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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 23, 1912, NEWS SECTION, Image 7

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A Clean up of two hundred and seventy stylish
Suits and Overcoats taken from my own superb
stock; an accumulation of odd and broken lines
from our brisk fall selling. Thi3 is my idea of
keeping my stock clean and to keep my estab
lishment known as the one store in town that
is known as "THE STYLE SHOP."
You will save from $3 to $8
on these garments at
Many siits that brought $22.50
and $25 as late as yesterday,
and many art the famous Society and
Stern-Mayer Chesterfield Clothes.
Bliss 34-' to 44.
Couldn't bo otherwise; as Ma my first fall seo-
Omnha. -George Brooks.
son's business in
My Windows
tell the
story of
Suit Sale
in this
$20, $22.50
and $25
B Great Suit Clearance Sale
We will place on salo our entiro stock of high-class tailor-made
Suits that sold for and up to $45.00, your choice at
$10 and $15
Joint Proprietor Substitutes Three
- Defendants in Police Court.
11 ZHiiklne .Substitutions JIc Sought
to Skvp the, Difference Between
" Mnmlt "Fine nHd For-
clliirr of Donila.
August "Wick, ono o tho proprietors
of the notorious Ninth street dlvo. ut-j
tenjpted 1 plcycr substitution- of jirlsoners
before Judgo t Foster , to tmy$ the differ
snc,e between fjncfr and' forfeitures, and
heVnearly tlplway with It. - r
Among tlioso rounded up In "the raid
on7the Joint Saturday night weri E. J.
Storey, Jack Lyon ana John' Lyon. Along
with others they wcro released on $25
bonds 'each, furnished by Wick & Moore.
Af tho hearing Monday morning their
attorney, Harry Zlmmon. asked for con
tinuance until Friday.
Their gases wcro called Friday morning
iVid they did not appear. Tho Judge was
ibout to declare their bonds forfeited,
tv-hen Wick saw a chance to savo a little
money. Ho declared ho would go out
and find tho defendants, and within a
half hour he returned with three men
who declared that they were the de
fendants sought.
SelieiiH' I Uncovered.
It was discovered afterward that they
Vore three substitutes who had been pre
viously fined, and John Doe warrants
have been sworn out for their arrest.
Their names aro noi known at this time.
Wick's scheme was this: Tho Judge
was fining tho Inmates $5 and costs, or
f'.M In all. Ho know If ho could get sub
stitutes for tho men who did not appear
lie would save the difference between
the $3 ftno and the $23 forfeit, thus sav
ing $32.60 In the three cases.
It Is probablo that Wick will be ur
resjed to answer for his manipulation of
the substitutes.
Tho Persistent and JudlcloUB Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
tluslness Success.
Mystic Shrine Adds
One Hundred Names
to Tangier Temple
An even 00 candidates crossed the bump
ing sands Friday afternoon and became
members of Tangier Temple, Ancient
Arabic Order Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine. Of this number seventy-nine can
didates Thursday received tho thlrty
Becond degree as Scottish lute Masons.
Tho meeting was the closing of a very
buccessful reunion of the Socttlsh Kite
lodges of tho state. Shrlncrs from nil
parts of .the .state and from South Da
kota, Iowa and Minnesota were present
at the big -initiation at Masonic Temple.,
Sixteenth and Dodgo streets.
The mysteries of the order were ex-;
plained to the candidates by James A.'
Howard of Benson, illustrious potentate,
who was In charge of tho lnlttatlon.- The
divan consisted of tho remaining, John
E. Simpson, chief rlbban; C. C. Howe,
nsslstant rlbban; George Wolr, high
priest and prophet; Fred Itogers, oriental
guide; H. J. McCartney, director; K. F.
Whltcomb, first ceremonial master and
Tlnley Combs, second ceremonial master.
Tho meeting was followed by an
lmmonse theater party at the Orpheum
last night, when over 1.R00 Shrlners,
wives, daughters and sweethearts, were
In attendance. Tho entire houso was re
served with the exception of a few seats
for persons holding season tickets.
Dr.Eskildson Dies
in Virginia Home
Dr. Robert K. Ksklldson, formerly
prominent In Dundee and Omaha, died
In Danville, Va., at tho age of CS years.
He returned to his old -home In Virginia
last April with his wife and son. His
son was connected with the Dundeo
grocery until It was destroyed' by fire
last spring.
