Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1913)
DAYIS BEGOMESCHIEF CLERK
Tormer Nebraskan Takes Important
Place Under Secretary Bryan.
FORMERLY WAS HIS SECRETARY
lJred for Time In Omnhn nnl Went
to Wnahtnatnn, Where He linn
Mndo Ilnplil nine Under
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. April 26.-8peclal To!
egram.) Although, on tho Hurfuce there
appears to be Uttla plo for the demo
crats because of the slowness of the pres
ident In making appointment, there Is
considerable movement In the under
ground sections of the departments
where the chief, that is. the secretary.
Is all powerful and docs not have to ask
Secretary Bryan, not to be outdone by
his fellow cablneters, has made several
Important changes .in the personnel of
hla office, and among those changes
scheduled for May 1 Is that of Ben G.
Davis, who will become chief clerk of
the State department on that date. Da
vis, who has been a resident of Wash
ington for twenty-flvo years, was Mr.
Bryan's secretary when the Commoner
represented the First Nebraska district
Mr. Davis went into departmental life
when Mr. Hryan left congress nr.d he has
been a clerk in the War department ever
Ince until Mr. Bryan became secretary
of state, when Davis was made confi
dential secretary and now becomes chief
clerk, which Is going some.
Mr. Davis was born in Illinois and edu
cated In the public schools of Mount Mor
ris, Lincoln and Carthago college, Illi
nois. After Jils college work he removed
to Omaha, where he engaged In business
until he came east with Secretary Bryan.
Mr. Davis comes to his present posi
tion through the civil service.
Dinner for Dr. limner.
About thirty former graduates of the
University of Nebraska gave a luncheon
nt the New Ebbett today in honor .ot Dr.
C. E. Bessey, dean of the Nebraska in
stitution. Dr. Bessey has been attending
the gathering of scientists in .session
here during the week and has been tho
truest of Dr. Haver Metcalf, a former in
structor in Lincoln. Toasts were given,
following the luncheon, lynong them be
ing a glowing tribute by former Chan
cellor MacLean. Dr. W. M. Davidson,
formerly of Omaha, added to the praise
Telegram to Arery.
A telegram expressing the Interest of
the alumni In the university was ordered
sont to Chancellor Avery. Dr. Bessey
spoke In terms of unmeasured praise of
Dr. Avery's administration. Among those
present were: Fred II. Abbott and wife,
Joy Webster, Fred Nlelson, Dr. and Mrs.
Ransom, C. R. Harter and Kent Beattyj
and wife. pr. Shear of the Department i
of Agriculture was toastmaatcr. j
(Justin Enter Practice, ,
On motion of J. R, Webster, Frank A.
GUBtln of Salt Lake City, son-in-law of
J. H. Hartey of Lincoln, was today ad-
, mltted to practice In the supremo court
. Mr. Oustln was a graduate of the Univer
sity of Nebraska in 1837.
y ' Hlqsnn. Called, Home.
' Fred D. Mason "of Lincoln, who has been
In Washington for several days on mat
ters, connected with the Interior depart
ment, was Suddenly called home on ac-
Persistent Advertising is ttie Road to
THE PRESIDENT OF
ELECTRO OXYGEN COMPANY
I WILL ENDEAVOR TO EXPLAIN BY A SERIES OF SHORT
TALKS THE ONWARD MARCH OF THE PROGRES
SIVE SCIENCE OF ELECTRO OXYGEN.
In the onward march of progress no
achievement of science more revolution
ary in character has ever marked a
more distinctive epoch In medical prac
tice than haB the dlHcoVery of Klectro
Oxygen. '' Harvey's discovery of the
circulation of the blood revolutionized
methods and made surgery an art and
Jenner's experiment with the virus
of cowpox paved the way to almost
universal vaccination, which has well
nlgh rid the world of that most horri
ble scourge smallpox.
