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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1914)
BSJEF CITY NEWS
Sure BootrrlntXt .Now Deacon 1're,
I4f Ins.? Yes, Pnn Mutual. Gould.
Electrio Snppiiti nurgess-Qranden Co.
Tldtllty Storage and Tan Co, D. 151.
Stat Bank of Omaha t per cent paid
on llmo deposits; 3 per cent paid on sav
ings accounts. All deposits In this bank
aro protected by the depositors' guaran
teo fund of tho state of Nebraska.
Auction Bala of nil kinds of palnta In
MbroRO house, Eleventh and Nicholas,
Monday, February 2 at 1 p. m.
Seoorers from Operation Ed Abra
hams, 151? Burdctte street, ot the Omaha
Furniture company, who was recently
operated on. Is recovering rapidly from lis
Sirs. Smith Talks on "The Path" On
Sunday evening at tho Theosophlcal
headquarters, room SO, Baldrlge-Wcad
building, Mrs. Walter I. Smith will talk
on "The Path." Tho public Is Invited.
To Show r rater Honor On his forty
fifth birthday, Sovereign Commander W.
A. Fraser ot tho Woodmen of tho World
will be tho honor cuest nt a banquet Mon
day evening nt Hotel Itomo by tho soven
(sovereign managers of tho order.
Many Snffratra Signatures Mrs. F. M.
Hall, who is chairman of the suffrage
organization in Lancaster county, has
wired tho headquarters hero that sho
has already secured 4,645 signatures to
the suffrage petitions. While only 2,110
wero necessary, It Is tho ambition of the
organization to secure at least 6,000 signa
tures before the petitions arc turned In.
Burglar Seta Barn Afire Tho Incen
diary burglar added another count to his
list of Jobs last night when ho set flro
to the barn of W. V. Tenner at Twen
tieth and Pierce streets after he had
stolen a set of harness. This Is the
fourth Job of a similar nature within
four weeks. Tho barn was saved only
by quick work on tho part of tho flro
Must Go to Salt Hake Jacob Horo
witz, arrested hero . on a whlto slave
charge, will be compelled to return to
Salt Lake City for trial. Tho order for
his removal has been Issued by Judge
Thomas C. Munger of tho United States
district court at Lincoln. Marshal Warner
and one of his deputies w'ill leave with
their prisoner as soon as tho work of
the grand Jury Is completed,
. Are to Celebrate
Saturday is Founder's day at Creighton.
university, and will bo celebrated by a
solemn high mass at St. John's church,
twenty-fifth and California streets at 0
o'clock in tho morning.
Rev. J, W. McCarthy, pastor of St.
Peter's church, will act as celebrant of
the mass, and will bo assisted by Itev.
iJcrnard Slnno of St. Mary Magdaleno
o,nd: Itev. John Itoach, chaplain of St.
James' Orphanage, acting as deacon and
subdeacon. respectively. Row James W.
Stenson of St. Phllomcna's 'will act as
master ot ceremonies. Rev. Francis B.
Cassllly of Crelshton will deliver tho ser
mon. Tho student body of tho arts col
IiSO will attend, and no classes wU bo
held on that day.
Tho annual Founder's day banquet will
bo ho held on February 21, with United
States , Treasurer John Burke as tho
Excellent for, Stomucli Trouble.
'-Chamberlain's Tablets uro Just fine
for. stomach trouble," writes Mrs. O. C.
.burin, Arnold, Pa, "I was bothered with
this coplalnt for somo ttmo and fre
quently had bilious attacks. Chambor
laln's Tablets afforded mo great relief
from tho first, and since taking one
bottle of them I feel llko a different per
son," For sale by all dealers Advertise-'
'he Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising la the Road to
Here for New Duties
Prof. Ferdinand Stedinger, Who Is to
liavo charge of tho German In the public
schools of tho city, arrived from Rock
ford, III., at noon, accompanied by his
son and daughter, both grown. It had
been expected that ho would arrive at 3
o'clock and nt that hour a committee of
prominent German citizens wero at the
depot to meet him and hid him welcome,
At 9 o'clock the train arrived, but not
the professor. Ho had left Rockford on
a later train and tho committee had not
been 'apprised of hi? change in timo of
starting. Consequently when ho reached
Omaha there was no ono at the depot
to meet him
During tho afternoon Prof. Stedinger
called at tho offlco ot tho Herman Trib
une, met Val Peter and by him was
escorted nbput the city, meeting a num
ber1 of tho leading citizens. Ho expects
io begin his duties Monday morning and
will have chargo of the German In all
ot the schools.
Prof. Stedinger Is about 45 years of age,
was born In Germany nnd came to the
United States twenty-two years ago. lib
taught In the public schools of Rockford
fifteen years and was head of the Ger
man department during nil of that time.
