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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1912)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 29, 1912. .
A Great Ionic
V For the Elerves
? MR. LOUIS OACIIMAN. ' . '
. s . . ?
Tpr about ten years I 'wu troubled
; wiin: a nervous tunneiu, ujcu ranojr uh
fereat medicines and a . specialist, but
could not get' rlgrht finally, I tried
Duffy's OPure'Malt Whiskey, toklnj a
Kableepoonf ill four times a day. I im
proved -from the first, and today am as
well, as any-man could be; am 44 years
old aid feel as 'though? I wef s 20. There
is nothing; to equal your excellent rem
edy.f I know, for I have bad experience.
I wjll lway recommend It,' as I .want
to help n.7 fellowmen, and In this way
do a little towards repaying you f of the
great goo4 you have done me.'.'--ouU
Gaohman, J27Tayco Bt, Menaaha, Wis.
. ii nit
Daffy s rure mil iimney
through its tonic and rebuilding constitu
ent , will relleeve troublesome nervous
complaints by supplying the system with
ihoss vital element which It neds to
bring about a complete restoration to
: Mora than half the trouble with nerv
ous run-down people Is due to faulty
digestion and this la the result of ttred
unexercised musctes. Duffy's Pure Halt
"Whiskey used as directed stimulates the
digestion and enable you te get vitality,
energy, nerve power and strength from
tfae food you eat ,
Tou should have It In your home. It
will prove Its value In the many ordi
nary illnesses of a family or for an
Thirty's Pure Malt Wh!nky Is the
only whiskey that was taxed by the
sTAWewriivifinvi mmiirinn iiutidk lad
Prus-gists, grocers and dealers, $1.00
a large bottle. Be sure you get Duffy's
and that the seal over the cork Is intac
Substitutes and Imitations are Injurious.
Medical booklet and doctor's advloe eai
free, to anyone who writes.
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co.,
Rochester, N. T.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Father Resents Notoriety
SAYS ACCOUNT EXAGGERATED
Corrlgaa School Affairs Caase Erup
tion Between Board Member
Schneider and Superin
nhnnniTiinu nil I
Friday, October 4th.
Tou bay only a few days
left, If you have net matched
your rewn and do not care to
waste time, Bee us first,
We are showing the finest
line of dress slippers for the
Ak-Bar-Bea JlaU and all dress,
purposes ever shown In the city'.
We can match your gow,
We have beautiful tinted sat
ins, suedes and kid and all styles
of beading, ' .
Prices ranfo from V 4
52.50 to $7,
Drexcl Sues Go.,
1419 Ptraca II.-.
. Automobiics rc
paintcd,retrimmed and topsxrcbuilt
ariteed. Keys Bros.
Council "Bluffs, la.
Se s. cmcimifTi
Pimlnrt WITH tmmr
JA M 23, 1913
r""' xt Sudolpa Bt CaibsaffOr
y ' rlaal jJgjaass- -
With his 4-year-old son. Gordon, play
ing about hig knees yesterday afternoon In
the office of Attorney W. R.. Patrick,
John B. Fackler of Sarpy county bitterly
resented the sensational tone given his
domestic difficulties by certain newspa
pers and lawyers Interested In the case.;
Fackler some days ago went to the
home of his wife at Valley Park, Mo.,
and took forcible possession of his 4-year-
old son, who together with his mother
had left the home of Fackler In Sarpy
county for an ostensible visit with rela
tives In Missouri. The papers and attor
neys according to Fackler, have added
a sensational side to the case unwarranted
by the facts. --
In ' the flnrt place Fackler maintains
that he assisted Mrs. Fackler and their
son on a visit to relatives of Mrs. Fack
ler in Missouri. There was never any
idea of separation between the couple,
according to Fackler, until after the de
parture of Mrs. Fackler for Missouri.
Fackler claimed that the statement of
the newspapers In regard, to the number
of his marriages was incorrect. He says
that Mrs. Fackler was married Ave times
and that he has not worn the bonds of a
benedict more than . three consecutive
Attorney W. R. Patrick, who represents
Fackler, stated that he -was unwilling to
try bis client's case through the press.
