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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY HEE: A PHIL
Whan yon tea our crowded warerooms to u will know why wa nra anxious to PUT A
riANO IK YOUH HOME. WE MOST MOTE THEM. Spring shipments are arriving and
wa have no more room. Securo one of theaa and take absolutely no chances. VTe will ien.1
any Piano In the houee to your home for TIIIRTV DATS' rnEB TBIAT.. If yon like it. Si
per week paya for It. We are exclusive representatives for the great STEINWAY, WEBER,
HABDMAH, EMEHBON. McPHAII., GTEOEH fc SONS, and onr own BCEMOLLER & MXIEIt
I.EB Pianos alio AEOLIAN PIANOLA PIANOS. This offer lncludee Tree Stool, Tree
Scarf, Tree Life Ineurance. Bring- this with you or mall with your letter.
9900 Ciapka & Sohn . .
SSSO Wlnff & Son
$275 J. St O Tlioher
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Company
1311-1313 Farnam Street. Omaha, Nebraska. Established 1859.
(Victor Talking Mnchino- Columbia Phonographs.)
High School Cadets
in Argument Over
Quartermaster Robert -Marshall of the
High School cadets has been temporarily
demoted for slapping Private Lyman
l'lillllps In the face with the flat of his
sword. Captain J. A. Strltzluger. com
mandant of cadets, will give the two
cadets a hearing Monday before It Is
officially announced that Marshall is de
moted. "The affair aroso out of a misunder
standing of rules," said Principal Kate
McIIugh of the high school. "The boys
were returning from drill and Marshall
was detailed by a superior officer to
keen order In tho room.
"Most of the boys had their hats off,
but Phillips was wearing his, believing it
was military. Marshall ordered him to
take off his hat and, when he refused, he
took it off and handed It to him none
too gentlv, 1 suppose.
"Phillips put his hat on again, and
Marshall struck him with Ills sword.
. Neither of tho boys were Injured. While
It may sound like a great row,, there Is
nothing much to It. Tho boys have dis
played a fine spirit, and whatever the
commandant docs they will abide by tho
decision. They lost their tempera and
both are sorry."
The matter has bcon taken up with
Superintendent Graff, but he refused to
interfere. "It Is purely a matter of mili
tary discipline," lie said, "and In such
cases we leave it absolutely with the
military authorities. That is the under
standing with commandant."
Y. M. C. A. NIGHT SCHOOL
CLOSES FOR THE SEASON
The Young Men's Christian association
night school closed Friday' night with
Bpeclal exercises. Awards for penman
ship were made and Harold IJygert re
ceived first honors, a beautiful fountain
pen; Mark Youvan. honorable mention;
Axel Frodln, Elmer Sandberi;, Harold,
Dygert. Itoy Qreellng and William Paid,
diplomas for proficiency. F. J. Bowers,
lCmanuel Johnson, It- I Paterson, J. II.
McMillan, O. A. Morena and A. I Law
rence were presented with beautiful pen
lettered membership cards. The acting
Judgea were M. H. Nelson, commission
man; D. L. Gaskill of the Shorman-Mc-Connell
Drug company and J. II. Kepler
of the A. Hospe company.
After a number of short speeches by
the teachers and students light refresh
ments were served and a stereopticon
view of a trip through Yellowstone park
Clvcn by courtesy of the Union Pacific
Pe-ru-na is One of the Original Spring Tonics of Thisj!:'
Country. It Has Stood the Test of Time.
In all countries :
where the four j
seuuoriN are well
t h e m n e Ives It)
the spring of the
year In need of
a spring tonic.
men laugn at
this Idea, Never
theless li S H
Mm. laur&ui a. very
fact, based on the experience of millions
of people every spring. The common ex
perience of mankind cannot be "laughed
out of court." A spring tonic Is demand
ed. The crisp, stimulating air of winter
has given place to the langorous, enervat
ing, soporific Influences of spring atmos
phere. A t-prlng tonic is needed. No bet
ter one can be selected than Peruna.