In addition he published a German paper,
which he has recently sold. Last Mon
day evening In Iloikford ho was the
guest of the city, more than 1,C0) persons
culling to say good-bye.
Breath Freely! Open Nostrils
and Stuffed Head End Catarrh
Instant Relief When Nose and
Head are Ologged from a
Cold. Stops Nasty Catar
rhal Discharges.' Dull
Try "Ely's Cream Balm."
Get a small bottle anyway, Just to try
It Apply a lit tl In the nostrils and In
stantly your clogged nose and stopped
up' air passages'. of the head will open;
you will breathe freely; dullness and
headache disappear- By morning! the
catarrhal sore throat will be gone.
End such misery nowl Get the small
DR. E. R. TARRY - 240
SCHOOL AHDG0LLE6E WORK
Week's Grist of Happening in
COLLEGE HEADS TALK AFFAIRS
Slnte . Normal nnd Dtnntnlna
tlonnl Schools Steadily MotIiir
Porwnrd Other lldnrn
Tho second semester of tho Kearney
State Normal school opened Monday
morning. The last days of tho preceding'
week were devoted to arranging pro
grams for students already enrolled and
Monday and Tuesday given over to regis
tering new students, a largo number hav
ing entered for tho work nt this time.
By a vote of tho majority ot the mem
bers of the senior class It was decided not
to Issue tho Annual this year.
Dr. Lcavltt. representing the Society
for tho Friendless In Nebraska, Was a
caller Monday and addressed iho stu
dents nt chapel time.
Tho children of the kindergarten de
partment are enjoying a ''week In Japan,"
tho department being decorated with
Japancso pictures, lanterns, umbrcllAS,
etc. Tho children played Japanese games,
made Japanese trees and shrubbery from
paper, and altogether tho department
took on a distinctly oriental air.
Mrs. Elizabeth Karr-Langstnn was a
visitor Wedncsdny and delighted tho stu
dents and faculty with several vocal se
lections, responding to repeated encores.
Prof. Rourbaugh, ex-superlntendont of
tho Omaha Business college, was a caller
Rev. Mr. Spencer, the new pastor ot
tho Presbyterian church, visited tho nor
mal Thursday morning and addressed the
students at assembly.
Mfctlnff of College Head to Con
shier Krttiontlowtl Affitlr.
Presidents Fulmer of Wesleyan, Hey
hoo representing Doane, and Tatt of
Grand, Island, spent last Friday as guests
of President Crone. Presidents McLaugh
lin of York, Oeschgcr of Cotner and
Griggs of Union wero unable to be here,
it Is not yet determined wheu or where
tho next gathering of this sort will take
place, but It Is more than likely that tho
college presidents will meot with Chan
cellor Fulmer of University Place. Tho
problems common to all tho colleges aro
gone over at these meetings and the In
stitutions aro visited with a view of gain
ing such intelligence as may enable us to
Increase our efficiency and prcservo the
rarmony which now exists In all our
Arrangements aro being mado for a
Glee club trip to tho western part ot tho
Btate the Jatter part ot March. Prof.
Furr expects to have a splendid Glee
club as well as a good malo quartet.
Tho last number of tho locture course,
an entertainment by Noah Bcllharzs. was
given at tho Presbyterian church last
Friday evening. The course has been a
Prof. Wohrenberg conducted services
at tho First Presbyterian church nt
Fullerton last Sunday in the absenco ot
the pastor, Rev. W. ft. Cooper, who is
assisting in meetings at Council Bluffs.
Friday closed the first semester which
has been an unusually good one in many
respects. The new semester began" Satur
day, January 51. A number of now stu
dents have recently enrolled and others
are coming. Some evening classes have
been organized, the German class in
particular having already enrolled a good
number. Prof. Cunningham has con
ducted an evening class In history dur
ing this semester which several of tho
public school teachers of Hastings took
advantago of. Mrs'. Logodon has nlso
had a class In mathematics which has
been mado up entirely of public school
Tho museum Is one ot the attractive
places of the college. Each weeK speci
mens are being added as rapidly as Prof.
Kent can find places for them. Tho build
ing is open every afternoon to tho public
VlSnU STATU NOIXMAti.
Preliminary Oratorical Contest
Held Last Work.
President D. W. Hayes gave an ad
dress last Saturday to the teachers and
TDr. and Mrs. H. C. House, with Miss
Rita Thomas, gave a concert at Brown
vlllo Thursday nlgfyt.
Miss "Myrtle Ferguson spoke to tho
Women's club and teachers at McCoolc
Thursday and on Friday visited tho
rconomlca department of the Red Cloud
High school. Mrs. Crawford visited the
schools of Franklin on Thursday and
Frldav and addressed the teachers of
Bloomlngton on Saturday.
Prof. E, L. Rouse spoke at the teach
ers' Inetltuto and patron's meeting In
Friend Friday and Saturday.
