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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1913)
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THE BEE: OMAIL, IVESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 1913.
BRIEF CITY NEWS ALL PEOPLE CLOSELY UNITED
Wills prpra. peters Trust Co.
Sighting rixtorta, Burgess-Oranden Co,
ridellty Storage ft Van Oo. Dour, 1C1.
Save Boot Print It Now Deacon Press.
Trust funds ana scutes administered.
Permanency and stability Is backed by
a capital and surplus of 1100,000. Peters
Flulps manage Chicago Theater
Frank Phelps, formerly manager of the
Boyd, Is now manager of the Princess
theater In Chicago, for the Shuberts.
Hamilton Assumes Duties George W.
Hamilton, promoted to the position of as
sistant general freight agent, succeeding
Howard Bruner, who was taken to Chi
cago by Traffic Director Winched, has
ismimed his new duties.
Kins Baok From Sastern Trip City
Attorney John A. nine, who has been
attending the meeting of the American
Bar association in Montreal, has re
turned, after spending several days In
New York and other eastern cities.
Retailers Move Offices The Retailers'
Association of Omaha has moved head
quarters from EOS and 810 to 1113 and 1130
City National bank building. The asso
ciation will now have three large, spa
clous rooms instead of two, as It had
Xlned for Open Cutout J. O. Berger,
2665 St. Mary's nvenue, was arrested Sun
day on complaint of the Wise Memorial
hospital attaches for driving past the
hospital In an automobile with the cutout
of his machine open. Berger was fined
15 and costs.
Pined for Driving' on Boulevard Max
atlne, 2613 Patrick avenue, was fined 15
and cosjs In police court for driving a
heavy wagon on the boulevard. Stlno
stated that he was unaware of any ordi
nance prohibiting a wagon being driven
on the thoroughfare, as a .result of which
the fine was suspended.
Protests Seduction of Police Tores A.
H. Byrum, an attorney of Bloomlngton,
Neb., has written Mayor Dahlman, pro
testing against a possible reduction of
the police forco during the last two
months of the year. He says such an act
would undoubtedly set a precendent
which would bbde ill for the city.
rina for Beating Horse Frank Nel
son, 6008 Center street, was fined $U.E0 by
Judge Foster for cruelly beating the ani
mal which draws his express wagon. Nel
son was arrested while traveling at a
reckless pace on Seventeenth street, dur
ing which proceeding he was whipping
the horse with a short lash.
loses Valuable Diamond While walk
ing home from the street car line, Mrs.
Maroney, 2108 Harney street, lost a
llamond ring valued at $90, which slipped
from her finger. Several score ot persons
searched the block on Twenty-fourth
street between Farnam and Harney, but
tho ring was not recovered. The police
ere asked to help locate It
to Be Decorated for .
the FaU Festival
Wm3V.AM n W T . 1 1 .... .
-MV m uuutllCII Ul WIQ tVUriU UUUUUlg IS
-to be the banner building from the point
of view of ..decorations durlng Ak-Bar-Ben
carnival; week, according to the house
ri.w..v,rv' vuiUB;itM UUU, WHICH
met at noon and decided to decorate the
eventeenth and eighteenth floors of the
building. It la understood by the com
mittee that the entire, building is to be
decorated with bunting and pennants,
each floor to do its own decorating.. The
Woodmen are to decorate the floors they
occupy In the building.
"Died of FuenmonU"
is never written of those who cure 'coughs
and colds with Dr. King's New Discov
ery. Guaranteed. Wo and 11. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
Christian Religion Does Much to
Help Out Man's Brotherhood.
DR. RICHMOND SPEAKS HERE
Prcnehc Two Sermons nt the West
minster Church nnd Tnlks nt the
Y. 31. C. A. In Afternoon Mny
llr Called to Chnrch.
rtev. I.onls O. Richmond ot -ferro Haute,
lnd delivered the sermon yesterday In
tho Westminster Presbyterian church,
choosing as his text a passage from Paul,
"I nm not ashamed of tho gospel of Jesus
Christ." Rev. Mr. Richmond Is a force
ful speaker and his sermon was a strong
one. Ho came to Omaha Saturday on the
Invitation of the new pastor committee of
the Westminster church. His sermon was
a "tryout," both for the congregation to
Judge if they liked his style and for Rev,
Mr. Richmond to see it he liked the con
gregation. Everyone spoke favorably of
his sermon. He leaves for his church in
Terre Haute tonight. In case the com
mittee decides upon offering tho call to
htm. It wjlt be offered some time In the
next three weeks.