The symptoms which indicate the need
of a spring tonlo are: First, sleep poorly.
Second, always tired out. Third, very
nervous. Fourth, sometimes have foolUh
fears. Fifth, confusion of the senses.
Sixth, brown moving specks 'before th
eyes. Seventh, subject to spells of pros
tration. Eighth, da,rlc circles around the
eyes. Ninth, aystm out of order gener
xiy. Tenth, food teema to give no
One of the people who writes us of his
experience) with spring tonics is Mr. J,
O. Doggett, of Piedmont, South Carolina,
P. O. Box SS. He says "I have tried
Kany kinds of medicine that claim to do
anadr as a spring tonlo. Nona at them
A FEW RARE BARGAINS IH USED
9325 Davis & Sons
$400 Bteger & Sona
$900 Chlckerlng &
Tor Bent $3.00 per month.
Soarf, Pree Tuning, Pree
Drayaje if rented for 0 month.
ralston relief fund !
NUW IUIALS ii.lb.ZJd.dU
Not counting ?25 donated by the Miller's
Park Mothers' club directly to eight fam
ilies at Ilalbtou, the total receipts yester
day amounted to JIW.tK). The list is as
Previously acknowledged $15,749.1)
Louis Bradford Lumber Co., South
Dr. C. H Atzon
l,ei oy Corliss
A. D. Cioyd ...
Cash, No. -'"
Cash, No. a
Cash. No. 23
10. K. Brando
12. I). CaiTlKau Co
15. 1J. Carrlgan
S. J. Herman
T. F. Haifa
I. M. Daldrlge
Cltzens of Old, Neb.,' through G.
A. W. Bowman
L man Sund Co
Cash. No. .10
United States Supply Co '.
Tag Day Committee, Ejteter, Neb.,
through J. L. Hlckert, sec'y
North Platte llelicf Committee,
North Platte, Neb., m. k.
Renoui-d Training School for Em-
balmers, Now York
K. C. Pasc
Payne & Slater Co
Monsky & Burko
Dr. Percy Hunter
Mamie A. Chcsley
Creston Commercial club, Creston,
Johp Vavora. Sotuh Omaha
Total i J1C233.3)
SHOVELS WOMAN'S WALK
Charley Sherman, vice chnirman of the
Water board, is a regular mud shovelor,
according to his confession at the meet
ing of the board Friday.
"Conditions on the route of the Twenty-eighth
uvenue water main are awful,"
he said. "Simply awful. Now, you gen
tlemen listen, for I want you to agree
with me that conditions are awful," as
certain contractors displayed no sign of
Interest In the discourse.
"An old lady came to me and asked
me If as a member of the Water board
could help her. Mud was piled up on
her sidewalk nnd on her lawn. I looked
up the case and found conditions as she
"I told her 1 would shovel that mud
off tho walk myself. Easter Sunday I
took off my coat, got a shovel and cleared
her walk. I finished the work at 5
o'clock. An hour later a cyclone hit the
Whatever the moral Is Sherman did
not explain. Ho waited a long time for
his. story to soak in and then decided it
had been properly absorbed.
"Awful," he concluded as ho sat down
and called the meeting to order "Don't
blame 'em for kicking."
equals Peruna. I took" Peruna first to
please a friend. I had no faith In It.
but 1 was soon convinced. Peruna Is the
best medicine on tho market for the re
lief of all catarrhal diseases."
Mr. B. S. Irvin, Mayor of Washington,
On., says that he uses Peruna In his fam
ily as a 'tonic, nnd he often recommends
it to Ills friends. He also says that as a
remedy for colds and catarrhal diseases
and a a tonic he regards It as superior
to all other remedies.
Mr. Jay G. Hicks, Autaugaville, Ala
bama, says: "I have used Peruna and
consider It one of the greatest tonics!