And the discovery of Electro Oxygen
rriarks another epoch in medical science
which la a marvel and a boon to the
But as nearly everything which has
been made known about this great
discovery has been written for medi
cal Journals, and clothed In such tech
nlcal terms oh to escape the under
standing of hundreds of thousands of
the laity, who have a most vital causa
for Interest In tho matter, I wilt in
this article, which is written for the
laity, divest my remarks as nearly as
I can of all technicalities and endeavor
to give a brief but comprehensive synop
sis of wlmt is known of this great
Twentieth Century discovery and its Im
portance to mankind.
The name Electro Oxygen Is that
given by the originator, being the re
sult of electro and oxygen combined,
Ther are two Important thing's upon
-which the health of the body depends
elimination and stimulation, which is
another word for vibration. Stagnation
la death, It haa been proven by our most
celebrated scientific men that there is a
RELIEF FOR EYES ANB EARS
Dr. McCarthy has served Omaha people for 15 years,
his praise Is sounded on every side by satisfied patients.
Hta wonderful success in straightening crossed eyes
with special ground liaises is acknowledged bv
hundreds of persons in all parts of the country. Don't delay; It costs
you nothing to consult him. If you need glasses they will cost you S3 up.
DR. J. T. MCCARTHY,
Optical Department. Reese Jewelry Co., 307 S. 16th St.
BO NOT NEGLECT YOUR WATCH
It is a delicate piece of machinery nnd must be
cleaned and oiled not less than every 18 months if
you would realize perfect service and a lifetime
wear. Let us examine your watch without cot
and advise Its condition. AH work guaranteed.
Watch, Clock and Jswslry Bepalnng.
LINDSAY, The Jeweler
t tain Month SUtMntb Strut.
, count of the serious Illness of his son.
Mr Mason left for Lincoln this nftir
Striking Miners of
Wesf Virginia Vote
for a Settlement
CHARLESTON. W Va , April Id
Striking miners of the Kanawha fields In
special convention here late today voted
to accept the proposals of Governor
Henry D. Hntfleld for a settlement of the
trouble. The strike has been In progress
for over a year. It has boon marked by
much rioting and considerable bloodshed
while three times martial law has been
The governor's recommendations in
clude a check wclghman, n nine-hour
day, a semi-monthly pay day. and that
there shall be no discrimination.
Haywood and Four
Are Indicted for
PATKRSON. N J. April & -Indictments'
against William D. Haywood and
four other members of the Industrial
Workers of tho World, who have taken
an active leadership In the silk mill strike
here, were filed In tho county court late
today. Haywood Is nccussed of disorderly
conduct, as Is Adolph Lcsslg, a local
leader. Elizabeth Gurley Klynn, Cnrlo
I Tcscka and Patrick Qunlan are charged
with Inciting a riot.
Held to Be a Loan
8T. PAUL, Minn., April 26.-(Spcclnl
Telegram.) The prodigal son had better
beware of too freouent touches on the
Federal Circuit Judg,e Sunborn today
delivered an opinion that unless the "old
man" at tho time of sending the welcome
check clearly and definitely expresses
his intention forever to part with his
coin, the remittance Is a loan and he
may ' recover from the prodigal In tho
The opinion affirmed the Judgment of
the United Statea district court of Ne
braska granting Thlrza Henderson $2,500
she gnvo her son, Roscoe, with which to
start In the Jewelry business. Roscoe
will now have to return the money.
President to Rest
WASHINGTON, April 26Prealdent
Wilson has been working so hard lately
that tho White House physicians have
prescribed recreation and diversion as a
dally necessity. The president has been'
going to the ball games regularly and
tomorrow ho will take a short trip on
the Syiph, a fast yacht detailed for tho
When tha president heard today.- that
the Washington team was playing Its last
home game before departing on , a
'month's tour, he" Instructed, Secretary
Tumulty to close ip the engagement list
and hurried to the ball park. The presi
dent has attended four of the five gumes
the team has played here since the be
ginning of the season, nnd the "fnns"
feel he Is one of them.
