Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 26, 1920, Page 3, Image 3

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THE bee Omaha, thukmja. auuisi lyzu.
I UL.L. I mi
N. L. Buttenield.Postmaster
of Nebraska Town, Here foh
Fall Market WeekrDraws
Lucky Number.
N. L. Butterfieldl merchant and
oostmasteY at McLean, Neb., won
;!ie free trip to California Tuesday
tt the dinrier dance at the Omaha
Field club, which l,0O visiting mer
:hantsand their wives attetided as
part of- Fall Market week.
Mrs. Fred Berkeley, Tawnee, Neb.,
v'won a woman's toflet case; Mrs.1
Tames T. Houzecka and Mrs. A. N.
Ahlman of Bassett. the silk hose;
Mrs. Harry Watts of Crescent, la.,
the plate glass, and Mri. B. Flan
nery, Bondurant, la., a raincoat.
E. E. Neffsky, Gretna, Xe'b., won
t set of gold cuff links; A. C Knud
fon, Gates'eb., motor gloves; Fred
V. Johnson, Stromsburg, Neb.,
i razor, and Mr, Rupprecht of Cedar
Rapids, Neb., motor rug., v
, Barbecue and picnic were to be
held in Elmw'ood nark for the visit-
ing merchants last night, for"vhichJ
I ' rharterH cars nrr r lav h
Chamber of Commerce at 4:30 p.. m.
Gus Miller' was t'o be in charge of
, jithletic contests for which 55 prizes
were to be awarded. , - ,
Population Figures
On But j Counties
Made Public So Far
150 Gallons of Whisky
I Seized.
1 for the
U ' ;i(iatnst
V ' nargn
Washington, D. C Aug. 25. j Five Omaha Men Arrested and
(Special Telegram). According to
census officials it will be some time ;
before the population of Nebraska j
is made public, ine population oi
but five counties in the state have
been released so far, as follows:
Thayer county population 13.976.
Inj 1910 its population was 14,775,
making a decrease of 5.4 per cent.
Brown county, 6.749; in 1910,
6,038, an increase of 1Q.9 per cent.
Greeley county. 8,685,; in 1910, 8,047,1
an increase of per cent. John
son county, 8.940; in. 1910, 10.187, a
decrease of 12.2;pftr cent. Lincoln J
county 23,420rin 1910, 15,684 an in
crease of 49.3 per cent.
Blair, Neb., Aug. 25s (Special
Telegram.) A raid was made on a
distillery late Tuesday afternoon on
the farm of Harry G. Stengej- about
10 miles south of Blair. The running
of this place was tipped off recently
to County Attorney Grace iBallard
by two men of Omaha.
Armed with a warrant, State
Agent Car! Schmidt of Lincoln and
Sheriff Morris of this county, made
the raid and found three complete
stills in' fulf operation. -They also,
found 150 gallons of raisin whisky
47 barrels, 50 gallonseach, of raisin
mash. '
Five men were taken into custody
and brought to Blair Tuesday night.
Julius Brcnne, proprietor of the
Millard hotel tailor shop of Omaha,
is the alleged owner of the stills
found on the Sterner farm. S. Wisberg
Benjamin Polokoe and tw other
men whose names were not obtain
able. qU-of Omaha, were also ar
tied and the contents poured into a
ditch. The three stills and the 150
gallons of whisky with the five men
were brought heref v
Monday night a raid was mad on
the home of Roy Knott at Herman
by State Agents Carl Schmidt and
Richard Fulton of, Lincoln, with
Sheriff Mehrns from Blair. Two 20
uallon jars of Jiome made beer were
'found on the premises. Knott was
brotrglTt-to Blair (Tuesday morning.
He pleaded guilty and was fined
$100 and costs. , ' .
