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THE BEE: OMBtA, WEIJSEBD3LY, STAY 28, 1913.
New Style Wash Dresses and Waists Received Yesterday and Today Do not let the problem of Summer dress making disturb you. Let our Sum mer apparel solve the difficulty. No hot, tire-, some fittings, better style, cheaper in price. You will know just how the Summer dress will look before you pur chase it. SUMMER DRESSES $3.75, $4.50, $5.25 up to $50. SUMMER WAISTS, 98c, $1.15, $1.25, up to $12.50. , , , The Store for Shirt Waists mm 130W7UBD AMI SIXTEENTH -STREETS r y mm its .km POLICE COURT IN TURMOIL Dcs Moines Judge and Chief Police at Oats. of EIGHT TO BAR BONDSMEN Police Set Offender Free, unit Whole Mntter Will Ilnre to lift Taken Into Conrli for Settlement. PwlRht P Breed. D. D., ot (JrlnneM de livered the sermon. GLENWOOD At 11 o'clock this morn Ins F. J. Allen, of the commission firm of that name, wan thrown from his buggy & mile west of Glenwood and sus tained many minor injuries, a dislocated shoulder being; the most painful and Im portant CHB6T0N The dates for the home coming; festival to be held here this fall have been set for September 17, 18 and 19. Committees have been appointed to ar range all details, and It Is proposed to make the festival on an eVen more ex tensive scale than that held last year. CRESTON Creston High took tho sec ond game from Bedford for this season In tho closing game of the HlRh School league series, played here Saturday aft ernoon, the score resulting 8 to 2. The Creston team has not been defeated In the High School league games this season. WIUJAMS Mr. and Mrs. Thomas BAPTISTS OUME PLATFORM Social Science Commission States Position of Churcfc. ONE DAY'S BEST IN 0EVEN Adequate Means of Conciliation and Arbitration In Xdibor Dispute la Vrsd Would Abolish Child IrfUior. you our citizens wilt havs raked the sum of 12,000,000, or thereabouts, to protect our city against tho recurrence of any such disaster as visited us on March 25 and 26. DETIIOIT, Wlch, Jtfay nThe attitude of the Northern Baptist church In mat ters: relating to labor, the home and fam ily and social service was set forth In the report of tho social terries commission, read last night by the Rev. Samuel Z. iDatten before the convention now In ses sion here. The commission presented a declaration of principles which am to bo adopted before the church as Its platform In dealing with these subjects. The principal planks are: Right of both laborer and employers to organise Is recognized. Adequate means of conciliation and arbitration urged. Release from employment one day in even demanded. A living waga as a minimum In every Industry and for highest wage that each Industry can afford. ,, For gradual and reasonable reduction In hours of labor to tho lowest practical point. Conservation of health and protection ot the worker from dangorou machin ery, occupational disease and morality. Suitable provision for workers in. old age and for those incapacitated by Injury. Ifor right of all men to the opportunity for self maintenance and for protection of the worKer rrotn tne narairups oi en forced unemployment. For a new emphasis on tho application of Christian princlplestno the acquisition and use ot property and for the most eauitable division of the produot ot In dustry that can be devised. For tho protection of the family by the single standard ot purity, uniform divorce laws, proper regulation ot marriage and jproper housing. For the fullest possible development of every child and especially by the pro vision of proper education and recrea tion. For tho abolition ot child labor. For such regulations of the conditions ot toll for women as shall safeguard the physical and moral health ot tho com munity. For the protection of tho individual and society for the social economic and moral waste of the liquor traffic The adoption by each church affiliated with the convention of a conservative program of social service and to seek to enlist its members In some forma ot practical social service. Theological seminaries to have courses In social service that shall train pastors and workers tor church leadership in community betterment Increase In social sendee commission from fifteen tao eighteen members, the three new member to bo women and that one woman member ot the commis sion be eleetod each year. DAYTON SENDS WARNING AGAINST ALL FAKERS Dayt on, O., Is out after fokerc who are collecting money and operating varioua schemes in the name of the flood there. Xtotlcea are being sent out by the Cham ber of Commerce to similar bodies throughout tho couatry warning