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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1912)
inri BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER
BRIEF CITY NEWS M001 AND COLLEGE WORK
Stoit-pJconr Co., Undertaken,
lighting Fixtaiwa-Burgaas-Grandea Co.
Hoot Print It Now Beacon Prssr.
Bailey, the Dentist, City Nat. D. 2566.
Oaih Mating: Co. Estab. 1S9K. D. 2335.
Saats Heserred Dong. 7498 for Ak-Sar-1
Belief Corps to Meet U. S. Gran:,
Woinun's Iielief Corps will hold its reg
ular meetir.tr in Baright ball Tuesday
afternoon .it I o'clock. Instead of 2:30.
owing to the rioval parade the same day.
I Clothing- ana Jewelry Stolen WMIb
"Mrs. E. : Pursell was taking In the
j -aniivaJ .Saturday night, burglars brokt
I into her hume, SOS Xorth Sixteenth street
; nil stole over 5o0 worth of clothing anj
jewelry. Entrance to the house was
i sait.ed by raising v. window in the rea.
Money and Lad Gone Mrs. J. C.
. Summitt. US Xorth Twentieth street, has
imported to the polico the disappearance
l' her stepson. Elmer Smith, and also
a $.' bill. Mrs. Suramin says the boy left
home Friday after school and has not
ictmneil home yet. She thinks lie man
hsmI to get away with the missing
'Progressive Activities in Nearby
INCREASED ENROLLMENT NOTED
Handle Much Grain
11. K. Myers, editor of the Amelcan Co
operative Journal, published in Chicago,
arrived in Omaha yesterday from a trip
IflttJUong the farmers of Nebraska and he
reports that frosts have cut short the corn
rop throughout the state.
"It is not possible to estimate at this
time the corn er,)ii with any degree of
certainty." said i: Myers. "But we aie
certain that the frost has caused consid
erable loss. It is r.iso certain that a great
deal of the corn crop will reach market
Mr. Myers was accompanied on his trip
by J. W. Shorthi!!. mantger of the Farm-
ers elevator at Hampton. The purpose
i of the trip was to inspect conditions
among farmers co-operative companies
and to get members into the Nebraska
Farmers Co-Operative Grain and Live
itock association. This association will
:hold Its annual convention in Omaha in
I December and it is believed that at least
fSOO farmers from all points in Nebraska
jwlll be herae.
j "The farmers show but little interest in
(politics," said Mr. Myers, "but ara
:reatly interested in defending their lo-i-cal
grain and live stock markets. There
iare 200 farmer companies in this state;
their elevators handle annually 20,000.000
bushels of grain, and the wealth rep?
sented by the farmers belonging to these
, organizations is easily $"00,000,000. These
(ooir.panies were organized by the farmers
jto protect themselves against lines of le
vators which were charging them too
j much toll on their grain. At many points
I they were requiring a margin of from 7 to
1 14 cents net for handling the products,
j Since the farmers have organized, that
; margin has decreased to 3 cents. The
j farmers companies also are responsible
for reducing the price of coal at least $2
per ton to the consumer, for coal is also
handled by the "line yards."
Classes shaping- 1 p for the Seaaoa'a
Work Diversions and Enter
Enrollment at the State Normal, Chad-
ron. Neb., is very gratifying. The classes
are of good size and a number of ad
vanced courses have been asued for by
students who have completed the courses
of an accredited high school. Interest
in athletics and physical training is keen.
It is the intention of the faculty to have
every boy Interested in some phase of
athletics, while the girls will be organ
ized for basket ball, hocky and tennis.
The course in American nationalism is
being given this semester.
-.The civics class is making a study of
the. school district In which Chadron Is
There are eight Engiish classes. Tha
last class organized was in American
literature, to meet the request of stu
dents. The study of science is veiy popular.
There are forty-eight enrolled in the
science classes, twenty-five of whom are
taking chemistry. The students In the
advanced chemistry began their labora
tory work last Wednesday. The ottn.r
classes bejan their laboratory work this
During the last week Clascal in biol
ogy have been organised and work !u
the various text books begun. The
classes In every department are en
thusiastic ancl great progreKs Is ex
pected. Miss Edith E. Copeland, a graduate of
Syracuse university, Syracuse, X. T , has
been secured es Instructor In oca! bj1
KEAII-EY FORMAL SCHOOL.
