Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAILA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1U13.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Jldellty Storage It Van Co.Doue. 151 S.
Kavs Soot Print It Now Ileaeon 1'rtis.
Xiifs InsT Yss. Pnn Mutual. Oould.
tlf liUnr fixtures. Burg-sss-arandsa Co.
Boiler Skating' at Cbambtrs' Karnam
street entrance. Phono Douglas 1S7L.
Chambers School of Dancing- JTow
Opsn Social, aesthetic and alase dan
Sat of Soni' Dinner Changed The
Commercial club dinner to sons of mem
bers Is to be plven In January or Feb
ruary, Instead ot during the holiday
week, as orlKlnnlly ptanrd. The press
ot family and social affairs during the
holiday week was given as the. legitimate,
reason for changing tho date of this
X,ong Bart When Horse Bun Away
Frightened by the flapping of a broken
tug apalnst Its side, the horse being
dilven by 13. d. Long, 1S33 Ontario street,
yesterday afternoon on the Sixteenth
street viaduct ran away, throwing tho
driver to the ground with audi force that
his skull was fractured. lie was removed,
unconscious, to St. Joseph's hospital.
Van Dnsen Visits Son D. W. Van
Dusen of Kenner, Neb., Is spending a few
days In Omaha visrtinff his son, Charles
Van DUfon. ot tho local detective force.
Mr. Van Dusen owns ono of the best
farms In his section of tho country and,
although he Is fast approaching tho three
score and ten period of his life. Is active
In the work about the place. Ho spent
Saturday afternoon In visiting headquar
ters. Talks to Insurance Men "The science
and Art of Writing Life Insuranco" was
tho subject of an address Saturday morn
ing before the Insurance agents and so
licitors of Omaha by Melvln Young,
founder of the New York Insurance
school. Mr Young spoke exclusively on'
the work ot the agent and solicitor in
selling llfo insurance. Ills talk was along
Police Seek Mrs. ! The police have
received a telegram that I I leo ot
Omaha died Friday evening at Verdigris.
Neb. The dead man's wife, who Is said
to be In this elty, had not been located
by noon Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Suydam Betnrn Mr. and
Mrs. James Suydam have Just returned
to their home In St. Taut, Minn., after a
two weeks visit In Omaha with their
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Sandhatn, U5S Davenport street
Mr. Suydam is manager ot tho St. Paul
and the Milwaukee houses ot the flood
year ltubber company. Mr. Sandham is
chief assistant to Thomas K. Kimball,
architect ot tho new Kontenelle hotel.
Many Visit Tellowstone Park The
government agents In Yellowstone Na
tional park have figured out the number
of peoplo visiting the resort during the
season ot 1013 and have forwarded their
figures to the railroad offices here. The
report shows that nil told thero were
H. KO persons, divided among the differ
ent routes of entrance, ns follows: Yel
lowstone, 11,907; Gardiner, 11.131; Cody,
I, 311; Lander. 417.
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
British Educator's Impression
American School Work.
SOME ADMIRABLE FEATURES
"A l.tvlna Force In the l.lle tit the
Country" ActlTltlea In Nearby
CoHcrm Kit neat Inn n I
Wonderful Healing of Rupture
How a New Jersey Man Got
Rid of a Severe, Obstinate,
Right Inguinal Hernia With
out the Slightest Trouble.
Below Is a picture of Eugene M. Pul
len, a well-known carpenter of Manas.
nuan, New Jersey. If you could see
lihn at bis work, particularly when he
handles heavy timber, Jumps and climbs
around like a youth, you would scarcely
lrraglno that ho had formerly been af
flicted with a rupture.
to Hold an Alumni
The Initial step toward the formation
an official Crclghton University
Alumni association will, be taken at a
banquet to be held In the main dining
room of the Hotel Ilcnahaw next Thurs
day evening, November 30, at 6:30 o'clock.
It Is proposed to unite the various
alumni associations of the different de
partments ot tho university Into one large
rganlzatlon to be known as the Crelgh-
ton University Alumni association. The
organization Is expected to have a mem
bership of more than S.000. It will em
body the present alumni organisations of
tho arts, law, medical, pharmacy and
Edward l Leary, president of the
Alumni association ot the college of1 art
and science, probably the strongest
alumni organization at present, will
preside at tho meeting Thursday night
and Dean Hugh Hlpplei of Hie dental de
partment will be ono ot the principal
The alumni organizations will be repre
sented by J. A. C. Kennedy of the arts.
