Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1913)
Powered by OpenONI
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER :U. 1913.
The Right Kind of Men
Can mnko very profitable contracts with this com
pany if they know how to sell Life Insurance. "We
offer inviting territory to men of experience. Call
at homo office or drop us a line.
THE BANKERS -RESERVE LIFE COMPANY
MILLIONS Oj? ACCUMULATED ASSETS.
BaBcom H. Rpbison. Pres. IU 0. Wagner, Sofc'y.
IU L. Roblson, Vice-Pros. W. O. Preston, Troas.
.g ' " ""'
One of 7,800.
or ,7.00000. m.cnn.ty
jour company liy my late husband.
. As this is a full payment of t
for accidental fleam, togeiner mm
provided In the endorsements at
tained 10 saia poucy, x trei ui
I can heartily recommend your
company as one which fairly and
fully meets ths obligations which
It holds to its policy holders.
It Is hardly necessary to add
that this payment Is, greatly ap
preciated by me. as the beneficiary
under this policy, and that It will
be a great help to me In my un
fortunate bereavement Please ac
cept my thanks for the fair and
courteous treatment which you
have gives mc, regarding this
"See Vesy Before You Slip"
ACCIDENT INSURANCE TYLER 861
There Is a Standard In Everything
' The General Insurance Agency with the largest pat
ronage, must necessarily approach the standard of ser
vice companies, and general reliability "perhaps this ex
plains our position at the top." j
" Foster-Barker Company
Brandeis Bldg. Phone Doug. 29
CbaracteristiG Western Service
- This is what you feet when the "Lion" writes your bond.
delay, no rcu tape.
No bettor service in the WORLD on SURETY BONDS and
" you can get at our HOME OFFICE here in OMAHA.
"Lion Bonding & Surety Co.
9th Floor W. 0. W. Bldg. Phono Douglas 678.
We don"t want much, Just the "Lion's Share."'
KlItK TORNADO, AUTOMOIHLK, PLATE GLASS. BOILER,
BUROLARY, HEALTH and ACCIDENT.
ALFRED C. KENNEDY
aoa First National Bank Building. Phone Douglas 723.
DEBATING NEXTON THE LIST
Call for Candidates Issued at Uni
versity of Omaha.
MEMBER OF ORATORICAL LEAGUE
Member of Domestic Science Class,
Under Guidance ot 3Ilss Will
iams Visit Home Hotel
Debating at the school Is under .war.
a call having been Issued for candidates.
A team Is; to be prganlxed to represent
the school. .It Is planned to make the
debating rather compulsory at the uni
versity, so that a larger number of stu-
If Child Is Cross,
Feverish and Sick
Look Mother! If tongue is coaUd,
cleanse little bowels with "Cali
fornia Syrup of figs."
Children love this "fruit laxative," and
nothing else cleanses, the tender stomach,
liver and bowels so nicely.
A ohlld simply will not stop playing
to empty the bowels, and the rerfult Is,
they become tightly clogged with waste,
lner gets sluggish, stomrfch sours; then
ycur little- one becomes cross, half-sick,
feverish, don't eat. sleep or act
naturally, breath Is bad, system full of
void, has sore throat, stomach.ache or
diarrhoea. Listen'. Mother! See 1f tongus
is coated, then give a teaspoonful of
. . ii. I . n .. . -. Viva mnA In
uauiornis, oruu ui . "
few hours all the constipated waste, sour
bile and undigested food' passes out of
the system, and you have a well, play
ful child again
Millions of mothers give "Call'ornia
Syrup of Figs" because It Is erfsctly
harmless; children love It. and It never
falls to act on the stomach, lhrer arid
Ask your druggist for a W-eent bottls
of "Callfprnla Syrup or Figs." which
has full dlreetlons for babies, children of
all ages and for grown-ups plainly
printed on the bottle. Beware of coup-
trfelts sold here. Get
made by 'California Fig Syrup Com
pany" Refuse any other kind with con'
Accident and Health Claims
Satisfactorily Settled oy
NATIONAL FIDELITY AND
National Fidelity & Casualty Co.,
Gentlemen; i.i.,iir vour Daymcnt to .
aSS tST M
National Fidelity & Casualty building
. " " w,nii
dents would take an Interest In this form
of sport. The school Is a member of tho
Nebraska Peace Oratorical association
and expects to ha,ve several students
compete for the honor of representing the
school. Some debaters are already work
ing on a subject tp present at the try
out to be held In a few months.
