Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1908)
,TE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 0. 100.
WHAT CLUB WOMEN ARE DOING
English Women Dire Their Version
of Actinty of the Suffrafettei. ,
OFFEND EES MAKE OWS. DEFENSE
neaartmeata ef Ossaha Clab
Have Attractive Calendar for
Wk-D. A. B. Hold No
.! a new light U beginning to he
thrown Upon the activities of the English
suffragettes. My the several, cultured Eng
lish gentleworrvn. . Iradefs Of the suffrage
movc-mr-nt In their own tountry. who have
Wn sprsklng bffore Urge audience In
Boston, Nfw York and other rastern cities
during the lest summer and fall. Mrs. Ethel
HnowdTi la one of these, and before a large
gathering In-' Fsneull- hall lit Boston last
week ahe told of the misrepresentation of
the methoda of the militant auffraglata In
England. "The movement la not lawless,"
ahe said. "Its leaders aim to kep every
law except one. whirh haa long treated
aa obsolete In the case of men, but haa
lately been revived for use against women.
This la an old statute forbidding any meet
Ing of more than three persona to assemble
within a mile of the sacred Houses of Par
liament. The women tiave deliberately
broken through this antiquated bit of' red
tape, and a multitude of them have been
sent to prison for this reason alone." Mrs.
Bnowden says that the breaking of two
panes of glass In Mr. Asqulth's office win
dow was done by two indignant women on
their own hook, without any Instructions
from headquarters. "The movement has
grown so targe that It haa almost got out
of hand. When thousands of women are
filled wit Ik anient teal, ..an Individual here
and there will sometimes make a demon
stration that the leaders would not sanc
tion. Many of these young women would
literally lay down their lives for the cause."
The Receat Ilald.
The story of the recent "laid" Is told by
Miss Blackwell as follows:
Events follow each other thick and fast
In Knglnnd. Five thousand women got up
beforu daybreak ami put up postera all over
London even on the House of Commons
railing for 60.000 persons to take part In a
demonstration around the Houses of Par
liament next day. In consequence 100,000
came. A number of women were sentenced
to prison, and as they were on their way
to Jail, their friends made a rush and at
tempted a rescue. They were ridden down
hy mounted police and a doien women seri
ously Injured.' The telegraphic dispatches
say that, for fear many women may lose
their llvss In future demonstrations, and
the cahinet be forced to resign, the cabinet
ministers are considering granting the
Mr. Pankhurst. Miss Chrlstahel Pank
hurht and Mrs. Flora Drummond, who were
arrested on the charge of Inciting to riot,
demanded a trial by Jury and obtained It.
They then subpoenaed two cabinet minis
ters to testify aa witnesses. Mr. Herbert
OlnriNton and Mr. Lloyd Oenrge. These
gentlemen were very unwilling to come,
but were compelled1 to appear In court.
Miss Chrtstaltel Pankhurst conducted tho
defense herself. She has taken a course
In law and graduated with distinction, but
Is not allowed to practice law In Kneland
becaise she la a woman. She shower at
the trtsl that she waa well qua'lfled to be
a lawyer. Her cross-exam'natlnn of the
witnesses was masterly and caused great
amusement In court. Mrs. Pankhurst,
when asked If ahe hfld anything to Bay In
her own defense, made an earnest plea for
votes for women.
They were condemned to various terms
of Imprisonment and went to Jail fueling
that the demonstration had been well worth
while In the amount of public Interest that
It had excited.
Before making this latest great "raid"
upon tho House of Commons the leaders
of tha auffrsgettes had written to Mr. As
qulth. at the reassembling of Parliament,
asking whether he would allow the pend
ing suffrage bill to come to a final vote.
This bill passed Its second reading by
a majority of t to 1 and la now In com
mittee. It grar.la suffrage to women upon
tha same terms as to men. No matter
how large lie majority In Its favor, the
bill cannot he got out of committee and
put upon Its final passage without tha con
sent of the ' cabinet. . tn answer to the
women's letter Mr. Asqulth replied defi
nitely that the cahinet would not consent.
Then came the great demonstration. More
than 8,000 police had to be called out to
handle the-crowds, while the large suf
frage kite, bearing the motto "Votes for
Women." floated triumphantly over the
houses of Parliament.
More trouble for tha cahinet ministers
Is evidently brewing and whenever they
apeak In public their meetings have to be
guarded aa it for fear of another gun
The Woman's club week, alternating with
that of the open meeting. Is alwnya full
and busy, but this week will bring more
than the usual sha,re of attractive pro
grams In the department meetings.
