Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1911)
THE OMAHA RUNDAY BEE: JUNE 4 1911.
TOPICS FOR THE DAY OF REST
Wallace Lave for International
Sunday School Convention.
COMMITTEE OF HUNDRED WORKS
Vmrmr (mnlllw for Promotion of
"Mn and Krlltli" Work
Mot to Neglect Smnrr
Mr. and Mr Ornrce P. Watlsre leave
for Pan Franrluro and otir Tar'fio ena-st
points early nent neck 11 he (tone ahmit
a month. While in ?s.n Frnncl.co thev
will attend the trlennkl nnventlon nf the
International Fttnrtav PcoM aoclnt'on. of
which organization Mr. Wallnci! It a mem
ber of the executive romnlltoe from No-"
braska and connected w'th ye al Im
portant subcommittees, r.y v'rtue of
being chairman of ihs ml"lnnary depart- !
ment of this great M-:rdny -h.iol orMnlrn- j
tlon, which covers all of No: 11 Ame-ln '
iliac presld.-s at the three ilor!
mme mission cor-fere-ir-. with which 1
mention oprns TuirSay. June t
nferrnce. It If :,,. C M. w'.ll be or.fi
of the home
of the moil important sai'ieri.vce cf home
mission reprrson ativts from al! the dif
ferent denomination, and ,; home mls
alon workeri west of the Rocky mountain
that haa ever been held. Among the speak
er will be Dr. Herrtog. formerly of the
First Congregational church of thla rity,
who la now at the head of the home mla
lon work for thli denomination.
Mr. Wallace will also preside at the even
ing meeting; of the convention, when the
mission work of the Sunday achool will
be set forth and which Is expected to be
one of the moat Inspirational meetings of
the convention. Thla will be held Monday
evening-, June 17. The day following Mr.
Wallace will again have charge of an In
stitute where plane and methods for de
veloping the mission spirit of the Sunday
school will be discussed In a practical man
ner and he will also speak at this meeting.
There will be a representation of about
forty-five delegates from Nebraska,
( Tha local committee of one hundred of
which Prof. E. U. Oraff le chairman, for
the promotion of the -Men and Religion"
work will not lay aside Its enterprise en
tirely for the a:immer. since the campaign
actually begins September I. The commit
tee Instead will employ the summer months
In preparation for the fall and winter cam
paign. This largo committee has been di
vided Into subcommittees, among which
the work la apportioned and all are to be
kept busy without Interruption,
The annual conference of the Free Meth
odist church, followed by the annual camp
rheeting. will be held at Blair. Neb.. In the
month of August. Joseph U Riley, pastor
Is In charge of the Omaha end.
The quartet of the Westminster church
will give the beautiful cantata of "The
Passover." by K. U Ash ford. Sunday even
ing at I ocloek. Th. cantata with lu
uggeotive music portrays the flight of the
children of Israel from their bondage In
the land of Kgypt. The eololata who take
the principal parte are Mrs. Harry PauL
oprano; Mrs. Frank Welty. contralto; M.
a'.. J,""" K F" 05". baaa; Mias
AUoe D. Prltchard. organlet
Rer. rr. Oliver D. Balttty will be offl
cUlIy tnatallod as th. new p.,tor of tn,
KounUe Memorial Lutheran church Sun
day morning. The charge to the pator will
be deUvered by Dr. Holme Dyslnger. presi
dent of the Theological Seminary at At
chison; the charge to the congregation,
by. the Rev. Sylvanua H. Tertan. paator
Bt. I-uke-a church, South Omaha, who haa
. peraonai mend of Dr. Paltsly for
.r ... ,n t,",cl1 -t of installa
iion will be conducted by Rev. John E
Hummon, president of the 6ynod of Nei
braaka. Sunday achool will be at I 80 a. m
With Oscar P. Ooodm.n superlnteudent
Pnrlit ta n rtA..A. J .
unuuomi meeting at
I p. m. The members of the church are all
requested to be present. The Rev. Dr Dy-aint-er
will preach In the evening
-- The choir of the First Congregational
. church under the direction of Frederic C
.. Freemantel will give their last musical
service for thla season on Sunday evening
-i o ui'iuca. ins pros-ram will
mostly of selections
xrom Caul's "Mi
City." The choir will be assisted by Mias
laea Florence Latey, soprano. Mias Latey
will sing the aria, "These are they." The
famous duet from Mendelssohn's "Elijah "
will also be sung by Miss Zoe Fries and
Mr. Harry Dlsbrow. For the Offertory
Mies Grace McBride will play a violin solo!
The baccalaureate sermon for the Uni
versity of Omaha will be preached by Uev
r. i. Mouse, pasior of First Conin-egational under direction of T. J. Kelly. Sabbath
church, Sunday morning at that church I cl1001 l Epworth league at 4
of which the lone graduate of the youni ! t,rn"' welcome.
