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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1905)
THi: OMA1IA DAILY BEK: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, lilfta.
WOMEN ANDTHE MILK SUPPLY
Voliutasr Dspu'.iti Mty Impeet tha Local
MRS. MACMURPHY SUGGESTS MOVEMENT
HMlthr Condition All that An
Asked and a Determined Move to
Keeare Taem Mill Bo
"I would suggest that the women now
volunteer their services as deputy milk
Inspectors for Omaha."
Mrs. Harriet B. MacMurphy, chairman
of the household economics department of
the Omaha Woman's club, which has been
conducting the investigation of the dairies
from which the city receives Its milk sup
ply, made the above statement In an In
terview Saturday afternoon.
"Such a, step would by no means be an
innovation on their paiV'she added.
"Women are doing this sort of work In
many cities over the country and with
results not only most gratifying, but edu
cational to a degree that will prevent
things reverting to their former deplorable
condition. If some of our women might
be made deputies to co-operate with the
regular deputy the same effort they are
exerting In this present Investigation might
be made to yield definite results. '
"We have in the club, I believe, many
women who would give their services who
are thoroughly informed regarding the
conditions which should prevail at the
dairies and competent to use the lacto
meter. With such women as deputies there
would be no danger of political Influence
and a great deal of ground could be cov
ered sufficiently often and with a thor
oughness that would yield results.
Way They started.
"We began with the Idea that members
of the department of the Woman's club
which represents the home and conse
quently the foods that are used in the
home should make themselves thoroughly
well Informed regarding the foods that are
being offered for our consumption. We
resolved to devote our year's work to this !
study and began with milk because It la I
the, foort of the infant. W. have devote
the food of the Infant. We have devoted
three meetings to this subject and have
already discovered that it will require at
least that many more.
"Since our reports of last Thursday we
have discovered, too, that the public Is
Just as much interested as we are, and
as willing to do Its part to right the con
ditions that prevail. We have the assur-
anr of Health Cntnmlasloner Ttalnh ihu I Tnls question was debated at the prcllmi
i . v , ? commissioner Ralph that j nary debat0 by John tenner. Alvin Llv-
m mm un bihu ui our cu-uperanun 10 oo- mgaion. i arrol! Burkhard, Ware Hall and
tain a betterment of the conditions under Frank Peltier on the affirmative and Car
which our milk sunnlv Is n rod need It is ' f?" . Be,d'"' Harold Thorn, Harry Bllxt,
wnicn our miit supply is produced It is Herbert Potter and Glerni Wallerstedt on
our Intention to Investigate still further, I the negative. The team as chosen by the
snd I believe that If some of our women 1 Judges. Messrs. N. P. Dodge, Jr.. Charles
old he made dnniilles n much holtae I
uld be made deputies very much better
and more effective work could be done.
Bee what the women have icivimnliiih
ln Portland Ore TTnrler the e-uMnnre or of tne debate the High School Quartet,
in r-ortiana. ure. unacr tne guidance or composed of Joe Dorward. Bred McCul
the school of Domestic Science, they have lough. Fred Hoffman and Walter llofman.
made Investigations where the authorities sung "Pale In the Amber West" and as an
had pronounced the condition- satisfactory J 1gS WfWeM?
and revealed a state of affairs that these Walter Hofman sang "The Capture of
Same authorities have been compelled to Bacchus." and as an encore "Off to 1'hila
acknowledge dangerous. Furthermore, they ; ffigft drtW
have had these things righted. The same ' fully humorous recitations,
thing has been done by the women of New I " Wednesday next, November 23, the
Jersey Chlraro Plttshursr and In nr. Stockholders of the Register Btock com-
, Z' l10' i"1 w ?? . pRn5r wl" hold thelr annual election of
of other cities and I believe the women of . class editors. One girl and one boy are
Omaha can do as much. I be elected from each class. The candl-
"I nroDoee to devote the household a,te. whose names will appear on the
l propose u devote the household printed ballot are as follows: Senior class,
economics department program at the open i Sarah Martin. Edith Sanborn. Fred Hoff
meetlng of the club to further reports of mRn and Elbert Burnett; Junior .class,
TZVTTL m ''"''r i i"?
that it will be made possible for all Inter- Patterson, John Woodwortli and Alan Mc-
ested to attend; and get the benefit of j'
It's a terrlflo fate to suffer from serlqus
bowel trouble. Ward It off with Dr. King's
New Ufo Pills. 25c. For sale by Sherman
A McConnell Drug Co. . ,
Bohemian Opera Tonight.
"Quoen Elisabeth. " a Bohemian opera,
Is to be put on this (Sunday) evening at
the Turner hall, Thirteenth . and Dorcas
streets, under the auspices of the Ladies'
Bohemian Athletic sssociation. The partic
ipants are local singers who have been
training for this occasion for some time
Deinorest Medal Contest.
