Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 19, 1905, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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District Attorney te Mak Presentation to
Federal Grand Jury.
Ural ltoalrrs Walt oa Mr. Bauer
and XatWr III in of Artloa Taken,
bat lie Will Proceed
The fedrral grand Jury now In session in
thta city wilt investigate the Grain trust
methods, and particularly the part that the
Ncbraeka Grain Dealors' association has
had In them. United Btmes District At
torney Baxter aaid Inte Saturday evening:
"Notwithstanding- the dissolution of the
Nebraska. Oraln Dealers' association I shall
present the matter to the federal grand
Jury for such action and consideration as
It may deem proper. Let me say at the
outset that I do not know Mr. Worrall,
nor have I ever seen him to know him.
However, some two weeks ago some one
Interested with Mr. Worrall came to me
and wanted me to permit the case to no to
the trend jury, lie eald that they could
produce wttnenset showing- a violation of
the anti-trust laws.' I asked that he should
produce witnesses and documents and go
about the matter In good faith. The mat
ter ran along until last Saturday, when
some evidence was produced and more
promised. More of this evidence was pro
duced Tuesday with documentary evidence.
I then stated that I would present the mat
ter to the grand Jury.
Grain Dealers "tee ftaxtrr.
"In the meantime the grain dealers
learned what was going on In some man
ner, and two of them waited upon ine
and stated that' the matter was now In
this court and ought to be expedited. They
Insisted that they had nothing to conceal.
They asked me If they had violated the
anti-trust laws and I said that I thought
they had, and It was my duty, under the
ad v I re of the attorney general, to pro
ceed against them by filing a bill In equity
against them for transacting an Interstate
business In violation of the anti-trust act.
"They then said that they would call the
association together and dissolve It and
asked me If that would settle the ques
tion. I said If you do there will be no
reed of an equity suit, but that parties
bad come to me and Insisted thnt action
should be taken.
"Saturday morning I was Informed by
the attorney of the Oraln Dealers' asso
ciation that the association had held a
meeting and formally dissolved the nssocla
tlon for all time and in good faith. He
left with mo a certificate signed by the
officers of the association to that effect.
However, there is no other recourse for me
than to present the matter to the grand
Jury for Its action and consideration."
Big Soda Fountain.
Does the soda water business pav?
Well, the fact that the Beaton Drug com
pany Is putting a 17.000 fountain In its
store at Fifteenth and Farnam ought to
answer me question to anybody a satisrac.
Jas. Morton & Son Co.
151 1 Dodga St.
Of all ages, no matter In what walk of life, whose weakened
vitality, exhausted energies and shattered nerves tell a pi table,
story, and who are tottering on the brink of an abyss tint means
destruction of their physK-al health and future liuppiuess unless
promptly rescued, caused by Ignorance, excesses or contusion.
these are the very ones we want to talk to and help. Iun't
suffer with some private disease or secret weukness when we can cure you.
VfillUr IICU Youtn Prone to weukness. anl weakness allied with Ignor
I U Li 11 U IiIlN "nre of the conseiuences which are sure to follow makes tn
mfcn dmorotlons and folly Inevitable. If you have violated Nature's
law, and are suffering the coiiKequrnces, remembei that debilitating drains will
ruin oit. Don't wait until your vitality has been sapped and your whole sys
tem Is polluted with disease. Secure proper treatment at once and be ouicWv.
thoroughly and safely cured. We offer
of restoration.
I PCfl M,n whtM vitality is exhausted who are prematurely old
"AULLI while still young In years broken down wrecks of what
park of sexual vitality seldom dies out. It Is often weakened. Impaired, tern-
porarily absent or frequently disappointing, but seldom dies, and it can be re
newed. The secretions can be awakened, vitality restored and the functions
again made normal, just tha same as a wilting flower can be revived by sun
shine and water. Our treatment will restor our phsical, menial and sexual
puwrrs it MH-urea in ume. uvn i procrastinate.
There ar thousands of men whose minds are weak and impaired,
and who suffer from sever nervous disorders, resulting from
overwork, overstudy, neglect of the human svstein, business
and domestic cares, bereavements, dissipations, etc. These men
do not live and enjoy life they simply exist, and peace,
comfort and llui.Dlneus are IniDosxitila. Thev invariui,ii antral.
from headaches, loss of memory, mental depression, strange sensations, dlzsl
nsss, dullness, restlessues. weakness, trembling, palpitation of the heart, cold
limbs, utter fatigue and exhaustion. It is no wonder that many of these men
become discouraged and give up In despair. Why silently surfer on when we
;n help you to break the shackles that are holding you captive and deplet
ing your manhood? Life Is beautiful wheu you enjoy perfect health.
