Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1909)
TILE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1909.
Residue of Rochelle I
Most Leavening Power
CITY COUXCIL PROCEEDINGS
Market House on Capitol Avenue is
Again Up for Debate. .
CITY ATTORNEY TO INVESTIGATE
Coenrllmaa Berks Would Hare Exact
tataa of Idle Building Fixed,
o that Conacll May
. Take Action.
Capitol avenue market house made a
new farewell appearance at the meeting
of the city council . Tuesday evening.
Councilman Berka ' Introduced a resolu
tion which was passed, reciting that
the building Is serving no useful pur
pose. Is an Incumbrance on the landscape,
and has no particular reason for exist
ence. Therefore the city attorney Is In
structed to investigate the status of the
market house and Inform the council
may be legally devoted to by the coun
cil, also If the council can remove the
market house from Its present location
In the center1 of a street.
Employes of tne health depaitment will
be paid their November salaries from the
general fund, this step being authorized
by a resolution Introduced by Councilman
Funkhouser, chairman of the finance com
Councllmen Kugal, Bridges and Schroeder
were designated to confer with the city
electrician and representatives of the vari
ous companies having poles in the side
walk space on South Twenty-fourth street
below Leavenworth, with a view to having
. the poles removed and the wires placed
underground. The companies concerned do
not want to tear the poles out at once.
and a compromise will be sought.
Opening of Twenty-second street, from
Howard to Dodge, will be delayed some
time because of a defect In the papers
submitted to the council.
The- city engineer was directed, by reso
lution of Councilman Bridges, to repair
a dangerous washout on Fifteenth street.
- two blocks south of Vinton. A large quan
tity of the dirt In a deep fill has been
.washed out,1 taking a stretch of sidewalk
T.'fc Mi , -.
4 Tne wbramndwr" were passed to: pave
Howard street. Ninth to Sixteenth, with
brick, and Fourteenth, Howard to Daven
port, with asphalt.
Iowa. POntn-antera and Carriers.
' WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 17. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Hural carriers appointed
are as follows fur Iowa routes: Alvord.
route 1, Henry F Frledrlchsen carrier,
.Anthony J. Frembgen substitute; Persia,
route t, Russell E. Mitchell carrier. Marsh
C. Heath substitute; Woodbine, route 4,
Jothum L. Mlkesell carrier, no substitute.
Towa postmasters appointed: Arispe.
Union county, Cynthia S. Wilson, vice C.
K. Dutcher resigned; Dudley, Wapello
county, John It Sims, vice W. W. Rapp
Thousands of coffee-drinkers have voluntarily written us that they paid the heavy
price of Sleeplessness Heart Troubles Shaky Nerves Stomach Troubles Headaches
Indigestion, Etc. And that the change from coffee to
lias brought them Sound
Hearts, Comfort and Health.
Coffee certainly does destroy the soft gray filling
in the nerve centres and brain.
' "When that goes far enough you feel it
. Nervousness, heart trouble, sleeplessness, head
ache indigestion, or some form of ailment caused by
a shattered nervous system. y
Keep at the coffee until you prove it.
Then if you value comfort from sturdy health on
properly built nerve cells quit coffee and take on
Then you quickly begin the rebuilding and no
one need tell you.
'YOU KNOW IT.
The elements are in Postum that Nature demands.
"There's a Reason"
resigned: Templeton, Carroll county, Anna
Schwaller, vice V. Schwaller resigned.
HAUGHTY FIREMAN NOW
HAS NO CITY POSITION
William H. Galllgan. who was employed
as a plpeman at fire station No. 10, lo
cated at Twenty-ninth and Dorcas streets.
failed to respond to an alarm of fire last
Saturday night sounded at Forty-third and
Pacific streets, and was dismissed from
the department by the Board of Fire and
Police Commissioners last night.
Galllgan responded to roll call and while
on the way to the fire got In an argument
with Captain A. H. Head. Galllgan be
came angry and went home, falling to re
port for duty since that time.