Mlas Frances Bnstwlck won the silver
medal prise In a Deroorest contest Satur-
J I "ay evening at the Volunteers
A Contest for Truth." The
What Sulphur Does
Fur 'the' Human Uody la Health and
The , mention of sulphur will recall to
many of us the early days, when our
i mothers and grandmothers gave us our
dally dose of sulphur and molasses every
spring; and fall.
It , was . the universal spring and fall
"blood purlfler," tonlo and cure-all, and,
mind you, this old-fashioned remedy waa
not without merit.
The idea waa good, but the remedy waa
crude and unpalatable, and a large quan
tity bud, to be taken to get any effect.
Nowadays we get all the beneficial ef
fects of sulphur In a palatable, concen
trated form, so that a single grain la far
more efteutive than tabieopoonfui of the
i rude sulphur.
in Mount Years research and invrlmani
have proven that the best sulphur fo
...rf.elfLl u. I. that obtained from rill
clum (Calcium Buipniae;, ana sold In drug
aiorea unaer we naiun wa emari a calcium
Waters. They are small, chocolate-coated
pellets and contain the aotlve medicinal
principle of sulphur in a highly concen
iratwd, effective form.
Few people are aware of the value of this
form ' of sulphur la restoring and maln
letnins bodily vigor and health; sulphur
acta directly on the liver and excretory
t :Mjt and purities and enriches the olood
by the prompt elimination of waste ma
terial, Our" grandmothers knew thia when they
dosed us with sulphur and molaaaea every
iuliig and fall, out the Crudity and im
purity of ordinary flowers of sulphur wera
, often worse than the disease and cannot
conipere with the modern concentrated
preparations of sulphur, of which Stuart's
Calcium Wafers Is undoubtedly the beat
end most widely used.
They are the -natural antidote for liver
and kidney troubles and cure constipation
and purify the blood la a way that often
surprises patient and physician alike.
Dr. V M. Wllklne. while experimenting
with sulphur remedies, soon found that the
sulphur from Calcium was superior to any
other form. He says: "For liver, kidney
ir.d blood troubles, especially when re
nting from constipation or malaria, I
.v been surprised at the results ob
k ned frooi Stuart's Calcium Wafers. j
u lent s suffering irom bolls and pimples
td even deep-seated carbuncles I have
.epeatedly seen them dry up and disappear
!u four or five days, leaving the skin clear
and smooth. Altnougn eiuert Calcium
W stars is a proprietary article, and sold
by druggist, and for that- reason tabooed
by many phyaiolana, yet I know of nothing
.o safe and reliable for constipation, liver
and kidney troubles, and eatoclaily In ell
lorraa of skin disease, as this remedy."
' V Al ,B rata, people who are tired of
V.jii. cathartics and so-called blood "puri-
hers" will &ca la Stuart's Calcium Wafers
a far safer, more palatable and effective
other contestants and themes were: Laura
Hons, "Jeremiah and HlsVe;" Irma Kl
wood. "A Knot of White Ribbon;" Martha
Kelson, "Great Judgment Morning;" Marie
Smith. "Tom Jones the Drunkard:" Wanda
Yolton. "Kittle Hlossom;" her effort secured
second place and a prise.
G. A. R. PENSIONS COMMITTEE
List of Appointments tatalustae
iuiue of C. K. Adams of
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18. Commander-in-Chief
Tanner of the Grand Army of the
Republic today announced the committee
on pensions as follows:
Chairman, Bernard Kellv, Ottawa. Ka.:
David K. Pubh, Columbus, O.; Henry M.
Kevins, Redband, N. J.; William Shakes
Nevlus, Uedbank, N. J.; William Shskes
Worcester, Mas.; William Kulo, Knox
vllle, Tenn.; C. K. Adams, Superior, Neb.
OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
The Lincoln society on Friday afternoon
held one of the most succesMtuI meetings
In Us entire history. The proceedings were
carried on in a most algnined m l itter, wen
worthy of com mend. ltlon. 'this mien needed
reform has been enected by a few earnest
number of laat year s society, woo ruued
to the support of their well-intentioned and
very able president. Herbert Potter. The
afternoon1 was further profitably spent in
debating a timely question: "Resolved, Tim
the numerical system be used in reglster
lng grades in the local high school."
On Wednesday last the Junior class held
Its first meeting, at which officera wera
elected for the ensuing year. George Gra
ham called the meeting to order aiti was
chosen Its chairman pro tempore. Harry
Ryan was chosen president. By a close
margin Ruth McBride was chosen vice
president. The mere mention of l".eanor
Jaqulth's name eafilced to enaure net
unanimous election as secretary. .The offloe
of treasurer was closely contested by Joe
Barton, Philip Frederick and Gilbert
Barnes. The one first named finally was
elected. H'arrv Da ljunHtrp was elected
sergeant-at-arms. On the second ballot ' The attention of City Treasurer Howe has
Beasie Gould was chosen to be the girl ' been called to the matter and an effort is
sergeant-at-arme. The meeting of the class to Mondav to et to ha hot-
was characterised by great enthusiasm and j M,l",luw.0'1. Monday to get to the bot
splendld decorum. torn of the affair and endeavor to straighten
Immediately upon the close of the foot out the tangle, so that money max be
on the afternoon of November IS the
first preliminary debate of the year wiia
held for the selection of a fenm of three
and two alternates to represent the Omaha
High school in a debate against the Went
I) P MolneS Hte-h whnnl n 1 l..nr.ii I. ft- i
A departure has' been made this year from
rule adhered to In former "years, by
5"ldln? . one d?at tcr the holidays.