against these fakers. A notice received by the Commercial lub from there says: "No doubt then will be conducted In your city so-called 'flood sales'so many dollars' worth ot Carton salvage stock at so much oft on the dollar.' There has been some flood stock salvaged, but not as mueh as some would have you believe," There are also fake "flood lecturers." Siring stereo ptl con or moving picture leo tures in the name ot a sadly afflicted or Conization or society in Dayton, the no tice says, besides people with hard luck stories and various swindle schemes. "We are Insistent that, the good nam of our city be protected," the) conclude. rBy the time this communication reaches Only One American Wins His Match in Amateur Golf Play 8T. ANDREWS, Scotland, May r.-In the first round of tho golf tournament for tho amateur championship of the world played here today the only Ameri can who won his match was W. HelArichs Schmidt ot Worcester, Mass. Ho de feated D. Stoner Crowther, a strong English player, 4 up and 3 to play. Play. Schmidt will play tomorrow against Captain Bruno ot the North Devon club. Campbell D. White ot San Francisco and Harold Weber of Toledo, who drew byes in tho first round, will meet Car mlchael Dickson of Montfleth, and Ship herd of Henley, neither of whom Is re garded as a topnotcher. ' Flndlay 8 Douglas, C. W. Insleomnd Frederick Roosevelt Scovel, tho dther American players competing today, were beaten, while Canada was eliminated when Dnrcy Martin of Victoria was beaten by Willie Qrelg, S up and 4 to play, and Jackson Walton of Kdmon ton lost to Lester Stevens of the Royal Cllnque Ports club, 6 down and S to play. The match ot the' day was between the youngster, Kdgerton Potjler, and the vet eran, John Ball, the amateur champion. unu, in spite oi the fact tnat tie was crippled by a recent accident, fought gamely and lost by a putt on the last green. UNIVERSITY STUDENTS OF 1909 TO HAVE A REUNION Omaha members ot the clans of 1909, University of Nebraska, have received In vltatlons to the class reunion which is to bn.held June 11 at the home ot Miss. Lucy Hewitt. Ml North Thirty-second street, Lincoln. Luncheon will be served at noon. A large representation of the class Is expected this year and those who are unable to attend have been asked to send a message to be read at the luncheon. This is to provide a sort of list ot absentee toasts. The class ot 1S03 Is the class that built the famous stone fountain on the campus from larg granite boulders all picked up by lndt viduals ot the class on tho prairies near Milford, Neb., where they stopped their special train on class day in order to pick Up stones for Un minutes for the foun tain. FRESHMEN CADETS WERE DISTRIBUTED MONDAY The freshmen cadets were distributed among the various companies Monday preparatory to going to camp. Up to this time they had been drilling In company ot their own under capable In structors. All men, who will not go to camp, will be taken from the companies Thursday and assembled In a company ot their own. Thla will give each captain chance before camp ot drilling his new men with his company. Bo many men In each company are not going to camp tills year that the oompainea will barely have three full squad. This shortage ot men and the newness ot the material at hand will make It necessary for the captains to put in some real hard work with their companies in order to win the flag at Compot, which Is held after the encampment STACK AND MACHINE COVER? Priceg ?o to 8o per square foot. Special Water Proof & Mildew Proof Cover, 4lo per sq. ft. FOR COVERINO MAY. BINDERS, ETC. ETC Omaha Tent & Awning Co., 11th & Harney was something In It." Investigation proved that a cockroach had crawled In the oar. comnletlv etoPDlng the middle ear. Its removal resulted in completely restored hearing. LOGAN Gus Koenlg. aged 22, accident ally shot himself at target practice with a ,22-cnllbcr pistol on the farm southeast of Logan yesterday. The ball struck the fleshy part of the leg below tho knee and followed the bone downward and was so deeply imbedded In tho flesh that the removal Was deemed unwise by Dr. Hen sen, called In the case. LOGAN Arrangements have been per fected for tho "Heel picnic" to be held here next Saturday. Reading, muslo and speechmaklng will take placo in the morning, dinner nt 12 and visiting In tho afternoon. Officers of the association are: Mrs. William Drayton, president; Mrs. Lydla Gordon, vlqo president; Mrs. K. R, Berry, secretary, and Mrs. Emma Wilson, corresponding secretary. GLENWOOD The baccalaureate ser mon of the Glenwood High was deliv ered by