Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1913)
TUE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1913.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Bt Koot Trlnt It Now lieacon Tresa.
Ufa Zn.T Tea. Xba Mutual, dould.
Xmaa Jiljrhtlnff Burgesa-Granden Co.
ridalttr Storwr Van Co. Dour. 151.
We Can Oat Ton 7 Vet Cant on your
money; Rood security. Hastings & Hey
den, 1614 Harney street.
Plumbers Olra a Sanaa Tho master
plumbers gavo a daneo st tho Mooso
club Friday evening. Uerreohments were
served and a largo crowd was In attend,
Jawelry and Fannlaa Stolen J. P.
Uyrnes, 311 North Thirty-first street, re
ports to tho pollco that thieves gained
entrance to his house Friday evening
and carried away Jewelry valued at $30
and $1 In pennies.
Arrested for Stealing Tools J. D.
Ritchie of Council Bluffs was arrested
for the theft of a kit of tools from a
workman's sack at Forty-eighth and
Harney streets. Ritchie will bo tried
Monday morning In police court.
JCerlln Operated On Paul J, Kcrlln,
second wire, man at tho Associated Press
rooms at nights, was operated on at a
local hospital for appendicitis. Ho camo
out of tho operation splendidly and lilti
rapid recovery Is looked for.
Pastes Worthless Oheok Viola Burns,
Twenty-fourth and Blnncy streets, was
nrrcstcd for passing a worthless check
for $50 on Antono Thompson, grocer at
Twenty-third and Leavenworth streets.
Sho will be arraigned in pollco court
Son Causes rather's Arrest Whoa
John Kaylor. 1S30 Castellar street, went
homo under the Influence of liquor and
(started to abuse his family, his son In
terfered, and finally to stop his father
from Injuring him or others of the fam
ily, called tho pollco. John Kaylor whs
placed under arrest and charged with
being intoxicated and abusing his family.
rowel Xa Becovaring Assistant Gen
eral Freight Agent Powell of the Illinois
Central, who has been down with typhoid
fever for a month or more, Is on tho
road to recovery. His fover has beon
broken and his physicians say that It will
bo but a few days until he will be able
to bo out and attend to his' duties.
S. Clem Dearer laid Up D. Clem
Deaver of tho Burlington homoseeklng
department is confined to his home by
an illness that his physicians beltevo will
not bo attended with serious results.
While In tho east a few days ago ho
contracted a severe cold, which has re
fused to yield to the ordinary treatment.
, Colder In Wyoming While zero
weather was general through Wyoming
and Colorado last night, it was clear,
calm and mild throughout all of Ne
braska, according to reports to the rail
roads. As a rule through the weBt and
central portions of the stato tho range
of temperature last night was from IS
to 36 degrees above zero.
Entertainment 'Wednesday A musical
program, and tableau followed by dancing,
will be given Wednesday evening at tho
Swedish auditorium, 160Q Chicago street,
by Orvar Odd lodge No. 24. Independent
Order of Vikings. Tho affair will cele
brute the seventh anniversary of the or
ganlzatlon of the local lodgo.
On or about February l my family
expects to go east. In consequence i
will be In need of someone to keep houso
for, me. I have a comfortable homo,
well located In the city and will share
It with a desirable man and wife or will
pay a salary to competent housekeeper.
No objection to one -or two children It
well .mannered. Address O. P. W.
Xeld for Shooting Tobe Anderson,
colored, was arrested at Ninth and T)a.v-
enport streots for shooting Ed Thompson,
nlso colored, in a quarrel Christmas
evening. Thompson Is at present in St
Josephs hospital, where he Is reported
as rapidly Improving. Anderson will be
held as a auspicious character until It
Is decided what charge shall bo filed
teg la Amputated Charles Cubley. 615
North Sheffield avenue, Florence, who
was injured by a street car at Thirty
second and Woolworth avenue Christmas
eve, was forced to have his left foot
amputated above the anklo as the result
of his hurt. Dr. R. W. Connell declares
that Cubley Is doing nicely and Is well
on the way to recovery .despite the shock
of the injury.
