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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAHCJFI 23, 10 14.
THAR'S mo' peace
an good will in
a pipe of good to
bacco than' in many
a sermon I've
STYLE SHOWFBR THIS WEEK
Spring Fashions Are to Be Exhib
ited at All the Big Stores.
SOME HAVE LIVING MODELS
Some Speculation am to Whether the
Models Will Appear in Colored
WIri in Illfe Among; the
Beginning Monday and extending
throughout tho week, there will be the
mist wonderfu! showing of spring fash
Ions ever held In this city. All of the
large shops have chosen this time for
"Style week," and many from out In the
state are planning to attend.
Most of the shops have engaged beautiful
living models to show the gowns, hats,
wraps and the late styles In hosiery and
shoes. Accessories to the costumes, such
as parasols, bags jind vanity contrivances
are unusually elaborate this season.
Much speculation Is rife as to whether
tho charming models will choose to wear
the new colored wigs.
The stylo show will have Its effect on
the social calendar, for very little has
been planned for this week, Blnce every
woman expects to spend much time at the
b'omc of the gowns to bo shown this
week aro as follows:
Reproduction of M. Paul Polrct of Paris,
gown In a combination of crepon and silk
corded Crepe,, exhibiting the new tunic
and broad girdle effect In taffeta. Vestee
of lace and tulle. This model In wash
able fabric. Also a model of Premet,
Paris, demonstrating tho broad bodice
belt, now bo prominent In spring gowns.
Made in taffeta with waist of chiffon and
shadow laces. Tho frills are of chiffon
with bodice of moire ribbon. There Is a
production of Cherult, Paris, a departure
from tho ordinary ruffled tunic. Its
oddity a most pleasing feature, with the
new Dutch collar, making a very artistic
gown, of which most American spring
garments In suits, dresses and waists have
An ' attractive model by Maiion Kant;
man Is shown In taffeta, one of the pre
vailing stylo features of the season of
puffs. Tho waist Is of chiffon and hnnl
embroidered, Another Is a suit by
Jenno, Paris, made In gabardine and
trimmed with silk bengallne. A coat by
liaison Maurice, In the new Parisian
cloth of golfine, Is very striking. An
other clever gown is a reproduction ot
Nose and Head Stopped Up From
Cold or Catarrh, Open At Once
My Cleansing, Healing Balm
Instantly Clears Nose, Head
and Throat Stops Nasty
Catarrhal Discharges. Dull
Try "Ely's Cream Balm."
Get a small bottle anyway, Just to try
It Apply a little In the nostrils and In
stantly your clogged nose and atopped
up air passages of the head will open;
you will breathe freely; dullness and
headache disappear. By mornlngl the
cat.irrh. cold-ln-head or catarrhal sore
throat will be gone.
End such misery now! Get the small
buttle ot "Ely's Cream Balm" at any
SOME manufacturers are
merely peddlers on a large
scale, with pesterers as salesmen.-
The enlightened manu
facturer uses advertising to
plant the seed of Demand and
salesmen to shake the tree.
a Docuillct model, with uctacnaoic piaitea
tunic, made in gabardine.
"Des Ilobes des Sleclo Vlngtlcme," or
the twentieth century model, Is one of
the latest creations of Paris. A two-piece
dress, made in charmeuse and chiffon, is
an extremely pleasing conception. Paris
now decrees suits of combinations wltn
taffeta, an Americanized idea of chiffon
gabardine and taffeta, forming a bodlco
and tunic of taffeta. These are alu
shown in a charming variety. The famoos
Larrymade blouse, with now Jap klmoita
sleeve, Is a new Idea that is Just too
sweet for anything.
Thero Is an original tango suit. The
artistic draping Is a reproduction of t'u
leading tallleurs of Paris, made in seme
and moire trimming. An original blou&o
by Mme. Frances, made in tulle and
trimmed with silk laces and green chiffon
taffeta. Is shown.
A blouse, by Mme. France, made of
crinkle Bilk brocade with floral effect,
sleeves and collar of point do vcnlse lace,
Is on exhibition. A dancing frock by
Windsor, fashioned from Callot model;
combination of chiffon, shadow laces and
crepe do chine, with bodtco of gold rib
bon. A model by Premet made of Holland
blue crepe do chine with pannier of fig
ured chiffon, and broad bodice and waist
of chiffon with Medici cbliar.
The season's popular outing coat, madj
of genuine Worumbo "fuzzy-wuzzy'
cloth, is lined with peau de cygne. A rt
production of a Premet model in taffU
a new departure in the trimming oi
gowns with cameos. Is also shown. .V
waist by Malson Kaufman, showing the
new Georgette silk crepe In "Mcxlque"
(the new fall, 1914, tango), will greet the
Indlicmtlon nnd Constipation.