Rev. Mr. Thompson of tho Chris tian church at the Baptist church last evening. The annual memorial sermon was preached to the local order Grand Army of tho Republic at the Baptist church yesterday moraine; by Rev. Mr. Hagerman. The memorial services of the Glenwood lodge, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, will be observed by Glen wood lodge at the Methodist Episcopal church on June 1. On June 8 the women will decorate the graves ot deceased members. BOONE The agitation for a new court house in this city Is assuming definite shape. Slnco the grand Jury's report con demning the present structure and the strong Interview published which Judge C. E. Alb rook of Eldora gave the people are getting awakenod to tho fact that something has to be done, and that soon. The records ore becoming musty and ore covered with mould. In mnny cases the abstracters havo to take powerful read ing glasses to tho recorder's office to make out tho dates and figures. The place Is cold In tho winter and poorly ventilated. The petitions calling for a special election have been freely signed and the matter will probably go to the voters this fall. BURLINGTON Delegates representing nearly every pansn in tne state wore present at the opening session of the six- ty-soventn annual convention of uie jtspis copal diocese of tho state, which con vened In Burlington Sunday for a three days' session. Bishop Morrison was In charge, assisted by Bishop H. S. Longley. In tho afternoon tho Iowa chapter ot tho Brotherhood of St Andrew held its an nual meeting and the following officers elected: Senior brotherhood president, John H. Montrose of Des Moines: secretary-treasurer, C. W. Dan, Des Moines; treasurer, A. L. Holmes, Lyons; chaplain, Rev. W. II. James, Mason City; junior brotherhood president. Dr. John Marsh, Keokuk; secretary-treasurer, Howard Pierce, Sioux City; chaplain, Rev. C. J. Shutt, Des Moines. Key to the Situation Bee Advertising. (From a Staff Correspondent) DES MOINES, la., May 27. (Special Telegram.) War, involving the pollen, the police court, the bond sharks and members of the city council, broke out at the city hall today and threatens the Duffy celebrated their fifty-first wedding ..... .,- -anniversary last week and also observed peace and safety of the city i a belated celebration of the 102d birth- For some time the city administration I day or jtr. Duffy. Mr. Duffy came to has been trying to get rid of certain Iowa sixty years ago and has lived in professional bondsmen who frequent the Hamilton county and Ayilllams. city and in ,.. ,, ,. township, for the last forty-five years, court and Jail. Judge Utterback gave pnESCOTT "Grandpa" Campbell of orders that these bondsmen should no Prescott, fearing his hearing wbb becom longer be accepted, i ing defective, asked that an examination Today the chief of police turned cer- "u ,5 "ff " consent of the Judge and without bonds. The mayor Is backing the police court and the head of the police department ot the council is backing the chief, and the situation will go Into the district court for settlement as to the right of the court to bar anyone from giving bonds. Dndlrnie New Temple. The Iowa grand lodge of Masons today dedicated In this city a new Masonic temple which has Just been completed at a cost of JI'jO.OOO, declared to be the finest In the state. Several hundred lodge members from outside the city partici pated and a big banquet was served. Application of Netr Lair. The State Railroad commission went to Marshalltown today where tomorrow it will give hearing to the representatives of a light and power company desiring to have permission to condemn land for a right-of-way for an eiectrlo transmis sion line. This is a new law of the leg islature which provides for exercise of the right of eminent domain under au- tnority or tne commission. it was passed for the purposo of giving' author ity to the big power companies to extend their lines to distant parts of the state and carry electrical energy for commer cial use. Nsmt IllRhtrny Book Is Out. The State Highway commission today received first copies ot the new state highway book in which is given tho new legislation and the annotations as made by Assistant Attorney General Sampson. The book includes also the weed law and tho gravel pit law and blank forms for the use ot county boards In transacting business. It was prepared by the com mission and the attorney general for the purpose of making clear to the several thousand officials entrusted with han dllng tho road business Just what is in tended under the new law. Highland Pnrlc Co 1 1 ewe