Sadlea' Tailor a Bankrupt Louis
Llcff, ladles' tailor In the Wead building,
has filed a petition In bankruptcy jn the
United States court, alleging that he has
a total indebtedness of $5,(99.60, while
his assets are merely $G6&46, which In
cludeB $262.50 which Is due him from
debtors. He has $000 worth of property,
Including household goods and personal
effects, which are exempt under the
United States laws governing bankruptcy,
Much Ado Over a Watch In a scuffle
in a saloon at (23 North Sixteenth street
yesterday afternoon, George Dunn, Twcn
ty-fourth and Farnam streets, dropped his
watch on the floor. The porter in the
saloon recovered tho watch, but in the
excitement handed it to tho wrong man,
A few hours later, Dunn missed the
watch and Inquiry developed that It had
been returned to another man. Last
night the porter of the saloon Identified
A. W. Carden aa the man to whom ho
had handed the watch and Carden was
arrested and held on suspicion at police
Victim of Holdupa O. C. Ward of
Craig, Neb., was picked lip at Eleventh
street and Capitol avenue with a badly
lacerated scalp and In an unconscious
condition. Upon being attended and re
vived at police headquarters, Ward could
give no account of Just what had hap
pened to him, except he was walking
along and suddenly everything went
black. The fact that his coat pockets
were turned Inside out leads the police
to believe he was the victim of an at
tempted holdup, the thieves probably
being frightened away before they could
cpmplete their work. Nothing was miss
ing from his pockets.
TRINITY FESTIVAL CHOIR
TO SING AT COUNCIL BLUFFS
The Trinity Cathedral festival choir
of Omaha presents the first of a series
of four musical services, "The Holy City,"
at St. Paul's cathedral Sunday afternoon,
January 4 Fifty picked voices, Includ
ing seven soloists, will give the enter
tainment 'V'hlch has been in preparation
for ten weeks. There will be no charge
of admission and all are invited to at
tend. necoirntsed Adantnitra,
Tou will find that Chamberlain's Cough
Itemedy has recognized advantages over
most medicines in use for coughs and
colds. It does not suppress a cough, but
loosens and relieves it. It olds expectora
tion and opens secretions, which enables
the system to throw off a cold. It
counteracts any tendency of a cold to
result in pneumonia. It contains no
cplum or other narcotic, and m be
given to a child as confidently as to at.
udult Fo" ea'n by .all dealers. Advcr-tUement
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Six Men Held, Charged with Loot
ing Loaded Box Cars.
TIP FURNISHED BY A PRISONER
John IIuRlim, Prominent on Stock
Uichnnnc of Finnic City, Dead
After lionn; Illneiw Cen
(nrlonn to Celebrate.
Six men are In the tolls of the pollco,
charged with looting loaded boxcars be
longing to tho Union Pacific Railroad
company. Tho men are: Mike Pnnalikl,
Andy Kaccnsklcz, IgnaU Bavlnlpcz, Pafy
Kick, Nick Bock, all of Twenty-sixth and
P f.trects of this city and It. Burchans
of Twenty-fourth and Chicago Htrcets,
Omaha. Tho men were arrestod yester
day by Pollco Captain Henry Carey and
Special Officers Miller and Cashman of
tho Union Pacific Railroad company. It
is claimed that a tip was given the pollco
by an Omaha prisoner who Is snld to have
knowledge of some systematlo robberies
carried on In South Omaha.
A good portion of tho stolen articles
toll ii llnnlim Demi.
John Hughes, one of the olden and best
known hog speculators at th Union
Stock Yards, died Saturday at his resi
dence, Thirteenth and Boulevard, Omahi,
after a long Illness. Ho was Rl years
of age at the time of his death and Is
survived by his widow and ono daughter,
Mrs. W. M. Mitchell. Mr. Hughss camo
to South Omaha from Buffalo, N. V.. In
1892. Ho engaged in the stock business
from tho beginning and continued in tho
active pursuit of this lino tmtll .ho be
ginning of his Illness last June. Three
weekB ago he learned of the death ot a
brother in Buffalo. Mr. Hughes was an
Elk and Knight of Columbus.
Thief Taken Clotlicn.
Somewhere In tho metropolis of Ne
braska there is a man wearing n green
overcoat and blue trousers which Sirs.
Pat Burko of Twenty-sixth and P slrests
says does not belong to him. Tho man
also has some $S in hard cash which
Mrs. Burke says ho "glommcd" with tho
clothes. Tho atranfjfcr came to Mrs.
Burke's boarding houso some days vko.
Ho took a room. Friday night VlTTloNhe
house was recovering from Christmas
festivities tho stranger took French lenvo
and the clothes. The police aro anxious
to meet him.
Mnrnnut; In nurnnce.
Harry Murnane is alleged to havo be
come so attached to a fat turkay Ir. a
local saloon yesterday evening that he at
tempted to appropriate tho some without
tho permission of the owner, it Is said.
