Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 01, 1918, Image 3

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Governor Neville and Secre
tary Pool Return From
Northwest After More
. 'Campaign Material.
(Frbm a Staff Correspondent.)
' Lintoln, Sept. 30. (Special.)
Democratic state officials, who have
been lout in the state chasing the
clusiJe voter, were back on the job
todaJ. This is the open season on
Is. which, under the constitu-
rules and regulations of the
closes on the fifth of next
Ivernor Seville and Secretary
tate Pool, who have been in
fehort grass country for a week
vo looking over the situation,
enthusiastic 'over the outlook,
It least they say they are, though
her appeared to be stepping very
Ir. Pool says he has Moses Kin
J driven out of the political bull-
hes and is banking on a vote
t will simply surprise th
tives. He did not sav whether
would be the bigness or the small-
ss thereof that would bring the
rpnse. .
Governor in Seclusion.
Governor Neville was not in his
fnce when newspaper men called
land it is supposed he is preparing
another speech, the one he used on
the trip .being so completely shot to
pieces by Roy McKelvie that a new
one will have to be manufactured.
As Bill Maupin, official speech man
ufacturer for the administration, is
out of the city, it may be some time
before the governor starts out
gain with his new equipment.
State Auditor Smith is also back
from a drive into the fastnesses of
j the Rourth congressional district,
'Which he essays to represent in the
next congress.
V Shumway Still Out.
Land Commissioner Grant Shuin-
-ay is still out "among 'em." How
ever, he is not soliciting votes. Far
: tt from such, He is out apprais
g school lands and he wouldn't
lix politics with state business,
en if he were running for so ini-
ortant office as school directir.
l'obody knows where he is and
tate Treasurer George Halt says he
doesn't give a dingbidget." Some
jkme or other Shumway will come
ck and then he will take his trusty
1ivrif in tlanrt' t,fl nlf
,,'WI.lbt. ... .1 U 1. H11U UN
but it.
n the meantime republicans ar
mg their adding machines oiled
eady for the big job of totaling
:j U-pubii
can majorities.
Dr. Fitzsimmons Back
For Visit From Philippines
Lincoln, Sept. 30. (Special.)
Dr. A. P. Fitzsimmons, formerly of
Tecumseh, but now treasurer cf the
Philippine Islands is here visiting
old friends and Secretary of State
Charles Pool in particular.
Dr. Fitzsitmnons says that the
islands are enjoying the greatest of
prosperity and that the natives
who formerly opposed the United
States are now loyally behind it. A
division for the army is now in
training and expects to go to France
as soon as they are in condition.
The people of the aslands have
subscribed more than the entire
Orient to Liberty loans. One native
gave 50,000 pesos, which in Ameri
can money would be about $25,000
in gold. Aguinaldo, former ruler of
the Islands, is now living in com
fort on his farm in the Cavite prov
ince and has not attempted to take
any part in the poltiical proposi
tions of the government. He has,
however, subscribed quite liberally
to the war activities funds for the
prosecution of the war by the
United States.
Dr. Fitzsimmons expects to be in
this country about a month before
returning to his home.
Two Victims of Fatal
Disease Die at Geneva
As Epidemic Spreads
Geneva, Neb., Sept. 30. (Special.)
There arc many cases of influenza
in and around Geneva. There are
many cases amonr the school chil
dren. Dr. J. Bixdv is on of the
victims. Two deaths are reported
Miss Myers, a pupil of the high
school, died Saturday after a short
illress, of pneumonia and Samuel
Walker, son of Scott Walker of
Geneva, died at- the home of his
father Sunday morning after having
been sick but a short time.
Politics Gains Impetus
As Mass Meetings Are Held
Aurora. Neb., Sept. 30. (Special.)
The political campaign in Hamil
ton county is now going full blast.
The republicans opened with a
meeting in the Larson school near
Hordville, Friday night, with County
Chairman I-'. E. Edgerton and M. O.
McLaughlin, candidate for congress,,
as speakers. Another big rally will
be held a Marquette next Friday
evening with McLaughlin as speak
er. He will also hax'e his quartet
with Jiim to furnish music.
