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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1913)
BRIEF CITY NEWS
JMdsllty Storage ft Van Co. Doug. 1816,
Kt Boot Print Xt Now Beacon
Good Plumbing- Co., will do It right
ana save you money. 'Phone D. 1918.
Sighting rixtures repaired and refln
Ished. BurgessQranden Co., Douglas 6S1.
Tor $3 Per Tear A private safe In
our vault-perfect safety for valuables.
Omaha Safe Deposit Co.. WIS Farnara St
Ta Be Beld at Cedar Baplds Leo
Waddick, tho boy who was arrested for
rifling Uncle gam's malls at Grand Is
land, has been taken to Cedar Itapids, to
there await trial.
To rill Vacancies Successors to M.
C. Peters and John Steel, who resigned
from the executive committee of tho
Commercial club, will be nominated at
the next meeting. An election will be
held the following Tuesday.
Thieves Get Gold Coin Mrs. A. Nel
son, 476J South Sixteenth street, reported
to the police that a sneak thief had en
tered her rcsldcnco Friday afternoon
making way with two $20 gold pieces, J5 In
change and a gold watch, chain.
The State Bank of Omaha pays 4 per
cent on time deposits, 3 per cent on sav
ing accounts. Tho only bank In Omaha
whose depositors are protected by the
depositors' guarantee fund of tho stato
of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets.
lecture on Mexico Bishop Francis J.
McConncll, who has just recently re
turned from Mexico, having been In Mex
ico City during the revolution, twill give
his lecture on "Mexico" at the First
Methodist church Monday evening, May
12, at 8:15 p. m. The bishop has the dis
tinction of being the youngest ever
elected to the episcopacy of the Methodist
Foster Goes to Texas Police Judge
Charles Foster leaves this morning for
Dallas, Tex., where together with four
other Omaha men, John E. Simpson,
Louis Adams, Sol Dcgnn and Colonel N.
C. Aiken, he will serve as delegate to the
Bhrlners' national convention to be held
In that city during the week. Judge Fos
ter will visit Galveston, New Orlenns
and other cities of the south before re
Blind Peddler Hurt William Ruth
rap, a blind match peddler, nearly 78
years old, fell from tho curb at Four
teenth and Douglas streets last night and
sustained a broken nose. Spectators car
ried him to police headquarters where
Burgeons Fochtman and Foltz cared' for
him and later provided a comfortable
bed. The old men Is homeless and has
been earning a meager living by the sale
of half-peck boxes of matches.
Suit for Injuries by Auto Moses I
Bhrum, aged 20 years, who was Injured In
a collision of his motorcycle with an auto
mobile driven by Petei W. Peterson last
September, Is suing Peterson for $10,000
damages In district court Tho accident
occurred on Hamilton street nt Thlrty
Blxth. Shrum alleges the motor car was
running at a speed of twenty miles an
hour, and that ho was thrown twenty
feet from his machine. He Is a brick
Program at the T. M. K. A. An ex
ceptional literary and musical pro
gram has been arranged for the
Young Men's Hebrew association so
cial meeting to bo held on Wednesday
evening. Postmaster John C. Wharton
will deliver the principal address of tho
'evening, the subject being "Tho Postal
System." Among other number's w.Ul be a
vocal solo by Miss Laura Goetz. A
musical treat will be a violin quartet In
.which will participate four well known
local violinists, Mlsa Helen Sommers,
Miss Sadie Klrscbbraum, Miss Vivian
West and Miss Madge West with accom
paniment by Miss Elolsc West
N0RRIS BROWN TO SPEAK AT
BANQUET TO GENERAL SMITH
Senator Norrls Brown will respond
the toast, "General Smith," at the ban
quet to be given the army officer by the
Commercial club the night of May Id.
A. W. Jefferls also Is on the program.
Ho will respond to the toast, "Ex-proM-dents,"
honoring the former presidents
of the club who will sit at the speakers'
Besides General Smith, there will be
other officers at army headquarters, at
Fort Crook and Fort Qmaha. Tho dinner
will be $3 a plate nnd the occasion will
be formal as to dress.
CrelRhton University Notes.