Dr. D. M. Itlley of the medical, William
A. Schall of the law, W. A. Walzem of
the dental and Charles B. Frlcko of the
William J. Coad will speak on a plan
for alumni help, whllo E. J. McVann will
speak on the pan-alumni organization.
"Athletics" will be the topic of a speech
by Dan B. Butler, who has been assisting
Coach Miller with tho Crelghton team
this year, and who Is one of tho newly
appointed athletic board.
The foot ball squad will be the guests
of tho alumni and will receive ample en
couragement for their battle with South
Dakota state university which takes
place on Crelghton field a week later.
" Ilupturcd In Right Side.
At an early age, Eugene Pullen was an
express driver. He handled railroad bag
gage. . One day after delivering a heavy
trunk on an upper floor he felt a pain
In tho right groin. Tho suffering in
creased and It was not long before tho
young man noticed the swelling.
The doctor told young Pullen that he
was ruptured und that he must either
ear a truss throughout life or sun
mlt to a drastic operation. All surgeon
know that hernia operations, with anaes
thetlcs, etc., are dangerous; they may end
fatally. Moreover, it is a well cstaD
United fact that many rupturo operations
are not successful; the bowel soon break
through the sewed-up opening and pro
trudes worse than ever.
Afraid of Operation
Like, most others, Mr. Pullen declined
to take, the risks of an operation; the
expuse and loss of time had to be con
sidered, too. Hoping he might get
little better encouragement, he went ti
another physician who, to his sorrow,
gavo htm even less hope. It was pointed
out to the young man that unless th
rupture wero .perfectly held all the time
or the surgeon's knife successfully used
he might expect an Increase or doubling
In the rupture with further compllca
Hons, or the dreaded strungulated hernia
which kills so many ruptured pwpio
Victim of Trusses.
The victim bought a truss, a hard,
inrlnir.lilin affair, thu belt he COUld get
It tortured him. He tried another still
no relief. Ho was compelled to give ui
hi. ynri, hllMlnpSS. The hard task
of ordinary men were forbidden him. He
librtum. an lnallriin Bfent. in Which PO'
ultlnn l,o rflrt tint nMd to do bodlli' Work,
For six years Mr. Pullen dragged
around, uslnii various trusses, hard, elas
ii n with never any contentment
One day his mother told him something
she had Just found out. It was a simple
and mhv thinir for him to do. He lost no
Discarded His Truss
Itellef came at once; he almost forgot
UK1L IIP naa till iuwimii-
, n nia a niirn a. cnmulete healing and. at
thought years have passed and Mr. Pullen
Is an energetic carpenter, working on
.iiiiriinr riimblns- over roofs, lifting
lumber and such like, he Is absolutely free
fiom the old hernia, lie Knows ne i
completely, lastingly cured. There was
nn onorutlnn. no lost time, no troubi
i .mfnri ml ramten t men t from the very
outset. He is a strong, cheerful-minded
Valuable Iiiforniauitiou Free.
The valuable information which Mrs
Pullen read In a newspaper many years
ten and cave to her son, together with
further Important facts, will be sent free
to any reader of this wno writes to ku
run. XI. Pullen. 303 Marccllus avnue,
Manasquan, N, J., enclosing a stamp for
leply. Mention me mna 01 rupture you
have, whether on right or left side and
what you have already done in your ef
fort to cure 11. J legion 01 rases 01 mi
Pins FallJust as
Hard on One Alley
as on All Others
Again the question arisen as to whether
pins fall easier on the Association alleys
than they do on other alleys. It Is argued
by some that scores made show this, for
most of Omaha bowling sharks aro
frequenters of the Association aueys.
In substantiation It was reported re
cently that a bowler of about a BOO aver
age caliber on the Morrison alleys, took
a trip to the Association alleys to find
out Just how easy the pins fell. It
said that he rolled a CM total, which I
quite uncommon for him. Upon inves
tigating the story, however, It was
learned that this bowler mereJy rolled
50 and had great difficulty in doing that
high a score.
Another illustration of the Inability of
rollers from other alleys to get better
scores on the Association alleys Is found
In the Jetter Old Aire team, whose home
last year was on the Metropolitan alleys.