League of Women Voters ,
Organized at Beatrice
"Beatrice, Neb., Aug. 25. (Spe
cial.) The Beatrice League of Wo
men Voters was organized here by
Miss Delano of Omaha., E. M. Mar
vin tnmhrr ofthe constitutional
convention, reviewed the 41 amend-j
inents.' Officers elected were:
Chairman, Clara Kecs, vice chajr
nian. Mary Gilmartin; secretary,
Mafia Upson; treasurer, Mrs.'H. S.
Tonnemaker. " ,
Two Alleged Gangsters
; Surrender o Sheriff
Two of four men for whom ya
rants were sworn out Tuesduy in
connection witli an attack on an
Omaha picnic party in Waterloo
Jtrly 31 gave themselves up' at 1 p.
m. yesterday in the bherit't's office.
They are Albert Schneider and Qirl
Lockw ood of Waterloo. .
The pair was released immedi
ately on $500 bond each, furnished
by JL'.M aggei yL Ll LP.PrJEe-r.i
far trial September 3 -M
.on charges of assault with
to- appear
mtetvt to do 'great bodily injury
John HofeMt and Tony 2immerl3,
the two others of the quartet, hav
$rfe 7nUIt for IliFAfJTS & IHVAUDS
am ruK
ai Substitute.
FortnfanM.tnviltdtandQrowtatChlldrra I Rich Mltk, Matted Oraln Bxtraet In Powdar
TboOiiginalFood-DrinkForAUAes N Coekinrttourithin-DittiU
III. . I - I - I - - - . II II "- ' 1 fe . 1 .
llll!lllllli!lllllllfiilliM iiiiifliiiBM
Congressman From York Se
cures Information of Sums
V Allotted and How jhey
. Can Be Obtained.
Valparaiso Banker
Will Be Prosecuted
By Attofney General
Lincoln, Neb., Aug-. 25. (Spe-
rnll Tr;-il f P A r .1.
f i(-r of the defunct bank at Valna-
raiso, on ,one of the five . criminal
charges pending agaiirst him.isdue
to stat at Wahoo next week.. The
prosecution will be conctnetet bv
' Assistant Attorney General LaertyI
with the assistance of Jwure E. B.
Perry of Lincoln,, counsej'.for Re
; cciver E. E. -Fike of the failed insti
tution, j ' ' ,
County Attorney II. Bryant of
.-Njuijaers county win not laxe part
in the prosecution, the state attor-
innounced. Mr. Bryant moved
dismissal of three complaints
Lower, brought by the state.
ng falsification ot reports
made to the state banking bureau.
This was objected, to by Attorney
Laverty and County Judge Parmen
ter overruled the motion.
Lower twas told th.Tt he could
lit.. L, r. t 1 f, f V. rt mnUin,j
and be tried on any one of' them
that he wished to face first. One of
them alleges he- violated the state
hanltintf law hv Irtaninir innnrv tn
himself indirectly while an officer of
the bank. Another charges em
bezzlement of thfe barrk s funds on
22 different counts in the' total
amount tf $pl jaO, The remaining
inree neai wnn tnemaKing ai-
Congressman Ancfrews to
. Debate League of Nations
Grand Island, ; Neb., Aug. 25.
(Special Telegram.) In a letter to
Rudolph Durtsctii, secretary of the
sociation, congressman Andrews
accepts an invitation to debate the
league of nations issue .at the fair
to be held here September 16. Judge
Dungan was asked to be his oppo
nent. ' , ;k
sRegarding the debate,, Mr, An
dtew"8 said: "I appreciate the com
pliment and courtesy ot your.invi
' tation which I hereby( accept with
t " l " " (, x.- . .
