Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1909)
17IE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 1909.
WELPTON UNANIMOUS CHOICE
GOOD CROWDS AT TOE FAIR
Son Comet Out and People Take Ad
rantage of Opportunity.
EEPOBTS ON COBlf CCfaDITIONS
tmm Over h Stat ladleat
Nrther la Better Off
Taaa South flatt
(TYora Staff Correspondent.)
UNCOIJ, B-pt . (Special -Mr. Bun
mlled down oa tha stats fair today And
th peopl 414 th rest Early In tha
morning thcra waa a IttUa pleo of blu
shown through tha cloud and aa a result
tha crowds began to pour Into tha big
gates and until lata In tha Afternoon they
kapt going until tha fair gTOunda looked
as Jammed aa la tha food wathr days
of laat year.
Tha uttan&ano today waa M,S59 against
Kt.SM to aama day laat rear.
Tha raoa track la In fair ahapa and
from now on til tha fair eloaaa tomorrow
at 4 o'olook tbar will ba racing- all tha
Urn. Doming, noon and afternoon.
Tha band eonoart waa mora liberally at
tandad today than any pravtoua day, arary
available aaat la tha larg auditorium being
eoeuplad and hundreds who wara unable
to cat aaata ataod on tha ouulda and
llatened to tha muslo.
Praaldent Rudgra and Secretary Mellor
have worked Ilka bearer aver alnce the
fair opened trying to fix up the roada and
walka ao tha people would not ba forced to
alop around In tha mud and ao well did
they aucceed that today tha grounds were
practically free from mud.
Lieutenant Governor Hopewell waa on
tba ground today and enjoyed the fair to
Tha parade of prise winning stock will
be' held In the morning. -
Com Crop Damaged.
Farmers attending tha state fair bring In
reports that oonflrra the statements of
week or two ago that the corn crop had
bean materially damaged by reason of the
lone drouth during August They also
bring reports that aom of the corn though
the stalks ara green and healthy looking
Is not filled oat and of an Inferior qual
Statements f rem farmers from all over
Nebraska tndloatr that from Omaha
CorufWTWls; .north of the Platte river, the
crop will be jtbout W par cent of what
was last year! from Columbus to Grand
Island about A par east and west of Grand
Island about 70 per cent. South of the
river the reports indicate that from the
Missouri river to Lincoln the corn crop
will ba not more than 76 per cent and from
Lincoln west it will ba In the neighbor
hood of 0 per cent. This would Indicate
that tha corn crop of the entire atate Is
about Ti per cent; of what.lt war. last
Tha oorn acreage this year Is In round
numbers, &, 000,000 acres, . and some weeks
ago some of tha experts figured the yield
would reach J80.000.0fl0 bushels. If the
yield is only TI per oent of this the total
for the state based on tha reports of the
visitors to tha fair will be In the neigh'
bortiood of 104,400,006 bushels, or a decrease
from tha estimate of tha mora liberal ex
porta of TO, 600, 000 bushels.
Tha reports also are to tha effect that
tha quality of tba oorn la not ss good a
last year. . Soma of the corn is not yet
filled out and If frost come within two
Weeks- this' eon -wiU-be materially danv
Hilar Oroaa Back to low.
Governor Bhallenberger has honored a
requisition from the governor of Iowa for
tha re torn; 4.0 that state of James Riley,
wanted for forgery. Riley la under arrest
Old Settler Dead.
N. Fodreav bookkeeper In tha office of
tha state treasurer, received a message
today that his wife's father, James Mon
ro Parker, had died at his homo in Ken
nard. Mr. Parker waa tt years old and
cam to Nebraska from Illinois in 1863.
For a number of years he farmed in
Washington county and about twenty
years ago retired from active work. He
CO II SORPTION MID
U the Verdict of the Medical
Profession As Shovrn by
ciukh mmn thixxs not
37 That the United Doctors' w
. Treatment II aa Done Wonders
'Omaha. Neb.. Aug. S. 190S
For five year I had been suffering
with what th doctors said was either
asthma or, oonaumptlon. I went from
on doctor to another, employing the best
I could hear of in the city ana took all
kinds of patent medicines. Nothing did
m any good and I steadily grew worse
despite all treatment and remedies until
alx weeks ago when my friends per
suaded m to g to th United Doctors.