very rapid vibration in everything In
being the air we breathe, the water we
drink and the food we eat set up a
vibration in the nerve centers of tho
body at about the rate of eighteen thous
and times a Becond. When from any
cause this vibration does not exist. In
exactly the same proportion, the body
becomes Inefficient, tho waste products
becomo conglomerated in all the blood
vessels and larger canals of the body,
which decompose, and re-absorb into the
blood stream, keeping up a constant
auto-toxatlon of the human body, which
results in so many diseases of the lungs,
stomach, liver, kidneys and blood, be
sides many other diseases too numerous
to mention. It Is not necessary to point
out tho many good results to b ob
tained from Klectro Oxygen to an Intelli
gent mind. It Is well known that all our
energy in life Is taken from the rays or
the sun. Why not then, from a power
Every day a short article will be
written for this paper. If you wish to
become Informed more thoroughly upon
that which should concern you mori
than anything else In life, your good
health, you should not fall to take ad
vantage of the rare opportunity of read
ing these short talks from day to day
The large crowds and the great
number of cures performed have now
proved beyond all doubt the efficiency
of this treatment and It is only the
foolish, who have any hesitancy In re
gaining their health hy a painless and
sure mtthod, Tho hours are 0 to 12, 2
to 4, 7 to 8. Examination free lor threo
more days only: 31J-H-I5-17 Vatlonnl Fi
delity Building. Sunday. 11 to 12 only.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Loyalty to Qillin Being Made Test
of Trae Democracy.
SENATOR HITCHCOCK IN FIGHT
Sends Prraonnl Representative to
l.lne l'p Voter nnd finny of
Thriii Object to the
Fwilty to the principles of the demo
cratic patty In South Omaha arc to meas
ured by loyalty to John Olllln. according
to the present plan of campaign. Hortor's
name Is Being mentioned In a casual wav
as being, the head of tho ticket, but the
n?nl test Is whether or no the democrat is
going to vote for Olllln.
This developed yesterday, when u repre
sentntlvo of Senntor Hitchcock's paper,
who has boon employed at Lincoln dur
ing the legislative sesMon, appeared In
the city nnd began putting democrats
through the third degree lie simply told
thorn In plain words that the paper he
was employed by would see t'o It that
they were put on record If they were
democrats, tlmv must support Olllln: If
they did not vote for him, they me not
democrats, and would bo so publtshed tt
the world in the HltehrocK paper.
One democrat, who has held office un
der democratic auspices, who has given
his time and his money to the furtherance
nt the party's fortunes, resented the Im
pudence of his questioner, and told hint
It was a matter Into which the paper had
no tight to Inquire. "Well, I'll Just put
you on record." was the assurance of the
reporter as he backed out of the lndlg-1
mint democrat's presence. Other demo
crats had similar cxpi'itenec. nrd last
night quite 11 buzzing was heard among
them over the uffntr. Tliey generally re
sent the Interference of tho senator's per
fconal representative In the mutter. Also,
somp of them would like to known since
when John Olllln has become so nll-lm- I
porlnnt to South Otfinha affairs.
Other candidates on the democratic
ticket nie inclined to r-sent this assump
tion on tho p.irt of Glllln. Some of them
arc sio inp It Is quite possible to be 11
good democrat and not vote for Glllln
They say It Isn't right to make the whole
ticket suffer for one man, and the effect
of the crusade has been to set democrats
to talking moro thnn they have since Wil
son was elected.
To Invt-stlun t- Japanese.
Jerry Howard and a number of other
men held a meeting last night to draft a
petition to Secretary of State William
Jennings Bryan asking the secretary to
lnvestlgato the Japanese, conditions In
South Omaha. For some time the Japan
ese havo . lived In n colony houso at
Thirty-sixth nnd N streets. They work In
the parking houses and, It Is snld, work
for lower rates than those upon which
American laborers can live. Many of
them have acquired places of business In
Reception for Mickey.
