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THE BEE: OMAHA, THTBSDAY, JTNE 5, 1913.
7 BRIEF CITY NEWS ; Clectrlo Tn UurBMs-drftnden Co. Tills lily Storaff k Tw Oo. Douir. 1518. HftY Soot Print It Now Beacon Press. Dr. Xinsler Brandels Theater Bids, Nose and Throat. rhone Douglas 18M. When yon take your vacation lsv your silverware, etc, In Omaha Safe De poett Co.'b burglar proof vault. 1613 Far nam St J LOO per month for a Rood sized package. Xorsnaen to Build 'TV. F. Lorenzen will soon start the erection of a three story brick apartment house at 606 South Thirty-first street. It will be 29x7 feet, and contain nine apartment of five roctns each. The cost will be 15,0Q0. rosea Cash and Watch 1 lorry Balrd of Wolbach. Neb., Informed the police that at about 1 o'clock Wednesday morn ing he was strongarmed at the south end of tho Tenth street viaduct by two negroes, who relieved him of $10 In cash and his gold watch. Williams Bent to Jail E J. Williams, who is said to have represented himself as tho sheriff of riatte county In secur ing the cashing of a 5 check at the Brandels Stores Monday, was sentenced to twenty days in tho county Jail by Act ing Police Magistrate Brltt. Mardis aets the Contract J. C Mar dig and company have been awarded tho contract to build the two-story building at 2021 Farnam stroet for U B. John eon. The building will cost J13.00O. A printing company and an automobile supply firm will occupy It. Torm Holding1 Company Tho Gordon (Fireproof Warehouse and Van company has formed a holding company for Its real estate by transferlng the property to the Gordon-McDouell company. The stockholders and directors of tho van company aro similarly Interested In the new holding company. To Vaccinate PupUa Forty children In the seventh and eighth grades of Ed ward Rosowater school will bo vaccinated, havlne been exposed to smallpox. One of the pupils attended school three days when the father war. 111 with the disease. Unless the children Bhow good scars n. nhmit tn vaccination they will be kept out of school for twenty-one days. To Talk Irrigation George Hi Max well, representing the National Reclam ation association, will tell the Commer cial club Thursday noon of the project to use the Missouri river flood waters to reclaim 10,000,000 acres of land In west' ern Nebraska, Kansas and Wyoming, In stead of allowing It to destroy valuable plantations In the Mississippi valley. AFFAIRS AT SODTH OMAHA Some Uneasiness Among1 Employes of the Packing Houses. RUMORS OF A STRIKE AFLOAT City Officials Snld to lie Ilnny nt "Work Seeking to (Inlet Any DlanatUfnctlon that SIny Kxlut. Drag River Two Days For a Youth Who Is Attending Ball Game IA. CROSSE, Wis., June 4. Hoy Ieuth, failed to keep an engagement with his eweetheart last Sunday night She be came alarmed and being unable to find him at his home, notified the police to search for him. It was rumored that Leuth had been seen on the Mississippi in a canoe and a squad of police dragged the river for his body all Sunday and Monday. Louth showed up today and announced that he had had an Irresistible desire to witness a couple of ball games and had gone to Chicago, for that purpose.. "Laziest Man," Kept By Aged Eag Picker Mother, to "Works' KANSAS C1TT, June 4. Edward Dunn, 28 years old. a native of Armourdale, l suburb, was pronounced today "the lazl est man In the world," by the Judge of the municipal court of Kansas City, Kan., and was sentenced to hammer out a $500 fine In the workhouse. Dunn, broad shouldered and physically fit, allowed himself to be supported by his mother, CO years old, a ragpicker. Woodmen at Neligh Hold Log Rolling NT3LJGH. Neb., Juno 4. (Special Telo 0iam TH Mnrtum Wnndman nf thin and surrounding counties had a. big log I a" Parts f, the clty' It is possible tnn me local packing house employes aro on the verge of a strike, which, howevor. It Is hoped to avert. Business men and a great many of the packing house mechanics are op posed to a strike, but a portion of the unskilled labor Is for It. Tho common laborers want more money, 20 cents an hour, and they want a guarantee of steady employment. The coopers want a nine-hour day with a 25 per cent Increase of wages, it Is said. For the last three days thero have been rumors of a strike this week Each day, however, action Is deferred to tho next Mayor Hoctor and a number of politi cians, It is understood, are using their good offices to quiet any dissatisfaction among the working men. A telegraphic report that laborers In Armour's Sioux City plant had Joined the Cudahy strikers, caused a ripple of re gret among the packing house bosses who had hoped that tho