He said that the fact of Fackler s hav
ing entered a voJutary appearance In the
habeas corpus proceedings and the main
tenance of suit brought by Mrs. Facklers
attorneys showed that Fackler welcomed
speedy determination of the cases as
soon as they could be heard.
Fackler said: "There could be no ques
tion of kidnaping the boy, who in any
case la as much mine as rui roomers,
until after the decree of the court - 1
hive been in business and am welt known
In Sarpy county. I want a fair snow to
keep my boy with me and I reant the
newspaper accounts of the difficulty."
While the ease of his parent was being
discussed little Gordon, whom his mother
claims was kidnaped by his father, played
about the office. He is a sturdy little
ones and seemed in no way concerned
with the embroilment of his father and
mother. He clambered familiarly upon
his father's shoulders and seemed any
thing but loath to share the company of
his paternal "kidnaper." The argument
of the habeas corpus, proceeding will be
heard next Tuesday at Papjlllon.
Troable at Corrlgaa' School.
Corrlgan school is again causing the
board and the school superintendent con
siderable worry. This appeared
Wednesday night In an encounter , in
whleh W. E. achneider, member of the
board, is said to have threatened to
"take the law into his own handi" In
forcing the superintendent to do his will
In mailing appointments and ordering the
affairs of Corrlgan school.
Schneider has asked Superintendent
Graham to make certain changes in th
Corrlgan school. Graham maintains that
he must dispose teachers as seems best
to htm, since he is held responsible for
the school work. In a renewed dispute
Wednesday night , Schneider , is said to
have demanded that certain changes be
made without delay or that "he would
be compelled to take the law into his
own hands." Graham, nowever, main
tained his position, and It Is understood
that the board as a whole will not Inter
fere. "If there are to be changes." said
one school board member, "we may make
greater changes than are expected."
Although it was understood that the
fire department was to be reduced' by
three men because of the . restriction
placed upon the fire fund by the eity
council some time ago, the department,
It Is understood, has not been reduced,
It 1 said that the maintenance of the
three extra men will mean a dispute be
tween, the fire board and the council.
According to the charter the council
has the right to say how much money
is to be spent for the department Some
maintain that the council can also order
the spending of the money as it wills.
In order to escape annual overlaps In
the fire and police fund the council di
rected the clerk to issue not more than
one-twelfth of the salary fund in any
one month.' This fixed the amount of
money to be paid In salaries each month
and practically fixed the number to be
employed in the police and fire depart
In the meantime the three men whose
appointments were latest are working
hard In the expectation of. getting their
money. . The council says they won't, and
the fire board says they will.
Want Game of Posh Ball.
Charley Irwin, head of the wild west
show from Cheyenne. Wyo., is trying to
engineer a game of push ball between
squad of riders recruited from bis own
aggregation and a number of men from
the local yards. Irwin will conduct the
exercises of the frontier day all during
Ak-Sar-Ben week In Omaha and would
like to enlist the local horsemen In
public display of horsemanship such as
would be shown in a game of push ball
It Is urged that the gate horses or the
mounts used by the gate men In the
cattle pens would soon get the swing of
the push ball game. The arrangement
for the meet are being considered by the
To Meet oa the Crldtraa.
At Armour s park today the South
Omaha High eleven wilt try its, prowess
against that of the Alumni team. Both
teams are said to be In prime condition
and a fast game la looked for this after
noon when they meet During the last
week the high school team has been at
hard practice bucking against the heavy
Bellevue team, one of the best In the
state. The game starts at !: o'clock at
Thirty-ninth and O. Admission U cents
The Alumni are picked from the men
who formerly wore the letter of the South
Omaha High. The.llneup Is aa follows:
HIGH SCHOOI Position. ALUMNI.
McBrlde Center T. Ensor
Shainholts Guard. ........R. Phllp
Scoville Guard... Rapp
Johnson .Tackle. Shields
O Connor.. Tackle Stryket
Rapp End Liowry
Connors... End. Gall
Nixon..... Half , Foley
Berlin Half Veany
Bulllran. ........... Quarter Raha
Lrmu (Cant).... Full.. .R. Ensor (CapO
The Alumni team has of course material
that baa attracted attention all over the
state. Stryker is of Nebraska university
and a' comer. K Ensor Is a Cretghton
freshman, On the High School team Cur
Iley Lyman.. McBrlde and Nlxcm are old
timers. For quarter Bull! van la regarded
as giving much promise. He is stna'l,
but hecsvy. Fast on his feet, his grit and
quickness make him good material lor
the coming year.