We have gladdened tha hearts of thousands of young, middle-aged and
nervous men who were plunging to the doom of their uuuihood. Cousuit will)
us at once bafore It Is too late.
DISEASES should call and consult with us without delay. No matter what
the disease or Weakness may be, whether contracted or Inherited, we have
mad a lifelong study of the diseases and Weaknesses so prevalent among men
and art eminently qualified to advise, direct and treat such vases. We point
with pride to the endless number of cures wa have effected. We can doubtless v
cure you If you consult us In time, before It is too late.
CONSULTATION FREE Jf yo c,n.ot 'or symptom blank.
bUiWUki niiuii nk. office Hours a. m. to ( p. m. .Sundays. 10 to 1 only.
1308 Farnam St., Batwaan 13th and 14th 8trata, Omaha, Nab.
tlon. The nrm bus serurea p.....--.
the hrler shop Immediately adjoining Its
quarters and hss torn out the partition,
t-he new fountain Is to he placi d :long the
Fifteenth street wall. It is tweniy-threa
feet In length. i
rarty nt tier man-American Frlenda
' of the Topnlnr fonnty Official
t'ongrntnlntc Htm.
r '
County Treasurer Fink was the some
what aurnrlsed guest of honor Saturday
evening at. a supper party given by friends
of the German-American Republican club.
The affair was held In one of the private
dining rooms of the Schllts hotel, where
supper was served to about a score of con
genial spirits. While the gathering was
entirely congratulatory and Informal, so
far as speechmaklng went, yet tnere ran
through all the talks the thought that
there should be in Nebraska a chain of
German-American clubs that would al
ways stand for what Is best in public ad
ministration and policy.
City Treasurer Hennlngs and Mr. Fink
made talks full of patriotic entlment and
sound advice along the line of urging con
tinuous study of public questions. The
days were recalled when German-American
republicans were very few In the
west, and stress was laid on the steady
development of their influence on public
affairs through good citiienshlp and a
careful regard for the rights of all men.
It was pointed out that in this way alone
could that Influence be upheld and broad
ened. Mr. Firman, secretary of the club,
also talked along this line very earnestly.
Judge Altstadt made the real speech of
the evening. He reviewed the days of
famous memory, a score and a half years
ngo, when The Bee killed The Flea, and
told how he had secured the first sub
scriber for The Bee at the state capltol.
He also told of the scarcity of ready
money among newspaper men in those
days, and said when Mr. Rosewater sent
him $5 In response to a telegram that he
wanted to come home, the remittance
found him stuck In the mud between a
broken down bridge and nowhere.
"It was well The Flea Bled," said the
Judge, "because as a result today we have
a great republican newspaper In Nebraska,
as well as a Judge sitting in a high court."
The club is to be kept going and a strong
effort made to greaUy enlarge its member
ship. Chamberlain's Coord. Remedy a Safe
Medicine for Children.
In buying a cough medicine for children,
never be afraid to buy Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. There is no danger from It, and
relief la always sure to follow. It Is In
tended especially for coughs, colds, croup
and whooping cough, and Is the best medi
cine In the world for these dleseases. It
Is not only a certain euro for croup, but,
when given as soon as the croupy cough
appears, will prevent the attack. Whoop
ing cough is not dangerous when this rem
edy is given as directed. It contains no
opium or other harmful drugs, and may be
given as confidently to a baby as to an
A Swell Dresser.
It Is a fact that Omaha men are good
dressers and arc up to date on fashions,
but there Is no question about the leader
among Omahans in regard to their style
of dress. He is Mr. A. H. Proud, the de
signer for Dresher, The Tailor.
Mr. Proud Is now wearing a French
paddock, which Is the only one of Its kind
in this city. It was cut and designed by
Mr. Proud and is a "dream," to use a
slung expression, there being none like it
In this part of the country. This French
man Is also very partial to vests, having
the most complete variety of anyone In
Omaha. All of them are of . his own
original design.
Pay for Illegal Liquor Selling.
Henry Stewart of Boyd county, Nebraska,
pleaded guilty before judge Munger Satur
day to selling liquor without first paying
the government tax and was sentenced to
thirty days' Imprisonment In the Douglas
county Jail and to pay a line of 1100. Stew,
art was nrrest on September 3rt. taken be
fore the I'nited States commission at Spen
cer and bound over to the federal grand
Jury. An Indictment was found against
htm early this week.
