Newspaper Page Text
The Omaha Daily Bee
itxi Vx Tm Wnl Ti Sin Tut OWi
THE BEE orrXDZf, IS Csnts Each
VOL. XLIII-NO. 87
OMAHA, SATUKDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1913 TWENTY PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
Railroad Company Announces that
it Will Direct Hard Coal
EXPLANATIONS ARE REFUSED
ttv Now , Controls Tender Cent of
' Anthracite Output.
IT ALSO OWNS STEEL STOCK
Humor that Control of Cambria
Company. Will Be Sold.
SEVERAL SUITS ARE PENDING
Government M Making; Attempt to
Force Other Roads to Dispone ot
Control Commodities that
'PHILADELPHIA, Sept It-President
Ilea of the Pennsylvania railroad an
nounced toddy that tha board of directors
of, tho company had decided to sell Its
etecurlty holdings In the anthroctto coal
companies which have been attached to
its system for nearly forty years. The
Susquehanna Coal company Is tho prln
clpal operating company and selling
agency for these companies.
.The announcement was unexpected and
airef forts to get an explanation from the
company were futile. Neither could it be
learned who the prospective purchasers
The Pennsylvania railroad, through tho
Susquehanna Coal company and affili
ated' companies, produces and ships ap
proximately 1Q per cent of e hard coal
mined. The company owned or'controlled
about 17.000 acreb of anthracltA cnnl 1n.ni?.
A, report spread that .the Pennsylvania
railroad was getting rid of Its hard coal
holdings to avoid conflict with tho Hep
burn railroad act, prohibiting a railroad
from transporting in Interstate commerce
any article or commodity manufactured
or mined by It or under Its authority.
No"one at the company's general offices
would discuss the report. .
Also Owns Steel Stock.
.The Pennsylvania railroad -also owns a
controlling interest in the Cambria Steel
company, amounting to about 22.000,00i
Thire'has been-a report current that the
dmariy is .about, to. sell this stock. The
officers of the company are silent on the
According to. tha, .last annual report, the
Pennsylvania -CallYoad" owned tho stock
of the Lykeno Valley Railroad and Coal
cojBMiy, Mineral, Railroad and Mlril'hg
yr .MmI) Branch rfgeft-
zwftrrsViM eHnn Coal com
pany, . h aylng, , teUl eapl a4eefc-e;t.
- m rrrm w. m iwtMlloil IB mis
steK(ti rHyivi 6w4in,m. of
tm"hikM'( 'tha fcasuenahna company.
Tti ' product kWi of haVd coal exceeds
B.aW.WO tons ,a year. V
Strft Asml'nst Other Reads,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26,-Tho Depart
ment of Justice has on hand an . active
campaign to disassociate the so-called
hard coal, railroads-jfrom their coal prop
erties. Suits already are pending against
the Reading, and tho Lackawanna under
the anti-trust law The application Of
the commodities clause of the Interstate
commerce act to tho Krle an$ the LeTiIgh
Valley has been under consideration, do
far there has been no movement against
the. Pennsylvania, but officials here re.
e'ard President Rea's announcement as
the beginning of an effort on the part of
the railroad to put Jtself in harmony with
the law as Interpreted by the Department
of Justice! As compared with the other
anthradtte roads the Pennsylvania's
holdings are regarded as small.
EIGHTEEN NAVAL OFFICERS
ENTER COLUMBll UNIVERSITY
NEW YORK, Sept. W.-Elghteen naval
officers who were graduated from the
(United States Kayal academy at Annap
olis! began graduate courses today in the
, eivgtaeerlng school of Columbia - univer
sity. "They are taking the studies, by
.recommendation of a committee of ln
structof-s of tho naval academy.
Each one has had at least five years'
experience in the service and has been
recalled from active duty for the spe
cial course, because of initial aptitude
which bis previous work has brought out.
'For-. Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair;, warmer. ' '
6 a. m.u., ....... M
' 6 a. m.., ......... U
7 a. m... 42
8 a, ra.... ...... 47
9 a. m...,.....,,. 60
,10 a.-m. ........... 65
' 11 ttj n. ........... 60
12 m ra
1 p. ni 61
2 p. m...' 6
3 p. m OT
4 p. Ul..., 67
5 p m. ........... es
6 p. m 65
7 p. m 63
8 p. m.... 00
W1J. 1312. 1911. 1910.