ihe debate With the IWa XInines lllirh
school will be Omaha's greatest debate this
year. It Is In the form of a return de
bate. The one last year was held at Iea
Moines and the local team suffered defeat.
This year the outlook Is very hopeful for
the home team. The question proposed for
debate by the Des Moines school Is: "Re
solved, That American cities should own
and operate their street railway systems."
of which Omaha has chosen the negative.
""Donald ana V. J. Mlley, is cnmpOfted Of
Herbert Potter. Glenn Wallerstedt aid John
Latenser; the alternates are Harold Thorn
and Carroll Belden. Before the onenino-
Jonaia and rreshman class, Varda Scott,
Philips Lehmer and Revnnlds Dwr
The Demosthenlan Debating society held
a meeting on Friday afternoon, at which
much business was disposed of. The con
stitution, In revised form, was adopted
after considerable discussion.
The Clceronlans had a brief but very
Interesting meeting on Friday afternoon.
The Margaret Fuller society on KViHnv
of suitable accommodations In the class
rooms the meeting was held In the gymna
sium of the school. There are some good
things In store for the members of the
society. Miss Mandelberg and Miss Mc
Cague are to entertain the society at their
homes in the near future. Mrs. Jaynes,
also, has extended an Invitation to the en
tire society to meet at her home on Em
met street In the near future. Miss Van
entine, one of the society's teachers last
year, has sent tot he society a beautiful
gavel of laurel wood of exquisite work
manship. The program of the Latin society for
the coming Friday is as follows: "Plan
ana uescnptlon of a Roman House." by
Mabel Anderson; "Household Furniture.
yy iMiiaoetn Anderson; "Heating and
Lighting," by Louie Gllckman; "The Ro
man Matron," by Frieda Woolety; "Ro
man Coukery." by Florence Sherwood, and
a recitation by Edith Hatch.
The meeting of the Frances E. Willard
society was purely of a business nature.
The matter of pins, after a thorough dis
cussion, was left over to the next meeting
The society's teachers are Misses Hilllard.
McDonald and Hantlng. A correction to
the news of the lust meeting, as reported
n these columns, Is that Ethel Sawyer
la president of the society Instead of Fran-
?o'o'a.rd-tJ.flr"t ""Pliant program
to De given by this new aidiv um k.
the nature of a Thanksgiving program full
of interesting parts on Friday next
. ,.Th?. PrlHcllfa Alden society rendered a
last Prolfam on Friday afternoon
The Pleiades society on Friday afternoon
rendered a delightful Scotch program '
The Hawthorne society presented on Fri
day afternoon a Latin program.
The Wehater society rendered a very
rreditnble program op Friday afternoon
Novemb-r 17. Before the program was taken
up a little necwaaary business was trans
acted. A debate waa held t.twoUn vi'itn
Randall on the affirmative and Inaac Levy
i TIh?0!'m'Jal!-"H,,iIlith? q,,TLlon.: """""'ved,
LnJi,r.v. d-r11' hnuld be taught th.
i iiuriiit Bi'iiooia oi America.
The Browning society gave a dellrhifni
program on "High School Life" on kvi.i ,
The Elaine society did not give Us regu
lar program Friday on account of ti,.
amlnations and a rearrangement of toanh.
era. but It will be given on the Fn.ltv fol
lowing i nnnKsgiving. i ne regular time of
"l" Hireling was aevoieu 10 business mat
ters. ' The usual interesting meeting of the Lin
Inger Travel club was held Friday after
noon, November 17. .
Josaphine and Mary Geracl of Council
Bluffs were arrested for taking a pocket
book belonging to Mrs. D. C. McCune. Sill
North Twenty-Beventh street. Mm. Mc
Cune laid down her tckethook In Kllpat
rlck's store while she adjuxted her hat.
Mrs. McCune discovered her loaa at once
and the women were followed and arretted.
The pocketbook waa found in their poases
siou. C. D. Studgel of Loveland, la., caused the
arrest of Sadie A W oe, a colored denizen
of Tenth and Capitol avenue, last night.
He declares the woman took 115 from him
during the course of a vUU to her rooms.
He is a white man and appeared to be
sober. The money was not discovered, but
a minute or two elapaed after Studgel left
before be discovered hU loss.
