Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE; OMAHA. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1911.
The Biggesl Clothes Hit in Years
is this new Samppfk soft roll model
it's o radically different, ao
chuck full of ginger and cleverness,
I hat youug men who slip one ou
look no farther.
' Nothing freakish or extreme
about it but you never taw more
originality squeezed into a suit of
Sam pock clothes are hand-tailored
by master tailorf. as a result
of their painstaking work, Sam
peck clothes fit perfectly at neck
and thoulders and the tpecial hair
cloth lining prevents the front6
from breaking; thee are the points
where common clothes fall down.
You're missing the finest ready-for-service
clothes in the land if you
pass up these new Sarapecks. v
The new Sampeck overcoats at 111 to ttNVrYVftCJfc, CXoUaA
$35 have turned the steps of well drceaed
wen toward this store its time now to
look up the new Ideas.
m too no rtonn
New Mark Croaa Leath
er Gloves 81.50
i j i m lira
1UU.1S&) TAUUHU SIUEST
TRIPLETS FRIDAY, THIRTEEN
Dei Moines Woman Mother of Three
in Clinical Boom.
RECORD FOR MEDICAL SCHOOL
TO THE CAPITAL
(Continued turn First, rs.)
they are In a position to caps with any
Parties ef government troops which
are removing hers from time to Urns srs
met promptly by revolutionists who en
dt gvor to persuad them to Join the move
ment. If they refuse they sre allowed
to withdraw beyond the limits of the city.
American Consul General Rodger
S. Greene crossed the Tang Tse river to
Wu Chang tw1sy accompanied by the
commander' Of ths American gunboat
Helena, the Associated Press correspond
ent and two Chinese Interpreters. The
party went unarmed and entered the
gates ef the city after they had been
opened for a aqusd of rebel artillery to
pass out. ' '
The . party Interviewed Colonel U. ths
rebel commander, who treated them with
every cOtfrtssy and assured them of theli
safety wnil In the city. '
Consul Oeneral Greens gathered up
forty-four foreigners who had not yet
left the city. Including Americans, Eng
lishmen and Italians and took them back
to Hankow. The missionaries were' ao
eotfipanlsd by WO of their Chlnest prd
tegsai The psrty was unmolested on Its
way 'through Wa Chsng, being escorted
all. h wsy b a squtd ,ot rebel troops.
v Dr. tea In Catted State.
EAJ? TRAKCIBCO, Oct 11 -.Vg peoa
Chsw. editor of the local Chinese paper.
Chung Pal Yat Po, Informed the Asso
ciated Press this sfternoon thst Dr. Hun
Tat tM has been In this country for the
lat four months, lecturing In behalf of
Chinese revolutionists. Recently Dr. Pen
was In Pacific roast cities and la now
thought to be somewhere in the middle
Weil Informed Cblness hers ssy Uttls
Is known regarding LI Yuen Hung and
that ha probably has been elected to the
presidency of the newly proclaimed re
public only, temporsrlly. He Is said to
hav received sn Europesn education and
to have graduated from the naval acad
emy at Tien Tsln. tie was a lieutenant
commander iof the Imperial new si my.
WASHINGTON. Oct ll-Dr. Sun Tat
Ken, whom Peking advice stats the
revolutionists hope to see president of a
Chinese republic, Is well known here. He
claima to be a citlsen of ths United
Etates and has repeatedly been admitted
to the country on hi representation that
he waa born in Hawaii.
General U Quan Heng. described as
the military leader of the revolutionists.
Is not known t the Chinese embassy or
to ths State department offlclala. '
Americans at Ha skew tale.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 13 -The American
diplomatic officers are keeping the Stats
department closely advised of the situa
tion In Chins, but most of the dispatches
received are merely confirmatory of the
press reports. The fact that Americans
are safely out of Hankow and that Han
kow waa "In flames" was cabled by con
sil Oreene at Hankov..
CASH FROMJMHA STOLEN
(Continued from First Page.)
the robbery of the pontnfflee at Mulberry,
Kan., early today.
Officials here refused to glvs the precise
smount ths package contained. They
stated It win for the payment ofj about
flO employes tomorrow. The psckuge wss
received at the Mulberry poetoffloe last
nil, lit from the head offices of the coal
company In Omaha. ....