They entered the Omaha league, whose-
borne was on tha Association alleys,
and made a miserable showing, falling
far below their average on the Metro
There are possibly a dozen other In
stances that could be cited to prove the
error In believing that pins fall easier
on one alley than they do on another.
Alleys are necessarily constructed up to
a certain standard and when they are out
ot line with such requirements they are
not in regulation and would be barred
from tournament playing.
Prof. John Adams of the University
ot Iondon delivered a series of educa
tional lectures at summer schools In this
country last summer and carried home
ery agreeable Impressions' of American
educational activities ami development.
Most agreeable of all was the spirit of
camaradorto observed between teachers
and officials. In an Interview In the Ixin
don Post Prof, Adams says:
"It Is singular to note that while, of
course, women predominate In American
education, almost all tho chief adminis
trative posts are held by men, with some
striking exceptions, such aa the famous
Mrs. Young, superintendent ot schools
"Freedom between teacher and child
one of the. main characteristics of
education In the states. The pupils are
always moro prominent than with us,
the teacher Is seldomcr in tho limelight.
This freedom of Intercourse Is begin
ning to develop In English echoola; per
haps. In America, It Is carried to ex
cess, and a little more restraint, a
wholesome strain of austerity, were bet
ter for the nation.
"It may bo that tho predominance of
women teachers accounts for much. H
Goes without saying that I have noth
ing but admiration for the work of
women teachers, but It seems in me
that the kind of order maintained by a
woman In a clasa of boys ranging In age
from 13 to 15 is not, somehow or other,
the most healthy typo of discipline. In
America this employment of women In
the teaching of the highest classes of
boys. Is altogether an economic nuta
tion. Men regard teaching as a mem
stepplng-stono which they leave as soon
as they can stride to the next It Is not
at all an organized profession for men
nd this fact explains what at first
surprise, one. that so many Americans
distinguished In the law and In politics
have at one time or another been schoolmasters.
'American schools are cheerful, bright
places, and a sense of gladsomencss runs
through the whole of education. Tho
Americans do not put up shabby buildings
In dingy streets, as I lately have seen In
tho south of .France, but make their
schools the center of social life. ParenU
visit tho schools frequently while lessons
are going on, and in many cities tha
Parents' associations aro doing" good
work In creating closer Interest between
home and school, citizen and teacher.
Here, again, however. It Is mostly
women; their husbands are too much
nosorbed in business to give heed to
these matters. 'When do you seo your
children?' I would ask an American
father. 'Oh. on Saturday nights and Sun
day mornings,' would bo the answer nine
times out of ten.
"I must remark here upon the general
good behavior of the American child, for
I know that la not the usual Impression
One may put It that there are no babies
In America they seom to start life grown
up. Whatever may be tho case elsewhere,
In America it is true, as Prof. Bagley
puts it: 'A child lirthe most serious
thing In nature.' Certainly thcro Is
almost no baby talk, which, of course, is
psychologically right, but a certain
human charm scemn to be lost In con
sequence. In the schools corporal punish
ment Is not used, which often makes It
trying for the teacher, there belnf no
item disciplinary background, and that is
really all the cane Is In English schools.
"In everything educational they ore
Just a bit ahead of us, whether In good
or evil. A very great interest Is taken In
education; it is regarded as a living force
which counts materially, and not as a
something extra tho average English
man's view, I am sorry to say."
dress. Miss StCil.eOhirg ocal solo, Miss
On last Wednesday the first students'
recital took placo at 1 o'clook. Only thr
students of tho music department were
present at the recital, but each month
from now a public teeltal Is to be given
Tho program was greatly appreciated by
all of those present. The following la
the progiani. "Berceuse," "Mis Shecan
and Miss L"ppla; vocal solo, "Down In
Nodaway," Miss Schenck: paper. "How
Song Became Whnt It Is." Miss Klelnke:
piano solo. "Pigeon on the Uoof," Miss
Sparks; vocal solo. "Abld With Me."
Miss Pollock; piano solo, "Impromptu In
A flat," Miss I-oppla.
The regular meeting of the Deutsche
Vereln wns held Tuesday at In Miss
Steckelberg'n room. Progressive German
games were played, causing a great deal
ot fun, especially the game. "Ich Bez
IM'.ltl STATU NORMAL.