Dr. Esklldson was prominently con
nected In Omaha for a number of years,
having been a well known practicing phy
sician. In former years he was an active
member of Omaha lodge. No. 3. Inde
pendent Order of Odd Fellows. He was
a voteran of the civil war and faced tho
enemy In forty engagements.
Judge Wakeley to
Be Buried Saturday
FUnoral services for Elcnzcr Wakeley
will bo held Saturday afternoon from tho
late residence, 007 North Nineteenth
Ptreet, at 2 o'clock. Bishop A. I.. Wil
liams nnd Dean James A. Tancock will
officiate, interment will bo In Prospect
11111 cemetery. Pallbearers havu not yet
been selected.
. t
"The furniture sale
of the year"
is drawing hundreds of
buyers to this store. The
immense values here are
unprecedented, and visit
ors immediately recog
nize the wisdom of buy
' ing at this lime.
This sale will continue
a few days longer. Come
at once if ,you wish to
save money.
Miller, Stewart & Beaton
415 Siuth Sixteenth St.
rDeoisjon of Court
Puts California in
Wilson's Cblumn
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Nov. S2.-A deci
sion of the appellate court handed down
today apparently Insures a majority for
Woodrow Wilson In California 'of about
ISO votos, and nearly all, If not all, of tho
electors sent by the state to tho electoral
The court prder, while taking up In do
tall every point In the election contro
versy which has waged hero for nearly
three weeks, decides especially that In
ono precinct In Pasadena and ono In Los
Angeles only tho votes for A. J. Wallace,
the head elector on the progressive tic
ket, and Thomas J. Griffin, tho head
elector on the democratic ticket, may be
counted, because In checking nil the other
electors In1 thoso precincts the election
boards kept no tally of the votes cast,
merely certifying tho totals. This the
court held to be an error Invalidating
thoso votes.
The two precincts together gavo Roose
velt a majority of about 200 votes, Aa
with this number included the majority
in tho state fori Wallace, tho highest
Roosevelt elector, stood only forty to.
night, It seemed Inevitable that with the
exception of Wallace tho Itoosevclt elect
ors In tho state mu6t ho defeated.
CHICAGO, Nov. 22. Tho Chicago Medi
cal society cancer committee, nppolnted
to co-opt rate with a similar committee
appointed by the clinical congress of sur
geons recently In session In New York,
today Issued a bulletin In pursuance of
the campaign of publicity being carried
on agalnst'cancer.
Following are tho chief recommenda
tions of the bulletin:
Cancer In tho beginning Is a' local
No cure for cancer has been discovered
except surgery.
Cancer it operated on immediately will
not return.
Advanced cancer cannot bo cured by
surgery, hence tho need of seeking sur
gical aid at once.
Cancer of tho breast shows its first
sign by a lump In any part of the breast,
by contraction of, the nlpplo or by pains
under the arms.
Cancer of the stomach begins with In
digestion, loss of flesh and general weak
ness. Cancer of the internal organs shows
Itself by Irregularity In their functions.
Education of the public on cancer will
save thousands of lives each year as It
has done In consumption and appendicitis.
Tho Chicago Medical society cancer
commltteo has been made permanent and
will answer Inquiries and furnish litera
ture on application.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 22.-ItesoIut!ona advo
cating a more rigid anti-trust law, honest
advertising laws, the repeal of tho par
cels post law and the defeat of the Old
feld bill against price fixing were adopted
this afternoon at the closing session of
the first annual convention of tho Na
tional Federation of Retail Merchants.
J, M. Maloney of Detroit. Mich., was
re-elected president. Other officers chosen
were: First vice president. A. II. Nelson,
Ottumwa, la.; second vice president, J,
T. Itussell, Chicago; third vice president,
W, A. Decker, Grand Rapids. Mlclu; sec
n tary, G. W. Sawhlns, Toledo, O, : treas
urer, A, L. Holmes, Detroit, Mich,
We havo decided to reduce our enormous stock of Suits early, hence this most unusual sale Saturday. Wo aro
making such radical reductions and our immense stock offors such a wide rango of
selection that any woman in Omaha and vicinity will bo able to find hero just tho
Suit sho wants at a price ridiculously low. ALL OP OUR FINELY TAILORED
Every suit in our entiro stock, beautifully tailored and mado from the best and most exponsive
materials, that formerly sold up to $45.00, on sale, choice
The Julius Orkin Store, 1510 Douglas Street
To Enable Former Executives to Use
Knowledge for Public Good.
rii)-imii to Terminate When Other
Provisions Is Ulnilr Tension to
lie Offered nt Ouee With
out Hollvltntlon.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2S.-Futurc ox-presl-dents
of the United States aro to bo pen
sioned In the sum of S2S.000 each annually
by uctlon of tho Carnegie corporation of
New York today. The grant Is provided
for with the Idea of enabling former
executives of the nation to devote their
unique knowledge gained In public af
fairs to tho public good, freo from pe
cuniary care. A similar amount Is to be
paid widows of cx-prosldents as long as
they remain unmarried.
