Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 24, 1913, Page 5, Image 5

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    l'HJS UEK: Oit.UlA, MONDAY, NO KlBElt :!4, 1I8.
Coplsy, Jsweler, 218 S. 16th. 85lh year.
naellty Storage b Van Oo. Dou. 1518
Save Root Print rt Now Beacon Press.
life lai? ft. Penn Mutual. Oonld.
Sighting fixtures. Bnrgsss-araBdsn Oo.
A. Bargain Electric coupe. Factory
demonstrating machine. Address dealer,
Omaha Bee, for particulars.
iocust Qrovt Olnb Meets Sirs. M. Kle
bach entertained the Locust Grove club
Thursday afternoon at her home. The
next meeting will be at the homo of
Mrs. H. H. Johnson December 4.
Xana Identifies Assailant John Kane,
2203 North Twenty-seventh avenue, was
slugged and robbed of SS at Sixth and
Jones streets Friday night Dy two white
m$n. John Blackburn, arrested by Of
ficer M". E. Anderaon. was Identified by
Katie ns one of the pair. Blackburn Is
held' for Investigation.
Warner Out of Danger Lester War
ner, police chauffeur, who has been ser
iously III at Bt. Joseph's hospital for the
last few weeks, was sufficiently recov
ered yesterday to be taken to his home
at 1703 Dodge street. He Is now out of
danger, physicians say.
Kra. O. r. Crowlsy Convalescent Mrs.
C. F. Crowley, wife of City Chemist Dr.
Charles F. Crowley, who has been sick
at .her home. 3315 Burt street, for the last
month, Is reported to have taken a turn
for the better, although Dr. Crowley
states that she will probably be In bed
for another two weeks.
Young- Woman Kissing Mable Wauflc,
ii-year-old daughter of B. M. Wnufle,
U07 Vinton street, has been m'.sslng from
her home sarly Friday evening. Her
parents Deueve nn nas eloped with a
young fellow with whom the father for
bade -her associating. The South Omaha
police have been notified.
Quealy, locomotive Engineer I.
Qtieaiy, wlio wbk complainant In the
charges against Officer William Hareld,
is sa locomotive engineer in the South
Omaha stock yards and not the pro
prtetpr of the Rex hotel, as was men
tioned b.v error In the proceedings which
led up to the conclusion of the case.
Xatsrtalns ClubMiss Margaret Weln
ert' entertained" the Tip Top Pleasure
club" Thursday evening at her home. The
room were decorated in the Tip Top club
colors and the center piece for the table
was a large bouquet of red and white
roues. The evening was spent In music
and games. The next meeting will be at
the home of Alma Johnson December 4.
Appeal is Made to
Parents to Remind
Children to Help
In n final r-ttnrt tn nrAvlri a hanOV
Thlnkaglvlng for the poor of Omaha, the
associated charities has Issued an appeal
to parents of the city, In which II is
urged that they stimulate the Interest
nlworiv sralMrd on the Cart of school
children In the movement to give cause.
for thanksgiving to those who might
otherwise have little to enjoy.
Parents who are able to contribute
anything food, clothing or anything else
hav hn asked to see to It that their
children bring such things to their re
spective schools not later than weunes-
day morning. The rounds of every school
building In Omaha will be made Wednes-
day by wagons, which will be guen
. i, ..t-l-i hv the Merchants' Express
company. Trimble Brothers and Andrew
Murphy & Son. The contributions win uo
taken to the Associated charities for dis
Although three trucks have oeen
promised for tho work of calling at the
schools Wednesday for the Thanksgiving
contributions, other will be requlred
probably eight In all. There are thirty
reven schools to be vlflted. Miss Mable
Porter of the Associated charities has
asked that any merchant or other per
son who will lend u wagon for this
work call by telephone, Douglas 2287, and
give auch notice aa early as possible.
Dlnrrhocn Quickly Cured.
r -no takim with diarrhoea, and Mr.