Mini Luln E. Witt of lUiauce It Ap
pointed Critic Teaclier.
Miss Viola Marshall, tcrrtiorial secre
tary for the Y. W. C. A, spent two
or three days at the norma':. She tfavo
ft very pleasant address at chapel on
Thursday morninE- She tiJso addressed
a meeting of the association m the aft
ernoon. At the close of the meeting
the young ladies served tea in the re
ception room. Later In the afternoon
Miss Gardner of the Latin department
and Miss Hosic of the. German depart
ment gave a tea at their residence !n
honor of Miss Marshall.
Miss Luia E. Wirt, who was recently
called to the faculty of the Kearney
normal as grammar critic, has secured
her release from the Alliance high school
and reported to the normal on Friday,
September 27. Miss Wirt will spend
about two months in the stale normal
school at Tpsilantl, Mich., making a spe
cial study of the work as done in that
institution. From there she will go to
De Kalb, III., and later on to the Iowa
State Teachers' college for further in
vestigation. She will report for duty in
the Kearney normal on the first of January.
Teiricken Show to
Open This Morning
' Chicken In every stage, shape, size ami
porm poured into the Auditorium yester
day, to say nothing of ducks and pheas
ants and fowls of every description, in
! fact, of all the "fowl" places In Omaha,
the Auditorium stands in a class by itself.
, Oats, too, the sworn enemies of Chantl
Oler and his tribe, were represented In
numbers far from small, and a watchful
ye was kept on the felines to see that no
Arguments resulted between themselves
and the apple of their eye.
The occasion of all this was the arrival
of the United Fanciers' exhibit, which will
hold the boards at the Auditorium for the
entire week. Nearly all the entries ire
here and were placed In their respective
positions on the floor last evening. By to
'morrow afternoon all will be in readiness
ifor the doors to open wide on the largest
,awl most complete exposition of its kind
.ewer shown in this Bection of the country.
'Crowds Visit Along
the Automobile Row
The people of Omaha and vicinity are
Josing no time getting well acquainted
wlth the displays offered by the inhabi
tants of automobile row. Saturday even
ing and all day Sunday a continuous pro
cession wound its way up and down this
gaudily decorated thoroughfare admiring
the many beautiful models of 1913 cars
. that grace the show windows of the dif
Visitors in the city during the Ak-Sar-Ben
festivities are the ones who seem
to take the greatest interest in this ex
hibit. While Sunday was mostly a "win
dow shopping-' visit to many, there were
a few who wore more thorough in their
j sightseeing, gaining admittance to some
, of the garages which had remained
j open especially for this purpose. It seems
j to be the purpose of the retailers to
make the present shw one 1n which the
; general pubjlc may learn things really
advantageous should they at any time
wish to purchase a motor car.
MRS. HELEN P. AITCHSS0N
DIES AT PARENTS' HOME
Mrs. Helen Patterson Aitchison died
"j Sunday morning at 7:30 o'clock at the
home of her parrents, Dr. and Mrs. James
& Patterson. S)19 Pacific street. The
duration of her illness extended over five
-i months. She was 48 years of age and
was born in sterling, 111. Upon attaining
young womanhood she moved with her
parents to Council ElufTs, living there
until tho removal of the family to Omaha
nine years f o. She was a member of the
First Presbyterian church of Council
: Eiuffo. Htf- parents, a brother, L. C.
Patterson ' Rnckfortl, 111., and two eons,
Donald Edward, both of this city,
ST. JOAN'S CHURCH PASTOR
WILL GO TO CALIFORNIA
Key. Twlllam W. 8. Dyett. for the last
five yifirs pastor of St. John's African
VethtfaSst Episcopal church at Eighteenth
. and VA&stcT streets, has been transferred
to the. California conference and will take
cliartfr. of a churcn at Pasadena. He will
leave today. ,
The pulpit at St. Johns church will be
Mipific-d by P.ev. W. T. Osborne of
.b''atJ, Wush., who is to arrive her
1 uiOk lia; tahs week, -
BE I, LEVI E COLLEGE
Announcement of Examination for
President Stookey led chapel exercises
Monday and made announcement of the
examination for the Rhodes scholarship
to be held in Lincoln the middle of
October in which several students will
take the tests. The successful student re
ceives 11,500 a year for three years, tho
money to be spent for a three-year course
in Oxford or a two-year course and two
summers of travel in Europe.