"About five years ago I began taking
Chamberlain's Tablets after suffering
from Indigestion and constipation for
years without finding anything to relieve
me. Chamberlain's Tablets helped nie at
once And by using them for several
weeks I was cured of the complaint,"
writes Mrs. Mary E. McMullen, Phelps,
N. Y. All dealers. Advertisement.
.Persistent Advertising. Is the Road to
Big Returns " ,v '.
Gulls from the Wire
Louisville was chosen as the neyt con
vention city and officers were elected at
the last day's session ot the Association
of Reserve City Bankers at Cincinnati
yesterday. Edward' Setter ot Cincinnati
was elected president.
drug store. This sweet, fragrant balm
dissolve by the heat of the nostrils;
penetrates and heals the Inflamed, swol
len membrane which' lines the nose, head
and throat; clears the air passages; stops
naety discharges and a feeling of cleans
ing, soothing relief comes Immediately.
TW l. ..k Innlrht -f-..l l .. e. '
.. . .-, - .....
breath, with head stuffed; nostrils closed,
hawking and blowing. Catarrh or a cold,
with Its running nose, foul mucous drop
ping Into the throat, and raw dryness Is
distressing but truly needless.
Put vour faith lust one In "riv """J""1 oi me nign bciiooi laBi n
i ut our raiin just once in Ely's d(lJ. afternoon. A good story by Nellie
Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh
will surely disappear. Agents Sherman
and McConnell Drug Co. Advertisement.
Simply delicious -Qur
30c. a half pound
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Father Joanitis in Receipt of Threats
POSTAL OFFICERS INVESTIGATE
Print, Active In Stopping lllennl
Snip of I.lqnor In Vlclnltr ' HI"
Church, TnrRPt of Anonymonn
Rev. George Joanitis, pastor ot St. An
thony's IJthuanlan church ot South
Omaha, has received threatening letters
and lewd pictures through the United
States malls and ho has Invoked the aid
of the government, A little packet of
letters and lewd pictures such as are
forbidden the malls were turned over to
tho postal authorities yesterday by the
priest, who has been vigorously fighting
vice and wide open saloons In his district
For months Father Joanitis has been
fighting the wide open sale ot liquor
to his Lithuanian parishioners who live
In the vicinity of Thirtieth and It streets.
He has sought the aid of the county
attorney's office and tho Fire and Police
Board ot South Omaha. It is assarted
by the priest that because of his activity
In trying to save his people from tho
evil effects of tow saloons he has been
made the target for abuse and evil work.
The picture cards are said to be ex
tremely Indecent and the letters are said
to breathe deep threats ot vengeance
against the priest.
Father Joanitis refused to discuss the
caso yesterday. "I have had plenty of
publicity on this matter." he told a re
porter. "What I want now Is action.
I guess tho Fnlted States government
will not permit Its laws to be defied by
any crowd or gang."
Mrs. J. W. Jordan, assisted by Miss
Gladys VanSant, presented her pupils
in a piano recital at the English Luth
eran church, Twenty-fifth and K streets,
on Friday evening. The following pro
gram was rendered:
Duet Valse Caprice Rathbun
Alta Gillette and Graco West.
(a'l "barcarolle" Splndler
(b) "Tarantelle In A M" Plcczonka
Original Theme Six Variations
Polish Dance, Op. 33. No. L.Scharwcnka
.. Grace West.
Gladys Van Sant
Graco West and Gertrude Holden.
, v , Alia Gillette.
ft ?utUe,rfly" Merkel
(b) "La Zlngara, Op. 1021' Dohm
Mazurka ... Borowskl
.. Gertrude Holden. .
Gladys Van Sant.
Deux Alonettes (two larks). .Lcschetlzky
Mm. J. p, lln.leLou mr.
Mrs. James P. Hudelson died Friday
morning at her late residence, 1J1S North
Twenty-fourth street Mrs. Hudelson
was 81 years of age and was a resident
of South Omaha for eighteen years. Mrs.
Hudelson Is the mother of Mrs. L. F
Ettcr, wife of I F. Etter. superintendent
of mall in South Omaha. Funeral serv
lecs will be held at tho residence Sunday
afternoon at i o'clock. Rev. J. W. Ktrk.
I Patrick officiating. Interment In Laurel
mi icmeiery. mrn. Hudelson leaves two
sons and two daughters, Miss Margaret
Hudelson, Mrs. L. F. Ettcr, Messrs. Harry
Hudelson and Frank Hudelson, Sacra
IHkIi School StniiitlnKK.