The pensions nro to bo tiromptly of
fcred to the ex-presldcnts or tholr widows
so that no application will be" required
from them. Payment Is to bo continued
so long as tho recipients "remain unpro
vided for by tho government."
The announcement followed tho second
annua) meeting of tho corporation held
at tho residence of Andrew Carnegto here
and attended by the corporation's eight
Flvo of these eight trustees aro the
heads of tho flvo Institutions W,hlch Car
negie has founded: The Carnegie Endow
ment for International Pcaco, Ellhu Root,,
president; tho Carnegie Foundation fur
tho Advancement of Teaching, Henry 8.
Prltchett, president; tho Carnegie Insti
tution of, Washington, Robert S. Wood
ward, president; Carneglo Hero Fund
commission, Pittsburgh, Charles L. Tay
lor, prosldent. The successors of the flvo
men became ex-offlclo trustees of the
Carneglo corporation of New York. In
addition thoro aro three life trustees--Andrew
Carnegie, Robert A. Franko and
James Hertrnm. Tho trustees authorized
this statement of the corporation's alms:
Vast Hum Atnllnhle.
"A totnl of J12i,OOu,000 In securities,"
tays tho announcement, "has thus far
been trsnsferred to tho corporation, which
will carry on tho various works In which
Mr. Carnegie has been engaged and such
others as he may from time to tlmo think
It advlsubte to establish. Mr. Carnegie
believes he has taken the surest moans
of securing for the future a body of the
best possible trustees, Tho heads of tho
Institutions named must Inevitably be
men of high moral and Intellectual stand
ing. They are jempowered by a two
thirds vote to modify or discontinue any
branch of tho service which In their
Judgment has become Inadvisable or un
necessary or If better use can bo mado of
the funds and also to adopt from' tlmo to
time such work as by them may be
deemed most desirable for the wants of
tho age, so that from age to hko the
fund may be expended upon tho most
profitable work, whether that be the pro
motion of new Ideas or tho development
of those of the day."
In the meeting the trustees took under
consideration a number of matters di
rectly In their keeping and concerning
the details of which no announcement
was made, but the principal to be passed
on was the pension plan for ex-presldents
of the United States and their widows.
Tf Harm 'othlnc.
WASHINGTON, Nov. Sl.-When In
formed tonight of the action of the
Carneglo corporation of New York In
providing pensions for future ex-presldents
of the United States, President
Tuft said It was a very novel and very
unexpected proposition, but that hu pre
ferred to make no comment upon It to
night. '
and adjoin
un hns been
DEADWOOD. H. D., Nov. 22.-(8peclaI.)
The third anniversary of the lockout of
the union employes by the Uomestake
Mining company will be celebrated by
the union men and members of the West
ern Federation of Miners on Sunday, No
vember 21. The celebration will consist
In tho commencement of work at a mine
which will employ nothing but union
labor Since tho lockout three years ago,
which the Uomestake Inaugurated and
the other companies followed, there has
been no company of Importance In the
Illack Hills employing union labor.
Tha company to break the Ice and again
give the Western Federatloti of Miners
n. foothold In the Black Hills Is the Dead-
wood Uomestake. Their property, consist
ing of iicres, lies east of and
the Homestnko mine. The nlun li
promoted by 0. 12, Mcllugh and tho
financing of tho nronosltlnu la lii-Inn- nn.
slsted by tho Western Federation of
Miners and other labor organizations.
Minyard is Only
Figurehead in the
Fake Stock Concern
CINCINNATI, Nov. 23.-F. V. Mlnnrd,
arrested In Cleveland In tho government
raids on alleged fake stock selling con
cerns, was only a figurehead and not
tho brains of tho firm of Mlnnrd, Mal
colm &. Co. It dovclopovl tc-lay when
Mlnard was brought hero to bo iUus
tloncd by federal officers that he, him
self. Is penniless, though tho schema In
which tho firm Is said to havo beun In
volved brought to Its promoters tl,GOO,0M,
Minyard Intimated tlint ho might niuko
Interesting revelations of the operations
of the men under Indictment.