The art department will give the second
of Its Interesting series "of programs an
nounced for the winter, Thursday morning
nt 10 o'clock. "Pagan Tombs Mil Come
tarla's", will 'afford tha subject of the dny.
Mrs. A. B. Burners taking the topic. Mrs.
F. T. Bouse, will speak of the "Catacombs"
ands Mra. Elliott of "Pagan and Christian
Burlnl Places;" Mrs. J. J. Dickey will jive
selection from Chllde Harold.
The current topics department will moet
at S o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Isaac
Doi-glas will', give foreign nctes; Mrs. N.
H. Nelson, current topics and Mrs. J. C.
l'ammo'iu. "Belgium .Oid and New." Mrs.
C, D. Armstrong will give a violin solo.
The oratory department will hold its reg
ular meeting Tuesday momtntr at 10
o'clock. . . i
.The political and social science depart
ment will held Ha first meeting of the fall
LAME BACK AMD RHEUMATIC PAINS
Ar nature's Saagsr oUg-naia. Prescrip
tion from rromlasat Doctor.
The following prescription, while very
simple and harmless, will be found to
work wonders in curing lama baok and
all kinds of rheumatism, purifying tha
btood ami kidneys and restoring the
system to normal health and vigor. ,It
Is Inexpensive considering Its effective
ness, ' and can be mixed at home. Tha
Ingredient are wall known and can ba
supplied by any wall-stocked drug store.
'"On ounce compound syrup of Baraa-
parllla; one ounce Torls compound. These
to be added to half pint of whiskey and
used' tn tableapoonful doses before each
meal and at bed time. Tha bottle must
ba shaken wall each time"
Good resalta from this treatment come
after tha first few dossa, although it
would ba a mistake to discontinue Its use
until tha health Is fully restored.
ULEL 4 WILSON'S
Th - above .tarn or trad mara
together or singly gtamped on col
lar or shirt denotes highest grade
ef material, beat workmanship.
rrtfin TtH and narrows mow
NFPVFK work and youthful vigor
HLIVII.il . aB aa a result of over
work or mental esertloa anould taka
O RAT'S NtHVK FOOD PlLLeV The will
make you aat and sleep god ba
Buau again, t
1 Btoai tease 91 SO by asaU.
XBjvUAJI SI blaCOaTHKU XOw CQ
- bw. aaa Doer Wfim
OVIi BtOa COktVAMT
Oea, Mt a Kanex , (rmaba, Ta
Monday afternoon at J:J0 o'clock. A me
morial to the late. Mra N. E Adama will
be presented by Mrs. C. ft. Ihingler. a
former leader of the department wltu
Whom Mra. Adams serrrd several years as
secretary. A report of the local playground
will be given hy Mr. Ben Cherrlngton and
report of tha recent playground associa
tion meeting held In New York, will be
given Vjr Mrs. Harriet H. Heller who ap
peared on Its program. Mrs. Lucy Thur
msn of Michigan, organiser among tha col
ored people for the National Women's
Christian Temperance Union, will speak of
Tr.e literature department wilt hold Its
next meetinc Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock, with Mrs. Langfeld In charge. Pa
pera will he read by Mrs. F. P. Hard nnd
Mrs. Edward Johnson and Mrs. Albert Fd
liolm will give selected readings.
Tho philosophy department will meet rt
4 o clock Tuesday afternoon, Mrs. Mary B.
Newton acting as leader.
The musical department will combine a
social feature with Its program thia week.
The regular meeting will be held at 2:15
Thursday afternoon and will be followed
by a tea.
. Tha November meeting of Omaha chap
ter. Daughters of the American Revolu
tion, will be held Monday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. George Rogers, 2010
Blnney street. The program will Include
a paper on "The Oregon Trail," by Mrs.
Charlea O. Norton of Kearney; a paper
on "Hlatorlo Waterwaya," by Mlas Min
nie E. Davis of Beatrice; a report of the
business of the recent state Daughters
of the American Revolution conference
held at Fremont, by Mra. Russell Mc
Kelvy, and a report of the social features
of the conference, by Mrs. Charles
Johannes. Mlna Fannlo Adams will be
social chairman of the afternoon and will
be assisted by other member of tho
Mrs. F. H. Cole, president of the Ne
braska Federation of Women's Clubs, has
called a meeting of the executive com
tdents of clubs, as Well as committee
members, will reply promptly to In
quiries regarding Information to be used
mlttee at York, November 12. If all pres
In the year book It will be possible to
Issue the book by Thanksgiving.
