Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 24, 1909, Page 8, Image 8

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City Treasurer Finds School Fund in
Good Condition.
Fire Handrrd raplls Will firartaat
from br Rliktk Grade Tata
Year Fla Tarr at the
Field Clab.
The rily trrssurrr spraks encouragingly
of thf Smith Omaha school finances. Tues
day of ihr prrsent week, ha will receive
from thp county treasurer 120,000 or more
fchool mnnrys an th result of the arhool
li vy. To this will he added eome further
collections during the school year which
Is reckoned from May I. Tha money re
ceived from licenses amount thla year to
nearly l),000, so that the cash on hand
will amount to over $100,000.
During the past year the Board of Edu
cation h been howlng cloee to the line
In the matter of finances. The erection of
a school building at a coat of about S-M.O00
and the additions to the West Side school
used up most of the surplus moneys. The
bonrd manaaed to get through the year
with no great number of outstanding war
rants Thla j ear m buildings will bo
erected un)ss the bonrd decides to erect
a manual training department . for the
South Omaha Higli aciiool. A site Is to be
purchased In Hie extreme west part of the
cltjT where a building will eventually, be
The Board ef Education meets Monday
evening to make some Additions to the
teaching force and to elect the Janitors,
or part of them,, for the ensuing year.
The superintendent, N. M. Graham, Is
busy perfecting the arrangements for the
commencements. About 600 will graduate
from the eighth grade. The aenlor class
of the high school will be larger than In
tang. '
The finest party of the week , was tha
regular Friday evening dance at the South
Omaha country club. Tha weather wai
perfect for open air dancing. The membe.ii
In large numbers availed themselves of
the privilege of enjoying themselvea to
the fullest extent. The beauty of the new
electric Illumination waa apparent. The
dance waa even more pleasant than the
ball at the (opening of the club season. Tha
caterers did a great business In Ice cream.
The refreBhments served thla year are for
the club members aa no private Interests
are concerned. Manager C. A. Melcher
thought it necessary to apologise for the
fact that the club waa short handed In
he matter of help. He said he had never
handled a crowd like the party Friday even
ing before and did not know all the de
tails neceseary nor the amount of help re
quired for this part of the work.. He said
ho was not. a restaurant man, and prom
ised however that he would see to It
that no trouble would again occur on thla
W. W. XV. t lob Entertain.
The W. W. W. club waa entertained at
thf home of Mrs. Harry Cote yesterday
afternoon. The young women In charge
of yesterday's entertainment were Mrs.
Tote. Mrs. George Paddock, Mrs. William
TaK. Miss Hastel Blair and Miss Mime
1.:mirIi1Iii. The young women played whist
nfter tlw usual custom of the club and at
the clo a luncheon" waa served. Miss
Nora Gllrhrlst won the first prlia In the
contest. Mrs. Ann Garlln and Mrs. Fred
Towl also won prises.
Snrnrlxe on Fred Iaal.
A number of friends of Fred Paul, credit
man of the Omaha Tacking company, gave
him a surprise smoker at his residence,
:.I'! !' street, last evening. Mr. Paul has
tnkm up his residence at that address re.
eently and Is soon to make It his home.
He la to be man-led early In June In Chi
cago, where hi affianced bride resides.
It was on" of the preliminaries of this
evi nt which the young men sought to cele
luate The most or the guests arrived
befcie he discovered the Intent. He waa
Kiv.vly gratified by their token of good
will. The young men wore all In the best
i f moods and made the time fly by many
songs accompanied by Rev. Richard Held
on the piano. Mr. Paul being of Qerman
parentage the festivities were such as to
Madden the hearts of the lovers of the
Khlne. The merriment continued unabated
until midnight. After the party the guests
declared that Paul could Hot be other than
weil mated after auch splendid encourage
ment. He will bring hia young bride home
at once and begin keeping house. The
guests were: Z. B. t'dalf. George Qrlbble,
Rev. Richard Held, E. 8. Von Behren,
iavld Foater. Harvey Lawrence, E. F. Ly
ford, T. D. Thomas, Arthur W. McDonald,
Elmer DrlBkill, I. A. Kellogg, F. L. Paul.