Mrs. Prof. Leonard, who had charge of
the English department last year, bft
Friday for Austin, Tex., to Join Prof.
Leonard in his new field in the Uni
versity of Texas.
The Bellevue college band has organized
and held their first practice. A leader is
to be chosen and after a lapse of a year
the band will again play an Important
part in the student activities of the school
An effort will be made to defray the
band's expenses to Lincoln with the toot
ball team, who open the season with Xe
braska university, October 6.
will be well represented this year along
musical lines. The Congregational church
choir Is now in the hands of the conserv
atory and a marked Improvement In th
work has been made already.
The class In public speaking under Mis
Parker is a large one, It being given in
connection with the debating course ti
teach one how to appear and talk on the
platform. This Is a new Idea along ora
torical lines and one thst has been wel
comed very heartily by the student.
Nebraska Military Academy.
The Nebraska Military academy is In
full swing with us fine a bunch of boys
as ever assembled and new cadets are ar
riving almost every day. The military
organisation is almost completed under
Major George K. Rartlett, commandant,
and the raw recruits are working into
shape. Two companies arc organized.
Captain Welsel. company A. Captain
Penney and Lieutenant llensty, company
B. Lieutenant Cleveland is adjutant.
The other appointments will be made
The athletic spirit hsi the right or way
at present. Three team are organised.
Captain Hearty, first team,; Captain Pi
cotte, second team, am.' Captain Hill,
third team. The first team has a very
large and hard schedule. Captains Pat
ton and Renfro are working the boys
hard and they promise to be the star team
of the academy. Eight of last year boys
aro on tho team. Friday evening thcy
played the Temple, high school and de
feated them by a score of e to 0, and the
Temple high team were fifteen pounds
heavier than the academy boys. Tuesday
evenhiK the Lincoln high will play the
team on the academy grounds and on Fri
day the team goes to play the Peru nor
mal at Pen;. The second team has had
two games With the "C Street Cans" and
the result was: Nebraska military aca
demy. 7; C Street Gang. 17. first gnme
and the second Rame was Nebraska mili
tary academy, L'; "C Street Ganit."
In Los Angeles, where the high school
director of costumes recently expressed
the view that $8.43 was enough tj pujf
for the dress of any high school gJi!, It
!:as now been announced that no girl
attending the high scnols there may wear
Thirteen hundred ihipIIh In a punilc
school in New York City went on a strl'ie.
against a reported change of school pnn
cinals. which nroved to be unfounded.
The strike lasted a few hours, just long
enougii to show the need of teaching
obtdler.co In that school.
President Mary L. Woolley announced
at the opening of the fall term of Mount
Holyoke oollege a gift of S2i,000 toward
an endowment fund for a department of
zoology from Mr. and Mrs. Norman W.
Harris of Chicago. Mrs. Karris is a
graduate of Mount Holyoke.
Fortv school boys went on a strike in
Baltimore the other day because th
school bord had turned them out of their
(ctooliiouse. The oldest was 15, the
youngest Just 6, and they went to se
Mayor Preston carrying banners reading:
"Don t get com feet and be a scab' and
"Why go a mile when you can maVs !t
In a few blocks?" Their srrlevvnco
was that they were to be dlvldtd, that
hey had mads ror th school an athletic.
record which they did not want to have
taken over by colored pupils, and that
some or them would nave a long ivaik.
A Cruel Mistake
Is to neglect a cold or cough. Dr. King's
New Discovery cures them and may pre
vent consumption. 80c and $1.00. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
SUNDAY SCHOOLS It RALLIES ! OMAHA HOTELS FILLING IIP
Many Meet to Outline Worl ft : the
Visitors Ak Arriving Early to Not
Miss Any of the Fun.