The monthly business meeting of the
Omaha Women's Christian Temperance
union will be held at 2:30 o'clock Wednes
day afternoon at the Young Men's Chris
BELLEVUE LITERARY SOCIETIES
Phllomathea Initiates New Members
nd (lives Them a Fine
The Phllomathea Literary aocloty held
a meeting Friday evening, the occasion
being the Initiation of new members. A
banquet was spread In the Phllomathea
hall and afterward the new members took
the Initiation In the society rooms.
President George Graham acted aa toast
master. James O. Phelps gave an address
of welcome In the new Phllomathcans, to
which Finch Tenplln responded. Miss O.
Kane gave a history of the past accom
pVlahments of the Phllo society, recalling
how Phllo had turned out two winners tn
tho state oratorical contests and others
prominent In debate and various other ac
tivities. Mr. Adcock mnde a spirited ad
dress on the Phllo of the future.
Two of laat year's graduating class, who
had been Phllomatheans while In college,
were present, namely. Miss McClelland and
Mlas Tolles. Each gave a spirited talk
to tha society.
The new members taken In were; Misses,
Davis, Brown, Knapp, Farley and Steb
bins; Messrs. Harvey, Pearson, Tenplln,
Racely and Markley.
The Bophomore Debating club held Its
weekly meeting Thursday evening. The
question of the income tax, which Is to
be debated by the Intercollegiate Debiting
league next spring, was considered. Af
firmative, William Atwater and Augustus
Barry; negative, Raymond Kearns and Mr.
Tho Young Women'a club, determined to
belleva In tholr superiority over the op
posite sex, debated the queatlon. "Re
solved that woman has contributed more
to the advancement of the world than
man." Affirmative, Donna Fitch. Clara
Miller and Cora Clark; negative. Abble
Robertson, Miss Davla and Miss Schark.
The Freshmen Debating club met on
the 3d to debate tha question, "Resolved,
that the Income tax la more desirable than
the present system." Affirmative, Cla-
baugh, Kearns and J. Llnsel; negative.
Curtis, Markllng and F. Llnsel.
The Young Men's Christian association
held Its meeting Sunday morning. Presi
dent Primrose called the meeUng to order
and Raymond Kearns led the meeting.
Topic, "Personal Evangelism."
TALE OF A DOG'S TAIL
A Nature Fakir's Story that Ought to
Interest Leaders of the
Did you ever see a dog chase Its tall?
Well, there was once a dog that had a little
trouble with a lion and the Hon chased the
dog off the field. It hurt the dog's feel-
Ings very much, because he was a very
fierce and brilliant and ambitious dog; but
he took courage again and bided his time.
Pretty soon the dog espied a little lamb that
was enjoying a very comfortable place In
the world's green pasture, and, Just be
cause the dog thought ha could do It, he
whirled tn and tried to eat thrt little lamb
up. But, aa bad luck would have It, tha
little lamb had tots of friends who came to
his aid and made him secure -.''A his place
again. To be outdone twice In succession
waa almost more than the dog could stand.
He was enraged, he waa fierce, almost mad
with disappointment and envy. He felt as
If he muat chase something at once. But it
happened to be a lonely spot at that point
on tha road and there was no animal to
contend with nothing to chase. In his
nervous fury he caught sight of his own
swishing tail. And then the chase began.
It waa fast and furious round and round
he went, stretching his neck and gnawing
savagely at tha tail, which, I forgot to say,
waa a ahort, atump one. He soon had the
stump tall in his tih, and In hla rage he
gobbled it right dawn, all of It, right up to
the roots. Tha fain aeemed to increase his
fury, and he oontlnued to bite and gnaw
away the stump waa gone, and still he
chewed where the tall ought to be. Tha
fact Is, to make the story ahort, that dog
ate up his hind quarters and then hia loins
and then hla back and riba and then hla
chest and shot lders and then his neck
and then hla ears and then his head, and
then there was Just the terrible mouth
left. But the mouth continued to work,
work, work, Just aa furiously aa ever, gomg
round and round and round. The rotating
mouth was draped In foam, through which
the a harp, gnashing teeth showed distinctly.
Round and round the foaming, gnaahlng
mouth went, spluttering, gnaahlng, foam
ing, ragtag wildly ever after.
' Did this dog. reduced to hie pitiable state,
present a specked-axled appearance? He
did. Did he look as if he had been unkind
to himself? He did. pid he seem tt have
more than bit hia nose off to aplta hla face?