Monday afternoon a party ot students
took a hike to Child' Point, returning
home In the evening.
Monday a "Medics club" will be organ
ised at the University of Omaha. All
students at the school who are planning
to take up medical work upon receiving
an A. B. degree at the university are
eligible to membership. Organizers of the
plub expect to have a membership of
about twenty students, as a large num
ber of scholars attending the University
Of Omaha expect to get M. D. degrees.
Miss Grace Huntley returned to her
classes-after an- Illness ot several weeks.
Basket ball among the girls at the
school ta to bo quite popular this season,
from the number taking part In the sport.
November It marked the third year that
the Yellow Sheet, the official school pub
licatlon, has., been In existence. The
Metropolitan, a monthly publication of
the university,- Is ill so expected to ap
pear the latter part -of next week.
At -thfe meeting of the Dramatic club
held Thursday noon at the University of
Omaha a new constitution was adopted.
The purpose of the club Is to promote
dramatic-expression and art. The club
plans to give several programs' In the
Members ot the social service class at
the University of Omaha made a visit to
the Nebraska Bchool for th rvr wi.
day afternoon. The students were greatly
Impressed with the general way In which
the DUUlla were tanirht Ahnti,
members of the class went aJonc on i,
visit. The social service class, under tho
direction of Prof. "Glfford, plans to make
n. vibiv 10 some general place or Interest
Urn T) ........ . 1. . i ...
. i. i '. """" me department
pf history at the University of Omaha,
debated with W F. Baxter at the Tues-
I llflV ..l.n.l n.v . V. 1 .
......n. u. ovuiiuinic league on
tax question. A. large number
bf the debating class from the school
were present trettlncr tlntr. .v.-
rjuesUon. as they plan to debate the same
toplo among themselves In the near fu-lure-
The domestic aclanne n.
' Ean,sy W1'"ttns Inspected the Rome hotel
i """noon. i ne co-ads wero
If.n U1 Ur.ee hox Wtchons and
shown how tho large amount of food
Is made for tho visitor. The hotel
rranagement also explained the nsw
cooling plant and the way Ir. which the
sanitation of such a large hostelry la
carried on. '
A!t a eetn5 of the girls held last
Wednesday, they decided to give the
' nu-c"""r r; " "',u" 5L"-
rangea by tho girls for the occasion
Practically all tht courses served i.rr
to be prepared bv the girls In thf dom
estic stlcncu department of the school It
" Sj I SB 11 IM1 HI
PROVIDING FORTHE FAMILY
President Eobison of Bankers' Re
serve Life Discusses Flans.
LIFE POLICY THE BEST THING
MlRh Cost of I.lvln Makrn It Dllfl
rnlt for Wngr-IIiiriifr to Ac
rninnlntr I.nrsrr Sum of v
"When the new. federal Income tax law
shall have hern In force a year, the gov
ernment statlstclsns will bq able to tell
us. how many men and women have In
comes below the $3,000 and 14,000. mark,
said Bascom II. Roblson. president .o(
the Bankers' Reserve Life company,
In the 'Ms the Government collected
a lot of ' Information on tho 'subject In
getttng'ready to enforce the Income tax
law, which the supreme court later de
clared void. The figures thus gathered
were supplemented by thr census bureau,
and the United States Bureau of Labor
has compiled Important facts In regard
to averago Incomes and wages received
by various Classen of people.
