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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1912)
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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 16, 191:
TORNADO DEADLY AT ADAMS
tfrs. John Ideus Killed and Daughter
STORM'S PATH MILE WIDE
In ion Pacific Train Stops Barely ia
Time to Avoid It Farm
Houses Wrecked Along;
BEATRICE, Neb., June 15. (Special
Telegram.) A destructive tornado and
hailstorm passed through the north part
of Gage and southern Lancaster counties
this evening about 6 o'clock, killing one
woman and fatally Injuring her daughter.
Mrs. John Ideus was instantly killed at
her home near Adams when her house
was blown down. Her daughter was
The dwelling house of Emil Keller near
Hallam was destroyed, but the family
escaped uninjured. The storm traveled
southeast from that point, blowing down
barns and outbuildings. The southbound
Union Pacific passenger, which arrived
here at 6:30 o'clock from Lincoln, came
near being caught In the storm. Con
ductor Murray stopped his train a mile
south of Cortland, from which point the
tornado swept to the east, across the
tracks ahead of the train. Many women
passengers became frightened and cried
when the storm approached.
Southeast of Cortland many barns and
outbuildings were levelled to the ground.
Hall stones measuring fourteen inches in
circumference fell, covering the ground In
places. Telegraph and telephone wires
were levelled to the ground. An authentic
report of the damage is unobtainable at
this time. The storm covered a strip of
territory about a mile in width.
Y.M.C.A. Boys Hike
to King's Lake for
The annual summer camp for the boys
of the Omaha "Y" association -will be
pitched at King's lake tomorrow when
an advance detail of five lads in charge
of Assistant Boys' Work Director F. A.
Turner will hike to Valley and super
vise the unloading of baggage and pitch
tents. King's lake is located near Valley.
Tuesday morning the full camp roster
to the number of about fifty boys
divided into two squads will start out
for camp from the local "Y" building,
leaving on foot at 7 o'clock and planning
to arive at the lake before noon. The
distance is twenty-two miles.
One squad will be in charge of Boys'
Work Director Russell Flower and the
other in charge of Raymond L. Cams,
superintendent of grade school athletics.
Many sport features will hold the at
tention of the lads while in camp. Ample
arrangements have been made for base
ball games, tennis matches and boating.
In charge of a competent instructor the
boys will take an hour's dip in the cool
waters of the lake each morning and
afternoon. Many of the youngsters will
equip themselves with rod and reel, as
fishing is said to be fine at King's
lake this year.
A camp' "chef" will accompany the
boys and prepare "three squares" each
lay; Eaih lad will be allowed to have
bis, own catch of fish fried and served
aim while in camp.
The boys will not return until Thurs
day June 29. Camp v.1.1 be open to
visitors at all times.
Next Sunday will be properly observed
and Director Flower promises an extra
fine dinner on that day.
Mexicans to Have
to See Ring Fight
CHICAGO, June 15.The citizens of Las
Vegas unanimously approve the Johnson
Flynn glove attraction. There is not a
dissenting voice among them to decry
the staging of the prize fight in their
midst. A good proportion of the popula
tion is composed of Mexicans who will
U- UU1.1.J I . ,i ...... i . m . i .
us tiuuaLcu miu um iiiysii'nea ui tt giuve
bout Anything that promises excitement
appeals to the average Mexican, and no
doubt the one-sidedness of the battle will
oe overlooked by the swarthy followers
of such a sport as bu!l fighting.
The male portion of the population is
expected to attend in a body. Many out
siders are looked for as well. Every
preparation is being made to attend to
the wants of a large influx of visitors.
It is announced that exorbitant charges
of all kinds will be expressly forbidden
Dr. C. S. Shepard, 1018-19 Omaha
National Bank Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
Nose, Throat and Ear Diseases;
Affections of the Lungs and Diges
tive Organs; alio other chronio
(seated) ailments requiring a Sys
tematic Course of treatment. Elec
tricity employed In suitable cases.
Moderate fees. Established in 1891.
Out-of-town residents invited to writ
Office hours: 10 to 4; Sundays, 13
to 1; Tuesday and rriday Evenings,
7 to 8.