Principle Moore of the high school haa
Just issued a summary of the 00 per cent
students of the high school. The following
pupils nttalned a grade of 00 per cent In
all subjects In the recent tests for tho
first six weeks:
'Lmlly Nystt om,
i Martha Hoffman,
i Pearl Matlson,
nmi, xr. ..,.
, ' mil.
The following pupils made a general
average of 90 per cent or more In their
lllKb .School N'nten.
The Vellum club met In the auditorium
on last Monday afternoon after school.
The thirteenth Ihsua of the Tnntor rnmn
Nichols, named. "The Consistent Wife."
appears In this Issue.
The Gavel club of the high school will
meet In the Board of Education room ot
the high school on next Wednesday even
ing at 7:30 o'clock. The subject for de
bate will be, "Resolved. That the Monroe
Doctrine Shall Bh Repealed." tho affirma
tive being upheld bv Gilbert Bolt and
James Davis, and the negative by Frank
iiroaaweu ana Kuymond Wilson. Merle
Curtl will give an oration.
OoacIi Patten of the basket ball squad,
reports that tho banner which the local
team won by obtaining second place In
the consolation meet at the tournament.
Is being made at Lincoln and soon will
be sent to the local high school.
Jeanne Mullen was eaully the victor In
the declamatory contest held In the high
schopl auditorium last Friday afternoon.
After a long-drawn-out program of six
orations by different students. Miss Mul
len excolled all her competitors by re
citing In a highly dramatic manner a
beautiful recitation called tli
Song." Other contestants were as follows:
"Keeping a Seat ut the Benefit." Louise
Watklns; "Higher Culture In Dixie," Eva
Yerlan, "The Boy Orator of Zepata City"
Frank Broadwell; "Old Ace," Sadie
Miss Lois Rlckard entertained the Las
Mlsotaa club of the high school Thursday
afternoon. The afternoon was spent In
games and music, after which a luncheon
was served. Prizes were won by Margaret
Carley, Mary O'Nell and Patience Kelly.
Those Present were: Agnes Deal, Grace
Sturrock. Mable Lee. Vary Wyness. Ruth
Derbyshire. Margaret Mower. Katherlne
Shannanan. Lillian Anderson, Thereso
Mullaly. Mary O'Nell, Patience Kelly"
Marie Krug. Helen Tyner. MnrznrM
Carley. Dorothy Davis and Jla Rlckard.
Mimic. City linmlp,
The women nf tl p-ir.t ir.,i..j,..
church will serve an Easter dinner April D
At Dm ..liiir.il. 'Ccam..-.. .u . :
..... ........... -i.i in unu r, streets.
Office space for rent In Bee office. 211$
N street. Terms reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27.
.!The Ad Mortem dub will be entertained
Thursday evening at the home of Miss
Josephine O'Haca, Twenty-third and O
Strictly modern furnished room In tiri
vuta home. tSlO B street.
r.M.f"-.u Mildred Spence entertained tho
Philathea club of the Christian church at
the home of Mrs. T. II. Hodgen at a 6
o clock dinner Frld.iv evenlnir rn...P.
were laid for twelve.
BKTTKR LAWNS-To get a nul-Ic
growth of green luxuriant grass, phone
Krotky Bros.. South 10 or 400 and or-Jer
i sack of Swift's Pulverized Sheep Man
re, especially prepared for lawns nnd
ibsolutely free of weed seed. Should l
ipplled now before the spring thaw
Mrs. O H Kiddoo and Mrs. Max Foote.
will entertain the womtn of the Metho
dist church at a tea at the home of Mrs.
J. K. Lush, lias North Twenty-second
street, Thursday afternoon.
Miss Jenny tlchnovsky, formerly In
tho millinery business In this city, a III
meet her friends and customers at O'Con
nor A Emblon's hat shop, second floor
ot the P&xton block. Sixteenth and Far
nam, on Saturday afternoons and even
ings nnd at any other time by appoint
mont. Phone Miss Uchnovsky, South
5637, or O'Connor & Bmblen. Red 3301.
The Woman's society of the Frist Dap
tlst church held a meeting Friday after
noon at the home of Sir, A. P. Conaway,
1G05 North Twentv.thlril utrret. It tni
decided that the women of the church I
wouui celebrate Mothers' clay by felling
carnations. This organization originated
the plan several yeara nKo.
Floyd Mulford entertained a number of
friends Tuesday evening at a dancing
party at his home. The guests were;
Misses Blanche Stanflold, Theresa Ulan
fleld. Katie Stanfleld, I'ora Sims. Ruth
Atkinson utnl Ruth Matson: Messrs.