settlement of tho Sioux City strike would bring a relief from tho local tension. Laborers said they would refuse to handle any meat shipped In from Sioux City houses, now shut down. One of the hopeful signs yesterday was the apparent good nature that appeared to prevail among the men. Hero and there nt the noon hour a few men. were found discussing the strike, but most of the others laughed and Joked and showed by their conversation that they were not in a striking humor. All. fccwover, were expectant, and the atmosphere in tho offices, as well as in the different de partments was electrical. The men will not freely discuss their labor troubles before outsiders nnd they maintain quiet when questioned on strike matters. The packers are using great delicacy in handling the situation, feeling that If they can tide over tho present uneasiness. things will right themselves. Some de partments In tho houso they claim are absolutely solid for tho companies and will not walk out. All n Mlntake. Some one's mistaken notion of humor caused considerable embarrassment to E. M. Munson, whoee 11-year-old daun-h ter was recently announced as engaged. The papers were notified of the event as coming from the Munson family. Mr. Munson's daughter Is only 11 years of age and It Is thought that some one took an unwarranted liberty In making such an announcement Mr. Munson savs ho hnr. no Idea who could have perpetrated such a deed, JeoKrnphy Climo Excnrnlon. The physical geography class of the South Omaha High school went on Its semi-annual excursion to the Missouri river to study the current, shore lines and other physical peculiarities of the river, yesterday afternoon. This Is one of the practical tests to which the stu dents are put during their study of physi cal geography. The class also visited the power house and pumping stations of the stock yards on the river bank. Inspected the high-powered machinery and the largo reservoir ajolnlng the power house. The class was accompanied by Miss Horen, the Instructor, and comprised about forty students. Meetlnnr with Water Iloaril. Members of the city council will meet tho Water board In Omaha this after noon at 2 o'clock for the purpose of can vassing the situation with regard to the relations between the city of South Omaha and the water district It Is possible that somo decisions as to the rights of each party may be arrived at MiirIo City Gnssln. H. M. Claudius of Alaska Is visiting iricnua Here. The Eagles have erected a new fence udoui ineir properly. Lost a red account book between South umana ana union station, Omaha. Re ward. Phone South 707. Anton Ollwlckl's saloon was entered Monday night by burglars, 'who obtained very mue loot . . The representatives of Election Com missioner Moorhead, ore busy tabulating tne voters or Houtn Umana. City Treasurer P. J. Martin has be come a motorist He says he will give up hunting in favor of a car. For a case of Jetter's Old Age or Gold Top beer call So. S68. Prompt delivery to wm. Jetter. rolling here today In Riverside- park. Head Consul Talbot was the only speaker and devoted all his time to a general talk on fraternallsm. He did not touch on tho controversy over rates which recently agitated tho Woodmen, but talked fra ternallsm along general lines. There was a crowd present estimated at 4,000. Thore were plenty of sports to entertain the crowd, Including two ball games. Royal defeated Clearwater, 3 to L and the second game was won by Ewing from Royal, 1 to 0, In five Innings. There were also horse races and foot races Norfolk won the prize for having tho largest number of visiting Woodmen Let Out of Prison to "Make a Crop" WASHINGTON, June 4.-To permit George Pollock and Bud Ewer, federal prisoners, to "make a summer crop," President Wilson commuted their sixty- day sentences to expire at once, provided they pal their fines of 1100. They were convicted at Paducah, Ky., April 21 of retailing liquor without tho payment of the special tax. John Mclntyre will move his family from Q street to his new home on Twenty-fourth, between G and H. streets. Office space for rent In Bee office, 231S N St. Terms reasonable. Well .known location. A bargain. Tel. S. 27. Tho Nebraska liquor Dealers' associa tion will meet this afternoon at Jetter's brewery. Thirtieth and Y streets. A tasty menu has been prepared for the men, whom It Is thought will number 250. A year ago Jetter entertained the liquor dealers at a similar spread. The din ner will be served at 1 p. m. Dr. C. M. Schlndel has again resumed the general practice of medicine and sur gery In South Omaha. He will also specialize In ear, eye, nose and throat. South' ' Omaha