Edgar Lloyd was knocked out last night
by two of Ins couipttuions at Thirteenth
and Dodgu street. Lloyd la a negro and
he and his companions were standing on
the corner when a dispute a roue, lie was
picked up In an uncmicious condition and
taken to the Jail. Ho soon recovered when,
owing to his condition, he was linked up
charged with being drunk and disorderly.
There was an alarm of fire sent in at So
from Eighteenth and Karuain street.
Alter considerable search the tire waa dis
covered In a closet on the top floor of the
Davldge block, where a bum h' of old rags
which had recently been used for rubbing
off fresh paint had, been thrown into a
closet. A spontaneous combiiation followed.
One of the liremen tamed the smouldering
rs down In his hands. .
ROHEKT8 Oeorge W. nr . November IS.
IS-j. ut aaupifxy. Born iu Vuttiuua, Vt..
January 1. laa- k'uueral nolke later.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Citj Find, that Tkirtisth Strict Patiij;
Bsidi Art Ulsgsi
DISCOVERY MADE BY A TRUST COMPANY
lily -Officials Will Make Energetic
Effort to Have Matter Adjusted
e that Property Will
Purchasers of tax titles under the scav
enger -law have discovered what looks to
be a serious error In the Issuing of Im
provement bonds for the paving of Thir
tieth street. A year ago Thirtieth street,
from Q street south to T street, was
graded and paved, Purlngton brick block
being used. In order to pay the cost of
this grading and paving Improvement bonds
In the sum of t-1,000 were issued. After
the paving had been completed and the
bonds Issued the cost of the Improvement
was assessed against the property.
These bonds bear date of September 1,
19"4, and draw I per cent Interest, running
ten years, with the usual five years op
tional clause. W. 3. Hayes A Sons of
Cleveland purchased the bonds. Some of
the heavy property owners on Thirtieth
street were evidently posted some time
ago regarding the Issue being Illegal, for
only a small proportion of the special taxes
levied for this work has been paid Into
the city treasury.
Only a few days sgo agents of the Con
tinental company who are engaged tn pur
chasing property under the scavenger law
discovered that the issue of bonds and
the levying of a special tax was illegal.
to keep up the payment of In
tereot on the bonds. . The agents for the
trust company are credited with saying
that the special tax for the Improvements
on this street cannot be collected from
the abutting property owners. In case
this is a fact it will mean one more paving
district to be declared Illegal and the coat
of the grading and paving will have to be
borne by the city.
Attested Robber Arrested.
Saturday afternoon Chief of Police Brlggs
returned from Fremont, having In custody
James J. Buckley. The chief declares that
Buckley Is wanted for participating In the
holdup and robbery of Vlock's saloon In
Albright on the evening of November 8.
After the holdup a fairly good description
of the holdup men was secured from VIock
and printed descriptions sent out. Friday
Chief Brlggs received) word from Fremont
that Buckley had been arrested there.
After being locked up in the city Jail Buck
ley declared that he was Innocent, but the
chief insists that he has secured a state
ment from Buckley In which the prisoner
admits his guilt.
General Trnrhers' Meeting;.
Superintendent McLean of. the public
schools announced Saturday that he had In
vited Dr. Guy -W. Wadsworth,' president of
Bellevue college, and W. H. Clemmons,
president of the Fremont Normal school.
to deliver addresses at the next general"
teachers' meeting to be held on December 9.
Both of these well known educators have
accepted the Invitation. All friends of the
public schools are Invited to attend this
meeting, which la to be held In the assem
bly room at the high school building.
City Engineer Busy.
Just at this time City Engineer tier man
Beal and his asststanta are very busy look
ing after the Improvements and building
now going on. Engineer Beal divides his
time between the Twenty-fourth street pav
ing and the curbing on Missouri avenue.
When not looking after this work he is
setting stakes for new buildings and dwell
ings about to be erected. Employes of the
engineer's office have not been so busy for
tl, " the" J
who are contemplating building; want sur
veys made so that there will be no delay In
starting work In the spring, while the work
now going on demands constant attention.
It la considered a very good sign to see
the engineer's department ao full of busi
ness at this time of the year.
Preparing; Improvement Ordinance.
Saturday afternoon City Attorney Lam
bert drafted an ordinance for the curbing
and guttering of Twenty-third street from
the city limits on the north to Missouri
avenue. This ordinance will be sent to the
city council for first reading on Monday
night. After Its passage, approval and pub
lication the council will be in position to let
the contract for this work, ao that an early
start may be made In the spring. No ef
fort Is to be made to have this curbing and
guttering done this year.
Bartralna la Groeerles.
Great bargains In groceries at Welsh ;
Co.'s all of this week. Look at the follow
All of our best Nebraska patent flours,
11. OS per sack.
Best corn meal, per sack,' 12 cents.
Best Graham flour, per sack, 20 cents.
Forest City pan cake flour, per package,
Two packages Egg 'O See, 15 cents.
Eight pounds navy beans, 25 rents.
Peurline, per package, S cents,
, Lump starch, per pound, 3 cents.