Dr. John P. D, John, who Is giving a
series of addresses at tho Methodist
Episcopal church, addressed the' stu
dents In chapel on the subject of "Col
Tho Adolphlan q.uartet,"Tjf which Dr.
House Is a member, has been selected
to sing at the Bryan Lincoln club ban
quet March 19.
In tho preliminary oratorical contest
last woek Casslus Kennedy of Peru,
Robert Vernon of Trenton, Erma Nelson
ot Nebraska City, Beth Monfort of Ran
dolph, Jessie Connell of Simpson, C. Ivan
Wlnslow of Beaver City, Charles Mattlll
bottle ot "Ely's Cream Balm" at any
drug store. This sweet, fragrant balm
dissolves by the heat of the nostrils; pen
etrates and heals the Inflamed, swollen
membrane which lines the note, head and
throat; clears the ar passages; stops
nasty discharges and a feeling of cleans
ing, soothing relief cornea Immediately.
Don't lay awake tonight struggling for
breath, with head stuffed; nostrils closed,
hawking and blowing. Catarrh or a cold,
with Its running noa, foul mucous drop
ping Into the throat, and raw dryness .s
distreslng but truly neediest.
Put your faith-Just once In "Ely's
Cream Balm" and your eold or cattarh
will surely disappear. Agent Bherman
ti McConnell Drug Co. Advertisement
No Money Till Cured
f LV1.1: i?r5-A,,-fc1 ur.l with
out Uikir. Pormantnt euros guaraaUod.
Writ, far rr- llluatrataei on R"
Dltoatos ond testimonials ; hurttrtuU of
euros' patlanta In Nebraska and low"
Bee Bids.. Omaha Neb.
of Falls City and A. Raymond Scott ot
Trenton wero the aucoessful ones, Thcso
wll compete for prizes probably tho first
week In May.
Miss Matlle Ellis was In Lincoln Sat
urday to arrango for the program of tho
association of history teachers of Ne
braska. Lewis Hahn and Miss Mona Carpen
ter havo been elected to rural positions.
DO AN 13 coli.kui:.
Virgil Sklptnn Will Represent
School In Orntorlcpl Contrftt.
On Thursday evening Dr. Myrtle J.
Mooro of Crete entertained the faculty
women and the girls ot tho senior class
at a five-course -banquet.
Saturday night occurred the fifth num.
bcr of the conservatory recital course.
mo program consistoj mainly ot muslo
arranged for two pianos. A unique fea
ture was a piano quartet, two nersons
at each piano. The Girls' Glee club as
sisted In tho program, singing three
The- college club program Friday even
ing Wns presented by the junior elan.
Part I was a short play by the girls of
the class. Part II was ah original stun.t
by tho boys and lid's been characterized
by many as the most clever stunt seen
at Doano this year. A portion ot tho
stago was mado dark and ghostly, and,
while a pantomlmo was being acted by
Tom McMillan, tho stago furniture
moved about at will. Behind tho scene
were other Junior boys manipulating tho
dancing furnlturo with a system of ropes
The annual oratorical contest was held
Friday evening at 6:43 In Leo memorial
chapel. Virgil Sklpton of Shlckley. the
winner of tho Dawes oratorical contest
took first place. Ho will renrnsRnt nn
nt tho stato contest with his oration,
The second semestor opens Monday,
February 3, Tho larger part of the work
pf registration was done last week nnd
school work proper will begin Monday.
Mrs. Orlh of Spencer, la., made a short
visit ot Doane last week. Her daugh
ter, Bu3a, and Miss Floy Cooper ac
companied her home.
T"ho January Issue of thn rwi u in.,
out. It was edited entirely by tho fac-
uii, wun Prof. Bun-age 'as edltor-In-chlef.
GRAND ISLAND COI.LKliU.
Close of the First Semester Ssnrt
ncKlunliiK of the Second,
Thursday, January 22, was observed as
day of prayer by students and friends of
tho college Great Interest was taken in
tho meetings. Dr. Chapman of Lincoln
was tho principal speaker of the day.
Tho boys' basket ball team won from
Central college, by tho scpro of 44 to 19.
Tho gamo was very slow and one-sided.
Great improvement was shown In the
home boys' playing,
Basket ball games wero played betweon
tho city high school elrls'
colloge girls, and between the high school
poys ana tho college academy boys, Tho
academy boys won. but ths
- - - -..v.0 w 1U
Tho Athenian nnil A mnlilrvnn
. -t-rov. V IUGIUI
societies gave their Dlavs nt Khoitr-n Rn.
Tho college board of trustees held a
business session Jnnimri- it a i....
number of the membora were present.
Matters pertaining to tho future Interests
of tho collcgo wero discussed.
l'riday, January 30, ended the first
semester of work. The new semester be
gins Tuesday. Fchrunrv a
havo, been coming foV the last week, It
is thought that tho enrollment for tho
next semester will be much larger.