If you desi.e a clear complexion take
Foley's Orlno Laxative for constipation and
liver trouble, as It will stimulate these
organs and thoroughly 'cleanse your sys
tem, which la what every one needs in
the spring In order to fert well.- For sale
by all druggists.
Stomach Trouble.
Your tongue u coated.
Your breath is foul.
Headaches come and go.
These symptoms show that
your stomach is the trouble. To
(remove the cause is the first thing,
and Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets will do that Easy
to take and most effective.
Approver by Nation and 8tate. Best
Climate 'and Medicinal Springs in
America, First Claas Hotels. Hospi
tals and Bath Houses. Writ le
Secretary Commercial Claa,
Hot Springs. So. xak.
Save your eye tes'ed and glasses
made to (It you by
.YVurn A life-long
j. experiencea optician
f Warm Optical Co.
I ,t right on the S. W.
P-v f W" corner Sixteenth and
t TT-"" J Farnam. Tel. Doug.
Woman's Work
AettvtaUa of the Orgs I net
Bedtea AiaatT the Use aff Va
rtaMaf af Ooaeera to Warns m.
Mra. Philip Mrore, president of the Oen
eral Federation of Women's Clube. will
not be a guest at the convention of the
Nebraska federation at Lincoln next Oc
tober. Mrs. Moore haa decided to visit the
club of the northwest thla fall and will be
In that district from September until No
vember. The Nebraska meeting will be
held October 12 to 14. Inclusive, and a fine
program Is being arranged. These date
have been decided upon that they might
not conflict with the National Women's
Christian Temperance union convention
October 22 to 27, or the Ak-8ar-Ben car
nival, September 29 to October 9.
At Ha blennU.1 convention held last week
at Davenport, the Iowa Federation of Worn
en's Clubs decided to give especial em
phasis the coming blennlum to a "more
beautiful Iowa." Thla la a most significant
step wnd Its development will bear watcn
Ing. Repeatedly, federations pf clube, na
tional and state, have concentrated upon
eome special line of work and each time
the result haa been a mighty atep ahead;
the agitation haa become general and the
movement popular. The great wave of
agitation for child labor legislation, library
extension. Juvenile courts and compulsory
education that has spread over the country
the last ten or fifteen years la directly
traceable to the women's clubs and serves
to Illustrate what a mighty agency they
are for the education of public opinion and
public awakening.
The Iowa federation Is one of the largest,'
strongest and best organized In the country
and the enlistment of Its several thousand
members In a campaign for beautifying the
state Is certain of splendid results. Civic
Improvement has for many years been a de
partment of state club work, but concerted
action along a definite line Is something
Nebraska has given especial emphasis to
civic Improvement. This year . Mrs. 8. C.
Smith of Beatrice, chairman of the State
committee, is urging the clubs to agitate a
definite cleaning up day In their respective
towns. The establishment of such a day
In each town would soon solve the prob
lem of unlovely cities and. villages. It Is a
short step from cleaning up the back yard,
the alley and the vacant lot to planting
trees and making boulevarda, for the fever
of civic Improvement is wonderfully con
tageoua once It gets a good start. Ne
braska haa a few beauty spots of which It
may well be proud. Arbor Lodge, the
Morton estate, at Nebraska City, and the
Elm avenue at Beatrice are among theae.
Closely allied to the work of beautifying
la that tit guarding public health. In thla
too, the club have had a substantial part.
Walthlll, the home of Mrs. H. L. Keefe,
former president of the state federation,
has Installed Individual drinking cupa in its
schools as a precaution agalnat tuberculo
sis, while many other towns have adopted
precautionary measures.
Nebraska club women will regret to learn
that Mrs. W. E. Page of Syracuse, former
president of the Nebraska Federation and
at present an advisory member of the state
federatlon'a library committee, will leave
soon, with her family, to make her home
at Grand Junction, Colo., Mra. Page
haa resigned from the library committee
and expresses regret newer interests neces
sitate breaking the club ties.
Omaha Women's Christian Temperence
union will hold its educational meeting
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 In the office
of Dr. Mick in the Brandels' building. Dr.
Mick will give a lecture on and demon
stration of the X-Ray. . . . .