Tho chief of police who happened to bo
In the neighborhood, gave chase to Mur
naije and captured him at Twenty-sixth
and N streets. Murnane is booked on
Wedded on (lie Sly.
W. N. Pedlgo, 20 years old, an ardent
Texan, yesterday persuaded Miss Ar
mada Parscloy, daughtor of Mr. and
Mrs. James Parseley of this city, that
tho Joys of married life were much to be
preferred to the estate of single blessed
ness. Tho two hied themselves to Omaha
where they obtained a license and wer
married by Justice C. W. Brltt without
the formality of announcing the word
first to tho bride's parents. Mrs. Pedlgo
is Just 18 years old. When Mr. and Mm.
Parseley learned' of the wedding surprise
they bestowed their blessing and the even
ing wns spent In celebration of the event
at tho home of the bride's parents. 1017
North Twenty-first street The groom Is
the son of a wealthy Texan and has prop
erty In his own right. Ho came to South
Omaha Just after the tornado last spring,
when he met Mrs. Pedlgo.
Clnb to CclPlirnte.
Decrepit and sour, 1913 will be politely
escorted to the door and youthful, happy
1914 will bo given a hearty welcome by
the members and friends of the Centurion
club of St. Bridget's parish New Year's
eve at the olub rooms, 130G North Twenty,
fourth street. Tho celebration will mark
the end of the first and very successful
year of the club's existence and will fit
tingly start the activities of the now year
for the members.
A lengthy and entertaining program
has been arranged for the occasion by
George Parks, M. J. Heafey, T. J. Llcli
novaky and J. J. Markey, the committee
In charge. The program will consist of
eighteen numbers, of musical and vocal
selections and dramatic recitations. The
board of directors, which Is composed of
the elder parishioners, will make short
addresses, giving a summary of the club's
work sine its organization a year ago
and make plans for tho ensuing year'a
The club rooms will bo elaborately
decorated in holiday colors. Frank
Smith an expert designer, and a mem
ber of the club, will put up tho decora
tions. Refreshments will bo served and
a general good old-fashioned tlmo en
Tho Rev. Father Ballou, assistant to
the pastor of St. Bridget's church, was
respoonslblo for the organization of the
club. His untiring work with tho young
men made them take interest In tho
project from the start.
With tho completion of tho new pa
rochial school, Father Ballou will have
tha basement fitted up for club rooms
for the young men. In the present quar
ters gymnasium work cannot be enjoyed
by the members. When the school baso-
ment has been completed it will furnish
an Ideal club room and gymnasium. The
basement will also be used as a hall for
all social gatherings of the parish.
Everyone will bo tendered a hearty
welcome at the New Year's celebration.
Leclnre on New Zealand.
An appreciative audience- assembled Fri
day night at tho First Christian church
to hoar a stereopticon lecture on "Social
and Political Customs of New Zealand"
given by( Rev. William J. Hastlo Under
the auspices of tho Equal Franchise
league. Mr. Hastlo paid high tribute to
tho practical humanity of governmental
affairs In New Zealand, lie told of tho
conservation of human forces, of an eight
hour labor law enforced, of municipal
control of public utilities and how the
natural resources of the soil are not mo
nopolized. Mr. Hastlo Is an ardent advocate of
woman suffrage, and he spoke highly of
the Influence of New Zealand women in
public affairs. Equal suffrage has ex
isted twenty years In New Zealand, and
Is said by priest and laymen to have ex
erted a refining Influence on the home
and public life there.
Rev. William A. Pollock, pastor of the
United Presbyterian church, said that he
favors equal suffrage; he believes his
mother, his wife and other good women
equally competent, and as much or more
entitled to a voice in tho public welfare
as the masses of untrained men voters
now allowed, even urged to express them
selves at tho polls. H. F. Bennett and
tho choir provided suitable music. The
Uqual Franchise league will meet
Wednesday, January 7 at the women's
parlors, Moose hall, old Independent Tele
phone building, with Mrs. IS. K. Martin
Unnlo City (ioMlp,
Nice furnished room for rent. 1C05 N,
tSd. Phone South 1011.
Kdwaru l'ainier ol McCook, Neb., Is
Vlaltlng rri&tlvrn In thn pltv fnr t fnw
Tho L. a. T. club gave a card party
and dance Friday night at the Work
'Iho Limstmas mall this year was the
heaviest In tho history of the South
W. Freeman, living at Fortieth and F
streets, reported to tho pollco tho loss
of threo horses.
