Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 12, 1912, Page 7, Image 7

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THE BEE: OIU!..., E1XE:U.Y, JCXt i: 191:-
Have HJt Print It.
Electric I"ans l-uifcess-Granden Co.
-tacit-Falconer Co., Twenty-fourth
ai:J Urncy. undertakers and vmbalnnrs.
I'lviv Douglas SS7.
Dr. W. H. Latey and Dr. F. J. Kalal
have amoved their offices trom 206 Kar
baoli Uock to 627-30 City National bank
Hotel Clerk Fined Sam
tk-rk at the Lange hotel, was fined $.'5
and costs and Al Amos, a bell hop, $10
ai.d costs for selling liquor in the hotel
aft.-r s o'clock.
Mrs. Vincent Gets New Car Mrs. C.
nn-cnt has received a dark blue, five
passenger touring car the exact replica
ot one recently purchased by her friend,
Mrs. William Jennings Bryan,
Dandy Arrested lor Theft Abe Dandy,
a peddler, was arrested for stealing a
crate of cucumbers from the Trimble
Commission company. In police court
his case was continued until Friday
Bandle Buya a Home Frank W. Ban
die, register of deeds, has bought a home
at Forty-first avenue and Burt streets.
It Is a Queen Anne brick and stucco cot
tage. Four thousand dollars was the
price paid.
Fire Doi Little Damage Fire caused
by-defective wiring In the. ceiling of the
grocery store at Twentieth and Farnam
street was the cause cf the downtown
fire companies making an early, run to
day. The damage amounted to only
about $50.
Reeves Bound Over William Reeves,
one of the trio who robbed the clothing
store of Sam Stefler, 217 North Twenty
lourm street. Saturday morning, was
bound over to the district court under
S500 bonds. The other two have not yet
been arrested.
ue in tne bockiss The Joys of a
vacaltion In the Rockies are pictured and
described In a most entertaining way
by E. L. Sabin, the well known story
and magazine writer. In a handsome
booklet just issued by the passenger de
partment, Denver & Bio Grande, entitled
"Outdoor Life in the Rockies."
Tries to Keep Street! Clean Com
missioner Kugel Is warning the ardent
.garden makers and those who mow
lawns, that weeds and grass must not
be thrown In the streets. The commis
sioner has been keeping a small company
of men employed to pick up the grass
thrown In the gutters, which eventually
is carried to the sewers and often clogs
them up.
Ninety Say for Insulting Woman C.
L. Christensen was given ninety days in
Jail in police court for insulting women
on the streets. Monday night he followed
Mrs. J. N. Binkford and another woman
Into her house at 2118 Grace street and
made Insulting remarks to them. Bink
ford met Christensen at the door and
demanded an explanation whereupon the
latter offered to buy him a drink if he
would let the matter drop.
Sure, Safe Way
To Cure Corns
Bingo" Boats Bloody Razor and Alt
Cora-fret I
Care-free I
Fuss no more with bloody knives and
razors with slimy 'salves and sticky
sticking plasters! Bother no more with
bulky straps, cotton wads, cloth dough
nuts and similar nuisances! No more need
adding insult to injury.
Foot-torture days are over! Praise be
to Bingo! Great, wonderful, Corn-Conquering
Bingo! Worst corns quickly
yield to its withering touch. Inflamma
tion and pain stop "as if by magic!" No
harm to normal flesh. Corn or callous
just fades away you peel it off, cast it
from your sight foot trouble then is
merely a.memory!
Make no mistake. If pestered with
corns, bunions, callouses, warts several
ly or collectively it's BINGO you want.
There isn't anything "just as good."
At druggists', 25c. Or direct upon receipt ot
price, by Denulsoa Pbannacal Co., Ill No. Dear
born St . Chicago. III. Bold In tbla city by
8Vrman & McConnell Drug Co.. 16th and Dodgo,
16th and Harney, 24th and Farnam, alto Loyal
pharmacy, M7- No. 16th St.
Are You
I Was
I Reduced
I aa Fat, Uncomfortable. Looked Old, Felt
Miserable, Buffered with Rheumatism, Aathma,
Neuralgia. When I worked or walked, I puffed
like a Porpoise. I took every advertised medicine
1 could find.. I Starved. Sweated, Exercised,
Doctored and changed climate, but I ruined my
disestlon, felt like an Invalid, but steadily gained
weight. There was not a single plan or drug that
1 heard of that I did not try. I failed to reduce
my weight. I dropped society, aa I did not car
to be the butt of all the Jokes. It waa embar
rassing to have my friends tell me I waa getting
Stout, n. no one knew It better than myself.