At th4 time I waa unable to breathe
while Jying down and I coughed con
etantly My family and frienda had
riven us hop of my ever beina- better.
to say absolutely nothing of my getting
well. After a thorough examination the
specialist told mi hs could not make me
a girl again, but that b eould cur my
cough and asthma, and roak me as well
as the 'Ordinary wotfcan of my age.
1 tuana jk
that they ha
' ths pf om!
a, . Svilh uty br
I ttiank uoa ana -in unitea Doctors
ther hsv don more for m than
ai to ao. I nave no trouble
reathlng and my couch has
nttrely aieaf peareo. 1 am reeling better
thaa I have for ten years. I make this
statement in th hop that it may fall
tn th hands of some on suffering ss I
hav suffered and be th means of guid
ing ' them to th United Doctors, who
do more than thsy fromlw.
111! U. St., So. Omaha.
- (Signed' by Llssls Weckeseer.)
Ther are hundreds of others who have
had tha same Joyful experience. Th
wonderful new and mors scientific treat-
meat aa ud by th United Doctors Id
curing thoa who had been given up aa
hopeless cum, Is why thslr Omaha in-
stltut oa th second floor of the Ne
wlll block, corner Sixteenth and Harney
streets, la always crowded with pa
tients. People com hundreds of miles
t be cared by these specialists. Any
lck person la safe In going to ths Uni
ted Doctors. Their examination la free,
but they accept no Incurable cases for
These specialists treai curable cases of
sUl ehronlo diseases Including: .Diseases
r cat tha Nerves. Blood. Skin. Heart. Uver
Gall Stones, Constipation, Stomach. Kld-
' Mr. Rheumatism. Paralysis. Neuralgia.
Xjoma of Nerve Force, Goitre, Catarrh,
- JUpllepay, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Weak
2aok, Bloating. Dropsy, Blood Poison.
SDcsvma. Scrofula. Diseases of Women
and Dlaaa of Men.
leave a widow, four daughters and two
eons. Mrs. Fodre baa gene to Kennard
and Mr. Fodrea will follow to attend tha
funeral when the arrangements are made.
LlaMla Mau 0e Ja.
Don L. Russell, sea of L. M. Russell,
tha well known fruit grower and proprietor
of the peach orchard of this city, has
been appointed by Senator Burkett aa
stenographer and clerk of tba oomratttee
on Pacific railroads, of which tha senator
chairman. Tha place was made vacant
by the resignation of H. B. Smith, who
left and went Into business In Lincoln.
The salary la 11,6(0 a year. Mr. Russell
will accompany Senator Burkett when he
goea to Washington for tba next session
If Chips la Pol Halls.
Mayor Love has gone on record in op
position to ths giving of ohlpo In pool
halls. An ordlnano has been introduced
tha city council to prevent this and
the ordlnano baa tha approval of ths
mayor. Ths mayor Deuevea ma giving o
chips by pool hall proprietors Is In ths
nature of gambling and should be stopped.
Several of the pool hall proprietors ara In
favor of the ordlnano because tbey say
lot of professional players sit around
and get fat on tha proceeds they win from
Wonta Haags Herself.
Mrs. Sarah Duncan, a woman of 4ft, hung
herself at her home In College View this
morning, while suffering from temporary
aberration of mind due to long oontlnued
Mrs. Duncan la the wife of R. B. Duncan,
former resident of Syracuse, Nsb. She had
been III for a long time and some six
months ago the family moved to College
View, so that she might be near medical
attention. A nurse bad been In attend'
ancs upon her.
This morning ths nurs absented herself
from the room, leaving Mrs. Duncan ap
parently asleep. Whan she returned In
twenty or twenty-five minutes she found
her hanging to the clothes hook. She was
BIGAMY CHARGE FOR CULLERTOX
Marries Hastlaa-s Girl While Me Bad
HASTINGS, Neb.. Sept. S. Spclal Talar
gram.) John F. Ci.tlerton, formerly
electrician In th city of Chicago, who
waa arrested In Los Angeles, Cat., yester
day on the charge of bigamy, married
Miss Ella HaniUna of Hastings about a
year ago. The ceremony waa performed
In Chicago shortly after Miss Hanklns
went there to study muslo.