The Crelghton Courier, the bimonthly
publication of the university, will bo Is
Tho father of Dr. H. T. O'Connor,
dentistry '13. died suddenly at his home
at Lyons, Neb., last week.
The 'varsity tennis team wilt play Tabor
college at Tabor, la., next Thursday, and
will meet Nebraska State at Lincoln
Leo Inelchen, senior In tho law col
lege, has opened a clothing shop nt 633
Paxton block, where he w'H cater espe
cially to college trade.
The sophomores of the Crelghton Medi
cal college, will take state board exami
nation ut Lincoln noxt Wednesday on
their first two years' work.
The examination for the work of the
fourth quarter are now In progress at
the arts' college. When they are con
cluded, final review will begin.
The 'varsity base ball team will play
South Dakota State university on the
Crelghton campus next Thursday, and
the University of Omaha at Fort Omaha
Clinical work at the dental college Is
being brought to a close. No new work
Is being attempted, but some old work
Is being finished un, und tho school will
be closed for the summer on June 1.
Six of the graduates of tho Crelghton
dental college, who received their
diplomas. April 2S, will locate In Omaha.
Seven of the class will take the Iowa
state board examination In June, and will
begin their career In that Btate. A num
ber of the young men will locate In Ne
braska. The final elocution contest between the
students of the college department of
Crelghton university, will be held at the
university auditorium next Wednesday
evening.- For the first time since the
elocution contest has become an annual
affair at the university, only Shakespear
ean selection will be admitted. A gold
medal will be awarded the winner.
One more interneshlp, located at the
county hospital, and assigned to William
Arrasmlth, has been added to the list of
twenty-one such positions announced as
being assigned to Crelghton Medical col
lege graduates last week. Arrasmlth has
been junior Interne at that place dur
ing the last year, and will now assume
the duties of senior Interne. One of the
Interneships, at St, James' hospital, Butte,
Mont, announced last week as undeter
mined, has been assigned to James W.
Btech. One position In Pueblo has not
yet been assigned.
The results of the recent state board
examination taken by the medical stu
dents have not been announced. Those
who will open offices In Omaha are:
Drs. James O'Nell. Isadore Dansky, Nor
man E. Drake, Benjamin J. Mailer c
J. Wonder and F, W. Novak. Haller will
be with Dr. J. F. Deaptcner. The other
doctors who have announced their In
tentlon of locating elsewhere mw
Clifford E. Gregg. Liberty, Mo" T li
Carthey, Twin Falls, Idaho. F t Ma'onev
Red Oak. Ia.; Harry N. Boyle, Council
Bluffs, la. ; R, D. Cole, near Perue, Neb
I. J uunci, t use, neu, , v 1" Illir
jrlr.s, O'Nd I N;b. I, II Lmu. Grr .t
Falls. Mont . J J Sullivan Kenera Kim
and W. J- Frost, Emmetsburg, la.
i awsMtiaa.-. J'lil- '4HAlAXAlfAl.4t.'A.J.flllALLMfl'Ll) J)
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Approach of Commencement Season
Spurs Student Activities.
DOINGS IN STATE INSTITUTIONS
l itllftlnR Influence of nAmrrlcn
MnnnKenicnt of Schools In
llnwnll Vnrloun Kitucn
Japanese pupils now form tho most
numerous element In the Hawaiian
schools, and they are Inoreaslng .U n
more rapid rato than any other race, nc
cording to n statement . by Governor
Walter F. Freor, received at the United
States Bureau of Education. Tho Ja
panese now have a considerable lead In
the school population, with over 31 par
cent of tho total; tho Portuguese follow
with it little loss than 17 per cent; the
Hawaiian como next with 14 per cent;
part Iiawwullans comprise II per cmt;
Chinese, 11 per cent, and al lothcr natlonb
or races 12 per cent.
Governor Frear gives other Interesting
Information about Hawaii's schools In
dustrial schools that are partially telf
supportlng nro ft feature of the Hawaiian
school system. There are threo snch
schools, nnd In addition, the Normal
school, tho College of Agrlculturo and
Mechanic Arts ,tvo high schools, and 151
schools of elementary grade. A number
of tho schools maintain city or county
governments conducted by tho pupils for
prnctlco in citizenship, and patriotic ex
ercises are emphasised In al lthe schools.