The Schnauber & Hoffman messenger
servloe, located at 106 North Tenth street,
was granted the privilege of maintaining
their office at the present location. The
company was recently organized, but was
ordered to move by the police because the
messenger boys under the age of IS years
are not permitted to respond to calls in
that section of the city. Schnauber St
Hoffman alleged that all messengers em
ployed by them have a'ttalned their ma
jority. The board reversed the order of
the police department.
Don't be afraid to sriv Cnamberlaln's
Cough Remedy to your children. It is per
Tou've a chance to secure "Benson &
Thorne" quality In boys' overcoats at a
huge reduction tomorrow. A lot of GO coats
In choice mixtures worth to $12.60 are to go
at only $7-50 each, while a lot of )6.&0 to 13.50
values are to go at only $1.76. Benson &
Thorne Co., New Location, 1518 Farnam St.
DUNN MAY BE OUT OF OFFICE
Doubtful If He Can Draw Pay from
City During; Period of His
I. J. Dunn may have some difficulty In
keeping his position as assistant district
attorney, according to lawyers interested
Jo. his. disbarment In law. .they say, Mr.
Lunn cannot noia ' ine piece oecause ne,
until ' his suspension Is over, is not a
City Attorney Burnara and Dunn have
supposed that Dunn could work in the of
flco and draw his salary, even If his name
Is not attached to the end of petitions and
motions. He can go to the office and
work, but when It comes to drawing the
salary, there's the rub.
' It may happen that none will dare to
draw a warrant In favor of Dunn for work
as assistant city attorney when he Is in
law not at the present time an attorney
Sleep, Steady Nerves, Good Digestion, Clear Brains, Strong
CEREAL COMPANY, Ltd., Battle
NORMAL BOARD VISITS WAYNE
Reinstated Body Decides to Look Over
FIRST MEETING SINCE DECISION
Principals Thomas of Kearney and
Crabtree of Pern Attend ana
Get Batch of Claims
(From a Staff Coriespondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 17.--SpecIal.) The State
Normal board, wtth all members present
voted to visit the Wayne normal school
tomorrow and Inspect the buildings and
grounds with a view to buying the school
for the state. The late legislature ap
propriated $90,000 for this purpose, but
owing to the fight the democratic leaders
made to oust the Normal board the matter
was necessarily delayed until the courts
decided the Shallenberger board had no
right to exist.
The board met In the office of the state
treasurer. It being the first meeting of
the board has held since July, when the
governor's board sought to take charge of
affairs. It decided to refer the matter
of the proposition of Alliance for the loca
tion of the new normal school to the at
torney geenral to secure an opinion as to
the rights of the board under the law In
this matter. The law provides that within
ten days after September 1 proposals from
the towns desiring the new school shall be
filed with the bosrd. Alliance was the
enly town to make Its proposition accord
Ing to law, though several towns filed
their proposals with the new board now
out of existence.
Many Bills Audited.
The board today began Its business Just
where It left off and audited and passed
upon $75,000 worth of claims, Including the
pay roll of both Kearney and Peru normal
schools. The claims from the Kearney
school were as follows: Pay roll, $22,934.50;
claims against the maintenance fund, $2,
957.77; repairs, $1,068.79; library, $379.69;
traveling expenses of principal, $S3.60. Prin
cipal Crabtree of the Peru normal had not
figured his vouchers, but the board esti
mated that the total bills allowed would
reach nearly $76,000.
Following the visit to Wayne, the board
will meet here December 2 at which time
the matter of the new buildings at Peru
and Kearney will be taken up.
Applications were received from partita
who desire to be principal of the Wayne
school should it be bought.
The meeting of the board was like a re
union of old college "chumps." Secretary
Luther P. Ludden, of course, was the first
on the ground with the minutes of the
meeting already prepared, and next came
Treasurer Brian to unlock his office. Then
the others and Principal A. O. Thomas of
Kearney, and a general handshaking and
expressions of good wilKoccurred. The Rev.
Mr. Ludden had a copy of the opinions
in the normal board case and he explained
to the board that the court not only
swatted the law. because it amended the
Kearney normal law, but also, because the
law amended another independent act, the
Junior normal school act. Thus, in two par
ticulars, the law was bad.