For a year or so Miss Hankln was a
member of th Methodist choir In Hast
ings and It waa thought that sh would
make her mark in Chicago.
Mrs. Cullerton No. 1 says sh obtained
a decree of separata malntanano two
years ago, and that Judge MoBwan or
dered her husband to pay bar Set a month
alimony. Several months ago th pay
ments ceased coming and Mrs. Cullerton
says that sh had learned that her hus
band had married Miss Ella Hanklns and
that they wer living In Chicago.
-A warrant for his arrest waa sworn out
In Chicago, but before it could be served
they had gone to Los Angel. Requisition
papers have been obtained and an attempt
will be made to take Cullerton back t
Chicago for trial.
BREAKS JAIL TO GO TO THEATER
Retarns and Gives Himself TJ After
BEATRICE), Neb., Sept. a (Special Tel
egram.) Thre prisoners, Clsrsno Cain,
charged with asaaohUng Bid Johnson with
Intent to kill: Joseph Beck, wtf desertion,
and Henry Beck, sent up from Wymore
for being drunk, escaped from th oounty
Jail tonight between S and S o'clock. A
large rock In th north end of th Jail
was pushed In. presumably' by outslds
parties, which allowed tba men their lib
erty. Florlno Bertucca, awaiting trial for
the murder of a boy named Preuha at
Wymore, did not attempt to escape and
later Informed th sheriff ef th Jail de
livery. Beck, on of th three men who
escaped, returned to th Jail after attend
ing a performance at tha Lyrio theater.
The officers have 'net yet succeeded In ap
prehending Cain or Johnson.
Dawsos Cematy l-air.
LEXINGTON, Nb,, Sept . Spclal.)
Lexington Is making preparations for th
second annual Dawson oounty fair and
Jubilee celebration, which takes place Sep
tember 14 to 17, Inclusive. Th grounds
are In excellent condition and the car
penters. In addition to numerous other
buildings, have finished a new speed barn
40x100 and an administration building of
th bungalow style. Th grounds are to
be lighted by 1.000 Incandescent lights.
Special attention Is being paid to the Mer
chants' Exhibit hall. In which out-of-town
merohants as well as local man hav beun
assigned space for display.
On of ,th featurea of the racing pro
gram Is a t400 purs relay race to be run
th fTrst thre days of th fair, five miles
Dr. Abernethy. th great English physt
clan, said, "Watch your kidneys. When
they are affected, life la In danger." Foley's
Kldnsy Remedy makes healthy kidneys.
corrects urinary Irregularities, and tones up
ths wnoie system.
Water aad Light Boads Defeated.
BUTTON. Neb., Sept. 9. (Speclal.)-The
city election to vote $85,000 for th exten
sion of the water works and purchase of
the electrto light plant resulted In a defeat
by a much larger majority than that of
the first election. It was practically the
same proposition defeated once before
The voters considered th amount asked
Supports boys trousers
and stockings without
Freedom of circulation
and quickness in dress
For boys in knee trous
ers. Made for girls also.
ubls it. Jfi
Dealer replace all defec
Bold by Leading CVrthlng
and Department Houses.
Il not, writs
Iwo Sespes ier Co.
Up to the Mark
Two Omaha Companies Hay Be Must
ered Out if They Do Not
Take a Brace.
(From a Ptaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Sept. . (Special.) In his re
port on the recent enrampment of the N
tional Guard, Brigadier General Htorch
criticised the Burlington for not handling
tha soldiers according to agreement, and
h also recommends that several companies
be mustered out of the service unless they
show better results. Among these are the
Omaha companies. His recommendations
are aa follows:
That comDsnies First Infantry (Wll-
ber and K., Second Infantry (Schuyler),
be mustered out of the service of the Ne
braska National Guard as not having
enough available men to justify the slate
in retaining the companies.
That companies L.. First inraniry, ana vt,
Sooond infantry, both of Omaha, be made
. I j . a ,. .iA.lAK K., .
in iudjki 01 npci i..".i?u. ..,,...
adjutant ceneral's office
no unless iney
can show evidence of Improvement, that
the present companies be mustered out of
the guard and new companies oe organixea
In Omaha If possible.