'It was ascertained that S7 per cent of
American families had Incomes under
1,2) per annum, and that of Industrial
workers. 63 per cent were earning less
than ftOJ per year, and over !H) per cent
less than $1,014. It was found that only
00,000 families had Incomes exceeding
$3,000. while there were 11.000,000 families
having Incomes under $1,200, the average
being $3S0 per year.
"Since these figures were compiled,"
continued Mr. Itoblson, "there has been
a heavy Increase In the cost of living".
and today this cost consumes the Income
of nearly all tho families of the country.
Tho ordinary man. meeting the cost of
living and of educating his children, can
make but small margins of savings for
tho purposo of paying for the home, or
for laying something by for a rainy day.
In fact, under existing conditions, It Is
very difficult for tho average man to ac
cumulate savings enough to warrant him
In buying property.
I.tfe Policy the Tiling.
"Many men who have given the subject
careful study have reached the' conclu.
slon that the best method of saving, avail
able, to the average man, Is through the
medium of the life Insurance' policy,
there being no better way for the head
of a family to creato an estate from
tho proceeds of which his children may
ho educated. Upon his death tho policy
takes on the quality of a sight draft of
value Indicated by the face of the policy, I
which Immediately becomes an estate In!
the shape of gold dollars. Say the policy
Is for $4,000: It can be kept up at an out
lay of about the same as that required to
pay taxes and upkeep on real property
of similar value.
"The Industrious breadwinner earning
fairly good wages, residing In the west,'
with the assistance, of a frugal helpirleet,
can feed, clotho and educate his children
from the returns of his labor, and In
addition thereto, lie can maintain premium
payments on a lfe Insurance policy, which
In amount should cover $1,000 for each
child and a like amount for the fltC
This should be Increased commensurate
with Increase of earning capacity. In
the case of the well-to-do, tho amount
should be $3,000 for the education of each
child and a liko amount at least for the
widow. The more the better.
"Business men who have been success,
ful In commercial enterprises, small or
great, as a rule have made provision for
tho education of their children and the
conservation of their estates by carrying
life Insuranco In amounts sufficiently
large to encompass that laudable end."
Nation's High Court
Much Interest attaches to the announce
ment of tho New York Commercial that
the question whether or not the Insurance
business constitutes Interstate commerco
Is put squarely up to the United States
supreme court In tho case of tho New
York Life Insurance company against
Deer Lodgo county, Montana. The brief,
which was written by Roscoe Pound of
Harvard university. Is considered a re
markably strong and clear exposition ot
the Insurance companies' aide ot the ar
gument for federal as opposed to state
supervision and taxation.
It contains some striking analogies be
tween the manner In which trad a and
commerce In the days before the adop
tion of the federal constitution were
taxed and harried and the manner In
which Insurance of all classes Is now
treated by the different states. It Is also
contended that tho reason for the adop
tion of the commerce clause In the con
stitution was to relieve trade and com-
Is planned to have the banquet next
Saturday evening an oyster pnrty was
given to all students of the university at
the home of Miss Lewis of South Omaha
A program consisting of music and games
afforded amusement for the party Tho
object of giving the party was to bring
all the students closer together and to
get better acquainted. About fifty were
At a meeting of the Young Men's
Christian association last week It was
recommended to send a delegate to the
Volunteer Mission meeting to he held at
Kansas City during the Christmas holt
days. Who tho delegate will be has not
been decided. At tho Kansas City meet
ing about 7,000 delegates are expected to
attend making the largest assembly ot
mission workers ever gathered together
for mission work. The young Women's
Christian association are also expected
to send from the University of Omaha.
The preparatory department of the Uni
versity of Omaha plan to have a basket
ball team this season. At a meeting held
Friday Shrimp Beacon was elected cap
tain of the prep team and was given
power to go aneaa ana arrange a num
ber ot gamee to be played.