.Three pounds best lard, 20 cents.
Table syrup, gallon cans. 28 cents.
Three packages Quaker Oats, 26 cents.
We will also continue our special $5-00
combination order all this week.
WELSH at CO.,
2418 N Street Telephone 8
Street Forre Pay Roll.
Last week the pay roll for the men em
ployed on the street repair force amounted
to 127! With the expenditure of this
amount of money Mayor Koutsky managed
to get a great deal of work done. The city
road machine was kept busy all the week
rounding up uh paved streets east of
Twenty-fourth street. This week the ma
chine will be put to work In the territory
EAU DE QUININE HAIR TONIC
ELIXIR DENTIFRICE '
Kl. PIXAUD'S l'erfume, the exqui
site, the fashionable.
El). Pl.'At'l' Kail de Vuiuine Hair
Tonic, the most famous toilet prepara
tion in the world makes the hair
more beautiful, more lustrous, cleanses
the scalp of dandruff. Used and en
dorsed the world over by people of
good breeding and refinement.
ED. I'lXAlDH ElUlr Dentifrice,
the most perfect preparation for
whitening and preserving the teeth.
KD. PINAl'D'S BAU DB QUtNlNK
MAIM ToMi' lor thra applications,
Kll. PINAl'D'S EAuCltUTk rtk
Kt'MK for Sva Unit. aa4 tba faraoua
tUXIR DKNTIr'Kli'B lor la lima..
; m par ixwusa a4. Batting
WRITF TflMY ,I1' aetsiCAU OFflCfS
ti an t iuuai to, ritAiu utok. ntw voita cinr
southeast of N street. The weather has
been so fine that after the road machine
has rounded up the streets, the dirt pneked
down nicely, leaving the roadways In fine
condition. Unless there Is a heavy rain the
streets will be In good condition all winter.
The mayor proposes keeping the atreet
force at work Just as long as the weather
' Pollen Depertmeat Ball.
On the evening of November (9 the South
Omaha police department will give a ball
at the Exchange building. This win be
the eleventh annual ball of the department.
A large number of tickets have been sold
and the officer Sre all working hard to
make this affair a financial aucceea. Good
music has been engaged and those who at
tend are promised a pleasant evening.
Watrh foe Flyna'e Bar rains.
John Flynn A Co. are preparing for cut
prices In clothing and dry goods. Mr.
Flynn spent last week In Chicago looking
over some stocks of fine olothlng and dry
goods and will soon announce a big reduc
tion In these articles. If you want to save
from 28 to SO per cent on clothing and dry
goods watch for the barrlans at
JOHN FLYNN ft CO.'S.
Magic Ctry Ciosalp.
Storage and h iullng. Brewer. Tel. No. 30.
Mm. John Fit ge raid 'of South Dakota is
here visiting friends.
Isaac A. Wood leaves today fot California
to spend a month or two.
A son has been born tn Mr. and Mr.
Charles Oreiver, 8708 R street.
Dr. Wheeler and wife visited lion. W. A.
Clark at Craig. Neb., last week.
Mrs. Harry M. Wells Is reported to be
recovering from a recent Illness.
Mrs. Burton Rice has returned home from
a visit much Improved In health.
Clarence Miller Is now located In Kansas
City and will move his family there.
Erick Blldt, 1031 North Twentieth street,
reports the birth of a daughter at his home.
The United Presbyterian church flower
festival last week was a financial success.
A case of scarlet fever Is reported at the
Fowler home. Fortieth and Madison streets.
John Flynn has returned from Chicago,
where he purchased goods for his big store
The King's Daughters of the Presby
terian church will hold a basar on De
Dr. W, A. Cox reports the theft of an
overcoat from his office at Twenty-fourth
and N streets.
Phyllis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hart, Is slowly recovering from a pro-,
Latest magazines, stationery and office
supplies. Rubber stamps. Fisher-McUlll
Mrg. Co., 2420 N St.
Henry C. Murphy has sold tho Repub
lican to Oliver A White, who will continue
to publish it weekly.
"The Message of Reconciliation" is Rev.
Dr. Wheeler's morning theme St the First
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Adkins have re
turned from Gretna, where they ajient sev
eral days last week.
Miss Lou Hunt has returned from Colo
rado, where she spent four months with
friends and relatives,
Beverly Smith Is quite ill at the home of
his brother, James B. Smith, 910 North
Mr. and Mrs. William Bennett expect to
leave next week for California, where they
will spend the winter.
Contractor McGowan Intends to keep on
setting curbing on Missouri avenue as long
as the good weather lasts.
Mrs. Taylor of St. Francis. Kan., is here
visiting her son, O. P. Taylor, and her
aaugnter, Mrs. John cuiKin.
The funeral of Philip Zallnka will be held
this afternoon at the family residence. Fif
teenth and Washington streets.
A new weekly paper caned the Cltisen
Jas issued Saturday. W. S. Shafer and
, H. VanWle are the publishers.