Nearly S0,0CO children aro enrolled.
All the grades are faithfully rehearing
fnr nn plnhnrntn tirncrflm to be Rlvetl at
tho close of school. The grades under the
direction of each critic teacher will
present a section of a program Wednes
day evening, May 21.
Tho students in the esnlor rhetoric
class have started the work In debating.
Materials have arrived and the students
are spending somo ccxtrn time preparing
Benjamin Loewenthnl gave'tho class In
western development an Interesting ac
count of his first experience In tho Black
Hills In 1S7S. He told also of his trip by
stage coach from Sidney, Nob., to Dead-
wood, tho tlmo required being threo -Jays
and two nights.
Senator W. H. Reynolds, A. L. Mc
Laughlin, and State Superintendent Dol
zell vllsted chapel on Monday and each
gave an Interesting talk.
The athletic girls join with the Dramatic
club girls In tho Greek play "Antigone."
Miss Hopkins says the girls aro doing
irnntl wnrlc In their practicing. There will
be nearly forty characters, all will have
Greek costumes nnd new .scene setunijs.
Every effort Is being mnde to confn.-m
to ancient Greek rendering and ai&gini.
KEAIINKY STATE KORMAIi,
Mnny Intrrcstlnnr Event Mnrlc the
The seniors, 115 strong, marched Into
chapel Friday wearing their caps and
The question, "Resolved, that the mini
mum wage scale should be established In
all Industries," came In for a triangular
debate between Kearney, Peru and
Weyne. The negative sldo won In each
Instance. Wayne from Kearney, Kearney
from, Peru nnd Peru from Wayne. The
debates were unusually strong, but ac
cording to tho Judges, the cjuestlon had
but one side.
Dr. If. V. Adams of Des Moines, will
deliver the baccalaureate sermon. Dr. J.
R. Gettys 'of Grand Island, a member of
the State Board of Education, will deliver
the commencement nddress.
The summer school will open on June
9, and will continue for eight weeks. Stu
dents will be given nn oppodrtunlty to do
a semester's work If they carry but two
Dr. A. C. Fleshman of the department
of education and psychology, will deliver
a lecturo on Friday evening. May 16, in
the normal chapel on the subject, "Italy
and Italian Art." Dr. Fleshman spent
sometime In Italy and has made n col
lection of rare views. The lecture will be
Illuminated by stereoptlcon. It Is given
under tho direction of tho Latin club.
The Catholic Students' club gnvo n re
ception to Bishop Duffy Inst Friday In
tho college building. An Interesting pro
gram was rendered. The Arlons nnd
Arlcls furnished special music. The or
chestra, under tho direction of Prof.
Patterson, furnished excellent music A
number of nddressos were made, among
them was one from President Thomas,
and tho response by Bishop Duffy. Tho
Cathollo Students' club contains a large
number of students.
Munlcnl nml Noclnl Event Enliven
Tho seniors of Bellevun college were
entertained at the president's home last
Tuesday evening by President Stookey
and Mrs. Graham. The members of the
faculty were also the guests of tho host
and hostess and together with their
wives spent a very enjoyable evening.
The seniors were banqueted Saturday
evening by Miss Carter, Miss Bailey,
Profs. White and Gist at tho manse
down in the village. Dr. and Mrs. Phelps
opened their homo to the graduates who
leave the school In June.
The pupils of Prof. Jones, Miss Allen,
Miss Fnwcett and Miss Fitch gave a pro
gram In the college chapel last Tuesday
evening. Ibsen's "Peer Gynt" was pre
sented In monologue. Instrumental and
vocal to a large audience.
The young women composing the Man
dolin club made a trip to Cedar Bluffs
Friday evening and presented a varied
program of mandolin numbers, solos,
readings and Instrumental selections,
They remained over Saturday with
friends and were entertained Saturday
evening at a formal" reception. The next
trip Is to be up the Northwestern to
Randolph and stops will probably be
made at other towns along the route.
Activities of Week Stnrt with Weed
Last Tuesday was "dandelion day." By
8 o'clock the campus was dotted with
students working by classes and under
the supervision of a faculty committee.
They were armed with knives and dig
gers of various kinds and by 10:30 had
succeeded In driving the "yellow peril"
from the campus. The seniors, who made
the highest score as diggers, were given
a treat by the faculty.