Lester Shomblen, master mechanic for
the Peters Milling company, Is on a
trip through the west.
Office spaco lor rent In Boo office. 231S
N street. Terms reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27.
Ben Livingston, an old-tlmo resident of
Plattsmouth. was a cufhl of Smith
Omaha friends yostcrday.
The Kuttoru aim i.niru Nous club will'
glvo a watch party at St. Mary's hall on
the evening of December 31.
The city treasurer's office is tho busiest
department of tho city now. The re
ceipts Friday amounted to $23,000.
City Clerk Pprrv Whlr n.nl tr.
Lincoln yesterday to havo some city
bonds registered by the stato auditor.
ThomiiB Sheeny is visiting his parents.
Mr and Mrs. Patrick Slieoliv. Tnwntv.
second and F streets, during tho holidays.
A light run of sheep during tho holiday
season forced tho prices up on the local
market Prlcos went up from CO to ft)
Tho South Omaha newsboys will be
given a banquet at tho Orccr hotel New
Year's ove. Probation Officer Paul Mo
Aulay and Chief of Police John Brlggs
will havo charge.
The St. hriiiriefs parochial school Is
rapidly nearlng completion. It Is ex
pected tho Centurion club, composed of
tho young men of the parish, will take
up quarters In tho basement of tho new
building shortly after New Year's.
Emmet Russell, associated with tho
packing Industry in Chicago, ts visiting
his mother during tho holidays. Mr.
Russell holds a responsible position with
the Cudahy plant In tho eastern city,
going there when tho head offices wero
Mrs. Howard Bennett of Avery died
yesterday nfternoon at tho South Omaha
hospital aftor a week's Illness of pneu
monia. She is survived by her husband,
fathet and mother, four) sisters and two
brothers. The funeral arrangements have
not been made.
Ray M, Welch, tho 12-year-old son of
William M. Welch, president of tho
South Omaha Cooperage company, died
at Cumcamonga, Cal., Christmas eve.
The family has been in California for
a year and the funeral was held in Los
Mis. J. D. Stewart died at her home.
Twenty-first and N streets, yesterday
afternoon after a lingering illness. Tho
funeral will bo held this afternoon at 2
o'clock. Burial will bo mado In Laurel
Hill cemetery. She is survlvod by her
husband, four children and a brother.
Talk of Building
to House Students
There Is a possibility that Crelghton
university will erect a large building In
tho business district ot Omaha within
tho next few years to houso tho students
of tho professional departments. Tho
proposed plan has been discussed by tho
faculty for eomo time. A number of tho
loading men on tho faculty aro under
stood to bo In favor of construction of
a $1,000,000 building.
The talk of a new building cornea as a
result of the rapidly increasing enroll
ment at Crelghton, which now amounts
to nearly 1,100 students. Of this number
about GOO aro students at tho professional
schools and would be nf fee tad by the
Work has already begun on tho summer
school for next Bummer, and attendance
double that ot last year is promised. One
order of nuns not represented last year
promises to send ten members.
ONE WOMAN HOLDUP IS
CAUGHT, OTHER ESCAPES
Loyls Kazaka, ISIS Jackson street
turned the tables on two colored women
who attempted to rob him last night
shortly before midnight, in an alloy be
tween Cass and California on Twelfth
street, and as a result ono of them, Cora
Collender, is in Jail. Kazaka was walk
ing up Twelfth street when he was
stopped at tho alley by the two women
They grabbed him and began to search
him, taking a $5 bill out of his pocket.
Kazaka Bhouted for help and attempted
to fight the women off. In tho fight one
of the women slashed him across the
head and nock with a kntfe or razor, and
besides a gash tlvo inches long he suf
fered half a dozen other cuts. The po
lice emergency car returning from a call
in tho vicinity was passing when officers
heard his cries and stopped. Kazaka
held ono of the women, Cora Callender,
but the other escaped before tho officers
arrived. Tho woman was lodged in Jail,
while Kazaka received emergency treat
ment from Pollco Surgeon Foltz. The
woman who secured the $5 from Kazaka
escaped and ho was able, to furnish but
a meager description of her.