Interest on $10,000 In city warrants stopped
Saturday. Treasurer Howe made a call
for these warrants on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Morris, formerly of
South Umaiia. are now residing at 14u6
North Thirteenth street. Denver.
A dancing party will be given by Superior
lodge N6. l&j, Degree of Honor, at Work
man temple on the night of November 22.
St. Martin's auxiliary held a rummage
sale at Twenty-fourth and Q streets Thurs
day and Friday. About fluu was cleared for
the church .
This evening at the First Presbyterian
church Dr. Wheeler will preach on the
topic, "The Oateways of the Promised
Rev. Dr. William Oorat, presiding elder,
will preach this evening at Letter Memo
dist r.piscopal church, Fifteenth and Mad
Miss blsie Hoagland writes, to friends
here from Colton, C'ai., that she is enjoying
the climate there and that she is In tne
best of health.
Work on the paving on Twenty-fourth
street Is progressing rapidly. This week
the contractors will put on more men If
they can get them.
Catch basins are being put In at the
Intersection of Twenty-fourth and H
streets. This wilt do away with the mud
hole at thia crossing.
One of last week s pleasant dancing par
ties waa given Tuursoay night at the Ex
change by the auxiliary of ttranch IMS, Na
tional Letter Carriers' association.
Tne Ladles' auxiliary of the T. M. C. A.
will give a tea at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Hunt, Twenty-fifth and K
streets, on Tuesday evening, November 21.
There is to be special music at both the
morning and evening services at the First
Meihouiat episcopal church today. Dr. F.
M. blsson, tlie pastor, will occupy the pul
pit. Mrs. George McBride will entertain the
Woman s Missionary society at her home,
li North Nineteenth street, on Thursday
atternoon. A program has been prepared
for thia occasion.
Tomorrow we Will aell bova' corduroy
knee pants for 25o a pair. Don t forget that
we save you money on everything else a
man or boy wears. Nebraska bnoe and
Clothing house. South Omaha.
Superintendent McLean announces that on
Monuay he win put too additional teacuer
at work. One teacher is to be sent to the
Lowell school ana another to tne Lincoln
school. Both of the appointments will be
made rroni tne unaasigned teachers list.
The following building permits wore la
sued Saturday: Jqsepli Sterva, Twenty.
intra ana e streets, dwelling to cost ll.ouo:
Rudolph Schmidt, Forty-seoond and T
streets, si.uw dwelling; Thomas Parker,
Twenty-seventh and Q streets, 9m0 dwelling.
NEW YORK HORSE SHOW ENDS
W. H. Moore Hcmds Ust with Two
Cave, IClevea Bine1 Hlbbons and
3,OTO in Cash.
NEW YORK, Nov. 18.-What waa pro
nounced to be .the most successful show
ever given by the National Horse Show
association was brought to a close tonight
Throughout the week Madison Square
uarden waa thronged as it lias never been
before by representatives of fashionable
society of the metropolis and of all the
principal cities of the country. The pres
ence of Prince Louis of Battenberg and
the officers of the British Second cruiser
squadron lent linusuul brilliancy to the
By winning the two most Important
cups, William H. Moore of Chicago not
only received the most blue ribbons, but
by over ll.Oiw exceeded his next competitor
In the value of money prises offered. Mrs.
John Oerken'of Brooklyn was second and
Kben D. Jordan of Clintonvllle, Mass., was
During the week Mr. Moore carried off
eleven blue lihb.ins, three red. seven yel
low and four "highly commended." In
cash he received 13.070, besides a If g on
the valuable Waldorf-Astoria cup and one
on the Hotel Martinique cup.
Mrs. John Gerken carried off ten blues,
eight reds, six yellows and two "highly
commended," and fl.KA In prise money.
Eben D. Jordan, last year's Invincible
exhibitor, won ulne blues, eight reds, six
Alfred C. VanderbUt'a Oakland Farm
came next with eight blues and five reds.
The Piedmont Stock Farm at Vppervllle,
Va., was fifth, with six blues and one red.
Reginald Vanderbilt this year made I
much poorer showing than his brother, Al
fred (J , taking but two blue, nine reds and
It you have anything to trade advertise
It tn the For Kxrltange-coluniir on The Bee
Want- At -page -
TERMS Ten Dollars Cash and $5M onthly.
TOMORROW MORNING we place on Bale twenty-two upright pianos, selected from
our REGULAR STOCK, perfect in every way, in beautiful NATURAL WOOD cases
polished like a MIRROR IMPORTED felts, tuning pins and strings together with GOOD
SOLID HARDWOOD construction throughout. TEN YEAR guarantee with privilege
of exchange if not SATISFACTORY in every way. SEVERAL makes to select from.
COME EARLY, bring ten dollars TAKE YOUR CHOICE for $165.00
PHENOMENAL PIANO VALUE6.
SCnilEi. & MUELLER P8AH0 GO.