has been abrogated and cancelled wltli the mutual agreeable con sent of the parties 'thereto. Temporary office at his residence. No. 928 North Twenty-second street. Tel. South 2393. In Bargain Basement rj No phono or mall orders accepted. Quantities limited. Women's 1260 cotton lioso, pair ...7c Women's 17c cotton hose. nalr.T. . . . . . . ltc Children's gffo "nforwcnrJat. .jj . . l1c Kj U On Sale Friday Only Remnants white igooas jjj and Linens; Rare Values UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY In a Stirring Sale Thursday, Affording Wonderful Values and Right at a Time of Year When You Need Them Most Women's 17c Vests, lto Low neck and sloovoless, Swiss rlbuel, full taped neck and arm holes, regular price 17c, Thursday, each Women's' 35c Vests, 17c "omen's low neck and sleeveless vests, lmporfec- tlons ot 25c, 35c and 50c qualities, Thursday, each 17c 3Bc Union Suits, 25o Women's Union Suits, low neck and sleovoless, with laco knees, also vests and pants, 35c values, each it3i OOc Union Sit I to. Sftc Women's mesh Union Suits, low neck and sleovoles?, Vt laco trimmed at lines, ea. .OtJls 50c Union Suits, 35o Women's Union Suits, regular or extra sizes, low neck ana sleeveless, knee fXn lengths, 50c values, at. . Out Hoys' ROc Union Suit, 30c Boys' Porous mesh Union Suits, Famous McCallum Silk Hose At Less Than Half Women's puro throad Llslo Hose, beau tifully hand embroidered In neat designs. Hose worth to $2, pair. . Hose worth Women's 2fic Hoso, 12 Mu Women's Cotton Hobo, full seamless, black, tan and colors, worth 19o and 25c, ealo prlco, por pair Women's 8Sc Hose 10c Women's Imported and domestic mercerized gauze llslo and cotton hose, alBo silk boot lioso, 25c and ffffih I to $3.50, pair 98c $45 I 36c values, pair 12k 19c Women's lloso, 23c Full fashioned, regular made, fast black, also whlto and tan, ealo prlco Thursday, per pair wt Women's Oc Hose, 20o Women's lmportod black llslo thread hoso, neat cm broldored Instep, 50a val. .w"C Women's COc ITose, 85c Imported gauze llslo and mer cerized hose, extra out 5K size, reg. 60c, Thurs., pr. 3JC Hoys' 23c Hoso, 15c Boys' medium ribbed black cot ton hose, full seamless, Imper fections of 25c quality, f por pair luC A Great Sale of Dinnerware for Thursday A Determined and Decisive Clearance of All Odd Sets and Discontinued Patterns at Prices That Will Take Them Out in a Jiffy HERE'S indeed good news for hotel and boarding houso stewards mid restaurants, as well as tho thrifty housewife. An opportunity to benefit by marvelous savings on good dinnerware. Hero's just our idea of what to expect. 750 Pieces of Fine English Porcelain, Crown Derb,y Designs A very high grade decoration to bo closed out in four special lots, liko this: of plates, T IT 4 Consists I jU JL I noun elates. oat meal bowls, after dinner cof fee cups, pickle trays, bowls, etc., worth to 45c, choice, each.. $12.50 Dinner Sets, $8.88 Three different patterns, high a fflMilc norcelaln, floral designs, gold traced edges piece sets, jlt.bv values Dinnerware, 33 1-8 Off Open Btock dinnerware patterns, ftno decorations, ranging in price from $25 to $50, sets of 100 pieces, both French and English 'W-JL nit china, Thursday tW3Uii 100- 9c LOT 2 Consists ol cups and saucers, large slzo plates, ramaklns, ogg cups, etc., otc worth up to 66c, your cholco for $14.00 Dinner Sets, $9.95 Three dlfferont patterns, domes tic porcelain, pretty floral designs, full traced edges, 100 ploccs, $14.00 values, CJ QC 25c LOT 3 49 LOT 4 at $31.00 Dinner Sct, $20.07 Havllaiul China dinner seta, 100 pieces, white derby, worth $31.00, sale price Thursday, choice at IiOT 1 Includes cups and nauc cers, dinner plates, brcakfnst plates, pickle dlHhofl. worth to IS doz., ea., 490 Haviland China Sacrificed IiOT a Includes 8 u u a r bowls, creams, bti 1 1 o r plates, platters, etc., worth to $4, your choice, each 98o LOT 3 Includes large platters, salad bowls, chocolate pots, p u d d 1 n ft sctH, otc, worth to 7.50, nt 81.95 Consists of sugars, croamorB, platters, pltchors, gravy boatB, etc., etc., worth up to $2.50, your choice, at $30.00 Dinner Sots, $19.85 French china, 100-pioco nets, beautifully decorated with doli cato pink and green spray, strip ed with coin gold, 1(1 QtZ $30.00 values J47V 81.BO Dinnerware, 10c 1,000 pieces of dinnorwnro, beautiful finish, spray design, with gold traced edges, including covered dishes, plattors, sugars, creamers, cups, saucers, oatmeal bowls, etc., values to $1.50, choice, oach 89c $20.67 Consists of largo plattors. covered dishes, chop plates, toapots, pitchers, etc., worth up to $5.00, cholco of assortment... $25.00 Dinner Sets, $16.67 Whlto