67 68 v 76 67
40 3Sl 6t 45
Mean temperature 64
Precipitation - ,00
48 64 SI
.06 .00 .77
.ures from the normal!
Normal temperature , 62
Deficiency for the day g
Total excess since March 1 .569
Normal precipitation , .09 Inch
Deficiency for the day 09 Inch
Tour rainfall since March. 1.... 18.74 inches
Deficiency since March 1.'. 6.78 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1912., in inches
Deficiency for cor, period, 1911. , 14.90 nches
Reports' from Stattono t 7 P, Jj.
Station and State Temp. Hleh- Rain
of Weather. 7 pra. est fall.
Cheyenne, clear 8J E8 .00
Davenport clear 66 63 ,00
Denver,'- pt. cloudy 66 60 .00
Des Moln. clear 63 68 .00
Dodge City, pt cloudy.. 66 64 ,000
Lander, clear 6S 68 -.to
North Platte, clear 68 68 .00
Omaha, clear ............. 63 67 - .00
lueblo, clear 63 64 .00
Rapid City, clear M 0 .CO
Bait Lake City, clear 68 63 ,00
rianta Vt, pt cloudy, 63 62 .w
Sheridan, clear 60 W .00
Sioux City, clear S3 CS .00
Valentine, slear ....60 60 .00
U A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
Will Start Political ,
Side Wind to Blow
Ballot to Women
NEW YORK, Sept X Urging women
to work for what she calls "A political
sldo wind," which she . hopes wilt blow
In votes for women, Mrs. Harriet Stan
ton match, president o the Women's
Political union, today sent letters to Mrs.
Emma Smith Devoe, . president of the
League of Women Voters ot Seattle,
Wash., and to the presidents of all the
state republican women In the ton suf
Mrs. Blatch writes with reference to
the proposal made at the republican state
convention here last Tuesday to change
tho basis ot tho representation In repub
lican national conventions to one more;
nearly corresponding to tho vote cast
Mrs. Blatch asks the women to work to
have representation based not "more
nearly," but exactly according to tho
vote cast It tills were done, Mrs. Blatch
tells tho women, the representation from
the suffragist -states would -exceed that
of the representation from the non
' "Women may obtain the suffrage in
tho west by direct referendum," says
Mrs. Blatch, "but In the middle west and
oast it will come, I have long thought by
some political sldo wind. It was the po
litical situation of the legislature that
gaive tho women the vote in Illinois and
I believe exact representation ot the
vbtes In the national Convention mav b'o
. t. ll -1 J .1... t . U 1 - - '
IMU BlUtf VVUIU ' UlUfc mil lllBIll VUICS
in states that are not now enfranchised,
Try to Impeach the
Testimony of Bixby
LOS ANGELES, Sept. . 26. Another
verbal struggle between the lawyers In
the Bixby trial today followed the prose
cution's announcement ot an effort ,to
Impeach the testimbony of the million
aire,' who,' In his own behalf, testified
yesterday that ho maintained only phil
anthropic relation's with the girls .against
whom he is accused of having committed
Prosecutor . Asa Keyes said that to do
this he would recall to the witness stand
Cleo Helen Barjcr, Blxby's accuser In the
cane on trial, and tha . other girls who
already have testified. Blxby's lawyers
Immediately objected. The first witness
today was S. S. Parsons, auditor of tho
Citizens' National bank" of Los Angeles,
who identified checks aggregating $2,500,
signed by Octavius Morgan and deposited
to the account of "W. IL gteveiw, om of
tho attorneys for Cleo Helen Barker and
Marie Brown Levy .who, according to.
Bixby, had, planned, a series ef black
mailing suits, against prominent men.
Morgan, an elderly architect, declined
mailing oitaatlena -fftffMMt 'im -eVtfce
;0andidat6s for House
in Every District
NEW YORK, Sept 23.-Flftten mem'
bers of the prdgfesslve natlbnal' commit
ted met here today and .decided at the
next congressional ejection to place a
progressive. candidate in every district in
the United Stales. Representative WW
lam HInnebaugh of Illinois, chairman ot
tte party's congressional commmittee,
declared that the progressives had no. In
tention of Joining tlie republicans.