PURSE SNATCHERS GET
HANDBAGS FROM WOMEN
Purao-snatchcrs wero active In tho out-
skirts of the business district last night,
two cases being reported to tho police
by women, who were tho victims of the
A negro snatched a leather handbag
containing $2 in money and other trink
ets from Barbara Doll, Seventy-second
and Pacific streets, while she was waiting
for a car at Fifteenth and Capitol ave
nue, shortly after B o'clock. The negro
Ida Ryan, 424 North Sixteenth street,
was robbed in a similar manner about 8
o'clock last night A man whom she
thought was a whlto man, snatched her
sliver mesh bag, containing $15 in money,
as sho was returning from work, near
tho corner ot Sixteenth nnd Capitol ave
nue. TWO MEN SUSPECTED
OF ISSUING BAD CHECKS
In tho arrest of Albert Mix, Seventeenth
and Clark streets, and William Yagar,
State hotel, police officials believe they
havo In charge two men who have been
Issuing worthless checks In Omaha and
other cities In Nebraska. Albert Mix Is
wanted at Florence and also at Wahoo.
it Is aelleved, tor passing worthlesa
checks. Yagar la suspected of having se
cured money In Omaha under similar
FORMER OMAHA MAN MEETS
HIGHWAYMAN at LOUISVILLE
News has been received In Omaha of an
encounter with a highwayman experienced
by R. W. Juneau, formerly manager of
the Schlltz hotel. In which tho robber
came out "second best" Juneau left his
saloon at Louisville about midnight and
was acosted a few doors away. He was
compelled to return to the saloon, but
stepped Inside and slammed the door A
hot from a pistol routed the highwayman.
NIXY MEN ARE KEPT BUSY
Finders of Lost Addressee! on the
Jump in Postoffice.
QUEER COLLECTION ON HAND
Some Pncknitea Contain Motley
Assortment of Arilclrn Lark
Inn; Only Ktldrncn of
With the exception of a alnglo depart
ment, the .'rush ot Christmas business Is
over, and that department Is tho "nlxy."
Just why It la so called !n tho toplo ot
much conjecture about tho postoffice, but
nlxy it Is and nlxy It nccm? likely to to
main until somo more descriptlvo and
convenient word Is coined.
In tho nlxy department, whero articles
found looso In tho malls without any
mark to indicate tho sender or nddrosseo
nro sent, along with those Improperly ad
dressed, thousands of articles havo accu
mulated during the last two weeks. Tho
normal force has been Increased to seven
men to handlo tho work, nnd two more
clerks will bo added to the force Monday.
Somo 2,910 pcoplo who should havo re
ceived Christinas greeting on postcard1
decorated with tinsel will not get them
this year. Such matter cannot bo sent
through tho malls unless It Is enclosed
In an evclope. Tho accumulation ot 2.910
of theso cards tills season shows tho gen
eral disregard or lack of Information on
Among tho queer articles and combina
tions of articles found In the nlxy depart
ment are a Chrlstmac tree, a corner
cleaner, doll shoes and clothing, toy tin
dishes, mop sticks, silk hose, muskrat
hides, skunk hides, a dressed chicken, egg
separator, shoes from Denmark, tobacco
pouch, lady's garter, Jewelry of all de
scriptions, baby ribbon, pillow tops and
embroidery Bilk, a Lincoln highway
marker, solder, screws, preserves, safety
razors, thimbles, money, photographs,
pocket knives and face powder. This
comprises only a portion of tho articles
which are being listed and marked and
put away until tho senders or addressees
Ono very curious package, from which
the address had boen lost was an nlmum-
lnus stow kettle, a box pt candy, a doll,
baby shoes, silk hoso, children's stock
ings and a towel. The packago evidently
contained presents for several members
of a famlljvwho may have expected, but
havo not yet received their Christmas
FliidlnK the Owners.
Tiio method of locating tho owners of
theso artlcloa Is little leas interesting
than the articles themselves. On regular
dates each nlxy station throughout tho
country makes a list of theso articles
received by them and the list Is published
and sent to all of tho postal Inspectors,
Complaints of articles lest In tho mall
are usually mado to tho postmaster. Tho
postmaster who receives such a com'
plaint reports it to his district inspector,
who has ail of these lists, and he refers
to the list of tho territory through
which tho article would havo traveled In
going to its destination. Most of tho arti
cles aro thus returned either to tho sender
or to the addresses. That Is all except
drossod chickens, which will not keep
for an indefinite tlmo, and skunk hides,
which are quite beyond tho good man
ners ot the clerks of the nixy department
Theso generally go' tho routo of tho big
furnace In tho federal building, the su
perintendent of tho nlxy generally di
recting the incineration in person.
Namea Found Inside.