Examinations at the university have
been completed. The general good aver
ages made bv the students during the
earlier part of the semester lias mote
than pleased the members of the faculty.
rtemnrkable Cure ot- rfysentery.
"I wes attacked with dysentery about
July 15th, and used the doctor's medicine
...a tv.v- rn-irilA with no rellAf. nnlv
getting worse all the time. I was unable
to do anything and my weight dropped
from 15 to 125 pounds. I suffered for
about two months, when 1 was advised
to use Chamberlain's Colic," Cholera and
Diarrhoea "Remedy I used - two bottles
.of It and It gave me permanent relief,"
writes B, W Hill of Snow Hill, N, C,
by all druggists Jdvertlss-
the Insurance Field
FAVORS LIFE INSURANCE TO PRO-
THOMAS A. FRY.
As head ofseveral large business enter
prises In Omaha, Thomas A. Fry Is well
qualified to give advice to tho young
man with regard to a matter of business
and personal Importance. Mr, Fry carries
a large amount of lite Insurance and haw
already benefited by his policies, having
cashed In one, an endowment contract,
which he. carried for twenty-five years.
Thus, he didn't have to die to beat the
game, as some are Inclined to put It
It Is Mr. Fry's opinion that every
young man should consider It his first
duty to provide adequate protection for
his family and to his business Interests
In case of death or disability and he
thinks tiiero Is no better method than
to carry a life policy.
merce of discriminatory taxation such as
that to which Interstate Insuranco Is sub
jected today. Numerous authorities are
quoted to show that In ITS the thirteen
states each Imposed restrictions and
taxes upon goods and matter brought
Into them from other commonwealths.
Numerous authorities are quoted to
show that commerce, navigation, trade
and barter and even travel through the
various states was subject not only to
tnxatlon and duties, but that the laws
were contradictory and confusing.
Just how far a decision favorable to
the company, would affect the Institution
of state supervision Is not now clear. It
Is thought, however, that It would ma
terially lessen the burden of local taxa
tion and the syBtem whereby companies
not only must pay franohlse' taxes, but
license fees aa well aa foes for each
agent they may employ In a city or town
it Is a well-known fact that some of
the companies cannot afford to do bus!
ness In certain of the states because the
llcenso fees and taxes "eat Op tho larger
portion of the premiums and leave them
nothing with which to pay louses.
Merger of Two Big
numors respecting the future plans of I
io Title Guranty and Surety company of'
Scranton. Pa., wore set at rest last week
when It was announced that a deal had.
been completed whereby the American
Surety company of New York reinsures
the outstanding fidelity and surety busi
The company was organized In 1001 ns
the Title Guarantee, and Trust company
and changed lis title In 1906 and dropped
Its trust business. During the early part
of 1911 the company met with abnormal
losses. and on this account and because
of tho high expense ratio the surplus
was so reduced that the stockholders re
duced the capital from $1,000,000 to $MO,000
the difference being credited to surplus
account. In September of tho samo year
the stockholders decided to again Increase
the capital by voting an issue of $500,000
In new stock.
The company is licensed to transact
business in nil states and territories ex
cept Alaska, Alabama, Florida, Guam,
Hawaii. Louisiana. Philippines, Porto
nico. South Dakota and West, Virginia.
Its net premium Income last year ag
gregated $1,025,137. The total income was
$1,111,129. The net losses paid were
$.C3,S3. The underwriting expenses wero
$739,539 and the total expenes were $1,06$,
437. At the beginning ot the year the
company had a net surplus over and
above Its capital of $1,090,000 of $R1$,6RS.
Louis If. Watres Is proMdent and John
H, Law secretary.
Will Fight Hareld's
Case in the Courts
Attorney A. 8. Ritchie, attorney for
William Hareld, the former police of
ficer who was dismissed from the de
partment by the city commission fol
lowing Investigation of charges of mis
conduct by Lawrence Quealey, declared
last night that he will contest the action
of the council by taking the matter Into
Ritchie's stahd Is commended by many
members of the police department.