Yesterday afternoon he delivered a ser
mon In tho Young Men's Christian asso
ciation building and last night ho con
ducted the services at the Westminster
church. A large crowd was on hand to
greet him at tho church, both at the
morning and night services,
In his sermon Rev. Mr. Richmond
spoke of three grounds that were the
source of prldo in Christianity. The first,
he said. Is pride In the foundor, Jesus
Christ; tho second Us followers, and the
third the fruits or results of Christianity,
Christ No Ordinary Man,
"Some people ask, 'Wasn't Christ Just
an ordinary man?' or 'Wasn't He Just a
man better educated than those around
Itlrn?' You may go through history and
find men better educated than those
around them great leaders In war, in
dustry, arts and science,'' he said In part
"But always you will find something
lacking some vice, Borne weakness. But
nowhere In the life history of Christ do
you find one weakness. Christ was not
an ordinary man. And the tlmo has come
when people are not ashamed of believ
ing in Christ.
"The time has come, because there aro
no divisions nor secrecies of nations. We
aro all people, common people, and this
fact Is becoming more evident each year.
How far is China from us? Several thou
sand mites? No. Just a little piece out
side of San Francisco. How far are En
gland, Germany and France thousands
ot miles from Omaha? No. Right out
side of New York. And what has brought
about all this great change. Chris
tianity, Mlsnlnnnrlen Drove Men,
"When the average man thinks ot the
forerunners or Christianity, he thinks of
some milk-and-water, muahy missionary.
As a matter of fact, the real missionaries
are real men, brave men, fearless men.
Through them Is tho world becoming
more and more Christianized. Right now,
as I speak to you, American engines aTe
puffing in Judea, American pickles are
being sold In Egypt, where people are
seeing what time It Is according to a
clock made In Now England and wonder
ing It they are too late for the train from
Tqklo to somewhere else In Japan.
'What is the greatest benefit to man
kindscience, civilization, 'or religion?
Science, It is true, has charted the Bea,
the air and the land, Science has made
wonderful discoveries, has unearthed
mummies and stone tablets. But what
has science done for the soul ot man?
And civilisation. Civilisation, it is true.
Is a great assistance in many ways. But
it paves the way for sin. The railway,
the steamship, the private launch all of
these conspire t quicken dissipation and
sin. Among the three, religion does the
most good for man's soul. And' that Is
a mighty precious thing."
The Persistent ana- Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
Mr. Vartanian, manager of oar Oriental Bug
department, has returned from the East, where
he made large purchases. We have now a more
extensive and better selected line than ever of
Royal Kermanshah Kurdistan
and Hall Runners
Gome in and see them. Prices are reasonable.
Beaton & Laier Co.
415-17 South 16tK Street '
Payments If You With
with "hUr nervous arvVtm. Emotion. xclts-
BMst ana irotrr have a direct nff.ct npoa ths
bowel. Srsnrbody has had that erperienc. There
fore, suon R tsaapararr Interference need! ft rsatls stim
ulation and XOT ft powerful, erasUo ntmUn "wlilon tu
alysea youx ntrron srstsm. sat you into the cfcxrato dam ana
oasts fta lrrp arable injury. '
OOXWEXVATZOxr, An to csrrciLs irritability. ra aires ft ssmnflv
Whlob will give quick aotlon wttbla. an hour or so after taken) osusts
no foxtber flis comfort: Is bamlssa and gsntle, Tutre la saca a rrm.dv-.
amrXASZ JJtlTOS "WATZB, the JTatnral Laxative to be taken at any
tima os tA si$ty trtoaaci Vi taiaMirful acts promptly. KBissuaiiutt
py Your nerves
Omaha Railroader Who Has
Hard Fight in North Woods
George M. Kntrlkln, division freight agent
for the Wabash railroad, living nt ml
Farnam street, has been tho object of
much banter by his friends over a fight
which he had with a wild animal while
ho was camping In tho forest of north
ern Minnesota, near Itlce lake, with a
number of well known Omaha people.
It seems that every year or two one
or two new persons so to this lake as the
guest of some Omahan, who has a
cottage at the colony. This year George.
Kntrlkln was lucky enough to go. The
first night there he thought there never
was a wilder or more desolato place In
the world and expected any moment to
have a bear or wild cat come sneaking
out ot the woods.
It was on the third night after Kntrlkln
reached there that he lay awake listen,
lng to the call of frogs, and as ho Sup
posed wild ntittnslj, that he fell asleep
with his mind filled with thoughts ot
these man killers. It was shortly after
midnight when ho awakened and saw
In tho corner of his lent a ntcamlng eye
fastened on him. Kntrlkcn turned his
head, but tho gleaming ova still shone
out of the darkness of tho room.