He did. Did the spectators think It would
be wall If the rotating mouth would en
deavor to calm itself? They did. Did they
wish that some one would slip a paper bag
over H for. lta own sake.. They did Nash
lie Want Ads Uiliig Results
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Live Stock Receipt! for Week Consid
erably Affected by the Election.
TONE OF THE MARKET 13 GOOD
Both Commission Men and! Shippers
Anticipate it Most Prosperous
fenaon for the In
The receipts of live stock at Pouth Omaha
for the work ending November 7, 190S was
considerably affected hy the election. There
were more hogs, however, than the ssme
week last year by more than 10.000 head.
In sheep and cattle, however, the opposite
was the case.' Cattle showed a decrease of
nearly 4.000 head and sheep over 12.0O0. If
the record In hogs keeps up, this year
will surpass any .other in the history of
the yards. A year ago at this time the
farmers were holding hogs against the de
moralised market due to the panic In the
east. Cattle at the Same date had begun
to come In rapidly.
The tone of the market, especially since
Wednesday, has been surerb. The stock
men have been jubilant. Trade in all classes
of live stock has been active and prices
have ranged Sharply higher with the ex
ception of hogs. Hogs ranged higher for
the week'a average, but Thursday showed
a recession In the market. The week'a aver
age price shows close to J6.86.
Secretary A. F. Stryker said Friday;
"Everything Is just fine over here. We
haven't got one thing to kick about. Every
body la satisfied. We believe that we will
see the finest year In the South Omaha
market, with the opening of 1909."
The same sentiment has been voiced by
Everett Buckingham, manager of the
Vnion Stock Yard company, who said:
"Every bit of our sky is blue. I predict
the close of 1908 will be a blaze of glory.
Everyone seems to feel confident since the
stress of the election Is over."
It haa been hard to find a discouraged
commission man. Everyone smiles, even
the man who bet Bryan would be president.
He won enough on the results In Nebraska
to offset the losses on general results. No
place In South Omaha shows quicker re
covery from fever of excitement than the
Live Stock exchange. The only feeling of
regret la that Governor Sheldon was sac
rificed. In the opinion of the stockmen
he waa the beat governor the atate ever
had. No man was so popular there as he.
The packers have become active buyers
since the results of the election became
known; but even before that they always
kept the pens well cleaned up. The demand
for good killing stuff has appreciably
The prediction is that the coming week
wilt see large shipments all along the line
with plenty of men on the buying end of
the market to receive the stock.
New Turn la Bra bets Case.
As a sequel to an order of the juvenile
court directed to James L. Brabet of South
Omaha to compel him to send his 14-year-old
daughter to school under the provisions
of the child labor law, the girl has disap
peared. According to the father, ahe ran
away from home. The truant officer, Paul
McAuley, Is Inclined to doubt this.
The order of the court followed a se
quence of events which has kept the truant
officer busy since the opening of the school
year. "Brabets, who lives at 1722 S, and
who is captain of fire company No. S of
the city fire department, asked me to rec
ommend that Superintendent N. M. Gra
ham Issue a certificate permitting the girl
to work. T refuaed to make such a recom
mendation, for the captain recelvea an $80
salary. He was enraged at me and threat
ened to do me violence If I did not permit
the child to work. I procured a warrant
at once, and before the Juvenile court he
begged off and promised to place the child
In school. The case was dropped. He
failed In his agreement and I again brought
him before the Judge. Judge Estelle heard
the case and gave Brabets a stinging lec
ture. He told him he was a very poor pub.
lie servant and unworthy of the office
which he held. As a public officer he.
more than any other man, should uphold
"He made a profession of repentance. His
excuse was that the child was too big. I
told him the law did not require me to
judge as to the weight of hia child, but aa
to lta age. He then said: 'If I send her to
school for two years Bhe will up and get
married, and where will T make anything
off of my raising of her."
"Well, since the Judge released him the
child has gone, and he says sho ran away.
I shall base my action on the non-appearance
of the child Monday morning at the
school where she should go. If she Is not
there I will compel Brabets, as a defendant,
to show cause why he should not be held
for contempt of court."
Magic City Gossip.
Tom Neforos was arrested yesterday for
attempting to beat a board bill.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to
part of the city. , Telephone No. 8.
COALI Try Howland'a celebrated Silver
i;reeK. urnce. 13 is. zttn W. Tel. South 7
Nearly all of the South Omaha teachers
attending the aessior. of the State Teach
era' association at Lincoln last week have
returned. A few remained in Lincoln over
The birth of a daughter Is reported at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Gunter,
wio A street.