Tho,, iii.... i. -t. r, . .
I lien there Is Mr. C. N. Peterson, of!
No. 132 South Main St.. Council Bluffs, l
Iowa. He says that constant confinement
- - 'j . . . t kuu.iniik wilt i , 1 , l 1 1 1 .
tn hi. .i .. . ... .
to his store caused his health to grad-
ually break down. He was In need of a j
tonic. He took Peruna and five battles ,
restored him in aimnl.i. ,.nuh
Mrs. Martha Avery. No. M Graham St.!werfi ,,laccd 1,1 tnB MreeU B"d ,arrlel1
I-eomlnster. Massachusetts, whose por-!uway by the Btreet eleanl"R ""epart-
trult appears In this article. Is a great
friend of Peruna.
She writes: "Four
yeara ago I had nervous prostration. I
employed several doctors. One would say
I had catarrh of the stomach and bowels,
another nervousness and another enlarga-
ment of the liver. My stomach was In a!
bad shape. There was nothing which I
seemed to do me much good. I tried
umu'i ruiueuies, uui uiu not gain any
flesh until I oommenced taking your Pe
runa, which built me right up. I have
taken several bottles, but have not taken
any now for about six weeks. I am
seventy-three years old. I never expect
to be entirely well or young again, but I
am thankful for what Peruna has dona
ffeaH 30 Days
Free Stool, Pree
Could Not Remember
Where He Deposited
His Financial Needs
M. Baglev of Central City, who came
to Omaha several days ago for a good
time, was brought to remember that he
was short of funds and proceeded to find
the depository which contained his ac
cumulations. Great was his consternation
to find that he had forgotten In which
bank lie had put the money.
Seeking the nld of a sluetli. lie wa
fortunate enough to obtain the services of
Sonor Van Duscn, who, by putting two
and two together found thnt Bagley was
In Omaha at the time of the tornndo and
had a two-dollar check blown from his
pocket over into Iowa.
This led them to the Bankers SaMngs
association, Sixteenth nnd Dodge streets,
where Bagley had 2 on depot.
REV. L R. CURRY GIVEN
A fcrewell reception to Ilev. Dr. Curry
was given Friday evening In the parlors
of the Calvary Baptist church. The at
tendance was so great that tho capac
ity wus taxed to the limit.
Orchestra music, refreshments and a
general good time were the features.
In the receiving line, wore Air. and Mrs.
1. W. Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Noble and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Foster.
Mr. George Ityan presided nt the meet
ing held In tho audience room nnd short
talks were given by G. W. Noble, Itev.
Dr. Jenkins and Ilev. Dr. Curry.
Dr. Curry Is concluding a pastorato of
over eight years and leaves Omaha with
the lovo nnd respect of all who know
He goes to Boulder. Colo., In May to
take the pastorate of an Importunt
NEW IMPROVEMENT CLUB
HAS BEEN ORGANIZED
A South Central Improvement club was
organized Friday night at the residence
of It. T. McNeill, 2fioi South Thlrty-tcc-ond
About fifty members were present. Tho
officers elected for tho ensuing year are
C. E. Carey, president; J. R. Blley, vlco
president; F. T. Getty, secretary ahd
The committee appointed on water Is
J.. P. Mallendcr, Percy Ambler and
Joseph Henry. That on the street car
extension Messrs. McNeill, Kyle. Snyder,
Smith, Cox nnd Joatson. Streets, Morris,
Suge. Lake. Welsh and Nelson. The next
meeting will be held next Friday night at
2606 South Thirty-second street.
LADIES' AID DID MUCH
FOR TORNADO VICTIMS
While but little has been said of the
work done by the Ladles' Aid society of
Irst Methodist church for the tor
sufferers, they have earnestly ap
piled themselves, notwithstanding, for
the relief of the victims.