St. Luke's Lutheran church. Twenty-
fifth and K streets. Rev. 8. H. Xerton.
pastor. Sunday school at : a- m.
Church services at 11. Confirmation
class at 4 o'clock. .
United Presbyterian church, xwenty-
third and L streets, Rev. W. A. Pollock,
pastor. Bible study at 1:45 a. m. Morn-
ng worship at 11. xoung reopie s win-
tlan union at 6.30 p. m. Evening worship
There will be Epworth League serv
ices at Brass' chapel at 6:30 p. m. Miss
Nina McWllliams will lead. The lesson
topic Is "The Shock of Disappointment."
first Baptist cfturcn, Twenty-xuin ana
H. Streets, C. H. Illsley, pastor. Bible
school meets at t:ti a. m. Morning
worship at 11. Sermon subject will be
Our Neighbors." Young people meet
at 6: SO for the study of Morraonism.
Evening worshlo at 7:30. The pastor wili
tell the life story of a modern apostle.
At tne Brown Par Baptist Mission ins
Bible school meets at 9:4a a. rn
At the Hillsdale Baptist Mission, For
ty-third and I streets, the Bible school
meets at 2:30 p. m. Rev. C. H. Illsley
preaches here every Friday evening at
Rev.- J, M. Bothwell, the new superin
tendent of the Grand Island district will
preach his farewell sermon as pastor of
the First Methodist church of this city
at the Odd Fellows' hall on Sunday at
U aY m, - - - 1
Lefler Memorial church. Fifteenth and
Madison streets. Thomas A. Bafshaw.
pastor, Sunday school at 10. The pas
tors subject, "The .Law ol th Chris
tian Life." at It Epworth League, led
by Mra iM. Andersen, at 7. Theme, "The
Matterhorn of Christian Faith," at 7:89. .
rresDyiertan services . will be held In
the new cburch, corner Twenty-third
and J streets. Bible school In all
depart menu at :4S. Sermon by Rev. Mr..
Wheeler at 11 o'clock, "The Quantity,
Quality' and Heroism of Love." En
deavor service at 7 o'clock. Dr. Wheeler
win preach at s o'clock; topic, "Our In
tuition nrl Prolltlrin tha Rirlnnfnir
of the Religious Life." The Wcat Q
street mission, at :S, directed by Dr.
Brown and Charles Burke. At the
King's Daughters' chapel. Sixteenth and
M streets, Superintendent Frank P. Hart
announces services at J:80, with Rally
day program and an address by Dr.
Msglo Ctty Bowling- Leaaac.
Culkln 146 145 1J8 421
Cavanausrh tu aa ms am
Thomas 165 U6 118 lint
Nuian ..; im its 171 i
Detbrener 131 W0 18 4o
Totals 7: 78a 7 Tm
Handicap a 2S X K 74
Totals ; ) 7G6 837 764 IW
Tanner l 141 141 412
Chrlstenson 184 126 164 474
Griffin 188 163 151 441
Nichols 1K : lfifi 147 . u
Leflen . ... 187 18o 223 676
Totals... 828 739 826 1,393
Meaae City CHmmMjp,
O. H. Jensen left yesterday on a busi
ness trip to Chicago.
Mrs. Dlmock of Denver is the guest
her daughter, Mrs. O. Nllsson.
Miss Rosa-Warmer of Bwanton. Neb..
is the guest of friends here this week.
Ralph Beattle was given a surprise
party Monday evening In . honor of his
fifteenth birthday. The evening was en
Joyed with games and refreshments.
Miss Fannie Blabauffh. formerly nf
South Omaha, now at Randolnh. 6.. la
visiting old friends here, prior to her
departure to spend the winter at Los
Charles Lambert, en route ta his homa
at Mtromsburg, Neb., from a three
months' visit in Sweden, Is visiting at
the home of his aunt. Mrs. C. Tl
He was accompanied by Miss Theresa
weison o Aurora, iseb.