F. K, Eden, of the senior class, has
recently been elected to a fellowship In
George Washington university at St.
Louis. Ills work will be In the depart
ment of sociology. This makes three
of the class of 1913, who have secured
Important scholarships thus far.
Plans aro under way for the intercol
legiate state field meet, which will be
held on Johnson field on May St. A
large representation from the colleges of
the state Is expected.
A number of the local alumni held a
luncheon Friday evening, a which plans
for an alumni halt were discussed. Those
present were heartily In favor of the
The Symposium club met last Thurs
day evening In the parlors of the Metho
dist Episcopal church. Vice Chancellor
Schreckengast was the speaker of the
evening, his subject being, "The Spiritual
G. H. Ward, who has been head engi
neer at Wcsleyan for the last four years,
has resigned to accept a position as su.
perlntendent of buildings and ground at
tho new agricultural school nt Curtis.
WAYNE STATE NORMAL.
Elaborate Program Arranged for
Trof. J. G. W. Lewis nttended the
meeting of the Mississippi Valley His
torlcal association In Omaha.
The Science club had a picnic In the
Bresslcr grovo Tuesday, with Prof. Brl
tell as chaperon.
President Conn served ns one of the
Judges In tho debnto between the Omaha
and Sioux Ctty High schools, held at
The next Issue of the Goldenrod, the
student publication of the school, will
be a special senior number. A number
of half tones are being prepared and the
class will strive to make this the most
attractive Issue of the school year.
Members of the senior class who' haVe
recently signed contracts for next year
are: Paul H. Young, principal of schools
at Surprise, Neb.; Bertha B. Preston,
principal of high school. Lynch. Neb.;
George J. Lehr, principal of schools,
Wauneta, Neb.: Cleone D. Teter, primary
department, South Sioux, Neb.
Tho triangular debates held at Wayne,
Peru and Chadron last week resulted In
a victory nnd a defeat for each Institu
tion represented. The question for dle
cusslon was, "Resolved, That the mini
mum wage should be established In all
Industries," the homo team defending the
affirmative and losing In every case. The
Peru-Wayne debate was judged by Dr.
G. A. Stephens of Lincoln, Principal A.
B. C. Jacobs of Teknmah and Principal
Birdie G. Scott of Norfolk.
Programs announcing the third annual
commencement have Just been received
from tho printer. The calendar for com
mencement Is as follows: Thursday,
May 23, open air band concert; Saturday,
May 24, Phllomathean open session; Bun
day, May X, baccalaureate service; Mon
day, May 26. Crescent open session; Tues
day, May 27, senior class play; Wednes
day, May 23, alumni reunion and ban
quet; Thursday, May 29, commencement
Comings nml Going of Visitors and
HnstlnR College Notes.
Added Interest has been given to the
work In tho model rooms by the pur
chase of several sets of supplementary
readers and a reading and phonic chart
Miss Helen Tate will teach in the Louis-
vlllo schools next year.
The Union Literary society give the
comedy, "Former Larklns Boarders," at
Arlington Saturday evening.
Two well known commercial students
have accepted position In Omaha during;
the last week. Miss Minnie Veltmolerls
with the. Remington Typewriter company
and Herman Oft Is bookkeeper for the
Hartman Furniture company.
Prof, Graham of the expression depart
ment gave the students a real treat in
his rendition of "The Servant in the
House." The three acts were given on
three consecutive mornings at the chapel
hour. Dr. L. Tawsend, a prominent sur
geon of Sioux City, was a caller at the
college. Dr. Townsend Is one of the
early graduates of Fremont college.
Mlsa Katherine Connelly, who has been
teaching nt Hubbard, was a visitor at
the collego and will register for the sum
Rev. J, W. Bean of Cherokee, la., had
charge of the chapel exercises Tuesday
Mr. Parker, former secretary of the city
Young Men's Christian association, has
Just returned from a 2.K00 mll hlkn nr.
lng the chapel period on Wednesday he
related some of his experience In tho
northwest. His descriptions of th
ern universities wero particularly Inter
esting to thestudents.