Since the storm they have met almost
dally at the church parlors and sewed for
the needy. Two dozen comforters
were made and distributed, and besides I
tliese many wero repaired. Special cases
were given personal attention and fifty
people were taken care of In this way
with food, furniture, clothing and other
A cash fund of (150 was also lained
cici n pi im niCTDiPT
I IUUU UL-U U UIU I IIIUI I I
WAGES WAR ON DANDELIONS
Residents In the Field club district
made a crusade against the dandelion as 1
their part of the celebration of clean-up
. . .. ... . . ... .
day. As there was practlcnlly no rub-
1'IMi in the district, requests wero sent
, . , , . ii
i out by the Improvement club that resl- I
. ' . j j ,, , . I
uuma kci i in ui nie uuiiuriiuiin, vviiivo
have threatened to overrun Wool worth
Several big stacks of the weed
' ""'IU 8 ""ons.
FRITZ MULLER HAS TWO
BIG CONCESSIONS AT 'FRISCO
Fritz Mullor left for San Francisco last
Monday to look after his Interests at tne
nnU.n.iaeift,. inir..tinnni nim,ilon
e ,g maing arrangements to open two
large cafes on the exposition grounds;
This Is tho largest concession granted
as yet. Mr. Muller operated the German
Village at the Transmisslsslppl exposition
and the Swiss Villago at the St. Louis
Persistent Advertising U
the Asa4 to
'TIMELY REAL ESTATE GOSSIP
Apartment Houses Still Changing
j Hnnds Among Investors.
! BUSINESS CONTINUES GOOD
(,! Month Mncr Tornado Finds
Ai'tlvlty In Urn I Hstiltr 4'lrrlrn
thr Sn mi urn llrfnrr the
i Ruslnr-s continues Rood with the real J
I cMatc nii'ii. Cher u mouth has passed!
! since the tornado, u calamity which
innny thought would considerably retard
i business activity ami especially that of
I the real estate man. and yet there has
! been no depression felt.
I Those who know now declare that
' Omaha Is not likely to suffer from the
' d'sastcr In a business way and real es
1 late dealers continue prosperous A
I mouth having pased without trouble, It
Is expected fully that real estate values
will continue on their advance as was the
case before the storm.
Some t'eller Iilen.
It now ahould be generally conceded
' that l.inii Campbell, salesman foi the
Hyron Heed company, has missed his
calling. Although he Is a good real ck-
tnte salesman, some of the, Ideas he has
( evolved albeit he has put few of them i"j
, mt. practice entitle htm to recognition
, hi the press agent class.
' In the new and undeveloped addition of
, the company at Thirty-sixth and Mason
streets Campbell has seen nn excellent
ihaiue to secure n great deal of atten
tion through an Idea that ts woiilo
the press agent for Nat Goodwin To
sell lots there quickly, nhllo at the same
time attracting the attention of tin- world
to the location, I. Inn has announced that
( e will dig a neighborhood odour cellar
' 1 think I'll put the cellar In the center
of the block." says lie, "and have subway
tassages leading to It from all the
surrounding houses. In each of these
?.' "..', "'J""0 ft..b"" r"a 'V"m," !
""""Bit. inw juii nvv uii'iii in me lire ne
partnient station houses. These rods will
pass thtough all floors, allowing tenants,
when a cyclone comes, to slide down tho
ml Into the basement and take tho sub
way from there to tho cyclone cellar. A
"Some Idea," concludes Linn, smiling
nnd setting his arms nklmbo. It has been
suggested that he dig deep basements
under the hut .-cs and fasten them in
slides after tho construction of nn ele
vator. When a cyclone Is sighted tho
tenants nuiy press a button, allowing the
houses to slide down Into the ground,
safe from tho wind all the same turtle's
Iy UrliiKN y.io.otio.
One of the largest real estate purchases
lecentlv wns that of the Ivy apartment
house at Sixteenth street and Sherwood
avenue by Frank Babbitt of Florence.