and gold decorated dinnor Bets, 100 pieces, worth $25.00, salo prico Thursday, your &!c.: $16.67 $3.00 Jartllncrcs, 08c l-ploce, all brass, 10-lnch Jardinieres, with ball feet, oxtra hoavy brass lac quered, rogular $2.00 values, very special mr inursaay, each 10c iOrkin Bros. Your Home Store.! sOrkin Bros. Your Home Store.; GUIDEC'S TOM FOUND Police Discover Kazor With' Which Jones Murder Was Done. EFFORTS TO COVER TRACKS VVItneaa TclU of Seeing Him lUUtna Near lloundhouBC Door SUortlr JJeforu tUe Yoawi Iflre uiun Wm Mrderd. PEOPLE MORE MORAL AS THEY WEAR FEWER CLOTHES ST. LOUIS, June 4. Mlrs. " Lillian Stuart; a lecturer on dresa,ind hygiene, told the senate wage Investigating com mittee today chat the wearing of cor reta ought to' be prohibited' as' detrimental to health. She, asp condemned high he'eltd shoes. Mrs. Stuart laid that The president was told clothes'were responsible; for the-shallow they served until June 21 they would not raise a crop on their farms. LAST HORSE CAR IN SAN FRANCISCO TO SCRAP PILE ,SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., June 4.-Mayor Bolph drove the last horne car in San JJTanctsco on Us last trip today from the Ferry building to the scrap heap. The mayor took the reins from J. H. Lee, who, for twenty-sir years had driven the same car on the same run from the Embarcadero to the foot of Ransome stret. Lee will be given a job as motorman on the municipal railway. Car No. 45 has been rattling over the streets of San Francisco for thirty-two years. The horse cars were used to keep alive franchise rights on lines, which un der the terms of the grant, or for busi ness or physical reasons, could not be operated by electricity. Plairruceful Conduct of Bver and bowels, In refusing to act. Is fCUsklr remedied with Dr. King's New ife Pills. Easy, safe, sure. 25c For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement. I life of the day, with its' scandals and ! divorces, but she predicted that in the future people would wear fewer clothes with corresponding Improvement morally and physically. ' I Persistent Advertising natural U u Road to REFORM CANDIDATE BEATEN IN LOS ANGELES ELECTION LOS ANGELES, June 4. The early count of today's municipal election Indi cates a defeat for the reform element which has controlled the city since the recall of Mayor Harper five years ago. Incomplete returns from 339 out of 4S6 precincts give Harry H. Rose, Independ ent, 20,275 votes, and John W. Shenk, municipal conference candidate, 18,019 votes. Rose was heavUy supported by the socialists, whose candidate. Job Har rlman, was defeated In the primaries. FARMERS BURN ALFALFA TO GET RID OF THE HOPPERS SACRAMENTO, CaU June 4. State Horticultural CommUsloner Cook received reports of the Incursion ot the grass hopper pest today from Colusta, Shasta and Tuts. re counties. No figures as to orop damage wer availibl Missing links In the chain of evidence connecting Francisco Quldeo with the murder of Howard H. Jones have been supplied by statements of Italian friends of the murderer. The throat ot the young Northwestern fireman was cut by a faior belonging to Quldec. The raior. still blood stained, has been recovered and tho full story of the Killing has been told. Domlnlck Sestes, the bedfellow of Guldec at 1025 Avenue D, Council Bluffs, Frank Farrago and his wife who operate the Italian boarding house there, and Bill Poache, rooming at the Italian place at 1307 Avenue D, where the pollco found Guldec the next morning after the mur der have furnished the evidence. Mrs. Farrage last night led County At-, torney Capell, Sheriff Llndsey and other Council Bluffs officers to 1025 Avenue D and showed them where the razor had been concealed In a partition In a wood shed. She produced a revolver and knife belonging to Guldec which had besn hid den there also. Made Kreqnrnt Threat, roache, who was Guldec's closest ac quaintance . and roommate, said the man had made frequent threats against the life of Jones, and that on tho night ot the murder he Came to the cinder pit and talked about killing Jones, but went away. Half an hour before the murder Poachu said he passed near the roundhouse and saw Guldec hiding In a woodpile close to the door of the roundhouse through which the unsuspecting young fireman passed a few moments late to meet his death. Poache said he knew nothing of the murder until after he had completed his work at midnight and went to the round house to wash up. There ho learned of the crime. He said he went directly to his room at 1025 Avenue D and found Guldec In bed. Poache said he told Guldeo that Jones was dead, that the police would be there In a few minutes