After the board got down to business
Principal Crabtree 'came to the meeting
with a hand full of vouchers and was eery
cordially received regardless of the vari
ous rumors about his scalp now being a
half Inch off his head.
The members of the board left tonight
for Omaha, where they will take an early
train in the morning for Wayne.
H. M. Childs of Tork was re-elected
president and Rev. Mr. Ludden secretary
and Dr. Shellhorn vice president of the
The supreme court has given the de
fendants or members of the normal board
which it. Is Just ousted fifteen days In
which to file a motion for a rehearing.
No member of the defunct board has been
COFFEE THE CAUSE
Of Tarioas Ailments.
It does not require a scientist to dis
cover that coffee Is harmful.
Plain common sense and the simple
habit of looking for the cause of things,
soon reveal coffee in Its true light that
of a hablt-formlng drug.
"My family on both sides were con
firmed coffee topers," writes a Penna.
man, "and we suffered irorn nervousness,
headache, sleeplessness, dlsiiness and pal
pitation of the heart.
"Medical treatment never seemed to do
any permanent good. I thought there
must be some cause for these troubles
and yet did not find it was coffee until
I was forty-one.
"Hearing of the benefit that many had
derived from changing to Postum, I quit
coffee and used Postum entirely. Now I
am like a new man.
"I sleep well, can cat three good meals
a day, have no headache nor palpitation,
no nerve twitching in my face, and I don't
have to pay out hard-earned money for
"That's my experience anywsy."
Read "The Road to Wellville" In pkgs.
"There a Reason."
Ivor reat tae above letter. A new one
appeara from time to time. They are gea
alae, tne, and full of human Interest.
IF Campbell's Soups cost two or
three times the price you probably
wouldn't hesitate to try them.
But you think that at the low price they
cannot be so high-grade and perfect.
That is natural. But it is a mistake. Price
has nothing to do with the quality of
If you could only see the prime meats and choice poultry .
and fresh delicate vegetables we use; and the perfect care and
daintiness .with which we prepare them all, you would realize
that money cannot produce better soups. But why not try
them and judge for yourself? not satisfied, the grocer
returns your money.
Why not give him your order now?
Pet Celery Beef
f) T.ll Julienne Tonmto
Chicken ffrtMe Hnuillnn
Apryui rnnwmm tVinmnter
Work Turtle Clni I how-ler Pepiier Pot
tUm Bouiltnn MulliraUmy
Tom.tivOkr. Mutton Hrf-th
- VermKelli-Tomato Chicken Gumbo (Okra)
Just add hot water, bring to a
boil, and serve.
How about copy of Campbell'i
Menu Book free?
Joseph Campbell Company
Camden N J
I love the time of th
"CmmphrU't l com-
Ins," .erv.il hoc
Look for the red-and-white
around since the decision was handed
down, and it Is not known whether the
board will ask for a rehearing.
Cnlver'a New Company.
Ed L. Culver of Omaha nas sent to the
state auditor copy of a proposed corpora
tion, which the auditor has turned over
to the secretary of state for his action.
The statement sent to the auditor Is en
titled an agreement In which Culver agrees
to send to the agents off surety bond com
panies a copy of a publication which he
will get out, giving the hints on how to
secure new business, and he also agrees
to publish rates of the various companies
and represent the companies at meetings
of the State Bonding board and keep track
of legislation. The auditor Interpreted the
agreement to mean that Culver would act
as a clearing house for the companies and
prepare rates and act as general advisor.
As a member of the bonding board Au
ditor Barton is of the opinion Mr. Culver
will have very little to say at the meet
ings of the board should he form such a
The National Free Labor association of
New Tork has sent to the sttae officers
copies of a letter which It Is circulating,
showing Governor Shallenberger of Ne
braska and the other members of the
Board of Public Lands and Buildings has
signed a contract wltb Max Cohen of Chi
cago for the use of convict labor in the
manufacture of shlrtsl The letter says
Max Cohen Is a salesman for the Reliance-
Sterling company and -'that this company
has contracts in nine states for the use
of the convicts. The obect of the assocla
tlon, its literature - sets out, is to fight
convict labor when . In competition with
Omaha Company Absorbed.