The lv was bought by him frlm the
iiaii-iicca ionsiruruon comp.tny for nn i
nniouut said to be around $30,000. The
npartmcuts will continue In the same
management, Babbitt having lought
them merely ns an Investment.
KxclilliiKr with ltiKlry.
A special committee of tho real estate
exchange Is investigating the movement
for co-operative farm demonstration
work which Is being outlined for Ne
braska by C. W. Pugsley and others in
terested in farm development at the Ne
braska State university.
H is probable that the committee will
report favorably upon the proposed plan
nnd through its endorsement the exchnnge
will favor It. The committee probably
will report nt the next meeting.
nnlltl to Suit Wlioml
"I've been watching that corner for sev
eral months, now," rcmnrked thp Closely
Observing Grammarian on ' a Farnam
street cor the other day, "still I don't see
why those poople don't go ahead and re
model. They have had that sign up there
for some time announcing that they in
tend to fix that building up to suit them
selves, and ns yet thoy haven't done any
thing." "Oh, that iRn't what they mean," an
swered the Translator. "Although tho
sign says, "Will remodel to suit Harrison
nnd Morton,' It doesn't mean that the
building Is going to be remodeled to suit
them. Tho sign was put up by them
and means that they will remodel the
building to suit nny desirable tenant."
"Well, is that right?" concluded the C.
O. G., munching his cigar thoughtfully.
Hennril Into Thirds.
Tho womati who detected a thief tak
ing plumbing from a house at Sixteenth
and Emmet streets and had him arrested
by calling In two policemen has Informed
the Real Estate exchango that she Is will
ing to tako only one-third of tho $50 re
ward and give each of the cops a third.
Some members novo expressed the opin
ion privately that the woman should get
the wholo amount, hut the claims of the
policemen will b recognized since the
two of them did the nctual arrcBtlng.
By this Interpretation of the exchange's
reward offers, no person who causes the
arrost of a plumbing thief will receive
tho entire amount offered, as a private
citizen cannot makn an arrest and must
always call for policemen, with whom he
uas nangu m
in fhn I
in ma i
A. 6. NEW IDES
THIS IS THE BEST
OPPORTUNITY OF THE
YEAR TO GET A NEW
C O - i t o r i a i
by the Store Ael.ltor
Tim old-time nay of selling a thing waH
to show it mid explain Its merits to one
person at a time. The modern way Is to
talk tn exerybody through the news
papers Thai Is why we advertise. Wo
nave a good bit of news for aholfpcrs.
like Hit Suit Sale, for Instance;
write about it, send the copy to the
psper and In a few hours every one
Is Informed It's, more expeditious and
It results tn a big advantage for customers
Is made to divide the prize When from
Ml'.. tt Ui. n,.nn ...... I.. . ...nt. ..
arrest the on- reporting the thief gets
a small compensation.
Join Municipal l.rnuilr.
The Heal Estate Hxchnngo has reliewinl
Its membership In the National Municipal
league. The mcmberhhlp fee for a year
amounts to $."; a small figure several
members think. In comparison to the
valuo of the work being dono by the
league. Its purposn Is to work out new
schemes and Improvements for city go -crutneiits,
nnd some of the results of Its
Investigations have been very valuablu
to many cities throughout the United
States. Tho Omaha Ileal Estate ex
change has gotten Its money's worth
from membership In the past, according
to C. F. Harrison, and through nls sug
gestion the membership wus renewed.
Temple llenilj- for Hoof.
Tho now Masonic tomplo nt Twentieth
and Douglas streets Is Hearing comple
tion. The walls have practically been
completed In construction and the work
ers will soon bo ready to place tlic roof.