S. K. McKelvie will be the speak
er at a big rally in Aurora, Thurs
day. evening. October 1. Governor
Neville is slated for a meeting on
the evening of October 11
The republican county committee
fdled the vacancy on their ticket
for sheriff by naming James E
Howard, the present democratic in-!
cumbant. They named r. K. I-.dgcr-ton
to fill the vacancy in the office
of countv attornev.
Johnson County Gets New
Agent for Period of War
Tecumseh, Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) C. F. Davis of Colon, Saun
ders county, has been named as
agricultural agent for Johnson coun
ty, to succeed Clarence k. Weber,
resigned, who has gone into the
army. Mr. Davis has agreed to
come here and do the work for the
period of the war, expecting to give
up the position as soon as the men
begin returning from France.
Congressman C. F. Reavis of the
First district, who recently re
turned from France, will speak in
Sterling Monday evening, October
14, and in Tecumseh the next eve
ning, in the interests of the fourth
Liberty loan.
Spanish Influenza Victim
Is Buried in Fairbury
Fairbury, Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) The funeral of Harold Hare,
the soldier son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Hare of this city, was held Sun
day afternoon at the Methodist
Episcopal church.' Harold was a
graduate of the 1917 class of the
Fairbury High school and enlisted
in the navy two months ago, going
in training at the Great Lakes sta
tion. He was sick less than a week
with Spanish influenza and pneu
monia and died in Chicago
Wednesday. The Diller home
guards and the veterans of the Span-
i ish-American war assisted
Courtland News Suspends
Publication During War
Beatrice. Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Editor Eberhardt of the
Cortland New suspended publica
tion last wefk until after the war.
The paper was established 21 years
ago, and until recently was known
as the Cortland Sun. Eberhardt is
in the draft.
The Beatrice High school foot
ball team, which walked all over
Fairbury here Friday afternoon, has
arranged a game with the fast Su
perior team next Saturday after-4
Farmers have generally finished
sowing their winter wheat in Gage
county and are now engaged in cut
ting their last crop of alfalfa which
is a fair yield, recent rains having
made the crop.
Kearney Engineer Killed
f ; In Chateau Thierry Fight
.'Kearney, Neb., Septv 30. (Spe- cial
ciai.)i-Dawid A. Rhone, sergeant in
the engineering corps of the army,
has been reported killed in action in
France, supposedly before Chateau
Thierry. Rhone was one of the
original 37 Union Pacific engineers
Who entered the service and went
immediately to France. He was
educated both as a civil and railroad
engineer, being graduated from the
"Kearney high school and state uni-
His father, Frank Rhone,
Twelve Persons Fined
On Drunkenness Charges
Fremont, Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
lelegram.) twelve persons
were arrested in tlie oiggest ram
made by local police since the pro
hibition law . went into effect. All
pleaded guilty in police court on a
charge of drunkenness and paid
fines. All efforts to get informa
tion that would lead to the source
of the booze proved unavailing. Six
of the men were arretted at the race
track, where they were drinking
cider, three were taken at a pool
hall and three more picked up on the
street. On order of Mayor W. C
14 nm if th ritv'c ar1v spttlprs and
y was one of the founders cf the New Wiley the pool hall where three of
t.ra Standard, one of Kearney s the persons were arrested was
early papers. Rhone was killed on closed till noon today
I Paul Butler, Lincoln
'' Moiircnonop Ilon near!
"Lincoln, Sept. 30. (Special.)
Will IV, UUIIVI, Xjlll V.U 1 M lll-l,i)Jatl
J nan, for several years manager of
I the United Press association here,
died Sunday evening of pneumonia
in Detroit, Mich., where he was
transferred last summer by the
United Press in charge of their busi
ness there. His mother, brothers
and sisters live in Lincoln.
Mr. Butler was born in Platts
tnouth 33 years age? and was gradu-
. - e .l. i 7 ' : f XT
aiea irom inc uiiivcisujr ui "t-
J braska in 1907. Later he was with
the State Journal as a reporter and
Ithen took up the work of the press
, War Relics Train Turns Away
Spectators at Grand Island
Grand Island, Neb., Sept. 30.
