Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, THCESDAY, MAV 15, 1913.
BEIEE". CITY NEWS
nutr stcir n Oo Doug. iti.
Xave Boot Print It Now Beacon
Br. Xlnslsr Brandels Theater BldR.,
Nose and Throat Phone Douglas 1SSI.
Lighting rixttfrts repaired and re fin
ished. Burgess-Granden Co., Douglas est,
Tor (3 Per Tear -A private afe In
our vault perfect safety for valuables.
Omaha Safe Deposit Co., lfilS.Farnnm St
Pound At Twenty-fifth and Burdette
streets, small sold locket on black cord.
Pictures of elderly couple on Inside.
Monogram B. S. Owner can have same
by calling at Bee office.
CDonnell inquest Today An Inquest
will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock
over the body of Jack 0Donnell, who
was found dead Tuesday morning In the
alloy to the rear of 1130 Farnatn street
The state Bank or Omaha pays 4 per
cent on time deposits, S per cent on sav
ing accounts. The only bank In Omaha
whose depositors are protected by the
depositors' guarantee fund of the state
of Nebraska, 17th and Harney streets.
Held for the Third Time Fred Denker,
828 South Twenty-first street, charged
with forgery was arraigned In police
court charged with forging the name of
O. I Rhodes to a check for J28 and wus
bound over to district court on bonds
placed at $1,600. Denker has been ar
raigned twice on the charge of forgery
and has both times been bound over on
bonds placed nt the above amount.
airs Views of Cause of rire The fire
which did considerable damage to the
National Oil Refining plant at Eleventh
and Clark streets tho other evening, has
been Investigated by Deputy State Fire
Warden McArdle and Deputy Warden
Morris, who give their expert opinion to
the effect that the conflagration was
started by defective wiring which set
fire to some Inflamable matter stored on
tho rafters of the plant.
To Improve Hanscom Park City com
imlsstoners, at an executive session, dis
cussed the advisability of constructing
several new green houses in Hanscom
park. Commissioner J. BT' Hummel' dis
cussed the plans he has had prepared
and was authorized to advertise for bids
for the building of the houses , needed.
One will be built to house the plants
donated to the city by Mrs. George A.
Hayward Bas Hew Job J. V.( Hay
ward, In charge of the Information de
partment of the. Commercial ciub, has re
signed the place, and has accepted a po
slsltlon as private secretary to the
auditor of freight accounts fot the Union
. t Wl l Mtl,.J If. ...Ill ti..tnJ In
'.the' Union Pacific headquarters building.
tie tan,eB tnc new position Tnursciay
.trjdrnlng. Miss Ann Rowley, who has
been connected with the publicity bureau
for two years, succeeds I Lay ward.
r Thinks Too Much of Clothes Marital
troubles' of Clyde E. and Gractv E
'.Eowers, who were married last January,
we(-d aired In Judge Troup's 'district
court .Powers, who Is a telegraph oper
ator, alleges that his wife -"gave mora
thought to a Paris hat or hobble skirt
than a place to call her home." He as
serts in his "petition' that she' h'ai traveled
thousands of miles since their marriage.
He did not appear at the trial, being rep
- resented by Attorney Palmer.
SAYE CITY, SAYS ANDERSON
Chicago Mission Worker Qivbs Ad
dress to Baptists.
STRATEGIC POINTS FOB LABOR
Co-operation Urged to End that
Force of Kvll May D Coped
with In Their Urenteat
"If you save the cities of America, you
save America. It you save America, you
save the world, A lost America will never
savo China." Rev. Frank I Anderson,
superintendent of City Missions of Chi
cago, gave this as his view at tho ban
quet by the Baptist Social union of
Greater Omaha at the Paxton hotel last
According to Rev. Mr, Anderson, "the
forcei of evil recognize that the great
cities of tho country offer opportunity,
and there they are making their last
stand against Christianity. The cities are
the strategic points, and If the church
loss its foothold In the city, then our
God Is simply a country God." Ho urged
the Baptists of Omaha to "work out
your policies together" and "co-operato
In tbe fighting of the forces of evil."
Three great changes, according to Rev.
Mr. Anderson have come over the coun
try. We have changed from an agri
cultural to a manufacturing people; from
a rural tn an urban people; and foreign
peoplo aro dominating our country.
He declared that the foreign element Is
dominating the cities and In turn the
nation. In Omaha, ho said, 21.8 per cent
of the population was declared foreign
The speaker declared that Christians
must center their forces In the city. He
stated that at present 31.9 per cent of the
church membership Is located In the
cities. Of this number Is numbered $8.7
per cent of the Jewish church member
ship. 62.2 per cent of the Catholic church,
nn1' only 12.1 per cent of the Baptist
churcH , membership.