SECOND TRIAL OF RUDOLPH .
, BRANDENBURG, BEGINS
DAVENPORT. la.. Oct U-Tha sec
ond trial of Rudolph Brandenburg, aged
21 yars, formerly . of Omaha, charged
with the killing of his stepfather, Claus
Muenter, last year, began today In the
Bcott county dlatrlct court before Judge
Letts. . ,
Ths Jury 'in . the first trial- disagreed.
Brsndanburg clsms that the killing u
Id self defense and occurred during a
quarrel during which he claims Muenter
grossly defsmed the character of Bran
denburg's mother, Mra Muenter. '
Allr-ae-d . Disk Robber Bound' Over.
HARLAN, iaj Oct. 13 (Special
"r atty" King, the alleged attempted rob
ber of ths Panama (la.) bank waa given
a preliminary hearing before Justice Dun
levy Wednesday and bound over to await
the action of the grand Jury. Several
witnesses testified that they aaw King
In Panama on the night of the attempted
Ceasateeloaer Harlaa at Interstate
Comineree Body Will Preside at
Rate Complaint Hearlna to
Be Held ta Iowa.
; (From a Staff Correspondent )
DES MOINES. la.. Oct. 13 (Special
Telegram V-Jams A. Donald and his
wife, residents of this .city, are fully con
vinced that Friday the 13th Is sn un
lucky . day- for them, for they became
parents of three bsbleie this morning, sll
girls. AH that was unlucky about . the
affair was that the nurse (had made
preparations for only one bsby and this
caused much embarrassment. The trio
was born In ths clinical room of Pull
college, end It Is declared by the college
authorities the flrt time to the history
of medical colleges that any such fea
ture waa ever arranged for a clinic.
Harlaa Will Preside.
' Commissioner Harlan of the Interstate
Commerce commtseion will preside at
the bearing of the Iowa te Des Moines
freight rate complaints, which will be
held before a session ef the Interstate
Commerce commission here.. Persons In
terested were also Informed that the
hearing will begin In the federal court
rooms here on Saturdays Otoher 2S, In
stead of on Monday, October 3u, as was
at first . planned.
COURT SESSION AT GLENWOOD
Uarllastoit Railroad Wins One Dim
ouo Caea Growing; Oat of Over
flow of Poar Creek.
GLENWOOD, la., Oct. 13.-(Speclal.)-Th
jury In the (case of Charles Fisher
against the Burlington railroad after be
lug out all night brought in a verdict
for the defendant. Eight other casos.
the outgrowth of tile overflow of Pony
creek north of Paciflo Junction In 1906,
are pending and several already havs
been tried. The contention of tho plain
tiffs is that the hrldge over the creek
ditch obstructed the flow of the high
water and caused It to flood their lands
The oases already tried have resulted In
verdicts against the Burlington except
this one. L C. Adams secured a verdict
for $3,300, W. C. DcLasmutt for $J.500.
This last case wss appealed and affirmed.
Dlckerson against the Burlington Judg
ment, $1,200; appealed and settled by the
Eighteen cases, all much alike, have
been sealed out of court. Estes against
the Burlington, verdict for plaintiff .of
It la believed that there will be no
more Jury cases' this term, which Is In Its
The Key to the Situation The
Advertising Columns. ;
(Continued from First Page.)
Blabt Carload af Meat Baraed.
'WEBSTER CITT. la. Oct 13-(8pe-clal.)
The breaking of a draw bar yes
terday at Eagle Grove ditched eight heav.
lly loaded meat cars on the Chicago
Great Western. The wrecked cars caught
fire and the larger part of their cargo
Racla ! with Crow MleelatT.
KIEL. Oermany. Oct. 11 The racing
schooner Noidstsrn. owned by Dr. C.
Harries of Kiel, which sailed from Gib
i a Iter on September 2 for Kiel with a
crew of twenty-four men, la missing.
Oaly Oae "DROMO QlIMIJiE"
That Is Laxative Rromo Quinine. Look for
the s it-nature ef E W. Grove. Usd the
world over to cure a cold la one day. 3be.