Sweater Are Presented to Men En
titled to Atltlctlo Honors.
Sweaters wero formally presented to
tho "W" men of last fall's foot ball
squad by Chancellor Fulmer at con
vocation last Wednesday.
Semester examinations and registra
tion have occupied the attention of stu
dents and faculty for several days. The
new semester begins on Wednesday,
The basket ball gamo scheduled with
Grlnncll, la., has been cancelled because
of conflicting dates. Negotiations aro
now In progress for a gamo with South
Dakota. Tho next homo game will bo
with Grand Island on February 18. Tho
team will leave for a trip Into Iowa and
Missouri In about ten days.
An unusually largo number of students
aro trying out for the peace oratorical
contest. A regular class for the study
of the temperanco question has been or
ganize!, and will probably bring recruits
for the prohibition oratorical contest.
Next Thursday will ' bo tho day of
prayer for colleges, Rev, Dr. Somervllle
of Kansas City will deliver addresses
morning "and evening.
Leave for the East
to Stay a Month
Thlrty-slx buyers and assistant buyers
from Brandeis stores will leav Omaha
to spend tho month of February In as
sembllug In tho markets of the east tha
new spring merchandise that the people of
Omaha demand for tho season to come.
Tho major Portion of thin htivtnf- rn.fi.
leaves tonight under the leadership ot
ueorge uranaeis, grnoral manager of
tho storo. Others will follow .- i
the week, and within ten days the entire
vuienc oi ucpartments heads will bo as
eembled In eastern buying centers, acting
under directions given out from tho
Brandeis office In New York,
Theso buyers are all expert Judges of
merchandise. Their activities will be
conducted In co-operation with the Bran
dels resident buyer In New York and
the foreign buyers for tho firm, who will
come from abroad to give their counsel
on all questions of style.
A now feature of this semi-annual buy
ing Invasion of tho east this season will
be the presence of Brandeis stores as
sistant buyers who will accompany the
various department heads.
The Instructions given to each Brandeis
buyer by tho heads of the concern are:
"Buy for a big season, ,'rhe most
prosperous period In Omaha's history Is
In prospect. Supply your departments In
anticipation of the vastly greater demand
that will come of tho Improved financial
conditions in this section."
Tho Brandeis buyer are expected to
return to Omaha lata In February or
curly In March.
llucblen'a Arnica Salve.
Cured Bon Pool of Thret, Ala., after
bolng dragged over a gravel roadbed,
Soothing, healing anllsentlo. Sic. All
i druggists. -Advei tlcment
j Key to tho 8 tut:.ou-i;ee Advettlslnx
OMAHA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1914.
AFFAIRS ATJSOUTH OMAHA
Registration Heavier on last Say
Than Any Previous Day.
VIADUCT MATTERS MIXED UP
Petition for Ono nt nlvrr Xn,w
Mnkra Annenrnnre Grant Cbnae
Declare lie Haa Chance to
Registration at the South Omaha
city hall wae heavier Saturday than
any other day since the office was
opened. Up to date the local registration
for tho lat week has run nearly $00.
This figure added to Saturday's regis
tration will bring the total figure well
up ovpr 1,000. Election Commissioner
Harley G. Moorhead with his deputy,
Henry Ostrom, and three extra clerks was
busy Saturday from early morning until
after 9 p. m., when a number had to
bo turned away. It Is expected that the
commissioner will provide tor a couple of
day's registration sometime next month.
Tha total 'registration of South Omaha
voters Is about 2.K0. Fifteen hundred
South Omahans reglttercd In Omaha be
fore the registry offlco In the Maglo City
was opened last week. Yesterday too per
sons registered, and up to Friday night,
775 had appeared before Mr. Moorhead
or his assistants,
Whllo the crowd was registering a num
ber of the early birds came and got
blank petitions to be passed n round
among friends, who want them to run
for the Board of Education. Otto Wurm
bach, Frank Madison and Frank I Dun
ning obtained tho netltlqn blanks. Tho
petition blanks must have 250 signatures
and the signers must be taxpayers. The
names will be checked by tho city treas
urer with tho tax rolls. Every one whose
name Is endowed by a petition of 2M
taxpaylng citizens Is entitled to a place
on tho ballot at the school election In
May. The ballot will be without party
designation. Women with children ot
school nge and women taxpayers are
eligible to vote at tho election.
Socialists, who have never polled more
than a few hundred votes In South
Omoha, will liavo two candidates for the
school board and expect to land both)
they say. The socialists say they will
make a strong campaign of education
and there Is somo fear that they will be
able to Increase their voto by a heavy
addition from tho foreign settlements .of
Petition for Vlndnet.