Institution. M' r-i.nii. McCabe. Fortieth and Farnam. He John
institution, jj.as Claudia Ga.lawas, is aic.rant Sliick. Pastor; Sunday echool at 10,
member. Monday evening the oratorical i Suierintendent D. O. Curry in charge;
contest of the university i; be held at t -a preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m. and 8
university gymnasium and Tuesday evt:ni'T ! ij n,'; tem'?; morning "The Bible and
, " "e.uay evtnn.i i jiuman Kimshtenment; ' evening. "Life s
the graduaUng exercLsts will be held there. ' Noblest i hen-e;'' Epworth league devo
Thia la the unlven-liy's second vr -..! . tional uieet!ii at 7 p. m., Misa Mills, leader.
It student body umWm more than double I
What it did a year ago.
Omaha New Thourht Fellr.h;n. a .,
by John Milton Scott cf New York
Morning service, room 21. linirt,-!
block. Twentieth and Farnam Streets, at '1 HU-,IU,U meii-.ojial .-e. vicc, c t.ducted by
W 4V tonic "Uki. 1 . ..J.WtUi.i !', M'Oern Wcoumen cf
1- .h- . . d Drtn"? ! America. M-on by Dr. C. N. Daon.
Nlnetten.r', i X "C H-a.a 1-ark Ep.ecopal. Twenty-ninth
iineteentn and rarnam streets; topic, : and . o. i i in. T.ev. L. B. Crawford, paa
"The IHvllty of Usefulnesa." , io-- Aix. 11.11 eikte, L; swuiou, "The
1 Mn ,i.ai.i tne Cross. ' Fventr.g service.
The special train
which carries the delegates fivm the Ti
11 th Tr'.
City Baraca unkm to the n-i. n-i
union to the n:i.n! n.
venuon at ivanaas City Satcrday next
aiso carry a picked track team of
The Tri-Ctty union expecis the team
v., iihiiiuuui Honors in e.m ti . .
with TlArWa ,11.1....... I.. .
-..., are enured rrom
vwry part of tne Ui.utd M.ues. the r.a.
tional track meet held on Monday, June l
I., aw ' - . . . "
" t nain.nai tram n-.eet to K
held to date in connection w.th a Naiior.ni
Baraca Phllathea convention.
Rev. George S. Sioan, pasior of the Flor -
ence Presbyterian church, heds the trik
i"uj itnm cnurch. neds the tra.k
.m, the other members of which
vkl Primrose of Relict, ue eh v
ee of Bancroft, r loyj Bates of Coui.nl
aiiurrs. Albert Cleveland and
l en Graves
Branch, Thirty-fourth an r...
ard Sunday ecl.ool at 8.3a.
isarry c arpea
Flrat. Tmenty-iiinth and Hamev, n.v
John Matthews, 1 asior Morning set 'vice at
lO.Jtt tirgan re. It I at lt':li. Surday acuooi
at noon. Evening fcerue at , iit4a r..
dial at 7:4a.
, ...... M . .
Caiary, Twenty-fifth and Ham lton, l;e.-.
E. K. lurry: liMor-fnKti at lv.jy and
a nm iahui cuiier mm t ooser ,m at
the cloae tf the morning sermon. tnin
subject, "hunmng Away from Life."
s hool at noon. Voi.r people's meeting at
T.3S. Ieotional Kik Wednesday e r.
llig at .
Immanuel Twenty-fourth and Plnkney.
Rev. J. A Ehrrsole. I i(rr Sun.tar clioi.i
bt t.v 8rvi.r at and a. Vuung peo
ples meeting at 7 l.e. P. H MclcU.
X. D.. of Koswell. N. M . will prrat h at
both service. Th Lord a .;j,i-r at Ilia
morning service. Prie anj devotional
Cuecuug V rUut-aday eveulng at t.
nret. Twenty-slith and Harney. J. 11
Keraey, Pastor Preaching at 1 3 and I
bible e.-h I at Young ix-o 1 s meet
ing at T riavr meeting Wednesday ttra-
hi at t.
North Side, meets In Plymouth Coogro-
FASTCR Or KO'iJNTZE MEMORIAL !
CRUXCH KilALLtD TODAY
REV. OLIVER D. BALTZY.
gatlonal church. Twentieth nd Ppencer.
11. J. Klrachstein, Minister Bible school at
f.M a, in. Chi-ltian klndeavor at :46 p. m.
Evening worship at 8 p. m. Mid-week meet
ing at the home of benjamin D. Spurrier.
iU North Seventeenth street.
First, Twenty-fifth and Farnam, Cham
bers' Building Sunday school at 9:46. rv
Icee at 11 and 8. Subject of lesiKin-sermon,
"God the Only Cause and Creator."