Opens Big Tract
to Settlement
President Taft Issues Proclamation
Covering; 700,000 Acres of
Western Land.
WASHINGTON, May 23.-Presldent Taft
today Issued a proclamation providing for
the opening up to settlement and entry
of about 440.000 acres of land In the Flat
head, Montana; S00.000 In the Coeur d'Alene.
Idaho, and between 60,000 and 100,000 In tbe
Spokane, Washington, reservationa.
Registration which will commence on
July 15 and close on August 5, must be exe
cuted and sworn to at either Kallspell or
Missoula, Mont., for the .Flathead land;
at Spokane for the Spokane land, and at
Couer DeAlene for the landa In the Couer
D'Alene reservation. Applications for reg
istration must be delivered through the
malls only to the superintendent of the
opening at Couer D'Alene which will be the
point of drawing for all three reservations.
The drawing will begin at 10 o'clock. August
and will continue until completed. The
time for making entries has been fixed as
April 10, 1910, for all reservations in order
to enable the successful applicants to make
personal tnveatlgation of the lands which
will be subject to entry.
Persons qualified to make a homestead
entry will be permitted to register for any
of the lands In question and former sol
diers may register through . agenta. Per
sona who enter Flathead landa will be re
quired to pay one-third of the appraised
value, ranging from 11.25 to 17 per acre.
and purchasers of the Coeur D'Alene and
Spokane lands will be required to pay one-
fifth of the appraised value at the time
of entry, the remainder to be paid in five
equal annual Installments. Title can be
obtained by five years' realdence and culti
vation, or, after fourteen months actual
and continuous residence by the payment
of all of the unpaid installments at that
time. Portions of the landa are adapted
to the growth of wheat,' oata, and other
small grain and root crops and fruit.
Signal Corps Men
Camp at Auburn
Enronte to Fort Leavenworth to Meet
Other Companies and Test
AUBURN, Neb., May a. (Special Tele
gram.) Captain W. H. Oury, with eighty
men representing Company D, algnal corps,
of Fort Omaha, arrived here thla after
noon at 4 o'clock. The city park has been
turned ever to them for a camping ground
and they are now comfortably located
Company D is on its way to Fort Leav
enworth. Kan., at which place it will meet
the other three companies. A, I and E, and
there try out the different methods and
standardise a signal method.
Captala Oury and hta company are In
good spirits and say they have been re
ceiving the most courteous treatment on
their march so far. They will leave here
at T a. m. tomorrow and make a short
march to Stella, Neb., a distance of six
teen miles. They expert to reach Fort
Leavenworth about June 1
Douglas County Bar Association Hai
a Serious Session.
Endorsement Given to Movement to
Toll the I.eTTer of the State oa
Preference for Candidates
for Jadaeshlps.
The Omaha Bar association went on rec
ord at Its meeting Saturday evening as de
claring that It believed Jury tampering had
been gwlng on In the district court of
Douglas county and paesed unanimously
a motion that the executive council of the
association be ordered to devise. If possible,
a plan to put a stop to It.
The council Is to report progress, at least.
at the next meeting of the association.
While Jury tampering was the chief
theme of the evening the association took
Important action In another matter which
was to vote that the Omaha Bar associa
tion indorse the movement to have the of
ficers of the 8tate Bar association poll
the lawyers of Nebraska as to their three
preferred candidates for the supreme bench.
all of whom will go on the ballot without
party nomination or designation. The mo
tion to endorse this was made and ex
pounded by F. A. Brogan.
The Jury question first came before the
meeting, which was held a the Commercial
club. In a report of a committee of the ex
ecutive council which had Interviewed the
county commissioners with regard to the
placing of names on the list from which
Jurors are drawn.
F. L. Weaver read the report of the com
mittee, which favored the making up of the
Hat by the board as a whole and not by
members individually. Weaver also re
ported with regard to warrant buying In
the court house and said that the practice
alforded easy opportunly for Jury tam
pering under the guise of other business.
He added that Blnce the report had? been
drawn the county commissioners had placed
a ban on the practice.
T. W. Blackburn then read to the lawyers
present the history of the attempts' to
bribe Jurors In the suit of Bosen against
the Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company, which was tried eight times.