(Special Telegram.) The Liberty
j bond war relics train began the day
I by an exhibit here. For the entire
two-hour period a large crowd was
lined up and not all could be ac
commodated. The Union Pacific
shopmen marched to the train with
the American flag fljing and a ban
ner showing 100 per cent signed up
lor Liberty bonds.
Pioneer Dodge Citizen Dead.
Fremont, 'K Sept. 30. (Spe
cial Telegrf -Nickels E. Mint
ken, pioneet J dge county settler,
died at his home in Fremont at the
age of 77. Mr. Mintken came to
America from Germany in 1866, lo
, eating in Illinois. , In 1873 he came
o Fremont and for five years was
Engaged in inc mij"."'vi..
InJ878 he located on a farm in
Maple township, where he re
, uiained until a year ago.
Phone Case Before Board.
Lincoln, Sept. 3 (Special. The
Lincoln Telephone and Telegraph
company is before the State Rail-
way commission today on an appli
cation for a raise in rates covering
most of its exchanges. In some
instances the raise covers only busi-
l t,ic telenhones and in some ex
changes only the residence district.
In Lincoln the company is asking
to raise only on residence phones
from $2.25 to $2.50 a month.
Seymour's Car Stolen.
Lincoln, Sept. 30. (Special.)
Victor Seymour of Omaha, who still
- holds his residence in Lincoln but
romfi here every Sunday to spend
the Sabbath with his family, is ou
at least lor a time, a -uuicic auto
.-ioh;ie. Mr. Seymour's car wa
stolen from in front of his hou
last Htvtmng:
Steady Rain Falls at Friend
Monday: Is Greatly Needed
Friend, Neb., Sept. 30. (Special.)
Rain began falling at an early
hour this forenoon and is steadily
falling with indications from local
weather instrument of the best rain
fall for the past two years.
Soldier's Wife Dead.
Fremont, Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The funeral of
Mrs. Kent Graham, who died at the
Great Lakes naval training station,
where she went two months go to
be with her husband, in training
there, was held at the Lutheran
church Sunday afternoon. Mrs.
Graham was ill only a few days.
She is survived by her husband and
baby boy 7 months old.
services and accompanied the body
to the cemetery.
Celebrate Anniversary of
Founding of "Stone Church"
Auburn, Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Parishoners of the "Stone"
church, a German Lutheran congre
gation, in Nemaha county, cele
brated the 50th anniversary of the
founding of the church Sunday.
The "Stone" church was ( dedi
cated in 1868. The original" stone
church is still standing and is used
as a Lutheran parochial school. A
bell which the members had cast in
1874 from French cannons, cap
tured by the Germans in the
Franco-Prussian war, still tolls the
members to service. It was the
gift of the Emperor Frederick, fa
ther of the present kaiser.
Lincoln Veterans to Give
. Reception for Commander
Lincoln, Sept. 30. (Special.)
Next Saturday evening, Farragut
post of the Grand Army of the Re
public will tender a reception to
Commander-in-Chief Clarendon E,
Adams of the Grand Army of the
Republic, the event to be held in
Knights of Pythias hall in this city,
Addresses will be delivered by
Governor Neville, Mayor Miller,
Maj. John G. Maher of the Spanish
war veterans, but the main address
of the evening will be made by Cap
tain Adams.
First Youth Wins
Commission in Yank Army
San Francisco, Sept. 30. Dr. Ng
roon Chew, editor of a local
Chinese daily newspaper, received
word tonight that his son, Edward
C. Chew, had been commissioned a
second lieutenant in the artillery at
Fortress Monroe, Va. Lieutenant
Chew is a native of California and
was a junior at the University of
California, when he enlisted. Dr.
Chew said his son was the first
Chinese to receive a commission
in the United States army.
Department Orders.
Waihlngtori, Sept. 30.-Speclal TI
gram.) The following appointment have
been made In the army: Frederick Mar
wald, Webster City, la.; Samuel M. Me
Clure, Jr., Fort Dodge, la., aecond lieu
tenant, air service.
Ralph A. Metier, Council Bluffa, la.,
econd lieutenant, quartermaater corpa.
Leo F. Worth, East Cedar Ra?lda, la,,
aecond lieutenant, sanitary corpa.