On the other hand, the opening of theso
packages often rovoaU tho name of tho
sender or addressee, and in such cases
the articles are at once forwarded to tho
person who Bent or was to receive tho
article. Thousands of theso packagoa aru
dollvered overy year without being placed
on the Inspector's lists at all. On the
other hand, the valuo of somo packages
Is so trivial that the senders do not com
plain, and tho department, though'
thorough In Its efforts, never is able to
locato tho rightful owner
High School Class
of 1912 Has Reunion
The class of 1912 or the high school
gavo its annual reunion at Jacobs' hall
Saturday night An interesting program
was rendered consisting ot a violin solo
by Josoph Woolery. report of absentees
by Miss Grace Robinson, a reading 'by
Maurice Clark, and a f arco entitled,
"Dancing In An Insane Asylum." MUs
Towne, teacher at the high school, gavo
a short talk, telling of the work of tho
clasa at the school.
Officers wero elected as follows;
Charles Shook, presldont; Miss Elizabeth
Ralney, vice president, and Miss Bertha
F. ISIklns, secretary treasurer. A com
mittee was also appointed by Mr. Shook
to buy a picture for the surplus money
which is on hand for the Omaha school.
Tho halls of the building wero taste
fully decorated with class pennants of
red and gray, while pennants ot whlto
and bluo were used to great advantago in
carrying out the school effect ot tho
A large crowd of former studonts wore
on hand, many of thorn coming home
for a short holiday vacation. After tho
election ot officers, dancing was enjoyed.
Those present were:
Florence Neale Kvelyn Ncale
Lois Howell Jlhodtt Lincoln
Hertle Hoag Isabella Isealo
Helen Glvltz Kva Nclaen
Fredda Paustran Ruth faanford
Katherlno Davenport Juanlta Junls
Ef f le Clelland
Howard Can an
Dr. Henry Jenkins
APOPLEXY CAUSES DEATH
OF OLD-TIME RESIDENT
A- J. Quistgard, one of the old residents
of Omaha, died Saturday night at his resi
dence, 2915 Hamilton etrcet, shortly after T
o'clock of apoplexy. Mr. Quistgard was
64 years of age, and for thirty-nix years
had lived here. Last night he did not
feel well at supper time, nnd ho was
taken violently 111 soon after the evening
meal, sinking rapidly until death cam
Ho la survived by his widow and thrco
children. Fred. Frank and Mrs. t.uetla
Doty, all of Omaha. The body was taken
In charge by Coroner Crosby. Funeral
arrangements have not been completed.
Thomas H, Dailey,
Pioneer and War
Veteran, Is Dead
Thomas H. Dnlley, veteran ot the civil
war, and up to a year ago, deputy city
clerk, died at his home, 1S34 Sherman
aonue, Saturday night, at tho ago ot 00
At tho ago of 10 years, Mr. Dnlley en
listed In Uie Second Wisconsin Infantry,
answering President Lincoln's first call
for volunteers, Issued Juit after tho fall
of Fort Sumter. Ho was wounded at
tho battto of Hull Run. but recovered
and again entered the service.
Thomas Dallcy was a member of the
famous Iron Brigade, which was so
named by General McClelland during the
battlo of Antlctam. As a gunner In
Company H of tho Wisconsin batterj'i ho
waB In tho first day's fighting at Gettys
burg, and was one of tho first ot tho
gunners to open tho fire on Iee' forces.
He was wounded In that engagement and
removed to tho temporary hospital which
had been opened In tho court houso
at Gettysburg. Lying there, ho , viewed
tho great battlo which was waged less
than a mile away.
Mr. Dallcy camo to Nebraska in 1SK.
entered tho railroad service. Up to tho
tlmo he retired from this work In l!H)l
under J. 1L McConnell, superintendent of
motive power, under tho Burt regime,
ho was connected with tho Union Pacific.
Ho then served two terms aa deputy
county clerk, nnd later entered tho office
as deputy city clerk.
Tho wounds which he received during
tho civil war wero nald to have been
factors, which contributed to his death.
Besides his widow, Mr. Daltey Is sur
vived by two sons and a daughter. Tho
sons aro 13. 11. Dallcy, assistant district
purchasing agent for the Southern Pa
cific, with offices In New York; J. P.
Dallcy, who holds a responsible position
with tho Union Paclflo In Omaha; Mrs,
W. C. Lelghty, the daughter, also resides
of Married Life
Colonel and Sirs. II. 8. Glllesplo ot
Dundee, celebrated the forty-eighth an
niversary of their wedding Saturday at
the homo ot their son, George II. allies
pie at Dundee. The celebration took tho
form of a turkey dinner, the samo plattor
being used for tho bird as at the wedding
dinner so many years before.