President Crone and Rev U". XV. Km'Mi.
the financial secretary of the college, Wt
for the east laet Monday, In the interoats
of the endowment campaign.
The senior class was entertained Mnn.
day at the home of Mrs. C. L. Jones of
tno Bible department. ,
Donne College Note.
On Monday last, the Peru Normal base
ball team defeated Kearner at Pern, hv
a score of 6 to 1.
Tlie rainy weather has Interfered con
sldcrably with the tennis tournament.
Iind the finals In the doubles have not
yet been crmpleted,
season ticKets are being sold this year
for the ntheletlc games. In the selling
contest, tho freshmen camo out aheac
with the seniors second.
Thursday evening occurred nnthr nt
the student music recitals to which
good crowd was In attendance. These
are becoming a regular of tho musclal
work, and the town people aro attend
ing quite regularly.
iast aionaay evening the seniors ent
ertained their friends In the charjel with
an original production entitled, "An even-
ng on tne Htynx." A number of the col.
lege faculty were represented as' paving
a vim io inc nnuie Doai on ine aiyx,
and several celebrities of years gone by,
entertained them in a rather unique and
pleasing manner. The takeoff on the
professors were exceedingly ant and the
antics of Prof. Brown and Prof, Burrage
were greetea witn snouts or applause.
After the performance the senior In
vited the audience to the library where
an informal reception was ne'd.
Three-fourths of the teachers in Ala.
bama are holding their first position.
Only seven per cent of the teacher now
employed nave taugnt morn than two
The foreign Interest In American nhvsl.
oal education movement Is shown by
the fact that a recent German Derlodl.
cal devoted its leading arltcle to "The
Camp Fire Qlns of Amerloa.'
The English government Is planning
to Drovlde scholarships and other aide
aids which will make possible a univer
sity education for every boy and girl
who manes a certain sianoara.
All the states In the Union except
Nevada and Arkansas have definitely
organized state committee for the
r ourtn international inaress on ncnooi
Hygiene, to be held in Buffalo, August
Elehtv-flve American teachers recently
sailed for the Philippines to take posi
tions In the Philippine schools. The
average age of the new teachers Is twenty-five
years. All but twenty-four of
them are experienced teachers.
Krnrney Normal Note.
The seniors have engaged ExGovernor
Hanby of Indiana to deliver the com.
mencement address here on May 23. Ills
i themo Is, "The Patriotism of Peace''
, The t'otner university oaball team
I was defeated here by the Normals on
I Wednesday last, the score being 1 to o.
i'HM nPTn. mr.VTTA MnvnAv uav m mm
Tho teachers made their score In the
first Inning. Davis pitched for Peru
On Tuesday and Wednesday the ex
pression department supplied the chapel
programs with recitations by Helen Shrp
pard, Grace Schoonover, Dorothy Hontl
ley? Millie Gilbert and Qlsdys Taylor.
DR. T0WNE TO SPEAK AGAIN
ON "BIRDS OF NEBRASKA"
On Tuesday, May IS. Dr. Towne will
give the aecond of his talks on ''The
ninla nt Mhm,kii." ihl time snenklnii
particularly of the warblers and fly
catchers, This talk will ne given in tnc
library building at 4;1S P. m., and the
public Is Invited, admission free, l.nst
week Mr. Towne spoke particularly of
the late winter and early nprlng birds.
At that time the room was well fill.!
and many were turned away. The ta'ki.
arc planned for grown people, but may
bo readily understood by children above
the seventh grade.
CHIEF MAL0NEY BUYS
HIMSELF AN AUTOMOBILE
Steve Maloney, chief of detectives. Is
the owner of an automobile, a small Hup
mobile, purohased several days ago. The
doughty chief Is learning to opernte It
himself. "A little car Is all right nt
first." explained Maloney.
"Afterwards, though, I expect to own
a bigger and higher priced machine."
Take Plenty ot Time to Rnt.
There Is a saying that "rapid eating is
low suicide." If you have formed the
habit of eating too rapidly you are most
likely suffering from indigestion or con
stipation, which will result eventually
In serious Illness unless corrected. Diges
tion begins in the mouth. Food should
be thoroughly masticated and insalivated.
Then when you have a fullness of tho
stomach or feel dull nnd stupid after eat
ing, take one of Chamberlain's Tablets.