"There can be no so-called progressive
republicans in the progressive party." he
said. "A man Is a republican or a pro
gressive, one or the other, and .people
Will -respect him more It he. says he Is
one or the othsr'. To be a progressive, a
man must be a straight progressive.
"The attention of the progressives Is at
present centered on Massachusetts, where
a bull moosejcandldate Is running for gov
Plans for the Maseachuetts campaign!
occupied a good share of the meeting.
to Russian Post
WASHINGTON. Sept 2S.-H, M. Pin-
dell, a newspaper editor of Peoria, III.,
Is foremost among those being consid
ered by President Wilson for ambassador
to Russia. His friends expect his nomi
nation -will be made within a short time.
Mr, Flndell was prominent at the Bal
timore convention and was largely Instru
mental In swinging the big vote of the
Illinois delegation tor Mr. Wilson at a
crucial time. He has long been a friend
of the president and early In the admin
istration was selected for comptroller of
the currency, but declined the place.
Charles R, Crane ot Chicago has been
prominent among those considered for
the St Petersburg -post
Registers at Ames
AMES, la., Sept 26. (Special Telegram.)
"Provisional President Huerta, the as
sassin of my brother, Francisco, never
can be the rightful president of the Mex
ican republic. The people are sick of hie
despotism and blood, and they have no
respect for him or hs revolutlpnary
clique," says Carlos Madero, 18-year-old
brother of the 4ead president ot Mexico,
who registered yesterday as freshman In
the Iowa State college, division of agri
culture, "My brother was murdered, there
Is no question about that I have no good
things to say about Huerta," he said.
UADY MOLESWOflTH KILLED
' BY THE STING OF A WASP
TREWARTHENIC, Cornwall, England.
8tpU 33.-The sting of a Uasp today
killed Lady Molesworth, formerly Miss
Jone O. Frost, second daughter of Briga
dler General D. M. Frost, United State
army, of St. Louis. She was carried In
X876 to the late Sir Lewis William Moles
worth, who died In U1S. The wasp stung
Lsdy Molesworth in the Jugular vein and
she led within twenty minutes,
Auditor from County Clerk's Office
Will Hake Accounting of
LAX PRACTICES ARE CHARGED
Fines in State Oases and Unclaimed
Witness Fees Not Paid In.
YEARLY REPORTS RARELY MADE
Dookets Tail to Show What is Done
with Cash Received.
CLAIBORNE BREAKS PRECEDENT
One Justice Astonishes County Of
- flclala by Making Accounting ,
ot Unclaimed Witness Fees
According- to Larr,
Dockets of' every justice ot the peace.
In Douglas county are to ' be examined
and checked by an auditor from the of
fice ot the county clerk as a part of an
Investigation started "by county officials
following Justice Claiborne's unprece
dented action In turning In a statement
of unclaimed witness fees in his possos
soln, according to law.
Recprds In the county clerk's office
show lax 'practices on the' pari of justices
of the peace which, It Is said, are un
equalled 'by any other public officials in
tho county. County officials base this
assertion on these facts: . ,
Of 8SS1.25 tines In state cases which Au
ditor J. W. Burntttlin 1910 discovered had
accumulated on (iocketa Blnce 1308 and
willed belong to the school fund, only 1S7
has been paid.
Of fSS4.55 worth of aueh ' fines discov
ered in 130S In possession ot Justices ot
the peace by Comptroller Emmet,8o!o
mosi, not a ooliar nan ueen &tn - w.uuiw
lng to the recorfls. x - ,
No accounting has eVerjbeen made of
Unclaimed . witness Kei 'lalStjJustlces
until, one such statement "wart made yes
terday. ' ' . p ,
. Keep ,,014 Docket.-
Though the law requires that justices
upon leaving .office shall leave .thfefc old
dockets with the county clerk, vthe ,rha-J
Jority of. these old dockets- are-Bt!U-lH
possession of former, Ju-tfcea or their'
heir,.,, . . v.,,-,
. Jn; the. list ten years jieV wore Hhan
,t-Kre Juices have comytted with the
s4tA wich .require tXem to make
annual, reports of their business.