Yor Us. the merchant her, persuaded
me to try a bottle of Chamberlain's Collo,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. After
inVlnff one dose of It I was cured. It
also cured others that I gave It to,"
writes M. E. Gebhart. Oriole, Pa. That
Is not at all unusuall. An ordinary at
tack of diarrhoea can almost Invariably
be cured by one or two doses of this
remedy. For sale by all druggtsta. Advertisement
Urgent Need of Checking Snobbery
in Colleges.
Doing of thr Week In Xrnrbr S'tate
and Private Institutions Nerra
from the Educational
a few guest, the German language wn
the prevailing tongue
Prof. G. 11 Mohler Is enjoying a visit
from his daughter, Mrs. Marlon need,
and children en route to Austin, Tex.,
where Mr. Herd will assume control of
the mustc department of the university.
Prof. Heed was for seven years head of
the piano department of the college.
Commercial Clnti niren rtrceptlon to
the Fncnltj-.
Peni Xormal will have but one-day
On nf tho liveliest movements of the vacation this week and that will be
hour, as noted by the New York Trl-. Thanksgiving day.
Uncle Sam
Has Awakened
to the importance of
eliminating indiscrim
inate production of
oystersaccording to
' harper's Weekly, 0er
- tober 25th issuearid
he will "begin ' a sys
tematic,sanitary study
of the entire question
of oyster production
ant' m-v
- . $ ' t
" -
This is exactly what
we have been doing
for a number of years,
and today when you;
Get Booth
you t get' 'a guaranty
with every oyster from
the oldest arid largest
oyster house in the
V, '
They come in"" three
sizes: "Standards," "Se
lects" and "Jumbo
Counts." But the size
has nothing to do with
the quality they are
delicious in all sizes. '
Booth Fisheries
Branches in all principal cit'iM
Omaha 1308 Leavenworth Strt
Library tSp bt rytan
bune. U the effort to make American
colleges more democratic. Theie Is not
much agreement aa to method, but gen
eral agreement on the necessity for at
tack. As to the right and wrong ways of ap
proaching the problem, John Corbln pre
sents some exceedingly clear-cut Ideas In
the current Century. Harvard claimed
Mr. Corbln'a early college yeara nnd Ox
ford his later. So that he speaks from
a pretty catholic experience, and, bo
It added, with no perceptible squint to
ward his own homes of learning.
For his text there U the classic tale
of the Harvard professor, walking tho
college yard, who asked a troubled and
forlorn youth, "Are you looking for
anybody?" "I don't know anybody this
side of tho Uocky mountains." came the
answer. Of such Is the wilderness of
the "out" In our largu colleges. And.
on the other hand, for those who would
be ,,lns" there He a period of campaign
ing which Mr. Corbln very accurately
compared to the feminine business of
social climbing.
itow avoid all this and permit under
graduates to come together, man to man,
on their merits? Mr. Corbln's recipe Is
frankly based on the Oxford nnd Corn
bridge Idea. There a man rubs Into Im
mediate friendship by reason of his resi
dence in his college. The Enstlsh college
Is small enough to be thoroughly in
dividual. It is large enough to give a
student the spirit and life of the whole
Institution. For tho inr.n of special dts
Unction there are the clubs which fuse
the colleges Into ono powerful tradition,
working In a directly opposite direction
from tho narrowing American fraternity
or society.
Just how these principles can bo trans
planted to America la another matter.
Mr. Corbln points out how the Harvard
union, modeled after the Oxford union.
failed iltterely. He also disapprove the
:iuad system which President Wilson ad
ocated for Princeton during a late un
pleasantness In that Institution. The
scheme was too mathematical, too arti
ficial, he seems to hold, permitting none
of the natural, sturdy Individuality which
Is the strength ofthe English college.
For a move In the right direction Mr.
Corbln chooses the new residential halls
at Harvard. Three of theso are to house
the entire freshman class, each a com
plete community In itself, with dining)
hall, athletic teams, etc., of Its own.
Thus, for one year at any rate, com
munities more or less In the manner of
an English college are to be developed.
Various Activities of (he
Tlrlefly Noted.
All departments of the normal will
close Wednesday and the students will be
bermltted to spend Thursday and Friday
at home.
The commission form of government
will be the question for discussion before
tho debating club at its next meeting.