I'ltrjiosp ot Ornnnlsntton.
The address by Rev. Mr. Anderson fol
lowed an Interesting program given under
the auspices of the Baptist Social Union
of Greater dmiha, an organization made
up ot the Baptist churches of Omaha,
Benson, South Omaha, Florence and
Council Bluffs. The organization was
formed to promote a closer Intimacy be
tween the Baptists of the different
C. W. Noble of the Calvary Baptist
church acted as toastmaster, and a num
ber qf muflcal numbers were furnished.
Diirlng the course ot the evening four
new Baptist preachers of Omaha were
Introduced, and made 'brief talks. They
were Rev. W. R. Hill from Independence,
la . who recently came to the South
Omaha Baptist church; Rev. E. B. Taft,
new pastor at tho Grace Baptist church;
Rev. Oscar Autrltt, new asor at the
German. Baptist church, and Rev. C. H.
Burrlll, who comeg. from tho Rochester
Theological, seminary of New York to the
Benson Baptist phurch.
senate uo l lgm
Chief of Census
WASHINGTON, May It-Senate re"
.publicans began their first big fight on'
President Wilson's . nominations tonight
swhen the appointment of W, 'J. Harris
of Georgia, as director of the census,
.succeeding E. Dana Durand, was taken
up In executive session. For nearly five
hours the senate played at cross pur
poses on the Harris nomination wlthouv
ever entering Into a discussion ot the
merits ot the case. ..
. ' The republicans forced roll call after
roll call on question of procedure, and
in .support of tactics which the demo
trats termed dilatory. Motions to put the
' nomination over until tomorrow, until
Friday and until next week, were put
and defeated and finally when the mem
' bershlp on both sides had dwindled away
to almost nothing, adjournment was
taken until tomorrow at noon.
Republican leaders have served notice
that they expect to keep up the fight
. against the confirmation ot Harris until
July 1 at least, when Mr. Durand-has
announced Ills Intentton to quit. Under
-the senate rules there Is no question ot
their ability to filibuster to their hearts'
content, and If they are willing to go
into long executive- sessions day after
day they can. prevent confirmation as
long as their talking powers last
; ln the debuts tonight an unsuccessful
attempt waB made to Invoke the famous
"Reed rule" by which members present
in the chamber but not voting were
counted in an attempt to disclose a quo
rum. This Innovation brought forth more
speeches, and before the session ended
' most of the democrats and, a large part
of the republicans had spoken, although
none touched upon the nomination Itself.
CHICAGO; May It Race suicide, high
cost of living, the suffragette and de
generacy of the human race, partly are
the results of excessive use of Jobacto by
men, acpordlns to.'br. -0. 'H. Aurand of
.Hahnemann Medical .college In .a paper,
read at the opening, session ot the fifty
eighth annual- convention of the Illinois
Homeopathic Medical association today.
RAIL SHOPMEN GET RAISE
KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 14.-Twenty-seven
thousand railroad shopmen will re
ceive Increases in wages as a result ot
agreements ratified by representatives ut
the Federation of Shop Crafts and the
Southern railway and allied railroad com
panies and the Wabash system at tho
headquarters of the federation in Kan
s,Rs City, Kan., tonight.
It as announced that the Chicago,
Mllwaiikeo & St Paul railroad had
granted a raise of 2 cents an hour to Its
600 bollermakers, but has not yet' signed
a contract with the federation.
Leaves Wife When
She Won't Let Him
Do the Housework
CHICAGO, May It-Julius Lehman, a
Stationary engineer, today had the choice
Of letting his w fe do her housework
Without his DBH.star.ee. or of colng to the
house of correction. Mrs. Lehman ap
peared in the court of domestic relations
and testified that her husband Insisted
on scrubbing the floor, washing dishes
and getting breakfast Mr. Lehman ob
jected that this was unmanly work for
her husband, but said he had left her
when she made him stop It
CHILD'S BODY RECOVERED
FROM WATERS OF GREEN BAY
Thomas Carmody, 1807 Cass street, first
heard of the disappearance ot his 8-year-old
son from the home of his foimer wlfo
In Escanaba, Ml;h , Iart nutk wl-en he
was brought 4to pollco headquarter for
investigation. - His- wife, from whom he
has been separated for several j ears', us
pected him of knowing ttie whereabouts
of ih el r child, who had dlt&ppeared
directed his efforts toward finding: the
boy. Last nliht It was learned that vim
body; had ben taken from Green Bay
,. -where It tad bfcj for onio ilme ! ..
s evidently" been In the .vutur sl.it v lut
' boy disappeared on April 1. ,
(Carmody Is a painter. nd vh-i i.o was
' 'divorced tho child was awanVii to tr. ,
'.mqther Later Cat-mod iua-.d i n. .