The men arrested on tho flvo Indict
ments will face the United States dls
trlct court hero on the opening day of
tho February torm. This arrangement
has bcon mado by tho government and
tho bonds slgnod for tho men provldo for
their appearance here at that time. Four
of the flvo aro under arrest, but J. Gor
don Malcolm Is still at largo and Is' said
to be In Canada.
I'nltcd Ktatrs. I lilies formally resigned
to become republican national commltteo
chairman several months ago.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. -Charles D.
Hllles today resumed his duties as secre
tary to Prosldent Taftt succeeding Cnrml
Thompson, appointed treasurer of tha
Murderer of Three
Pays Penalty for His
Crime in the Chair
COLl'MUUH. O., Nov. IS.-Domlnlo
Helvngglo. nn Italian, whs electrocuted
hero tonight for the murder of threo of
his rouutrymen September, 1911. Father
Kelly, . penlttntlary chaplain, adminis
tered the last I lies or tha church to Hel
vnggto, who made only onn request be
fore ho died, that he be allowed to kss
a crucifix. Ono shock of moro than 1.000
volts was given, after which Bclvngglo
was officially pronounced dead at 111:01.
son money to elope with Mm. Snecd, and
also that nn cmplojo of Captain lioyce
was sent to Fort Worth to assist In the
Sneed's Attorney is
Fined for Contempt
FORT WORTH, Tox., Nov. S3. It cost
Cone Johnson of counsel for J. II. Sneed,
$100 today to work Into tho record nn Im
portant dofense link In Sneed's socond
trial for tho alleged murder of Captain
A. G. Uoycc.
Despite sharp' orders from tho court to
be silent Johnson repeatedly voiced a
question which tho court had proscribed,
nnd though hit was unaulu to complete
his query he forced It to the point where
tho oourt fined him 1100 for coutumpt.
Mr. Johnson paid tho fine, declaring he
made his question sufficiently of record
to bo used In case of nn appeal.
The question was Intended to bring
out evidence by which tho uofonso hoo
to provo that Captain Hoyeo gavo his
Priest and Firemen
Overcome by Smoke
1)V)5LL, Mass., Nov. 22. A priest and
twenty firemen were overcome by smok
from a flro which today destroyed th6
Interior of St. Jean llaptlsto church, a
largo French Catholic edifice. Thfe finan
cial loss Is estimated nt J100.000.
About 150 worshipers wcro attending
mass when tho flro was discovered In a
room behind tho nltar. A moment later
tho gaslights went out and there was a
slight explosion. Tho officiating priest
roquostcd tho congregation to leave and
they walked out quietly,
Rov. Fathor Ilaron, who went Into the
building with others to savo the statuary
and vestments, wns overcome by smoko
and had to be carried out.
Missing Woman's Hat
Found Beside Pond
PROVIDICNCIS. R. r., Nov. 22.-TUO dis
covery of a hat belonging to Miss Norma
Garvin, daughter of former Governor I.
F. C!, Garvin, beside a pond near her
homo In Lonsdalo today, ted the police to
drug the pond. Tho search was without
result, but will ba continued tomorrow,
Friends of MIsh Garvin refilled tonight
that tho young woman had frequently
complained of trouble with her head and
oxpressed a fear of meeting death In t'nei
water. Tho finding of her hat near th
pond caused ior family to fear her body
will le found there.
Makes up into the Most Striking Kimonos,
Dressing Sacques, Combing Jackets, Etc.
Twenty years ago Serpentine Cr8pe was conceded to
be the best cotton crSpe in the world" ; to-day it is twenty
years better. It is made to meet the popular demand
for a cotton crepe that has all 'the style, the beauty and
wear of much higher priced fabrics.
To-day Serpentine Crepe is the largest
selling crepe in the world
Its patterns are so rich and dainty, and the crepe effect
so pronounced and permanent, that Serpentine Crepe
makes up into kimonos that are really fascinating, as
well as most fashionable. The colors are perfectly fast.
The inexpensiveness oi Serpentine Crepe makes a large
range of garments poisible even to those of limited
means. The permanency of the crinkle and the quality
of Serpentine CrSpe are guaranteed by the words
imprinted on the selvage of every yard. Look for them.
The latest designs for Fall and Winter wear are now in
stock. A critical inspection will convince you of the
superiority of the genuine Serpentine Crepe, both as to
designs and quality and the varied uses to which it
may be put.
'0a Sale at all Omaha's Leading Department Stores

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