Next Saturday the South Omaha High
school foot bnll team will play a return
game against jseDraska City.
South Omaha High school cancelled Its
game with Weeping Water which was to
nsve Deen played yesterday
The Presbyterian Iad'es' Aid society will
give a social snd supper at the church
i nursasy, November 1Z, at 5 p. m.
Mr. N. R. Brysom entertained the W. W,
w. club yesterday afternoon. It Is the
nrsi meeting since tho organization.
it. M. Lee has reported to the police the
loss of a suit case which was taken from
nis rooms, u was rilled with clothing,
Walter Boutherland. Cedar Rapids. la.,
while passing through the city lost a suit
i" i me Lnion l'aenin depot. It was
sioien wiuie ne was waiting between trains.
Mrs. Mary M. Martin entertained Mrs. E
li. Kline of Council Bluffs and Un. H n
Johnson and daughter of Omaha and Miss
era Dawson ot Bloux Falls, 8. D., lust
The funeral of Anna C. Lee will he held
ims anernooni at 3 o'clock at the Firs
Aiemoiiist church Instead of at the resi
dence of the parents. The burial is to be
in laurei run cemetery.
The deaui of Nancr Jackson, seed 7
occurred at the home of her son, Kdwsrd
Jarkaon, yesterday morning. The body will
be sent to Burlington. la., for burial The
residence 01 me son is 21 South Twenty
To our many friends and members of
K. & I of 8., we wish to extend our heart
felt thanks for their faithful attention
durlr the sickness and desth of our be-
uiieo aaugMer, also for the many flora
oiierinna. jui' ana Mrs John Whltehorn.
Rev. 1 1. A. W Johnson will be Installed
as pastor of the I'r.lted Presbyterian
rnurcii i uwny evening or nis week. Rev,
Dr. R B A M.Brtde and Rev. D. R
rurnhu.l of Omaha and Rev. J. 8. Tusaey
ui isuiiuar, jeo., win assist in the cere
House damaged by fire for sale cheap
i lift i-fwm i-iiiikkb snown as a&is A sireel
has been partially burned, and Is offere.1
ior quicx tale, together with 60 foot lot a
t'tu). This Is an oDnortunllv tn onr i
go.d hunie near the packing houses at an
extremely low price. Iook at this at once.
oeorge ft Co., i Farnam SU
Death from Blood Poison
was prevented by G. W. (ioyd, Plunk,
Mo., who healed his dangerous wound with
Bucklers Arnica Salve. c. Fur aale by
Bcatun Drug Co.
' Our Letter Box
Contributions on timely topics Invited.
Write legibly on on side of the paper
only, with name and address appended.
Vnused contributions will not be re
turned. Letters exceeding 100 words will
be suhjsct to being cut down at the
discretion of the editor. Publication of
views of correspondents does not com
mit The Be to their endorsement.
Observing; Lincoln Anniversary.
OMAHA. Neb., Nov. ?.-To the Editor of
The Bee, Dear Sir: On the Ktli day of Feb
ruary, lfcip, occurs the one hundredth anni
versary of the birth of Abraham Lincoln.
notice tn eastern papers and magaxlnea
that preparations sre being made fittingly
to celebrate that day.
So appropriately has Jnmes Creelman re
ferred to this event, that I cannot do bet-
er than to quote his words: "No Ameri
can can utter Lincoln's name without cmo-
lon. We think of Washington with pride,
of Hamilton, of Jefferson and Madison
with Intellectual reverence, and of Jack
son and Grant with grateful consciousness
f their strength. But the memory of Lin
coln, even now;, forty-three years after hla
piteous death, stirs the tendrest love of
the nation, thrills It with a sense of Inti
mate relationship to hla greatnc;a and
awakens a personal affection In the aver
age American's breast not a mero politi
cal enthusiasm, but a peculiarly heartfelt
sentiment that has no parallel In human
We are not to be excused If we do not sec
to It that the generations that are to come
after us are Influenced to perpetuate honor
nd reverence for the Immortal dead.
In view of this event, I would suggest
that representative cltlxens of Omaha, the
'nlted States and county Judjres, the bar.
the clergy, the mayor and city council as
semble at the city hall In the very near fu
ture to take measures fittingly to commem
orate his life and death.
If the gathering of February 12th, be de
cided upon, let it be for all our people.