That an additional company be organised
In Omaha with a gatllng gun sect. on and
that It be assigned to the First regiment.
That a galling gun seitlon be organized
and attached to Company F, Second In
fantry, at Lincoln.
That Companies I (Rushvtlle) and K
(Columbus), First Infantry, and M (Albion).
Second Infantry, be placed on probation
until Just prior to the nnxt I'nlted States
Inspection, 1910, and if they do not show
marked improvement in all military quali
fications, that they be mustered out of the
Nebraska National Guard.
That all officers be required to provide
themselves with khaki service uniform for
summer service and other equipment re
quired by army Inspectors; that provision
the state. po"B,u" Ior "u,"itty. The general spirit was well reflected
That the next encampment be held at I In the remark of A. M. Hopewell of Ta-
surh place as will afford better camp and 1
drill grounds and railroad competition and I
that, if possible, civilians be employed tor
pit duty on the range. '' I
That no company with an enlisted
Strength of less than forty-two men (cooks
Included) be allowed to participate In any
camp of Instruction and that any company
reporting at any camp or inspection with
less than 75 per cent of the enlisted strength
be mustered out of the service or reor
ganized. Dr. J. M. Blrkner, coach of tn rifle team
of the Nebraska National guard, which
competed in the national shoot at Camp
Perry recently, has recommended to Ad
jutant General Hartlgan that the practice
of sending a team to the national shoot
be discontinued. He says the experience
given the men Is of no benefit to them
and that the results do not Justify the ex
penditure. Further, he opposes the shoot
because professionals are permitted to par
ticipate. Dr. Blrkner's recommendations are as
That Nebraska cease to send a team to
he national match unless conditions change
So that such an expenditure will show visi
ble returns; that greater attention be given
to sighting and aiming drills and indoor
practice; that all shooting be practiced with
the point In view to make! It as near as
possible to shooting under service condi
tions. Skirmish runs with a "B" target
are of no actual value and never occurs In
aotual service conditions; that collective
fire be practiced to prove the efficiency of
the different companies for real service.
Of what benefit Is a company with sev
eral good marksmen, the balance being
poor shots. If called Into active service?
I recommend that premiums be offered
for the , companies showing tha most
proficiency in toto besides prises for the
best inaiviaual snots.
I recommend that, hereafter. cnmmls
stoned officers be entirely barred from
shooting In . matches, except shooting In
matches lor themselves.
These recommendations are submitted
after I have been thoroughly convinced
that the amount of money annually spent
on a team can be more satisfactorily ex
pended in Improving the marksmanship of
me wnoie guard ana tnereoy giving better
returns 10 me state ana the national aov
em men t.
The report has the endorsement of Ad
Jutant General Hartlgan.
As another reason for his recommenda
tions Dr. Blrkner says the government per
mlts professional shooters to contest, and
these are usually employed by powder
firms and tt Is Impossible for Nebraska
to compete with them. The training, he
says, does not prepare the guard for
active service. For the last three years
Dr. Blrkner has attended the national
shoot as coac'j,
Carpenters Oraranlse at Itaatlosra.
HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. . (Special Tele
gram.) Hastings carpenters have taken
ateps for the organisation of a carpenters'
and 'Joiners' union. About thirty carpen
ters have made application for member
ship In tha Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners, with headquarters at Minneapolis.
The organization has arranged to meet
every Tuesday evening.
Wymore Store Hobbed.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. 8. (Special Tele
gram.) The store of the Wymore Drug
company at Wymore was entered by rob
bers last night, who secured 650 In cash
from the safe. There Is no clue to the
Nebraska- News Notes.
NEBRASKA CITY There are 171 pupile
enrolled In the high school of Nebraska
City, as against 140 for last. year.
KEARNKY Elmer Miller, a young man
living with a family near Mlnden, Is In
the Buffalo county Jail awaiting trial on
the charge of stealing a bicycle, a horse
and a saddle.
NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Clara Paddock
wife of Irk Paddock, died In this olty Mon
day, aged bi ears. She has been
a resident of this city for a number of
years and died trom consumption.