South Omaha lodge No. 173, Mystic
Workers of the World, together with, the
two Oiruihu lodges, will hold a reception
for Supreme Master J. lloss Mickey of
Macomb. HI., at the Independent Order of
Odd Fellows' hall, opposite the postofflce.
This Is Judge Mickey's first opportunity
to, meet the .membership here., and tho
event Is looked forward to- with a great
deal of pleasure by tho locul lodge.
Christian church, corner Twenty-third
and -I streets, Hev. W. J. Mastic, minis
ter. Services Sunday forenoon and even
ing. Song service nnd sermon nt S p.
m., subject. "Profanity: or. My Experi
ence In a Shipper's Car." Bible school
at 10 a. 111. Christian Endeavor and Bi
ble drill at 7 p. m.
First Baptist church. Twenty-fifth and
II streets. Morning servlco at 11. ad
dress by A. O. Laldlaw. No evening
service. Sunday school at 9:5 a. m.
Brown Park mission at 9:43 a. m.
Hillsdale Bible school at 2:30 p. m.
United Presbyterian church, Twenty
third and H streets, Rev. W. A, Pollock,
pastor. Bible school at 9:45 a. m. Pub
lic worship at U a. m. and. 7:30 p. m. The
pastor will preach. Young People's Chris
tian union at 6:30 p.m.
Mnirlc City (iimslv.
See Illnctiey for horse shoeing,
or old stand. 1303 N hi.
Mr. and Mm. M. Schlatter are rejoicing
over the birth of a son at their home.
Patrick Hannlgan In reported seriously
111 at his home on Thlrty-ntnth and X
The condition of Joseph PeBek. sr.,
father of Officer Joe l'esek. if. reported
Mr. and Mrs. John Bradley relHirt the
birth of a daughter at their home In
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Husted, rural route
No. 3. Fort Crook, are rejolclnc over the
birth of a son.
The birth of a son Is reported to Mr.
and MrB. Ollle Sherman, 908 North Twen-ty-elKhth
Attorney James Hednar will "meet the
Haraca clas of Men at the First Pres
byteilan church at 9:43 Sabbath mornlnr.
The Centurion club gave a card
party at their club rooms, 1306 North
Twenty-fourth street, yesterday evening.
.Ml.'s Dcuslo Robinson, who has been Hi
for the last week at her home at S27
North Twenty-fifth street. Is reported to
Mrs. Charles E. Scan Is resting com
fortably at Clarkson's Momorlal hosplt'il
at Omaha, where alio received surgical
treatment this week.
Mrs. G. P Carley and Mrs. a. W. Van
Nfs have returned from Lyons. Neb.,
us delegates to the Woman's Home and
Foreign Missionary conference.
The King's Daughters will give two
home baking sales, one at the Clsna &
Polsloy store at Twenty-fourth nnd K
ftreeU nn I one at Lew Parsley's store at
Twentieth and Missouri avenue.
Mike Kidder, a lodger at the Roosevelt
hotel. MIS N street, reported to tho po
ttce that someone robbed hlrn of some
money while he was asleep He gave the
namp of the suppoHed thief, but tho thief
cannot be found.
lo Dea and Miss lllanche Roblson,
residing at !B7 North Twenty-fourth
street, were married last Thursday even
ing nt T o'clock by Hev. J. M. virk
Patrick, pastor of the First Methodist
Episcopal church, at the parsonage.
A company of forty-eight students of
the Ashland High school, mostly of the
agricultural rlnss, accompanied by W. II.
Morton, superintendent of the Ashland
High school, and J. H Grander, repre
sentative of Swift and Company in Ash
land. vlBltcrt tho exchange yesterday on
a tour of Inspection at the stock yards
and the packlnc houst.
Traffic Manager Schellberg of the
Stock Yards company received a letter
from John K. Uudden, vice piesident of
the Agricultural club of the University
of Nebraska, expressing the students'
appreciation of the courtesy extended
them upon tho occasion of their recent
visit to the yards and packing houses.