MOTXOrXKTH OF OCSAK ITltKlag,
fort. ArrtwS. . kIM.
NEW TOStlt...;'.,L,,. ;...U UmiH,
NIW YOKK .CtevsUa4 SarbwoM.
NEW YORK Csdrw.
PLVMOI TH .Pr. Llaeala
HOI'LoO.Ng Nleu AouisrSusi ,
Montreal. ! osr
QlSStC la), al lUa...
Better Hillinery-Lesa Honey '
m mmmmmm"m ossjsjssMsissssaa
At These Two Big, Low Priced Shops
3d Floor, 336 Paitoo Elk.
X. E. Cop. 10th. and Fat nam Sis.
Ja this light, airy, third awry
store you 111 find the creations
at attractive as anywhera la
Omaha. The rent is low gad.
that you win lnconveala&ra your
lf to tho extent o,f bearding, the
elevator to tho third floor, you
may have millinery ordinarily
costing everywhere J 8 Atil
' JT V
tav $16, Saturday at
from 17.60 down to
1510 Doubts Street.
2d Eloor; Entrance a Alez&odera
Hero, also, on (light up cut
down the price, making millinery
popular priced that would,
la a grauad floor location, coat
agalu at much.
350 Hits at One-Half
For Saturday telling you may take
your choice from S60 hats that
you positively cannot duplicate
in a ground floor store (or lost
tnaa lip to lis oo, NenSfi
Saturday they go at
15.00 down to
In the Paxtea Block Store we have
placed, on skle 11 children hats tnet
ste rrSuTirly and reasonably priced
at t: Co. true bargains BatuMsy at
swersd O. Ray Horton of counsel for trAe
state. f . "
want to state In open court," said
Mr. Darrow, "that this defendant Is a
member of organised labor."
"If you ware a member of organised
labor," continued Mr. Davis, 'and you
were a defendant, would you feel that a
juryman In the box such aa yourself could
give the defendant an Impartial trial T"
'There Is no evidence In the case on
the subject of unions so far aa I can
'In other words,' you have such an
opinion aa it wouldatake evidence to remove?".
Tes." ' 1 ,
Mr. Nelson admitted that be had read
newspaper reports of the cass.
"Did you read O. E. McManlgal't testi
mony before the grand Jury as published
in the Los Xngeler Examiner?"
"I don't think I ever have, but I hare
heard of It "
"It la upon' the statement thst you
have heard that O. E. McMenigal gave
before the grand Jury and committee ap
pointed by the mayor to Investigate and
the investigation you made yourself that
you form your opinion."
Mr. Horton objected that the question
waa too, complex.
The court permitted the question to be
"I formed .my opinion from what little
I have seen and ths opinions of the gen
eral pubilo as to how the explosion hap
pened." "Have you any opinion aa to ths guilt
or Innocence of the defendant?"
"How long have you had these opin
'Tour to six months "
The venireman added that he had by
personal investigstion fonnsd an opinion
as to whether ths explosion was esused
by gas of dynamite.
Juror I rhalleated.
"We challenge the Juror as being
biased," suddenly said Mr. Davis and
the prosecution resisted the challenge and
began a cross-examination.
"Have you ever seen the defendant be
fore, or are you acquainted with him?"
asked Mr. Horton for the state.
"Did you ever talk with any one about
the case who purported to be sn agent
for the defenss?"
"Where were you on the night of the
"At my home."
"You feel that you have aa opinion not
founded on newspaper reports as to the
guilt or Innocence of the prisoner?"
"I wouldn't convict on newspaper re
ports or on rumors "
"la ether words, If you were sworn
and no other facts were Introduced ex
cept a are In your mind from notoriety
and rumor, would you find the prisoner
"I woulda t want to."
"Have you any bias then?"
"Would you give this defendant aa Im
"I bellve I could."
"If yeu were sworn as a Juror would
you. Independent of your opinion ' now,
try the defendant Impartially?"
1 d try to."
"Tour stste of mind Is such thst you
ould resist the introduction of evidence
to remove yojr opinion V
i "It would tsks svldence to raniava mv
' Entertaining the opinion you have of
organised labor In the United States
would that feeling bias you la aa effort
to reach a verdict?"