Plans. Presbyterians of this city win hold a big banquet tomorrow night for the chief purpose of boosting for an endow ment fund for Highland Park college, which is soon to be taken over entirely by the church and to become a denomi national college. Highland Park college has been conducted In a suburb ot this city as a private college for many years, Now it will come Into possession ot the Presbyterians, who will give it a largo endowment nimkcm Interested In Farms. A large part of the session ot the Iowa Bankers' association In this city this week will bo devoted to the problems ot tho rural life and how to make the farms more valuable and more productive. The association has an agricultural commit tee which has been devoting Itself to this subject There will be several addresses on the subject. Reports will be made on tho work ot the legislature as It af fects farm lite. Tho association will take one afternoon and go to Ames to visit the state college and get an under standing of what Is being done there to advance the cause of agriculture. Will Adopt Fire Kscapes. The law in regard to adoption ot mini mum requirements for fire escapes, which has never been enforced nor put into operation, Is to bo given life under Commissioner A. L. Urlck of the state labor bureau. This provides that the state labor commissioner And the ohlef ot police have tho ' authority to adopt plans and specifications for standard fire escapes In any city of the state. It ap pears this has not been done. The labor department Is continually ordering fire escapes to be placed on buildings where large numbers ot persons are employed, and yet there Is no standard. Mr, Urlck is having plans made that will be adopted in various cities. Guard encampments Located. Washington and Charles City are two Iowa cities that wiU entertain regiments of the Iowa National Guard this year in regular encampments. A representative ot the Fifty-sixth regiment visited Storm Lake last week to Inspect the site ot tered for a camp ground there, and It will probably be accepted. The Fifty-fifth regiment is offered threo good sites in southwestern Iowa. Survey of lorra, AVater Supply. A survey of the sources ot water supply In Iowa and investigation ot river pollu tion Is on the program for the immediate future. The' legislature provided, that the 8tate Board ot Health should co-operate with the federal geological survey In this work. Dr. Herman Stabler of Washing ton, D. C, wiU probably be the man in charge. He performed similar service tor Ohio and for Connecticut two years in each state, He appeared recently before the state convention ot women's clubs and discussed this subject In its relation to the home and and to good health, and the women ot the state became much in terested. Dr. Sumner, secretary of the state board, held a conference with him and discussed the plans for the survey of Iowa. securing; Property for State, Appraisement of the property which the state is about to purchase for the en largement of the sapltol grounds and making room for the soldiers' monument the Allison monument and other things for the state, has already been com menced. Agent Joshua Jester, who rep resents the state in the preliminaries, has been engaged In getting offers from prop erty owners within the district con teraplated and has secured a large num. ber which are regarded as reasonable and right. The state officials have the im provements appraised at once and as soon as terms are agreed upon contracts are being made for the purchase. A great deal of substantial progress has al ready been made In this direction. The state officials are insisting upon just suoh prices as Would be paid for the property in private transactions, and re port that property owners are co-operat Ing nicely in the work. Members of the state executive council have received intimation they may ex pect a suit to prevent carrying but tho will of the legislature in regard to state capitol Improvement PACKERS POIOH THE GRILL Beef Trust Heads Quizzed About Wages They Pay to Women. SWIFT ASSERTS PAY IS FAIR Say Porcla-nera Temperamentally Different from Americans, and Settle Question of Own Condncr. CHICAGO, May 27. Moral conditions Ir the stock yards quarter of Chicago were considered at a session of the vice commission here today. Louis L. Swift, president of Swift and Company and rep resentatives of Armour & Co. and Mor ris & Co. testified concerning the wages and surroundings of the thousands of girls and women In the district "back ot the yards," said to be the largest for eign settlement on this continent Mr. Swtft testified that the