Many severe eases of stomach trouble
and constipation havo been cured by the
use of these tablets. They are eaay to
tako nnd most agreeable In effect. For
sale by all druggists.-Advcrtlsement
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
SOUTHAMPTON1. . .
SIIANOHAI ... ..
of Oeeaa Stenmera.
Koju Maru Mere.
Schlitz Brown Bottle
Scientists Praise It
1 "'- aviwTruutimwAvtnu " -'
April 1, 1911.
Mr. Alfred Uihlein
Sohlitz Brewing Co.
Dear Sir :
Answering your favor
of recent date irt regard
to the influence of
light on the quality of
beer, will eay that our
observations, extending ,
over' the last twenty '
five years, have con
vinced us beyond a
doubt that exposure of
beer to light haB a very
detrimental influence on
its quality generally,
but especially upon ths
flavor of the beer.
We have tested beers
repeatedly in this di
rection placing the bot
tles into direct sun
light, and testing the
same after one, two,
three and five minutes
exposure, found that the
beer with three and five
minutes exposure beoame
undrinkable on account
of the peculiar odor
The detrimental effect
of light upon beer can
be successfully counter
acted by tho employment
of brown or dark oolored
glass bottles, and suoh
bottles are therefore
Yours very truly,
Ettnct flea Inter to Mr. Allrri UlkWa. irrlttta fcr
Rteit Waal rrnUrat of lit WalU-Hcaliu ludtsM
t rctaoieloflr, lac, Ckkato,
That Made Milwaukee Famous
MEDICS CONYENE TUESDAY
Will Gather nt Rome Hotel
Three Dayi' Meeting.
TO DISCUSS MODERN MEDICINE
Application of the t.ntet Treat
ment of Dlaease Wilt He Cone
Over sad Nntntier of Lantern
Nebraska Stato Medical association's
forty-fifth convention will lo held In
Omaha Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day. All sessions of the house of dele
gates nnd council, togethor with the set
entlfio program will be held at the Homo
Preceding the convention program then
will be an executive meettng Mondny, 1
p. m., at which tho county secretaries)
of the association will Join In conference
on subjects pertaining to the buslnesi
affairs of county societies In their rela
tion to each other and to the state asso
ciation. Dr. A. P. Overgaard will pre
side nnd Dr. J. C. Malster will net as
A general discussion will be conducted
on two topics: The first, "Should tho
fiscal year coincide with tho calendar
year?'' the second, "Should there bo co
ordinate work between county secreta
ries and the councilors of their respective
The officers of the association are:
Dr. I. N. Pickett, president, Odell; Dr. 1).
T. Qtilgley, vice president. North Plntf:
Dr. V. It. Kern, vice president. Hastings!
Dr. Joseph M. Alkln. secretary. Onvahn:
Dr. A. S. v. Mnnsfeldo, treasurer. Ash
land; Dr. A. C Stokes, librarian, Omulin.
The locnl committee on arrangements
Is mado up of C. O. Ulch, l 11, Bush
man, C. A. Hull, J. M. I'attou and Al
The progiam follows.
10 A. M. The house of delegates wfll
be convened by President I. N. Pickett
The hour for subsequent meetings of
house of delegates and council will bo
, Proposed' constitutional amendments for
action at 1M meeting.
Proposed (amendment) section t, article
111, constitution Ncbrnskn State Medical
association. Section 4. Two or more con
tiguous county socletlt'ii having five or
more eiigune puvsicians in each county
may with the advice and consent of tin
touncllor of the district In which such
counties aro located, or If the counties are
situated in two or more councilor dis
tricts, with thai ndvloe nnd consent of
the councilor In whoso district the
counties are located, form a compound
(or hyphenated) countv society shall bo
entitled to one delegate for overy county
represented In the compound (or hyphen
ated) county society, such delegate to ho
elected by tho membership from the
county which ho Is to represent.
Add to nrtlclo viil of the constitution
entitled officers, a new section, numbered
section 4, consisting of threo subdivisions,
flection 4 The board of trustee shall
consist of tho president, the two vice
presidents, tho treasurer nnd tho cor
Subsection B Tho board of trustees
shall have ehsrer of the property and of J
mo iiiiiuii im hi mint or tne association,
! A. M.- Paper and discussions, A re
cess will be taken at noon and the pro
gram continued at l;3l) p. m.