The Security Mutual -i Insurance com
pany of Lincoln has A taken ' over the
Christian fraternity . contracts with the
consent of the state auditor. The last
named company which tbad its headquar
ters in Omaha had a small membership
and for that reason the auditor feared
that a few deaths would put It, out of
business, so taiien the company proposed
to be absorbe he gladly gave his permis
sion. I na al etted to the policy holders
of the Christian fraternity Auditor Bar
ton said the Omaha company officers had
done well with the company, but that It
was a ahrd struggle for a small organiza
tion to get a start without a large ex
penditure of private , funds. He was
pleased at the change.
Jury Acquits Coon.
William Coon, who drove the automo
bile which killed Miss Smith more than a
year ago was cleared by a Jury in district
court of the charge of manslaughter. The
Jury brought In a verdict of acquittal.
The proposed agreement between the
traction company and the city of Lincoln
will be discussed at an open meeting of
the council Thursday night
W00DARD OWES STATE
State Accountant Winds X'p Kxam
Ination ' of Books at Lincoln
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 17. (Special Tele
gramsState Accountant Tulleys com
pleted his investigation of the books at
the Lincoln asylum today and his report
shows that Superintendent Woodard Is in
debted to the state some f22. This Is due,
said the report, to clerical errors on the
part of the bookkeeper.
In the meantime Felix Newton, the de
posed bookkeeper brought forth an affi
davit signed by J. M. Brown, former
gardener at the institution. In which Brown
said he had received all the coal delivered
to the institution while working there, and
one carload which was paid for as having
been delivered In March, was never re
ceived at the institution.
At the time the claim was filed for this
car of coal by the Union Fuel company,
Newton refused to sanction the payment,
and It was held up on this account for sev
eral months until finally Superintendent
Woodard came before the Board of Public
Lands and Buildings and secured payment
of the bill.
In the office of the secretary of state
the secretary of the coal company said he
Intended to protest to Governor Shallen
berger against the further employment of
Newton at tho institution.
Jary In Chamberlain Case.
BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. 17. (Special
Telegram.) The Jury to try the case of
the state of Nebraska against Charles M.
Chamberlain, the Tecumseh banker, was
secured late this . afternoon. A number of
witnesses were examined this evening.
The trial of the case will consume a week
Frank Chamberlain Arraigned.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Nov. 17.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Frank Chamberlain was ar
raigned today In county court on the
charge of shooting his sweetheart, Miss
Mae Austin, with Intent to commit mur
der. He pleaded not guilty and the case
was set for hearing November 30. In de
fault of 13.000 bond he was remanded to
McLean's Katate Growing.
HASTINGS, Neb.. Nov. 17.-(Speclal.)
County Judge Button has received from the
Bay State Trust company In Boston an
envelope deposited there by Charles Mc
Lean, the supposed Bchlater, showing de
posits In various banks in the sum of over
$5,000. Schlatter died a ward of the county
here a month ago. A few days following
his death evidences of his wealth were
10c a can
-K e "
V ' KINDS,
found and It Is now estimated that his
estate Is upwards of 110.000. When taken
to the county hospital for charity treat
ment he had over $000 and a number of
large diamonds In his possession, but these
he gave to the superintendent with In
struction to turn them over to the county
court after his death.
braskn News Notes,
GENEVA District court Is in
this week with a short docket.
BEATRICE At the competitive drill of
Company C last nitrht Harold Pagles won
the Colby gold medal.
SUTHERLAND Evangelist Weinland of
Omaha will conduct revival services at the
local Presbyterian church, beginning Sun
BEATRICE A game of foot ball will
be Dlaved here next Friday afternoon be
tween the Beatrice and Wilber high
SUTHERLAND Very little water Is run
ning in the South Platte river at this place.
owing to the bed of the stream being
plugged up by snow.
GOTHENBURG Ducks and geese have
been coming Into this part of the coun
try for several days. Hunters are report
lng some fair sized bags.