The art department is at work on a
suitable design for the cover page of the
December Issue of the Goldenrod, which
a to bo a special foot ball number.
Last Monday and Tuesday Dr. House
and his class In sociology attended in a
body the meeting of charities and cor
rection at Sioux City, and on Friday
morning they gave a very excellent re
port of this convention to students and
faculty at convocation.
Prof. Lackey has outlined a short
courso In agrioulture to begin alter tha
Thanksgiving recess. The purpose of this
course la to meet the needs of young men
who enter for tho winter term.
New registrations this week are: Goldlo
!. Templeman of Laurel and Lee E.
Sellon of Randolph.
Ilrief Mention of Hnppenlnsr
the Week.
Miss Mary Buttoff of Harrisburg, Pa..
will continue her study with Prof. Phil
lips which she began prior to his coming
to Fremont. Miss Runoff has a voice of
are quality. She appeared before the
students In chapel Wednesday morning
and Immediately captivated hr audience.
Mrs. Gilbert's class In Shakespeare have
taken up Henry Eighth. This class Is
one of the most lnterettlpg In the literary
Mies Clara Chase of Omaha, formerly
college librarian, Is a guest of Mrs
Clemmons at the college.
Mrs. A. F. Mueller entertained her
German class Wednesday with sixty
present The evening opened with
grand march and with the exception of
The president went to Falrbury last
Thursday to visit the schools and to
lecture to the Jefferson county teachers
on Saturday.
i-rot. i . m. uregg lectured before a
young man's organization at Plattsmouth I
on Monday.
rne racuity nas tieclded to have a
''play." It will be coached by Miss Fer
guson of the elocution department. The
"play" will be given In December and Is
for the purpose of paying the deficit of
last year's athletics.
The klndergartner have been studying
tho blrdn of this community. They have
made a number of excursions to observe
them In the woods. They had canaries
at school and later visited one of the
homea where there are two parrots.
Tuesday evening W. Uattls. an Im
personator of Dickens, gave an entertain
ment, which was well received.
Robert Graham of Alliance, visited his
daughter last week. Miss nctsle Graham
Is secretary to the president of th-
All of the tree which are to b re
moved from the Peru park have been
marked and atudents ate to be given the
opportunity of earning money by cutting
thorn -down.
Miss Nemaha Clark, comity superin
tendent, visited In Peru Thursday.
Miss Dowen lectured on German life
last Friday evening. ThA exhibit made
by C. A. Sommera of the German-Ameri
can Alliance has drawn hundreds of visi
tors and Miss Bowen thinks that an un
derstanding of German people and their
customs will be bettered. The furtherance
of good will among the German societies
and German loving people will certainly
be the result.
The Commercial club gave a reception
to the faculty Wednesday night. The
president passed out cards, on which
were ten question, the answers to which
were later read by him. It developed
that In the year 1911 30.000 barrels of
elder had been made; that the receipt
r th local freight amounted to
Students come from eleven states, and
from seventy-two counties or Nebrasaa.
tw ore 25.W0 telephone cans aaii).
Nearly 700,000 pieces of malt are nanaiea
annually at tho postoffice.
Eqnlpment and Cskinpns.
Borne Improvements have ben made
hmit the colleee recently. A cement
walk has been placed from tho girls
dormitory to tho north aide of the
campus, thus giving us a splendid walk
to all points northwest of the campus.
Tho large grand piano which was
moved about from place to place since
the college dWncd It has finally been
placed In the conservatory studio. This
slvea us a 'couple of splendid grand Pi
anos for our studios, Our muslo depart
ment has now mora than 100 enrolled,
against fifty-three last year, t'rot. Fuhr
and Miss Johnson are proving themselves
trong teachers In their respective lines.
A nice collection of birds was added to
our museum through gift of W, M. iow-
man- '
The week Just closed was observed by
tho Christian associations as the week
of prayer. A short prayer service was
conducted each noon by both associations.
We now have two young womon's
literary societies, as a second one has
recently been organized with about a
dozen members. More will com In later.