At First Presbyterian church, corner
Twenty-third and J streets. Dr. Wheeler's
morning tople ut 11 o'clock will be "The
Significance of This Day of Prayer for
the Chinese Republic." At this service
un offering will be received for a worthy
minister who lost his home and all Its
belongings In the Eaater cyclone at
Omaha. Kvenlng preaching at 7:30. Topic,
"The Qreat Supper."
Ilotise Knlls, Kills I'nlr.
PAIUa. April 36. The residence of
Kmllo Froment-Meurlce, In one of the
most aristocratic quarters of Paris, col
lapsed tonight, killing M. Froment
Meurlce and his wife, M. Froment
Meurlce wan one of the most celebrated
goldsmiths In Europe. He was a descend
ant of the Painter Ilubens. The digging
of foundations for a large apartment
house adjoining, la believed to have
causd the bous to fall-
THK OMAHA SUNDAY BKB; AIMUh
The Charm and Individuali ty of Julius Orkin Garments Appeal to Ev ery Woman
and Their Fair and Reasonable Price Gives Them Added Interest
OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT
To anyone furnishing the
customary references we
will extend the usual cour
tesies of our charge office.
Tailor Hade Suits,
..urn unriiHi-niTOiw in Mumi, new miiorod aims which will be sold to you at a positive snving or to $1."
Ronhzmg that "more affirmation doos not produce conviction" wo invito vou to romn and i.Hti..1.Mv !.',.,, ii,Brt Lui
j 1 I .......... .j muit l niiiiv OUILO
with your own oyos and lingers. lion you havo examined the materials, the atvles, the tailoring and perfection of fit
we are sure you will agree with us in saying these suits are tho equal of suits shown elsewhere at from $5 to $1.-) more!
t .up.t-M.u.mmv u.c ...(.Hi uesiraoie collection ol women's and misses Coats to ho found
newest and smartest models ot the season in stylish ratines, now serums. I'nimv nlmnL'd
.j .. -
linrl rnn firm fro Itll.ia in f.i.i
these coat values, for wo can
Worth up to $15.00,
on Sole at
WOMAN TRIED AS A TRAITOR
Court-Martial Summoned to Hear
Charges Against Suffragette.
HAD BOASTED OF VIOLENCE
"nriicrnl" Flora Driiiiuiionil nil it
Ciililnot of .loclnl nnd I'olltlcnl
Union Act mm Judaea In
LONDON. April K5. A rift between tho
Woman's Social nnd Political Union, tho
organisation of militant suffragettes, nnd
Its American members was Indicated to
day by the summoning of a "court mar
tial" composed of "General" Mis. Flora
Diummond, acting an Judge advocute, and
the "cabinet" of tho union sitting as
Judges to try Mrs. Mary Kord of New
York on a charge of alleged trruoon to
The military featurea of tho court were
all In correct form with the exception
that there was no menus of compelling
the attendance of the accused, who failed
Mrs. Ford later said that sho knew
nothing of the cliurgc and did not expect
to appear before tho court.
I'd 1 1 ril l (ilvt liiforiiiiitlon.
The charges against Mrs. Ford, an pre
pared by "General" Drummond, were
three, aa follows:
"i Falling to Inform the union as to
the exact hour of the release of Miss
Zelle Emerson of Jackson, Mich., which
fact was within Mrs. Ford's knowledge
and bring valuable to the organization
sho was in duty bound to reveal.
"2. Tho allegation that Mrs. Ford had
told American press representatives in
London that tho union planned the kid
naping of Miss Emerson from her mother.
".1. That Mrs. Ford had contravened a
strict rulo of the union by aunoiincltu;
publicly that she had committed epcclflod
acts of militancy."
In the court Is was explained that this
rule was very Important and the fact was
pointed out showing that the only suffra
gettes who were caught were captured
red-handed, while tha others went scot
free. This, It waa said, Indicated that the
perpetrators of militant acts, while glory
Ins; In their Jail records, did not talk
about the specified deeds.