Students and Faculty.
' A pleasant social gathering was enjoyed
by the students and faculty of the Crelgh
ton University College of Pharmacy at tha
Edward t'reighton Institute Friday even
ing. Father Dowling and Father O'Connor,
president and vice president of the univer
sity, were present and each gave an inter
esting and helpful addrews. Father Copus
also was present and made a few remarks
In his usual happy manner. The remainder
of the evening was spent In dancing.
'you this aid, this help, this certainty
...7 wu. v kiiu tviiu imtt: waiiiuuiy: wasiru ineir
strength through excesses, abuses, etc., of all kinds. Such
men need skilled medical attention. Do you want to be
strong to Win back tlis vim. visor and vitality lost? Tha
Qeieral lfaiager of Union Picifit Telli f
Immense ImproTamanti Coming.
Millions to Be Kpead ny Com
pany In Nest Year that
Will Promnf Omaha's
"During the next year the I'nlon Pacific
will build In Omaha and Douglas county a
new headquarters building, will complete
the new locomotive shops, will prepare
plan for Immense car shops which will be
built In the early part of 1908. will build
a double track road from South Omaha to
Lane and double-track the present road
from Lane to Valley; and In a few day
will let the contract for double-tracking
three long stretches of the present road in
This Is a condensed statement of the
facts given out by Vice President and
General Manager Mohler of the Union Pa
cific on his return from New York Satur
day morning.
"The eastern terminus of the Vnlon Pa
cific railroad Is Omaha, and Omaha la the
city which the Union Pacific railroad Is
most vitally Interested In buldlng trp of
any city In the United States, and to that
end the Union Pacific will spend an Im
mense amount of money during the next
year to assist In the building up of this
city. The Union Pacific runs through an
Immense territory that is naturally tribu
tary to Omaha and this is the eastorn
terminus of that road, so that anything
that the Union Pacific can do to help In
the upbuilding of Omaha will be done.
Not Land Grabbera.
"We are not asking for a few streets
of this city to be land grabbers. We are
building these tracks at a great expense
to help the Jobbers of the town. This city
is now in a position to give the Jobbers
concessions which are enjoyed by Jobbers In
a very few cities of the United States and
this concession will. In many Instances,
represent Just enough saving In the cost
of goods to the Jobbers to Rive them a
good selling edge on any other competitors
In other cities. The privilege of having a
track at their door Is not enjoyed by Job
bers In very many cities and the saving
of drayage amounts to great sums in the
course of a yearr
"These streets for which the Union Pa
cific Is asking the city are In a section of
the city which might much better be riven
up to Jobbing houses than for the use to
which It is now prostituted. ' Some of
that property has been nonrevenue-produc-
Ing for years and If tracks are laid it im
mediately will have a much greater value,
There Is a piece of property on Ninth
street which was offered for sale a few
months ago for 150,000, and since the Union
Pacific tracks have been run up Ninth
street the owners of this property have re
fused 190,000 for the same site. The rail
road did not damage this property much,
did it?" (This is the old cathedral.)
Great Jobbing Center.
"Omaha is destined to be a great Jobbing
center and the Union Pacific, probably more
than any other roafl, la interested In help
ing make It such because of the Immense
territory which the Union Pacific covered
to the west of Omaha. The Union Pacifio
is essentially an Omaha road and the up
building of Omaha will benefit the Union
"We already are spending about ttoO.000
In the work now under way at the shops,
but we will build new car shops in the
spring that will be the equal of anything
In the country. These are not to be a
little two by four affair, but will be Im
mense. I cannot say, at this time, what
they will cost, but they will be on a par
with the big locomotive works which are
now building. The new plant will be ex
tensive and thoroughly modern and will
result In the employment or many more
men than are at present employed at the
shops, and you know that Is quite heavy
now. Our present pay roll In Omaha Is
about .2.600,000.
ve nave tuny decided to build a new
general office building and It won't be leng
before we are In a home of our own which
will be a credit to Omaha. The plans are
being prepared for the purpose and the
heads of the departments have been asked
to send an estimate of the amount of
space they will require. We have not de
cided upon the site. This will depend
largely upon the amount of space required
We may need 200 feet square and maybe
we can build a smaller building' high
enough In the air to give us room. At
any rate this road will have a home that
will be large enough to handle Its busi
ness and be a fitting monument to mark
Its eastern terminus.
