The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, April 13, 1924, CITY EDITION, Page 2-A, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Ex-Kdnealor I lure
Aids West Coast
City "Self Itself
(\firl F. Adam*, Former Trrb
High Prinripal. Hat
Unique Plan of
If you'll help tn« get the thing*
* 1 need for the schools, I'll help you
to aell Ranta Crui reel estate."
Huch was the queer proposition
from Knrl F. Adame, former prin
cipal of Omaha Technical High achool,
now euperlntendent of achool* at
Santa Cru*, Cal., to the Chamber of
Commerce of the latter city when ho
: eaumed charge of the educational
system there a little more than a
year ago
; The plan was a decided success,
tccordlng to the March Issue of the
\\ estern Journal, of Education, which
devotes a page to the work of the
former Omahan.
Superintendent Adams, the educa
tion journal states. Informed the San
ta Cru* Chamber of Commerce that
conventions, summer bathers and
• elderly visitors wero all very well
.• for the city, but the great need was
for young couples with children. Good
•< hotd* are tha greats*! UlnrlMi
for famllli1* with children, ha argued
Plan \\ miieil \\ ell,
R«nta Crua got tha Idea and M
lowed It up with enthillrteein, Thi
olty now la tending out literature
"tailing lha amrM" that Rants t*rrm
haa lha "very a< hnol jour bay and
your girl ought to ha ailendlng "
Superintendent Adatna. on hla aide,
according to lha education Jnurnal
haa built up a anlendld and far r**< h
Ing program that already baglna tn
matarialixe lt\ vubatantlal *vid»n<aa
of progr***,
Tha program Include* good, modern
buildings; well.kept ground* and play
Sfaeea; health program; Inspection of
children; hot lunches; good milk;
Junior high schools; vocational and
part time classes; adult night classes
and extension lectures.
Half Hay Rummer Reliant.
A feuturo of Superintendent Adams'
schema Is the summer school session
•for both teachers and children, nt
.traded to I ho city by Its climate and
Ih.lthlng facilities. In addition to a
three weeks’ teachers' course he Is
[planning for ihe coming season,
Adams will provide for half day sum
nocr sessions for all grades from kin
dergarten to high school.
Mr. Adams left Omaha In 1917, go
Ing to Seattle, where he was prinel
pal of one of the Urge high gchools
for six years. H* was well known In
Omaha, having t*ken sn active part
in civic affairs.
In Divorce Court.
Armond L*hman against MyrtU Lth
'man, desertion.
A High Grade Piano
is a good investment
KORTZMARN wonderful tone . . . $1050
HAIHES Grands Batby. $650
OAKFORD Upright Grands ..... $375 j
OAKFORD Baby Grands . $825
STECK SeG”"d. $1000
ESTEY S£’«a..-.. $475
Also many fine values in used pianos., i. e.: Chick
ling, Steger, Cable, Vose, Kimball, Clarendon,
Baus, etc. Prices, $115, $130, $147, $165, $175,
$200, etc.
Easy Payments
419 S. 16th St Omaha, Neb.
Holy Week Noonday Services to Be
Held Downtown by Omaha Pastors
*“ *” n # !
Palm Smi'iny Uprn« 1lii*ir«t
IVriml »»f < liri-iijiti fJhmrhr*
Throughout W nr I cl.
Holy t»*<k noonday i*rv|pa* will h>
held naxt w**k. Monday to Ktirtay In
I'utlva, from II to 1 In tha Otpheuni
ihnattr twdar atlnpleM of th* mini*
tailal union, with apaakara *» fol
Monday, "Tba H-okunlna nt th>
/-- -
I'aim Sunday.
Sunday opens the biwiist week
uf (lie y ear In (lie ( lirtslian
churches of thnalis ami fin* wtii'kl.
Palm Hnnday, the day that com
memorates < lirlst '* entry Into
Jerusalem, will lie marked by spe
cial services in Omaha's ehiirclics
willi eiinfirniatimi, baptism and
communion in many elinrehes ami
special music liy the augmented
The rntniug week. Intervening he
tween Palin Sunday and Kaster
Sunday will he filled with activi
ties. Many of the churches will
hold services every evening slid
i there will he many services be
sides in preparation for the great
est celebration of all, Kaster Sun
day marking the resurrection of
Christ and usually marked hy a
rejnvenation of humanity in new
clothes and hats._
Audubon, la., April 12.—A coursing
meet, something new In the sport line
in this section, will he held on the
Frank Irlimeier farm, near Temple
ton, Sunday over a course that Is
visible for more than a mile.
