Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 29, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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tiinahan President of Central Commer.
cial Teachers' Association.
loni Capital Wins Contest for tirxt
Convention Against Drnrrr anil
(inlcsbnrK Klertlon Are
I nanliiioii.
It. 11. Hoylrs was elected president of the
Ccirtral Commercial Teachers' association
-t ilia annual eleoilon holJ yestcnlay aft
ernoon at Doyle Huslntrs collcgo. The
cinwatio.-i voted tu hold tho next gathering
Ill Moines. Almon P. Gales, secretary
of the Western Commercial School Man
userV association, was presented with a
solid gold watch as a murk of appreciation
Cor his services.
. V. N. Watson of tho Lincoln Business
cull.rtc was selected as the vlco president
of tiie teachers' association, and Miss Mary
Horner of Waterloo was chosen as secre
tary. Jliss Lena A. Vogt of Cedar Kaplds,
Iho former secretary, was jnado treasurer.
AH of tho elections were unanimous, with
the exception of the selection of a meeting
place, for next year. iJenver and Ualsburg
wanted tile convention, but Des Moines won
lle.lnl to Wlt-hltu .11 nu. '
Tho Williams- sold- medal, for excellence
in rapid calculation, was won by Earl Clark
of Wichita, Kan., who had nine points. The
uecotid highest pupil was MI? Freda Martin
of Des Moines, who mado Xivo and a half
. puintM. Clark was presented the medal In
peiaoif by H. F. Williams of Des Moines,
the doiKir, who Insisted that In the future
tho nudal bo called by another name.
Parker Woodson of the Select School of
Shorthand and Typewriting of Chicago, was
presented with tho Drown trophy, the gift
Of O. W. .Brown of Jacksonville, 'ill., fer
. excellence In rpeed typewriting. The medal
' Is to be retained by the school until next
year, when It will be returned to be con
tasted for again. If one school wins for
nve successive years the cup will remain
' the permanent Drouertv nf thn Inatltntinn
Resolutions were passed by the conven
' tlcm Just prior to closing expressing gratl
tude to the various persons and Institutions
wnicn contributed to the success of the
, garnering.
Woman's Side of Case.
MIh lone Duffy, the new proprietor of
' the Van Sant school of Omaha, sprang a
surprise Saturday. She was on the pro
gram to give an address upon "How a
Woman Can Run a Business College."
Miss Duffy treated the subject from a
new standpoint and declared that woman
. has been content to do secondary work,
fcslng less than her maximum powers. Self-confidence,
she said, was the only thing
'' lacking to make women a power In busi
ness. "Women lack self-confidence," said Miss
' Duffy, "they have everything they need
for successful administration; but a reoog-
nltlon of the business ability which lies
within' them unused.
"Womanhood Itself Is their biggest com
' merclal asset, and it Is the very thing they
overlook entirely. It will many times over
' offset the woman's lesser acquaintance
llsh the school In the eyes of the public as
a conscientiously managed Institution for
t with the ways of business. It will estab
... conscience plays a large part In a woman's
;. undertakings.
. ",Thls matter of environment Is one to
which women give much thought and not
only will keep a high standard before the
HiKlents and surround them with the best
Influences while in school, but they will
also keep the same thing in view In send
ing students into positions. A woman,
knowing how much surroundings mean to
young people, vll . look well and thought
fully into conditions before advising the
, still Impressionable boy of girl to take the
Offered employment,"
. Colonel Hoole'a - Address.
Colonel George Soule, president of the
Soule Commercial college and literary In
stitute fit , New Orleans, delivered an ad
dress upon matters pertaining to the run
ning ot a business college and denounced
the "trust" schools,' 'saying that they stifle
genius, and talent, . and enrich only one'
"The speculation schools or the chain
system, of schools' said: Colonel Boule,
"enriches only one man, that is, the owner
and manager, who. j-ecelyes the profits ol
all tho schools comprising the chain. Thus
lie becomes a, school speculator, depriving
many other teachers of the opportunity
of becoming proprietors of schools, and also
of enriching himself in a monopolistic man
ner." 1
'The Underwood experts who- were pres
ent ut the convention yesterday made good
records at tpecd work. II. O. Blalsdell of
Xtw York, who holds- Hie world's record
in exhibition-103 words per minute for an
hour-wrote an average of 102 per minute
yesterday for mcuty minutes. Tho others
wrote as follows: ill. Coombes-of New
Tfovk. -M; Gus It. Trofzger of Now York,
89; Lynn Holt of Kansas f!W R7
In tho prjliminory contest yesterday of
Ovo minutes' work on the machine in
dictation and copy j-eading the seven con
testants averaged, as follows: Parker
Woodson. Chicago. ta.J; Loona Richardson,
Des Moines, 44.5; Raymond Bishop, Water
loo. I3.D; Avis Jennings, Omaha, 3U.5; Sophia
Pahl. Omaha, 34; Madeline Drake, Omaha,
8S.3; Oltvo Wesson, Des Moines, 2U.7. The
i flvo highest pupils took part in tho final
J contest tills morning, and when the Judgea
examine the papers, tho school which won
the Brown trophy will be given tho custody
of the cup for the coming year.