Tholr children and grandchildren,
twenty-ono of them, were all present
The guests wero Mr. and Mrs. George
H. Glllesplo and chlldron, Dundee; Mr.
and Mrs. John Glllesplo and children,
Dundee; Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Gllloiplo
and children, Omaha; Dr. and Mrs. II. S.
Gillespie, Maple ton, la., and Mr. and Mrs.
D. K. Gillespie, Denver.
Colonel and Mrs, Glllosple were both
born near Cincinnati. He Is 78 years
and Bho Is 03 years old. They came to
Dundco twenty-three years ago;
Student Senate at
University of Omaha
The student senate organlxcd at tho
University ot Omaha threo years ago la
proving to bo ono of the most useful or
ganizations ot the school. Tho object Is
to carry out tho wishes of tho faculty.
It also acts as a sort of advisory board
to tho faculty, giving it the opinion ot
tho students, whllo on the other hand tho
faculty gets In closer touch with tho stu
dents through tho senate. Everything of
Interest that affecta the students ta
brought beforo the senate. In this way
tho Btudents practically govern them
selves. Social functions at the school and
other affairs are acted upon.
As tho senate consists of students
elected from each class, tho entire school
Is represented. Each class la allowed one
member for each school year. Thus the
senior class has four representatives, the
Juniors threo, tho sophomores two and
tho freshmen one.
The senato meets twice each month,
with special meetings called when mat
ters of Interest como up. The president
ot tho university is presiding officer. A
socrctary elected from members ot tho
senate Is tho only other officer.
The student, senate consists of tho fol
lowing: Seniors, Marilla Cose, Zela
Elmer, Iottle Underbill, John Selby;
Juniors, Dorothy Scott, Charles Frandson,
Paul Selby; sophomores, Effle Clelland,
Finloy Jenkins; freshmen, Georgo Mc
kufCcrty. BEER FOUND ON TABLE
OF CAFE DURING RAID
The deft Chinese waiters at tho Turf
cafe, 130G Douglas street, wero just a lit
tle slow in getting the boer off tho tables
last night, and when Sergeant Vunous
led a raiding party Into tho place, whloh
la upstairs, an open bottle of beer was
found on one of tho tables. As a result,
Joe You was arrested and charged with
keening a disorderly house, while threo
persons, two men and a woman, wero
also arrested und charged with being In
mates of a disorderly house. Theso threo
wero later released on cash bonds of ?10
A quantity of beer was taken to the
police station as avldenco, In tha raid,
along with tho open bottle which was
conspicuous when the offlcera entered the
chop aucy parlor.
Conch Karl Johnson nnd Sllaa IStbel
li llrovrn Mnrrlrd,
Coach Earl Johnson w.ia married at
Geneva Christinas eve to Miss Ethel K.
Brown. They will take a short wedding
trip around the state and Immediately
commence hourekecplng In Peru, where
Mr- Johnson has a beautifully furnished
homo ready for his bride.
C. 13 Andrews, Prof. Heard, Prof. Jean,
Ivan Wlnslow, Verne Chntolaln and
Charles Hoslo arc out nn a series of
Prof. C. F. Heck has returned from
South Dakota, whero he has been to visit
President D. W, Hayes has been visit
ing In Montana for the last ten days.
He ts a prospectlvo buyer of some Irri
Christmas duy the faculty and the mer
chants of the town had a game of indoor
base ball In the gymnasium
A few weeks ago the rumpus was laid
off aofcthctlcally for a park and now
ubout twenty people have been chopping
out the timber,
Studentr liave been given
this opportunity ot earning money nnd
many ot them have taken advantage ot it
For Business Men
Come to Library
A shipment of referenMs books bought
with endowment funds left by the late
Frank Murphy hoa Just been received nt
the Omaha publlo library and will be
placed on tho shelves for tho Use of
business men as soon na tho work Is
completed of pasting the Murphy book
plate, bearing his coat ot arms, In each
The books aro tho last received by tho
library of sovcral hundred rcferenco
works intended especially for tho use of
business men. that have been bought
with tho Incomo of the endowment bo-
quest of $10,000 which Mr. Murphy pro
vided In his will. He died December 12,
1004, and thn last order for the books
was placed exactly nlno yenrs after that
Since his death thn sum has been In-
vested at 4H per cent, netting tho library
$150 annually. It constitutes tho only en
dowment fund of tho Institution. Most
ot tho Incomo thus far has been expended
for the business reference books, all of
which boar tho monogram book plate of
Miss IMlth Tobltt. librarian, and the
Library board aro much pleased with tho
bequest In addition to tho purchase ot
tho books a small part of the Income
from tho fund Is used to conduct a class
In civics for foreigners. Mrs. Ida M.