KEARNEY Chrlut Fisher, an old sol
dler, S3 years of age, died at the home of
his son-in-law, John Marshall, In this city
Tuesday evening. Death brought about by
Ola age. r unerai win oe neia Thursday
NEBRASKA CITY Herman H. Msver
of Burr was married yesterday to Miss
Kmma M. urunaii'K or Cuming county.
Charles H Snyder and Mrs. Llzxie Mln-
ter of Hamburg, la., were married In this
KEARNEY The order of Owls local nest
has leased a suite of rooms In the new Hub
building and will move their club rooms
from the Commercial National bank build
ing into the new quarters as soon as they
are compieiea. '
KEARNEY Students for the State Nor
mal school and the Kearney Military acad
emy are arriving In this city on each
train and are getting located preparatory
to taking up the work at those schools
for the coming year. .
NEBRASKA CITY-Word has been re
ceived here of the death of Mrs. I.ouIb
Emerick. at Kealtle. Mie was a resident
or this city since ia and leaves a large
family to mourn her death. She went to
the coast in nopes or benefiting her
KEARNEY Mayor J. W. Patterson will
leave lor i mcsKo aunaay to attend a
meeting or tne tteioit t Kearney railway,
which w ill confer with the Intel urban Con
st r set Ion company of that city on the
budding of the road between here and
Belolt. Kan. ,
NEBRASKA CITY-Mr.- and' Mrs. C. C.
Hall, yesterday, celebrated-their f ifty-fnurtn
wedding anniversary. They were married
in tins city ana nave since made It their
home. They are the oldest c:uple In the
atate that were married here and have
sines made It their home. Both are well
preservea ana make their home with their
married daughter, Mrs. J. E. Summers.
NEBRASKA CITY-Albert Rankin, the
man who was brought here from Rooks
oounty. Kan., over whom ther has bees
much trouble and there are still several
cases In the court was taken before the
boara ot commissioners on Insanity and
declared Insane and sent to the state asy
lum, i ne stats boam has promised to
loos aner tne matter and decide as to
wnetner or not ne is an actual resident
of Kansas or this state. -
Ogalalla Banker Named aa President
of Nebraska Association.
NOMINATING COMMUTE CONTROLS
Lather Drake, B. Hi Baraaana, C. B.
Barnham, F. W. Catatetter aad C.
E. Gaud Named as Kseeut
The election of J. W. Welpton of Og
alalla as president of the Nebraska Bank
era' association and the choice of five
members of th executive council tor three
year terms ended th official business of
tha thlrt enth annual convention In Omaha,
held at the Elks' club.
Luther Drake, Omaha; B. H. Burnham,
Lincoln; S. W. Castetter, Blair; . K.
Burnham, Norfolk, and C. F. Gund, Blue
Fprings, were elected to the executive coun
cil. The election was without a contest
The mm elected represent the report of
the nominating committee and the selec
tions were approved by acclamation.
The next meeting place for the conven-
! tlcwi Is to be chosen by ths executive com-
,M mtln. Tt will
probably be Omaha, as It has been the
piacllce of th association to hold two
successive annual conventions In Omaha
alternating with one in Lincoln.
C. E. Burnham, the president whose terra
has Just expired, yesterday afternoon an
nounced Frank McGlverln, Fremont, as
succfssor to S. II. Burnham. Lincoln, a
member of the committee on national
financial legislation. Reappointments wer
made to fill all other association committee
Farmers Best Alto Bayers
The reports of the group presidents rep
resenting th six divisions, recelvTT-at the
meeting yesterday afternoon, indicated
generai feeling of confidence and prosper
"The automobile dealers out my way say
that the farmers are their best custom
L. P. Sorenson, Eustls, group four, said
that the wheat blew out of the ground, th
oats Dlanted in its place blew away and
that the drouth burned up th corn, but
that they were now happy on the hope of
a big crop next year In his territory.
Carson HUdreth. Franklin, chairman of
the membership committee, announced In
his report that of the 882 banks of ths state
787 were members of the association, pass
ing a bouquet to Omaha by saying that all
of the banks of th city were members.
Rev. F. H. Sanderson. Fremont, ad
dressed th association on th subject.