Know Omaha Better
Means a Greater Omaha and a Greater Prosperity, it
IS TO KNOW
With whom you are dealing, their methods, reliability and capability
of handling your goods.
Omaha's Quality Laundry
is Reliable, Capable and Always at Your Service.
Shirts in Sanitary Covers.
Both Phones. Wagons Everywhere.
by the authorities- Of course the thrifty
citizens expect to reap some profit from
the anticipated throng. Las Vegas has
spent money on the bout and expects to
be repaid. When the match "as first
talked of a committee of leading mer
chants was formed which offered a
bonus of $10,000 for the privilege of hold
ing the affair in their city. Curley was
also paid $300 to come and look the
ground over. On his arrival ae entered
into an agreement by which the commit
tee has a substantial share In conducting
the fight. No detail of the promoting
operations Is gone through without first
being submitted to the committee for its
approval. The committee is headed 1y
the mayor and is composed Of the most
influential members of the community.
Every effort Is being made to boom the
match as much as possible. Johnson has
lately taken to Issuing dally bulletins of
his progress in camp. Needless to sav
the information he gives out is of the
most optimistic kind. Stories of wild
auto rides are taboo and nothing of a
frivolous nature is sent out for fear of
creating an Impression that the champion
is not training in deadly earnest.
Bring Big Returns
The fallowing table shows the com
parative cost and earning power of ath
letics at the fifteen Institutions referred
to. In only two instances has it been
necessary to approximate the figures. In
all others the exact figures were sup
plied by the graduate managers or treas
urers. The table follows:.
College. Expenses. Receipts.
Harvard $127,945 $130,962
Yale ; :.. 100.614 104,945
Pennsylvania 79.175 89.444
Cornell 88,921 87.788
Princeton 43.0ti4 74,112
Columbia 12,919 12.919
New York 7.441 7.1W
Amherst 15,408 1 8,049
Chicago 77.355 77.355
Iowa 17.657 1 7.657
Michigan 16.500 32.600
Wisconsin 24,900 32,745
Minnesota SS.OUv 30,000
California 30.644 34,751
Leland Stanford 56,700 61,200
Totals .....$70,240 $801,223
The cost of maintaining the four major
sports of foot ball, base ball, rowing and
track athletics at the five leading uni
versities of the east is very heavy and
so far in 'excess of what these sports
cost the smaller universities that I have
tabulated them separately:
FOOT BALL. '
University. Expenses. Recepits.
Harvard $ 31,078 $ 88.SS7
Yale 37.84S 68,370
Pennsylvania 24,411 62,968
Cornell 21,177 30.438
Princeton- 15,066 42,588
Totals ........ $129,578 $292,751
WHAT HIS SYSTEM LACKED
A Sweetly Tender Bit of Scenery
Marred by a Gust of
Rev. O. S. Davis, president of the Chi
cago Theological seminary, told the fol
lowing story at the recent banquet of the
Chicago Credit association at the Hotel
"A young man and young woman be
came acquainted at the seaside one sum
mer," he said.. "The young chap became
greatly smitten with the ; beauty and
graces of his companion, but a natural
bashfulness 'prevented him frOrn telling
her of his love and admiration. A thou
sand times 'he rehearsed to himself the
speeches of love which he planned to
make to the subject of his adoration, but
every time an opportunity offered his
nerve" failed and he could only stammer
out some commonplace about the waves
or the. sea. One day he became desperate.
They were seated on' the beach sands
watching the rolling billows on the ocean.
She saw his perturbed spirit and thought
that at last the time had come when he
surely would tell her of his love.
" 'My dear Miss Smith,' he began, 'there
has been something that I have wanted
to say to you for weeks something that
I have scarcely dared to think, much less
speak of. You have aroused In me'
"The young woman, with a bright smile,
was just about to turn toward him with
shining eyes when the wind blew a gust
of sand upon them.
"'Darn it!' the young man exclaimed;
I've got by mouth full of sand!'