The couventlon, which ends today in
; Omaha, Is tho biggest gathering of com
mercial teachers ever held, and the edu-
3 catora present say that It la due to the
preliminary advertising and publicity given
- by the Omaha press.
"I have attended all of the big conven
tions of the country," said C. V. Oden of
New York, school manager for the Under-
wood Typewriter company, "and the gath
ering in Omaha la the biggest one I ever
saw. The publicity bureau connected with
' your Commercial club deserves credit for
the able way in which they handled the
ltuatlon. The Omaha press responded
nobly and the preliminary work done In
this city la the best I ever saw."
Parker Woodson, of the Boleiit School
t of Shorthand and Typewriting of Chicago
. rfou the Rrown trophy for the greatest
j. speed and accuracy in the final contest
held at the convention of commercial
(.. teachers. Miss Leona Richardson of Des
t Moines was second, and Miss Avis Jon
. Dings of the Van Sant school of Omaha
was third.
I Following is the list of final averages
. In the dlcutlon and copy reading speed
contests: Parker Woodson, Chicago,
47 J3-; Leona Richardson, Dca Moines.'
r., It 1J-30; Avis Jennings, Omaha, 40 H8
t. Bophla Pahl. Omaha. 17 7-10; R. V. Bishop'
-Waterloo, -10. '
Mrs. Osgood Win at Golf.
, QUINCT. Masa.. May 2$. -Mr., y, c. Os
" food of tiie Country club won the cham-
pionship of the Ronton Woman' Uolf as
. KM'iuUoii on tiie Woliaston links today de
feinting Mrs. E. C. W heeler, Jr.. of Wolias
ton. last year winner, by 9 up and I to
Have Boot Print Ik
lighting natures Bargess-Orandaa Co.
Beat Dry Cleaning of garments. Twin
City Dyo Works, 407 Bourn Jriiteenth.
160 Rational Xdfe Insurance Co. 1910
Charles E. Ady, Gonoral Agent, Omaha
Home Lout to Some Maker makes
rent money work for the family. Ne
braska Savit.g and Loan Ass'n will show
you. 108 Board of Trade Bldg.. Omaha
Big May Party Arrangements have
ben completed for the unnuul May party
to be given Tuesday night In Knights of
Columbus hall by the entertainment com
mittee of Omaha council. It is expected
that the Fourth Degree chapter will attend
the function in full regalia.
Suing for Damage Axel Kron had
just started work as a briUye lepairer for
the Burlington and was sitting on a pier
when a freight engine camo by with a
heavily loaded tender. Coal showered
down upon Kron, who then went to the
hospital. lie Is now suing the road In dis
trict court for IW.OOO.
Work on Kennedy Building Active
work has been started on the new Kennedy
budding at Sixteenth and Jackson streets,
which will be occupied by the Union Out
fitting company when completed. The con
tractors have been. at 'work all weok put
ting in the concrete piers which will nup
port the big soven-etory building. As soon
as the piers are all in the brick laying will
be rushed, as the building must be finished
by September 15. . " '
City, HaU Closed Monday The city
hall will be closed Monduy,' from morning
to night. Mayor Dahluian will not Issue
a Memorial day proclamation, as the state
law ar.d trte governor's jroclamatlon covers
the needs. No meeting of tho committee
of the whole of tire council will be held
Monday, as the councllmcn will be taking
part In the Memorial day exercises. The
committee will hold a meeting Tuesday
morning at 9 o'clock.
Fanerai of John M. Mo Relatives of
John M. Rice, who died May 24 at Han
Bernardino, -Cal., announced' Saturday that
the funeral will be held In Fremont Tues
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Friends from
Omaha and. Fremont have becn-.reqiu.sted
to. attend the servlces.--Mr, Rice formerly
lived at 1C16 Emmet street In Omaha. The
relatives of his wife live In Fremont. Mr.
Rloe also leaves many friends in Bangor,
Me., where he lived for a long time.
Will Come Here
International Boiler Makers Secured
by Publicity Bureau of Com
mercial Club.