Parkvale. Thirtieth and Oold Sunday
school at 10. hi. C. Wilbur, superlntetnlent.
Christian Endeavor at 7. C'ening worship
at S. Sermon by Rev. J. P. Clyde.
All Paints' Twenty-sixth and Dewey, T.
J. Mackay, Rector Holv communion every
Sunday at 7. JO. Church echool at
Morning prayer and sermon at 11.
St. Mary's Avenue, J. A. Jenkins. D. D.,
Minister 10:90 a. m. annual Children s day
sen-Ice, :4S p. m.. Young People's associa
tion; no evening service: Sunday achool
omitted for the day.
Church of St, Philip the Deacon, Twentv
flrst near Paul. Rev. John Albert Williams,
Rector Whlteunday. Holy communion at
7:J0 and 11. Matin at 10:. Sunday school
and catechism at 12. M. lenong and ser
mon on "The Holy Catholic Church" at 6
Plymouth, Twentieth and Spencer, John
P. Clyde, Minister Morp.ng worship at
10:30. Theme "A Bible Conception of a
Good Man." Special music, Sunday school
at noon. I'nlon Christian Endeavor at 7.
Evening worship In charge of North Side
Christian church at 8.
8C Paul's, Twenty-eighth and Parker,
Rev. E. T. Otto, Tastor Preparation serv
ice for holy communion at :) Sermon at
19, subject, ,-Penteoost." English eventnir
sermon and Lord's supper at Bib.e
class Tuesday at 1
St. Mark'a English, Twentieth and Bur
ette, 1.. Groh. Pastor Services Sunday. 11
a. m., Pentecost. "Holy Communion, Bread
cf IJfe;" 8 p, m.. "Heroea of Faith Only
Real Power;" Sunday school at t:46 a. m.
Young People's Christian Ei.Jeavor at 7:18.
Trinity, Nineteenth and Castellar, Rev.
O. W. Snyder, Pastor Services at 10:1$
and 8. Morning subject. "IH You Know
tne FplritT" Evening subject. "Danger of
Resisting." - Sunday school at 12, E. U.
Cook, superintendent. Young peoples
meeting at 7:15, subject, "Results of the
Spirit a Cuming."
Grace, 1KM South Twenty-sixth. M. I
Melick, Pastor Services at 11 a. m. and at
8 p. m. bubiect of morning sermon. "The
Gift of the Spirit." Evening subject "Why
Join the Church?'' Sunday achool at :5
a. m. Lutner League at 7 p. m. Subject.
"Result of the Spirit's Coming." Prayer
meeting on Wednesday night. Class -In
Bible history on Friday at 4 p. m.
Free, I7J7 South Eleventh, Rev. Joseph
L. Klley, Paator Sunday school at 10.
Preaching at 11 and k. Prayer meeting
Trinity Epiacopal, Twenty-first and Bin
ney. Rev. G. W. Abbott. Pastor Preaching
morning and evening. Morning sjojeci,
"The Serpent Which Became a Rod."
Evening subject, "The Epworth League."
Oak Street Episcopal, South Twentieth
and Oak Bible school Sunday at 8. Organ
laed adult Bible clasa and otner Classes
for aiL Preaching Sunday evening at a
Mld-aeek meeting Thureoay evening at a,
leader. Deaconess MUs loung.
Seward Stree. Twenty-second and Sew
ard. Uev. William Boyera, Pastor Public
urshiD and ermon at lo.o. suoircu
"Aristocracy of Service." Sunday scnoul
at 11:4a, L. T. Hoffman, superintendent.
Epworth leag-ue at 7. Evening orsnip
and aermon at 8, subject, "Searching tor
German Episcopal, Eleventh and Center,
Rev. G. J. Jalser, Pastor Sunday schoo
at 1 '. Alonxo Meyer, superintendent.
Preaching by the pastor at 11. subject,
"The Outpouring of the Holy Ghost," and
at t. subject, "The Love of Jesus to His
own Unto the End." Epworth league at
7 .0, Milton J. Jaiser, president.
First, Twentieth and Davenport, Rev.
Frank Lynch. D. D.. Paator Public wor
ship and termon at 11, tneme, "The Grext
Shepherd." At 7:45 the following tneme
wiil be discussed, "Hope, the Cure cf De-
i r "irin J . I UDiu tfj .111 rr,ni vi.v..,.
i rjpr ut7ruiia t-u iiwjukjt rriiina i
Pearl Mtmona', Twenly-fuurth and Lar-
i lii.uie. He v. iart L. Buder, Pastor ClarS
in.ci.n; at h lituir, Thotnaa BromwelL
I ' i tH v.oi.hip at IV. i, sermon by the
: 17,... i. .h i.-..- . 7 t..n
: ' n-e uiiom.' Kion.ni erv:ce' at a!
.' . ' . -
.;VV ' .. ' .'