Auditors -who examined dockets In 1919"
and 1968 reported that they foued-them
oy we justices wiucn aid not be
log .pUiesfl, 'but which could not be dol
j 3 . p . v "w uwo. nam
iDrputysCounliy Clerk Chltek, '"but that
fat.'as. the'law authoriM
CollectfdX of ,th'e amotlnU due the! school
fund ii.un to tlin nnoM Xr r,,n
missionere and the county attorney."
Couhty Attorney Macnev kalA hi
offlci of, the cotinty, clerk had. powe
nd that if Wdence Is prddhced which
indicates that tho county could 1 collect
amount. , .h. BSLit..K.
uiu puU wouia
oe orougnt, suDject to the. approval of
jhe county board.
It was found that Justice Claiborne
was authorised- by law 'to retain un
claimed witness fees six months longer,
so the check for 814 which he turned in
was sent hack to him by Deputy Chlzelt.
Justice Claiborne will-pap the amount f
fees still unclaimed at tho end of six
Death Tax on Estate
of American Amounts
to Million Dollars
LONDON, Sept 26.-The British treas
ury todayreceived an unexpected wlnd-
lau rrom the estate of the. lata Anthony
Nicholas Brady of Albany, N. Y., who
died in London in July and whose prop
erty In the United Kingdom has beejs'
-valued for probate at I3.577.6t0. Death'
auues amounting to 11.000,000 will be paid
over to David Lloyd George, chancellor
of the exchequer.
The death duties on property in the
British Isles, whether belonging to na
tives or foreigners, are progressive,
ranging upwards from 1 per cent on
estates of less than 82,600, 3 per cent be
tween $2,600 and 85,000, 3 per .cent between
5, and 828,000, to 15 per cent on es
tates of 85,009,000 and over. There are also
legacy and succession duties, varying 'in
MANY AMATEURS TAKE UP
WASHINGTON, Sept aThe extent
to which wireless telegraphy has been
taken up by amateurs-is disclosed In a
list pf radio stations in tha Unltt t..
Just Issued by the Commerce department's
bureau of navigation. AlmoBt7l.K
amiieurs naa Deen granted licenses up
to Juno 30, Tl call letters, owners, lo
cation and power.-in watts of stations
are given. Numerous receiving, station
ate not listed, as It Is necessary" only for
sending stations to secure license.
In addlUon the list contains all ship
stations, -with their call letters, nature of
service, wave' lengths, owners o vessel
and by whom station is controlled.
Private land stations engaged fn com.
mercial business and land stations of
army and navy are also .enumerated -with
the utual data, They number about 170,
PROPRIETOR OF TRIANGI
WAIST FACTORY FINED
NEW YORK, Sept 36.-Max Blanck,
one of the proprietors of the Triangle
Waist company, which was. swept by
fire in March. Vtti, with the Soss ot'iii
lives, was today fcund guilty of having
the doors ot the factory fastened on
August S of this year, He war fined 823,
VtotA the Jfew "ork Sun.
Sensatisnal Testimony 3f e'Hf ht Oat
ihiir RlaMaar CHntrleatlSH
Sfeaitar Stetement by
, ' aCergekthau.
ALBANY.. N. Y.V SebL Sfll-Duncan W,
Peckl' state auperlntendeht of public
works," testified again In Governor Sulser'a
imptathment thai this afternoon.
sno oyernor nao aoaeu-njm 10 ueny 1
' thAt " "ide a 5W contribution to
1 Peoit said: that he had made tha contrt-
bUtion shortlV after tfeo ovemor alee.
,T " . LI , , u u
tl6n Wld tn,lt Jafct Ju'y ne h&(l showr
Mr. Suiter' Jn the executive chamber a
copy ot a letter from the Frawley com
mittee,, asking him to testify. ,
"I said toi the governor," said Mr
Pock,' "'what shall I do about it?',
"He - said, .'Do as . I am going to do,
"I said, "But I shall bo placed under
"He said, 'Forget It "
After this declaration thero was a hur
ried' conference of Governor' Suiter's
counsel. Harvey D. 'Hlnman' took up th
Governor Bulxer asked ' Henry L.