Through the efforts of the Publicity
Bureau of the Omaha Commercial club
Omaha will get next year a convention
which will bring here at least 2,000 men
who will stay a full week.
Rome Miller, who Is vice chairman "of
the , bureau, last evening received a tele
gram from Niagara Falls, Ont, from R. U.
Wolfe, city boiler inspector of Omaha, say
ing that by a unanimous vote it had been
determined by the International Boiler
makers' association to come here next time.
The publicity bureau has been working
for this convention for six months and has
written, hundreds of bollermakers all over
the country.
Besides 1,000 and More delegates, there
will come about 900 men interested In sell
ing boiler manufacturer all sorts of sup
Piles. , ,
Colonel Glaasford is Charge of Post
During; Rehabilitation for
. Military Service.
Lieutenant Colonel W. A. Glassford. chief
signal officer of tho Department of tho
Missouri, and commandant at Forr Omahn
has not received any official notification
pf his transfer to Chicago, and .know
nothing more of It than appear in tho
press dispatches.
Colonel Glassford has been In eommnnrt
of Fort Omaha for about three years, hav
Ing succeeded Lieutenant Colonel E. O.
recnot, now retired. Colonel Glasfmii
ha been In command of tho post since its
rehabilitation, and has superintended It
Dutiaing, as well as the Installation of tho
great balloon plant and the wireless tele
graphy tower, and the general rearrange
ment of Fort Omaha as one of tho most
noted military rendezvous of the country.
in mat period lie has endeared himself
to the people of Omaha through his loy
alty to the city and his active Interest in
It many enterprise a far as he consist
ently could as an army officer. His trans
fer to Chicago Is a distinct promotion
Colonel Glaesford said: "Wnlle I milch
regret to leave Omaha wiiere I have made
so many warm and sincere friends. I am
glad that I ain.assignd to duty in the easr
rather than farther west."
Aberdeen lias Clean slate.
ABERDEEN, S. D., May 28. (Special.)
The Aberdeen base ball team has so far
pleyed an unbroken Berks of victories this
-ason, the teams it has vanquished being
the St. Paul colored Gophers, twice; the
Verdon, S. D., team, .once; the Linton,
N. O., team, four times. t The last game
of the series with Linton was plaved
Wednesday, when Aberdeen mado two
rcores in the seventh, the final score stand
ing 1 to 0 In Aberdeen's favor.'
Makes Children
flit an . ..ana .
jrL a
opular pkg 10c;
Family Ue, l&c.
Soli by Grocer.
Pobtum Cereal Co.,
L iAitoi f
Lawyer Thinks He Will File for Con
gress from This District.
Jlow Has One Brother In Lower Hons
' from Ilaltersfleld, Cal., bnt See
Xo neason for noldlna
"I rather think that I will file for the
nomination," said Ed P. Smith attorney,
with regard to the discussion of his pro
bable candidacy for congress on the demo
eratlc tlrkot.
Mr. Smith has Just returned from Wash
ington, where he went on legal business
While there he noted tho distinction con
forred on the two Fosa brothers, one 1
member of congress from Indiana and th
other from Massachusetts. The Indian
Fobs Is Oj. Republican and the Massachu
setts Fobs was recently elected as a demo
crat, though a lifelong republican up to
the last campaign.
Now, It. happens that Ed P. Smith has a
brother sitting In the house representing
the Bakorsfleld district In California, who
Is a republican and a member of the com
mlttee on rules. It la surmised that Ed
t. decided there Is no good reason, the
voters being willing, why the great family
of which he is a member should not also
be distinguished by the presence of two
brother In the national house ot repre
sentatlve. ,
In any event, the entry of Ed P. Smith
Into the race will give some worry to City
Comptroller Lobeck, Lawrle J. Qulnhy
and 8. Arion Lewis, who have figured
that they would fight It out between them
for the democratic consolation prize.
Summary and Report of Eighteen
. Year of Work Show Oraranlaa
tlon lias Administered to -1,621.
j Th Nebraska Chilldren' Home society.
since .it organisation In September. 1803,
has received a total of 1,043 children, ac
cording to an official report issued In tho
Homeless Children's Advocate, the principal
periodical or the society.
i The receipts for that period amount to
, The total number of children cared for
n that period Is, however, much beyond
those legally received. This number is given
at 4.621.
Rev- E. P. Qulvey of Omaha, state uner
intendent, is muking an effort to engage the
services of district superintendents in var
lous parts of the state. He says that
conditions promise a year of unusual sue
Ca and Pavement Controversy Pots)
Question t to City Engineer'
Assistant city Engineer . Campen and
license Inspector Schneider this morning
took a look at. the lunch wagon on North
Fifteenth strteet, between Chicago and
cass, which is alleged to be on the side
walk space. The owner claims he Is not
on the sidewalk, but tho city officials
have concluded he Is, and that the wagon
will have to be moved back several feet.