At the trial Friday night, Ritchie says.
It was apparent that the complainant's
evidence and testimony was not sufficient
to warrant conviction and the verdict
ramn ha h. rflafWt .nriH-l..! In AVUrv rit..
Interested spectator In the council cham -
It waa alleged that the verdict was
arrived at because of political rrlction on
Y. M. C. A PLANS SEVERAL
The' membership department will enter-
I ta;ln ,tlle men of l!o'lf "'ncss college
j Monday evening. It Is expected that ISO
i mfn win " Present.
The boys' division will entertain at
; dinner the fifteen teachers of the boys'
i Bible classes Tuemlay nkht.
"Life, sex and manhood" are the topics
for discussion In Pr. Henry s life problem '
At tho men's meeting at 4 o'clock the
Law in Ohio Threat
A Jury In the United States district
court at Cleveland has Just awarded
$14,000 to a workman Injured a few
months' ago. jwhll In the service of an
employer who was a contributor to the
Ohio State Workmen's Compensation
fund. This Judgment Is regarded as show
ing that, In spite of the assertlops of
tlie Ohio politicians to tie contrary, con
tribution to the state fund furnishes very
lltllo protection to, the "(vnPl''r8'
Tho workman showed, that he and'
other tmployta had warned their foreman
that . derrick was'ln, unsafe condition,
and that the foreman had paid no atten
tion to the warnings and had ordered the
men to continue Its use without repairs.
The compensation under, the state fund
would havo been $300 In monthly Install
ments ot S0, and' the Judgment of the
employe In refusing U and exercising his
legal option of suing Under the charge
of wilful negligence Is expected to be
recognised quite, generally among em
ployta similarly situated.
The point on which the case turned
was the meaning of the term "wilful
let." The state authorities contended
that rtif Injur, to be the result ot a
wilful act on tho part ot an employer
must have grown out of Ills criminal
negllgenco and that, as such cases were
of exceedingly rare occurrence, an em
ployer would be protected almost Invar
lably by the compensation law.
The court, however, held that any
"reckless disregard for another's safety"
was the true Intent of the term. Inas
much as almost any accident can be
charged as the result of "reckless dis
regard of another's safety," the decision
Is thought to point the way to many per
Bonal Injury suits, against all of which the
emptoyer has no Insurance. The present
optional law in Ohio Is to be replaced
on January 1, 1914. by a compulsory state
fund law, which Is said to give the em
ployer even less protection than now.
DES MOINES INSURANCE MAN
COMES TO OMAHA COMPANY
U M. Bralnnrd of Des Moines, la., who
during tho last seven years has been In
charge of tho farm department of the
tlawkcye-Des Moines Insurance company,
has resigned to assume a simitar position
with tho Columbia Tiro Underwriters ot
Omaha. . ,
Mr, Bralnard Is well and. favorably
known among the. agents, and In his new
position will have a larger field In wnlch
to exercise his well known ability aa a
farm underwriter. He has secured apart
ments and wilt move his family from
Dos Moines to Omaha this week.
Insnrnnce Notes smd Personals.
J. V. Bterrett, state agent of the Na
tional Llfo of Vermont, spent most of
last week put In Nebraska calling on lo
Prank L. Kbrey has been appointed
n,nnno-nr nt the health and accident de
partment of the Lion Bonding. omPft"y
for Missouri and Kansas, with headquar
ters In Topeka, Kanv ,
rr,. Minnesota . Insurance department
has Issued figures showing that the per
capita fire loss naa incrraaeu iroiu t.
- - Ak i a4 A n) a 4'imipaa Vt as A
luna to in i
been above $2 for the last five years.
The Kennedy Insurance agency Jo
in ) First National bank build-
t.ima in hnva written a larger num-
bor of dwelling house risks during the
last week than during any corresponding
period or tho present, year.
n,t. r,t Mnviimh,r a rAUsed the
heaviest insurance loss In the history of
the great loxes. is rniiHiuitm ..."