Contract Let In Few Days.
' "The contract will be let In a few days
for the heavy double track cut-off between
Bouth Omaha and Lane. This will be an
expensive piece of work, as there are
many heavy grades. The contract Is al
ready let for the double track between
Lane and Valley and wa will Install many
miles of double tracking In Wyoming. We
announced sometime ago the Union Pacific
would double track as fast as possible, and
the next year will see many miles of
this work accomplished. The work be
tween Topeka and Kansas City is pro
gressing nicely, although It is quite a task
to keep the line open, with all of the Union
Pacific and Rock Island trains using the
track when it Is being raised as rnuch as
nine feet in some spots and double tracked
all the way.
"The Union Pacific Is not going to stop
in Its upward march at the Improvements
which I have mentioned, but there are
several other extensive projects which the
company has In mind that have not as
yet sufficiently materialized to give to
the public, but these will be announced
at the proper time."
While Mr. Mohler did not give out any
'figures. It Is thought the new car shops
will cost In the neighborhood of S5u0,o00
and will give employment to about 300 ad
ditional men. These will nearly all be
skilled laborers.
Doaea Horses Bin In Barn.
EDGAR. Neb., Nov. 18.-(Spectal.)-A
large barn belonging to W. H. Kinnison,
six miles southeast of Edgar, was dis
covered to be on fire early yesterday
morning. The barn contained fifteen head
of horses, 100 tons of hay, 800 bushels of
oats, about fifty bushels of corn, twelv
sets of double harness, three sets of sin
gle harness and in the barn and adjoining
sheds were stored all the farm machinery.
The barn and sheds with their entire con
tents were destroyed. Nothing could be
saved, as the windmill tower was on fire
and the well could not be used. The loss
It Is claimed, will exceed t&.OOO, which was
covered by only 13,000 Insurance. As the
carcasses of three or four hnra.
not be found after the fire, it is believed
the horses were stolen and that tha thieves
tired the barn to prevent the theft being
discovered. Mr. Kinnison has .sent for
bloodhounds and will try to discover tha
Woodbara Abont Wiped Oat.
OSCEOLA. la.. Nov. U -tSoecial -A flr.
supposed to have been of Incendiary origin
I most conipkul destroyed lij town of
Woodburn, ten miles from Osceola, last
night. The loss Is said to be in the neigh
borhood of ttt.OCO. Buildings now only a
heap of ashes are the Curtis general store,
Hardin drug store, Crowley restaurant.
postoffice, Swisher restaurant. Odd Fellows
hall. Htirlbut grain elevator and City bar
ber shop. The fire started In some un
known manner In the rear of the Curtis
department store.
Wa Tina Fan Gives Place to Tone
Shao Yl on Ferelan
PEKING, Nov. 18 Afternoon Tong Shao
Tl has been appointed vice president of
the Board of Foreign Affairs, replacing
Wu Ting Fang, who has been appointed
vice president of the Board of Punishments.
The appointment of Tong SV.sil Yt Is re
garded as one of the highest Importance,
his being one of the strongest personalities
on the board, and besides he has had con
siderable experience In foreign affairs. The
chief Importance of the appointment, how
ever, lies In the fact that It will greatly
strengthen the hands of Yuan Shi Kal,
recretary of state, through having a par
tisan of Ms own In a position of authority
on the Board of Foreign Affairs.-
George W. Roberts, Sr.
George W. Roberts, sr.. an old resident
of this city, dropped dead at his home, 291S
Lake street at J15 p. m. yesterday. He
was formerly employed, on the different
Omaha newspapers. He was the father
of George W. Roberts, Jr., formerly 'as
sistant In the office of the city engineer,
and at present assistant engineer in South
Omaha. The funeral arrangements will be
made later. His death was due to ap
poplexy. Mrs, Martha V. Cochran,
DUNLAP, la., Nov. 18. (Special Tele-
gram.)-Mrs. Martha Vorheea Cochran,
aged 79 years, died here this week at the
home of her granddaughter, Mrs. B. F.
Story. The funeral occurred from, the
Methodist Episcopal church and Rev. A.
A. Thompson preached the funeral ad
dress. The deceased was born In Kentucky
In 1826, was married In 1848 and has lived
In Dunlap since 1890.
William L. Barr.