Tlilrtj-flvr House Permits,
Charles W. Martin probably lias made
the record this month for applications for
building permits. He took out thlrty-
fivo last week for houses he intends to
Ten Big Conventions
Scheduled for May
Omaha wilt entertain more than 2,000
visitors next month, most of them being
delegates to conventions that are sched
uled to ho held here. Thcro nra ten con
ventions for Hie month listed nt the Com
mercial club publlcfty bureau. Invita
tions have already been sent out for
most of them. The list Includes tho
Mississippi Valley Historical association,
tho Nebraska Historical association and
tho State History Teachers' association
will come first, and will he followed by
tho State Dentists. Stnte Medical society,
tho Order of Eastern Star, the Knights
of Pythias, the Nebraska Publicity
league, tho Nortliweft Division Asso
ciated Ad clubs and the Nebraska mov
ing picture men.
Economic League to
Tho Economic league will meet Tues
day evening to dlsciihs municipal taxation
and W. F. "Baxter will open tho discus
sion along the line of single tax. Tho
subject wns forcibly brought before the
league by the statement of one of the
city commissioners thai the tax limit
for general purposes hns been the same
In Omaha for a period of twenty years.
All the city departments are asking for
more money, and the genernl opinion pre
vails that .the commissioners' wishes
should bo concurred In. The league will
discuss the best way of raising this
The Persistent nnd Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
npOMORROW we begin the greatest
-J- Gas Range Demonstration ever
held in this city. You are invited. We
have secured the services of Mr. C. G.
Kent, a special factory representative, to
give free lectures on economy in cook
ing and on the sanitary gas saving features
of the great A-B Sanitary Gas Ranges.
Gome tomorrow. Spicial firms; spioial privileges
Omaha's I "mi tost (trimlng Store
ntt YOU NO PEOPLES
1518-20 FARNAM STREET.
Wc announce a two-days' continuation of our
Of high type spring suits for
women, small women and juniors
This niinoiincoment In of great importance- to thoHo women folks
who. for divert) reasons, wore unnblo to attond yesterday. While
a grout many wore holpoil to a Honson & Thome High Type gar
ment at commonplace prices, thoro Is a splendid assortment' re
maining. You wouldn't call thsm leavings, for ovory single Included
suit J a masterpiece of styling.
A good point to rcmombor Is that Benson & Thome
fashions represent tho highest possible standards of
womon'H wear. Excellence, of matorlals, prccedenco of
stylo and Workmanship Irroproachablo. are skillfully
combined Into fashions thnt conform with tho demands
of critical dressers. There Is indeed a romarkablo dif
ference botwecn tho stylos sponsored by this houso and
thoso shown by tho nvorago storo.
Broken Lots of $17.50' to $19.50 Suits
Broken Lots of $22.50 to $29.50 Suits
Broken Lots of $35.00 to $45.00 Suits
MEETING OF BAPTIST WOMEN
Twenty-Fifth Anniversary of Tri
City Organization is Observed.
MRS. FOSTER NAMED PRESIDENT
'Irst PrealdliiK Officer nt Society
llrfnrneil o Position nnil Ile
ennnln Incidents or lnnr
ter of n Century Ann,
"A smile here nnd a tear there will
mnrn the passing of tho events of twenty
tlvi) "years In the Trl-Clty Women's Bap
tist Mtrsiotiary society." said Mrs. Frank
Foster nt tho meeting of this organiza
tion, heJd at the First Baptist Friday.
Tho society celebrated Its silver annl
vwsnry. Mrs. Foster, the first president
of the society twenty-five yours .ago,
recalled the growth of the organization,
tsiylnn: "Our work hns ahvnys been
since the day we first started in the old
Bcthriden chuich, which was on Fifteenth
nnd Davenport streets, toward tho high
est good for tho greatest number of peo
ple. There are three of us hero this
afternoon who were at the first meet
ing Haul they nro Mcsdames Watspn B.
Smith. E. Benedict nnd Emma L. Tal
Vbnt. There nre also a few others, who
have been In tho society nearly as long.
Among them ate Mesdames J. II. Du
mont and Edward Johnson, and they havo
been untiring In their work.