Work nf TnriittiBr Cntitpo Into Pine
Trof. W. H. Diinmau of the state farm
was here Thursday and Friday helping
to lay off roads from an aesthetic stand
point. Tho state has sixty acres of cam
pus which In a large part lies on a hill
covered with oaks. There- Is a possibility
of making this one of the finest parka In
tho state. President Hayes has long had
this In view nntl last spring, through his
enthusiasm, got 1.009 days' work donated
from the Btudents and faculty toward
cleaning out the underbrush. Tho State
Board of Education, not to be outdone by
the donation of the school, voted to aid
financially the scheme of making this a
The library has undergone a great
change since n year ago. It Is now fitted
with steel shelves and stacks. An extra
deck was put In and still they are
crowded. The closed shelf system Is now
In use and students seem to like It much
better. Students are now allowed to
take homo many books of reference that
formerly were not allowed to be removed
from the building.
Thero aro now enrolled M0 pupils In
the normal, not counting the model school
or people taking absentia work. Ktudents
at Peru arc enrolled but one during the
year not by the quarter or by the semes
tor as Is followed legitimately by so many
schools. The average graduation clasa of
the last thrco years has numbered 175.
and this year Vvlll not bo an exception to
the rule unless It Is to reach a higher
.Miss Bowen. formerly of the Omaha
High school. Is making quite a reputation
at Peru. She Is giving an cxhlhltlon of
pictures, flags, coins, books, song books
and other things, characteristic of Ger
man life. This German collection is the
traveling exhibit sent out by the Ne
brnska branch of the German-American
alliance. This Is tho same exhibit that
won a great deil of honor recently at
m. Louis. This school will have the ex
hlblt two weeks, so that Miss Bowen'a
classes will have time for the study of
the customs of tha Qcrmans as prcsonted
oy these fifty mounts...
Tho manual training department has
Just finished eight morris chairs, and has
overhauled seventeen bureaus for the dor
men. Randall. l'rosland and Hope, soph
omores. Lane Embree and Mct'ormlik.
Juniors. Ijiverty. Holllngshead and Orel
sol. seniors. Lewis. Bchert and Mitchell.
The minimum wage Is the question un
der discussion. Those making the best
showing In the clats contests will be
chosen to represent the varsity In the
triangular debates scheduled for Febru
Governor Johurn has appointed Mm.
t. Stephens chairman of the Hoard of
Tiustees of the California School for
Notification his been rvelved by Prof.
Lillian J. Martin or the Stanford unl
ersltv faculty, that the honorary degres
of doctor of philosophy has been con
ferred upon her by the I'nlverslty of
A Prlncetcn traduate of the class of
PIS who recently died left to the unl
versltv his avlnT bank account of
t2J which had been started at his birth
with a deposit of J The Incident Is of
Interest as showing what -.oinetlmcs be
comes ot accounts of this kind.
Prof. W. W. Thomas of Springfield.
Mo., told the state convention of Missouri
tearhers at St lxuls that the present
svstem of education vas making snobs.
He said the trend of education whk
toward the professions, and that this
tended to Inculat" the Idea that manual
Isbor was degrading He urged Industrial
education and manual training.
The average annual co to Vale uni
versity of educating students Is shown
In the resort Just Issued far 1JII-1S by
George Parmly Day, the treasurer. Tho
medical student Is the most expensive.
His co-it per vemr to the university Is
Sl.KO.SS. From this must be deducted
$105.81, the average receipts to the uni
versity from one mcdloal student, so that
his net annual cost Is t,5H.r7
FIND STONE AGE IMPLEMENTS
Robert Qilder and Assistants
Work in South Omaha.
OPEN CACHE OR ANCIENT TIME
.Many Vessels rr l'nnnil. Asserted
tn lnr Hern t'set fe Thous
and Vrnrs Ann lr Ancient
Attracts Many to
Admire the Effect
Those whose Oa-.iy fare depends upon
the rather uncertain results ot their ef
forts to center the attention of the publlo
upon any given event and to arouse- In
terest In It have long maintained that
there Is something particularly alluring
and appealing In the prospect f a festi
val of any kind, because It holds forth
a promise of enjoyment of some sort
Whether It be to tho traditional May
gathering or to any other scene of recre
ation, they say, the throngs will flock-
to It the more readily If It Is heralded
as a festival.
Courtney ft Co., In advertising the sale
that Is now in progress at Its store, took
advantage of any prestige that Is car
ried with the announcement of a festival,
and oven added to that they advertised
a harvest festival.