This means an Improvement In our liter
ary work, as there will be. contests be
tween our women's societies as well as
the men's. Hastings college has now
five flourishing literary societies.
Among the visitors last wek were
Miss Elizabeth Lehr and Mlsa Frances
FUson, who are teaching this year; Miss
Gladys Work, who has charge of the
primary work of Giltner; Miss Mattle
Theoboh), '18, who Is teaching In the
high school of Glltner, and Helen Ingalla
Turner. '09. We expect all old students
back at the homecoming at commence
ment time.
Makes Kidney, Bladder Disorders
and ItberamAtic Fates
If you suffer with backaehlnr kidney
trouble; have dlsagraeabla bladder and
urinary disorders, or are tortured with
rheumatism, stiff Joints and heart-
wrenohlag pains, you will be surprised
how quickly and surely Croxone will re
lieve all such misery.
It soaks right In through th walls,
membranes and linings, cltans out and
strengthens th stopped up organs, neu
trallzes, dissolves and makaa the kid
n'eys sift out and filter away the arte
acid and poisons from the blood, and
ltavss the kidneys and urinary organs,
clean, strong, active and healthy.
It matters not how long you hare suf.
ft red; how old you are, or what you have
tried. It Is practically Impossible to take
Croxone without results, for It starts to
work the mlnuts you taks It
If you suffer with pains In tht back
or sidst; If you are nervous, tired and
run down; bothtred with urinary dls
orders, or hava any signs of kidney
bladder troubles or rheumatism, don'
spend another ndlss day suffering.
Beeurs an original package of Crox
on today, and prove for yourself rlfh
now, as thousands of others have done
Just how quickly It will end your misery
Croxona Is Inexpensive, and ever;
druggist Is authorised to return the pur
rhass price It it falls In a single case.
The New
Munsey Magazine
A radical overturning of old theories in mag
azine making. A complete book-length novel
takes the place of the serial story. A $1.50 book
and a standard illustrated magazine all in one.
No longer any "Continued in Our Next" in
Munsey's Magazine. Everything complete in
each issue.
I HAVE made this sweeping change in Munsey's Magazine,
cutting out all serial stories, for the reason that magazines
built on old lines have lost their grip on the public. The
day for the serialization of novels in monthly periodicals is
gone, and gone forever.
The public is no longer willing to wait from month to
month for fragments of a novel, the whole story dragging
through six or eight or ten months. And the novel is the
great nulling force in periodical publications. Without it,
magazine circulation as a whole, that is, normal, spontaneous
circulation, not bargain-counter circulation, would drop per
haps eighty-five per cent.
Weekly publications, Sunday supplements of the daily
press and the dailies themselves have usurped the place of
the monthly in the presentation of serial stories.
But the monthly magazine has its place. It can do what
the dailies and weeklies cannot do. It can publish a com
plete book-length' novel in a single issue, and this "puts it
all over" the serialized novel, however ideally presented.
This new move of Munsey's Magazine opens up a new
field of wider usefulness and wider popularity for magazines.
It gives them a definite work to do and solves the Droblem
of furnishing new books to the public at a price well within
the reach of all.
In initiating this broad policy in magazine making,
Munsey's Magazine has given the public something new and
something big. The complete novel in Munsey's for Decem
ber (Christmas issue) is
George Barr McCutcheon
It is as good a novel as McCutcheon has ever written, and
McCutcheon stands with the very first in popularity
among the novel writers of the present time. A gauge of his
popularity is found in the fact that in book form, at $1,50 a
copy, his novels sell up into the hundreds of thousands.
In Munsey's Magazine " Black is White " will cost you
15c; in book form it will cost you $1.50, and in Munsey's
Magazine you will get it first get it before it has ever
appeared elsewhere.
The complete novels in Munsey's Maga
zine are not mere novelettes, but full-length
book novels. Make no mistake about this.
Of course, the publication of a book-length
novel complete in one issue of a magazine
meant a mammoth magazine in reading pages.
Munsey's Magazine is a mammoth maga
zine in reading pages 228 pages this month.
Magazines running along on old lines give,
on an average, say three serialized novels a
year. Munsey's Magazine will now give
twelve complete novels, which means $18.00
worth of books a year.