" 'George,' she added sweetly, 'I wish
that you could get some of It In your
system.' "Chicago Tribune.
Iowa News Notes.
LOGAN-Accompanled by Rev. C. S.
Lyles, nineteen boys of Logan went on a
camping expedition to the De Boise farm,
north of Logan, Wednesday morning, re
turning late yesterday afternoon.
LOGAN Logan business men are mak
ing, extra arrangements for a Fourth of
July Celebration here. Committees on
music, speakers, sports, finance, enter
tainment and fireworks have been ap
pointed and an excellent time and a large
attendance are anticipated.
WOODBINE The twenty-fourth annual
commencement of the Woodbine Normal
school will take place here Friday even
ing, June 21. The Choral society will fur
nish the music for the evening and Dean
W. C. Wilcox of the University of Iowa
will deliver the address of the evening.
Classes are to be graduated as follows:
College preparatory, Francis Pugsley,
Edna White and Estelle Lewis; state
certificate course, Clara. Hlllman, Merele
Shinn, Fay Meadows and Guy Preston
Wharton; teachers' review course, Flor
ence Mary Brooks, Mabel O'Neill, Mary
Luella Lyon and Xenla Orba Ramsey;
commercial course, William Madison Jef
ferson, Archie Loyer Reed, Donald Wil
liam Wharton, Effle Beatrice Land, Lola
Rogers and Harley Benjamin Yager;
shorthand course, Effie Beatrice Land
and Ella Rose Peckham.
EVENTFUL DAYIN BIG BATTLE
Majority of Republican Committee
Adopts Uncompromising Attitude.
HIGH EXCITEMENT NOW ILEIGNS
Cummins Leaders See Glimmer of
Hope that Ionan'i Nomination
Will Sesalt from Present
CHICAGO, June 13. Addition by the re
publican national committee of fourteen
delegates from Alaska, Oklahoma, South
Carolina and Tennessee to the "credited
to Taft" list and announcement that
Theodore Roosevelt had started for Chi
cago constituted the concrete develop
ments of the political situation here up
to a late hour Friday night.
To the Taft leaders the announcement
of Colonel Roosevelt's coming was In the
nature of "a red rag to a bull." Director
McKlnley, of the Taft campaign manage
ment, issued a statement soon after Mr.
Roosevelt's starting had become known,
In which he declared unequivocally that
the certain Taft strength was 594 dele
gates, fifty-four more than enough for
s nomination. He and all the other Taft
leaders declared Roosevelt's coming was
the surest indication of desperateness and
knowledge of defeat. He asserted that
at the conference of the Roosevelt people
held Thursday afternoon their most npt;-
mistic figuring showed a Roosevelt total
of seventy-eight votes short of the neces
Claim Contented Votes.
More significant, however, was the
table of delegate figures which accom
panied Mr. McKInley's statement the
594 delegates which he listed In the Tafi
column Included all of the contested dele
gatlons, sixty-four in number, from Vlr
gmia, Texas and Washington, upon
whose cases the national committee has
still to pass.
About the same time rumors were cur
rent everywhere that the Taft majority
on the committee had decided definitely
to give Taft every remaining vote within
their power' from the contests still pend
lng before the committee. Early in the
evening it was expected that a more or
less formal caucus of the majority would
be held before the night was over to
adopt this as a definite policy.
With the incerasing deflniteness of
these rumors came an even more definite
decrease of such "peace talk" as had
softened the situation to some extent
during the preceding twenty-four hours.
Expressions on both sides were distinctly
Wonld Be Allowed to Speak.
Whether Colonel Roosevelt will be given
opportunity to speak before the conven
tion depends altogether whether he de
sires to do so. Even his bitterest op
ponents here conceded tonight that so
distinguished a republican, formerly
president of the United States, must be
welcomed by the national convention of
his party to a place on the platform,
whatever might be the private feelings
of other prominent members of the party
regarding his political views or position.
It was not known tonight whether Col
onel Roosevelt would think It expedient
to attend the convention In person.
As for Mr. Taft, his principal rival fo"
the nomination, nobody here has a seri
ous thought that he will come to Chicago
under ; inconceivable circumstances In
connection with the convention. In fact.