Let It be worthy, first of the theme, and
econd, worthy of thla young virile me
tropolis. . N. K. VAN HUSEN.
"till far Bryan.
OMAHA, Nov. 6. To the Editor of The
Bee: Dear Sir Will you please correct the
mistake In last night's paper: It Is Will
Miller. Instead of Phil Miller, and the time
Is 7:30 Instead of 8:30, and the wheelbarrow
ride Is to end at the city hall instead of
tartlng there. And 1 am still standing on
the Bryan plank and hope to be four years
from now. Yours truly,
Filth t on Disease.
OMAHA, Nov. 7,-To the Editor of The
Bee: Dear Sir Note bold headlines in Daily
News, November 6. "Cltlxens to Fight DIs.
case." Mr. Cole says: "Our appropriation
last year for all purposes was J18.900."
There seems to be some shortsightedness
In the distribution of city funds when we
can erect a "Welcome" sign across one of
our prominent streets and leave a deficit
In the fund providing for the health of
our city. Whenever I pass that sign on
Farnam street I think of Omaha as I do
of a man who builds a beautiful home
without sewerage and a bathtub. How far
would the big price we paid for the cheap
looking structure go toward covering tho
deficit In our health department, which
helps Omaha to become a city where people
like to live because It's free from disease?
The taxpayers have a right to know how
their money la to be spent before It's all
gone. Yours truly.
SUBSCRIBER . AND TAXPAYER.
RATERNITY MEN MAKE MERRY
Foot - Ball GameBrlact Many Out
siders Who Participate to
College spirit, which ran high tn Omaha
ast night with tho victorious Nebraska
team, augumented by hundreds of loyal
rooters making the streets merry with
their "rah, rah, rahs," and the waving of
countless pennants, found expression In a
couple of fraternity banquets given by local
members to the visitors. One of the ban
quets was given by the Kappa Slgmas at
the Tolf Hanaon cafe and the other was
given by the Phi Kappl Tsl at the Millard,
each being attended by over forty members,
many of whom are of the alumni while
some are now attending college, a few being
on the victorious Nebraska team.
Seven and eight course banquets were
served and nothing was too good for the
men who helped to keep the red and white
pennant waving, and the toasts given after
the dishes had been removed tended to ce
ment the good feeling between the old men
and the new, while good fellowship In each
Instance reigned supreme.
The Kappa 8lgma banquet, given by
fourteen Omaha members of the fraternity
waa In charge of Carson D. Fowler, while
Harry S. Byrne was toastm&stcr. The
toastmaster first called on U. M. Montgom
ery of Albion, the chief rooter for the Ne-
braskans; then upon Mr. Neal of Denver,
who Is well known as a Kappa Sigma man;
and then on Mr. Fowler. These gave set
toasts. Following these speakers, nearly
all the forty-two men gathered around the
table spoke briefly of the victory of the
day and others of days gone by, and the
praises of the old fraternity were sung in
glowing terms, the song of gladness becom
ing all the more "beautiful" as the evening
Three men of the Nebraska team: O. A.
Beltser. II. T. Cooke and A. S. Sturzenegger.
were the center ot interest at the Knppa
8U'ma banquet. Other visitors from out of
the city, but members of the "frat." were:
O. A. Mager, R. B. Edmunds, 8. EX Mont
gomery, S. C. Hawks, J. I Valentine, H.
V. Doudgean, P. 11. Settan, U. W. Krause,
M. L. Summerson, A. A. Hoecock, J. M.
Clarke, C. K. Fultan, John Farley. Walter
Byrne, William Lltten, P. Roon, T. Wood
ward, C. Coop, Lee Cottennan, Johnson,
Montgomery, Berqutst, K. Cook, Olen Ma-
sin, Neal, Bellamy, J. B. Roon and M. N.
The local members of the organization
who acted as hosts were: Carson D. Fow
ler, Harry 8. Byrne, P. E. Reeder, Iee
Davis, Carleton Woodward, Laurence Jay,
V. 8. Hughva, Walter Page, Walter U,
8hlndell, George Davlea, John A. McKen
ale, Emmett Hawkins, Austin N. Hopewell
and Harold Bergqulst
Forty men gathered around the barxjuet
Ing board of the Phi Kappi Pal at the Mil
lard hotel, where two men who played on
the Nebraska team In the Ames game.