ANSLEY On October 22. 1SS3, Custer
county had deeper snow than the first
snow this year. The snow of October 22
ISM, was two feet on the level, while the
present snow Is fifteen to sixteen inches
REWARD Henry Campbell has bought
A. J. Callender's coal business and also
ground near the Burlington & Mlsnourt
tracks In South Seward, upon which h
will erect buildings for the storage of all
kinds of seeds.
SUTHERLAND A coal shortage here
has been worrying some of the residents
There Is a scarcity of coal here nearly
everv winter and when a shipment does
arrive it Is oftlmes apportioned among the
buyers In small quantities.
BEATRICE A nartv of Beatrice hunt-
ters who went to Shickley. Neb., Monday
yesterday shipped home 100 ducks from
that place, some of which will be used
at a banquet to be held next Fridav
evening by the Presbyterian brotherhood.
SEWARD Mayor Merrlam will mak
the address of welcome at the dedicatory
services at the city hall Thursday nlth
and Mr. Jasnn Cleland. the veteran fir
man of Fremont, will respond. F. O
Simmons will make the dedicatory speech
LYONS A village election was . held
here vesterdav which turned down twi
propositions, one to buy a site and hnild
thereon a town hall, and the other to-bli
the present gas plant. The combined
amount of bonds asked for was $10,000.
and the vote was P4 against' bonds, and
S2 for bonds.
NEBRASKA CITY During the storm
few days ago a flock of geese passed ov
the city and eight of them were killed an
two wounded by getting confused and fly
Ing against the standplpe and the wires
thereon. Councilman William Fischer se
cured all of them.
SEWARD Miss Hnttle Chrlstlanson
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Christian
son of Seward, and Robert I Atkins of
Nought, Neb., were married bv Jung
tjoiman last saturoay. l ne Drirte is
graduate of the class of '09 of the Sew
and High school and the groom es a local
ORD At the home of the bride s par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Stover, last
evening, their daughter. Mary, was mar
ried to Mr. Charles D. Cornell. Th
morning Mr. and Mrs. Cornell left for St
l.mil and other cities to be absent for
fortnight, after which they will be a
home In this city.
SUTHERLAND Ranchmen; have little
nread of winter, for there Is plenty
excellent range and thousands of tons
nay in stack along tne bottoms, the ex
cellent fall weather hes been very favor
able to the stock Interests and the animal
are In good condition to face hard weather.
BEATRICE The Uunlon Pacific road
which has been experiencing considerable
trouble the last few days In operating
trains between Beatrice and Manhattan.
Kas., because of high water, managed to
get a passenger train through last even
ing. The situation Is Improving, and
trains win soon be running again on
LYON'S Two of Burt eonntv's voting
people. Thomas Dolan and Miss Nora M.
Kieffer. were married today. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Father
O'DonouKhue from Bancroft. The groom
Is the son of the Into Peter Dolan, and
the bride the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Kleffor. The young folks will make
their home on the old Dolan homestead.
NEBRASKA CITY Lon J. Cook, a lead
ing farmer of tills vicinity, was married
this afternoon at the homo of the bride's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Pales,
at Talmage, to tr.elr daughter. Miss
Blanche. The wedding wis attended by
a large number of relatives and friends.
Both are well known and popular young
LEIGH Thomas J. Skoda and Miss
Elizabeth K. Knapp were united In mar
riage at 10 o'clock this morning at the
t'aiholto church, Rev. Father Zak officiat
ing. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Sknda and Is engaged In the restau
rant business at this place. The bride Is
the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Michael Knapp, wealthy farmers of this
tSEWARD Clarence Flanlgan, the young
man who assaulted Ben H. Cross at
Heaver Crossing last May and loft for
Colorado when a warrant was sworn out
In Judge Gladwish's court for his arrest,
appeared before the Judge In Seward
Monday and was fined $2 and costs
amounting to $31. 0. The young man's
father had previously settled with Cross
for the injuries be received, paying him
WYMORE The annual convocation of
the Nebranka diocese of the Episcopal
church convened In Wymore Tuesday
evening with about forty clergymen In at
tendance. It being the twenty-first anni
versary of the establishment of St. Luke's
church In Wymore the event was prop
erly celebrated. Rt. Rev. John Williams
of Omaha delivered the address of the
evening. The meeting lasts until next
HASTINGS Quirk and well directed ef
forts by the fire department saved two
adjoining buildings and a large stork of
automobiles from dent ruction by fire early
yesterday morning. The fire originated In
the headquarters of the leatherwnrkem
union and had worked through the floor to
the Ktltt-lMllon garage below and up
through the ceiling to the roof before It
was discovered. A dozen automobiles were
moved out through the smoke, fire and
water, but none were seriously damaged
The damage to the John Keedle building
amounted to ubout II, OW.