First Lt. HaroM D. Flah, Jr.. la relieved
from duty at Northwestern college, W.
tertown, Wis. He will proceed to Lather
college, Decorah, la.
Quartermaster Sergt, Charles Arthur
Lawson and Sergt. Charles 'Brace Fox,
quartermaster corps, have been appointed
tlrst I'eutenant quartermaster corps.
Every True-Hooded
American appreciates
They- save wheai and
sugar, and f urnisK
the mos-fc wonder
ful flavor of corn
ever served in corn
" 1 r; k p . . - m . " 7. . '. . .... . .
A, TUESDAY. OCTCftEE 1, .1918. '"'W W :rrt?''-.f
v 1 " '!: a.
I 1 ; : y s
ir TH ' Tl 0 r i U
prairie is Mores
. s
Do you want peace?
Then buy it buy
Fourth Loan
Liberty Bonds
for all you've got.
Hair Goods
With our switches,
made of long, natural
ly wavy, finely select
ed hair, any lady can
arrange her coiffure
in the latest and most
approved modes.
Our Switches are
absolutely sanitary
and of a lasting
20 inch Brittany,
naturally wavy
Switches ...$1.95
20 inch Gray, na
- turally wavy
Switches . . . $2.95
24 inch Gray, na
turally wavy
Switches . . $4.95
Prices on any other
kind of Switches will be
furnished upon request.
t Shampooing, Massaging
manicwing rna
Marcel W ting
by appointment
Second Floor.
Greetings to All Ak-Sar-BenVisitors
When you come to this store this year, you will find
an establishment that has grown and expanded-that
has improved and altered its interior to meet every need
of its vast list of customers. You will find a store that
is ready and able to cater to your every want in the best
manner. Take advantage of the services it offers-make
Brandeis Stores your headquarters in this city.
Your Money
is the cheapest thing
in the world against
a boy's life.
Buy Liberty
Every hour you can
save now, may be de
voted to Government
service or war work of
some kind.
The "Free"
Sewing Machine
does all kinds of sew
ing so quickly and eas
ily and effectively, that
it is the greatest time
saver you can have
its cost is moderate in
comparison to its per
formance. COME IN
STRATE. Save time,
Strength and energy
. Get this
Sewing Machine
Main Floor, Rear.
The New Furs are here
Very Exceptional Offerings
Furs that cannot be duplicated
later on at the prices we are quoting
now. This will give you a splendid
opportunity to visit our greatly en
larged and beautified Fur Depart
ment on the. Second Floor. While you
are visiting in the city take advan
tage of these offerings.
And you are sure of ab
solutely reliable furs when
you buy them here our
guarantee has 37 years of
fair, square dealing behind
$200.00 Sets $150.00
Genuine dark Mink Sets, full haired, perfect
skins, well matched, long stole with tails, large
$75.00 Scarfs for $49.00
Taupe Wolf Scarfs, large animal, rug shape,
head, claws and tail, soft full haired.
$50.00 Scarfs for $35.00
Fox Scarfs, Kit Fox, Brown Fox, Gray Fox,
in animal shape, large head and tail.
$250.00 Coat for $195.00
Fine Hudson seal Coat, hip length, loose
belted model, large collar, deep cuffs, Special.
$175.00 Coatee for $125.00
Rich Fitch Cape Coatee, perfectly matched,
deep haired pelts.
$250.00 Coat for $195.00
Nutria Beaver Coat, flaring cuff sleeves,
ripple back, deep collar and belt. Special.
$175.00 Coatee for $125.00 -
Hudson Seal Cape Coatee, long sash Jbelt,
grey squirrel alftwl collar.
$40.00 Scarfs for $32.50
Select Raccoon Rug Scarfs, in a wide ani
mal shape, with head, tail and claws.
$25.00 Throws for $20.00
French Coney long throws, with pockets,
fine satin lined, in Taupe or Black.
$250.00 Coatee for $215.00
Scotch Moc Cape Coatee, convertible model,
richly lined. Special.
$375.00 Coatee for $295.00.
Deep Hudson Seal Cape Coatee, long tab
front with pockets and belt, genuine Beaver
deep collar.