Morgenthau, ambassador to Turkey, to
"be easy with him'' In case he was
called to the witness stand. Mr. Morgen
thau, who contributed $1,000 to. .the gov
ernor's campaign fund, so testified, when
recalled as a fitness' today, He added
that the .governor had asked, him to
.treat tno -relations between thero. as a
Letters" to Hrevrcr.
At the opening of today's session At
torney ICresel Introduced in evidence let
ters written, last fall by.Sulser.ito Wil
liam J. El)as and William Hoffman,
brewers,, who contributed to the fund
(Continued on Page Two.)
Schmidt and Muret ,
Indicted on Charge
NEW YORK", Sepi. ' X The federal
grand jury today returned an Indictment
against the confessed slayer of Anna Au
muller. Hans , Schmidt, and his associate
"Dr." Kmest Muret, charging both with
Conspiracy tor connterf ett ' The indict
ment was voted on last Wednesday.
FEDERATION WILL AID
CDPPErt MINE STRIKERS
WASHINGTON, Sept S6.-The executive.
council of the American Federation, of
Labor in session here finally aeciaed to-
oay to levy a nation-wiae assessment en
Its membership for the benefit ot the
Calumet copper mine strikers apd also
to raise money tor that purpose by sub
scription. The National Capital
Friday, Septeraher 30,-1828,
- - - The Senate,
Not in session; meets Monday.
New Uneland banker appeared before
the banking committee on the adminis
tration currency' bill,
Red Cross officers Urged senate a p.
DMorlatlons commltteo to provide a lied
Cross memorial building to the northern
and southern wqmen ot the civil war.
xann conterees continued ceuperauons.
Not In session; meets Saturday.
Proposes to Ex Train Speed
Ak-S&r-Bsn, OWBival DfcWs
Automobile Floral Parade; T4f '
ttWssH MAissssssssssn agf!
, uoronMoa jww. mm vt,
DaUglas County-Fair ad Live M4M4t
Show, each day.
Irwin Bros, Fr6ntler Day- W1M
West Show, Rourke Ball Park, after
Aoone, only,. September -27, to Octet) c 4.''
Alf-Sar-Ben,. &. Irwin . Bros.'J ihdoor
Circus at the Auditorium, evenly
only, September 27 to October- 4, '
ENGINEER DJETFROM GRffi?
Man Concerned in Stamford Wreck
Dies of Heart Failure.
LEAVES A WIDOW AHD NM
liver Since Accident 'lie tTald Mertwiw.
of, Woman vrKst Hair Mattea
with, Bleed Wa Cww
taatly Before M!ad.
NEW HAVBNj Conn., Sept afl.-Chrls
J. Doherty, engineer of the second section
ot tho Springfield express on the 'New
Haven railroad, which ran Into -the) first
section at Stamford last Jane, causing six
deaths, died of heart-failure at his horns
here early, today.
Ho had grieved constantly aver the
wreck and this Is believed to have caused
hU death. Ho waa 81 years eld and
leaves a widow una two small children,
( Bver since tho acoldent Doherty had
suffered from nervousness, Hie relatives
AY M1 wany times had told.tuem iltfr
was constantly Mcurrlng to hlni tho pic
ture of a wreck victim, a woman, whose
gray hair was matted with blood. lU
was so averse to being alone that ho fre
quently kept his young sons, 4 and S years
old, up until midnight for company. He
had been working in this city since tlie
wreck aa a stationary engineer for a
local contractor, but had -been compelled
to lay off for days at times because of
his nervous condition.
MR. AND MRS BECK ARE
ACQUITTED BY THE JURY
PIEIHIB, S. D., Sept.26.-(8peclal Tel
egram,) The. state failed to prove, jis
charges of being, the head of a horse
rustling gang which had -been brought
In Sully county .agalnsi Mrs. Delia Beck
and C. V. Beck, .her husband, the
charges being dismissed at 1 the close pf
the state testimony, in the, hearing. Sid
ney Dickey, -who entered ja plea ot guilty
to the actual stealing ot the horses and:
Implicated the Becks, was given a sen
tence ot eighteen months In the peni
tentiary. Robert Workman, atso de
clared by Dickey to be Implicated, was
EIGHT MEMBERS OF ONE
FAMILY BURNED TO DEATH
QUEBEC,. Sept 2.-E!ght children of
Clrlch Trudelt, ajl under 16 years of age.