CoBt to tho Insurance companies of this
one storm will be more than $3,000,000. a.1-
. . . . i . . . ...... i,
though several of the hulls were not In
The first of the subrogation cases grow
Inc. nut nf the Rnooner-noudette COntla'
crrntlnn of several yearn aro. Is on trial
at Fergus Kails, Minn. The losses In that
conflagration amount to over $1,000,000 and
suit has ben begun against the Canadian
Northern railroad, on the ground that the
fire was started by sparks from Its loco
Vice President Lulkart of the Lion
Bonding company Is back from Jefferson
f'ltv Mn. where he went to bid On the
surety bond of Uie contractors for the
now AiiBsuuri mm iiuupc.
six bidders on the Duuamg. me lowes!.
being William Dall & Sons, Cleveland.
O.. their bid being $2.JEW,O00. The liability
risK was capiurea ny in aimer, icut
sentlng the Gqultable of St. Louis.
Insurance Commissioner Bkern of Wis
consin, has called upon the fire Insurance
companies for copies of three-fourths
value clauses used by them In Wisconsin,
with a statement as to whether their use
la desirable and whether It should be per
mitted under the Wisconsin laws. These
forbid any clause limiting the amount ot
Insurance to be paid, except at the option
of the Insured and with the rates quoted
with and without the use ot the clause.
'With local fire insurance men one ot
the enjoyable functions ot the year oc
curred last Tuesday evening at the Loyal
hotel, where a banquet was spread and
t which Governor Morehead. State
Auditor Howard. Secretary Brian of the
State insurance Doara anu waie rire
Commissioner Illdgell were the guests.
Covers were .laid for seventy-five and a
number of addresses were on the pro
gram. Prior to the banquet tho Nebraska
Fire Prevention association held a meet
ing. new pastor of Calvary Baptist church
will speak on "Finding by Losing."
There will be a sunrise prayer meeting
Thursday morning In tho assembly room
(or prayer and thanksgiving.
The annual cross country run' will be
held Thanksgiving morning at U o'clock.
Ten medals to Individuals and a loving
cup to the winning team will be awarded.
Nebraska university has entered a team,
which now makes the total ot entries
Poor aim with a pistol landed D. W
Roberts, saloonkeeper at Twentieth and
Martha streets In Jail last night and
i resulted In FrltZ Muhlka receiving S bUl
1 let wound In his left arm.
I Roberts had a quarrel with several
i men who were loitering about his saloon,
which neighbors declared was open after
hours, and he rushed out with the plitol,
Muhlka was standing on the street with
his wife and baby when the saloonman
commenced firing. One bullet grazed
Mrs. Muhlka and another went clear
through the muscle ot her husbaund's
Later a crowd ot Irate neighbors
created a disturbance ey attempting to
destroy some ot the saloon property and
Detectives Lahey and Sullivan arrester
a doxen or more, charging them with
disturbing the peace.
Ths Persistent and Judicious Use ot
THOUSANDS OP DOLLARS
Olven to widows and children eerv month by the Travelers' insurance Co,
Urop me a hint and let me be ot real service to you and yours.
Tom S. Kelly iS?""'
Guarantee Fund Life Association
Organized Jnnuary JI, 1002. ' ' '
, Assets, Oct. 1, 1913 $1,212,304.70
Reserve Fund, Oct. 1, 1013 985,293.54
Securities with State Department, Oct. 1. . . 583,337.5b
Policies provide donth, dtsabllllt.v and old, ago .benefits,- and aro
Incontestnblo aftor two Jiinrs fronutholr tlate. -
Unselfish men desire UfV insuriinco for protection for the
; ramtly.' That in tho only kind of a pojloj- we Issue. Men only,
y 31 to SO years, are ollglblo. .
' Blnro most men tieetre llfo insurance mnlnly for protection,
xyhy not buy a policy that will best serve your needs?