"No license can be issued for a lunch
wagon in Omaha now." said Inspector
Schneider, "but we cannot prevent people
from building or locating these wagon on
private property."
The engineer's department will Investi
gate ,.and roDort to the council on the
question whether a permit to connect gas
mains with a house gives the gas com
pany a right to cut the pavement to con
nect with a gas stove In a lunch wagon.
Th councilmen- do not think It does.
Laura Dell Wisdom.
Mis Laura Boll Wdom, 22 year old,
died at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. H. Wisdom. 2610 South Twelfth
street, early Saturday morning. The fun
eral will be held" from Grace Baptist
church Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Bur
ial will be at Forest Lawn. Besides her
parents. Miss Wisdom Is survived by alx
brother and one sister, Mr. C. II. Buf
flngton of Omaha.
Gns . Stepp.
Qua 8. Stepp 45 year old, secretary of
the Fred Vogel Real Estate company, died
at his home. 3044 Curtla avenue, Saturday
morning. The body will be laid at rest at
Royal Hill cemetery under the auspices
of the Woodmen of the World lodge at 2
o'clock Sunday afternoon.
Sirs. Alice Jones.
Mrs. Alice Jones, 81 years old, died Sat
urday morning at her home, 2438 Decatur
street Death was due to heart fallur
and complications growing out of old age.
Mr. Jonea had Ived In Omaha a long
time. She Is survived by several sons and
daughters. The funeral will be held from
the residence Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Burial gill be at Forest Lawn
If you have anything to sell or exchange
advertise It in The Bee Want Ad columns.
Flavor of
Wholesome, econom
ical food, that contents
the mind, satisfies the
appetite, and
"The Memory Lingers"
Ltd. Cattle Creek, Mich.
Shippers Arc to
Meet YVickersham
Delegations Start for Capital to Make
Complaint to Attorney General
on Bates Tuesday.
With plans complete for the meeting with
the attorney general in Washington, where
the western shippers are to ask for action
against the railroads under the Sherman
act, E. J. McVann, head of th traffic
bureau of the Omaha Commercial Club,
left for Washington Saturday.
Information received here Saturday de
noted a large attendance of shippers from
th principal towns of tho territory repre
sented at the meeting held on Tuesday in
Omaha. They will meet at the Wlllard
hotel Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock to
confer about the state of the proposition to
be made to Attorney General Wlckersham
at 3 o'clock that afternoon. This meeting
has been arranged.
Tho agitation raised by the shipper fol
lowing the Omaha meeting has borno fruit
In the form of a shower of telegram to
the member of congress attracting wide
attention in Washington.
Shoes and Lack
of Them Convict
General Appearance Against Him, So
MistaJi Barnett ' Gets ' '
Thirty Days, . '
The coincident fact that Ed Byrne, of
Fort Dodge, la., was found drunk and in
his stocking feet at Tenth street and
Capitol avenue, and that Clarence Barnett,
a negro, wa found attempting to sell a
pair of shoes, caused the latter' arrest
Friday night. Barnett was sentenced to
thirty days In jail when Detectives Mitchell
and Sullivan told the court th shoes Bar
nett had fitted Byrne.
District Clerk Appear Before Connty
Board for Money, to Cover
Advance Payments.
Robert Smith, clerk of the district court,
came before the Board of County Com
missioner Saturday to state that he had
advanced In Jury and state witness fees
the sum of $0,100. He said he had on hand
fee paid Into hi office amounting to
$6,600 and would turn this in if th board
would Issue a warrant In return to cover
the assignment taken for the cash out
lays to jurors and witnesses. The fees
paid Into Mr. Smith for filing papers and
so forth do not, by specific provision of
law, have to be turned Into the county
treasurer' office, until January L 1911.
Then the board agreed to allow the war
rant for $6,100.
A New Rom Cur That Anyone Can TJs
wiimnii iiisooniion or lios ox Time.
We have a New Method that cure
Asthma, and we want vou to trv It at our
expense. No matter whether your case 1
of long-standing or recent development,
whether It is present as hay fever or-ohro-
nle Asthma, our method la an absolute
cure., No matter In what climate you live,
no matter what your ace or occUDatlon.
our method will certainly cure you right
in your own home.
We especially want to send It to those
apparently hopeless cases, where all forms
of inhalers, douches, opium preparations.
lumen, -patent srnoKes," etc.. have, failed.