Throughout the days of the sale thus
far the atore has been crowded with
many, the Htore management says, who
came not only as prospective purchasers,
but merely because they wanted to seo
what this particular festival waa like.
It la added, however, in explanation of
the record-breaking number of sales that
have been registered, that most of these
whoso visits were prompted by a pleas-
ure-secklng scixio were, through an
equally well developed sense of thrift,
Induoed to make a purchase btfore leav
ing the store.
The following unsolicited testimonial
should certainly be sufficient to give hope
and courage to persons afflicted with
chronic dyspepsia: I nave been a
chronic, dyspeptlo for years, and ot all
the medicine I have taken, Chambtl--laln'a
Tablets have done me more good
of then. rnilM.I.. e . " !:, W- u. mluQn,
-i-; r.: V:. "r "V.or- No. 7 Sherman St.. Homellsvllle. N. Y.
of Six Koreans
Sir Korean lads, who could sDeak nn
English at all. came In this fall, soveral
Y.M. .0.A. Will Have
"One man or boy out of every twenty
fivo In Omaha is now a member of
the Young, Men's Christian association,"
says General Secretary E. F. Denlfcon of
the local association. "We are going to
celebrate -the fact Tuesday evening with
a big banquet as the closing feature of
our recent membership contest."
The banquet, an Invitation affair, will
be attended by the members of the teams
which participated in tho- contest. E. A.
Benson will act as toastmaater and the
program will be as follows:
Compliments and Condolences
J. Dean Ringer
Presentation of Prizes B. A. Wilcox
Response. H, E. Mahaffey ot the winners
Soto U, P. Swanson
"Why We Didn't"
C. C. Wilson and J. B. Mclean
of the losers.
General Secretary E. F. Dcnlson
"Echoes of Other Campaigns"
....State Becrotary J. I'. Bailey
Beggar Uses Knife
When Refused Alms
Fred Wlrth. son of a former proprietor
ot the City hotel. Eleventh and Harney
streets, when that place was a oopular
one in the early sixties, refused a
stranger 0 cents last night and a few
minutes later waa picked up by a pass
erby, who found him nearly unconscious
and bleeding from halt a dozen knife
The cutting took place on lower Douglas
street. Detectives made a search of the
cheap lodging houses for Wlrth's assail
ant, but were unsuccessful up to an early
To Dissolve the L'lllun
kinds of rupture In men and women, in-1 of stomach, liver and kidney troubles and
eluding Inguinal (groin), femr.rnl. navel,, cure biliousness and malaria
eroUl, etc liavc Keen reported - cm- trlc nitinrs
Guaranteed Only 60c For
sale bv all druggists -Advertisement
Mtialcnl, Ilelltrlona nnd Social Aetlv-
itlea of the Week.
President Clemmona addressed the Ne
braska City Teachers' association Satur
A violin recital given by the pupils ot
Prof. Swlhart waa largely attended by
both students and townspeople. Master
Lester Homers, having studied for some
time, deserves special mention In his
rendition of "Boethoven'B Minuet in Gj"
also "Fairies' .Dance," by Brett.
Miss Wllmetta Jones and her two
brothers, Ilerahel and Allen of North
Battleford, Saskatchewan, Canada,
have entered college for the year.
Denny and Donald Wyatt of Casper,
Wyo., entered college last week.
Two hundred and fifty students at
tended tho reception given by the col
lege faculty last week at the Paxton
hotel parlors in Omaha during the State
Special preparations are being made for
the vesper servlco which will be given
Sunday, November 23. at A o'clock In the
colleye chapel, ltev. Mr. Buss will give
a twenty-minute talk and special music
Is being prepared by Prof. Phillips. The
public Is cordially Invited to attend.
T1!, ... t I . . . ,
..id miiv nuiLcr icmi opened Willi a
large attendance. The regular term so
clal. which Is one of the popular events
of the college, was held Tuesday even
ing in the chapel.
The Scientific held sway Thursday In
cnapei. jinis nas been looked forward
to with much Interest for some time and
a spianuid program was rendered.
CHAUftUX NORMAL JVOTES.
First Students' Recital Takes Plnie
The library will seoon begin a picture
and clipping collection, which will be
Hound helpful in the work or many
classes. Tho clippings will be arranged
alphabetically In envelopes. Students can
assist Miss Harris in securing this collec
tion by bringing to the reading room
clippings and pictures ot various subjects
helpful in class work.