The Prlsetaker." He entertained th
bankers with an hour of witty stories and
recitals of famous vers.
The report of the resolutions committee.
unanimously approved, declared for the ap
pointment of a commission for ' the con
slderatlon of plans for the strengthening of
tha present system and control of the bank
ing business of the Btate.
Will Consider Rrowey Plan.
Among others the commission Is to con
sider the "Howey plan." a system fatnerea
by a member of the association. A special
meeting of the association Is to be called
for the adoption of any plan that the five
members of this commission may agree
upon. Resolutions of appreciation and
gratitude to the officers of the association
for efficient service, to the Elks of Omaha
for the use of tha lodge rooms, and to th
board of governors and members of Ak
Sar-Ben for the entertainment Wednesday
night at th den,, were, passed.
S. K. Warrick, Alliance,, vtoe president Of
the American Bankers' association, was re
elected at a meeting of that organisation
held Immediately following that of the
Nebraska association yesterday afternoon.
E. R. Gurney, Fremont, was chosen a
member of the executive council for Ne
braska and Thomas Murray of Dunbar waa
named a member of the nominating com
mittee. The meeting of the members of
the American Bankers' association was
Right Join National Asaoetatloa.
The following eight banks were admitted
to the association at the meeting yester
day: Beemer State bank. Farmers' Na
tional bank, Madison; Cttlsens' State bank,
Creston; Farmers' Stat bank, Kearney;
Farmers' Btate bank, Hlndley; Cltlsens'
State bank, Peru; Pioneer bank, Eustls,
and Commercial National bank, Fremont.
At a meeting of the executive committee
of the association last evening, Frank T.
Hamilton, treasurer; C. F. McGrew, chair
man of the council, and William B.
Hughes, secretary, wer reappointed.
BANKERS DINE, AT FIELD CLUB
Have a Good Meal and Listen to Sons
A dinner at the. Field club Thursday
evening, at which the bankers of Omaha
and South Omaha were the . hosts, ended
the functions of the thirteenth annual con
vention of the Nebraska Bankers' associ
ation. The dinner was a bright, spirited affair,
and proved a splendid entertainment to the
400 bankers In attendance. At the close of
the dinner the bankers heard talks from
several speakers. E. F. Folds of South
Omaha was toastmaster. He made a hit
when he proposed toasts to "Billy" Hughes,
the engineer general of the convention,
and "to the absent ones," the bankers'
Darius Matthewson Norfolk, Neb., on his
subject of "Banquet Pains," turned a num
ber of well taken practical Jokes on his
audience In his talk, which was a
burlesque of the sterotyped after dinner
J. Adam Bede, Pine City, Minn., former
member of congress, talked In a happy
vein to the bankers on the serious subject
of "Some National Needs." He preached
No cooking, no bother.
Are always ready
To serve from the pkg.
With cream and sugar.
And sometimes fruit.
A dish which delights
Company and home
Made of white corn.
Flaked and toasted.
"The Memory Lingers'
Pkgs. 10 and 15 cts.
Oldest Dank In
C. S. Bond (pax)
Cash and Exchange
Chicago, Burlington Quinry R. B Co. .
Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Ry. Co.,
Chicago, Rock Island tt Pacific Ry. Co.
Colorado dt Southern Railway Co
Detroit A Toledo Shore Lin
Mason City 0, Fort Dodg Railway Co.,
Mlohlgan Central Railway Co
New Tork Central Railway Co
City of Los Angeles...
City of South Omaha. .
City of New York
City of Omaha....,..,
City of Omaha
City of Omaha ,
City of Omaha
public confidence and publlo thrift. His
expressed doctrine was th national as
opposed to the looal and selfish Interest
He defended the rules of the house in
directly and radiated general optimism, j
He arraigned th position of th publlo In
clamoring for sweeping legislation.
"Do you knom" he exolalmed, "that 60
per cant of the legislation at Washington
is for a stat of mind, and not for a state
of fact? Thus w hav a loud demand for
the bank guaranty, but probably ten years
hence th people won't car anything about
Tha speaker declared that th country
was spending about aa much annually on
th military as on the publlo school sys
tem. Without assailing the military he
Insisted on a betterment of the school
William F. Ourley, taking th discovery
of the North pole as his subject jollied
the bankers and the speakers who had
gona before blm. "The bankers will never
look with favor on the pole as desirable
oommerolal territory," declared Mr. Our
ley. "Think of a loan of 610,000 for ninety
days and one day a year."