WHERE FRIENDSHIP IS NIL
It Belectiug Aifiitunt is Jayenile lourt
Jndg Da Plays Ho FtToritoi.
DRAGS REIICK INTO SEA OF VEXATION
Lively Time In Youngsters' Ilall if
' Jnatlce, Where the Two Jarlats
Are Kept Very
Judges HedUk snd Day of tlie district
court are personally very good friends, but
In the discharge of his official duty as head
of the juvenile court Judge Day knows no
friends. Judge Kennedy Is his assistant
ordinarily in the trial of Juvenllo cases and
the junior Judge has with him us an equip
ment furnished by nature a smile that dis
arms even neighborhood quarrels of their
scorbily and sends all erstwhile roaring
enemies home Imbued with the sentiment
that they must love another.
Judg4 Kennedy was not available Satur
day morning and when the chief justice
of the juvenile branch saw fully 100 fathers,
mothers, brothers, sisters, aunts, complain
ing witnesses and small offenders Ailing the
fat In the lurgest court room, he sent to
Judge Redlck a courteously worded request
for assistance. This was done with some
misgiving of heart, because Judge Redlck
was once handed the task of receiving and
sifting out a new jury panel. He did the
work, but afterward reported to Judge
Day, through his bailiff, saying he could
not trust himself to do it because his feel
ings might overflow. Redlck . Saturday
morning was again put through a grueling
experience that will, last him well over
- Hedlck rinnsjrea tn Trouble.
In .answer tg Judge Day's request for as
sistance lie went upstairs and was at once
nunea nu me miasi oi a ouncn or trouble
that engaged the. whole thought of several
mothers and other relative, of Ave alleged
bad bov. and half a dosen small girls.
With the advent of the first witness against
me coys me avaianone oi iiiuignauon, sor-
row and resentment was started in Judge
Redlck's direction. It continued to be flung
his way for two hours or. more until he
finally was made to realise the world was
full of trouble just as court rooms most
The five boys James Semln, James Foral,
James and Joe Foreman and Frank
Hlnchey Were charged with hiding in some
weeds near the Comenlus school and at
tacking little girls who attend the evening
sessions at that school. Judgment was
suspended for one Week and the lads were
allowed to go . home on . tne promise or
their parents to be responsible for their
good behavior. The judge Impressed upon
them that- obscene language and nignuy
pranks against little girls will get them
Into serious trouble If continued.
Other Woes for Day
the meantlmo' Judge Day was wres-J
tling with stories of petty quarrels wherein
Duffy's Pure Malt
Old people everywhere recommend Duffy s aa the most reliable stimulant ,ana saieguara Known, ana commena us
use. Thev attribute their heullh and strength In old age to Us regular use.
Duffy's Is the only absolute cure an preventive of consumption. . pneumonia, asthma, bronchitis and all the diseases
of the throat and lung: indication, flatulency, dyspepsia, nervousness and every form of stomach trouble.- Jraiskes the uld
vigorous, ktepa the young strong. reupvratk-s delicate women, saves the Uvea of sickly children.
Purity and freedom from fusil nil guaaunteed. "
Duffy's I'ure Malt Whiskey U sold by all rrliablt druKKlsts and grot-era, or direct. Iu waled bottles only. Prtie
$1.00. You'll know th genuine by the "Old Chemist" trademark on the label. Look (or It carefully and refuse,
everything, else. "DuffV jslll cure you, nothing eUe will. Duffy's Malt Whlekey Co., llocheter, X. V,
GOING TO MOVE TO NEW BUILDING SOON.
Temporary Location 1407 Harney Street. Omaha.
all parties tried to talk at once. Small
daughters of the Leman and Ttbhltt fam
ilies had engaged in a wrestling n.atch on
the street over a stick of candy or the
best way to carry a doll for the parade
or something of that sort. Armand Tlbbltt,
14 years old. happened along just then and
he admitted slapping the Leman child, but
denied hitting her with a club. Mrs. Le
man then appeared and In the exchange
of compliments young Tlbbltt struck her
and a black eye resulted. He said he
used his open hand; Mrs. Leman Instated
a closed fish had been punched Into her
face. Mesdames Leman and Tlbbltt both
gave the court to understand they were
blameless, and when Mrs. Leman said
with emphasis that Armand had shot a
cow Armand said nay, that he had simply J
walloped the cow with a ciuu. judge Day
stopped the fierce exchange of badinage
between the boy and the woman, whose
eye Is still discolored, and suspended sen
tence during good behavior. Armand also
drew a few center shots on the courtesy
due from a boy to the other sex, and
promised to be good and work hard.
Several other similar cases, at least In
degree, gave Judge Day a few additional
wrinkles of perplexity. He managed to
untangle the Idlosyncracies of a dosen or
i more little engagements of a physical or
verbal character. None of the parties con
cerned appeared to have any particular
pride In their achievement of getting to the
juvenile court, but the majority went away
reasonably satisfied. All claimed victory,
but the court gave out no laurel wreaths.l
SONS ACT AS PALLBEARERS
Members of M. J. Ford's Family Bear
Body of Old Cltisen to Last
I Resting; Place.