NEV ORGAN If DEDICATED 10 STi LONGER THIS YEAR
Officer ol the thrlalU r'.udrator
of thf Thlrf; I'rfBbjrterlni. hurrl
Are Installed Hfv. hai-lea
Plans for work of the church year w. re
made by many Sunday schools ano othei
church organizations a' rally servicer
yesterday. Superintendents of tlw Sun
day schools, prominent lnyniea and pas.
tors addressed the children. ciirouraKii'g
them to redouble their efforts for the
extension of the kingdom on earth.
Rallies were held by the following
Sunday schools: lmniamiel Baptist, i-'lrsr
Congregational. North Presbyterian. Cal
vary Baptist. Reformed, Castcllar Street
Presbyterian, Kountze Memorial 'ind
The day was a memorable one for Im
manuel Baptist church. It maiktd the
dedication of the handsome new nipo
organ and the commemoration of the
founding of the church. Row V. W.
Poster, the founder, preached at mornlna
and evening services and addressed the
Sunday school children at their rally. The
young people held their autumn rally in
the evening and planned the year's work
At morning and evening services special
musical numbers were given by ihe choir,
Miss Martha Gryn and Will TCctherinn
ton singing solos ;imt Harold H Thorn,
organist, offering several numbers.
New officers of tho Christian Endeavor
society of the Third Presbyterian church
were installed last niRht. The ynunir
people were addressed by Rev. Charhs
Westminster Presbyterian church serv
ices yesterday morning were devoted to
promotion day exercises of the elemen
tary division of the Sunday school. The
school is divided into grades and the
program revealed the finished work of
each class as it members prepared to
enter the grade ahead.
JOHN L KENNEDY WILL
John I Kennedy will speak on eit;il
suffrage at the city council chamber in
the city hall Tuesday evening when Mrs,
Suzanne Sheldon Alnley of London will
give an address on suffragists of London.
Mrs. John N. Buldwin. president of the
j Equal Franchise society, will preside, ns
the meeting is to be given under the
auspices of that society.
Mrs. Alnley will be the Knet of Mrs
E. M. Fairfield and will spend the week
HuleU Have All !' Vttru l'rrinr.
ntlonr tr. Ilundl lit' Crowd
special Train t Kuii
tlf Ihe Kontl.
Omaha hotels filled ,ic rapidly 'v':!h
Ak-Sar-lien visitors yesterday, the m i
lorlty of them comlnt from out in the
state, but still there was a goodly num
ber from Iowa, some froir Missouri and
,i few from South Dakota. All of their,
bring word that there are more coming
and by Tuesday it Is expected that most
of the Inside houses will be filled.
This year most of the hotels have made
extensive preparations for handling
crowds. Cols In large numbers have beer,
secured and wlien the real rush sets in
the middle of the week these will be
placed In the halls, so that tho capacity
of every house will be almost doubled.
In addition to this, a number of the
hotels have leased outside rooms and
fitted them up with beds and c its. thus
adding still more to the capacity.
No matter how large the influx if
visitors may be, there will be plenty
of room for all. The mutter of feeding
the strangers within the gates is not
giving any of the hotel people any anx
iety. Extra forces have been employed
In dining rooms and kitchens and meals
v lll be served In short order.
Among the Norfolk people who came
in Saturday night and registered at the
.Merchants was J. O. Oliver. Mr. Oliver
is an enthusiast over the kings of
Quivera and ne or has missed any of
those In the line of royalty. He was a
lesldent of Omaha during the reigns if
Kings Ak-Sar-Ken I to VII, and then
moved to Madison county, but every
fall since leaving Omaha, as regular as
came an Ak-Sar-Beii kinn. came Mr.
Oliver. He enjoys hobnobbing with king
mid will remain hero until Die new King
ascends the throne.
Norfolk In t oiiiIiiu.
"Norfolk people are coming to Omaha
in large numbers this year," said Mr.
Oliver. "The vanguard will start Mon
day and by Wednesday, there will la;
several hundred of our people upon the
streets. To me It looks a if the big
Omnha show Is golntj to be belter this
year than ever before. I got In Satur
day night In time to see the Illuminations
and to my mind they are ahead of
former years. 1 like those flaming arcs
along the streets much better than the
strings of small lights that have been
used In the past.