For sovcrnl mtnutes Mr. Kntrlkln tried
to devise some means of escope, but at
last, In desperation, ho picked Up a long
piece of wood nnd made or that gleaming
eye. He swung several times and
finally he felt several long, shap claws
fasten In back of his night shirt and
the Omahan thought ho was gone. But
when tho claws refused to sink Into his
flesh ho took off the shirt, lighted his
lamp and thero he found his artificial
minnow caught In his shirt and the eye
was still gleaming.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
New Hone Barns of Stock Yards Co.
PLAN FOE A FORMAL OPENING
Horn Shows to lie Held In the Dltf
nalldlnjra Aro Anion the Thin"
Being Talked Of.
Within the next few recfcs the Union
Stock Yards company expects to have
the hew horse barns ready for occupa
tion. No definite date has been set tor
the completion ot the new building, but
plans are being made for a formal open
ing of the big building at Twenty-ninth
and I, streets. As soon as the new build
ing is completed, the old horse barns now
In use will be converted Into a modern
garage for the benefit ot the autolsta
who frequent the live stock market.
The completion of the new horse barns
is expected to open up a new attraction
in Omaha, from a social as well as busi
ness standpoint. Annually in nearly
every large cltr, and particularly In cities
that are live stock markets, a social event
known as the horse show Is given by the
society folk of the town. It Is the ambi
tion ot many of (the local horse lovers
that when the new barns and stadium
have been completed and equipped Omaha
society will take advantage ot the con
veniences adapted to a successful horso
show. Several attempts have been made
heretofore to develop an annual Bhovr
similar to the horse shows of other large
cities, but always at a financial toss, be
vause of tho Inadequate stabling facilities
and lack of proper show places. Tho new
building will be able to accommodate
all kinds and practically any reasonable
amount of horse flesh, leaving several
large sales rings and seats for the spec
tators. In addition the new barn is
reached by the erosstown line, which tups
directly In front ot the entrance.
The building may be used for the an
nual meeting of the sheep men this fall
In order to allow an exhibition of. prize
sheep ana lambs.
Mnna&l Tratnlnsr School.
As soon as the manual training depart
ment of the high school has been
equipped, Superintendent"- Graham pro'
poses a public demonstration ot the work
to be done by the Btudcnts. The old
building at Twenty-fourth and J streets
Is now in course of renovation and" recon
struction in preparation for the opening
of manual training work.
Superintendent Oraham says he anxious
for the citizens of the city to Bee the
work to be done by the new department
bt the high school. Ho says the work of
the trade schools, now gaining in popu
larity throughout the country, In becom
ing more popular with laboring men as it
is getting to be better understood. Tho
superintendent is anxious to have the
laboring men and the union leaders of the
city see Just what the schools are trying
to do for the boys who find themselves
without inclination for higher academic
studies or for professional or clerical lite.
Falls and Injures Skull.
Bam O'Connor, an old man residing at
Twenty-second and S streets, fell last
night while under the influence of liquor
and Injured his skull. Dr. Humpal dressod
tho wound and the police locked O'Connor
up for safe keeping. O'Connor insisted
that he had been assaulted by someone,
but the police say he fell.
Fnlla from Car.
F, A. Rlsley whlto attempting to alight
from a street car last night at Twenty
fourth and N streets fell and cut himself
severely over tho left eye. Me was
brought to the South Omaha police
station, where Dr. Humpal dressed the
wound and pronounced It not serious.
Rlsley was said to .he under the influence
oMlquor when the acoldent occurred. lie
was taken to his home at Forty-eighth
and B streets.
Mnsrlo Cltr Gossip.
VANTED Office boy; must be Id. Ap
ply Cudahy office.
There will be & meeting of the South
Omaha city council tonight
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Brewer are enjoy
ing a few days automoblllng In the state.
The alumni of the South Omaha High
school will meet this evening at the school
Mr. and lira. William Broderlck left
yesterday for a two weeks' trip to Excel,
. S". Terin8t0n of the n!i school fao-
Y Yi 1 head ,n6 Student Debating so
ciety this year.
The Rea Men of South Omaha will hold
an important meeting at their headquar
ters this evening.
iFJty..AUorney, Murphy and Mrs. Mur-
?&.i?iff?4i3& t,me WUh rcl-.
For a case of Jettera Old Age or OoM
Top beer call Bo. . Prompt Silver? to
all parts of the city. Wm, Jettor.