We want to show evervone at our own
expense that this new method will end
au aiiricuu oreatning, all wheeling, and
all those terrible paroxysms at once and
ior an lime. (
This free offer is too Inmnrt nnt tn nee.
lect a single day. Write now and begin
the cure at once. Send no money. Simply
mall coupon below. Do It Today.
Niagara and Hudson St., Buffalo.
N. Y.
Send free trial of your new method
M It's the'touresl.
It's the best.
Nothing finer
For your guest
Consumers' Distributer
John Nlttler
i 3224 S. 24th Street
Doui. 1889, Red 3932
Ind. .... A-1420
African Came Trails
HI Owa Book
AOEITT8 WAJITED for tn only aeooont
of al adTsn tarts la Africa by hliaaalf.
.bbwajub or riii books
I j- ...
What You
Don't Want Sell
Everybody has something around the
bouse they do not want Or perhaps
they have articles that while they
really have no use for them, at the
same time they dislike to throw them
Just let them find people who would
take these articles off their hands and
pay for them and they would be happy.
Yet that Is just what can be accom
plished by way of the For Sale Mis
cellaneous column In The Bee.
If you have anything you wish to
dispose of, write a small Want Ad and
Put It In Tho Boo
29, 1010.
Frrtaht Crew Idrnlllle Them aa Slest
Who Held lp Trnln nt
lou City.
W. C. Bennett, engineer, nnd Ooar Lar
son, fireman of the Northwestern railroad,
recognized four men they say boarded
their train and held them up, and caused
ffiLlillLl III! HiM-J JJ iM.I''PJl..llWsffr
f: .
w-'tH r-A. .-.
Bird's Eye View of Omaha and vicinity, showing tho accessibility of .West Lawn. to
Omaha and South Omaha
OpcBim JFoip Ir&p2ctifioini
Today ond Tomorrow (Decoration Day)
And Every Day Thereafter Until Sunset
The people of Omaha nnd South Omaha , are cordially invited to visit this beautiful
modern Cemetery just opened to the public. The improvements completed and under
construction as well as the rare natural advantages, will convince every visitor that West
Lawn will soon be famous for its landscape attractions.
The purchase of every lot or single grave carries with it a guaranty of perpetual
care for all future time, without cost to owner. Lots may be purchased for future use
on the easiest possible terms, you can practically make your own terms without interest
or taxes. Every purchaser of a lot on easy terms is insured, while paying for the lot
and his or her heirs receives a deed without further payment in case of death.
Take a West Leavenworth St. car to end of line, where carryalls and carriages will
take you to and from the Cemetery free of charge. We are prepared tocarry several thou
sand visitors. Automobiles and private carriages are invited to enter the cemetery at
slow speed the opening days.
... designed by Mr. Thos. L. Kimball. '
laAAest; L
201 Withnell Bldg., is(h and Harney Sts. V. Telephones: Doug. 1105; Ind. A-2155.
I ruste
4 rt vm
1:1 HI k 1
210 Kit Carson County Farms
Special Pullman Train on tho Kock Island, leaving Omaha, Tuesday evening,
June 21, for the round trip.
For maps, description of land, train schedule, and full particulars, call on or
write ..
C. Mo GraentKer
Room 307 First Natl. Bank Bldg. " A Bell Telephone, Tyler 1070.
Omaha Neb.
the arrest of the quartet Friday night.
Sergeant Pamuelson and four polleemen
In the police patrol answered the telephone
summon of tw-o railroad men and arrested
the suspects as the latter were about to
catrh a freight under the Union Pacific
The railroad men declare th prisoners
committed the holdup at Sioux City Thurs
day evening. The prisoner gav the
name, Charles Churchill, Cheater Flnley,
Harry Thompson nnd Carl Johnson. They
vm. r, 9
' 1 tJ4h - v a 6aA j ' - - io '
ri nrx-
t n
e A:
'I : ,
urlington, Colorado
1 liVUH iwljr xJlLil mwijy HHaH liliakJ
are alleged to hav gotten $S from their
A. Ij. Mohler. vice president and general
manager of the t'nlon Pacific, and hi
slHtant. Thomas Orr, hav returned from a , p,
trip to Denver. " r
William P. Stlllman, assistant station
master at the t'nlon station, and Mrs. Still.
mn, have arrived from a two week' trip
throiiKh Montana and the PacKlo coast,
where they were visiting relative.
1 1
"Hi .
' TA . ' - t
,1 a- .iVr
"a a
- Wfl
Tho Key to th Bltuatloa-Be Want Ad.
niiMiMHi.itai "fffp1 j1 r'TliTTIfT"!