and that he had better skip. Poache said Guldeo jumped up and as he did so the bloody razor fell upon the bed, as did also Gul dec's revolver and knife. Poache said Guldec said he would bo to Domlnlck's and stay there until' the police came and would make them believe he had been there all night. Efforts to Conceal 3Iovenlents. Domlrilck Bestes confirmed this state ment. He said Guldec arrived at his place, 1307 Avenue D, at 11:20 and told him to tell the police that he had been there since 9:30, and to send over at once and tell the people at -1025 to hide 'the razor and gun. This message was delivered to Mrs. Farrage early the next morning. She had already found the blood-stained razor and revolver, and she said she then hid them In the woedshea. A pillow on the bed occupied by Guldeo had come in contact with the bloody razor and shs said she poured boiling water on the stains the next morning. but failed to remove them. She last night produced the pillow and pointed td the stains. A great quantity of stolen stuff wa found In Guldec's trunk, all ot It rail road property. Kansas Republicans Have Harmony Meet; Bull Moose dt Home TOPEKA. Kan., Juno 4. With but few men who have attained prominence In the progressive party present, the republican harmony conference with BOO delegates, went on record here today In favor of the Initiative and referendum and against commission form of government for Kansas, and adopted the following res olution endorsing the National republican harmony movement: "We endorse the Borah-Cummlns-La Follette-Hadley-Troutman movement to harmonize the factions whose dissensions occasioned Hjs defeat of tho republican party In 1913, and we sincerely promise that thore shall be no prescription or blacklisting of republicans on account of the differences which culminated at the last' general election." The Musical Duty You Owe To Yourself and To Your FAMILY ST. LOUIS WOMAN SHOOTS HER HUSBAND TO DEATH ST. LOUIS, June 4. Mrs. Hnlllc B. Mar tin today shot and killed her husband, Charles L. Martin, an automobile sales man. The shooting was the climax of a quarrel In which Mrs. Martin accused her husband of being attentive to another woman. Mrs. Martin said sne urea wnue her husband was advancing toward her with a knife. A year ago Mr. Martin saved his wife's life when her clothing was aflame from a gas explosion. mm- a In- BELIEVE HE" i Thero Is no common-sense rea son why you should bo with out appetite why you suffer distress after eating why your liver and bowels should be Inactive. Try Hosteller's STOMACH BITTERS It will help you overcome all Stomach, Liver and Bowel Ills GET A BOTTLE AT ONCE THE OLU MBI A GRAFANOLA All tho songs of all tho slngon? of all the world All Uio music you over heard Always In your homo when you own u Columbia. Prices $15 to $i!00 Terms, $1.00 a week and up 30 days' free trial Come In and hear a concert (lico) in our bound-proof rooms, SchmoIIer & Mueller Piano Co. 1311-18 FARKAM STREET, O.MATIA. (13STA!!l1SIID 1830.) SJ1 9BHUHsHBMBHB A whole bottle of medicine in one dose won't cure you Why does tlie doctor toll you "to take a toaspoonful every two hours" instead of tho -whole bottle at one gulp! Simply because it takes time to produce onunges The Omaha Bee goes to t&4 horns nd nablea you to go there tee, every day. 'sRBBMtijanannniocratmKnK in tne n urn an body. It likewise takes time to produce effects on peoples' minds. Time, is one of the necessary things in advertising. You advertise today not only for tomorrow, but more par ticularly to make everybody know about you and your goods where you are located and how you do business Building up a line of customers is a slow process. Advertising doesn't work as tho fake doctor claims his "cure-all" will, but as tho real physician's slow, pa tient "teaspoonful every two hours." Advertising is sure, because thd laws that govern the human mind are as certain a.s tho laws of gravitation. If you repeat facts about your busi ness to newspaper readers day after day for a long period, those facts aro bound to become a part of practically; every reader's common knowledge. Every reader of The Bee known whore certain Omaha stores are what kind and class of goods they keep csid a good deal about the men behind the goode whether they have ever been inside the store or not. What stores are these? ABSO LUTELY WITHOUT EXCEPTION THEY ARE THE STORES THAT ADVERTISE IN THE BEE DAY AFTER DAY AND YEAR AFTER YEAR. Eegular patient and persistent ad vertising is tho sure road to business success. You Mr. Merchant who have been timid or doubtful or careless -why not start now Today? It's continuous advertising that pays