He tas. lived In Omau lor -iji-.j U j
months, and previous to that lit ed in
HELPS TO MAKE HUNDREDS
CITIZENS; NOT ONE HIMSELF
JOILET, 111., May ltJohn Martin
a court house employe, and John Ward,
law student, arter having exercised all
lights of citizens for years, were today
granted naturalization papers. Both
came to America In childhood and It was
found recently that neither had any rec
ord of his father's citizenship papers and
they were classed as aliens. 'Martin has
i.lgned hundreds of naturalization papers
for foreigners. His naturalization Is
held to legalize their citizenship.
Key to tne Situation Beo Advertising.
Wait! Great Sale of JEWELRY Saturday
WE ARE selling agents for Arrowhead guar
anteed Hosiery for men. women and chil
dren guttrariced to wear four months
without a hole In heel, toe or sole. New pair
free for any that fallf. to give satis
faction. 4 pairs gi.ntanteed 4
months for 00 single pair
Child's Cotton Hose. 13c
"LJOSIEltY for boys and girls, cot--l
ion or moroorizod black, whlto nnd
colored Imperfections ot 26c and 15 o
qualities, at, pair
lon In many
widths and designs; also Inser
tions and edgings, to
Inches wldo. Values
up to 18c, Thursday,
25c Embroideries, loo
Embroideries In cambric, edg
ings and Insertions; some cor
net cover embroideries in the
tho lot; also 17-lnch flouncing!).
Worth 2 Be a yard, 1 P
Thursday, a yard, at. .
50o Embroideries, 39o
Allovor embroideries for waist
and yokes in snvnll designs on
nainsook and Swiss; also a fow
24-in. flouncing, values to
50c, Thursday, choice
per yard OSC
$1.50 to $2 FOULARD SILKS, at 89c
From the Orkin l Levitt Stock
fTVsrsrVsr A T I Beautiful assortment of Foulard Silks from tho
WT rl I I j I I Orkin & Lovitt stock. Hundreds of pretty do
signs nnd in a Avido range of charming now col
ors. Silks that aro excellent $1.50 and $2.00 values, at, yard
59o Messalino, 39c
Messalino silks in every pos
sible shade; also white or
black, 59o quality, Ofn
$1.39 Pongee, 98o .
All silk pongee, full 36 Inches tn
width; $1.39 quality. Aft.
priced for Thursday,
a yard, at ' vv
S6c Mossallno, 24-ln 4t)d
$1.26 Messallnc, 36-ln 7D
$1.39 Pcuu do Solo, 36-ln.. 80i
l.r0 Satin Duchess, 36-ln. 8St
$1 50 Black Brocades, 30-ln. tho
$1.75 Meteor, $1.19
Silks and wool moteor In a com
pleto range of shades, full 42-tn
wldo, regular 4 a
SS f f:7.8: $U$
$2.50 Moteor, $1.69
Imported all-silk niotoor In
shades ot bluo, lavender, amber,
yellow, pink, prim- a
rose, taupo, etc., 42-ln.,A I Sill
$2.60 value, yard .
20c LACES, 10c
o3. 1 1 n 0 n
torchon, cotton cluny and many
fancy laces In de
signs and widths to 5
In; worth to 20c a
yard, Thursday, ai.
35c Laces at 15o
Many designs of fancy cotton
bands In widths from 3 to 8
Inches, tn whlto, cream and
ecru; also cotton nnd linen
cluny odgoa nnd Insertions.
Worth up to 3 Be a yard 1 P
Thursday, yard it.. IOC
lOo Laces at 5c
Cotton and llnon torchon, cot
ton cluny and cotton bands,
many widths and designs to
chooso trora. Worth 10c a J
yard, Tthursday, a yard atOC
15c Wash Goods, 7c
WASH goods from the Orkin & Levitt
stock, including printed voile, silk
stripe voiles, plain stripe poplins, fancy
marquisettes, batistes, French ginghams,
tissues, tomboy suitings, crepes,
etc. Newest styles and colors,
rnmilar 15o values, yard ....