- you invite ui to engage in joint de
bate is vital to the interests of our
y-uuiiii y. -v view ui lis f uipu tditvc
7 the people ot uiis congressional dis-
Vtnct have a 'right to know my, per
son?.l views upon this subject and I
will gladly avail myself of thd' op
portunity afforded me by your in-
.L f..' . - nr " -
vjxaiion to give puouc expression to
: rtern." V . .,
Anti-Saloon League Seeks
To Put Candidates On Record
Charging that the liquor interests
are determined, if possible, to nullify
prohibition by securing the election
of acongtest which wilf amend the
Volstead act so as to allow the sale
4 .of light wineis, and beer, the Anti-
saloon league of Nebraska is send
ing our letters over -the signature
of F. A. High, superintendent, to
all candidates for congress in the
state asking if they will use their
influence agawst and vote against
any effort to fa4s the alcoholic
content ancl oppose any other move"
to weaken the present enforcement
provision of the prohibitioh 'law, if
Washington, IX! C, Aug. 25.V
(Special Teicgfam.) Cengressman
McLaughlin has had a number of
communications recently from coun
ty boards and "road associations in
Nebraska making inquiries as to
what federal funds are available fer
particular road projects and what.
procedure is necessary to secut;e
these funds for immediate use. , As a
result of these inquiries, the con
gressman from the York district? is
having the bureau of good roads
prepare a statement of the total
amounts of funds set aside for Ne
braska and the amount that has been
allotted for each project.
Mr. McLaughlin exjects this in
formation to be ready to take back
to the district about September 1.
In answer to a request from W. G.
Boyer, president of the Meridian
Road association at York, with refer
ence to available funds for hard sur
facing the road from York "to
Stromsburg, Mr. McLaughlip has
beeui, informed by the department
that the fund set aside for what, is
known as project No. 143, extending
from Fairmont to Osceola, is ,$75,289,
and that on the basis of mileage this
would allow about $35,000 for the
road from York to Stromsburg.
Mr. McLaughlin, speaking of the
inquiries coming to him from road
associations, said: "AJl state road as
sociations desiring to avail, them
selves ofVederal funds should bear
in mind the fact that the expenditure
of "Such funds is Vntirelv.tnder. the
supervision! of the State Highway de
partment and the federal bureau of
public roads.""" .
Beatrice Youths Held for
Robbikg Shirt Factory
Beatrice, Neb.Mug. 25. (Special
Telegram.Four youths; ranging,
from 16 to 21 years of age and giv
ing their names as Morgan,, James
nd Alottzo Langley and Russell
Tetersori, were arrested Tuesday
evening on 4he charge of robbing
the M. E. Smith shirt factory here
of goods valued "at $75. According
to Chief of Police Dillow. they have
confessed. Morgan Langley a
sJk Orlando Langley, now serv-ing0-year
sentence in the state
portitenmry for the murder of Jus
tice Chris rPfeiffer at Cortland a
year ago.
Get Jail Sentence. t -
York, Neb.. Atrg. 25! (Special
Telegram,) Carl Mix' and wife,
who were bound over to the district
court on the charge of stealing
chickens, were sentenced to 60 and
30 days in jail by-District . Judge
U. P. Asks Permlssionvto
Develop Irrigation .Project
Washington, Aug. 251 Permission
to construct a 29mile branch line
to develop the North Platte irriga
tion project was asked of the Inter
state Commerce commission today
by Union Pacific Railroad company.
The line would extend through
Scottsbluffs county, Nebraska, and
vGoshen county, Wyoming.
Hail Does Greaf Damaae ,
On Furnasi bounty Farim,j
Beaver City, Neb., Aug. 25.
(Special Jelegrim.) A severe hail
and rainstorm passed acfbss Fur--lias
county from' the Republican
river to the Kansas line Wednesday
morning, the nail did great dam
age to crops and killed pigs, chick
ens and birds in a strip seven miles
vide Four inches of rain felL
Pioneers Held Reunion."
Scotia, Neb., Aug 25. (Special
lelegram.) The LUup Valley Pio
neers association held its 23d an-
J'j.m.j. Wmr T P walf.rkf
Greeley delivered the address. Short
silks were made by old timers.
Sell Gage County Farm. "
'TU. T.K 4tr ?? ino.
tial.) The J. S. Mc Fall ,farm of 80
teres, near Holmesville, was sold to
Henry Johnson of Richardson
county for $175 an acre.
& Californian is the inventor of a
Snger moistener to be, strapped to
the palm of a hand fy the usef
Papers.. :J v . v ;0.