It has been positively announced by the
president that under no circumstances
will he come here.
Whatever their views upon the subject
of Colonel Roosevelt's coming to the
convention,, there can be no doubt that
It has caused a profound sensation upon
the part not only of the leaders of all
the candidates, but of the delegates in
the rank and file. Talk of the temporary
organization of the convention, of the
remaining work of the national committee
and even of the vice presidential nom
ination subsided while all hands talked
about Mr. Roosevelt's coming to Chicago.
Hope for Cnminlnn.
Behind the conflicts of claims between
the adherents of the leading candidates
and the grim silence from the La Fol
lette camp there rose up a lively little
show of hope almost It might he de
scribd as confidence in the Iowa delega
tion, that out of the turmoil would come
at last the nomination of Senator Cum
mins. The Iowa men were not claiming
anything except that their senator and
ex-governor was "the most available
man," but they said the delegates from
Iowa instructed for Taft were Cummins
men at heart and would welcome the op
portunity to cast their votes for him
should the president's nomination prove
to be Impossible.
Statement from Tnft Men.
The announced departure of Theodore
Roosevelt from New York for Chicago
formed the mainspring of the activities
of the Taft bureau here today. Through
out the day and evening Taft leaders dis
cussed the effect his arrival and his ef
forts are likely to have on the situation.
Tonight three statements were issued
from the Taft headquarters, two by Di
rector McKlnley and one by William
Barnes of New York. Of these two were
inspired by Roosevelt's start for Chicago.
Director McKlnley flatly declared that
the Roosevelt managers here had sent
for their chief as a last hope when they
were convinced of impending defeat.
"Theodore Roosevelt, the last hope of
his own falling candidacy for nomination
for a third term as president," said the
statement, "will, it Is said, arrive in Chi
cago tomorrow evening. At a conference
of Roosevelt leaders held Thursday after
noon a final poll of the delegates to the
coming national convention was taken,
which showed that Roosevelt was
seventy-eight votes short of a renomlna
tlon, despite all that his personal repre
sentatives had been able to do for him.
Contrary to their desires, but in accord
with their best Judgment in view of the
facts confronting them. It was determined
to admit defeat to -Mr. Roosevelt and to
say to him that unless he could himself
save the day his defeat for renominatlon
was an accomplished fact. This message
was duly conveyed to Mr. Roosevelt and
he Is now on his way to Chicago."
Soon afterwards the Taft managers put
Out the following statement by William
Barnes, Jr., of New York:
"Mr. Roosevelt's departure for Chicago
was inevitable. Undignified as it Is and
impotent as it will prove to be,-its' chief
Interest lies in its disclosure of that
mania for power oveA which Mr. Roose-
! has no control. Every step in this con
test is as certain as If II were fore
ordained. Mr. Roosevelt not only will
come to Chicago, but he will go to the
convention hall Itself and there attempt
to control that convention, demand to be
! heard in his own behalf, and If he Is..
! not so permitted to do he will neverthe-
' less continue his demonstrations under
the influence of the delusion that the
people, whose voices he fancies he hears,
are calling him to overturn all order. It
Is a sad and humiliating spectacle to the
During the day the hotel lobbies and the
,sas sV ka A p
medium grade furniture
Pull box frame, slip
leather seat, broad
panel back. Quar
ter saw e d golden
DINING CHAIRS -Other
Large line. Prices
up from.... $1.00
. Cotton Pelt
Omaha made and
fully guaranteed to
be the best mat
tresses obtainable at
Our special $8
Sunshine Felt ...10
Imperial Felt 12
Special reduction Monday on rag rugs. Some are slightly soiled, but the qualities are perfect,
are in blue, green, ivory and yellow. Very attractive rugs for summer use. Note the reductions:
$ 8.75 5x8 Old Virginia rag rug $ 6.00
13.00 6x9 Martha Washington rag rug . . 8.25
7.50 6x9 Fireside rag rug 4.00
12.50 6x9 Old Virginia rag rug . 7.75
18.50 8'3xl0'6 Old Virginia rag rug . 12.50
21.00 9x12 Old Virginia rag rug 15.00
24.75 9x12 Pilgrim rag rug 16.00.