Through the kindness of a forge J. Sut
ton of Lockney, Tex., tho primary pupils
have received a parcel post pockago con
taining stalks of cotton which show both
the four and five-cell bolls and the cot
ton blossoms, a gourd, specimens of
broom corn and some peanut plants which
show the blossoms, roots, leaves and
Tuesday morning of last week chapel
waa- given over to the Young, Women's
Christian association. A delightful pro
gram, a little out of the ordinary, was
carried out A cordis! welcome by the
president. Miss Lenlngton. piano solo,
Miss Swedberg, addresi MIjb Paine ad
.UM R., . , . . I.1U, MIIVIIII.il W.i, ,IUIIVIIRVID 4V, X.
I '' lbt'L f.pB,aI 'Wn Kor ,.Ie by . druggists-Advertisement.
jl wuiu umy can uo una
mo command or the English language
they have already attained, would nr.
pnso anyone- who should visit the e!aj
iiie Korean school offers a splendid edu.
Mrs. Kettle of Loup city visited
daughter. Miss Esther Kettle, '17.
jscv. .nr. I'uray, who has recently
moved from Gibbon to Ord, where ho has
charge of the First Presbyterian church,
spent Sunday with Ills son, Jesse, '17.
Mrs. Logsdon, Mrs. C. I Jones. Prof.
vtenrenoerg ana Rev. Mr. Bean led
chapel on different days last week.
l'ror. w. A. Julian. '1J, has taken
charge of the schools at Callaway, HI
family Is still In tho city,
Tho Hastings colle contingent at the
State Teachers' association had a ban
quet this year for tho first time In sev
eral years. A considerable number en-
Joyed the fellowship of Hastings college
people now In the ranks of tha teachers,
profession, and all agreed that they
would make every effort possible to come
home next spring and celebrate the com
mencement season together. "The home
coming" Idea oppealed very strongly to
the Hastings college teachers and we
shall look for a large number of them In
Hastings about June 10.
The Ae lo-Dlalcct c Llterarv xvlellea
win present tneir annual rail program In
ine auauorium next Baiuraay
Prof. Krledeman of the nlano denart.
muni snienainea me siuuenis Willi sev
eral nutnoers at cnapei last Monday
According to a recent statement of the
registrar, tho present enrollment total
km. this is a slight increase over that of
a year ago,
Roy. J, n. Gettys has Just returned from
the east, where he has been attending
Important meetings of the missionary
ooard or the Metnooisl Episcopal cnurcn.
A number of articles have recently been
presented to the museum, among which
Is a collection of brain coral by Miss
Katherlne Wood and some Nebraska-
grown cotton by Miss Ruth Johnson.
The, annual foot ball banquet will be
held next Fridav evening Immediately
after the Grand Island game, which It Is
hoped will definitely seine me coyotes'
claim to tne siatq inien.uucnm.io vimm
In tho preliminary debates last week
tho following teams were cnosen to rep
resent tneir respeenvo ciusca; rrrnii
"DROPS FEM FROM
ING THE REAL CAUSE
Under above heading, quoted from a
recent Issue ot a Chicago paper, the pub
lie. urn frenuentlv advised by a CONtflD
ERATB attending physician, or public
press, of tho sudden anil untimely death
of some high-class, able and brilliant
Most frequently the publlo understands
the relatives and friends KNOW that
the FINAL PENALTY-DEATH was
demanded by a system that had become
"clogged up" with alcoholic or drug poi
sons from continued excesilve indulgence.
It has been demonstrated In over 30,000
cases that tha Neal Three-Day Treat
ment PREVENTS continued Indulgence,
inebrity, drunkenness, insanity and un
. , . ,.. j . ... i .... I.-1 iiiiu .irivn .ii i
sons from the system.
The Neal Treatment may be taken In
a private room at any ono of the GO
splendid Neal Institutes established In
principal cities, or In "moderate" cases
ariunged for In tho privacy or the home
For address of other Institutes and
full information in strict confidence, rail,
write, wire or phoim the NBAL IN8T1
Tl TH, No. iVC South 16th street, Omaha
Key to the Situation-Bee Advertising.