$150.00 Coat for $98.00
Rich Chestnut Brown Marmot motor or
street coat, belted back, richly lined.
One year's subscription
to the Designer . . . ,60c
The last time that we
can offer this valuable
magazine at such a low
price. For 15c addi
tional, we will include
the Autumn Quarterly,
containing a coupon
good for fifteen cents to
apply on any pattern.
Standard Patterns are
Always Reliable
Phone or call at pattern
Main Floor.
The Wonder
Butter Merger
Actually makes 2
pound roll o
merged butter from
one pint of milk
and one pound of
butter. Firm and
sweet. i
See the demonstra-
tion here every day .
at 3 p. m., or the '
process will be ex-
plained at any time. '
Cut your butter bill
away down by
adopting this pro
cess. A great sav
ing with the Butter
Mereer. '
Very Special
An unusually large purchase made early in the season of
Manchurian Wolf Scarfs and Muffs
These Furs cannot be duplicated now at anywh ere near the same price. These Wolf Skins are
noted for their durability and wearing qualities; being fluffy and full haired. Animal shaped
large Rug scarfs, head, tail and feet, with crochet chain fasteners; good quality satin lining
in Black, Chestnut, Brown, Taupe and Isabella, Red and Pointed.
Scarfs $9.95, $11.50, $15.00, $19.50, $25.00.
Muffs $5.95, $7.50 $8.50, $9.50, $1 1.50.
The muffs are canteen shape, large pillow or huge round shape, silk lined bedding and
silk chain or tortoise ring.
See Our Special Set at
Records :
on sale here
Tuseday ,
Buy. now and Save
Main Floor
Pompeiian Room.
Notwithstanding scarcity and high price
of velvets, we feel safe in saying that these
Hats are even more desirable than our $10
Hats of last year. A representative assort
ment of the utmost in value at $10.00.
There are small close fitting Hats, medium
side roll shapes and various large styles of Lyons
velvet, panne velvet or combination of both;
trimmed with ostrich, wheels and pom-poms, rib
bon, 'fruit, fringe and some with hand work of
chenille; all suitable for immediate wear.
Second Floor.
Separate Skirts-Endless Variety
New Styles and Fabrics.
It is very essential for every woman to add a smart Separate Skirt to her wardrobe, for street
or general service.
The newest ideas In plaids, smart circular box or side pleated. The Silk Poplin, Taffe- f
tas, Crepes, Worsteds, Serges, Poiret Twills, Gabardines; all smartly shaped over the
hips; some a trifle narrower; newest pockets, belts, etc.; all wanted shades. . f
$8.50, $9.95, $11.50, $15,00, $19.50, $22.50 Up -:
About 200 Separate Skirts.
Accumulated lots of good selling styles during 'September; only a few of style, but
enough to choose your size. For women and misses; in worsteds, gabardines, poplins, plaids,
stripes and checks, in black, navy, gray, taupe, brown, etc.
Skirts worth $6.50 to $9.00$5.00
Second Floor.
"Billiken Shoes" for littlefeet
Shape a foot in the way it should grow, should '
be a maxim that every parent should keep in mind.
Put the right Footwear, on small feet in the early
years of life, and children will avoid all the trouble
and annoyance that comes to those who are not
properly shod.
"Billiken" Shoes possess those qualities
which are most desirable. They are made
with flexible soles, have no nails or hard
stitches to hurt little feet, arfthaped over
a last that gives freedom to every toe, at
same-time not permitting foot to slide.
Children are happy with "Billiken" Shoes,
and as it is the desire of every mother to see her
Priced According to Size
A Main Floor, Rear
i nimmw
TYU 37
A style and size for everybody.
Quality of fabric, ' per
fection of finish wash
ability, durability, per
fect fit, the most for your
money, any way you fig
ure it.
Clean, sanitary and the most eco
nomical underwear that you can buy.
Women's Wool and Silk and1 Wool
Union Suits $4.00, $4.50 Upward
Cotton Union Suits for Women
$1.25, $1.75, $2.25 Up
Boys' and Children's 'Wool Suits
$2.00, $2.25 Upward
Boys' and Children's Cotton
Union Suits
$1.25 and $1.50
Third Floor.
I 5 . 1
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