MiH.i.u, ii.e iiilt of o-ih. A tpe
over the Burlinirton u:ui ktrutr lor vii.k: i.eoijie. '1 he r.ewlv
it tuiJ ofi:ceis ol tue Epworth League
,vr int-.!ed. Vbe Sunday fchool will
..e-; at 1- instead 01 11 in.
-.Va'.nut luil. Forty-first and Charlea,. E.
, E. Ho-man. Pastor Moi rung worMiip, 10:30.
r.e:..e, . jUit Ji;f ivt i.pairiug ours
h'-iuiay i.noui .t ncrua. Geoiae 'I- iJndiry,
, t-toirt ii i.vajis
i remdent. evening wor-
I aliip, i;
J Prsb terlaa.
. i i.s;, Sever.tcentii ar.d LKKlse. Edwin
l.'i.l , i'. 1., 1 atLr n.ining er-
U : "",u,"on; a
I L-)wt Arenuo. Fortieth and Mcholaa.
! '""' .ihe:..n Mcviuicn, D. .., iauiei
I ,kr ' iha:n JJcuiit-n. IJ. .., lauiei
1 '1Uir- "10 t !.; bunday n-iu-oi at
l1" '" -'it' . -n--- '
' LuiuiM. iU-.iiou, '
n.i. u, iu,:u and Lvavtn worth, F. P.
Jui:i.. ii r...lu.-io;iu.) -:.ool
a: 'i i-u: t .uat Cbs, k.ju. it. 4a, ; 01
.1V -1 ciii4uii, "liuii. ' s p. ni., worMkii
u.vi t::i...n fteaiii.'' eUuv.i.aj ,
p. n , 1 er r.leUHjJ.
t j.r.j. ew;ti. cv.ienvh ar.d Castellar,
ti&.,.'.. 1.. iouceic.au. M:i...-;e; j'utii.c ser
v k i.;.. Nruiou, iu.ou, l i.t 1 t.uah in
j'i ii.J!.L.' u 1:0 n. B.i.e id.001. o.iu.
vur. cs i.ieting 7.a. puulic r-
lce ttiiu K'.', We Would tv e Jesus.'
J-iTia, N.iit tciuth a d vihio, 1 V. liis-
I "'ee. 4'. i ' , I ."1 I ul:.c Hi;l.ip at IV. tf
and V 1 !..;. a. ,n..u:. l,Uu.. ' .-uriicent
xt'tuiri w'.ic- at I. ti. l oung
o:.j s Snxu ty t.f ill.. s:. an lTcileavor al
i'uoplv's njeun ii s W eanesJay eve
r.:g i'l.f.n Hill. Korn -tilth and Ori-t, Hev.
Thomas B. Greenlee, pator B'.ble wor
hu.jd a lu., tLti.ie, i.'.i l iir u.at
lMtlM-4 Hope. Ktc." St;Mdi Ct:Ool ui
toil. C".nt .n Kiideavoi. T p. m. Pubne
'..hj.'n at a. Mtd-v t-ek -vervior. tves.-
Central t'nited. Twenty-fourth and I"vire
Hush B. fpeer. Minister Morn:r.g w.rsl,ip.
:.); ir.enie. .-r.itil w e Knltir.-ne or i ru- i
t Ify Him?" feiioned t.y runirnt of the
1 -or1 s supper. iiairath achool. ii. K. K.
aU-Mullan superintendent u.g Peonies'
ni-in, 7. subject. "1.k.ois frm 'irt-at
1.:m .iamuel ' Mias Mi-Og.n.ot. leader
Kver..t. worttip, a. Thruie, "I .-:-.u .Nt
l ..Imir .... t..HK...lntl. .n VJ
Rev. Thorn.' H. McConneU. Pastor-ie L
srrvlt-e tf worship with sermon by
K . t i.Hi'irM K Baskervllie ot Meiievue
u.il of J ilnceton ineulogical semlt.ary.
1. ti:.. laiitjatn seliool sua Htble cia.st-.
J .H" n. in.. S estiumster irmi el, MiihIk)'
school, t p. m.. service of praise with
cantata. "The Passover." bv the choir.
Prof. Graff and Henry Maxwell will give
a report of tie t-eileration oc utnana.
fnltv. Seventeenth and Case. Rev. Man
fred lJMIefors. Ph. D, Minister Senkes
at 10 3; subject of sermon, "Perfect
IVace." Sunday school at 11:4.
International Bible Students' aeoclatloiv
Bans lit hall. Nineteenth and Farnam, Pun
day at 3 p. m. Subject, "The Two Salva
tions and But One Chance." Speaker. Dr.
C. W Farwell. . .
Harford Memorial, Nineteenth and Loth
rop. M. O. Mclaughlin, Pastor Sabbath
service lii a ni and 8 p. m. ; themes:
Morning. "The All-Powerul Church;" even
in The All-Powerful Soul." Workere"
meetlne. Wednesday, 8 p. m.; choir prac
tice, Friday. 8 p. m.