Mrs Edward Johnson, who for many
yesrs was secretary of the society, pre
suited Mrs. Fostor with a handsome gold
friendship pin as a remembrance of her
Offlccru Are Elected.
Mrs. Foster wn re-elected president
and Mrs. Johnson said In behalf of the
members of the society and the women
of the First Baptist church that It was
unite right that us Mrs. Foster had been
the first president nt the society she should
bo the first president to start the second
quarter of a century In thnt office. Mrs.
Johnson gave a prophecy for the or
ganization, saying that equally ns great
work would be dono In tho future as had
been done In the past.
Tho following officers wero elected for
th coming ycat : President. Mrs. Frank
W. Foster; first vlco president, Mrs.
Edward Johnson; second vlco president.
I Mrs. Mills;, recording secrctnry, Mrs.
II. A. Bnllenger of Counoll Bluffs; cor
responding secretary, Mrs, E. B. Towl of
South Omaha; trensurcr, Mrs, W. H.
Reports from tho various circles In
the organization were read and a col
lection was taken up for the benefit of
the relief fund.
LINCOLN MAN'S CURIOSITY
BRINGS HIM CONTUSION
Joo Miller of Lincoln while on lower
Douglas street last night fell Into the
company of three negroes who gave him
tho startling Information that liquor
could be bought in the city after S o'clock,
landing Miller up nn alley toward a
hidden onsls, one of the colored gentle
man was rude enough to bounce a brick
off his dome with the result that Miller
took tn his heels carrying with him a
considerable scalp wound. Finding an of
ficer he was escorted to tho station wher
Dr. Fobs dressed the hurt und sent him
on his way.
Is John Doe's Goal
Officer Relgleman while nsslstlnc a
John Doe patron from the patrol waeon
last evening was both shocked and hurt
when tho gentlemAn swung his right fluke
with deadly Intont toward the officer's
Jaw. and then proceeded to leave for
Relgleman, who Is something of u
sprinter when he. gets all "ht up," cap
turcd tho culprit who cspped the climax
by calling the officer unsanitary names.
Relgleman failed to consult his rul
book and retaliated with several resound
ing slaps on tho Doe person's featuret
before locking- him up.
OTOE ELEVATOR COMPANY
SENDS CHECK FOR $500 '
Through tht, efforts of W. farnam
Smith and D. B, Mnrshsll, the latter
general manager of the Oils Elevator
company offices In Omaha, the relief
fund was brought to tho attention of
tho home offices of the Otis company with
the result that a chock for 1000 was sent
for the sufferers.
Tn sending the contribution, President
W. D. Baldwin expressed the hop that
everything was settling down and getting
back In order.
INDIAN SCHOOL GIRLS WELL
SUPPLIED WITH BAGGAGE
En rou to to their homes on the reserva
tion fifty miles west of Ieech lake In
Minnesota, the Great Western took out
a party of eighteen Indian girls, all
grnduatcs of the Indian school at Genoa,
this state. The young women occupied a
special car, were stylishly dressed and
carried about as much baggage as -would
accompany this number of white girl
returning from some fashionable eastern
Culls from the Wire
More than half the Belgian workert
who took part In the strlko for equal sur
frago returned to their employment yes
terday. Nearly half a hundred men knelt and
prayed before the bar of a saloon at
Plainfleld, Wis., while a revival meetlnir
tvas holng conducted by three ministers.
An agreement has been reached be
tween tho partisans of General Felix DIas
and President Huerta and his cabinet to
make fresh efforts to have a general elec
By direction of Llndley M. Garrison,
secretary of war, the Pannma canal zone,
will bo without taloons during the coming
fiscal year. At the present time there
are thirty-five saloons In zone towns,
Failure to show one ccs. In which hi
had Investigated homo conditions to which
an adopted baby was to be assigned,
featured the testimony of Dr- I D.
Rogers, riead of a maternity hospital at
Chicago, when the legislative committee
Investigating treatment of orphans was
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