Twenty black-tailed Kansas Jack
rabbits-have been brought to Tem
pleton by the promoters and the meet
will tie open to all dog entries. Grey
hounds from all over the surround
ing territory are entered In the meet,
Carroll sportsmen entering most of
them. Art Wilson of Hew City will
officiate as Judge.
Speilal Ill.palrh to The Omoh» He*.
Hastings, Neb., April 11.—Simple
funeral services will be held at 3
Sunday afternoon for former Gov
ernor and Senator Charles II. Dietrich.
Bishop Beecher will be in charge at
the home, where the Episcopal fu
neral service will he read, and the
Masonic order will conduct the service
at the grave.
Howard Would Cut Tariff.
Washington, April 12.—A 50 per
cent cut In tariff duties on all manu
facturer* of aluminum la proposed In
a hill Introduced In the house today
by Congressman Howard, democrat,
of Nebraska.
Howard said his bill is In the Inter
est of the American housewife who
desires good kitchen ware. lie as
serted an aluminum trust was con
trolled by “one American family," al
luding later to Secretary Mellon's In
terest In aluminum.
1613 Farnam Street
Every Garment in the Edward
Reynolds Co. Stock Must Be Sold
by Order of the District Court
Omaha Women Who Have Not as Yet Selected
Their Easter Wardrobes Can Now Enjoy Sav
ings Which Under Normal Conditions
Would Be Impossible to^ Offer
" Mr. Gottlieb L. E. Klingbeil, a partner in the Edwards Reynolds Co.,
through application to Judge Hastings of the District Court, has caused
a receiver in equity to be appointed with orders for a quick and com
plete disposal of the entire stock. I
In Compliance With This Order Every
Coat Suit Dress Skirt Fur
: Petticoat Slips and Hosiery
Have Been Priced for Sweeping
Disposal Regardless of Cost or Loss
Only the finest quality of wearables have ever been identified with
the Edward Reynolds stock, and now when they can be bought just be
fore Easter at such amazingly low prices, surely no woman who delights in
sharing in a real money-saving event will allow herself to stay away from
this forced selling by order of the court.
So extraordinary is this selling that it will prove to
your advantage to make your selections at the earliest
possible hour.
iV««a." |>y I’r II* it sly nf KMMi<
Mi-mmlal I.Ulhirni fhureh,
Tundiiv, "l.eMottn from th* Burr* it
Tig hv lie, J*nk» nf th* Fir*'
Presbyterian i lwn It,
V ednesdav. "Th* Or**t R»fw»vl."
hy Jlr Bi' III ef 1 en'til t‘Plt*d Fter
byterian church,
Thursday ''An Ussier In J*ruM
Itm,'* hy 1>r. Miller nf ihe f ril Chris
tl*n church,
Friday, "A Buffering Uml," hy f»r
Wagner nf the First Methodist
Tlio first IS minutes (if the meet
Inga will ho devoted W singing led
hy S. tiraham Fraser of the Omaha
Theological seminary. A spec la 1 inur
ie*| number will also he given each
day by the i hoir of different,
Tho purpose of these meeting* I*
to respond to the thought nnd spirit
of the season that Is largely along
spiritual lines nnd also to promote
goodfcllowshlp by bringing together
In a eotnmon meeting, representative,
of nil rhttrehe* and all eln- e* |n the
Special Dispatch In The Omnhn Be*.
Aurora, Neb., April 12 —The annual
convention of woman’s clubs for
the Fourth district of Nebraska will
he held In Aurora April 35 and If.
The Nineteenth Century club and
other women's organizations In Au
rora will be hosts.
The 37th annual ronventlon of th»
Sixth district woman's clubs will be
held In Alliance April 29, SO, May 1
at the Methodist church.
Brvan Qualifies.
Tallahassee, Fla., April 12.—William
Jennings Bryan of Miami todsy quali
fied as a candidate In the June pri
mary for delegate to the democratic
national convention from the state at
Plans to ( Iran
l p Omaha Ma<lr
Vpril 21*26 >• I *• U rrk fur
Ifrmoval of Kulihi*li —
"I it*\Says 1’iitln.
Craek*d dishes, roller towel*, Mali
weed* on vacant lota, tin eont in
yards and alley*, dusty attests and
stray piece* of paper will he thing*
of the |test when pinna of the Wom
en’s division of the t‘handier of Com
merce mnlerlnliise.
At a meeting held Friday night hv
1.., members of the division nt lit*
chamber, severe 1 persons told why
Omaha needed *uo|i a cleanup.
It was decided to name April 21 26
as clcnntip week.
Hr. A. S. IMnta, city health com
missioner, told his audletioa that two
yenrs ago HS.400 tons of rubbish was
removed from the etty.