I bewail to study the cause of FAT. When I
diMuvc.-ci! the cause I found the remedy. The
French Method rave me an Insight. I Improved
ou that. Removed the objectlonal features, added
mere pleasant ones, and then I tried my plan en
myself for a week, it worked Ilk magic, I
could have
at the end of the first week when the scales told
me I had lost ten pound by my simple, easy,
harmless, Druglesa Method. It waa a pleasure
then to continue until I regained my normal self
In siie. I feel fifteen years younger. I look fif
teen jxsrs younger. My Double Chin has entirely
disappeared. I can walk or work now. I can
climb a mountain. I am normal In else. I can
weigh jut what I want to weigh. I am master of
my own body now. I did not starve, but eat all
I wanted to. I did not taka Sweat Baths. I did
not Drug. I used no Electricity, or harmful ex
ercises, but I found the Simple, Sane, Common
Scuso WAY of reducing my weight and I applied
It. I have tried It on others. My Doctor says I
I in a perfect picture of health now. I am no
longer ailing. I ara now a happy, healthy woman.
Now I am going to help others to be happy. I
hsve written s hook on the subject, tr you sre
tat. I want you to have it. It will tell you all
i5' ut my Harmless, Druglesa Method. To all who
sen! rue their name and address I mall It FREE,
at long i the present supply lasts. It will save
you Money, Save you from Harmful Druga, Save
you from Starvation Diets, Harmful liiercinea,
possibly save VOIR LIFE. It is yours for the
akmg wUthout a penny.. Just send your name
aad addrfsa. A Postal Card will do and I'll be
glad to rend It so that you can quickly learn
how to reduce your'elf and be as happy as I am today as this advertisement may nut ay
v.. -
Aspect of the Fight for Secretary
ship of School Board.
Llnrnut Shown that Man Chosen
Sueee?d Boorke on Hoard May
Decide the Election of
j Secretary.
Again the office of secretary of the
Omaha Board of Education is the foot
ball of rolitics.
History is quite likly to repeat itself,
and J. F. Burgess, the incumbent, is in
imminent danger of being set aside in
favor of W. T. Bourke under exactly the
same conditions as prevailed when James
M. Gillan was set aside In fuvor of Mr.
Burgess. No charge of any sort is made
against Mr. Burgess; it is admitted by all
that he has been a good man in the posi
tion of secretary of the School board, and
he is accused of nothing more serious
than being a little "cranky" at times.
Men who are fimiliar with the work of
the office say that Burgess is both faith
ful and efficient, that his records ate
models of exactness, and that he has
managed his office economically.
Boorke AVauts the Pluce.
Over against this Is set the claim of Mr.
Bourke, which amounts to the fact that
he wants the place. Bourke has just
resigned as member of the board, for the
purpose of contesting with Burgess for
the place, the resignation following a
quiet campaign that has been carried on
for several months. On the election by
the board of a successor to fill Bourke's
unexpired term as member will turn the
election of secretary.
At present the lineup of the board mem
bers is:
For Burgess. For Bourke.
Foster, Cott,
Parsons, Jacobson,
Richardson. Plumb.
Walker. Streitz,
Members Sears and Courtney are listed
as uncertain, although it Is commonly be
lieved that Courtney will vote for Bourke;
Sears has been counted for both sides,
but is thought to lean to Burgess.
Seven votes are required to elect, and so
the election of a new member on Monday
night will determine the question. It has
been reported that Sears has expressed
himself that, In event of his voting for
a new member who is in favor of Bur
gess, he will vote for Bourke for secre
tary, and vice versa. This will give Sears
the decision either way.
Richardson Snnisj Vp.
Considerable feeling has been engen
dered among the members of the board,
and quite a little gossip is rife among
those who have kept In touch with the
progress of Bourke's campaign. James
Richardson, who is chairman ot the fi
nance committee of the board, Is the
leader of the Burgess party, and in dis
cussing the question says:
Part of this trouble began last year.
when Bourke was on the finance com
mittee, and R. V. Cole was chairman.
They went to the secretary's office for
certain information befoie the appropri
ations were made. Burgess was on his
vacation, and they didn't get the Infor
mation. A deficit of nearly $100,000 devel
oped as the result of that appropriation
sheet, and Bourke and the members sup
porting him laid the deficit largely at
the door of Burgess, because they didn't
get the Information they desired on the
day they called, when he was out of
Trade In Janltorahip.
"My committee brought in a report
acknowledging the deficit. Since then
there has been trouble. Bourke Is a good
man, and I'd like to do what I can for
him, but under the circumstances, I am
for Burgess, Who is a good( faithful ser-
ant, and ought to be re-elected. The only
reason for Bourke's resigning to enter
the race for the secretaryship is that he
heeds the money."
At the last meeting of the board. Dr.
Holovtchiner, who is a member of the
buildings and grounds committee, suc
ceeded in having the pay of Thomas H.