Denounced no "Traitor."
In reciting these facts, which she
claimed were proved by a sheaf of clip
pings from American papers, which she
waved aloft, "General" Drummond de
nounced the American woman as a trultor.
When Informed of th charges, Mrs.
Ford declared she knew nothing of them
and believed herself to be on the most
friendly terms with the organization,
which she had been assisting by volun
tary work In Its press bureau.
Mrs. Ford ridiculed the second charge,
stating that she had not Informed any
one of such a plot which she herself was
Today's affair Is considered aa Impor
tant, all the "cabinet" of the Woman's
Social and Political union out of Jail be
General Drummond declares that the
militant organization Is full of spies, no
I "GOING SOME" I
When it is a question of
restoring the ap p e t i t e,
toning and strengthening
tho digestive system and
keeping the bowels open,
I H OSTETTER'S
will prove it is capable of
"going Borne." You really
should try a bottle today.
. . ..
........ .,. I l !.. I . .11
1-1 vi mmu iiimorim 111 an
promise you Chat their equal
Worth up to $22.50,
on Sale at
six of Its members, one ot
an American woman, being
agents of Scotland Yard
Dress Saves Girl on
Top of Liberty Statue
From a 300-Foot Fall
NEW YORK. April Dd.-Klghtoen-yenr-old
Margaret Donovan wan nuvod from u
300-foot fall from the hend of tho Btatua
of Liberty today by her chum. Gladys
Revere, who caught hold of her dres9
Just as she was slipping from the window
ledge that surrounds Miss Liberty's
crown. Screaming for help, Miss Revere
held onto the dress with both hands un
til other slghtaeers camo to the rescun
and dragged the girl In feet first. Miss
Donovan ventured out on tho ledge on a
"dare" and became dtssy.
to Be Vice Witness
LOS ANO10LK8, Cal.. April W.-Georgo
II. Dlxby, the lng Beach banker nnd
capitalist wanted as a witness in the
county grnnd Jury's white slavery Inves
tigation and for whom officers have bean
searching for two days, will appear In
court Monday morning.
That announcement was made this
evening after Chief of Police Sebastian
and Oscar Lawler, counsel for Ulxby, had
a lengthy conferenco at the police sta
tion. Lawler declined to divulge the
whereabouts of his client
IT'S THE LARGEST SCRAPHEAP
Ninety IVr Tout of n Railroad's
Mnterlnl Doomed tor
The wreckage of hundreds of thou
sands of tons of steel and Iron that was
Piled up after flro and earthquake had
devastated San Francisco was called the
blggst sorapheap In the world. Yet It
shrinks Into Insignificance In comparison
with the amount of scrnp material that
the railroads of America accumulate
The scrapheaps of tha railroads grow
larger and larger every year, owing to
the steady expansion of business. They
are composed of imed-up locomotives.
machinery and material of every sort and
description. Even at the small prices a
ton or a pound at which this metal waste
Is sold It brings in millions of dollars
Of all the vast amount of material
that n railroad purchases every twelve
month, M per cent eventually finds Its
way into tho scrapheap. In no other
business are tho odds and ends that are
no longer serviceable collected with so
much care. Everything from the frames
of tin lanterns to the ponderous drrvlrfg
Wheels of locomotives, roaches the scrap
dock In the end.
But before anything Is "scrapped" It
j has to be passed upon by about a dozen.
experts. They look It over to see If
there Is a possibility of Its being used
tin any other way before it Is sold to the
I Junk man. On one of the eastern rail
' way systems, a few yenrs ago, a large
! iuulity of steel freight car bolsters were
1 found to be unavatlablo for the type ot
icar for which they were originally In
tended. On by one the mechanical ex
perts shook their heads and voted that
they be sent to the scrap dock.
Hut one of the examiners suggested
drilling an extra hole In the condemned
bolsters and using them on a different
class of truck than that for which they
jwere Intended. This was done at llttlo
I cost nnd their Journey to the Junk pile
I was delayed.