Although there Is actually on fle an
ordinance to compel tho Burlington rail
road to build a viaduct at the river and
O streets, there Is said to be a petition
in circulation asking for tho thing whlcn
In natural course would come before the
city council Monday night. AVhV tho O
street viaduct Is demanded at the river
bank cannot be fathomed, but City At
torney II. C. Murphy stated yesterday
that ho thought It was merely nn attempt
to cmbarrnss tho legal department by
ono or two who had failed to keop posted
with council affairs touching viaducts.
Tho petition Is said to mako urgent re
quest for a viaduct at . point .somewhere
at the foot of O street and across th
Burlington tracks. Some weeks ago the
city attorney took up the matter of get
ting threo now viaducts established. The
ones at Thirty-ninth and Forty?thlra
streets wero readily agreed to by the rail
road oompany, but It was Intimated that
there was no need for one at O street.
Tho west end ones were rushed through
and tho O street viaduct ordinance was
also drawn and presented to the council.
It Is still there and will In al probalillty
pe acted on tonight.
"Someone figured out In a busy Imag
ination that becauso tlio west end peopU
got their much needed viaduct ordinances
through, that tho legal department had
agreed to walvo the fight for the O street
viaduct at this tlmo." said City Attor
ney Murphy yesterday,
"So far from the truth. Is such state ot
facts that tha O street ordinance lias
been drawn and was presented some time
ago. Practically alone I urged It as well
as I could. Now let the ono or two be
hind tho agitation como out and push
tho thing, This department stands ready
to do Its full duty In the matter, But
whether or not there Is a -viaduct at O
street the O street paving Improvement
tax Is going to 'be paid."
Onojlclu In Trouble.
Duson OnoJIclh, after a family, mlxup
recently, left his wife, taking with him
17S3, which he had saved. Just when he
was about to leave Omaha tha polled
nabbed him and brought hint back on
complaint of neighbors, It Is said. Then.
It Is alleged, Stanley Lagar, a saloon
keeper, went to the OnoJIclh home at
Thirtieth and R streets. Tho husband
nd wlfo turned on him, and they claim
mat .agar arow a nun on mum, aiot
OnoJIclh got arretted strenuous efforts
were made to havo the "deserted" wlfo
nppear and file a complaint against him.
The woman refused and helped plead hi
cause before Judge James Callanan yes.
terday morning. OnoJIclh had about $7S$,
When arrested he transferred the money
to his wlfo and then began to hire law
yers wholesale. At the hearing yester
day morning two lawyers were present
and It was said that two others did not
appear. Judgo Callanan placed OnoJIclh
under $100 peace bond.
Steve Oufonoskl, a hog killer at Cud
ahys, was stabbed In the back yester
day morning by Caslmlr Yaldo, of tho
samo department. The men reside la th
vicinity of Forty-third and N streets,
There Is said to have been bad blood
between them for somo time. Yesterday
the troublo broke out at work and bo
fore felow workmen could Intcrveno
Gufonoskl Is said to have fallen under
the knife of his assailant. Tha Injured
man was removed to the South Omaha
hospital, where his condition Is said to
be serious. Yaldo was arretted.
Dcnth of H. H. Sllles,
Samuel S. Miles, K3 years of age, died
yesterday at tho h6mo of hi daughter,
Mrs. Margaret Mill, 4211 Krsklno avenuo,
Omaha, after an Illness of three weeks.
Some weeks ago Mr Miles left the home
of hi" son, 8. 8. .Mile of Albright, to
visit his daughter In Omaha, While on
tho visit he contracted thi Illness from
which he died. The funeral will bo hold
Monday morning at 10 o'clock at the resi
dence of his daughter, 4211 Ersklno street,
Omaha, to Oraceland Park cemetery,
Kuurrnl of T. O. lllce.
Tho funeral of T. G. Rico will be held
this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the First
Presbyterian church Twenty. third and J
streets. For a number of years Mr. Rice
was superintendent of tho new Presby
terian church of which he was a devout
member. Besides being associated with
tho church he was also a cose personal
friend of Rev. R. L. Wheeler, the pastor,
Mr. Rica was an Odd Fellow and a mem
ber Of South Omaha lodge No. IIS. Tho
Interment will be made In Groceland Park
Grunt Chant, democratic sheriff of
Sarpy county, says he Is the logical can
didate for I'nlted States marshal. He
says that Sarpy county has always bo-n
democratic duo to the labors ot the faith
ful of whom ho Is oni. Chaso wus born
In Sarpy In 1M5. He Is- a bai-holor nml
lives with his aged father anil mother
at Papllllon. Chne Is n crack shot nnd
Is now serving his second term ns sheriff
ot Sarpy. Ho says hn has tho backing of
both Bryan and Hitchcock elements and
think there should bo no difficulty In
pulling off the prize.
(llrW Tcnm Wins.