Jack Temple, full back, and Bentley, quar
ter back, were the guests of honor. Harry
Reed waa toaatmastrr and toasts were
given H. H. Baldrlge. James McClure of
the United States National bank; Dean
Rlneer, city attorney of South Omaha;
Newton Buckley, whom Harriman sent to
Paris last year to study railroad condi
tions; W. C. Ramsey, the newly elected
prosecuting attorney of Cass county, and
By using the various departments of The
Bee Want Ad pages you get the best re
suits at the least expense.
The Desire to Excel.
"IjLdy," ' said Plodding I'ete. "do you
remember dat plei-e o' pie you gimme
Jn' about dia time last year?"
giving you a piece ef pie. 1 you want
"No, lady. I )es wanted to ask you If
you ate any of It yourself."
"Well: Well! Ain't dat a shame. An'
here 1 was guln' alung prldln' iny.elf on
haviu' ds digestion recur beat!"
Great November lOih Lighting Supply Sale
Japltsr Box iint, G3o
One of , the latent patent
practical ' lights. Its bright
ness is uneiUHlled, and we can
demonstrate that It nlves six
ttmea the light you now get,
and actually reduces the gs
bill while they laat. at, each,
Genuine Welabach Mantels at
All you want of these for
the one day at this ridiculous
price. Think what you pay any
SEE OUR. WINDOW DISPLAY
APPEAL FOR CRECHE FUND
Assistance of Boys and Girls is Asked j
for Little Shutups
SAVE PENNIES FOR THESE TOTS !
Mrs. T. 1.. Klruhall, President of the j
Board of Directors Issues an
Appeal for Financial
Mrs. T. L. Kimball, president of the
board of directors of the Creche, has is
sued an appeal to the boys and girls of
Omaha for assistance In the permanent
maintenance of the CrecherChlldren's Pleas
ure fund, and she asks them to save their
spare pennies for this cause.
Through the generosity of several boys
and girls out in the West Farnam district
a substantial nucleus for this fund has
been established and If every boy and girl
In Omaha who can afford to will contribute
a few pennies It will not be long before the
little folks of the Creche will be able to
enjoy many an outing.
"Do you know," Mrs. Kimball says In her
appeal, "that these thirty children In the
Creche have no yard, nd green grass to
play on all summer and no place to roll
snow balls, make snow men or slide In the
winter? They have only their big porch
with Its little seats painted grass color
to play on. The fathers and mothers of
these little folks are too poor to do more
than help the Creche board buy their
clothes and get them something to eat. They
have to work out all day and their children
have to be taken earn of by someone else.
That Is what the Creche does provides i
nice, clean, warm place where these little
boys and girls may be taken care of and
given something to eat. But by the time the
coal bills and the nurses have been paid
the Creche has not much money left with
which to take the children for street car
rides and to picnics.
How They Love the Parks.
"Boys and girls who have homos and
yards don't know how much these little
shutups live to go to Hanscom park; how
they enjoy running and playing In the
grass on the rare occasions when they are
privileged to do so and how for weeks
afterward they 'make believe' do It all
over again on their porch, even to being
the white ducks that swim about on the
lake at the park. This pleasure fund Is to
provide Indoor fun In winter and outdoor
fun in summer. It will pay street car fare
to the parka and buy tickets to the Alll-
aon-Daugherty Wild West Bhow, if It ever
comes again. The fund hue already be
gun to grow and la now nearly twice us
large as It was at tthe beginning and a
few pennies from other boys and girls will
give the little shutups many a pleasant
outing. Pleaae send every penny you can-
spare to Mrs. Julia Weidt, matron of The
Creche, Nineteenth and Harney streets, and
some day you will hear what glorious good
times this pleasure fund brings to The
Tho original fund of 114.60 was the
gift of the Alllson-Daugherty Wild
West show, that very creditable per
formance gotten up last summer by
the children of Dr. and Mrs. C. C.
Allison, Mr. and Mrs. John Daugherty, Mr.
and Mrs. Luther Kountse and Mr. and
Mrs. T. C. Byrne. With their ponies and
their "wild west" trappings they gave
several performances, dividing the proceeds
between three very worthy local organisa
tions, The Creche being one of them.
If Yon Are Over rrirty Read Thla.
Most people past middle age suffer from
kidney and bladder disorders which Foley's
Kidney Remedy would cure. Stop the drain
on the vitality and restore needed strength
and vigor. Commence taking Foley's Kid
ney Remedy today. Sold by all druggists
genuine Is In the yellow package. SulJ by
The Anglican church haa broadened to
the extent now of holding ordination Sfrv
lces outside the cathedrals, so that mure
people may see them.