Blackburn's remarks and readings In
cluded the three attempts to bribe Jurors
In that long, protracted case and told of the
expatriation from Omaha of Frank A.
Green, claim agent for the street car com
pany. When he concluded a motion was
put and carried unanimously that his re
port be put upon the records and that he
be given the tharks of the association.
The motion that the executive council
formulate a plan to put a stop to Jury
tampering was made by C. J. Smyth and
It received seconds. E. T. Famsworth
moved that the standing offer of $600 for
testimony leading to the conviction of any
one for Jury bribing, bej recalled to public
notice. This was seconded and carried
In like fashion.
F. 8. Brome urged that the Bar associ
ation consider a charge In the method of
Jury selection and favored the appoint
ment by the dlatrlct court of a Jury com
mission. J. C. Klnsler spoke in favor of
the adoption of the Utah system of
majority verdlcta, whereby nine or ten
Jurors coinciding may establish a verdict
Strike Given
Ugly Aspect by
Race Issue
WTiite Firemen on Georgia Eailroad
Go Oat to Force Discharge of
Negroes Two Small Eioti.
AUGUSTA, Oa., May 23,-The race Issue
late tonight suddenly gave an extremely
ugly aspect to the strike of less than a
hundred white firemen on the Georgia
railroad, who went out In an attempt to
force tha railroad to discharge lta negro
Blood flowed a.t Athens and a small mob
gathered here, the former disturbance be
ing over a white fireman and the latter
over a negro fireman.
The englneera were called out ahortly
after midnight, when word was received
that tralna had been stoned at Llthonla
and at Conyers. Ga., today and that the
engineers had been struck by rocks In
tended for the firemen. The order calling
out the engineers was temporary and was
Issued by Assistant Grand Chief Burgess
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers, who is in Atlanta. He Intimated
that If adequate protection should be af
forded for the engineers the order for
them not to take oat their tralna might be
revoked. Meanwhile passenger train num
ber 4 for Augusta, with nearly every
coach full, stood In the train shed at
Atlanta, with its time for pulling out
paat due, and no engineer to be found to
handle the throttle.
Governor Smith waa in conference about
midnight with Sheriff Clark here, who aa
aured the governor that the negro who
had been threatened was safe and that
things were quiet for the night.
The governor believes that careful hand
ling la necessary to avoid stirring up race
Whisky Causes
Death of Boys
Parents of Seasick Lads Give Them
Liquor as Remedy for
Nausea. .
NEW YORK. May 23. Whisky adminis
tered as a cure for aeaalckneaa caused
the death of two 9-year-old boys, steerage
passengers on the steamer Kalserln Au
gusts Victoria, which arrived here today
from Hamburg. The small victims became
very sick during the rough weather en
countered last Thursday and their par
ents gave them the liquor, hoping to ease
their nausea. The children rapidly grew
worse and, although the ship's surgeon
waa sent for, the younger of the boys,
Herman Schmidt, died on the following
day. The other, Jamea Caaalber, lingered
until Monday, when he, too, succumbed.
Both were burled at sea.
Yeans; Woman Stabbed by Cornelias
P. Shea. Labor Leader, Shows
NEW YORK. May XL-Alice Walsh, the
young woman formerly of Chicago, who
waa stabbed twenty-four times last night
in a quarrel with Cornelius P. Shea, for
mer president of the International Brother
hood of Teamsters, probably will recover
from her wound a. Bho waa under treat
ment In St. Vincent's hoapltal today and
the physicians there said they had tittle
doubt aha would survive. Shea waa ar
rested In tha apartment In West Thirteenth
street, where the quarrel took place.
New York Wins
Bulk of Honors
in Big Regatta
Cornell Defeats Harvard and Penn
sylvania in Race for Junior
Collegiate Eights.
Tork oarsmen carried off the bulk of the
honors at the seventh annual rrgatta of
the American Rowing association here this
afternoon. Of the twelve events which
made up the program, the New York en
trlea won seven, Philadelphia two, Har
vard one, Connell one, and Baltimore one.