Oscar Galsche, Lloyd Atkinson, Charlln
Barney, Glenn Wiggins, Eddie Madden
und Floyd Mulford.
Miss Cora Sims entertained a number of
friends at her homo Thursduy evening
complimentary to Miss Clara Hupp, who
colebrated her birthday. Those present
were: Misses Llbble Koupa, Ruth Gra
ham, Minnie Rupp, Anna Rupp, Thressa
Feller. Klsle Kroupa. Marie Stratum,
Dorothy Btlllmock. Cora Sims, Nellie
Stratton. Vlustn Krounu. Hazel Mounts.
Gladys Nlckle, Harriet Sims, Corlnno
Thrapp, Ruth Atkinson and Clara Rupp:
Messers. Robert Griffith, Jock Morton.
Clarence Thrapp, Glenn Wiggins. Floyd
Mulford, Leo Askej C. Nelson. Poodlr
Rig. Kddle Madden, Harvey Johnson,
Klmer Woodcock, Jack Murphy, Gilbert
Little, Kddio Hampton, Carl Rutin, Rae.
Northern, Stanley Smith, George Harvey,
Merle Johnson nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Genrca
to Entertain the
Men of Michigan
When the Michigan Gleo and Mandolin
clubs come to Omaha on April 21 for a
concert at tho Brnndola theater they will
bo kept busy overy mlnuto of the time
with entertalnmont arranged by the many
Michigan alumni here who are anxious to
show their fellow college men a good
Arriving before 7 o'clock In the morning,
the visiting musicians will be met at the
train by a committee, and will be taken
to the headquarters at the Hotel Homo
for breakfast. After a get-acqualnted
session with Omaha alumni, the college
clubs will go to tho Central High school
and play a concert for tho students thero
at 11 o'clock.
At noon a largely attended luncheon
will be given In their honor at the Uni
versity club. Because ot the Inrge num
ber of guests Who will dcilro to attend.
It' has been decldefi that reservations
must be made In advance. Tho visitors
will also sing and play after the
To witness Outfielder Joe Bell play ball
with Omaha, tho Wolverine clubs will go
out to Rourke park In the afternoon, as
Joe Is a recent graduate from Ann Arbor
himself and has a large and loyal follow
ing among Michigan men. Tho musicians
will dine at the Homo after tho game,
and present their concert at the Brandels
at 8:15 o'clock.
Tho main affair to be given for them
will bo a reception and dance at the Uni
versity club after the concert. Members
of the club and their friends will be In
vited by card. At 8 o'clock the next
morning the clubs will Icavo Omaha for
Rockford, 111., to give another concert.
Judging from tho Witercst already
shown, their concert here w)ll bo a big
affair, with a packed house of Ann Arbor
men and their friends, and many other
lovers of jnuslc. The, local committee in
charge of tho arrangements Includes Dr,
C. T. Uren, chairman, and Raymond M.
Crossman, C. E. Paulson, W. S. Stlllman,
Dr. C. F. Crowley nnd Dr. W. B. Elstrr,
MONMOUTH GLEE CLUB
PLEASES LARGE AUDIENCE
The Monmouth College Glee club of
Monmouth. III., Saturday evening de
lighted an audlenco which tilled evo.'v
avallablo corner of tho Young Men'n
Christian association auditorium and one
which responded tumultously to a uro
gram of sixteen numbers offered by tho
As a body tho club was all that coidd
be desired, whllo tho soloists were equally
A baritone solo, "Conquered," Ty Lee
Bright, was strenuously applauded, at
was a lullaby by the Schubert quartet,
composed of Messra. Rolla Mudd, Karlo
Faber, Lee Bright and John Luhr.
"Mavourneen," rendered by Rolla Mudd,
tenor, shared generously of the audi
ence's approval, whllo the college songs,
by the entire chorus, proved an immense
hit. "Becauso You're You," by tho
quurtet with 'cello and violin accompani
ment, and "What D'ye Mean You lxst
Yer Dog," by Clarence Barnes, Ralph
McLaughlin and the club, were among the
numbers which scored heavily.
MISS DAVIS MAY COME TO
THE CHARITIES CONVENTION
Mlsi Kathorine Bement Davis, commis
sioner ot corrections In New York City,
has wrlten Knubl Frederick Cohn that
she will attempt to arrange her program
so as to be able to be In Omaha for the
Nebraska Conference of Charities
Corrections April 24-W. This Is In rsfily
to urgent requests from over twenty i r
ganlzatlons of this city asking that she
reconsider her refusal to accept a former
Grandma Used Sage
Tea to Darken Hair
She made up a mixture of Saga
Tea and Sulphur to bing back
color, gloss, thickness.