More graduates of all the British univer
sities except Oxford are found in the Wes
1. van Methodist ministry this year than In
Pensions for the heroes of the cross were
advocated by I'rof. J. W. Zcller before the
l.ayinen'8 association of the Central Ohio
At Atlantic Mty Miss Emma Nutter was
orduintd Into the ministry at the Methodist
Protestant conference. For six ears she
was a licentiate preaching at a small cnurch
there and studying theology.
The ninety-ninth snnlversary of the Firm
Methodist Episcopal church In Camden, N.
V., waa celelirsled last week. Kev. Ir.
tiravltt has been pRStor for four years and
he hss a congregation of 1,00 persons.
The pastor of historic Plymouth church,
Urooklyn-Ret. Dr. mills haa told hi peo
ple that he wants them to give him an
associate pastor not an ssslstant. ittimor
fixts the salary of the associate at
Evaneellst Lyon, who Is holding services
In northern Kansas, says: "You ask some
people if they' are Christians and they an-
raer: 'I hox) so." Wlidt would yoj thliik
( yriu skk-.l a man If he was man ltd and
lis said; 'I think su7' "
liAKGAINS LIKE THESE ARE
All our small llKhMng Miripllca have !ocn grouped
nd specially priest to make thnn unheard of bnr.
gains. Thrjr are marked to sell. Iluy now -lay In
a aupply, for the future. You will have money.
300 Oas Chimney at to
An unequalled n-fortment of extra
fine qmilitv chimneys. They will
oust you 2,"ic Htivuhere else.
1.0UU of These at 11c fcach
Over 1,000 Assorted Oas Olobss
Will be offered nt this ono iiHy snle at only
111- each. Not one in the lot but Is worth
wevrral times this amount iiml many are.
voi th up to 12.00. Several of most puttcrns;
while they lnt llo
Gas and Klectrlc Fixtures Wholesale &
Next Door to (Jns Office.
1311 HOWARD STHKET
CHEAP HOMESEEKERS' TICKETS on sale first
and third Tuesdays of each mouth, via
WINTER TOURIST TICKETS on sale daily, return
limit June 1st, 1909; liberal btop-overs.
For free booklet entitled, "New Orleans for the Tour
ist," rates and detailed information at City Ticket Office,
1402 Farnam St., or write,
SAMUEL NORTH, Dist. Pass. Agt., Omaha, Neb.
There are no vacant offices, but:
If you" have been looking frv such, rooms, no doubt
you have found desirable space is a rare thing. From
time to time changes are made by tenants which would
make available just the kind of office rooms which you
THE BEE BUILDING
is occupied from top to bottom, but for reasons abova stated
we keep a waiting list and would be pleased to bare you call
and look through the building. By giving us aa idea of 'your ''
requirements would place us in a position to fulfill your wants :j
along this line at soma future time. Leave your name and
W. BAKER, Supt,
Take the RIGHT ROAD
A Ticket via the
Insures a pleasant, speedy and satisfactory trip. The limited, leaving
Omaha Union Depot at 6:05 every evening, is Electric Lighted through
out, 13 equipped with latest Pullman Sleeping Cars, Free Reclining
Chair Cars and Observation End Parlor Cars with Dining Room.
Dinner is served after leaving, and breakfast served before arrival
at 8:35 the next morning.
Telephone, Call or Write to
W. O. pAVIDSON, City Passenger Agent.
Phone Douglas 880.
JAMES H. McTACUE.
POPULAR PRICE EUROPEAN HOTEL ;
Meet Cealrallr I. .,
THE ADVANCE STANDARD FOK HOTLLS AND RESTAURANTS
Om Block froa Um Port OtW UwnltotllTWauaCtfUa.
KUarslaeMtroVuil. RAT F-S: $1 00 to t! )0 tm eVr.
Yaw ma or ubcipolai. Sooiplo Kooau f.ilro.
i-wrilaaiattonfctpke(. Tho KoiiouiuIii Hop li ia Price
20 io no wnfa Twiooreof hsum, sod Horloctio Soma.
DwriJo Tdocbou Somoo. boosas Copouir f ast Headrest
MARYLAND HOTEL CO.
If you WHnt the blg-
fest bargain ever of
ere.l here It Is A gen
uine Wesllmrh lamp for
S3e. As lung as they
Inst, this price Just to
make you taka them off
Only 8c Each
All our No. 4 regular
2"c Inverted Welsbachs
are rut to 8c each for
1611 remain Street, Omaha.
EDWARD W. DUNN,
ssWaULWIl l"li P
Powered by Open ONI