A steady rain fell due principally to the
strong north wind at the backs of the
oarsmen and the swift current, new rec
ords were established In five events, the
first singles, second singles, first double
sculls, first paired oared sheila and the
Junior collegiate eights.
Cornell won the feature event of the day,
which was the race for Junior collegiate
eights open only to crews whose members
never rowed In a varsity boat at Pough
keepale or New London, There were three
crews In this race, Cornell, Harvard and
Pennsylvania. The crimson oarsmen were
the favorites and led for the first quarter
mile of the 1 6-16 mile course. Then the
Cornell eight moved up on even terms and
soon was a few feet in advance of Harvard.
From thla point on Cornell waa never
headed. Harvard spurted for the last
quarter of a mile, rowing a stroke six more
to the minute than Cornell, but could not
hold the Ithacans, who won by 14 length.
The time of the Cornell was 8:26. which
beat the record made by Yale last year.
The Pennsylvania crew was two lengths In
the rear of Cornell.
Harvard made some amends for Its de
feat In the Junior college race by winning
from the Malta Boat club, of this city, In
the race for first eights. The crimson
ere with the substitution of Severance
for Ellis won this event easily, though not
in aa fast time as the Junior collegiate race
waa rowed.
Durando Miller and his brother, J. A.
Miller, third; both of the New York
Athletic club, won the race for first and
second single sculls, respectively, and each
broke the record. Oddly enough the younger
Miller made better time than hla elder
brother, though the latter bad no real com
petition in hla race.
The cloaest struggle of the day was that
furnished by the Harlem Rowing club and
the New York Athletic club. In the first
double scull. The Harlem double had a
lead of nearly a length a quarter of a mile
from the finish, but the New York Athe
istic club men almost caught them In the
last few strokes losing by only a couple
of yards. Summaries:
Intercollegiate boat race: Won by Cor
nell; second Harvard; third. University
of Pennsylvania. Time: :2H. Cor
nell's time broke the record of 6:27 made
by Yale in the association s regatta held
last year. Cornell's crew was made up
as follows: Seagrave, bow; Altchlson,
Mmson, Kelley, Name, Day, Sutton,
Wwert, atrnke: VVnrst, rnnwaln.
Quadruple sculls: Won by New York
Athletlo club (Rlva, Tracey, Gibbons,
S!?.',nn.);. fcond. Manyuank Boat - club,
Philadelphia Smith, Gillespie, Kelly,
bantman). Time: 7.22.
First four-oared shells: Won by Arun
del Boat club. Baltimore (Hoos, Btoll.
pehrl, Parker); second. New York Ath
'' f chib; third. University Boat club,
Philadelphia. Time; 7:06,. This lowers
the record by 2 Vk seconds.
f,',rst lnK1l"cuHiB: Won by Durando
Mil er, New York Athletic club; second,
w a ter Stokes, University Boat club, phU
adelphla. Only two atarters. Time:
8:04 This breais the record of 8.05
made by Miller In lSfls and Jesse WlHlam
son. second. Philadelphia, in 1906. (
Second four-oared, shells: Won by Har
lem Rowing club. New York (FueaaelL
Mc.Laighln Bhepperd, Stelnkamp); sec
ond Ariel Rowing club, Baltimore. Time:
7:14V Two starters.
Second elght-oared sheila: Won by Uni
versity of Philadelphia freshmen (Bell.
DeLong, Mulford, Barret, Pryor. Shoe
maker, Alexander, Reath. Williams.
2:.i"fcon2' eretown freshmen.
Time: 6:4! Only two starters.
Second single sculls. Won by J. A.
HJnVA ZMrl LZ Yorlt Athletic clubl
.hik 'ni?! f, Hoffman, University Boat
Siea1 ,7l!,ph,al Tlm" 04- Former
NewrYo8rk,7n by W""am Mehrh.
BoTfUil.K0 v-pdair Won y Metropolitan
Boat club New York; second, Crescent
Two1 starle'ra. PhlUdelPhla- Tlme; 8:44
ifJr".1, doVble cuUs: Won by Harlem
Yo?ieA?hfJ,U,b ,Ntw.Jork: Second, New
ilu'V0. CiVb: thlrd' University Boat
hr,etfcCOc'idub7,:-8J,568mde by
hvnfvn".?'"i: e'fht-oared shells: Won
yj?Jltral H1n school, Philadelphia- sec
ond City college, Baltimore third v,8h
D. n 6 ' BCh0,; W""Vton.
" ClUb' I'Pn'-. Time:'
Win Oat Atrntnst Bis- Field at the
Oranhn Country Clnb.