China Declines Loan
Jy: Six-Power Banks
WASHINGTON, Sept 27.-A11 doubt as
to the determination of the Chinese gov
ernment to reject the proposed Interna
tional bankers' loan of J350.000.000 was
removed today when President Yuan
Shi Kal formally declined the proposal
In answer to a direct question by- Sir
John L. Jordan, the British minister at
News of the action was received in. of
ficial clroles here today.
The loan was offered by bankers of
Great Britain, Germany, France, Rus
sia, Japan and the United States.
The foreign offices of the interested
powers are now expected to engage In
some rapid cable exchanges In an effort
to get together on some line of policy
that promises a satisfactory settlement
of this Chinese loan question. So far
there la noticeable reluctance to use
compulsory methods, even to the de
manding of the immediate payment by
China of the $50,000,009 arrears on ac
count of the Boxer Indemnities, and
Other items. It is still believed there
may be a middle way of reaching a sat
isfactory settlement and there are indi
cations that this may be found by a
recognition by , the six powers of the
validity of the so-called Independent
High School Pupils
v in Latin Play
Miss Paxson of the Omaha High school
Latin department has completed the cast
for her new play In Latin text "A
Roman Wedding." The play will be given
about November 1 In the auditorium of
the high school building The players
are boys and girls in the Latin classes,
Rehersals will be commenced probably
next week. The star parts of the play
are given to Ruth Mills and Kendall
Hammond. . Following is the entire cast
as made out by Miss Paxson.
Tullla .....Ruth Mills
Gaius Plso Kendall Hammond
Cicero ........ Harold Torell
Lucius Plso William Campen
Terentla Rachel Metcalfe
SJonst Mater Irene Rosewater
Cicero, Jr. Judson Squires
Marclpor Edward Perly
Pronuba Rena Walker
Flamen Dialia Bands Woodbrldge
Pontlfex Maxlmus Frank Malm
Juris Consultus Barney Kulakofsky
Giff ord Pinchot
Here Monday Night
Under the auspices of the progressive
party a meeting will be held at the Lyrlo
theater Monday night at which Gifford
Pinchot will be the principal speaker. B,
G. Burbank will preside. and introduce
the orator of the evening, who wllf talk
Mr. Pinchot Is expected to arrive early
Monday, spending all of the day and the
evening In the city. '
A luncheon will be given In Mr. Pin.
chot's honor by the University club at
12:15 o'clock Monday. .,'
SHELGREN LOSES VALUABLES
WHILE AWAY FROM HOME
A. F. Shelgren baa come to the conclu
sion that the safest place for a man to
sleep Is In his own home. Night before
last Shelgren accepted the invitation of a
friend to sleep with him at his rooms,
1707 Dodge street During the night some
one broke into the room and stole- a
diamond ring and an opal ring belonging
to Shelgren, which he values at 1100. He
has reported the lose to the police.
AH Visitors to Be Attracted
P by Values as Well as Joys
Thie Ak-Sar-Ben visitor who is to spend a few days in Omaha would do well to mix some trading
with his festivities; let him make the most of the September sale now offered at the "Union;" let him
acquaint himself with values IMPOSSIBLE in' his own town; let him acquire some bright, new, furniture
at prices marvelously lowered. The "Union" extend? the invitation; craves an inspection, and this store
, and stock is decidedly TVORTH seeing. ; . . , . ;
Any woman's heart goes out to
a handsome, cleverly fitted in
ing room; She knows she must
have a Buffet to b& strictly up-to-date,
hut she hasn't cared to
put about $32.50 INTOaBuffet.
Now, however, at the
Illustrated here, at
'. J ... . . . .... t
Its Superb Style
heavy masBive lines
snedaled here! it
Cash, balance w
finished in 'a delightful fumed ef
fect; doors of china compartment
are in panel effect and all drawers
are fitted with wood knobs: A
thing of grace; a delight to the eye.
. ... . ?