were burned to death early today as they
slept In their home here, Trudelt, his
wife, the oldest son and one daughter
were the only members of the family left
alive. Mrs. Trudell may not survive. The
house was a three-story wooden struc
ture. The Trudell family lived on tho top
floor and their escape was out off. The
children who lost thilr lives wore four
daughters and four sons, the youngest t
"Going Somel"- I . , , t ,
COAL STRIKERS KJMC ROAM
.Mine Offioan ar&rih Mtkri
JWMtgyi Tf(t-- 'the
"TiUNIDXDColo., Sept M.'-An- arriied
poise eft(her today for Lvidldw in an
.effort, to rescW three, strikebreakers who
.were captured, by a mob of itfklng coal
trainer" last night Sheriff GritHAw, wno
jhiaded ah earlier posso In Kekrch of- the
CUDUVes. returned after several hnnr.-
reporting that he had found no trace, of
The strikebreakers, all negroes, were
taken from a. stage near Ludlow on their
wy to a .mine at Hustings. Surrounded,
tty a mob of striker they were led In,
tne direction ot the .United Mine Work-
Lero' tent colony at Ludlow. This ' camp.
m 'patrolled by. union pickets and out
siders today are btteg kept away from
Strikers at .Ludlow- again held up ibe
Hastings . hack at Ludlow today com
pelled all passengers to alight 4d eem-
tnaaded tb ilrlvVr in rirlva tha. uv
Mage to Hastings. The wen taken .aft
were F, K. Rote, superintendent of the
Colorado Southeastern railroad, a coal
read that runs to t Victor America)
Puel company propertl"; W. B. Cun
ningham, a surveyor, and. Thoma Gib
bons, a coal Inspector for the Chicago,
Rock Island & PaclKo railroad. The
strikers iriade no yioienti demonstrations,
but commanded the three men to go into
the depot and await the next train for
Trinidad and make no attempt to go to
Word was received here that the three
tfegroes who were- taken off tho hack'
last night Were taken to the depot at
Ludlow today, placed on board a Colo
rado & Southern train and ordered - to
go "back where they came' from."
Grazing Fees Amount
to Million Dollars
WASHINGTON. Sent 28. Tha n mminf
of live stock grased on national forest
ranges Is more than 4 per cent irra&tM.
this year' than last nearly lO.tiOoom An.
mestio animals having been occupied dur
ing the summer in converting ine of the
by-products of the forest Into meat, hides
and wool, according to forest rn,.
ports. During the year past the govern
ment received more than $1,000,000 from
gracing fees, -of which JJ0,0O wtnt to
schools and roads In the states where the
forests are located. About lS&eAvnm
pounds, ot beef and more than twice this
amount or mutton comes annually, it Is.
estimated, from stock graced on the for
GUNMAN KILLS MAN HE
IS HIRED TO BEAT UP
NEW YORK, Sept. 26Two peddlers'
offered Frank Van Tonlo, a Brooklyn
gUnman, $50 to beat up David -Connor,
who took their horse by the bridle and
amused himself by leading tho animal
around .In clrclas. Van Tonlo accepted
an! today he was lield for the grand
Jury on a charge of murder, Witness
untitled that he mistook Robert Brady
for Connor and shot Win dead. Ths. ped
dlers confessed the Jbargaln with tt gun
man, bit protested that they had no
grievance against Brady and no desire
to get Connor anything worse than a
STARTS CROWDS OUT
Attendanco at Carnival Yesterday,
and Last Night the Largest of
Present Festival Season,
ATTRACTIONS ARE ATTJtACTXTE
Douglas County Fair Exhibit is
About Ready for Inspection.
FARMERS NOW COMING TO TOWN
Live Stock Being Brought in and
Installed' in tho Many Fcm.