Fitzgerald, head janitor at the high
school, reduced from $110 to $85, and An
drew Johnson, a former employe of
the Armour Packing company, elected
as assistant to Fitzgerald at a monthly
pay of $S5. In the case of all other as
sistant janitors the pay is $t. In this
instance it is offered that Fitzgerald Is
physically unable to attend to the . du
ties! of janitor, and therefore his pay is
reduced, while Johnson will in fact be
head janitor.
It is further alleged that Johnson is
close friend of Jacobson, Who will
vote for Bourke under the circumstances,
as Holovtchiner has been and is a
champion of Bourke for the office.
When Bnrgeaa Got the Job.
Ten years ago a very similar state of
affairs was presented. James H. GUI an
had been secretary of the board for
several years, succeeding Charles Con
noyer, who had succeeded J. B. Piper.
Burgess had served as a , member of the
board for five years, and early in 1900
resigned to make the campaign for the
secretaryship. He finally succeeded in
defeating Gillan, and took over the of
fice in July, 1900, holding it ever since.
"Little Bed Wagon"
Factory is Rebuilt
E. F. Stroud's wagon factory is now
practically re-erected on the site where
a short time ago fire, destroyed the olO
buildings.: The new factory is twice as
large as the former one and is a perma
nent structure.
It was thought for a while the com
pany might move from Omaha to Clin
ton or. Shenandoah, la., but after a great
deal of urging" on the part of the Com
mercial club and Manufacturers' associa
tion Mr. Stroud was Induced' to stay. ' His
new factory will have a greater output
than the one which was burned.
Mr. Stroud recently sued the water com
pany because of alleged lack ,of pressure
the night his factory burned.
Wyoming Oil Line
m Working Order
The Franco-Wyoming Oil company's
pipe line from the Salt Creek fields to
Casper, Wyo., has been completed and
tested and is now ready for oil.
The pipe line is Xirty-eight and one
half miles in length and has been tested
at 770 pounds pressure. This is the first
step in the work of getting oil from the
Wyoming fields to the Omaha market
and is deeply interesting to business men
of this city.
Got an An fnl Fright
by fear of appendicitis? Take Dr. King's
Xew Life Pills, and soon sex.- bowel
i nm bit- vanish. Guaianleed. 2u cent.
1 For sale, bv Beaton Druer Co.
5 'c,tv::lHM5Af -
H. J. Matthews
F. C. Shields
John Lewis
Special Agtnts.
Downpour of Monday Night More
General Than Day Before.
Sand HiUa and Nearly All Other Por
tions of the State Are Benefited
by the General Rain Which
Helped the Farmers.
With the exception of a limited urea In
the southeast portion of the state, rains
were more general over Nebraska Monday
night than Sunday and Suniay night.
Generally they were heavier, the precipi
tation In many places exceeding an !wh
and for a long distance in every direc
tion from Gothenburg three inches is re
Along the Union Pacific there wore
heavy showers from Omaha through to
Grand Island, and from one-half to three
nches from the last named place all the
way to North Platte. This rain covered
all the country north of the main line,
as far away as the ends of the branches
to the north. On the branches south of
the main line, there was a steady rain
possible shirt waists, which are very eo
nomical, as they wear long and are easily
washed without ironing.
Be sure, however, to secure the genuine by
looking for the words "Serpentine Crep","
stamped on selvage of every yard.
a B9 A A
f I Win ' -
r axil---
during the greater portion of the night,
though, generally, it was not heavy.
The Northwestern reported from one-
half to an Inch of rain over the Omaha
division, extending as far west as Long
Pine. From Fremont eas the precipita
tion was something like one-half inch,
but from there west, over the main line,
to the north and northwest over the
Plainview and Bonesteel branches, It
was fully an inch. There were light
rains over the sand hill country and over
the Lincoln and Albion branches and the
Superior line, from an inch to an inch
and one-half of rain was reported dur
ing the night.
Elkhorn Valley Drenchea.
While the rain of Sunday night fell
over only a small portion of the Elkhorn
valley, It got a drenching Monday, , an
inch being reported at Fremont, Beemer,
Wisner, Stanton, Ewlng, Stuart, Snyder,
Elgin, Dodge, Leigh, Nickerson, Hooper,
West Point and Scribner.
All of the South Platte country along
the Burlington system was thoroughly
wetted down. Points on the Omaha di
vision repotted from one-half to an inch.
There was an Inch anu more over most
of the country to the northwest of Lin
coln, up as far as Seneca, more than
half way to Alliance. At Greeley Cen
ter, In the heart of the sand hills, over
an inch was reported, this heavy precipi
is made in twenty-six beautiful plain colors
as well as in very many printed patterns.
These plain colors include all desirable shades
and make very tasty party dresses, shirt waists,
night "robes, etc.
Garments made of either plain or printed
Serpentine Crepe require no ironing. When
rhpv become soiled, simolv
J - - - . T
usual way, shake out, and hang up to dry,
and they are ready again for immediate use.