W. S. Wlthara of Atlanta, Ga., who ad
dressed the bankers at th convention
Thursday afternoon, mad a brief talk,
highly complimentary to th hospitality of
A number of Omaha business men of
prominence wer the guests of th bank
ers. Teachers Must
Do More Work
Standard of Eequirementi Rai5ed
Equivalent to One Tear Longer
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept 6. (Special Tele
gram.) Representatives of colleges having
the authority to Issue teachers' certificates
met In-rhe office of th stat superintend
ent this afternoon and decided to Increase
the requirement for an elementary certifi
cate to thre years tn the high school or
Its equivalent and ons year in the normal
school or college, or two years In each,
This Is putting on more year on the re
quirements. The conference also decided to Increase
the minimum course for professional cer
tificates. Under th law the requirements
may be changed because ths schools hav
ing authority to Issue certificates must
qualify students according to the dictates
of the normal schools.
The report has reachel Lincoln that N. C.
Abbott, saperlntendent of ths Institute
for the Blind, had placed Mrs. Abbott In
a salaried office In the Institution. The
information is interesting from th fact
that Mr. Abbott announced In black let
ters when he took his position there would
be no relatives employed by him. Mr.
Abbott has also bought some 6300 worth of
rubber matting so the blind students will
not make so much noise when they walk.
Other superintendents did not us matting
because by the noise they made In walking
the afflicted students wer enabled to
pass each other without a collision. Mr.
Abbott got his Idea, It Is said, from the
fact that at th Deaf institute in Omaha
the students walk on rubber matting.
snd wounds are healed without danger of
blood poisoning by Bucklen's Arnica Salvs,
the healing wonder. Be. Sold by Beaton
New Plae far Kassaett Ooald.
KANSAS CITT. Mo.. Sept. 6 Emmett A.
Gould, sine 1W12 general superintendent of
the northern district of the Missouri Psy
eclflc with headquarters In' Kansas City,
has resigned to become general superin
tendent of the Cincinnati, Hamilton A Day
ton at Cincinnati, effective September 15.
His resignation was confirmed her las'
United Slates National Bank
Statement September 1st, 1909.
RESOURCES I LIABILITIES
Surplus nod Profits
Reserved for Taxo
Deposits , . .
OTHER BONDS OWNED Br THE BANK
111. Dlv. s of 14 (...I
Debenture ' of 1014
1st 4 Ref. 4's of 1014
Ref. St Ext. 4tt'a of 1936
1st Mortgage 4's of l6g. ,
1st Mortgage i's of 1066..,
Collateral Gold Not of 110
Equip. Trust Certificates of 1(10.
N. T. Central A Hudson River R.R.Co..lst Mtg. Bonds, IVs's of 1897....
Southern Paclflo Railway Co 1st Ret Mtg. 4'a of 1056
Union Paclflo Railroad Co 1st Lien A Ret. Mtg. 4's of 1008.
Armour A Company 1st Mortgage 4's of 1S
Morris A Company 4H's of lfts..r.
Sohwartschlll A Sulsberger t's of 1018
Chicago Railway Company lat Mortgage 6'a of HIT
Omaha A Council Bluffs St Ry. Co.... 1st Consolidated I'a of 1(18
Omaha A Council Bluffs St Ry. Co.... Prior Lien 6's of 1814
Omaha Oaa Company ut Mortgage I's of HIT
....4H's of 1881
6's of 1810
4's of 1866
6's of 1608-1611..
4's of 1608-1811....
4'a of 181C
4tt'a of 1810-1824..
City of Kansas City, Kan. (school bonds). 4H's of 188T
City of Portland, Oregon 4to's of 1818
City of St Joseph, Mo 4's Of 1828
City of Sioux City, Iowa 4H's of 1816
City of Chicago (Cook Co. Court Houss) . 4's of 1808...