Special Sale of
Statue o f Liberty
Dinner Sets Sat. at
Free With fych Dinner Set
Sold, a Miniature China'
, Statue' of Liberty.
See the Statue of Liberty in
Show Window ancL.Di
, play bf Disonerware.
A fortunate purchase made
months ago of Statue of Liberty
Dinnerware has arrived, and will
be put on sale at the Union Out
fitting Company Saturday.
This Dinnerware is the exact
reproduction of the. famous
Statue of Liberty in the New
York Harbor. -
You owe it to youraelf to come
in and look over the line of Din
rterware as it is really the most
beautiful Dinnerware. on the
market. ' . ,, ' "
This fortunate purchase is fur
ther evidencl of the ever grow
ing purchasing power of the
Union Outfitting - Company lo
cated just out of the high rent
district, the home of tome out
fits. The store where special
inducements - are offered to
young people, where, "s always,
you make your own terms. ,
Our New, Enlarged China and
House Furnishings Departments
Are Now Located n the Fifth Floor
Entire Quarter of a Block of Floor Spac
With New Stocks and Lower Prices -
J Silk Jersey Petticoats
That new Fall suit calls for a nejw petticoat of
.... l ' ll
silk jersey a,nd we Know you win line inese we
showing for Thursday. They have either silk
silk jersey flounces.
j Priced at $5
Second Floor North
Great- Purchases ot Overstocks and'Samples from Prominent Eastern and Western Mills and Jobbers!
Our Second Annual August Thre-Day Sale or
Fall ramdW
For Men, Women and Children
Sale Starts Thu
: -I- rvrr
to Vo KJtt
Regular Prices
GREjAT purchases overstocks and samples from prominent Eastern and West
ern jobbers and mills at from o'ne-third to one-half off present-day prices,
makes possible a repetition of the great f ugust -sales of Knit-Underwear we inaug
urated last year. '
The garments are all made by the best mills all absolutely perfect the prices
in all instances at least one-third "and jn many instances one-half of their regular
present-day prices. " - . -
ytThursSay, Friday, Saturday
Early Attendance Advised!
rp HE savings that can now be affected by you by purchasing a few weeks before
; the time you actually use these garments are great enough to warrant you buy
ing your entire winter supply at this great "Underwear Sale. , ? ,
You will soon want heavier underwear. Why not buy now wnlle you can
save money and secure a hgh-grade garment. These are all perfect, and won
derful values.
Men's Underwear
7 '
- 2,400
to y2 off
Divided for Convenience in
Two Great Lot
Wool Mixed and Heavy-Weight
Cotton Union Suits ;
I " Regular $3 to $4 Values, Special at
fljimples and ovjgr stocks of men's Fall and Winter
weight wool mixed and fine heavy weight cotton ribbed
union. suits, in gray, ecru and fancy mixtures; all sizes from
36 to 60 represented in the lot; special,
Cotton Ribbed and Worstejd
Plaited Union Suits '
Worth $4 to $6, Special at
Sarimles and over stocks from some of the best under
wear tnijls in the country fine combed cotton ribbed and
worsted plaited samples in natural, gray and fancy mixtures;
all sizes
Brandcyi Stores Mejis Store Main Floor
sizes from 36 to 50 in tjje lot; specially priced 'for this gaB
Youths', Misses', Children's
Underwear at V3 to V2 Off
Youths' Misses'and Children's Wool
. . . and Cotton Union Suits
Regular 2J0to3M
Values, Special at
Wool, part wool and cotton with wool fleece suits in
sizes from 2 to 16 years; special, each, at 1.7S.