Its Fine Materials
Only the most select, of materials
enter into its makeup; , mirror i3
French bevel plate and one, of the,
drawers is pluBh lined;, every binge,
every trimming is hign-gradei it will .
prove as desirable a piece of furni
ture as you've ever placed in a din
Its Handy Makeup
Size of top of Buffet is 21 ly 62
inches, with heavy 8-lnoh effect top?
has two small drawers (one plush
lined for silverware), and one large
linen drawer. ' Has also a roemy
double - doored compartment for
dishes. Drawers with patented wood
knob catch. Bevel plate Frenoh mii
ror is 10 by 44 Inches in slae, The
wood is solid oak throughout, and
the .workmanship the highest grade
to be secured in America.
A Genuine Fumed Oak, Mind You, a Usual $32.50
Buffet, at a True Ak-Sar-Ben Special Price-Only $19,75
If the "HOWARD" Heater does all that is
CLAIMED for it. isn't it the kind for You?
The Howard Heater, it must be remembered, will burn fuel of
ANY kind; soft coal, hard coal or wood. Its construction is such
that all coal gases and most' of the smoke is consumed, and NOT
sent up the chimney, as in the ordinary stove. Acting on this prin
ciple, it gives TWICE the heat with HALF the usual amount of coal.
The "Howard" is novel, yet beautiful in appearance; Its drum is
blue, its base full castlron. Buy a "Howard' and get the same
steady heat that you've been accustomed to getting from bard coal
only, at MUCH less cost. The "Howard" has a host of clever pat
ented features that have never been in evidence In any other make,
and its sale in Omaha is confined to the "Union'' only. . .
Termor $150 Down
aed 50c per week
la a Limit Price on
S;S Ith guaranteed
:e:;a; heavy, warranted fire
iiitf:V tdainli'ng and complete Witt).
upper warning closet. At only $18.75.
CONSOLIDATED WITH THE PEOPLE'8 STORE.
(People's Furniture & Carpet Co.)
STUDENTS HB WELCOME
Creightoa Men to Have Part on
FACULTY TO' ACT AS HOST
University AathorMes Will Arrange
Claasea la All Department! So
Students May Hen Cnndt-
" date'a Addreas.
Two hundred members of the Crdgbton
University Woodrow Wilson club met at
Wilson headquarters Friday evening to
formulate plans for the reception of Gov
ernor Wilson when he cornea to Omaha
on October 6. The club was addressed
by Mr. Hanley, secretary to Congressman
Lobeck, who Invited the students to act
in conjunction with the local reception
committee. It was deoided to. appoint a
committee of five, one from each depart-
ent of the university. Several automo
biles filled with Cretghton students and
decorated with Cretghton colors will also
act unofficially In the parade which will
proceed from the depot
Governor Wilson will arrive In Omaha
at 10 o'clock Saturday morning and will
be taken at once to the Cretghton audi
torium' at Twenty-sixth and California
streets, where he will address the Cretgh
ton student. Once there, the club plans
to have the faculty of Crelghton univer
sity act aa host to Mr. Wilson and have
htm welcomed as a college man by Rev.
Eugene Magevney, S. J., president of
university. Mr. Wilson's entertainment
at Crelghton university will be distinctly
non-partisan, he being the guest of the
college as a representative college man
and not as a political figure. The club
Is making arrangements with the univer
sity authorities to arrange classes in all
departments so that all the students may
have an opportunity of hearing the ad
dress of Mr. Wilson to the students.
The following officers of the club
recommended by the . different depart
ments of the college were chosen tor this
year: President, John W. Pelehant, law
school; secretary, Willard H. Qulgley,
medical college; treasurer, E. A Doyle,
dental college; vice presidents, W. T..
Moore, law; E. P. Simmons, arts; A
Anders, dental; G. V. Caughlan, medical.
The following executive committees of
two were appointed from each depart
ment: -Law, C. Flanery and F. Matthews;
arts, J. V. Bevertdge and M. Ryan; den
tal, J. Guttery and Walter Dorenson;
edical. R. Kleyla and J. Tamisea.
Jewelry for Your Ak-Sar-Ben Costume
' We have all the necessary articles for wear and
adornment that will add to the beauty and attrac
tiveness of your Ak-Sar-Ben costume.
f LOOK FOR THE NAME
LINDSAY THE JEWELER
S81H M. leth Street.