'.'To a crta'ntv It would."
' In what way?"
"I osn't say exsctly."
"Are yii in a state of mind thst you
could Ignore your opinions?"
lleie Mr. Horton concluded his cross
exsmlnstioo and asked that the challenge
' The court began to Interrogate 'Mr.
Nelson" o determine whether he had
"On Wednesdsy of this week you were
ssked whether labor unions sre proper
or are a menace," said Judge Bordwell,
"and you said you had no objection to
them ss organised. Are you prejudiced
against labor unions?"
"No." wss the reply.
'Have you any prejudice against the
defendant as a man?"
"Hive you any question that the Times
building was dsstroyed by dynamite?"
interposed Mr. Davis for the defense.
"No, it Is my opinion." waa the answer.
vou have no doubt about It?"
"It would take strong evidence to re
move your opinion."
"That Is all." snapped Mr. Davie.
"But your mind la open enough to re
ceive evidence against that?" aaked Mr
During the Interrogation Mr. Darrow
walked about the bar, his hands In his
pockets. Occasionally he leaned over the
chairs of the assistants to the dlatrlct
attorney and Jested with them In a low
The queetloning waa a alow process,
numerous objectitone supported by Quota
tions from ponderous law books being In
terposed. Repeatedly the venireman said
he had reached concluslona about the
cese, to alter which it would require
Judge Bordwell then admonlaheA nth".
veniremen In the room not to read papere
or converse about the caae among them
selves. Thoss in the Jury box as well as ths
veniremen then were asked by the court
to leave the chamber unUl 2 o'clock
while argument waa being conducted be
tween counsel for each side aa to what
rAiiu m court could Interrogate venire
Araament ss Challeage.
"This is the first Juror," began Dis
trict Attorney Fredericks, "and I doubt
whether we will ever get a Juror who
haa not formed soma opinion on thla
no men cited California cases in whloh
challenges were not allowed where Jurors
nao; declared they had formed an opinion.
juage Bordwell declared he would wel
come extensive arguments on the subject
iseison has a prejudice first against
laoor unions." ssld Mr. Darrow, "then he
naa a nxed opinion In the case which
would not be removed axoept by etrong
evidence. Any human being can see by
his anewers that he has studied the case.
He haa an opinion, too, that the building
waa blown up by dynamite. I aay he la,
therefore, an Incompetent Juror by Call
fornia law, and the law of any civilised
The prisoner sat unconcerned through
Mr. Darrow. citing a caae where a ve
nireman admitted strong prejudice and
had been disqualified, fairly shoul:
"It would be hard to find a Juror mors
prejudiced anywhere on any case than
this man Nelaon. and yet the state would
eK that the challenge be disallowed."
Mr. Darrow condemned the possibility
of admitting as jurymen veniremen auch
s Kelson. . x . ......
"The common law." he declared, "would
not allow such Jurors and affords the
defendant protection. And he needs It If
any defendant ever did In tha atate of
Mr. Darrow also added that a caae of
blaa Instanced In ths state supreme court
For thlt week
only we offer in
Bottled in Bond
jS Old Log Cabin
por quart. 00
1307 Doagaa St.
fc.Ti'4..,vi?S riAiHn i
Claims of selling "Better Clothing" are heard
on every hand but what other store in Omaha
can submit as strong proofs as
does Browning, King & Co.?
The clothing pold by this store
is better because
Every garment is made in our own New York workshop,
under the personal supervision of master tailors, whose duty
lies not in seeing how many garments can be turned out, but
in seeing aa to the superior character of the garments that are
The materials are the cream of several mills, many pat
terns being made exclusively for us. These cloths are acid
tested all wool and must come up to the severe quality tes
of the Browning, King & Co. standard before being accepted.
The linings and findings are of the best possible quality, in
.keeping with the cost of the garment. Our staff of designers
are second to none, their style ideas are used exclusively in
B., K. & Co. clothing.
More than taxty years' of practical experience in clothes
making goes into every suit or overcoat bearing the Browning,
King & Co. label.