' .Guaranteed rato per $1,000 insurance, age 3G years, $13.30.
Other nirnn In natno hrooortlon. -
Phono pouglas 70til.
$5,000 Accident lnsurancefor$5 a Yr.
Wheeler & Welpton Co.
inn aonea mmWi
FOR LIFE INSURANCE CONSULT
ALLEN ML CHAMBERS
"THE OTHER INSURANCE MAN'?
on your Insur
ance 'phona D.
U75, and ask
about tho new
low cost, all
icies, all plans.
do w m c n t s,
Joint or Part
ration and Monthly Income or pen-
slon Policies. ..,,,
Ike rmasnttal Ins. Oo. of Atoa,
inc. as a Stock Co. byj New Jersey.
X. BBUOX GAJsUrBHTXSt, Mgr.
for Nebrika and South Dakota.
BlB.aa Olty Rati Bank WgM Omaha
"State Mutual Life"
OF WORCESTER, MASS.
ONE OF THE 0LIEST 0 YEARS
and Rest Companies on
W. H. INDOE
ens IJec RlclR. OMAllA.
National Guard Hop
The 'mlllltary hop" given by the Na-
tlonal Guard at the Metropolitan ciuu
rooms Wednesday eonlng proven a
splendid social success, Nearly seventy
five couples participated as guests of
the guardsmen. Several officers In uni
form and guests In evening dress, tripped
the light fantastto to alluring strains
of muslo furnished by the Omaha Sym
phony orchestra of twenty-one pieces.
The officers ars elated with the re
sults of their efforts to make this func
tion a success, and It Is very probable
that promenades of the same nature will
be given at frequent Intervals this winter
W the guardsmen.
Those who registered their attendance
Captain and Mrs. H, F. ICIsasser.
Captain and Mrs Harry Hteln.
Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs D. C. "Wilson.
Mr, and Mrs. H. A, BImon.
Mr. and Mrs. C, A, Lnutx.
Mr. and Mrs. A. 12. Cass.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hmtth.
Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Devlne.
Mrs. O. T. Qualnlance.
Sara Van Tuvl
Anna- Camrsky '
Lucretla- Ward .
Capt. K. T. Harris K. M. McKnlght
Lieut. A. It are wit i C. (1. Carelman
A. P. Kellstrom
J. H. Crowley
A. R, Thatcher
S. R. Dlamondson
irea u. Tiionsen
U D, wyKOff -
T. R. Kerschner
Evan C. Orobe
CREIGHT0N STUDENTS ARE r
SELECTED FOR CONTEST
Students have- beeii selected to appear
In ths second preliminary oratorical con
test at the Crelghton arts' college, for
the selection of a Crelgnton representa
tive In the annual Inter-collegiate orator
ical contest. The second preliminary will
be at the arts' college December 10. The
William Flaherty. Paul Harrinaton.
Romeo LaPorte, Carlisle Lend, Charles
McEnlry, Edward Plunckett. Henry
Dolan John Grady, Emll Swoboda, Wal
ter Coakley, John fortes, James En-
Less Meat if Kidneys Hurt or
Yoire Backachy and Rheumatic
Meat forms uric acid, which i obliffln you to Beek relief two or thr
I tfnift Hlirlnr t ha nltrht 4
clogs "Kidneys; causes Rheu
matism and irritates Bladder.
If you must have your meat every day.
eat it, but flush your kidneys with salts
occasionally, says a noted authority who
tells us that ,neat forms uric acid which
almost paralyses the kidneys In their ef
forts to expel It from the blood. They
become sluggish and weaken, then you
suffer with a dull misery In the kidney
region, sharp pains In the back or sick
headache, dlzxlnes.1, your stomach sours,
tongue Is coated and when the weather
Is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The
ur(ne gets cloudy, full of sediment, the
channels often get tors and irritated,
FKCms BOUO. 1B8.