William L. Barr of 2120 North Thirtieth
street died at his home at 10 o'clock Satur
day morning after a lingering Illness since
June. He was a member of the Ancient
Order of United Workmen and leaves a
wife and five children. Mrs. Frank Rus
sell, Miss Belva Barr and Logan, Lam
bert and Florence; Barr. The arrange
ments for the funeral are not complete.
Samuel F. Thompson;
DUNLAP. la.. Nov. 18. fSnedal Tl..
gram.) The funeral of Samuel F. Thomp
son, wno died here Friday, aged 83 veara.
occurred at 10 o'clock this rooming. Rev. R.
u. uougias preached the funeral address.
The deceased was born In New York on
February 22, 1822, and had been a Dunlap
resident for twenty years.
Kehraskaa Weds In Montana.
FORSYTH. Mont.. Nov. l.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) One of the prettleet weddings of
the season took place at the home of
County Commissioner and Mrs. Thomas
Alexander In this city when their only
daughter, Mae Beatrice, was married to
Frank Hollenback of Fremont, Neb. The
bride wore a handsome gown of brocade
satin. The bride has lived In Forsyth since
childhood and has recently been employed
as cashier of the Merchants bank. The
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Conrad Hollenback and Is an attorney by
profession. At present he Is city treasurer.
The bride and groom departed for St. Paul
and Chicago, where they will visit for a
short time before going to Fremont. Many
beautiful presents were received.
William Nickels and Elizabeth Wolf were
married last night at the home of the
brides parents, 1618 South Seventeenth
street. The wedding was a quiet one, only
the relatives iof the bride being present at
the ceremony. William Nickels is a son
of H. J. Nickels of the Alfred Bloom com
pany, 1602 California street.
H. A. Bower, a stock dealer of Ogden.
I tah. Is registered at the Arcade.
8. J. Faschlng, Burlington; A. F. Burke,
Lincoln: i. M. Dixon and wife. Fremont,
are at the Paxton.
At the Her Grand: N. W. Williams and
wife, Lincoln: Mrs. H. I-oder, Norfolk; .1.
S. McCarty, Auburn.
J. Dugan and wife. Pa pillion: B. E.
Fields, C. W. Cosad, Fremont, are among
the guests at the Murray.
R. L. Roblson, vice president of the
Bankers Reserve Ufa company, returned
yestrrday from an extended trip to the
Pacific coast. '
Mrs. C. E. 8mlth of Colorado Springs Is
at the Mlllririi. She is here to look after
her sister, Mrs. Mallor. who Is at present
a patient at the St. Joseph's hospital.
O. W. Lewis and wife of Paplllion, Mrs.
G Coffee, Lincoln; W. 8. Rubel, Fort
Crook; J. B. Corby. Auburn; Mrs. H. A.
Norton, Fremont, are guests at the Mil
lard. P. K. Hoof man. Grayson: Miss Viola
Dillon, Bellevue; Mla Cartwrlght, Fort
Crook; C. C. Denny, Lincoln; A. Cornell,
Lincoln, and Louis Nettling, Hooper, are at
the Merchants.
R. C. Wagner, secretary of the Bankers
Reserve Life company, Is in Minneapolis,
Minn., where he went to attend the Nebraska-Minnesota
foot ball game. Mrs.
Wagner accompanied him.
George Shollenberger and Rufus Harvey,
chief clerk and superintendent of claim de
partment, respectively, of the Iowa Slate
Traveling Men's association of Des Moines,
la., are visitors at the headquarters of the
Western Travelers association In this city.
While in town they will be the guests of
Secretary Arthur L. Sheets at his home.
4tH2 Seward street.
Fred Hork and Harrv De Mawby of New
York, who will be remembered by horse
show patrons as the men who handled the
string of horses owned by W. A. Rule of
Kanxaa City at the show, are In Omaha,
stopping at the Her Grand. Thoy have
perfected plans to establish a class In riding
and driving In Omaha.
A Three -Time Winner
Perfection of age, absolute parity, oasarpasaed flavor, are
tne Qualities upon which It waa awardsd tbree Gold Medals.
Those who appreciate a whlsksy that Is always uniform la quality and
quality tk hlahest ask for Quaker Maid Rye
I For sale at leading
Beptrt of Mir Ceoil on Conditions t
Camp Anui Cobb.
Army Officer Criticises la Friendly
Spirit and Points (rat Reasons for
the Shortcomings He Ob
served Daring Week."