Quite apart from the complete McCutch
eon novel in the December Munsey, it is a
very splendid Christmas magazine, rich in
illustrations and generous in short stories,
articles, and such miscellany as goes to make
complete a standard illustrated magazine.
f?et the December number of Munsev'i
Magazine and see the kind of a magazine it
c i .u:
occinK tor yuuiscu mc,ua suiuciuiiik.
On all News-stands . . ISca copy
By the Year from the Publishers, SI. SO
Frank A. Munsey
New York
College Clnh Electa Neyr President
and Secretary.
Herbert Hoaford was eleoted president
of the College club at a special meeting
held last Wednesday. Miss Ethel Ttougtc
was electod secretary. Tho club will have
six meeUngi this year, each class to be
naponalble for one meeting and the off I
cers and faculty one meeting each. The
first meeting of the club will be held on
December 19, and the program will he
presented by the sophomore class.
On Thursday evening occurred the mc.
ond or the student recital series. Ten
students from the various departments of
the conservatory and the school of ex.
preaslon appeared on the program.
C. w. Mitchell, 'to, and Mrs. Mitchell of
Chadron, visited friends at the college
ino xoung women's Christian aasocla.
tlon meting last week was conducted by
tour young women rfom tha Wealeyan
i niversiiy association. Verna Btebblns.
their president, led the meeting-. B
unpen gave readings, Ethel Garten sang,
ana dcck was pianist.
College will close at 11:30 Wednesday
lor tne ThanKsgtving recess.
Miss Hemic Nelson of Ogallala ha
oeen the guest of her sister, Pauline, this
V, H. Korab, '12, who was assistant sec.
retary of the Fremont Youna- Woman's
Christian association last year, has gone
to Bpring Lake, Mont., where he has
taken a homestead.
The anual foot ball banouet will he
given on uecemDer 6.
Kducatlnnal .Notes.
Atlanta Sunday school hi v .t,-.
aum ui uirr wi acnoiars over last
Spokane schools are to hiv. rwi.i
classes for particularly good, bright boy
.Springfield (Mo.) Normal school Is pro-
yiata wun eigniysix newspapers dally
u u, tuuciui Enu as gram
matlcal text books.
President Jacob Gould Kchurman of
Cornell university last week
that S4.X0.COO had been given to the
vomeu univKtiijr ineuicai scnooi Dy an
anonymous giver.
A irift of S30.000 from Charles II. Pin.
of Ansonla for scholarships was made
at tne mreiins 01 m laie corporation.
It Is the lancest single Elf I this vea.r. A
collection of UQ British tracts, datlnjg
from 1624 to 1649, was given by Otto T, 1
Danhard of New York.
Tj- T i.ot. tf Mi Mnrlmrflnlii (Mn.)
State Normal school has subscribed to
100 newspapers irom an over ino rauuur,
which he Is planning to use as text books
in tne Missouri ncnoon, ui "S.,
... i. ttA i.D . ,iM Hint ''the
newspapers and the public schools ore
.v.. nnlir...tlt., rt llm world.
The penny lunch counter In achools Is
of comparatively recent date, but tt has
on Bscnoof Hygiene showed that
the children In the New ork City school.
Wtho nine months' from Heptnnbcr
to June.
Chadron Normal School.
a -i. n tvaau U All
Miss Frailer is oaca -
foTt'ooK chCa0rgneloDtl d.H5"U.
rTh?rfri."Mket ball team, have or-
WMrXn Palmer society
, sVmeeg In Omahaigave a report of
"The work on th. new dormiu.ry I. pro.
i TctBtng rapiaiy Kr "v," ; lc.7
U being taken In the construction of this
building by the town iw-. ,.-...-v.
of people visited tho grounds on Sunday.
" cj....4v. vTiinir one of the most
enjoyable functions of the ""on took
place at the Carmean nonw, wnw.i . j-.-dent
and Mrs. Sparks, Dear i and Mrs.