E. V. Lewis and John Redlck won out in
the qualifying round at the Country club
Saturday afternoon In the handicap medal
play for a pair of gold cuff buttons. John
Redick made the course In S6.
Gross Handicap Net
E. V. Lewis 82 7 si.
John Redick w
Ray Low 98 7 c9
E. R. Sprague 104 h cm
Francia Gaines m 14 o,
O. C. Smith ios ,? "J
W. A. Redick 7
G. L. Hammer l g 0.,
faiim MS .
Blaine Young 4 il
W. H. Low 104 g
F. H. Gaines &, "
Three were tied for the fifteenth and six
teenth places In th qualifying round of
the Omaha Field club golf match for the
club cup, and these have to pluy today to
see which of the two draw the prize. Those
who qualified last Saturday and yesterday
for the club cup race are:
. ,. Gross Handicap Net
Palmetler ; 5 Sj
K D. Carrier to 7
John Parish 2 9 iZ
H. Greenatreet K5 1 i
Harry Gordun w i si
! Douceur I So
R. D. Merrlam 97 w it
H. Culver 9-, ,
R- ionnu,on 1" w
Jack Hufhea 1 3 M
O. D. Klpllnger 9i jj m
H. C. Frlsbie 9S 7 ci
A. A. Thorndike 9S 10 m
8. Dougherty VA 16 M
O. H. Menold jr; e k(,
A' " 10 li
J-.B port,'r ....93 4 w
Those qualifying have been paired off aa
R. C. Johnson plays Klpllnger.
Hughes and Greenstreet.
Parish and Culver.
Carrier and winner of tie.
Gordon and Merrlam.
I .a Douceur and Frisble.
Thorndike and Dougherty.
roraaer Vice President Is Received
la Andlenee by the
TOKIO. May 23 -Former Vice President
Charles W. Fairbanks and party arrived
here today from San Francisco. Mr. Fair
banks will be received In audience by the
emperor this afternoon, after which he will
be the guest of honor at a banquet given
by Premier Marquis K at sura.
Bee Want Ads stimulate trade moves
Triangular Coarse Over 163 Miles is
Made in Sixteen Hours.
lnatend of Forty Roys, Only Twenty.
One Left Here, Because of Aoto
Shortage Mewaaea of tbe
Young Men's Christian association run
ners made 163 mile In 16 hours and eight
minutes In their relay race from Omaha
to Lincoln to Fremont and back to Omaha.
It was planned to have forty men from
each association to take part in the race,
but owing to the failure of the Omaha Au
tomobile dealers to furnish the cars which
they had promised it was necessary at the
last minute to cut the number of men down
to twenty-one from here to Lincoln.
The runners left the Omaha Toung
Men's Vhrlstlan association at 6:46 Satur
day morning and at 1:05 that afternoon,
J. Fred Balther, Omnha's last runner, de
livered the following message from Mayor
Dahlman to the chief executive of the
capital city.
OMAHA, May lSofl.-The Honorable
Mayor, Lincoln Neb.: The Young Men's
Christian association runners leave here
this morning for Lincoln. Omaha sends
greetings. Roys will be drv so can't stop
In your city very long. PIene see they
leave at once.
Amid cheers the Lincoln men took a
message from their mayor and started with
It for Fremont. They delivered the follow
ing greeting Into the hands of the Fremont
mayor at 6:M p. m. :
To the Honorable Mr. Btirrell. Mayor of
Fremont, Neb. My Dear 8ir: Lincoln sends
greetings to the rlty of Fremont snd a mes
sage of friendship and good will. We en
trust it to fleet runners who represent our
young manhood, the best product the cltv
can produce, the safety and well-being of
whom we consider to be of paramount Im
portance. With beet wishes. I have the honor to
subscribe myself, verv trulv yotirs.
DON L. I'XJVE. Mayor.