12.50 9x12 Fireside rag rug 7.50
R (SHARD & WILHELM 6HRPET e.
various headquarters have heen buzzing
with compromise candidate gossip. Both
Taft and Roosevelt supporters could be
found who would discuss the mattpr. 1
Senator Kenyon of Iowa and his advisors
supporting Senator Cummins if nt their
aid to spreading the compromise doc
trine. The reappearance of this talk
called forth a long statement from Di
rector McKinley in which he charged the
Roosevelt forces with encouraging the
'Within the last twenty-four hours.
said the statement, "those high In the
councils of Theodore Roosevelt have en
ergetically encouraged the talk of a com
promise candidate for president. This is
an admission of a patent fact, namely,
that Theodore Roosevelt Is a defeated
candidate in this convention."
The remainder of the statement at
tacked the stand of Colonel Roosevelt on
constitutional questions and lauded the
stand taken by President Taft toward
PreNlflentlnl Snltf Taken.
The Roosevelt leaders, themselves
somewhat surprised by the colonel's sud
den decision to come to Chicago, immedi
ately planned to avoid any spectacular
ism in his arrival. Alexander H. Revell
of the Roosevelt national committee con
ferred with Senator Pixon, the Roosevelt
chieftain, and It is agreed that Mr.
Roosevelt be met at the train and rushed
Immediately to the Congress hotel, where
the rooms formerly known as the
"presidential" suite have been reserved
for the former president. The new presi
dential suite was today taken over by
the Taft people for general headquarters.
Senator Dixon, Mr. Revell and Former
District Attorney4 Edwin Sims of Illinois
will go to the train. After Mr. Roose
velt Is safely In his rooms they say the
program Is for him to outline.
"We have no program," said Senator
Dixon tonight. "Mr. Roosevelt Is coming
here and we will await his arrival be
fore planning anything. There will be
no brass bands to meet him. He Is com
ing as a private citizen seeking the nomi
nation and Is only coming because it li
difficult to transact important business
over the long distance telephone."
"There Is no speaking program that I
know of except that Mr. Roosevelt will
address the mass meeting at the Audi
torium theater Monday night," Mr. Dixon
"Are the other speakers who were
chosen for that meeting to appear also on
"It seems to me that any gentleman
would have an almighty lot of nerve to
'play supper bill' to the main attraction,"
said the senator.
Senator Dixon also said he did not
know whether the speakers first selected
for the mass meeting had been notified
that they would not be needed, but he
supposed that Information would ulti
mately reach them.
The senator had talked over the tele
phone to Colonel Roosevelt early in the
day and ascertained Mr. Roosevelt's plans
for coming to Chicago. What passed be
tween the colonel and his campaign man
TT W "W tt w-A of
fl WW ta
a Ja m, J B HY fl , iuuit'U IU mil eiui iv u uuusuont 1015c u.wiiuui, vi me uvu-i
selected with care and judgment. We believe that the best values obtainable are here for
Quartersawed golden oak. Top
is 4o inches in diameter, has
pedestal locking device. A
high quality table at'aiow
price. Each $20.00
DINING TABLES 100. Ac-
signs ranging up from $6.00
There is a very excellent reason for our handling the
"HKRKICK." It is scientifically built and will maintain
a constant Dry, Odd Air Circulation. We fully believe it
to be the best refrigerator made. The new, improved
HERRICK comes in spruce, white enamel and opal glass. ,
For one week we will place on sale 24 patterns of lace
curtains consisting of high-class cluny curtains, scrim
curtains and Duchess lace curtains, all at one price, per
Some of the patterns have been selling regularly at J7.f0 a pair.
The best assortment of cre
tonnes you can see anywhere
is displayed at our drapery
department. All qualities,
all colors. Price from 25c,
35c 'up to.... $1.50 a yard
Ivory Florentine ware. 5-inch
size, specially suitable for
porch table use. Your
choice .25c each
ager In that conversation was not UN
closed, but when Senator IMxon was
asked why Mr. Roosevelt had decided to
come to Chicago he mhi It was merely
to exr-edlte matters.