' " ' '--V ' '
Boys' Heavyj Ribbed Cotton '
Union Suits. 0
Regular 150 to $2
Values, Special at
I Of heavy ribbed cotton, both plapi and fleece lined;
-es 6 to 14 years; special, -at 1.00. f
Children's Union Suits
Worth US to US
Special, per Suit, at
, Fine fleece lined in cream and white; an excellent
garment and worth 1.25 to 1.75, special, at 85c; '
Air a'
Misses', and Children's
Summer Sample Union Suits
Worth 75c to 1J0, Special at
- Boys', misses' and children's knit and
muslin union suits; almost any size in
cluded; special, in this sale, each at
Brandeis Stores-
Women's Underwear at lz to lz Off
Cashmere, Wo6l and
Silk and Wool Union
; ' i Suits " r
Regular $5 to $7 fn
Values, Special, OU
Per Suit, at v
.Cashmere, wool and silk and
. wool union suits with long, half or
-no sleeves; ankle .length f not all
sizes in each styles ; special, each,
at 3.50. . .
Fine Wool Faced and
' Cotton Fleeced Back
' .
Worth 2J0 to n nr
3 JO, Special Bid
Per Suit, at R
EL. ... I i
- ms ml
Women's wool faced and fleeced
back union Suits with either, long
or half sleeves; worth 2.50 to 3.50
' each, special, at 1.75.
Fine Heavy Cotton
. Fleece Lined Union
, Suits
Regular 2.25 to l
$3 Values, B OU
Heavy cotton fleece lined union
suits with long or half sleeves and
ankle length ; also Summer sam
ples in knit and muslin suits; spec
ial, each, at 1.50. ...,
Medium Cotton Fleece and Summer Weight
Union Suits, $1.50 to $2.00 Values
Women's medium weight cotton fleece lined union g
.suits; long sleeves and ankle length;; Summer samples in llll
knit ( and muslin suits &o included in the lot; regular II 1 W
1.50 to $2 values, special, per suit? , mm
Third Floor East ; r .
Sports Wear 7
far Autumn Time
POR the woman to whom Autumn marks no ces
sation in sports activities,' this store offers
nvujrh of interest "for crisp, outdoor days. N
Togs for riding, golf, motoring,and tramping
are, here in tweeds and twills and all the good
wearable , fabrics for which the sportsman need worry. Tailoring, style and general
serviceability of this sports apparel recommend
your1nspestion. - , v !
Coats for Travel and Motoring '
Coats for travel and motor wear, novelty
tweeds, nart mixtures and.(plaids in "Varied as-'
sortment browns, arrays and oxf ords predomi
nate. Top coats, knee length,' belted and cape
back or trench styles in fifty-inch garments J New
"assortment includes weherproof ''Kenreign gar-
Prices are $35, $45 'to $69 I
Sport Coats Call for Separate Skirts
: Popularity of skirts increase's, dressed - women are' finding
but time was when the separate manxjises for these new arrivals,
HI stfirt was more or less of a make- t someof which are plaid, checked
III shift fa the wardrobe.. Bat no
longer so, as the dashing new
models will testify! Smartly
or plain. All are 'somewnat
more subdued in color than the
spring models, but 'not in style.
New Models Priced at 14.50, 19.d0 to 25.00
! V Brandeis Siprev Second Foor VjfesL
With Fall Suits"
or With Sweaters
Priced a? $8
O ONE reilizes more 'keenly than the well
groomed businesswoman or school miss, the
need for smart Tailored Blouses.
Dainty White Cotton' Voiles That
launder So Easily
They launder easily and with little Work always
look fresh and new. We are showing an excep
tional line of dainty white cotton voiles with long
sleleves and all over embroidery collars and cuffs.
They prove the popular thing at present with the
Fall suit or sweater,
Brandeis Stores Second Floor South
For Every Need
. V . v. . -: .
CORRECT Millinery gives to your new apparel
the finishing touch it deserves, and to the old
' a livelytouch of renewed youth. '
Presenting the New Models
Our millinery modes at present include hats
for the street, sports, afternoon 'and evening wear
gratifying from the standpoint of style, quality
, and service in a good selection. . '
Priced from $15 to $25
Heckle Bands, Pads and Fancy
feathers, aIrtheeason's newest trimmings.
Prices 50c to 3.95
Brandeis StoresSecond Floor asK