The adjutant general of Nebraska has
been furnished with a copy of the report
of Major George R. Cecil. Thirtieth In
fantry, U. S. A., made to the general staff
of the army on the conditions that pre
vailed at Camp Amasa Cobb during Aug
ust. Major Cecil was the officer detailed to
represent the general staff at the encamp
ment, and to assist in the Instruction of
the officers and men in their respective
duties. His report goes into detail on U
matters, and Is In the main highly com
plimentary to the Nebraska National
Major Cecil found much deficiency In the
matter of tactics, particularly guard duty.
This he ascribes to the fact that the offi
cers had not been properly Instructed, and
that many of the men were In camp for
the first time. On this point he says:
In the drills and ceremonies there was al
ways apparent a lack of previous training,
the school of the soldier had been neg
lected and generally the officers did not
appear to be sufficiently familiar with the
drill regulations to make the most of the
time allowed them in the Instruction of
the men. At the beginning 1 whs discour
aged, .and upon my recommendation. Lieu
tenant W. N. Henaley. Thirteenth cavalry,
a graduate of the class of 19o$. who had
volunteered his services, was assigned to
give Instructions In the guard mounting
and guard duty. During the last four days
of the encampment he supervised the guard
mounting and spent a very large part of
his time Instructing the officers of the
guard In their duties. Before the end of
the encampment this Influence was clearly
perceptible not only in the ceremonial part,
but In the way the sentinels did their duty.
There was a corresponding improvement
In the parade, and tha review for the gov
ernor on Monday afternoon, the 14th, was
very good. The marching was good and no
serious errors were made by the command
ing officers. Distances were not well ob
served, the saluting poor and a few were
not In their proper places.
The maneuvers on Saturday aroused the
enthusiasm of the men. and they worked
hard, but the patrol work was poor and
the attack formations were weak and un
supported, but I think all men were able
to learn some Important lessons In war
fare from the events of that day. There
was not, to my knowledge, any instructions
given or practice had In the duties of ad
vance or rear guards.
Personnel of the Guard.
The commissioned personnel gave me the
impression of an earnest desire to learn
what they could of their duties, and that
they were In the service from patriotic
motives, but, as many of them said to me.
they were busy men at home and had not
the time to familiarize themselves with all
the duties of their grade, and these en
campments are so short they have not time
to learn them all In camp. It is admitted
that the great problem for the national
guard Is to provide competent officers who
not only possess the requisite knowledge
to properly Instruct and care for their men,
but have the necessary aptitude to Instruct
and command. Of those I met at the en
campment there were undoubtedly many
who would make good field soldiers under
proper guidance, but they must first have
time for training, and the experience, to
fully appreciate the work required. In the
short time I was with them, among so
many. I feel that I can not In Justice to
myself, nor to them, single out Individuals
for special commendation or depreciation.
To condemn upon such short acquaintance
would not be fair to them, and to com
mend under such circumstances would be
but little more than flattery. The best
officer with a company of recruits would
appear to poor advantage, and none of
these organisations were much more than
recruits. Tha enlisted men were generally
quite youthful, many In ramp for the first
time, with very little previous training, but
they seemed of good quality, capable of re
ceiving Instruction and of rendering good
service If called upon to take the field.
Hospital Service Excellent.
There Is one special feature of the en
campment to which I desire to Invite spe
cial attention, and that is the field hospital.
I made a careful Inspection of It on Sun
day, the 13th, and though I only found a
few men, about half a dosen sick in the
hospital, I found an establishment In every
way creditable. It was neat, orderly and
complete for Its purpose. Two hospital
tents were used for the sick, and It was
at no time crowded. Besides this Inspec
tion, I casually observed Its workings every
day. Major Blrkner, who was In. charge of
It, has seen service In Germany, I believe,
and the German system was apparent in
his dally work.
In closing this report I want to say that
I tried to carry out In every detail of the
Instructions sent me for my guidance In
the spirit of the law that authorized my de
tail. I am In hearty accord with the Idea
of helping In every way we ran tha patri
otic citizens of the country who give what
time tney can spare rrom tneir civil avo
cations to preoaring themselves to best
serve the public when the time of trial
comes, and I hope and believe my efforts
were received In the same spirit. They are
civilians, not soldiers, but they have shown
a willingness to do their duty, and all that
they learned advances them Just so far be
yond the man who does nothing till the ex
citement of war comes, when It is often too
( Camp Well Policed.
In one part of his report Major Cecil
pays particular attention to the policing
of the camp, and says it was very good.