The Sunday afternoon services at the
Young Men's Christian association will be
continued during the month of June, but
will be more Informal than during Jie win
ter monrl s. These meeting iil be held
In the el'ib room on the second floor and
special attention will be given to the song
service. Mrs. G. W. Gsrloch will address
the meeting Sundav. June 4.
SENIOR CLASS OF OMAHA
UNIVERSITY AT BANQUET
Miss Claodln Gallaway, Flrat Grad
oate, ta Honored at Feactloa
The first event In connection with the
commencement exerciser of the University
of Omaha occurred last night, when at
the Hotel Loyal the sophomore class gave
a banquet In honor of the senior class of
This la the first time a graduate has
ever passed from the University of Omaha,
and consequently it was the first time
that a function of the kind haa ever been
Although the University of Omaha has
been In existence but two years and haa
done but two year of college work. It this
year turns out a full-fledred graduate.
Miss Claudia Gatlaway. She did her
freshman, sophomore and Junior work else
where, but owing to the high standing of
the Omaha school, she took her last year
work here, entering one year ago.
At the banquet covers were laid for
seventeen. The tables were aet In one of
the private dining rooms, where the color
scheme, red and black, the university
colors, were everywhere In evidence. The
floral decorations and centerpieces were
dark red peonies and the place cards were
embossed with the letters, "V of O."
while In one comer of each was an em
bossed red poppy, the sophomore class
Following the banquet occurred the
oratory. Stanton Salisbury waa toastmas
ter. Toast were: Harry Jerome, "The
Sophomore Class;" Miss Claudia Gatlaway,
"The University of Omaha;" Prof. Cur
reps, "The Faculty;" Miss Marie Erwln.
"The Senior Class."
This afternoon at Elmwood park the
freshmen will give their annual plonlc. the
faculty and members of the student body
sf the university being the guest.
MADISON BOOSTERS MAKE TRIP
Eleven Aateasebllea Carrying Fifty
Hex Visit Krwsa Grave, I. lad.
ear and Other Folate.
MADISON, June . 'Special.) Eleven au-
tomobilea carrying fifty of Madison Com
mercial club boosters left Madison Thurs
day morning for Newman Grove, the flrat
stopping plaoe. All the' cars carried large
banners advertising the Madison oounty
fair, and in one way and another suggest
ing the enterprise of thla city. At St, Ber
nard, eighteen miles southwest of Madison,
the booster crowd was jy a large
delegation from Newman Grove, which es
corted the company to Newman Grove,
where after an address of welcome by the
superintendent of schools and the delivery
of the key of the city to President Dler
of the Madison Commercial club dinner waa
The booster than proceeded to Lindsay
and Cornlea. At th latter place a doxen
automobiles loaded with cltlsens of Hum
phrey met th delegation and escorted
them to their city, where a 'light lunch
was served, after which all witnessed a
ball game between Humphrey and Snyder.
At I o'clock the delegation proceeded to
Creston, shook hands with the business
men of that village and waa back home
again for supper. This la but one of sev
eral excursions which th Commercial
club have arranged for between now and
to dyspepsia, liver complaint and kidney
trouble Is needless. Electric Bitters Is the
guaranteed remedy. COc, For aaie by Bea
ton Drug Co.
Triad Many Physicians Withcut
teHet. New Well, Thanks
r ' F- V r d r y
( . V Real Etat
1 and Renting
I : Jv. Ant. !
r r - X .... . a. A...
ethers I want
to add my tes
timonial to th
don in. I have
teen a great
pepsia. I tried j
clana, vlaitej i
a good many
springs, hut I I
believe Peruna ,
haa done mora ,
for me than all j
Mr I r. Verdery. (jf th lbov,
put torether. I feel like a new person.
I hav taken th Peruna and Manalin to
gether, and alaay aspect to hav a bottle
In my home."
Catarrh Cansd Xeaf aeea.
Mr. William Bauer, Burton, Texaa,
"Sim four years ago 1 lost th hear
ing In my left ear. I aent tc a spec
ialist, a ho aaid it waa caused by ca
tarrh. 1 took a courae of treatment for
it and had my hearing temporarily re
stored. Horn ever, 1 lost It again in the
same manner as preio.i"?ly
-Now, I am happy to aay, after fol
lowing your Instructions, taking Peruna
I telgi I bottles in a!l, and us'ng the salt j
ima'.er rgi-s in connection with it. XI
' have reooverel say hearing- completely, j
.Ac. rpt my thinks for your advice I
shall sing the praist-a of Peruna whan-
I '' opportunity U offered.
REYENUE RECEIPTS GROWING
May Shows Seventeen Per Cent In
crease Over Lait Year.