Fremont Cheered Banners.
As soon as the message was read, tho
Fremont boys started on their way to
Omaha, with the whole town cheering
them on. Leaving Fremont at 6:56, they
covered their side of the triangle In three
hours and fifty-seven minutes, arriving at
Omaha at 9:33.
Each man was to run one mile, but ss
the Omaha team was weakened by the
failure of "the auto supply, and as eight
of the men had to stop at Ralston and
return to the city to work. It was neces
sary for the thirteen remaining men to
run five miles , each. Under these disad
vantages, the Omaha men covered the
distance of seventy miles, ss registered by
the automobiles which accompanied them.
In seven hours and twenty minutes. Some
exceptional records were made during the
trip, and an average of four miles to the
man wanSmade.
Great enthusiasm was shown at Fremont
and almost the entire town turned out to
give the men a send-off. Before the team
gut out of town It waa necessary for one
oi! the meif to climb over a rapidly moving
freight train. Mayor Burrell's message to
Mayor Dahlman was:
Fremont, Neb.
Matt 10:42: "And whosoever shall give
to drink unto these little ones a cup of
cold water, he shall In no wise lose his
reward." F. L. BURRELL, Mayor.
Not One,' Mishap.
The entire trip was made without the
slightest mishap and every runner finished
In the finest of condition. The distance
fromOmaha to Lincoln, as run, was sev
enty miles,( which was covered In seven
hours and twenty minutes. From Lin
coln to Fremont, fifty-five miles, was cov
ered , In four hours and fifty-one minutes.
The run from Fremont to Omaha waa thlr-'.y-eight
miles and was made In three hours
and fifty-seven minutes.
The Omaha runners were: J. Fred Bal
thaser, George Aborlotes, Albert Cleveland,
A. B. Griffith. Mark Hughes, Lothard Jen
sen. Clifford C. Kelrle, Ralph Mason, Har
lan J. McNab, William Parker, Emll Pe
terson, William Roe, Olger Rosengren. El
mer Sandberg. Maurice 8hllIlngton, Frank
Trcka. Alex Weldenfeld, Clarence Wendell,
Pete Wendell, Joe Wirt, Edwin Rosenberg
and Don Wood.
New Yorker Defeats Minnesota State
Chnmplon Five nnd Four.
GLEN COVE, N. Y., May 23. Fred Her
reschoff of New York teat H. G. Legg of
Yale, 6 up and "4 to go In the fjnal round
of the Nassau Country club's annual golf
tourtiarr.ent this afternoon. Legg, who -s
Minnesota state champion, did not win a
hole, but halved nine. Herreachoff's
putting waa masterly and despite tho high
cold wind, the .rain soaked links and other
unfavorable conditions he waa Inside bogey
on his medal score. The weather reduced
the gallery to a handful. Cards:
Herreschoff out 34644646 4 38
I-gg out 3 6 6 4 4 6 5 6 4 W
Herreschoff In 3 3 4 5 g
Lepg In 4 4 6 6 6
Four other sets were In the field be
side a handicap and a Yale team this
afternmn beat six of the Nassau Country
club players, 10 points to 1. The Nassau
scoring syatem was used. Merrlman., the
Connecticut state champion, and Lang
ford, Llchtner and Weston scored for
Yale; Hubble for the Natsau club.
Another Narsau team beat a Williams
college team, 6 points to 6. In this contest
Walter J. Travis, Nassau, waa defeated
by Clifford A. Dunning, 3 down in match
Juniors nnd Seniors Both thane the
Festive Ball on tbe Links.
The first qualifying round for the Joseph
Had.-n cup was played off 8uturday aft
ernoon at the Happy Hollow club, with
eight to qualify. The terms of this con
test are that four are to qualify each
month and they play off at match play
and the winners of each of the four
months will play off at the end of that
time. Those qualifying were:
W. K. Shepherd ,.r '" K
It. W. Hayward m 4
J. R. Morris I let so tg
A. ft. Llllck io in m
W. B. T. Belt l.2 V
K. D. Timberby lik u lir
H. E. Hurnam lis 24 1114
K A. Nordstrom 112 g 104
W. E. Shaf-r , 104 .. iJJ
- Four players qualified In the Junior tour
nament at tha Happy Hollow club for the
Selby cup. Those qualifying mere:
Gross. cap. Nt.