The South Omaha High school girls'
basket ball team walked away with tho
Nebraska City High school team In a
game last evening In tho locnl gym
nasium by a score of 42 to 14. The Ne
braska City girls seemed very timid in
the first halt nnd ntlowed the locals to
gain a great lead. Excellent playing and
basket shooting on the part of the South
Omaha forwards can be accounted for
At the end ot the first halt the score
stood with South Omnha twenty-two
ahead the score being 27 to &. In tho sec
ond half tho two teams wero pretty
evenly matched nnd at the finish tho
score stood 10 to 0 for the half. The
game ended with tho score 43 to II In
favor ot South Omaha.
Mrctlnfr of Improvrra.
At a meeting of the Southeast Improve
ment club J. J. Mahoney was recom
mended to the mayor for a plain on the
Park board nnd Dr. Kuulk was endorsed
as a candldato for the Board ot Education
lion. Preliminary steps wero tHkcn to
grade a number ot streets In tho south
cast part ot the city this coming spring.
Dlnada Club llnay.
Tho Mazda club has Invaded South
Omaha In Its search for labels, cartons
and coupons to vote In The Bco M. and
M, voting contest.
Tho South Omaha hospital Is also doing
effective work. If a South Omaha dealer
doesn't carry tho goods listed In tho M.
and M, campaign, or If ho does not glvo
away M, and M. voting coupons ho is
losing lots ot trade.
These two organizations are working
hard and their friends aro going to
patronize tho dealer who can help them
High School Nolc.
Mr. Vosacek, head of tho chemistry de
partment, has announced that theie wilt
bo no first semester chemistry class.
Tho second debating team of tho high
school will meet tho University Placet
first team In a debate on the evening ot
Mr. Boswell, faculty treasurer of the
athletic association, hns announced that
till athlutlc dues for tho coming semester
are payable to him or to the student
treasurer, rorresi uennis,
Mr. Patten will havo charge ot the
trigonometry nnd commercial law classes
for the coming semester. The trlgo
nomctry class Is being resumed after
having been suspended for tho last year
Eighty of tho nlnety-nlho pupils who
graduated from thn grade schools have
registered to become students of tho high
school. The largo majority of theso stu
dents nre small in stature, winch la much
Whether it's roll roofing you're buy
ing, for a business or industrial build
ing or shingles for a residence the
most important thing is, get this
Certain-teed label on every roll or
crate and know that you're getting
When you buy roofing you're buying final pro
tection for your building. There is no advance
test by which you can know the wearing quality
that's in the roofing you buy,, and how long it
will last. Proof on the roof is the only test.
Look to the manufacturer for the protection of your pur
chase. Certain-teed Roofing is guaranteed for IS years
it will last longer. Roofs do not wear out they dry out.
A Ctrtaln-tttd Construction
for liulldlne of the moil penna.
nent type opixnli to architect!,
(nslnters and builders as well
a to owners,
A C'.rtain-tfrt Comt ruction Rosf
I a built-up roof and lithe mod
ern scientific proceii of cover
ingwhether a cable roof or a
fist ronf nitli poor drnluige.
A Crrlnin-lrrt Conitrucllon Roof
doc a way with Hie smoky Inr
pot andns no gravrl IsUKd.ilnet
not collect dmt and the roof It
wsihrd clean aftrr every rlu.
It U a unitary roof
Cotti more, but worth nwre. Ap
plied only byrciponilblerooferi.
f in in a iwjw manuaeiurvn
ffiSl-tiasJ ConMroetton SWlug CTTiIa-U2l Hblnl tor ' " CVrtn&.tert RoeHnl'la KolS,',,'l"j
I rurBtfSraixr ud fm-torlft BuKjwtund Hwldncwt foTTnHTTmea nnd BulMlnlt fl
regretted by the captains of the different
athletic teams, who are constantly on
the wati-h for new material.
The Junior class of the high school
gave lis closing party of this semester
In the main hull of the high school last
Thursdtty evening. A large number of
the members of the c!as attended and
gamntt were played. Prizes were awarded
to Margarcte Carthy and Leslie Zurchcr,
Tho class wns chaperoned by tho faculty
sponsors, Miss Dura and Miss Chase.
The South Omahn High Hchool basket
bnll tram will make a trip to NehrHska
City to meet the Nebraska City High
school team on next Friday evening. Sev
eral changes havo boen made in the
lineup and the team which will probably
go down there wl.l to Foley Leach,
Mxon, Ileal and Bott.
Principal Mooro ot tho huh school re
(Kilts about the same peicrntagc of fail
ures among the students of the lugi
chool as have usunlly occurred in pre
vious semesters. Failure In examinations
1ms caused a considerable clmiiRo to take
Since on the hurkct bnll team. Hnrold
Imlnholtz. renter on tho team nml a
valuable man, has failed and Is thus
barred from playing during the coming
semester. Ralph Leach, tho team's fast
loft guard. Is nlo In grnvo dnngor of bo
lng hatred lrom the teum, but tt 'a prob
nble that his Kngllbh teacher will condi
tion him nnd thus ll him plnv. The
omission of Shalnholta hns caused Coaen
Patten to shift Nixon from lett fcrwnnl
to center, Leach from muml to forward
and tho addition of George Bott to tho
team tit tako the place ot Lcnc:..