MONTH IS AS LARGE AS ANY
Money Received frmea Oellnejnent
t'orporsllssi I Jlot Coanted, a
It Ha Beea Seat Os to
Despite the reports that the month of
May Is considered th lightest tn the year
for th Internal revenue department, the
month Just past proved to be a heavy a
any month during the last year. The In
ternal revenue receipt for th month of
May. 1911, were FXI.Oo3.t9, an Increase of
J33.S1.I.C9, or 17 per cent over th corre
sponding month In 1910.
During th month of May, 1910, th re
ceipt for thi department war SlH.t.X
which was considered good for that month
of th year. Into the figurea for last month
are not entered the money received from
corporation, which Were delinquent In
filing the return of net Income, for which
heavy fines were levied. This money hss
been sent to Washington and will be en
tered upon the receipt of th month In
which they ar returned to the Omaha
KALTER AUFSCHNITT PROVES
TYPICAL AD CLUB SUCCESS
atasreel la linati Garden f Rome,
It Anpealln Power Felt
The Heidelberg Kalter Aufechnltt was
a howling, glorious, typical Ad Club suc
cess. If you doubt it ask any of those
w ho were there. What does the "Heidelberg
Kalter Aufschnltt" mean? Welt, varlou
thing. Last nlKht It stood for the seml-
every-once-tn-awhile blow-out of the Omaha
Ad club, and It waa held In the summer
garden of the Rome hotel.
It might very well have been In "Old
HeldlebtTg" ttaelf for all the appurtenances
were strictly German, and the reproduction
of a night scene In one of the garden of
that old university town waa almost per
fect. Upon entrance, each of the 150 guest
was provided with a student cap and
tash In the bright German color. No on
waa auowea to enter who did not wear
the Insignia, and no one put forward an
objection. In addition there waa pasted
upon the face of every participant as many
hirsute decoration as he would permit,
generally this facial adornment was con
fined to a natty, curling little "Imperial."
And the duel was not neglected. Oscar
Lieben and S. S. Hamilton crossed swords
in all realism, giving an exhibition unparal
leled In the history of that gentle art.
The little German band waa present In
all Ita harmonious glory, but struggled
vainly with the volume of song thst rolled
from the Up of the enthusiastic "students."
The singing of the Ad club songs, "Old
Heidelberg." and the "Stein" ong, was the
principal dlverttoement of the evening.
There waa no formal program, although
divers and numerous Individuals. Indulged
in vaudeville stunts on the stage as the
spirit moved them.
S, R. McKelvey, president of the Lincoln
Ad club and publisher of the Nebraska
Farmer, arrived In time to bring greeting
from th club of th capital city and to
txtend an Invitation to attend a minstrel
how to be staged there by that organi
sation on next Tuesday night.
The thin man darted across the platform.
"Will you hold the train a moment for
my wife, conductor T" he aasDed. "She is
Just crossing the street."
nut do It! snorted the conductor a
he raised his hand to signal the engineer.
u-out, conductor, sho e rolng away to
etay six month," cried the thin man. "It
she doesn't go now she may change her
."I'll bold It. renlled the conductor.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
If it is impossible for you to call and see what we have
and price list. Look over the following bargains, and if
At these prices they will not remain long on our floors.
Wheat & Son, Rosewood case $40
Kimball, Ebony case $50
Arion, Ifos-ewood $60
Sehmoller & Mueller, walnut. .. .$90
Schoninger, Mahogany $98
Stultz & liauer, Mahogany $125
Schaefier, Walnut, used $125
Stanley & Sons, Walnut $125
Cable, Mahogany $125
Krakauer, Walnut .$135
Notes from Fort Crook
National Salute is Fired on Memorial Day Troops of Command Mus
tered and Inspected Wednesday Morning; Vaccinations with New
Anti-Typhoid Fever Serum Personal Notes and Gossip at Army Post.
Pursuant to general order No. 19. Head
quarters, Fort Crook, Neb., dated May 2s
111, Tuesday May K, being Memorial day.
all duties except the guard and neceear
fatigue were suspended. ihe national
sauite waa fired at U noon, under charge
of Second lieutenant William 8. oclliir,
battalion quartermaster and commissary
Fourth infantry. The garrison flag waa
displayed at half mast Irom sunrise until
the conclusion of the salute, when It was
hoisted to the top of the staff. Music was
furnished by the Fourth Infantrv band In
accordance with paragraph 44. Army
The troops of this command were In
spected and mustered Wednesday, the list
Inst., and Inspection was preceded by a review-.