! After the material gets to the scrap
(dock another set of experts goes over
It. There was a time when the Junk
dealers knew more about the value of
'scrap metal than the railroad men. Tho
'dealers bought craftily and at low prices,
: because tho scrap wub sorted Into only i
ja few classes when It was offered for1
jaaJe After buying the material the '
1 dealers resorted It and made big profits. I
Many of them grew very rich. '
I Nowadays tho Railway Storekeepers I
j association Ib as wise to the value of '
I the scrap as thu dealers. The members (
j of the association have been studying It
1 year after year and discussing It nt their
annum meetings. At present scrap is 1
classified Into more than 109 different '
grades and varieties. Each has Its mar- 1
ket price. There Is no longer a chanu
for speculation or guessing. Thy rail
Store for Women
.1 ... .
coiors are now tor vour selection Wo want vou to
doos not exist nay where in tho city. Come and see.
ways are getting morn for their wnste
material today than ever before. The
avnrnge Is between JIG and 116 a ton. -Harper's
HERE, NOW, CANY0U BEAT IT
Cofflnn lrrntlr Ailmlrri! ntul Ac
oepted na Prenrntu In
Someone who knows Chinese people
very well onco told a tain to show that
thoy do not permit themselves the luxury
of nerves. She said she had gono ono day,
before tho iloxor riots, to visit an old
lady who lived out In the country, far
beyond Wel-IIslen. When tho American
woman arrived tho old lady was out, but
presently she came In, and announced
that she had Just been out "watching the
men dig her grave, but as It begnn to
rain she had told them to wait for a
ploasanter day." Sho did not dlo for
years after that, but she had the com
forting asaurance that ber grnvo was
ready for her, without any unseemly
hasto whenevor ah cared to occupy It.
The same American had tho experience
of sleeping In a room with a very Inrge
coffin when sho was visiting a Chinese
friend, nnd the next visiting a Chinese
grandfather of the family called her at
tention to Its excellence, and explained
that his son had mado him a present of
It "Isn't the wood fine?" he asked ad
miringly. "It cost a lot ot money " Old
people accept such presents ns marks of
filial love, and not nt nil as a hint for
them to occupy tho coffin. New York 1 tlan Endoaor; J. D, Corbett ot Cum
Post. 1 berlnnd. superintendent of Blblo school!
' Dr. Lognn of Elliott and Edgnr Price oi
Iowm News Notes. 1 Council Uluffs, stato committee.
CRESTON An adjourned session of the CRESTON-Ono hundred guesta wlt
federul court for tho southorn district of ' l'e"d tllu wedding ceremony of Miss
Iowa will be held here beginning May 6 Vrrn Hull and Ralph Tallman, popular
WOODHINE-Tho commute nn n.,rl 1 i'.V,lllK .c,ut'. Vaoplo here last night,
tlon day arrangements announco. Th.T.
J. A. Prlchard of Ouawa has bwn
cured to duller the Decoration day oration.
WOOD11INE-C. L. Hcebee haB made a
deal on a 120,000 stock of goods at Man
ning, la. Mr. Ueebee will divide his
time between Woodbine and Manning In
the future, retaining his residence hero
for some time before going to Manning.
CRKSTON, April W.-(8peclnl.)-Charlos
Emmerson, secretary-treasurer of the
Iowa Funeral Directors association,
has Just Issued the program for the
thirty-third annual conentlon of tho us
soclutlon to bo hold In Dnevnport. May
HIODFORD-Henry Knott, the city mar
shall of Qravlty, who struck Edward
Tells Positive Cure
For All Foot Troubles
Science has proven that nearly n'l
foot troubles originate from u com
ii on uuuse, that of Injurod tissues.