The funeral service for M. J. Ford was
largely attended Saturday morning at St.
Philomena cathedral, where Rev. , J. W.
Stenson celebrated high mass. The burial
was at the Holy Sepulcher cemetery. Five
ns and on6 ,;rand80n of the deceased
' wer. actlve pa,Ibea.er,. they Mng Dr. M.
j , Jamell c John T p.trlck s. and
RobeTt E. Ford and M. J. Behrens. The
honorary paIIbearera were: Jamea p.
. . ,. Wl Vr.r ,,
"""" - -
John D. Behrens. being five nephews and
Mr! Ford died suddenly at his home
Thursday evening. Ho was reading a
newspaper and had just reached for his
pipe when an artery broke, causing death
soon afterward. .
DYBALL FOR THE ORDINANCES
Favors ' Trackage Measures and
Thinks They Will Pass thm Coun
cil Without Any Trouble
Councilman Dyball believe the rairoad
ordinances to allow the Union Pacific and
Burlington to lay tracks in a district from
Ninth to Thirteenth streets and from Call-
fornla street to Capitol avenue, will pass
"It Is my opinion the -council will pass
Wih Asthma '
the ordinances," he said, "and I believe
there will be very little opposition to them.
The fact that the Ninth street track of the
Union Pacific increased tlie value -ot prop
erty from $50,000 to 190.000 will tend to kill
most of the opposition. In the district
which It is proposed to lay the tracks there
are only two or three brick buildings and
the remainder are shacks. It Is better to
make this a wholesale district than to
allow It to remain like it Is. I certainly
faver the ordinance."
COREANS ACCEPT PROTECTION
Japan Is Given RlaTht to Control
Affairs of the Hermit
SEOUL Nov. 18. The Corean cabinet at
1:10 o'clock this morning agreed to accept
the proposition for a Japanese protectorate
over Corea made by Marquis Ito. It was
considered that the ministerial majority
was sufficient to carry the measure, and
after nine hours' debate all except the
prime minister submitted to tlie pressure
brought to bear on them by the Japanese
minister, Hayashl, and ,fcy General Hase
gawa, commander of the Japanese troops
The Japanese prime minister has al
ready Instructed the consuls of Japan and
Corea to take the most stringent meas
ures -to prevent any abuses taking place
which might bring criticism upon the Japa-
.nese government, and It is believed the
Corean people will be much better gov
erned In the future.
MAGAZINE . NEBRASKA NUMBER
The November number of the Home Mis
ilonary, the magasine of the Congrega
tlonal Home Missionary society of New
York, is a Nebraska number. Several Ne
braska preachers have contributed. 'The
Nebraska Frontier" is the title of the lead
ing article by Rev. A. B. Ricker of Aurora.
It Is a handsomely illustrated article, tell
ing of the resources and possibilities of the
state and of the struggles and successes
of the church, especially in the western
part of the state. "Now, let us, climb Ne-
1 - - " V
i nut view tne piain Deiow. are in lines ne
1 QUOtes from a poem of 1864. Rev. John H.
I Andrews of Chadron writes concerning
"The Rarity of the Gospel In Northwest
ern Nebraska." "The Downward Trend" is
the title of an article by J. C. Noyce of
Brewster, in which he discourses of the
tendency to Sunday labor in Isolated com
munities. C. W. Preston of Thedford writes
concerning the labors of the settlement of
the sandhills and of the establishment of
the church there. He styles bis effort "l.-t
the Spirit of Heroism Dead?" Rev. 'H. C.
Herring of Omaha has an article on "Ne
braska and Self Support."
Crosier Retains Office.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18.-The president
today announced that General William
Crosier has been detailed as chief of ord
nance for the next four years,- General
Crosier Is now serving in that capacity.
Jainen McDonough, of 508 W. .
Jackson Ave., Ktioxville,
Tetin., seventy-four years
old, cured of Aslhma and
kept in vigorous health by
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.
"I am in my seventy-fourth
year, but mentally and
physically am taken for a
man of fifty. I attribute my
robust healti and buoyancy
of spirit to my judicious use
of Duffy's Pure Malt
About fifteen years ago I was troubled with
asthma so that I could not sleep well. Many
nights I could not sleep at all. A friend sug
gested that I try Duffy's, stating that he had
been troubled in the same way, and that he bad
found much relief after using the first bottle. I
acted on his suggestion, and In a short time I
considered myself permanently cured.
The asthma returned, however, after' some
years, and I again reverted to Duffy's with the
same satisfactory result. Although I now have
no asthmatic trouble I continue to use Duffy's
and always have a bottle of it convenient, for I
And that It aids digestion In my case. At times,
when I fuel that I am otherwise to pass a rest
less night, I take a dose before retiring. I do
not begrudge the money I pay tor Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiokey. JAS. M DONOUGH.
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