The third day of tho convention will be
utilized to finish up tho buslnens that may
havo been forgone the two previous days
Papers which are then still up for
discussion will be gone over and disposed
of and the business of the association In
general wound up for the year. The
morning session will convene at S a. nv,
and the afternoon meeting at li50 I. 'm.
The social features of the -convention
7 P M Banquet at Home hotel. foUowefl
hv lltnstrnted lecture on Yellowstone Nn
tlonal park by Charles Truax, Chicago.
Women of lulling members will bo In
vited to attend tho banquet.
Immediately after luncneon, a commit
tee of the resident women will conduct
the visitors to the l.lnlnger Art gallery,
new court house, observatory of th
Woodmen of tho World bultdlrat, and
other places of interest. There 'will be
a theater party Wednesday cvnVng.
Members of the resident womoti's com
mittee will lie In attendance at head
quarters to render such servient as may
be desired by the visiting wonitin.
There will be a smoker at R u'clock with
a vaudeville performance al the Uni
Persistent Advertising Is tho Road to
OPERATION MAY BE TRIED
TO CHANGE LAD'S ACTIONS
Milton S, Wnrrlng. -year-old son of
Mrs. Mary Warring of Auburn. N. Y.,
who was found at the Union station,
Thursday morning by Officer Cunning
ham after ho had been missed for over
a month from Valparaiso, Intl., where ho
attended school, was taken home yester
day by his uncle, J. 11. Van Ness or Au
burn, who came to Omaha to get him.
The boy's relative stated that an opera
tion would in all probability be per
formed upon their arrival home, In hopes
thnt the mental trouble from which Mil
ton has been suffering since he was hurt
In nn nuto accident several months nco.
will be eradicated.
CUT WITH KNIFE AS RESULT
OF A QUARREL OVER WOMAN
John Betten, proprietor of the Iaitur
hotel, Eleventh nnd Fnrnnm streets, for
merly known as thn Vienna hotel, was cut
with a knife Saturday night wlhle quar
reling over a woman. He was nttended
by the police surgeon. Ho Is not seriously
hurt. John Plerson, 511 South Thirty
first street, South Omnhn, ls In Jill,
charged with wielding the knife.
Don't let stomach, liver nor kidney
trouble down you when you can quickly
down them with Klectrlc Bitters. Wc.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertise
ment. Persistent Advertising i tne rtoad to
" Beer bottles should be manu
factured from reddish-brown elass,
inasmuch as same will to a much
higher degree than any other kind
of glais, minimize the influence of
the rays of light on the quality of
beer, and will protect the latter
against acquiring the disagreeable
taste (Sonnengeschmack) due to
the chemical action of the light.
" In white and green glass bottles
the beer is most affected by the
action of the light. Such bottles
are, therefore, absolutely inappro
priate and should never bs em
ployed by brewers." (Signed) Prof.
Dr. F. Schonfcld.
frB tW lllorle Brtwcnr Zaen!oe!U, p. 99 (Hint
tilcrtci Btaociel Uilkoa). ruMlikca br Or. Max
Dtlbtack, Pilry C.uadUor, rrefcuor at ll Royal
Acriculhiril CollJf. aid Dlrcctar at tlx ItmltuU lor
rtTBtatotofralsciUs. Bcrllai 1919.
"Bottles of strong glass should
be selected. They should never
be of colorless glass, inasmuch as
through the influence of light the
beer will not only take on a dis
agreeable odor nnd taste, but will
also become :urbid." (Lintner )
Extract lion bit Mth i tttrUntimi. Pobllibed by
B. Xjtjttt, Director el the Btrwlnr Acalesir la Auto
bus. Trail Eilttes. ttnonrt. 1900, ftri 6t0.
"The beer in the white glass
bottle had taken on disagreeable
odor and taste and was absolutely
undrinkable. The beer in the dark
bottles did not show this peculiar
odor and aste." (G. Beck.)