"Sunday morning I went out to the
Den and took a look at tho f knits and
I think that Gus Henze bus done bet-
j tor this year than ever before. The
floats are things of beauty and when
.upon the streets ami illuminated I be.
. lieve they wll' astonish t!)c people. I
have seen the flouts In ow Orleans. St.
i.oiiis and Kansas 'i but those that
are to pass along the Omaha sirets are
iai ahead of any of them."
"I hated to leave mv cornfields." said
I'eriy Dawson of Glenwood, la., regis
tered at the Millard, "but I entiM not help
coming to Omaha and being on the ground
, to give the glad hand to Kins Ak-Stir-i
Ben. Our people will be here in crowds
Tuesday and Wednesday and most of
them will stay until the last of the
jweck. Although we live in another
slr.ta and are not subjects of King Ak-Sar-Ben,
we have a kindly feeling for the
old fellow. As for myself, 1 swoie alle
'uiance to him ten years ago and have
'bowed the knee before his throne every
Corn A I no In King.
j "But while talking about kiiiRS. 1 want
jto say that over in western Iowa we have
it king of our own, and really, two of
ithem This ear coi n Is the real king and
with t'ne fro.-u having held off as It. has.
we are goliiK to pick not far from sixty
, bushels to the acre. This will not be one,
I hut in hundreds of fields,
j "The other king that we are paying
tribute to Is King Apple and he is a Mils'
lliat Is going some and putting us on our
j feet, enabling hs to accunmlae the wheie
. with for the purchase of automobiles,
modern homse and the good things that
, go along with life,
J ....a year down through Mills county
iff have the best apple crop thai we have
'ever raised and many of the fanners aro
netting tl per barrel for the apples right
In the orchard, the commission men fur
nishing the pickers and tho barrels. 1 own
la little orchard of forty acres a few hilles
lout from town and while I have not sold
yet, 1 have nn offer of $1.'i0 an acre for
I the fruit. I have some tries that will
l run as high as twenty bushels and scores
tli.it will ko ien bushels to the tree
i "Selling to commission men Is really
the only way to handle an orchard. It
'does away with the work of picking and
'the work of selling in wagonload lots, or
peddling. All yon have to do is to agree
j'jpon the price and take a check for the
full amount." ", ' . '
J. W. Copeland of Dayton. O., pur- .
chased a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy for his b-iy. who had a cold, and,
bofere the bottle was all used the boy's
cold was gone. Is that hot better than ;
to pay a SO doctor bill? For sale by all
dealers. , ' '
A SPLENDID FOOD TOO
In the average American house
hold Macaroni Is far too seldom
served. It 1 such a splendid food
and one that is bo well liked that It
should be served at one meal every
day. Let it take the place of pota
toes. Macaroni has as great a food value
as potatoes and is ever so much more
Faust Macaroni Is made from richly
glutcnoua, American-grown Durum
wheat. It is every bit as finely fla
vored and tenderly succulent as the
Imported varieties and you can bo
positive it is clean and pure made
by Americans in spotless, sunshiny
Your grocer can supply yon with,
j Faust Macaroni In sealed packages 50
and 10c. Write for free K "k of Recipes.
I MAULL UROS.
St Lools, Mo.
Brief Mention of the Week's Hap
penlng. A novel and instructive chapel lecture
of the week was that given by Prof
C. C. Jordan on "Ionization."
An exhibition of expert typewriting was
given at the college on Wednesday after
noon by Miss Sonierg, a typist, who
showed herself capable of taking dicta
tion at the rate of 131 words per minute,
and on practiced work she averages 228
words per minute.
Tho scientific class made its debut In
chapel Monday. Although so few weeks
have passed since the members organised,
a concise, weli-chosen program was
rendered. President Arthur Whttthuhn's
talk was short, spicy and to the point,
and the vocal music by Misses Parkhurst
and Rollstin was excellent. Mr. Munson
contributed a good violin solo and two
readings of widely diverse character were
given by Misses Tucker and Dunn.
STATE NORMAL, WAVSE, TVEB.