Harold Foster n jj 102
George Ross 116 I J14
Kenneth Reed 115 .. Ho
Lawrence Foster 130 14 m
In the play-off H. Foater (12) plays Ken
neth Reed (scratch); George Ross (1) plays
Lawrence Foster (11).
Died of rseanoBla"
is never written of those who cure coughs
and colds with Dr. King's New Discovery.
Guaranteed. 60c and 61.00. For sals by
Beaton Drug Co.
The "Chicago Limited." via tha Illinois
Central, at 6 p. m.
Quick Action for Your Money You get
that by using The Bee advertising col u nana
man rsce
Many thousands of women have testified to the merits of thii
marvelous remedy. The "Favorite Prescription" Quickens the
life-giving organism of women. It makes a woman strong and
healthy where she most needs vigor and vitality. It cures all
weakness and disease of the distinctly feminine organs. It elimi
nates the discomforts on the way to maternity and makes baby's
coming easy and nearly painless. Found at all medicine stores.
It's an insult to your intelligence when a druggist urge upon you
a SECRET nostrum as a substitute for this proven remedy OP known
COMPOSITION simply ttiat he may make a little larger profit. Phy
sicians prescribe ' Favorite Prescription" because it's every rogredi
ent is printed upon its outside wrapper making it an ethical rem
edy for them to prescribe. There's no secrecy, no deception it's
a good, honest, square-deal medicine, made of native medicinal
roots without alcohol or habit-forming drugs in its make up. Ask
Your Neighbors.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and strengthen Stomach,
Liver "and Bowels. One to three tiny sugar-coated "PeUets" tor
a dose. Easy to take as candy.
World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D.,
President, Buffalo, N. Y.
Not "Too
Why do( you not advertise to the Consumer
through daily newspapers t
That question put to almost any manufacturer
who has not tried it will, frequently be met with the
statement that "it's too expensive." This idea is
Why not try itt
A campaign through newspapers, with all tho
auxiliary work planned for you by us, will sell more
goods for general consumption than can possibly b
sold in any other way. . v ..
Tell us the places where you know your distri
bution is complete and yet where the goods are not
moving aa they should. Try the effect of newspaper
space in selling a particular article in any one city.
If your goods are of general consumption and
you have never tried such a newspaper campaign,
why not test it for results t
Information and suggestions may be had from
903 World Building, New York City.
-Mew Trains
New Equipment
Improved Service
To Colorado
. Ilandsome observation cars are carried on the Burl in gt on 'h
afternoon train for Denver. You leave Omaha at 4:10 p. m., and
are in Denver 7:'J0 the next morning. These observation cars make
it possible to view in the most delightful way, during the after-;
noon and early evening hours, the beautiful landscape through the
heart of Nebraska. This popular train carries also chair cars, din
ers, and through standard and tourist sleepers for California.
Colorado Limited: This new night Denver train leaves Omaha
at 11 :50 p. m. It is a high class dynamo electric lighted train of.
chair cars, diners, standard and observation sleepers; connections
at Denver with afternoon and evening trains for the Coast and in
terior Colorado. , ; ' 1
Only $17. 50 round trip summer rates to Denver or Colorado
Springs; good tor long or short vacations. rV;'
J. B. Reynolds,
Al bee
will rent mat vacant rwusc
fill those vacant rooms, or""' .
secure boarders on short notice
v - at a verv. small cost to vou ;
Telephone Douglas 238f
Bee Office. 17th and Farnam
Love is Life
Without love this world would be a good
place lo emigrate from. Without it the hu
would die snd be mi of it. ' Love
is but the light in the east that leads to mater
nity. Love of husband is the stepping-stone to
love of child.
Thar are thousands of women who Bra wolf
Into middU-Ufe withoot kanrwiaul the fetis of
a ftrit-born's earesa, trot who ara happy
mothers to-day and heea Meanings oa Dr.
Pieroe's Favorite rreeoripbea.
C. P. A., 1502 Farnam St, Omaha,
' 1