wages paid the women employes of the Backing houses were fair, only fourteen receiving tho minimum of 16. Other witnesses said that the foreign women In th "yards- were temperamentally different from American girls and that the question of morality or immorality was a thing they settled for themselves, regardless of the welfare work of the employers Average aiO.05 Weekly. The average wago ol the 700 women employes of the Swift company is $10.05 a weok, according to Mr. Swift The SOO girls In the packing plant aver aged $7.59. M, D. Harding, superintendent ot the Chicago plant of Armour & Co., sola that the foreign girls preferred factory work to domestic service because of the greater independence. C. L. Charles, assistant superintendent for Morris & Co., Bold that girls' wages ir. the yards were low because the girls were unskilled foreigners. All the big companies spent much money on welfare work, he said, but it was nard to reach the foreign girls. ShoTvlnsr of Profits. Maxwell Edgar, president cf the Illinois Tax Reform league, presented as testi mony figures purporting to show the net profits of large concerns here. Ho said the figures were obtained from former Secretary ot the Treasury MaoVeagh. Some of the figures Introduced by Mr. Edgar follow: Marshall Field & Co., 1909 net profit K&U.197; 1910 net profit, (4.419,427. Sears, Roebuck & Co., 1909 net profit $6,009,794; 1910 net profit (S.666.29L Armour & Co., 1909 net profit, J1.25S.4SS; 1910 net profit. (63,268. Prof. Graham Taylor, head of "Chi cago Commods," a social settlement, speaking before the committeo by re quest, surprised the legislative body by accusing it ot being "spectacular, hys terical and sensational." Prof. Taylor was provided with the re port of the Rockefeller bureau on social hygleno and read statistics to prove that only 13 per cent ot vice can be connected with low wages. Senator Bealle of the vice commission, replying to Prof. Taylor, accused him of being a "highbrow." "You highbrows havo gotten away from the question," he said. "We know there are lowbrows here, but we know a thing cr two. How can a girl with a salary ot (2.60 a week have as good a chance to be pure as one with (7.E07" Valley Man Leaves Ten Thousand to the Methodist Hospital Ten thousand dollars for endowment of a room In the Nebraska Methodist hospi tal in memory of Mrs. Julia B. Harrier, is provided In the will ot the late Charles Harrier of Valley, who died a month ago. Mr. Harrier stipulated In his will that the fund shall be named after his wife. The remainder of the estate, the total amount of which was (30,000, is left to Mr. Harrier's niece, H. Llzxle Sheppard. of Valley. The hospital fund is to be In vested in securities and the income will bo used by the Institution. STREET CAR COMPANY RUSHES TRACK WORK 500 The Omaha Street Railway company Is pushing track-laying on the Leavenworth street car line. Tho old track Is being removed and relald with heavy steel, the same weight as that used on the down town lines. Rain and wet weather have somewhat retarded work on Leavenworth. The lay ing of one track has been completed and tho other is being pushed along as rap idly as possible. Upon the completion or the Leavenworth line the forces wlU be brought to West Farnam, where that track will be relald with heavier steel. This completed, the construction of the new line on Sherman avenue north from Commercial avenue to North Omaha will be commenced. This line will not be finished until late In the summer. Structural Worker Falls Forty Feet Charles Rocque, structural Iron worker from Lena, Wis., who has been employed at the new viaduct, Twenty-seventh and Bancroft streets, fell forty feet Tuesday morning and was ploked up by fellow workers in an unconscious condition. Dr. C. B. Foltz was called and after examining the patient had htm removed to St Joseph's hospital. It Is feared that he may be Internally Injured, and if such Is the case his chances of recovery are not so bright Counterfeit Dollars buy trouble, but a genuine .quarter buys Dr. King's New Life Pills; for constipa' tlon, malaria, headache and Jaundice. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement IRSIBS i win yive DEAFNES TREATMENTS Absolutely FREE to suffefr from Defnes or those who hear ing U troubling them In tnr vir I "111 tend these taluible tretment with a cnt t chars of aa Bort. anil I want ererrone who U deaf to (eel entirely and sladlr welcome to thla gift. For ntarlr Quarter of a centurr I're been tudjlng and curing Deafneas and mr treatment, ftmcnia throughout the country tor lt tucceea, it the result ot an Immense amount ot atudr and eclentlMc Inreetlgatlon. I am glrlng away thete Deafness treatments free, at great expenie to my self, becaute I belters It Is my duty to Uie my large means aa wall as ray hnowledgeto aid my tellowmen. If you suffer from Deafness In any degree If there Is anything at all the matter with your bearing If there are buzzing, ringing sounds. In. your head or earn-SEND AT ONCE FOIt A FREE DEAFNESS TREATMENT. Write to me today and tell me about your trouble and let me do ererythlng I can to help vou get rid ot your Deafness. Don't neglect your Deafness any longer when such help Is yours just (or the uklngl Don't be discouraged If other trsstments and other spe cialists hare been unable to cure you. My treat ment hag done wonders In just such cases, for It's different from the others and the results art dlf- ferent. It gets at the REAL, cause of the trouble. Accept my offer today. Tou will not regTel It. Just send your name and address on a costal or write a letter and I will forward yon the FRES TREATMBVr without delar. Address Deafness Specialist Spronle, 102 Trndo Building, Boston, Mass Persistent Advertising Big Heturns. is the Road to Hake Your Blood Pure By taking THE SPRING MEDICINE Hoods Sarsaparilla Made from Roots, Barks, Herbs and other valuable ingredients. Ion Nevra Notes LOQAN The baccalaureate services Goodrich lires All Styles Only One Kind Different cars, different wheels and different purposes require dif ferent styles of tires. You have always been nble t6 secure what ever stylo of tire you need In the Goodrich line. But no matter what the difference in siie or style, they are all the same kind of tire. Experience docs away with ex periment. Each Goodrich Tire, because of forty-three years of experience, Is made from the betrinnina as a unit. The layers of rubber-Impregnated fabric, strips of pure rubber, and thick, touch rubber tread, are so placed and arranged as to meet and resist road wear, strains, shocks, and jars. The single curing, or vulcaniza tion, converts the whole tire into one integral structure a unit. By looking at a cross section of any Goodrich Tiro at your dealer s you will Sec exactly what this means. You simply cannot ue tect any layers in the tire. All this is very important, but there is even frreatcr value to you as a tiro user in the right compounding of the rubber. . V v r 'A . i 'it I'V There is nothing ' in Goodrich Advertising that isn9t in Goodrich Goods 4f 9V. 'V! w 5 Only the most .capable rubber ex- i in the country . can properly com' sand rubber so that it twill possess durability and life. The thick. i tough tread of a Good rich Tire has all this wear put into it in tho compoandinjr, and then bco&uae of Unit Hold ing, it becomes actually a part of the tire and does not peel or strip. We made the first American clincher and still make it. In our line you also find the Goodrich Quick Debaeh- abley Goodrich Straight 'Bead, Goodrich Safety Tread, Goodrich Bailey Tread, ' Goodrich Metal Stud, Goodrich Cord Tiro for electrics, and so forth. Tho n. F. Goodrich Robber Company Omaha Branca ao34 rantam Wt, Factories) Akxon, Ohio. Branches and Bervica Stations In principal cuiea ueusrs sre7- wnere. Writ for the Good rich Route Booki ins do ins and sir- Ids the details of toe tour tou pun. We Will Save Yon Money on High Class Furniture We are out of the high rent district, hut not out of High-class Goods. Wo sell retail or from . factory to you. Goods de livered ivi Omaha without extra expense. Ask about our From-Factory-to-You plan. DURFE1 FURNITURE CO. 205-207 Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa. Located in J. G. Wood ward Candy Co. Blk. Crab Meat Salad Recipe: Get a good scaro and cut out the meat. Stuff with indiffer ence ana other vegetamos unui foaming. It will then be time to ask for it at the Weodmen Cafeteria lth and Famam Streets, AMUSEMENTS rhs OrlsTinsJ "Always Open" To ester ggSO&fel All Summer peneot XTOjeouon or omaha's iinuire iuuvilo SnYRO BEST Woon to U P. M. ANY?' hf nil a. 'iimo w Cabaret Duo, Aft.. Eve. Worth CMm Msg tne Hill" TabtclA Musical Corned r- BOTUB WOOLPOLK's "PETTICOAT MINSTRELS" DA1LT AT 3:10. T:M AND 1.00 P. 1L EVERY SAT 13 HOOK TO 11 P. M. XTBWEBT X3T MOTION PICTURES xnciudissr SDXsotrs "TAunss." Proirram Ohaaffed Tuesday, Xhuradsy. BASE BALL OMAHA vs. TOPEKA BOtnUCD PABK, May 36-37.88. Sto tidily, 2Xay SB X. a, diss' Sfty. Cars ZesTs 15th and Parana 3i43, Qsmes Called at 3:00 P. M. , CONTINUOUS cuDnccoev".,".u.. ci. i & m r n iutj o v...s..ui. sin. .1 a t fauilv theatre "'"oVoVatY'-fl i ) were wcu aitenaea last evening. Ilv, r swim