He also recommends that at least one well
set up battalion of regular Infantry, be
brigaded with the guards at future en
campments, and that additional officers be
detailed to assist In the Instruction, at
least one to each regiment, with one to
have general direction of the work. i
Prefers Active Field of Education
So as to Advance la His
Speaking of his appointment as superin
tendent of the Norfolk publla schools, B. J.
Bod well said:
"It Is not with any pleasure that I aever
my relations with the many friends I have
In Douglas county, but with me it is a
question of advancement In my profession.
After mature reflection on the matter I
have decided I would prefer to be In the
active field of education, concerned with
the development of tfle graded schools.
bars, and drac stores
Kansas City, Mo.
M resignation of the county superintend-
ency here will be presented as soon as I
am officially notified of the appointment to
the Norfolk portion, as I understand It,
the sppolntment Is to take effect at once."
Besides Principal Speedle of the Benson
schools. Principal Charles B. Shnrpe of
Elkhorn has filed an application for Mr.
Bodwell's place.
Standing of Teams and Individuals In
Omaha Bowling Leacie.
Standing of teams In Omaha Bowling
league at the end of the ninth week:
Won. Lost. Prt. Ttl. Tins.
Armous IS 8 .4 M.TXJ
Cudahys 18 S .t7 M.M4
Mets Bros 1 11 .f!W
Btors Blues IS 12 .SMS 24 441
Onlmods 14 IS .h9 M.87
Krug Parks II 1 .4"7 24.707
Renos 8 19 -W 23. 0' 2
Black Kats 7 20 2 23.O80
Pet. Stks. Pprs. Spts. K.
Krug Parks 918 4X7 Bit 148 104
Mets Bros So 41) W7 11 112
Btors Blues 9n5 475 K 17 112
Cudahys 4i2 687 180 ln
Armours 8?0 603 J78 13ti 138
Onlmods 83 476 8:7 lhS 139
Benos M 404 'l 12 1W
Black Kats 836 430 674 160 rtt
For weekly cash prizes on the association
alleys L. M. GJerde won at ten pins with
2M, Nelson at seven-op with W, Dr. Bur
rell at "S-ll-33" with 1!4.
Huntington Is still high for tha lesgue
monthly prize donated by the Storg Brew
ing company.
Played. Ave.
flprague 24 I'M
Banks 3 1
C. J. Francisco 24 m
McCagua 21 l!'l
Frltcher 27 1W
GJerde '.27 10
Conrad 24 "
Potter 27 S
Tonneman 's?
Cochran 27 '
G. O. Francisco 1H
French , 27
Hengelo H
W. G. Johnson J....1R 15
Innai IS lW
7lmniorninn 24 1S2
rl. 24 12
NoaV:..:.: . n m
Hhutrinn II
Forscutt 27 M
Hull I
Ener-ll J7
Williams H Ji
Zarp ' M 3
Griffiths S. ;i2
Frush J. :$
Anderson J"
Maglll 'l
Brunke J7
Hartley 27 ,6
Marble "
Pickering 'i
Hodges ? , 'l
Hunter ' '
Denman i
Tracy 27 1.2
Molyneaux ? 'ir
K!ir.nll . 21 1.1
Schneider J JIJ
u. ! 13 1.0
Welly '5 ,li9
Rempke- M 1
Chatelaine J J"
fi C Inhnann . 4 lw
rlsr'mn 12 lt8
Davis J f.
Chandler " V
J. C. Read I lh5
Cn..r IS ltO
nr ,im 15 lf8
Waber jj
Lowry 3 ' m
Kelson and Berger Tied for Highest
Individual flay.
Names. Games. Won.Lost. Pins.
Life Malts 18 17 1 15.649
Falstafts 18 13 6 14.825
Stephens at Smith. 18 10 8 14.6W
Gold Tops IS 10 8 14.oii5
Kamos 18 6 12 14.841
Armours No. 2 18 6 12 14,04b
lJ,,r. V Rill IK H l'i 13.XM
Thurston Rifles ..18 4 14 13,D1
ftohdule for next week: Armours against
Kamos, November 20; Gold Tops against
Stephens Smith. November 21; Thurston
Rifles against Hugo F. Bilz. November 22;
Life Malts against Fatstaffs, November 23.
For the monthly prises, N. Nelson is high
for the case of beer donated by Krug
Brewing company, given for high three
games In one night. His score Is t0t). Lee
L'tt has the option on the Hawes hat, do
nated by Stephens A Smith, for the high
single game this month, with 233.
inaiviauui Bianuinq
Names. Gamea.