Hanchott of Council Blutfa la the teacher.
Although tho class will be continued by
tho library, tho balance of the JiTO an
nual Incomo from tho Murimy endowment
will to used only for tho purchase of
business reference books, acco'dlng to
llllllonsnpna nut Const I tint Ion Cured
It you aro ever troubled with bilious
ness or constipation you will be Interested
In tha atatomcnt of R. F. lfirwln, Peru.
Ind. "A year ago last winter I had nn
attack of constipation. Seeing Chamber
lain's Tablets ao highly recommended, I
bought a bottle ot thorn and they helped
ma right away." For sale by all dealers.
EMPLOYES ARE DINED
Good fellowship wns tho keynote of the
annual dinner given by the W. Q, Cleve
land company at tho Paxton hotel las'
night for tho men In the employ of the
"Two Out and Bases Full!"
A Thrilling Moment When Playing the Great
BASE BALL GAME
"What will tho hatter up dot
Como through with a singlo or doublo, clean up with
a triple or homo run, or striko out?
bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb9bbbbV1 jjaf! L. BaSl t jJJKP
nro cm hddaje.3 nn.LrB
Every minuto you play this wonderfully fascinating
game of baseball is full of thrills.
Your interest is kopt koonly alivo from tho time the ,
first man goes to bat until tho last man is out.
The CHAMPION BASE BALL GAME is tho sim
plest, most interesting and most fascinating of all home
Mon and womon find tho samo unequalled fun in
playing it as do base-ball-loving boys.
Whether you know anything about baseball
or not, tno uirocuons lor
PION BASE BALL GAME
you lmraeuiaieiy Know now
By special nrrangeraont
manufacturer, wo aro enabled to CHAMPION
offer this $1.00 CHAMPION Base Ball Game at
BASE BALL GAME for 25 the Bee Office, 103
and Coupon bolow. Bee BldV.. Omaha. Neb.
SCHOOLS AND COI,I,KGKM. SCHOOLS AND COLLKGBS.
, , - j , I
NEBRASKA MILITARY ACADEMY
PARENTS Look your boys over during vacation, and
if they nre not doing well in school, don't lot thom lose the
year, but send them to tho NEBRASKA MILITARY ACAD
EMY. Next term begins January 7th, 1914.
For information, address
B. D. Hayward, Superintendent
Practical Courses In Design,
Handicraft and Normal Art.
The Handicraft Guild
80 H. Tttith St.. MinneapollH.
concern. Including tho officers of the
company, thero were some twenty-flva
present W. G. Cleveland, well known
for his connection with the Omaha Ad
club'i campaign for puro advertising and
president of tho company, presided. Short
speo.'hcft on business and business getting
were made by W. G. Cleveland, G. W,
Tlukhnm and II K. Muffltt, all ot whom
are officers ot tho corporation.
do to the skin
ORDINARY toilet soap makes
your skin look whlto and clean
to the naked oyo but look at It
throunh a magnifying glass. You
will find that tho "free" alkali,
which ordinary aoap contains, has
roughened, Irritated and parched
your skin; and this may in tima
cause blotches, pimples, black
heads and othor skin troubles.
cleans, soothes and
protects the skin
You need a soap which not only
cleans your ekin, but also soothes,
heals and protects it that la
why you should got a cake of
Resinol Soap from your druggist
This puro and delightful tolletsoap
contains tho samo medication aa
Resinol Ointment, tha standard
prescription for Bktn troubles. It
therefore affords an cmtiteptfo
protection to thoskln.whlch nerfy
pure soap does not do. Resinol
Soap keopB the skin in a clean,
healthy condition and insures a
clear, natural complexion.
Reilnol Soap and Railnol Otntmtnt ara aold
by all drugglita. For trial ! of aehfrae,
wrlta to Dept. 15-51, Resinol, Baltimore, Md.
playing tho CHAM- This
aro so simple that Coupon
to play it. and 25o
exchan cr a d
with tho for the Sl.On
If wanted by maU sand So fo
Drawn For The Bee
The best newspaper artliU ot the
country contribute their beat
work for Bee readers.
Powered by Open ONI