'1 he troops were formed in line
under the command of Captain John 8.
ltxer. Fourth Infantry. Field and staff
officers were mounted. The commanding
otflcer mueVred the detachments post
hon-comniissioned staff and detachment
Hospital corps, non-commissioned staff and
band. Fourth Infantry andcasuals. The
battalion of the Fourth Infantry were
mustered by their respective battalion com
manders. All officers and enlisted men at
tended except the guard, sick, prisoner,
cook, bakers, snltcOiboard operator, mail
orderly, non-commissioned officer In
charge of quarters and other exoused by
proper authority. The uniform worn was
service (khaki). First call waa sounded at
I S a. ra., and assembly at t:Jt a. tn. The
transportation was paraded at the corral
at 10 a. m. by order of Major Atkinson.
U P. Butler, captain and adjutant, Fourtb
IHirsuant to a memorandum Issued from
Headquarters, Fort Crook, Saturday. May
27, 19U, all organization commanders sub
mitted a list of all men of their command
mho desired to be vaccinated with the aotl
lyhpold serum as a preventive against
typhoid fever. The detachment of Hoepltal
corps at this post were the first to take
this treatment at this post two years ago
and felt no bad effects from It outside of s 1
slight headache for a few hours; no one
was a bit the worse for It.
Mr. and Mrs. David MeWard. who have
been visum their daughter and son-in-law.
Sergeant First Claa Frank O. Mcodemu.
this post, left for their home in Taylorvilie.
111., last week. On the way home they will
stop off at St. Louie, M., for a few days,
where Mr. McWard expects to purchase
about ninety head of cattle.
Sergeant Charles C. Barnes, who was
honorably discharged from th service o!
the United State at Fort Logan. Colo..
bv nunn of exolratton of term OI service.
came to thla post, where he has re-enllsted
for the Fourth Infantry and assigned to
Company C for duty.
Colonel Hatfield. Thirteenth cavalry, the
new department commander, who spent the
greater part of last week Inspecting th
troop of thl command, ha returned to
hi proper station.
Corporal Harry C. Heresa, Company A.
Fourth Infantry, was admitted to the post
hospital Sunday morning at sick call.
Cook James A. Herndon. Company A.
and Corporal Philip B. Rice. Company A.
who have been confined to the post hospi
tal for the last few day, have so far re
covered as to be able to do duty again and
are now with their company.
Mr. Chenoweth. wife of Chaplain Ch mo
wn h , and Mrs. Bowman, wife of Lieu
tenant Everett N. Bowman, Fourth in
fantrv. entertained at bridge Monday even
ing at Mre. Chenoweth' quarter.
Private William R Jeffrie. Company F,
Fourth Infantrv, who ha been attached to
th pot hospital for quarters and ration
for the last few weeks, has been relieved
and returned to duty with his company
and will go to the target rang with them.
Tueadav afternoon Mr. Bowman waa
hostess of the Fort Crook Bridge club at
her quarters In the post.
Mondav morning at revelelle the olive
drab uniform waa laid away and the ktrakl
replaced lu This makes It a great help
to the men In regards to keeping cool this
hot weather, as on the march last week
they almost roasted with the heavy olive
drab clothes on.
John Flannery. ordnance sergeant. United
States armv. this post, who was honorably
discharged from the service of the United
State May 90. 111. by reason of expira
tion of term of service, came to the poet
Royal Horae Guards Win.
LONDON. June t The Royal Horse
Guards won the polo cup preeentel for an
nual competition by Harry Payne Whitney,
defeating the Pilgrims by nine goal to
Every Home Should
Home Can Afford to
Hayden Brothers Are
t&BtM IP 01
Pianos of High Grade Standard Quality priced at less than
factory cost. If quality at Low Prices and on easy terms is what you
have been waiting for, we can and will meet your requirements.
Longer 1 1
Vose & Son $135
Bradford, Mahogany $135
Kranich & Bach $2G5
Shaw, new $15S
Xew Sample, Mahogany $16S
Weber, Walnut $190
Weber, walnut 7. .$225
Chiekering & Son, used $225
Mission, sample $235
recruiting office Wednesday morning,
where he wa re-enllated by Major Fred
erick A. Dale, medical corp. United States
army, the poet recruiting officer. Upon
th conclusion of the target season at Ash
land. Neb., Sergeant Flannery will leave
on a furlough for six month, granted him
from the Var department. The last fur
lough Sergeant Flannery had was three
month la lMft.
Sergeant Stephen Music, Company H,
Fourth infantry. Is confined to the post
hospital for a few days, but It Is to tie
hoped that he will soon be out and around
Private Henry B. Carpenter, Company
A, Fourth Infantry, who ha been conllned
to the post hospital for a few weeks, lias
so far recovered a to be able to return to
Pursuant to orders from the sergeon, this
post. Acting Cook Thomas A. Dunn, la re
lieved from that duty a'ii returned to the
trade of private firsi-cla.-s. hospital corps,
niled State army, to date June L 191L
Pursuant to order Issued from the War
department. Captain Campbell K. Babcock,
Fourth Infantry, quartermaster at thi
post, ha been detailed for a period of four
year in th quartermaster department.
but a yet haa not been assigned.