Mnglo City (losnlp.
Miss Vivian Dyke Is spending n few
dnys at her home nt Vtlllsca, la.
Henry Sloan of Akron, Colo., Is visit
ing with his mother, Mrs. L, R. Sloan.
Home cooking and baking; meals with
distinctive home service. Mrs. Jonte, 8. 2-U7
Mr mil Mr, flrrtvpr lnEwerson left
.Saturday for their new homo In Fulton,
John Jaekmnn, patrol conductor, Iih
been 111 for several days with a touch ot
Tho Tug-of-War club will be enter
talnod Wednesday nt tho homo of Mrs.
Miss acorglnfl Davis attended the wed
ding of Mlts Florence Chapman nt Lin
Office space for rent In Bee office, 5MS
N street. Terms reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27,
Leo Lowcry was culled home from tho
State university on account of tho crit
ical lllm ss ot his brother.
Miss leather Miller entertained at n
luncheon at her homo Thursday after
noon for Mrs, Morris Perrlne.
Mis Margaret Connor, 812 North
Twentieth street, will bo hostess for tho
Kmanon club Tuesday evening.
South Omaha Woman's Christian Tem
perance union will meet with Mrs. How
ard Vore, 02S North Twenty-first street,
Saturday at 2:9) p. m.
The literature deimrtment of tho South
Omaha Woman's club will npt hold their
meeting Tuesday nt library hall, but
will attend tho art exhibit at tho Omuhu
Mr. and Mrs. 13. P. Baker entertained
the members ot the First Methodist
church choir Friday evening. Muslo and
games were onjoyed. Mrs. Crcssey won
Thn Garfield school hns recently
bought a Vlctrola with tha proceeds ot
their entertainment. Tho pupils nre en
joying this Indoors nnd basket ball und
volley ball out ot doors.
Mrs, V R, Knight entertained the
Woman's Suffrage society Thursday aft
ernoon nt her home, 17CM H street. Sim
was neilstcd by her sister, Mr. V. H.
'TV. to mt tm fa. fpf - h
The General says:
Certain-teed, built on a soft center asphalt
base with harderasphalt protectine surface,
dries very slowly, indeed. Asphalt, a min
eral, never havine been a cs, will not
return to caseous form.
three biggest mill in the roofing industry
behind tho 15-vear truaruntee on evcrv roll
crate of Ccrfafn-fttd tliat responsibility is
the best advantt test there is as to how long
f$ur roof will last.
Certaln-Ued is always fold at a reasonable price
by dealers everywhere. There aro roofings
youcanbuyas lowas one-third less in price. Your
saving, however, is but a few dollars at most,
and it is poor economy. Ctrtaln-teed is always
least expensive in the end.
0 roojmg ana uuuaui; paptn
Bottom Kama City
is dangerous if neglected.
Lessen tho risk of licart affec
tions, caso tho frightful pain, nnd
limber up tho swollen tnuscleannd
stiff, lamo joInU, with penetrat
lino for lumbago nnd eclatiea.
Mr.Chnk. J. Dudlocg, Anthony, n.T.,
write.: "For years I sunered from
rheumatism. My hips would swell to
enormous proportions and knee Joints
pain me awfully. I utcd six or eight
bottles of your celebrated Liniment
and wns cured'
At li ceiltrt, Prlc !So.,S0e. & $1.00
Dr. Ear) S. Sloan, Int, Rattan, Mm.
Smith. A very good program was ar
ranged. More than half of the number of pu
pils enrolled nt tho Garfield school have
been perfect In attendance during the
entire first semester. They Were, pre
sented Friday with neat badges mado ih
of the school colors.
Mrs. Bruro McCulloch entertained tho
members of tho ladles' Afternoon club
nt whist Friday afternoon. Mr. W B
Cheek wns assistant hostess-. The next
meeting will be held In two weeks at
the homo of Mrs. V. Ktter. Mrs. L. M
Lord will be assistant hostess. Tho guests
ot the club were: Mrs. It. Pike. Mrs. K.
A. Rose, Mrs. A. H. Murdock, Mrs. B.
Antlorson, Mrs. G. Plnncll and Mrs. Har
vey. Dr. and Mrs. R. K. Schlndel and Mr
and Mrs. C. Orchard entertained' tho
Friday Night Dlnnor club nt tho homo
of Mr. and Mrs. Pchlndel, FrIJay. Din
ner was followed by miction bridge. The
next meeting will bo held at thn homn
of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Tarker. Mr. and
Mrs. N. It. Bryson will assist. Tho mem
bers nre: Mr. nnd Mrs. W. Uavlnner,
Mr. nnd Mrs. N. It. Bryson, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Marling. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Laverly,
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Parker. Mr. and Mrs.