NEBRASKA CITY The vinegar works
hus slopped purchasing app es for Ihe
sen son. During the summer snd fall they
rurchased 6 l bushels of apples, of whl-;h
there were l.Qu) loads hauled to the works
Slid two carloads shlpiw-d In. The st-cre.
tary of the con.pany estimates that 20.000
HALF MINUTE STORE TALK
Josh Billings once said. "I don't rare how much it man talks If
ha only says it in a few words." We didn't take the hint from
Josh, but we quote his words to prove soundness of our proposi
tion when we sajr a little about this store every day rather than
say a whole lot once a week as used to be the clothing store way
of advertising before this store opened.
I'll 12 HOME OK
The Sweater Coat
has almost superseded the
fancy vest lately; thou
sands of good dressers who
formerly had a liking for
vesta of various hue, are
now wearing sweater coats.
The reason there 're nifty
and they're comfortable
also, the niftiest style you
see worn came from this
store, and we'd like to fit
you with one. Prices more
$2.00 to $7.00
THE PEOPLE OF OMAHA
are fast learning the advantage
of buying all their Drug Store heeds
Whether It be a prescription, a box of pills, a hot water bottle, or some
toilet articles, they know they get what they want of Ihe very best quality
Prices that please
SPECIAL PRICKS THIS WEEK
Although there has been a big advance In the price of rubber goods, we
will still sell at our former low prices as long as our present stock lasts.
2.00 Combination Syringe and Hot Water Bottle ., $1.50
$1.75 Rapid Flow Fountain Syringe $1.25
$1.60 Hot Water Bottles )c; $3.00 Globe Spray Ladles' Syringe, $I.fl9; $3.50
Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe, $2.73. Have you seen the new Fusible Core
Hot Water Bottles, made of one piece of rubber, absolutely can't leak. We .
75c Hard Rubber Combs 40c; 75c Manicure Scissors 49c $1.60 Hand
Mirrors 60c; $1.00 Listerlne 80c; 50c Syrup of Figs 45c; 60c Hay's Hair
Health 43c; 60c Pape's Diapepsln 45c. , , . .
Ask to see "Your Initial Tablet," steel engraved; on 40 sheets of fino
linen paper, 25c.
Some extra values In $5.00 Fountain Pens at $2.r0.
We still have a few boxes of Burns & Rothenburg 10c straight cigars
we will sell at 3 for 20c; box of 25 for $1.65, as long SB they last.
Palm Olive Soap, 3 cakes for 20c.
11 Drug -Co.
bushels of apples remained In the orchard-?
and were allowed to go to waste, having
been frozen during the recent cold spell,
which goes to show that the apple crop
In this vicinity was not sicli a failure as
It was predicted it would be earlier In the
TABLE ROCK G. R. Martin died sud
denly at his residence In tills city while
seated at the supper table. Mr. Martin
was born In Indiana on Janunry 14. Vstti,
nnH enme to Nebraska In PstS. Ho serv. d
as eountv commissioner from lRSti to 1S112 ,
and as sheriff from l'.K to U0i ami was a
lending business man here for many years.
He leaves a widow and five Children, as
follows: Dr. R. W. Martin of Los VegHH,
Nevada, Frank Martin of Table Roc-c,
Cherles W. Mcrtln of Upokane, Mertle
Llr.n of Kansas City and Mrs. Roy H.
Norrls of Table Rock.
NEBRASKA CITY The police nrrestd
two women last evening. In company with
a man, and they are charged with "runn
ing the growlor," which Is prohibited by
ordinance. This Is another of the features
of Mayor Jackson's cleanup of the city.