30c Values at . . .15c I 69c Values at . . .25o
price $1.00, each
Women's $1.00 MUSLIN
DRAWERS Thursday, Sttc
5PFPI AT ! Muslin drawers, straight or
arLAl-rlL. circujar 8tyie) embroidery or
inr.t trimmed, manv styles, some r" f
finished with tiny tucks, rogu- KMP
$2 Combinations, 95c
Mado of nainsook and daintily
trimmed with lace, embroidery
and ribbon beading, other stylos
of allover embroidery, regular
$2.00 values, Bpectal QC
Thursday, at, garment. . 17 v
$4.98 Kimonos, $250
Kimonos made ot good quality
figured crepe, in all the latest
styles, collar and rover effects
in empire style, trimmed with,
silk or satin, regular 6y S-
$4.98 value, at PiOVF
1 1'l' I si sjWtn
B T 1
Just to Remind You
That Our Groat Annual
of Women's and Misses'
AT HALF AND
LESS THAN HALF
C CONTINUES as the big bargain foa
. turo of this groat storo. Our en-
tiro stock of high class garments
SUITS SrIyt Q 1 fl
$19.50, $22.50 and A I II
$25.00, for w
SUITS SETS $ 1 E
$29.50, $32.50 and ill I ij
$35.00, for " w
suits jS'S oon
$39.50, $4?.50 and lA 11
$50.00, $59.50 and l J
25c Cotton Chailies, 12c
Suitings at 59o
42 to 54-Inch tnllored
Buttings, strlpod mohair
diagonals, panama suit
Ings, homespun storm
sorges, otc, ESQ
$1.50 values, yd OVC
T 1QHT and dark grounds, with
-LJ dots; small figures, silk btrlpes
bordered effects, floral doajgns.
fancy styles, in 25o values., yard
Serges at 39c.
3G to 44-Inch storm
serges, mohair, wldo
vollo sorgos, checks,
Panamas, strlpod serg
es, etc., valuen QQ
up to 89c, yd at OJC
$1.50 Floor OIL NOP at 98c
WIZAED Floor Oil Mops, liko illustra
tion, triangular or round, the kind
that gets into the corners. Regu
lar price $1.50, special for Thurs
SPECIAL! Wizard 0U IoP8 oither
stylo, and 4 CA
quart can of Wizard oil for. V "
75c Fountain Sprinklers. 49c
Fountain Sprinklers, largo size most
desirable sprinkler on tho iA
market, recrular mice 75c at tc t
Ice Cream Freezers
Ico Cream Freozors,
Dana Peerless, 4-qt.
size, very specially
Friday Will Be Remnant Day
Extraordinary Values from the Orkin (Si Levitt Stock
Remnants of Linens Remnants of Toweling
in Shrine Parade
DALLAS, May 14. More than 100 tem
ples of the Ancient Arabic order, Nobles
of the Mystic Shrine, were represented
tonight In a brilliant parade, which In
cluded two score Arab patrols with theli
bands. Besides thse several thousand
members not In uniform passed In re
view before tho Imperial potentate, W.
J. Cunningham of Baltimore.
The Imperial potentate made his for
mal report today at the first business
session ot the conclave. He reported a
membership of 185,446. a net gain for the
year of 12,790, divided aniong- a total ot
133 temples. The Imperial council had
funds on March 1 of IU4.4U
0LLIS TELLS WHY THERE
WERE SO MANY BILLS
"In my opinion the flood of bills before
the recent legislature was duo to the case
with which a man with a hobby could get
a bill drafted through the aid of the
reference bureau," said Senator J. A.
OllU, Jr who was In Omuha last night,
' "We endeavored to fix this up In malt
ing the appropriation for maintenance of
the bureau by providing that a feu of (3
per bill shall be charged tn the future
when the bureau draws a bill up.
"If this doesn't stop the flow, we may
have to provide that the bureau shall not
draw any bills whatever. The bureau
undoubtedly doei a good work In com
piling Information for legislative mem
h. hut it has evidently beer, n clearing:
house for th transference of hobbles Into
paper In a fashion that would not have
resulted had the possessors of the Ideas
been obliged to pay lawyers to draw up
the desired measures.
GEN. SMITH DECIDES AGAINST
MILITARY DRESS FOR DINNER
Many acceptances are being received
by the Commercial club from members
who wish to, do honor to Brigadier Gen
eral Frederick A. Smith the night of
Thursday, May 16, when the general will
retire from active army service. It Is
expected that 150 or 200 will attend. Gen
eral Smith has decided not to wear his
military full dress on this occasion but
will be costumed In civilian clothes.
Flags will predominate in the decora
tions. A, W. Jefferls, Senator Norrls
Brown, and General Smith will speak.
The banquet Is to be a 3 a plate affair.
Beautiful Monument at Forest Lawn Unveiled by Knights of Pythias
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T.ft to Rlaht-W C. Wutlburdt. Exeter; George W Wilcox. 8cotf Bluff John p Mads.tt. iatlngs. P V Rentier. Omahni John Q, QrP". Bellevue. Henl.
mln O. AndYraon. Omaha; Lo T ESwenbirr. Fremont John B. Wright, Exslers William W. Young. Stanton; William IL Love. Uncolnj Harry E. glraan, fflwlde.
Announce in Advance
tKe Greatest Sale of
ever held in Omaha.
The sale averages about
See Friday Evening Papers
A Hide Bee want ad does the business.
Everybody reads Bee want ads