W. U. Tngg, Mr. and Mrs. C. Orchard
and Mr. nnd Mrs. it. K. Schlndel.
Misses Patience Kellcy and Margaret
Cnrley entertained nt a luncheon at tho
homo of Miss Kelley Friday afternoon.
The hoiiso wns beautifully decorated In
pink and whlto: a mound of pink carna
tions wan used as conterplc.ee. Covers
wero Inld for! Misses Hazel Barrett,
Helen Tyner, Marie Krug, Dorothy Da
vis. Ada Rayncr, Margaret Mower, Mary
O'Ncll. Mary Wyness, Catherine Hhnnn
han Ruth Derbyshire, Urncc Blurroek,
Lola Rlckard, Mabel Lee, Agnes Real,
Lillian Anderson, Theresa Mulally, Mar
garet Cnrley, Patlenco Kollcyi Mcsdamcs
Harry Kelly, John Aller.
A stirprlso party was . given Friday
evening In honor of Mr. Guy Vnnco at
his home, 223 North Twonty-seeond street,
the occasion being his twenty-first birth
day. The evening wan spent In games
and music. Refreshments wero served.
Mr. Vanco whs presented with a gold
tie pin set with pearls. Thlsc present
wero: Miss Allco McDonald, Mien M.
Welch, Mlm B Welch. Mis Hazel
Blakcy of Omaha Mrs. J. Shook ot
Omaha, Mr. and Mrs. W R. Vance, Mr.
nd Mrs I- KrHtkv. Mrs. Boron ot
Omahn, Mr. W. H. Vanco, Mr. B, Vshcr
and Mr. 11. Vance.
.1 M ItnUt tm m nil ft
Putting the Modem Roofing
industry on the Map
Bit Georee M. Brown. President General Iteojlna
Prenared rooflner thn maAarn rnnfinr
nan come to Btny. It Is the natural
rcuuu oi me naecis or modern Duslncss
and modern tmliainsr methods.
It representa ono of tho big factors In
the "eclentlflo management" of building.
Like evory In novationthe first tele
phone, the flrist typewriter, the first
automobile, the first nlrshlp U bumped
smash up against tho solid wall of
prejudice at tho very start.
It was a real struggle the same real
struggle that .every new Industry under
goes beforo It gets under way, llut this
new Industry had a real champion,
Certaln-teed, tha guaranteed-for-fif-teen-years
The Quality capable ot making good on
a flfteen-ycar gunrantee established the
faith of the public in tho modern roof
ing industry und set It pn Us feet.
And Ctrteln-taed roofing with tha tre
mendous momentum of its broadcast ad
vertlHlng, Its aggressive sales policy, its
enormous volumo of production, and
with tho threo bltrgeat mill In tho
roonn.fr industry behind Its guarantee
Is chlelly roaponslblo for this great
and ranld succean with which tha nrr.
Bared roll and shlnglo roofing Industry
Every manufacturer of modern roof
ingevery dealer who sella rooting nnd
every uer of rooting, has profited by
tho unprecedented bucccbs of Certain
toad. Thousands upon tens of thousands of
dollars have been saved by users of roof
lnr, by tho success of Certain-teed roof
ing not only tho usera of Osrtaln-teed
roofing, but the users of all good roll
or hUIiibIo roofings. Kor, while we con
tend Oortaln-toed, tho guaranteed-for-15-yeara
rooting to bo tha best roofing
made, wo concede that any good ready
roofing has many advantages oyer the
old style I o if. ,
And while saving thousands upon
thousands of dollars for roofing owners,
the success of Ocrtalu-teod roofing hns
aada thousands upon thousands ot dol
lars In profits for roofing dealers not
only the dealers In CSTtaio-tood roofing,
but the dealors In all good modern roof
ings. l'or the success of Certaln-tesd
roofing- has meant tho very large suc
cess of tha entire roll roofing Industry.
Modern roofing has come to stay. It
In a gigantic and successful Industry-?-thanks
to the nucrcsa of Certaln-tosd
for It Is based on modern, scientific
methods, efficiency, economy and better
service. It means the truest economy for
thq roofing user tho best protection
for his buildings and n better protec
tion for his investment than ho has ever
At the same time It means a good,
fair profit to the roofing dealer and big
ger nnd better business than ha ever did
beforo with lower prices to tho uaer.
Certain-toed rooting has established
modern roofing as ono of tho longest
steps in the scientific management of
building tha introduction of modern
scientific fflcloncy methods in the roof
ing industry. Tha success of Certaln
teed roofing in this respect has meant
success to all good prepared roofings. It
has put the modern roofing Industry on
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