John Campbell, assistant wagon master
at the corral, and Milton Hill, an of th
civilian teamster In the corral, have lev
ered their connections with th quarter
Private John P. Savior. Company B
Fourth Infantry, who has been sick in the
post hospital tor the last week or two,
has fully recovered and is again ready for
duty with big company.
Pursuant to order from the commanding
officer, detachment. Hospital corp. U. S.
A., thi post, private first class, Harry C.
Brady, la appointed acting cook, Hospital
corps, relieving Acting Cook Thomas A.
Thomas A. Dunn I appointed wardmaster
of ward No. S. post hospital, and In charge
of the laboratory, reUevlng private first
class, Harry C. Brady, Hospital corps.
On account of so much time to be taken
up by the civil war veterans on May ft),
they visited the post cemetery on Monday
afternoon, when they decorated the graves
of the dead, services were held, music was
rendered and th usual salute fired over the
Everything waa quiet about th post on
Decoration day, nothing unusual except for
a ball game between two of the companies,
which was hastily broken up by the ar
rival of the rain, which came about Sitt.
The game of ball echeduled between the
post team and Crelghton university of
Omaha, for May 90. at 2:30, did not take
place for some reason or other. A thl
wa th last game of Crelghton university
for the season th boy were anxious to
wipe out the sting of defeat they received
at the hands of the Crelghton bunch on
their last appearance here, although the
soldiers practically had the game won up
until the beginning- of the seventh.
Major William T. Wilder. Mr. Fred
erick A. Smith, wife of Brigadier General
Smith and party of friends from Omaha,
were the visitors In the post on Thursday
evening, leaving for home on the 10. 30
p. m. car.
Private Peter Beads. Company A, Fourth
Infantry, Was admitted to the post hos-
f'ltal at about ( p. m., June. L but 1 now
mprovlng rapidly and will soon be out
again for duty.
Upon the recommendation of the com
pany commander and the approval of the
regimental commander, the foUowlng pro
motion la made In Company F. Fourth In
fantry. To be corporal will go to Lano
and William Johnson.
Th Social club did not giva their weekly
dance on Wednesday evening, probably on
account of making preparations for th
target range, for which place they will
probably leave for about Tuesday morning,
taking three day to march there.
Dr. Marion F. Lombard of Omaha, and
a gradual of Crelghton Medical college,
1910, who took the examination for the
medical reserve of the army la March. 1910.
has been ordered to active service and re
ported at thl poet on Thursday afternoon
for dutjr with the troop of th Fourth in
fantry, who go to Aahiaad, Neb., for target
five in th final match played this after
noon at Roehampton.
Persistent Advertising Is th Road to Big
Winding up the
to offer, drop us a line and we
you wish one of them, we advise
1 Smith & Nixon, Grand.
1 Weber, (irand
1 Player liano
1 Player Piano
1 Player Piano
1 Player Piano
1 Player Piano
1 Player lano
It is Criminn
to Neglect thi
Skin and Hair
THINK of the suffering
entailed by neglected skin
troubles mental because
of disfiguration, physical be
cause of pain. Think of the
pleasure of a clear akin, Boft,
white hands, and good hair.
These blessings, po essential
to happiness and even suc
cess in life, are often only a
matter of a little thoughtful
care in the selection of effec
tive remedial agents. Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Oint
ment do so much for poor
complexions, red, rough
hands, and dry, thin and
falling hair, and cost so
little, that it is almost crimi
nal not to use them.
Although Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment are gold bjr drticgurM and dealers
everrwVere, a postal to "Outleura,"
DepC B, Boston, will secure a hberal
amrta at each, with 82-pag booklet
a fc't ud Bcftlp Traalaicxit.
THE NEAL TREATMENT
AND THE ALCOHOL CURE
In Three Days the Patient Is
Free from the Desire.
It is an important point in the
treatment of periodical and ha
bitual drunkenness to reduce, as
much as possible, the time an-1
expense required to obtain -t
cure. Tnis may be done at tne
Xeal Institute, in Omaha at 1502
South 10th street, where pa
tients are perfectly cured of all
desire for alcoholic drinks in
three days' time. The Xeal
treatment not only destroys the
craving for alcohol, but in addi
tion it restores the debilitated
and weakened system to a nor
mal, vigorous condition. This
destruction of "alcoholic crave"
and upbuilding of the patient's
general health is accomplished
without the use of dangerous
hypodermio injections or injur
ious drugs. From the very first
dose all desire for drink is re
moved and a perfect cure is ef
fected in three days' time.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
. On Dollar Per Tear.
Do Not Lot It
LuJonday ! 1
will forward you a catalogue
you to write us immodintelv.
Powered by Open ONI