The following Information will .
welcomed by thousands of vl. tlinK of
dally foot torture No matter lin-v
many putent medlcinea you have trlo.1
In vain, this treatment whi.-h was
formerly known only to dor torn, w.ll
do tho work Don't wasio lime Gf
It at once. 'Dts&olve two tulilesp"o.i-
aW .iw. r""Wv x
for all occ asions scores of
styles ali colors all sizes.
S;ecial vialues at
$6.75 $10 f14.50
in Omaha, consisting of the
'niuuiu g, rwuv lllUlll'M. HI1K
.. ' v
Worth up to $30.00,
on Sale at
All work guaranteed
16Mj and Karnsj
Ilrnnd over the head with a club Tues
day night whllo attempting to arrest
Hrand and Instantly killing him, was
bound over to the Taylor county grand
Jury in j:,000 bonds yostarday. charged
with manslaughter. At last reports Knott
had not furnished bonds. The verdict ot
tho coroner's Jury was that Urand's death
was caused from tho blow of a club In
MAONULIA At ft business inen'B meet
lng here last evening with the Heabury
company of Logan on one side and the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows lodm
111011 of Magnolia on tho other It was de
cided to erect a two-story. 60 liv tt
brick building, flro proof. The lower story
nui ut nam uy mo neauury company as
a garage and the unner storv fur in.
dependent Order of Odd Fellows purposes.
The necessary committees were appointed
10 awaru inn contract unu to look aftot
tho details of tho work,
LOGAN The Southwest dlftrict conen
tlon of the Church of Christ closid the
three-day session hero last evening. W.
H.' Crewdson was presiding officer, The
addresses of M. 1 Rnsn nt i-mnti n.,,i
J. A. McKenzle of Woodbine, vestprilnv
afternoon, nttracted attention and com
ment. Oakland was selected as the nexl
place of meeting. A ml I 1. 1914. Is tin
date. Though W. D. Crewdfon declined
to ncrutlt thf. ntnrn nr nr..M.n. nt .It
1 convention, yet for tho tenth time ha was
re-elected. V. D. Fnrrell of Shenuiidoah
wns elected vice nrnslilent. Kitwnril Tr(cn
oc council uituii, secretary;
C. N. HI ire.
" .w.c.n"",!,0015 Place nt the homo pt
Hall. 1 Jot li families are among the oldest
and most highly respected of this part
of the state. The wedding ceremony was
! performed by thn Rev John Walker of
tho Congri'gatlounl church, Tho bride and
i groom were attended by Mtsn Minnie Hall,
sister of the bride, and Bert Tallman,
brother of tho groom, Little Miss Murtha
Jane Phillips ot Rnrtlesvllte. Okl., was
the flower girl and tho Misses Ruth
Mlckel of Mnrshalltown, Ruth and Lulu
Tallman, Ada Burnt, Margaret nnd Clara
Powers of this city were ribbon stretch
erf. Mnny out-of-town guests were pres
ent from Dayton, O.; Uartlesvllle, Okl,;
Lincoln, Neb.; St. Joseph, Mo.; Omahu,
Neb.; Marshalltown, la., and Chicago.
Exceta Swelling tad Bid Odor'
fuls of Calo'ido compound In a basi.i
of warm water. Soak the feet for a full
fifteen minute, gently rubbing tho
sore parts." The effects are marvel
ous. All pain disappears Instant'y
and the feet feel simply delightful.
Corns and callouses can be peeled
tight off. Bunions, aching fret and
Hweaty smlly feet get Immediate re
lief. I'so this treatment a wenk ani
your foot troubles will be a t!Unjr of
the paat. 'tloclde works through th
pores and uiuoves the cause, Any
druggist haH Coincide in stocn will
get It from liln wholesale house. Don'r
be Influenced to take somet'iln cl
Instead. A twtnty-flve cent box is saiit
to bo enourn to cure the worst fee
guarantee to extract teeth or pre- jjf
pare tho most nonsitlve decayed teeth and till
without one particle of pain.
BAILEY the OENTBST
70(1 City N'ntlonal Hunk
Kith and Ilurney St, Omuliu
Powered by Open ONI