"Kverv home In the rlty," h» said,
"will he nodded ss to th# method
to lie used In getting aeeiiinnlated
ruhhlsh ready fer the rlty trucks. It's
«nay to rlesn up s city, hut It s hsrd
work to keep It. clean."
John I,. Kennedy was chairman of
the meeting. Mayor Dahlman urged
the necessity of cleanup week and said
that city nfficlnls would cooperate
fully In the movement.
Miss Inez Bolen, chairman of the
campaign, told of the plans and re
quirement* of the campslgn.
Reminding You
“This Week’s Choice
Real Estate Values”
Page in the Classified
Prices Tumble
Big Clearance of Uprights,
Grands, Player Pianos
and Phonographs
These new low prices
and unusually easy
terms make this Clear
ance Sale the biggest
bargain feast of the
year. Don’t wait! Come
today! Prices lower
than for many years—
make your own terms!
lieautiful new players, "rands and phono
graphs—the rream of the season—sacri
ficed during this sale.
3 to 5
to Pay
Direct from the factory of one of
America’* largest piano makers of
high grade pianos, and absolutely
guaranteed. Think of buying a
handsome baby grand at such n
ridiculously low price—and such
easy terms!
See These Big
Phonograph Bargains
New and guaranteed Schmoller <£
Mueller console phonographs as
low as $!)7.R0 ffi down and small
monthly payments. Rend this list
of bargains—we have hundreds of
Victor Phonograph ... SI2.M)
Wilton Phonograph . . . * I .*>.00
Path* Phonograph .... Jjt 10.00
Snnota Phonograph ... Jit 17.00
Hruntwick Phonograph, J| 1*1.00
l.diton Phonograph . . *r»2.00
Perkina Console
Phonograph . *72.00
Columbia Phonograph . *7S.OO
Terms $1 Per Week
Schmnllar Jk Muallar
Piano Co.:
Plraaa irnd ma prim
and Irrmi on a Grand
.Upright .......
Phonograph ..
Playnr .
Nama ....
Addraaa ..
OM fk» Dodtc Si-(kak
is* - ■
dhomnson -Boldens
Easter Apparel
Waiting to step forth into the Easter promenade are the estab
lished modes of the spring season. With the certain knowledge
that the straight silhouette is the only smart one, the woman of
fashion selects apparel for Easter and the spring season, making
shopping one of the pleasures of the Lenten season.
cliriK smartly to the
tube silhouette
The fitness with which
each detail is accom
plished mark Thompson
Belden coats the un
usual, the different, the
The allover embroidered
poirct twill of very dark
brown is lined with dull
tan crepe, and flaunts a
scarf collar of the same
Canary yellow is the
color one woolly, warm
topcoat of downy wool
chose for its own.
A more formal coat of
black marvella is a very
superior garment with
tucked ribbon trimming
and a collar of summer
love to be smartly
simple of line
Whether the fabric be
printed or plain, it ha*
no choice in the matter;
the sharp scissors of
fashion cut it on straight,
slender lines.
A youthful printed crepe
with sleeves alarmingly
short has a pleated jabot
frill on the left side of
its blouse and no other
For the matron we have
an equally smart figured
crepe with long pleated
collar, lace-edged, of
white. ,
Georgette in gray, de
signed for dinner wear,
is beaded in cut steel
with small beads and
nail heads. A gracious
Jackets are boyishly
short or knee length
The well-balanced ward
robe of spring include*
at least one suit, for
there are many occasion*
to which no other mode
of apparel is adequately
A garconne model
(short, boyish jacket)
of pin-striped blue-black
poiret twill has a wrap
around skirt and a man
nish vest effect and
cuffs achieved with
white pique.
A costume suit of very
dark blue charmeen,
whose swagger box coat
has inlays of gray crepe
and a flattering collar, is
accompanied by a dress
of blue and gray. The
blue skirt is designed
with narrow pleated
apron, the gray crepe
blouse is solidly tucked.
' Chiffon
The finest of texture,
the perfect full-fash
ioned fit. the lustrous
sheen that lives
throughout the life
of the stocking—
these the qualities,
plus elusive touches
of style and beauty,
that make Thomp
son - Relden rhiffon
hose the choice of
well-dressed women.
Shades of
Phantom — Pink of
the first anemone.
Illusion — The first
spring leaves.
Chose—A pale cro
cus yellow.
Haze — The spring
morning’s sky.
Fantasy —A mauve
Shadow - S p r i n g’s
cloudless sky.
Sprite — The green
of tender grass.
Vision A buttercup
\ ellow,
H n
f Sparkling with all
the charm and fresh
ness of Spring—
New Millinery
for Now and f aster—
The finest Paris
ian modes rep
roduced in qual
ity materials at
prices amazingly
modest . . .
,<| FI OOR