AMUSEMENT FEATURES - PLEASE,
Children of the, City to Be in Hv.!
denoe Thin Afternoon and Are to
Be Admitted at-One-Knit
w . ' 181. iMS
Weasesdar iim SMM
S&nrsday 4,164 ,tm
A day of warm sun resulted In & large
qfttendanee at the carnival yesterday afU
ernoon and last night, where the peo
ple enjoyed the various shown, mechan
ical contrivances and the ConfeiH tha
wan liberally thrown by the Jey-makers.
However, the attendance will be .greater
today, for this Is children's day aM 0
youngsters wilt be admitted at' hali
Crowds beenn to nnup Intn (ha YterU
Highway ai an early ' hour yeteray t-
.oiiiuon ana at o ciecK me roiaway was
congested at every point The shews
ran full Wast and the patronage was
liberal. Everybody was hapay beeaueq
Ico cream cones were mora aparoyrlata
to the, oocaston than hot coffee, which
had been tha chief favorite durina fm
first two days of the carnival. .
If tho crowds continue to attend thw
carnival lit proportion to last ntgbt'n
prowd, the festivities this year -yrflj b.
more successful financially than ever be-'
The stock show, although not alt the
exhibits are In position, drew crowd and
tho many farmers In attendance proV
that many of the Nebraska agrt'oultuHsis'
, in Omaha to enjoy th feetlvltUo.
The diving girls 4M a land 4ee
.mm -Mi tkey dM (Mr hmk W pSmim.
W waver i Hnfc dm kstM'. tot t
a, Mernial terra4ur aad, ma tfa;
weatKer was watm. they dtd not. oW
When.net bnat1ft ih UA.
" CsMsM ,w wstd'''rr'tS -mm 'ttif
& ti? A44lntM bt t&e after-
jWwe am tff tkm groundi
Mtt night without bucket full f ttw
pAper, dWR his pr"herneck. 3Svn ;'rik:
Weaver, who remains In'seeluekm In Ms
little office.' rscelVed-a genefoiis pHMn
as did all the gate-keesrs a'nd.conceMHon'
I Wtk a.contlnuance of the preeftr Meal
weathisj- con.dltldps, the amlv and, the
parades thi"yer ate. aura to" he the most
successful In the hlstorV of, AM-sar-BeB.
The shows are all ot the higher grad
Variety, They are dean ah dre In large
cUan tents with pahnellid frtnts thitaP
pear to much greater advaii'tavn than m
old canvas fronts' that were susceptible
w f vvnen tne wild west
show and the Hippodrome show open
Saturday, there Is no . douht hut -what
more interest will bo1 manifested' by the
people and the . crowds will dovfcta' a
Invitations were sent to the mayeV, the
chief ot police ana" th? city commlimers
to head the Irwin Brother's Wild West
parade tht HMHmlng, .The prad win
paBS throyg the business BoUon.
The delegation of prsaahtrs sd. the
'social service, boar.4 will censer all ths
attraction this afternoon, on Kkm'e
Highway. ; w
VIOLINIST WW ALIMMY '
CLUB IN NEW YORK MfL
NHW TORK, ept .-Oreior akolnlk,
concert waster of the Chicago Overs,
company, hs" becora a member of the
"Alimony, club" In Ludlow stnset H
was arrested yesterday by a dsputy
I sheriff, in, the suit of Mrs. Clara 6kolnltc
lor o separauon and was locked up In
default of 82, GOO ball.
Mrs. Skolnlk said the vlollri!4
about to go to Chicago for a seventeen,
weeks engagement and . that unlets he
waa compelled to glvo security he would
romam away ana avoid paying alimony.
Bkolntk took his Violin to jail with
And last rJght regaled the "inmates with
selections from the classics.
Advertising is the
Retailers no longer consider
it a question as to whether or
not advertising: pays. The ques
tion is how to advertise so that
the greatest number of peoples
may be constantly .informed ot
the ever changing and interest
ing store news.
Retailers agree that tha best
medium through which their
advertising ma, bo circulated is
through newspapers like The
Bee newspapers with an in
fluential home circulation.-'
Advertising in newspaper
has become to he such a recog
nized factor in all shopping
transactions in this vicinity that
many of our readers would ac
tually resent it, and tho pape
would. Jose a great part of its,
value, it we should suddenly
stop printing advertjaeraeata.
Good retailing develops ad-vrtiUg-r-AdVertl8ing