Te submit these as advance proofs that our clothing is
better but the final and convincing proof is best developed by
the wear-it's only then that you can truly appreciate the
service and satisfaction to be derived from a Browning Kintr
& Co. Suit or Overcoat. 8
Overcoats and Top Coats Men's Suits
$15.00 to $50.00 $15.00 to $40.00
1, VM i
1 '" f
Young Men's Suits .
$15.00 to $30.00
WHY THE MEN'S FURNISHING
GOODS BUSINESS CENTEBS
AT BROWNING, KING & CO.
Because the furnishings sold at this
store are different from those found
elsewhere. Here quality is the first
consideration anfl the great purchas
ing strength of our seventeen stores al
lows us price concessions enjoyed by
no other 6uch organization. "We share
this great advantage with you. New
Fall Shirts, Neckwear, Gloves, Under
wear and Hosiery now await a visit
INDIVIDUALITY in NEW
HATS FOR MEN
, A chance to express your
individuality in the hat
you wear this fall. For
there are so many differ
ent shapes all correct,
that each man may choose
the hat that exactly suits
him and at the 6ame time
be distinctly in the mode.
Derbies and soft hats from
$2.50 to 37.50
decisions waa weak aa dishwater com
pered with the attitude of Venireman
The court took recess at 13:10 o'clock
until I p. ra. ,
you ruii uwna
you if i j-j
. In buying dia
mond at the Ed-
are -jiot Influen
ced to take a
will not like later
o n . The exact
Qualities of each
m axe told
ypu, and then you
tell you. of course, which stone Is
thj best and will ulde you In the
purchase of a diamond of just the
Quality nl price that you de
sire. You know the true worth and
character of the diamond Ed holm
sella you. Tou are not deceived In
aay way. And, besides, you et tha
lowest price eonslatent with the qual
ity. Don't Merely Buy Invest.
Sixteenth and Sana.
"FOLLOW THE BEATON PATH"
SATURDAY OFFERS EXCEPTIONAL
VALUES IN TOILET WATERS
The most popular and best known perfumers in the world
are represented in this "Saving Saturday Sale" of Stand
ard Perfumes and Special Toilet Waters. You will find
lOUE favorite, at a price considerably less than that to
which you have been accustomed. Fifty special odors,
reserved for this 6ale. worth from
50c to $1.00
Per Ounce, for
EXTRA VALUE IN TOILET WATERS
"4 711" Rose, Lilac or Violet odors, usually 75c ; Sat
50c Dabrook's, all odors 3Qc
50c Alfred Wright's 30c
foe Imported Bay Bum . . . . t 40c
7.V -4711" Vegetal '. 45c
50c Burnham's Violet ; 20c
$1.00 Pinaud's Quinine Hair Tonic .75c
50c Pinaud's Quinine Hair Tonic 40c
50c Bradley's Florida Water 26c
BEATON DRUG. CO.
Fifteenth and Farnam Streets
Suits and Overcoats to Order $20
On Sale Saturday, October 14
. .n hundrd olc ultlngs and overcoatings easily worth 125
to 128 are offered In our special sale for $20. Made to measure and
suaranteed perfect in fit ajad style.
Every coat carefully tried on In the bastings and well made
ana well lined. ...
Have your fall and winter clothes made to order.
MacCarthy-Wilson Tailoring Co.
304-306 South 16th St Five Steps South of Farnam
Almost Given Away!
Nevtr in millinery history
have fine goods been sold
at the price we are offering them. That toe
mav make vottr acauaintanra
S Any Hat in m O On Satur-
Our Shop ilU) day Only
Do not fall to call and Inspect these bargains or you will regret it.
"WHERE STYLE MEETS STYLE"
O'Connor & Emhlen
Room 21, Continental Bhlg, 15th and Douglas 6ts., Over fWg
Clothln Store. Take Elevator at 15th St. Entrance.
Fall and Winter Suits and Overcoats
made-to-order, $25 to $35
3 1 "... 8ti.
will rent that vacant houee, fill
those vacant rooms, or tenure
boarders oo short aottce. at a very
small cost to you. Be convinced.
B I BIT It
il LEW SABER 1
Batraao ea Cost
11. B. 101
la i t
TIIE OMAHA BEE
The Great Home Paper
ra s? i