I nil UlaU I'Hint! II1GL nllll HI"
senior and sophomore classes for their
st .nnlil tyaths-rlni?.
a c. nusay. for twenty-five years a
...i.t nf Omaha and at one time a
conductor for tho Missouri Pacific, died
fTiday In a local hospital, oi pulmonary
tuberculoma, He lived at 1618 Caaa
Funeral services will be held today at
the chapel of John A. Gentleman, 1614
Chicago street, at 2:30 p. m., and Inter
ment will be at West lawn cemetery.
Silver Anniversary
of Jobst Wedding
Celebrating tho twenty-ntth anniversary
of their wedding day. Mr. and Mrs. II,
J. Jobst, KOI Cusa ctreet Saturday night
entertained at a banquet tn the rathskoller
of the Ilenshaw hotel, fifty friends and
Among out-of-town guest, who came to
attend the silver wedding function were:
Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Jobst of Peoria,
III., aged parents of the groom. Herman
Jobst. n son. came from Champaign,
III., whero ho Is attending the University
of Illinois. Miss Susanna Jobet, who
lives with her parents, completed the
circle of the Immediate family.
Many Informal congratulatory speeches
by those numbered among the guests
and a special musical program followed
the banquet. The rathskeller was elabo
rately decorated.
Mr. Jobst came to Omaha from his
boyhood home. Peoria, III., In 1S8S. His
suoceasful business career as a contrac
tor, was begun at once. Two years later
he returned to Peoria for hU marriage to
Miss Emma Schertz of that place. Mr-
and Mrs. Jobst have made their home In
Omaha over since.
Following are the names of those who
attended the wedding anniversary;
Mrs. E. Itltter. P. Andres. V. II.
O'Shea, Mr, and Mrs, Arthur Metz, Mrs,
N'agle, Mr. and Mrs. J. Harte, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Drexel, Mrs. A. Beckman, Mrs.
I niohard, Mrs. Detwelter, Peoria, III.;
Mr and Mrs. Ilosenzwelg, Mr. and Mrs,
Fred Metx, Miss Lena Krug, Mrs, Thom
son, Miss Edna Rosenzwelg, Miss Lllllo
Ilosenzwelg, C. Nagle, C. Thomson, Mr.
and Mrs. Uecht, Mr. and Mrs. C. Con
nolly, Mr. apd Mrs. H. Schmidt, Mr. and
Mrs. C. li. Liver, Mr. and Mrs. G, Storz,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Powell, Mr. and Mrs,
A. Hart, Mr. and Mrs. V. Peters, Mrs,
Ilobert Htrehlow, Mrs. W. Weldman and
Miss DUlman.
Michigan Alumni
Prepare for Dinner
Tho fiery spirit of college grads which
burns within the Michigan alumnus, has
been pent up for nearly a year. Uut a
committee recently appointed at a meet
ing of the University of Michigan Alumni
of the Missouri Volley, Is preparing to
remove the lid of the caldron, and thus
allow the sizzling steam of enthusiasm
to rend the atmosphere surrounding.
The University club s making special
plans to entertain the Michigan men at
their annual dinner which is to take
place at 6:30 p. m., on Tuesday, December
2, 100 plates having been ordered for the
Those In charge of arrangements for
the banquet are: Ed Rosenberg, Fred
Paulsen, Arthur Marowltz, Dr. C. T
Uren. Reservation may be made with
Arthur Marowltz. 6JI Brandels Theater
The Persistent and Judlrlous t'se of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
Business Success.
ntasraceful Coudnct
of liver and bowels, in refusing to act.
is ulrkly remedied with Dr- King's New
Lire Pills. Easy, safe. sure. 25c For
salt by your druggist Advertisement,
An Auto Collision
means many bad bruises, which Ruck
len's Arnica Salvo heaU quickly, as it
dot-s sores, cuts, burns and piles, 25o
to sale by your druggUt-Advertlsu-ment.
Soak a jpicce of flannel with Omega
Oil, lay it over the aching nerves,
cover with a piece of oiled silk ana
press tightly against the face with
the hand. This treatment has brought
nights of peaceful rest to people who
have suffered agonies and is certainly
worth tain. Trial bottle IBC ;