New system of Financing: Various
With the beginning of the new school
year a change has been mado In the
method of conducting and financing the
various student activities. In the fu
ture, all entertainments given under the
auspices of tne normal will be controlled
by a board of managers, consisting of
six students and six faculty members.
This board Will have charge of all ath
letic events, debates, lecture couises and
the publication of tiio school paper.
Semesters tickets will be sold at $1. 0 each,
eivah tickets will entitle the holders
thereof to attend all entertainments
given during the semester, and also in
cludes subscriptions to the school
paper. Tho plan was presented at a
mass meeting of students last Wednes
day morning and adopted almost unani
mously, nearly everyone present pur
chasing a semester ticket. The new sys
tem places all students activities on a
firm, financial basis and insures their
success for the present school year.
Doane Col leg otes. ,
Election of officers of the Oratorical
association was held last Wednesday i
morning and Ralph S. Hudson of New
Haven. Conn., was elected president and
Sherman Eddy vice president. MUr !
; Rough was elected secretary. ,
Miss Lucile Reed has organized a girls'
glee club again this year and they hav( i
begun practice. The success tha she i
had with It last year augurs well for a j
good club this year. The men's glee club
j is in the process of formation as well es
a large college bend so that tba coiiege
ff Mn n rn
r m v j m
Germany and Est
isse only Brora
Sunlight grows the hops, but spoils the brew.
Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark glass gives
best protection against light.
In England and Germany the brewers won't use light
"Beer should not bo exposed to the light, especially
direct sunlight, s- .v. will thereby be detrimentally af
fected, the iiht having an influence upon the albumin
oids in the beer, causing the latter to become hazy,"
says no less a person than Philip Drecsbach, the eminent
German expert and scientist in the Wahl-Henius Institate
We have adopted every idea, every invention tlu:
could make for the purity of Schlitz beer.
Our beer was first brewed in a hut. Now our
agencies dot the earth. Our output exceeds a million
barrels a year.
- . W
L 11 11 JLLdJL IX
Rivals Coffee for Richness and
Surpasses it for Economy
300 CUPS TO THE POUND.
ONE TEASPOONFUL MAKES TWO CUPS.
Published by the Growers of India Tea.
You have a chance right now, this year, pf
to locate in this wonderful successful country. iH
Take advantage ot low rates now via
The Canadian Pacific Railway
Tickets on sale daily, September 25th to October 10th Inclusive.
?r)Q PC to principal points in Saskatchewan and
tn Pnrtlanrl Rnnlffln. Victoria. Vancouver
01 QC and other points in Oregon, Washington
tllavd and British Columbia.
Through Tourist Sleepers Liberal Stopovers Permitted
There is plenty of room in Western Canada for those who want
to succeed. Here are the last big tracts of rich virgin land open to
the home seeker. The soil is wonderfully fertile; the crops increase
enormously each year and the land is abundant. '
Homestead or Purchase Railroad Landsettlers are rushing in
tne goiaen opportunity win iuuii uc jjuuc jv-wujt.
k lie vaiiauiau a avuiv iiuu f,uj u ,
gives the best service to the Pacific Coast and affords you the mag f w:
nincent scenery of the Canadian Rocky and Selkirk Mountains.
it-. J .... ... v
CEO. A. WALTON, General Agent,
224 So. Clark St, Chicago, III
' a vn...i itk-rr - v
I 1 '.yw . tt 5JK ,a If
Phones: Dong. 1567; Tnd. A 2622
Sehlllz Bottled Beer Depot
733 8. tb sueet, Omaha, Mebr.
By. Oerber, 101 8. Halo St.
See that crown or cork
is branded11 Schlitz. "
Made Milwaukee Fa
U Viair M KM U SwMui a Tfc' itim? aii.a BM ''W
Those desiring to view the parades Tuesday after-.
noon, Wednesday evening and Thursday afternoon, jj
and who expert to come down town on the street cars,
are urged to leave their homes as early as possible.
This company has made unusual preparations to
handle tlie crowds, but if everyone waits until the last
minute, it will be impossible to transport all.
Afternoon parades begin at 2 o'clock and the ,
evening parade at S o'clock. ' ,jt
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
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