2. 675
2. 4 6
. .178
N. Nelson 16
Berger 16
Walenc : 18
Furay 16
Crooks IB
Beselln 16
Stapenhorst 18
Moyna 12
Utt 18
Caughlan 15
Johnson 16
H. Prlmeau 15
Drinkwater 9
Carman 18
Hamblet 18
Rice 18
White 18
Mahonev 18
Button 15
Collins ....
Hlnrichs ..
R. Nichols
Hartman ..
Lef holtz ..
Dr. Humphreys' Screnty
Sercn breaks up Grip and
A Cold i caused by the circu
lation of the blood being cheoked
from exposure or otherwise
hence the sneeze, the shiver, the
chill or creepy feeling. The
prompt use of "77 " restores
the circulation, starts the blood
coursing through the veins and
breaks up the Cold.
HTA book on Dr. Humphreys
System of Cure mailed free.
Humphrsr Homes. Mdletn Cs., Cor. WIHUm
ana John Btreli, rw York.
i I,..!.- . Mi.- i"e- i ii..i..i.jay
Secrets of Clothes
If your food Is adulterated, .yew have a
right to know it.
If the Clothes you buy are not hon
tstly made, then It U also your privilege
to know it; so that you can hereafter
avoid the Spurious, in favor of Clothes
Sincerely made.
In this age of Investigation and
seeking after truth, we feel that It is
necessary to tell the Public the secrets of
Is It enough to tell you that the
Styles are absolutely correct? You ar
able to determine that for yourself.
Is it enough to tell you that if you buy
a certain make of Clothes that you will
look just as "swell" as the men in the
pictures f We think not.
There's a great deal of hocus-pocus
about such statements.
We believe that the Intelligent, Think
ing men of today want to know mors
about the ll'A Y Clothes are made.
It is fairly astounding to realize that
P0 per cent, of All Clothes receive final
Shaping with the aid of the Hot Flat
iron. In other words, the errors that nat
urally occur in the making of Clothes
nre corrected by Flat-iron Shrinking or
This process, so widely emploved,
answers the purpose TEMPORARILY
till the goods are sold.
But you know the results of this
kind of tailoring when vou wear a Flat-iron-shaped
Coat on a Damp day.
The moisture uncovers the DEFECTS,
of course. What more can you expect f
It is the Cure-all method of the Cloth
ing business. It saves money for the
maker. .
But it is a Fraud, nevertheless
Accepted by 80 per cent, of the Clothes
buying public.
Faults creep into the making ol "SIN
CERITY CLOTHES too; but Listen!
we correct the errors by Needle-Revision,
by good, honest hand-stitching.
Therein lies the great Difference.
That Is the reason why "SINCERITY
CLOTHES" retain their shape until
worn threadbare, and why dampness
does not cause the lapel to bulge away
from the vest, or the back to wrinklr,
or look humpy over your shoulder-blades,
or the arm -holes to bind.
There is not a Seam that escapes the
searching Inspection of "Sincerity" Ex
aminers after the Clothes leave the
Tailor's hands.
If a flaw is found, and there are
some even in "SINCERITY
CLOTHES" at this stae the gar
ment goes to the REVISION ROOM,
and there is corrected by careful Hand-Needle-Work.
It costs more to do it this way, but
it produces "SINCERITY CLOTHES,"
in all that the name implies.
If you want SINCERE tailoring if it's
worth anything to you to get it, then
If you have any trouble in getting what '
you want, we will furnish you the name
of a "SINCERITY" Dealer.
CLOTHES" reads as follows:
I? very drop of water utrd in
brewing STORZ BEER
is drawn from our Artei'un
Well (1,400 feet deep). The
use of Mich pure, iparkling
water it one eaential fcaturt
In tdding to STORZ BEER
s superior quality and drliciou
flavor that u lacking in all
otherbrewt. AHi for STORZ
BEER down town. Keep a
cate in your home. A 1
one iest ol
The Only Double
Track Railway
to Chicago
IIQV. 27th
Indiana, Michigan, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, New York.
Ontario, Kentucky
rCity Offlcea
s - - a
14011403 FARNAM
TEL. 624-601
PKr-CTY til A t K VaVrXKIXAlttAN.
Office and Infirmary, &r.d Mason ta.(
OMAHA, fst-li. Telethons LA