Traaitados ot Eitrut from 2WrjJtn7t Ar iu Cujouo
Sttmmm, ttUHf $70,
"It is interesting to note the
observation that beer in colorless
bottles exposed to diffused light will
undergo a change, precipitating a
heavy sediment nnd taking on a
disagreeable odor ani taste.'
Extract (rem Dii 1M und TrU Jit UMirdtnt
htitftlHlutm. fibllibtibr DliiorJoliE.Thiut.
U& UlfxU. Un. rrUi Eaidoo, san 9m
" It is a known fact that sunlight
and daylight influence unfavorably
the taste and flavor of the beer and
care must be exercised in the
selection of the bottles."
J. Brta4 (ZcttKftrltt far ou (toaat Braatrm. 1901,
Order a Case Today
Phones: Doug. 1597; Ind. A 362a
Schlitz Bottled Beer Depot
723 S, 9th Street, Omaha, Nebr.
Hy. Gerber, 101 S. Mala St.
-And Blackheads. Bsstorea Hoalth ttt
Plinnlea and blackheads disappear, un
slKhily complexions become clean, clear,
nnd velvety, nnd hnlr hearth nml beauty
usually follow the regular uso of RcBlnol
8oap and an occasional application ot
Itrslnol Ointment These soothing, heal
ing preparations do their work easily,
quickly nnd at little cost, -when even the
most cxpcnslvo nnd complicated "beauty
treatments" utterly fall.
The nearest druit storo Is Mire to have
neslnol Sonp nml Ttcslnol Ointment Why
not get some today? You rsn't boaln
too oon to Krt rid of those iinly, omb.ir-
rnssliiK coraplexii-n blemishes. The Tlest-
noi mcuicittion is so ecnllc, yet so effec
tive, thnt It can be used freely on the
trnderost skin. Doctors throughout the
country have prescribed Heilnol for elgh
teen yenrs. Tou can test it free by writ
ing- to Dept. S0-8. Rralnol, Baltimore. Md.,
for a Rcncrous trial.
I'm tired tonight.
Suppose you bring
in a couple of steins
of Luxus. It will
be refreshing and
soothing for both
You should always
have a case of
Luxus at home.
Browed and bottled hy
Fred Krug Brewing Co.
Phono in your
Luxus Mercantile Go.
109-11 North 16th St.
f a a. .
tnan If tha KaMta'alsl aff rtf X1f' tMak.
Ask Yew Doctor. kSaftflfis
World's Largest Ship
will make her first trip from
HAMUUIia May S4, arriving
at New York May 31.
bah. lira from new toxx
Saturday .. .June 7. 11 A. M.
Saturday... June 20, 1 V. M.
Saturday.. Jnly 18, 10 A. K.
and svsry 3 weeks thereafter.
EnabllriB passenger to ar
rive In LONDON nml PAIU8
on sixth and in ltAMUURO
un seventh day. Uooka now
open for season.
X.O WDOK, AJU, ZMOUKQ
iratrlcla, -May 14, 1 p. m.
Amtrtta, May 93, 10 tu m.
HM'ratorla, May as, 1 p. nn
Xaia'n Auf.Vlo, May 80,1 p.m.
yras. Grant, June 6, 9 a. m.
tlmpsrator. June 7, 11 a. m.
ttVio. Louis. June 10, 10 a.m.
Pres. Lincoln, June 14, 3 p. m.
H'lrsnnsylvania, Jun 17, a m.
jNew. Ttlst cabin only. 'Will
tall at Boulogne. tHambure
direct. 2d cabin only.
1 1 Ball from new pier, foot of
33d St., Booth Brooklyn.
tarrhsBs steamer sail from
new Brooklyn pier, foot 33d
St., South. Brooklyn,
aibraltar, Maples and Oecoo.
0. S. Hamburg; (11,000 ton)
May ao, 0 a. m.
S. B. Koltka (19,500 tons)
June 3. 8 30 a. in.
8. S. Hamburg, July 1, S p.m.
B. B. Moltka, July IB. 3 p. m.
JUMraXS THE WOBLB
January 97. 191S.
BOOKS VOW OFB1T.
1 onus Hon
x Sk iw w lunaoipn si.,
2 m. Ctlcazo. Ill,
r local ast
I WtN I Ibl H UtNNJHY FARMt
I nenchca Knrmera and Btoskrucav,
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