"Was hi; asked to rnmi" becaune It Was
deemed a crisis hod arrived which de
manded his presence In order to save the
situation?" Mr. , Dixon was asked.
"There is apparently a good sized crisis
when one Ponslders the thievery of the
national committee in overriding the will
of the sovereign states in their choice
of delegates to this convention," the sena
"Will Colonel Roosevelt go to the na
"I do not believe Manager McKlnley of
the Taft campaign will give Mr. Roose
velt a ticket and I am sure the sergeant-at-arms
would not . admit him without
one," said thft senator. The Roosevelt
manager smiled as he spoke.
Mrs. Potter Talks
to Omaha Women
It seems almost unfair to the majority
of women that any one of the sex should
have been so intellectually gifted as has
Mrs. France Squire Potter of Chicago,
member-at-large for the woman suf
frage party of the city of New York,
who will give an address on woman suf
frage at the Country club tomorrow after
noon at 3 o'clock under the auspices of
the Equal Franchise society. Those who
have met Mrs. Potter say that she Is
as pretty and womanly as If she had
spent her time at pink teas and oth'ir
purely feminine . diversions, Instead of
in so-called "serious" pursuits.
In giving an enumeration of Mrs. Pot
ter's accomplishments It Is easier to name
them in chronological order, starting In
at the beginning with the literary work
and putting suffrage Interests last al
though they re by no means 'east.
Mrs. Potter took two degrees from El
mlra college, the oldest woman's college
in the world; an A. M. degree from the
University of Minnesota, after which she
did research work on Milton In Cam
bridge university, England. She was for
eight yeftrs a members of the faculty of
Minnesota university, rising from an lu
structorshlp in Anglo-Saxon to a full
professorship In English literature
8he Is the author of "The Balllngtons,"
a novel liandllng the economic depend
ence of women. She did the Introduction
for the Houghton & Mifflin "Alhambra
Tales," arranged by Josephine Brower; 's
director of the research ami study de
partment of the Twentieth Century
magazine, department editor of Life and
Labor and contributes to a number of
In club work, Mrs. Potter was a mem
ber of Miss Laura Drake Gill's education
committee of the Genera! Federation of
Women'? Clubs and of the committee on
Helrctlon for the English scholarship.
For the last two years she has been
lastinsr dualities and eterlins: values may be had here and a
,::uW ot st 'es to w0
Colonial Btyle. Made of solid
mahogany, dull finish, has
saddle shaped seat, double
panel back. An excellent
ARM ItOCKEKS -Hundreds
of patterns in golden oak
and mahogany finish.
Prices up from. . . 2.75
The Androck Oven
Bakes pie, cake, pudding and
biscuits, potatoes and vege
tables and roasts meats. Heats
three sad irons at a time with
a low flame, leaving the room
cool and comfortable. Price,
50c. Special demonstration
all week in basement.
In matting, rattan and
leather $2.00 and up
TRUNKS. $6 to$75
Poster rag rug $16.00
Shaiki rag rug 21.95
Martha Washington rag rug . . 16.00
Gretchen rag rug 7.75
Old Homestead rag rug 9.25
Prlscllla rag rug 12.00
Simole Wool rug 12.75
Nagamo Wool rug 16.50
chairman of the literature and library
extension committee of the general fed
eration. During this time the federation
has done much In forwarding the nutlonal
movement for the study of Hih Bible
as literature and the study of the Bible.
In suffrage, Mra, Potter organized sev
eral Minneapolis clubs. She was for one
year secretary for the National American
Woman Suffrage association and resigned
to Join the woman suffrage party and the
It was Mrs. Potter who originated the
political settlements, which are organized
precincts for political study. Such set
tlements are successful in New Tork,
Brooklyn, Baltimore and smaller places.