He has also prepared two ordinances whlc l
he will present to the council at Its next
meeting raising the salary of tho police
men to $60 and the chief to J75 per month.
He will also ask for an ordinance making
it a fineable offense to drive on the wrong
side of the street He Is rfolng to enfor?u
the latter ordinance and try a new poll-je
force with which to clean 'up the city.
OMAHA BOYS AS DEBATERS
Ilea rkefrlngton and Herbert Potter
Are Selected to Defend Uni
versity of Nebraska.
Wof-d has come from Lincoln that Ben
Cherrlngton and Herbert Potter of Omaha
have been chosen as two members of the
debating squad of Nebraska university.
Both boys are graduates of the Omaha
high, where they won considerable dis
tinction as debaters, and will be two of
the six men who will uphold the glory
of Nebraska platform oratory In the Inter
state University Debating league. , The
selections were made from a large num
ber of aspirants Tuesday evening by the
BARBERS GET POSTPONEMENT
Hearing; on Alleged Violation of the
Sanday Closing Law Pnt Off
to November 23.
The twelve barbers against whom com
plaints were filed for keeping their places
of business open last Sunday, appeared in
police court, represented by Attorney John
Reagan, who asked that the examination
NO DYSPEPSIA OR
Little Diapepsin Believes Bad
Stomachs in Five Minutes.
Every family here ought to keep some
Diapepsln in the house, as any one of
you may have an attack of Indigestion or
Stomach trouble at any time, day or
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you eat and overcome a dis
tressed, out-of-order stomach five min
If your meals don't tempt you, or what
little you do eat seems to fill you, or lays
like a lump of lead In your stomach, or
If you have heartburn, that is a sign of
Ask your Pharmacist for a 50-cent case
of Pape's Diapepsln and take a little Just
as soon as you can. There will be no
207-209 N. 16th Street.
HOTEL LOYAL BLOCK
tiTj Aookles xo youi
Five ciln bottles 60 o.
Tel. Douglas 60.
be held Tuesday, November 23. All of tho
barbers against whom complaints weri
made were in court, but were not called
upon. ' "'
Another complaint was filed ' by D. M.
Copas, the chairman of the barbers' Sun
day closing committee, the defendant betruj
Ibaac Woods, wtth shop in the Board of
The longer a cold hangs on, the more It
weakens the system. Cure It promptly by
using Chamberlain's Cough Remeay.
Case of 1'rllaa-ra at
CLEVELAND. O.. Nov. 16. A case ol
TAiio vru the newlv Identified, ai.seaaa.
which the United States government is
fighting Is reported to the fi dernl authori
ties from Clevelard City hospital, -the first
In this section of Ohio. Mrs.' Jsmes F.
Long Is the victim and her rendition la
such that Bhe Is unable, according to her
physician to give a history of -her case.
Dr. Mm tin Frederick, city health 1 officer,
made the diagnosis and saynjhat the
symptoms ara unmistakable. , ' A
you have anything to sell or trade
want quick action advertise It In
Official Forecasts t
' FOR NEBRASKA Fair, with rising
r OR IOWA Fair and warmer.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
6 a. m..
6 a. m..
7 a. m..
fl a. m...
9 a. m.
90 a. m 19
11 a. m...
1 p. m...
2 p. m...
2 p. m...
4 p. m...
fi p. ni...
6 p. in...
7 p. m...
8 p. m...
0 p. in...
sour risings, no belching of undigested
food mixed with acid, no stomach gas oi
heartburn, fullness or heavy feeling In
the stomach. Nausea, Debilitating Head
aches, Dizziness or . intestinal griping.
This will all go, and, besides there will
bo no sour food left over in the stomach
to poison your breath with nuaseous
Pape's Diapepsln Is a certain cure for
out-of-order stomachs, because it pre
vents fermentation and takes hold of
your food and digests it just the sam
as if your stomach wasn't there.
Relief in five minutes from all atom
ach misery is at any drug store, waltini
These large 50-cent cases contain mop
than sufficient to cure almost any chroni
case of Dyspepsia, Indigestion or an;
other Stomach trouble. Adv.
Powered by Open ONI