ARB YOUR. AFFAIRS IN ORDER.?' '
It almost goes without saying that
the affairs of the man who has no lite
Insuranco are not In order. Ths man
In sound health, who, having a family
and perhaps a business dependent up
on him, doen not protect one or both
with life Insurance, Is a gambler,
I Ho Is betting that he will not die
until his plana have matured and his
wire, children and business no longer
need hla earning power and guiding
hand. He Is gambling with the hfcnco
or life, and that Is the gamble which
very man takes who goes without life.
, insurance. The risk Is thrown on the
wife, children and business Instead bf
sn the thousands of policyholders who
"onstltute a life Insurance company.
Put your affairs in order by buying-
N. '.. BNELL. PIIKBIDBMT
A NEBRASKA STOCK COMPANY
trjltNO NOft-rARTlCtrATIHO UTX TNfORANH 9M
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING,, LlNCftN.
OsUZa AQIHOT v,
OXTT XATtOSTJLX, SAHX BVX&BlXS.
axoxax omooum, r. a. rzmniT.
gllsh, Jamrs fjaffney, Herald La.VlolUe.
Max Block, Vincent Fitzgerald, Bart
Kruger, James Martin, Leo Ptoff anL
Waldo flhllllngton. '
Tim police are seeking a beggar wKo
for the last week, has been going about
In Omaha with a 12-year-old boy of neat
appearance, whom ha uses to obtain'
money from unsuspecting householders.
According to the story In the hands ot
the police the man sends the bpy to bark
doors with a story that ho ran away from
his home In Coxad, Neb., and went to
Kansas City, lie starts In by begging
something to eat and Incidentally tells
his benefactor that he Intends to walk
back home and that he Is without funds.
Invariably he is given a dollar or two
for railroad fare, beside meals.
The police have information which
shows that scores of Omaha women have
handed out meals to the boy and given
him money enough to take htm to Corad
on the train.
Ottlmes the boy takes his food with
him and when he gets out ot his bene
factor's sight, hands over money and
food to the older man.
Tho boy s described as being, about 12
years old, bluo eyes, blonde hair and"
wearing thin clothing that shows signs .
of an attempt at being kept in repair.
This last Is believed to be a clever schema
to make the boy's story sound all the'
bettor. A good description of ths man Ii
Young Man Injured
in Fall Downstairs'
Harry Nick, 20 years old, and. a Union
Pacific machinist living at 1T1 Canton,
street, was seriously h,urt last night when
he fell down a flight of stairs at ths
South Side Turner hall, on" Vinton street,
where a dance was In progress.
Ho was, 'unconscious wfjeri Officer
Thornton and Andrew MltrJ' i&02. Freder
ick avenue. p(cUed him up- Mo was taken
home In the police auto and given medi
cal attention by -Drs. fichleler and Folts,
WILL BE REC0NSTR()pTED
Improvements amounting to laboilivOto
are now being ninda or? tht tjfaljhton
university auditorium. loraVed Just, f
pi rt. John's church, Tw-nty-fifth' and
California streets. l.
The Improvements will. doAway. with
about fifty seats in the balcony which
aro useless at presentment yill make
useful some 1C0 peats,' .In .the balcony
which have never been .occupied In the
past ' . ' . '
To neutralize these irritating acids, to
cleanse the kidneys and' flush off the
body's urinous waste get four ounces of
Jad Salts from any pharmacy here;
take a tablespoonfut In a -glass; ot water
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fins. This
famous salts is made from-, the aciot
grapes and lemon Julcec- Combined' with
llthla, and has been used for geh'tjatlons
to flush and stimulate slugg!slr-,lrtdneys,
also to neutralize the acids In, Urne. so
It no longer Irritates, thus ending , bUddtr
weakness. j ! ..'
Jad Salts Is inexpensive. icWinot. in
jure, and makes 'a delightful eife'ryepoent
lithla-water drink. Advertisement