.She has been made the first woman
member of the University Lecture associ
ation of New York and her lectures cover
a wide range of subjects In literature,
Industry and politics, Including woman
The Equal Franchise society has Invited
the Woman Suffrage society and the Po
litical Equality league and the members
of the Country, Field and Happy Hollow
clubs to Mrs. Squire's lecture.
LIEUTENANT POST TO GO
TO THE SAMOAN ISLANDS
Lieutenant Nathan A. Post, In charge
of the naval recruiting stations at
Omaha, Sioux City, Lincoln, and Hast
ings, With headquarters In Omaha, hav
ing completed his two years at this post,
has received orders to leave on the
Steamer Samoa, July 30, for Tutulla,
fiamoan Islands, in the southern Pacific.
His relief, Lieutenant W. W. Lorshbough,
will report for duty here July 26. Lieu
tenant Post will be accompanied by his
wife and infant son.
Lieutenant Lorshbough comes here from
the Ills, a parent ship for submarines,
now stationed at San Diego. He Is orig
inally from North Dakota and Is a grad
uate of the navel academy at Annapslls
The nerves control the action and vitality of every muscle T0t
and organ they are the life of the body and must be kept
up to the mark. Headache, sleeplessness, neuralgia, and list
lessness are all nervous ailments.
has a direct action
leaves no unpleasant alter ettects.
The OLD ORIGINAL Warmr-i'Stfe Cook Book, used m
lAouiandi of homes, will b
mi t it
from. This season we have
Dull mahogany veneered or quar
tersawed golden oak. High qual
ity, first-class construction and
design. Full swell front. Extra
good size round mirr6r.
Price, oak ...... .$2S.OO
CHIFFONIER To match
(lolden oak $25.00
DRESSING TABLE - To
match above pieces
'Golden oak $17.00
ORIENTAL it V G S
Special attention given to
Oriental rug cleaning and
Bissell's Gold Medal Ball
Hearing Carpet Hweeper
of the class of 1906. Lieutenant Post 13
at Cornhusker, being appointed to the
school from tho Sixth Nebraska district.
V. VV . C. A. ot-.
Rev. Fred J. Paton, missionary of
Malekula Islands of the New Hebrides,
will give the address at the vesper ser
vice at 4 30 on Sunday afternoon. His
subject will be "Twenty Years With
South Sea Cannibals." Rev Paton Is the
son of Dr. John G. Paton, who was so
well known as pioneer missionary to the
The tennis courts at the corner of
Seventeenth and Jackson streets have
been completed and have been in ue
as much as the stormy weather would
allow. The lesson hours are taken up
pretty fully, as is also the swimming
schedule, both for lessons at the sum
mer camp, and In the pool in the
The summer sewing classes begin
Tuesday, June 18. Plain sewing class
Will meet Tuesdays at 9:30 and class In
summer dresses Fridays at 9:30, both
classes continuing for six weeks. Miss
Ruth Tompsett, who taught classes .In
domestic art last summer, and who has
had charge of that department In the
Council Bluffs association this year, will
teach these classes.
V. 51. C. A. Notes.
The annual camping excursion of tho
boys' department will be at Valley. The
boys will go out next Tuesday by train
and automobile to be in camp ten days.
At the regular 4 o'clock meeting Sun
day afternoon Rev. Fred J. Paton of
Molekula Island, New Herbtdes, will be
the speaker. Rev. Paton is the son of the
missionary. Dr. John G. Paton. His ad
dress will be a thrilling narrative of his
own experiences and those of his father.
B. C. Wade, former general secretary
of the Omaha association, Btate secre
tary of Colorado, has Just resigned to
become general secretary of the Youna
Men's Christian association at Duluth.
He Is expected to be In Omaha with his
family in a few days enroute to the new
Arthur Eaton, formerly with the Smitii
Premier Typewriter company In Omaha,
but more recently with that company in
Minneapolis, la the new membership sec
retary of the association. Mr. Eaton H
moving his family back to Omaha and
will reside for the summer at .the Young
Men's Christian association park.
on the nerve centers. It allays
healthful and refreshing sleep andi
tent postpaid an receipt of s cttitt.
- THt K