'Night robes made of white soft-finished
Serpentine Crepe are far superior to garments
made from muslin or other materials, because
they wear longer and look prettier. They
are particularly desirable for family use, as
the fact that, they do not require ironing
greatly lessens the amount of laundry work
in the home, and they are theiefore a boon
the housewife, particularly
summer season.
The soft-finished pink, blue and white Ser
pentine Crepe makes up into the prettiest
Sold by all of Omaha leading depart
mert stores at very reasonable price
9 s
tation covering the country In all direc
tions for more than fifty miles.
On the McCook division, and where rain
was badly necdeJ, they had an abund
ance. The rain bcan to fall early In
the evening, continuing all night and ex
tending far into Colorado and well down
into Kansas. Stations on this dlvisloa re
ported from three-fourths' up to an Inch
and one-half of rain. .
Judge Ben Baker, city corporation coun
sel, before the council In open and regu
lar session advised that the license of
William Miller, a saloon keeper whose
license the council had revoked, be not
restored because Miller bad been con
victed under the law of selling liquor on
Sunday, and the duty of the council wai
to revoke his license aa soon aa he was
Counsel Bradley for Miller declared the
conviction had been obtained under city
ordinance and not state statute, which
made a difference. Judge Baker said It
made no difference to the council sine
Miller was convicted.
Bradley declared Police Judge Barker,
on the bench but a few days, would sign
anything placed before htm. He attacked
wash in the
in the hot
O- M 5fe?S.t'
i in ami v i , rv Jl
Aver ,uv
Assets January, 1912-Ovtr $104,000,000
'q r
the city prosecutor, Fred Anheuser, for
Insisting that the trial be before the court
and not a jury. The council refused to
reconsider the revocation of tha license.
Postmaster Wharton expects to leave
this morning to ' attend the re
maining sessions of the Nebraska Post
masters' association convention In Lin
coln. Fourth Assistant Postmaster Utn
eral DeGraw and George G. Thompson,
chief clerk to Postmaster General Hitch
cock, went through Omaha yesterday
and will remain there through the con
(si vUXJ
The Delights
In Baking With
To fully appreciate the real pleasure of baking, buy scan of
' Calumet and aa a tent buV a bawtt of biscuits.
Sea bow light and wonderfully raised they come from the
Then break one of them open and note how thoroughly,
evtnly and fluflily the dough haa risen.,
And the Bnal test-tlie one thatcounts-buMer and laaU.
This test will prove to you that Calumet Is the most depend
able Baking Powder tor every purpoae.
It will prove 1U economy over the high-price trust brands
sod its great superiority over tho cheap and big can kinds.
For Calumet is highest in quality and moderate in cost.
Received Highest Award World' Pure Food Exposition.
sljlu r a
Short Jaunts
Money in Glacier National Park
Season June 15 to October 15, 1912
Comfort in modern hotels--amid towering mountains tours
on foot and on horseback, camping, fishing everything the heart
desirei in a vacation awaits you in Glacier National Park.
A complete tour of this new playground has been made pos- .
sible in 1012 by the erection of seven hotel colonies located at Two
Medicine Lake, Cut Bank CaSon, St. Mary's Lake, The Narrows,
Gunsight Lake, Speny Glacier Bashvand Lake McDermott. Rate
per day at each hotel, $3.00.
Camping parties can tour the park at a cost of $1.00 to 5.00
per day. The favorite tour of this Summer will be the circuit from
Midvafe to Belton, or vie! versa, taking in the most beautiful sections
of the park a week or ten davs required for the trio.
Low Fares-Great Northern Express
Go on the Great Northern Express through train via C. a ;
Q., and Great Northern Hallways, the Great .National Highway to
Glacier National Park.
Low Kound-Trip Summer Tourist Tickets on sale dally until
September 80th. Liberal stop-overs.
W. M. ROMINE, . District Passenger Agent,
315 Seventh St., Des Moines, la. . ,
. aBasik-Pacilte Expoa tion, San franr.oes, ' '
enera' ents 'or Nebraska
310 RAMGE BLDQ., Omaha
John Dais :-: Fred B. Dali
vention until Saturday morning, wheu
they will return to Omaha.
The post master expects to remain over
at Lincoln until Saturday morning and
return to Omaha with the postal chiefs.
While here the heads of the departments
will make recommendations In line with
the recent reorganisation. No change
in the personnel of the postofflce are ex
pected as a result of the inspection.
Mr. W. S. Gunsalus, a farmer living
near Fleming, Pa., says he has used
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Dlar
rhoe Remedy In his family for fourteen
years, and that he has found It to be an
excellent remedy, and takes pleasure In
recommending It. For sale by all dealers.
for Little ffl
I f
1 I I;