Mrs. C. W. Miller acd daughters Fdlth
and Ruth, have rttumed from a iix
weeks- trip to Colorado SprlntfT Colo
MT11'015"" 2,12 t! one
The socialists held a meeting vM.riv
evening at Itl2 N street BVvwarsnenE
tRh.c,rtre"a,ttur?e?.ftftb,8 Ut " "
An alumni meeting will be held hi
tyt-nlng at tne High school building am
alumni members are urged tn l S?J
as important business wn. Z V?.K?J'
ll.M5inlai?Jt T,bot ' n Mlnneapo
lis, Minn., where she went Friday to oar.
HSttf1 A" of ?hi Vand
i? .V. .a euowe. Mrs. Talbot
r.'iL"5" th6 Tan(1 odgo Tuesday
&'b.kaiS?" goea " deIe8atB of ,n
Former Omaha Man
Drives Spike of Gold
Robert K. Slrahorn, for years connected
with the advertising department of tho
Union Pacific here, but now president
ot many ot the electric lines of tho north
Paclfio coast country, has Just completed
tho construction ot the Portland, Eugene
& Eastern electrio road In Oregon. The
gap was closed at Monroe and there
something ot a celebration was held,
President Strahorn was present at the
laying of the last rati and officiated at
driving the last spike, one of Bolld gold,
taken from tho Oregon mines
Magney Says He Will
Enforce Loan Law
Representative Edward Simon, author
ot the loan shark bill, passed by the last
legislature, which Is now the object ot
attack by a number of the largest loan
firms tn tho country, has consulted
County Attorney Magney with reference
to the pending prosecution of Mrs. Minnie
La Verge, agent of th Tolman Loan
company of New York, for alleged vio
lation ot the law. Mr. Magney said ho
would bend every effort toward enforce
ment ot tho law.
HOWELL MAY BUY NEW
MACHINE FOR WATER PLANT
General Manager R. B. Howell ot the
Metropolitan Water district Is consider
ing tho purchase ot ah automatlo me
chanical feeding machine to handle the
coagulant at tho Mlnnelusa station, A.
party of Pittsburgh men, representing
the manufacturers ot this machine, are
meeting with tho general mannger. At
present the coagulant Is deposited by a
chemist, who must Judge the amount to
ueo as tho flow through the Intake pipes
varies. This machine, Howell says,
would, by means of apparatus operated by
the flow of water, measure the coagulant
and deposit it with an accuracy which
a chemist could not obtain. The machine
costs from $8,000 to J10.000.
MOB WANTED TO LYNCH
MAN WHO ASSAULTED CHILD
Will Johnson, 24S Cuming street, was
arrested late Sunday evening by Detec
tives Rooney and Murphy on statutory
charges. Johnson Is a man 33 years ot
age and when It was learned by the
crowd that congregated In front of tho
O. A. Woolt residence, 519 North Twenty
fourth street, that ho had mado an as
sault upon a child member of the family
a cry went out for a rope with which to
lynch him. Cooler heads, however, noti
fied the police and Johnson was locked
up for safe keeping In tho city Jail.
PARCEL POST BUSINESS
SHOWS BIG INCREASES
The largest parcel poet business was
handled in Omaha last week since the
now department was organzed. There
wero more parcels received and de
spatched than at any other time. In
all, about 3,100 packages wero sent out
of the main office, exclusive of parcels
handled at the sub and numbered sta
tions. There were 700 more packages
handled than, the preceding week and
200 more than any. other previous week.
METHODIST BOARD SAYS
DR. WILLIAMS IS EFFICIENT
At n business session ot the board of
the First Methodist church resolutions
wero adopted recognising the retiring
pastor, Rev. U. 1). Williams, as an ef
ficient minister, tireless and faithful.
The resolution commends what is desig
nated as the "splendid influence on the
community during the last two years of
Mrs. Williams and her talented and ex
COMMISSIONERS TURN DOWN
ROAD REQUEST FOR STREETS
The request ot the Burlington rntlroui
for the vacation ot ctrtaln streets near
Hlvervlew park for spur tracks wn
dented when the city commission placed
tile request on file. "The railroad thinks
Robert C, Druesedow expects to leave'
ten days or two weeks on business
through Illinois Indiana and Ohio,
Cleanses Your Hair
Makes It Beautiful
It. becomes thick, wavy, lustrous kuH
all dandruff disappears Hair
stops coming out.
Burely try a "Danderlne Hair Cleanse"
If you wish to Immediately double the
beauty ot your hair Just moisten a
cloth with Danderlne and draw It care
fully through your hair, taking one
small strand at a time, this will cleanse
the hair or dust, dirt or any excessive
oil In a few mlnutos you will be amased.
Your hair w"l be wavy, fluffy and
abundant and poisesses an Incomparable
softness, luster and luxuriance.