Douglas County Court House 4's of 1818
Wis Memorial Hospital 1st Mortgag 's of
160 Shares Union Stock Tarda 8 took... .4 quarterly
- Please don't compare this per
fected Vlotor with the Scratchy,
screechy things you have heard.
If it isn't perfect return and get
Pay one dollar down and take
home Sousa's entire band, 60c;
Haydn Quartet, 86o and eOo. A
doxen famous humorists and sing
ers at from 66c to 75c and hear
them at your pleasure for years
without further expense.
Now, don't smile. Is it not sot
What would you call the man
who pays from 66 to 610 for tick
ets, carriage or carfare to take
his family to hear Sousa'a band
or some noted (7) singer, not to
speak of the trouble for his wife
to dress and the strain on his
own patience, especially if her
waist buttons up the back, when
he could sit In his own parlor
and for about 61 listen to a pro
gram of his own choosing not
ones but a thousand times?
We don't say, "cut out th
theater," but in the name of the
commonest kind of common sense
don't wait longer for a Victor.
Dollar down, and dollar a week,
or 64 a month.
PIANO PLAYER CO.
Old Boston Store, geooad Floor,
TICTKOXaS, $120, $300, $850.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
One Dollar Per Year.
Adjnlaslos, 10 and BO
The Air Dome has a waterproof roof.
Eagles' Week Change of Play Nightly.
Matinee every day, StlS; every night, silS
ASelaldei Bobby Pander Vatrloei Maw
thorns and Burt Xenaey, MeGtaha aad
Vlatti Abbott and Minthorn Wortnleyi
Clark aad Bergman Klnodremei Oonoert
Frloe lOo, as and 60c
ldl 'l'he Buckle of Omaha's Amusement
i-.ni. Friday, S.pt 10, at SiSO, Mrs. Aanle
Besant Subject, "Xaf SI. re and After
Sat, Sept. 11, at StlS and gilS, Oread
Oonoert, by OKIO IUU CKOBUS, Ba.
sen's sfnsloal Treat 00 Toloee, winners
of the gaMM Cask Frlss at ths Alaska
Taken Exposition, Seattle, August 8.
6ia, Sept. IS aad all Wesk Mats. W.S.,
Sat, Jeftersoa IkeAngells In "Th Beauty
pot" Bat Sal Thoxs, 10 a. xu.
16c, Sfto, 60O, TS
MUSIC AX MOW.
The Girl From U. S. A.
peotal All BTeart Week Bagles Ooavsa-
n a tm saoxr suae Broadwa.'
HOTELS AND CAFES.
C ' av I
kri Vl A Horn of Character
at 55th Street
Near Famous Central Park
Adjoining Csrnegis Hall, nesr th Art
Institute, and within Ave minutes walk
of ths leading theatres and snooping
district; th location Is ideal. A rar
sttention to details thst lend to -ths
boms stmoephere is responslblsfor our
msny enthusiastic patrons. ; '.
The Wellington's delightful leanglag
rooms, bandsoms dicing rooms and
English grill room wiQ appeal t your
sense of th appropriate.
PRE-EMINENTLY THE CHOICE
OF DISC6UMINATINO PEOPLE
Rooms, with Bath, 2.00 upward
Parlor, Beorooni and Bath, 20
okly and upward
Smd for Vhutrofd booklet
J. F. CHAMPLIN
Nw York Ch
W hav mad a reputation on
meaty, Juicy, delicious Sandwlcbea
On Is a Meal.
AX. WATS) OF ST.
ISIS raraam Ut. IMS Douglas 6)6.
Cafo and Grill
Beginning Beptember eta, we will
remain open from I A M. tt II I, K,
Tonight at S:1S and Saturday Matin
Be Ferformanoe Saturday Bight
Henry E. Dixey in
MARY JANE'S PA
Teal Sunday for Tom sHrfonnauoss
Ths afusloal Comedy Buooees
The HONEYMOON TRAIL
Seat Vow Belling.
Coming TB Chloag Bueoes .
. ."I o.
OMAHA vs TOPEKA
GEPT. 0, 9 AND 10
VIHTOIJ STREET PARK
rSUSAT, SKFTXMBXB 10 Xadla SAT
Games Callod 3:45 P.M.
Powered by Open ONI