ANOTHER OMAHA PIONEER
CALLED -TO LONG REST
The funeral of Mrs. Catherine Hayward,
who died last Tuesday, was held yester
day afternoon at 'I o'clock from the C. C,
Haynes chapel, Twenty-fourth street and
Ames avenue. Interment was in West
Lawn cemetery. Services were conducted
by Rev. Charles Savtdge. Mrs. Hayward
was 85 years old and a pioneer resident of
Omaha. She lived at 953 North Twenty
Take Warning-. ' .
Don't let stomach', liver nor kidney
trouble down you, when you can quickly
down them with Electric Bitters. 60c. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. .
Key to the Sltuatlon-Bee Advertising.
A WOMAN'S GOOD LOOKS ' J
Depend oa her general health aad freedom from pain. Many a wetaa tooks M
before her time because o( those irregularities which are essentially fenunme.
Staftial front early womanhood, the suffers from frequently recurrin derangement
. that upset ker womanly health. If she be beautiful she grows mte that snellow
age without wrinkles and crowfeet about the eyes er the blue eirclaa underneath.
It is Invariably the rale that such women suffer Kttle, or not at elU from womanly
toraagemeat which sap the health and kave la the face the tell-tale story of pain
and suffering. Df .R.V. Pieree.tbe famous specialist in the diseases of women, found
prescription in bis early practice that soothed the organism peculiar to woman
hoodoiled the machinery, as it were, of the human ayttsm-aadl helped the womaa
to pass those painful periods that scar-lined and aged her face. This remedy became
. .i ii i r D:.' C...t. Pnuwintimi. that haa
ion wwi-nmiwn a iww . v. ..w . .r.. , -
benefited thousands of women and saved them from misery
and suffering at different periods in life.
Mg- Hakctit E. Pnnica, of 2U Plight Street. Sarala, OnU wrHe :
"I am now a well weoaa after tufferin '"" three years and doctoring
with several dlflarant Ooctora, eicn one arms re Mpiuuun ..,
tat, and the last ona, after puttm me through a thorougu examination,
aid 1 waa wiffariag from a srowtn. which, in tima, wouW remit ra
cancer, and mid I would not livo more than two yearn if not oper
ated apon right away. 1 becam bopleriy discouraged but would not
con wet to the operation aa I was too weak and too much af mid. bat at
hut. thrown tho advice of n friend, I tried Dr. Pieroa'i i medicine, and
after wina two bottles of th 'Favortts Preaeription I immediately
felt a cimntro. I also tiaad two boxes of Hoalln Snpposuorw and
eight boxes of '1 TabJeta,' and can safely praias tho nam of Dr.
Pmmt'n KMdictnce all who tuffer from any female diaenae, for the
medizinea ar ad uu jr ar ciaimcd to be, and 1 bops will kelp othsts
Uiy have helped na"
I I an fll"-1 1
arp what those become
who try to drink within
certain limits,, and few
realize when they have
overstepped the line of;
moderation. Many are
incapable of realizing
it even after interested
friends have told them, and continue to say, and in fact
to think, that they can at will drink or abstain from drink.
In. which class do you belongT If you still believe that,
you are a moderate drinker, then the time is here for you.
to stop. Do not wait till next week but begin at once. If
you believe that you are not normal without your normal
quantity of liquor, that without it you feel depressed,
nervous," discontented, if you are dissatisfied 4 with life,,
with everybody and everything, if you feel that one or
two drinks are necessary to set you right, and if you have
to exercise self-restraint to go by a saloon, then you are
sick and a victim of drink, which Dr. Keeley describes
as a condition in which the nerve cells perform their work
and functions under alcoholis influence, that they depend ;
upon this influence completely and do not resume their
functions properly and painlessly until they are again
under the influence of alcohol When you are sick you
need medical-treatment. The Keeley treatment is the
only one whose effectiveness has been proved by many t
years' experience, and which has brought health In many thousands
of cases. It remove1 the cause of the) symptoms of sickness referred
to by restoring the nerve cells to a healthful condition so that a
Stimulant 1b not needed, and in consequence no desire for liquor re
mains. Any on who has taken the Keeley. treatment will tell you
that he haa no more desire for liquor than he had before bis first
drink. What would you .not give to feel that way? Write tor our
new booklet, which wl'l tell you all about it.
The Keeley Institute
25th and Cass Streets - - , . Omaha
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