Ilcaldes beautifying the hair, one ap
plication of Danderlne dissolves every
parllcje of dandruff; invigorates the
call, stopping Itching and falling hair.
Danderlne is to the hair what fresh
showers of rain and sunshine are to
vegetation, it goes right to the roots,
Invigorates arid stiemrthens thm. n.
exhilarating, stimulating and life-producing
properties cauge tbe hair to grow
long, strong ana Desutirut.
Tou can surely have pretty, soft,
lustrlous hair, and lots or It ir
Just get a 35 cent bottle ot Knowlton's
Danderlne from any drug store or toilet
rounter and try It as directed
mm kH Hi
EB vtffl Em
Real Spice Flavor
Until you've eaten food sea
soned with Tone's Spices you
can't imagine what a really
wonderful difference there is in
spices. You'll note the snappy,
delicious, genuine -spice taste at
once. That's because
are only the freshest, choicest
spices from the tropics and are
always sold in protective pack
ages which keep all their
original flavor. Spices sold in
bulk and kept in open sacks are
never at their best, and loss of
strength makes them expensive.
G&ott grort scjf Tone' Sffkif.
Ahvayt 10c m package.
TONE BROS., Des Moines, Iowa
Wsnrsrs of tkm rWmott)
Old Coldtn Cofft.
Uils request Is merely perfunctory." said
Police Commissioner J. J. Itydor. "but I
don't see It that way." Ono of the com
missioners thought the city should be
substantially reimbursed If these streets
wero closed and the llurllngton allowed
to lay tracks on the ground.
Miss Mania Taylor Hiiont Saturday and
Sunday vlnlllnir Mr. mid Mr- M'hnvnr
James II. Pnlln ruirt Mrs. Wllllum A.
Taylor ot Plattsmouth icturncd last wuelt
rrpm a ten days' visit with rolattvea in
Mrs. Jonob Rwalt hnn linon nn ill .Ink
list for several day. Mrs. 12 wait has
never fully recovered from hor Injuries
In the tornado.
Mr. unit Mm. f!l A. Snlil nml fnmltu ,if
Emurson, la., nro tho guests ot Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Suld and will rnmnln fnr ii
few weeks' visit.
Masters Merlvn nnd Itllnn I'lunln tmvit
a delightful party at thetr summer cct-
n " . uv.xwu, aunt 'HIUI liu n, vui f ivuiit
Boating, dancing and tennis wero in
A number of friends voro entertained nt
a picnic Sunday at tho farm ot Mr. and
'Mrs. Frank Nestroyll near HaUtcn. Tho
Bursts wero taken in a hayrack to tho
farm, where a pleasant day was spent.
Mrs. F. Nestroyll. Mrs. J. Nestroyll and
Miss Kate Iloechenschnelder served
Rev. Mr. Williams
May Be Called to
an Eastern Church
According to rumors circulated among
mombora of the congregation of the
'First Methodist church after yesterday's
servloes, Rev. Milton B, Williams, who,
as the result ot certain differences of
opinion, had previously announced that
tho church authorities would have no op
portunity to red u co his salary because
he was not going to stay in Omaha, will
not be long without a pastorate.
It was said on good authority that a
committee from an eastern church was
present at tho services and that If It
was pleased with the pastor's work he
would Immediately rocelve a call to a
new field ot etideaVor. Color was lent
to these rumors by a remark ot Ilav.
Mr. Williams, Who. In reply to a ques
tion whether ho had any Idea whsre he
would go when he left Omaha, said that
certain things wero "In solution."
Yesterday was Rev. Mr. Williams' last
Sunday as pastor of the First Methodist
church and he delivered a sermon ort
the "Rloquence ot the Blood of Christ.'
Ho told the congregation that "as wi
look Into our hearts and see selfishnes
and worldllness and lust and sin we see
that we are akin in some degree to tho
murderers ot Jesus."
Ho declared that Christ died that all
may be sanctified In a life of simplicity1
and unselfishness and that till death wa
symbolical ot noble lite. Every man!
that has lived unselfishly and who haa
stood for a cause haa aided In the uplift
of humanity, he said.
The pastor urged that pledges of monej',
made by church members be paid "at
their earliest possible convenience" anil
said that the finance of the church were:
In good condition If the pledges wer
Trains Hannlnx Into Gelitlela. 1
GOLDFIKLD, Nev Bopt. IS. Tra'.nU
are running today, power and electric!
lights are normal, the mints are worklnet
again, and Qoldfleld has virtually recov
ered from hte cloudburst In -which sovo
were killed last Saturday and daraaga.
done estimated at tlv0. No tnertf
bodies have been found and It Is cotlevod;
that nono will bo.
The Pabst Company " fFKEHil