Robert F. Glider, archaeologist of the
Nebraska State museum, with the as
sistance of Mnyor Tom lloctor, four high
school teachers and a scorn of high
school boys from Omaha and South
Omaha, yesterday delved Into the pre
historic caches of the stone age at Six
teenth and P streets. South Omaha. The
search of the locality by tho nrchactoglst
brought to light bones, stone weapons,
pottery and paint used by the Inhabitants
nf this section, It Is declared, morn than
6.WH1 years ago In what Is called the stone
Tho company, under the direction of
Mr. Glider and Instructor K. R. Vosacek,
.Misses Hdlth Dennett and Patricia
Nallghtln of the South Omaha High
school, began work at 9 o'clock yesterday
morning on the crest of the highest
mound In tho Vicinity of Sixth and P
streets. Mr- Gilder marked out a cir
cumference about twelve feet In diameter
and, after careful Instructions to tho lads
assisting him, ho began to dig Into the
Strnta by strata he worked down to a
depth of three feet under what he- termed
the floor ot tho cucho or house of the
prehistoric man. At first It took all ot
Glider's lecture to hold the Interest ot
the crowd about htm, but Just aa Inter
est began to wane I'M Purley of the
Omaha High school discovered a sub
stance which Gilder said was war paint
used by tho former Inhabitants of Ne
from that time on until late In the
afternoon, when the work was suspended,
Interest quickened as new discoveries
wero made. Late In the afternoon Mayor
Thomas Hoctor called to view tho work
and assisted In the digging.
According to Mr. Glider, the South
Omaha caches aro part of a string ot
such houses lying between Cass county,
Nebraska, and White Cloud, Kan. With-
out exception the caches are found on
tho west side of the river.
Among the finds made yesterday were
pieces nf pottery marked and striped by
the straw In which they were dried, stone
knives used for cutting by the prehls
toilo men, scrapers used to clean the
hides of the buffalo killed, a stone hoe
head and a hoo handle made ot the tibial
bone of a mammoth animal, presumably
The articles were all found under the
floor ot what was once '.he home ot a
forgotten race. The peak ot the hilts
were chosen because of the fact that not
more than two or three feet ot dirt has
accumulated In tho thousands of years
that have elapsed since the tlmo of tho
prehistoric men ot the stone ago. This
Is due to the strength of the wind that
sweeps dust accumulation from the crest
of the hills.
Mr. Glider wilt present his finds to
the new public museum designed by
President E. O. Maytleld ot the library
board. The work will bo continued from
time to time until all the caches about
this section have been exhausted. The
caches were formerly used for hiding
what the Mono ags men considered valuables.
IP you have eczema, rash, pim
ples, or other distressing,
unsightly skin eruption, try
Resinol Ointment and Resinol
Soap, and seo how quickly the
trouble disappears, even in se
vere and stubborn cases. They
stop itching instantly.
Resinol Ointment Is so nearly
flesh-colored that itcanbensed
on exposed surfaces without
attracting undue attention.
Phrilclsai ! prrtcrlbed Rtttnol fer
18 years, for all sorts of skin trouble.
dindrufT. tore, ulcers, burnt, wrandi.
and piles. Erery drurolit sells Restnel
Ointment and Reilnol Soap, but you can
try them free, by wrltln to Dept, S4kS,
IW,(nl, Baltimore, ltd., for tamplat.
in Your Store?
Clerks with Colds,
and Business Poor?
FOR- SAIjE CHEAP
A standard pattern, collapsible
Ilevolvlag Door tolld oak,
heavy plato glass, with solid
brass push and kick plates.
AX A BARGAIN
The Bee Building Co.
TWO HURT WHEN WOMAN
IS HIT BY MOTORCYCLE
Just as Mrs. Paul Vesh, J012 Vinton
street, stepped off a street car at Thir
tieth and Emmet streets early last
nlRlit she was struck by a motorcycle
ridden by Louis Tuckson, 3509 North
That other time you began to
save and didn't finish. That was
You are e Ider and strqngtr today,
besides you will have the company
of an army of thrifty people to keep
you in line and you won't lose step.
Just make that resolution again.
Make it NOW.
Then bring it with $1, $2 or $3
to this bank and join the
"Omaha Thrift Club"
while you can.
You will keep right on saving that
stated sum every week for 48 weeks
and then have a snug little cash cap
ital which you can increase, invest
If you should stop again (but you
won't) you may withdraw all your
money at any time.
The membership rolls will close
in a few days so act quickly. Join
Membership is free. All are in
vited. Omaha National Bank
Seventeenth and Farnam Sts.
Saving Dept., on Street Floor
Powered by Open ONI