Common garden stage brewed Into a
heavy tea with aulohur and alcohol
' added, will turn gray. streaVed and f44
hair beautifully di.rk and luxuriant. r
, move every bit of dandruff, stop aealp
l Itching and falling hair. Just a fw
j applications will prova a revelation it
your hair Is fading, gray or dry, scrag
j sly and thin. Mixing ths Saga Tea and
Huipnur redpa at home, though, is
troublesome. An easier way Is to pet the
ready-to-u tonic, costing about XA coats
a large bottle at drug storaa, known aa
"Wyeta'a Bage and Bulphur Hair Item
dy," thus avoiding a lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair is not
sinful, we all deeire to rntaln our youth
ful appearanca and attraotlreneas. By
carkenlng your balr with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur, no one can tell, because it
does Jt so naturally, so evenly. You just
dampen a sponge or soft brush with It
and draw this through your hair, talcing
nt small strand at a time; by morning
all gray hairs havo disappeared, and,
after another application or two, your
hair becomes beautifully dark, glossy,
oft aaS luxuriant dvcrtiaeineni.
News from the Insurance Field
BOT rn.1.8 SIS BX8TBA
WniLE KiATOTQ OOJT
TWO KILLED AS TUQ
AWD TIA3LT OOLLIDj;
ttOBS THAW TTTnTTn . w-r.
vu4bjbM or nussiA
"""g "T TIDAL WATS
OJTB KILLED, THIBTT
iwjrmxn nr a wazox
OW QIC AHA RAILS OAT)
rOBMEB OU&KA MAN
K1X.I.ED BT ELEVATOB
POWOBB, PXA1TT DESTROYED"
ClU.s In nunou nhak.n When Explosion
wuuutb m Alton.
OAs TxnaiB Km baby qxo
Bntlr ratully Ovtrcoms Wnsn Kp is
OTHEtta XXI BBmiOUB OONDraOW
iCHOONXB XS BONK BT
A.OBD WOMAN XULXD nt
ATT BI.BTATOB ACCIDENT
. BURNED TO BEATS
onossrao nnxucjE, txbxe
ABJu XII.I.ED BY A TRAIN
BANKER or OUIDE BOOX
MEETS DEATH UNDER OAB
TBOI.I.ET RUNS WECDJ
ONE BBAB, TWENTY HURT
THREE MEN XXXX.BB BY
TALI. Or CLUB HOUBE
WALb; SEVEN MISniNO
NEWSPAPER MAN IB KXZ.I.ED
"Btit Bsportsr In Chicago" rails
Through Elevator Shaft.
MH.WAUKEE HOTEX, BURNED
rwo-Bcore Onssta Are Drlvsn from
Their Beds by rirs.
FAKV roBEUAxr sxz.x,eb
BY TAXiZ, OH WAQON
MEN AND MUI.ES ARE
BILLED BY EXPLOSION
INJURED UAH'S ORXSS
rxxAXJvr brino kelp,
BUT LIKELY TOO LATE
rAMOUB OLD CHURCH
AT NEUBB XS BURNED
AUDITOR WILLARD KIT. I.ED
BT INTERURSAN TRAIN
TAYLOR BHY80XT MEETS
DEATH UNDER WHEELS
Xnjnrtd Alighting from Car While
rirs Destroy Warenouae A fire of
lira Son $4O0 Pamag Fire starting
COMMERCIAL CLUB HAS
vr vnii burclarles In the Com-
m'erclol club rooms be a complete loss to
tho club. Burglar insurance xo
, of t-tt) has been taken out by
tho club since tho burglary committed on
the rooms some tow weeks ago. The
safe has been ropalred where tho burglars
pried off the combination. The cash reg
isters havo been repaired anu everjiiuim
looks us good as new.
The report ot the state tiro marshul
of Illinois shows that forty women In
that state met their death last year from
using coal oil or gasoline to start five.
Reports mado to tho Missouri Insurance;
department show premiums for 1913 of
J7.2S7.M7 and losses 'of J6.156.K7, a lost
ratio of over 84 per cent. As tho exponso
ratio in Missouri Is 40 per cent, this Indi
cates a heavy loss on last year's buslnoa.
T.L JM KI nn T- In tliut H 1 .1 1 P
AllO IIIUO flu IUI . " ...
have been far above the normal, espe
cially In Ht. i.ouiB.
The situation In Kentucky Is working
.... ..il.f..lnritu tt.M mnantDH. A
larger number of companloa have stopped
writing nusiness man was cmkiuvcu mrcii
the suspensions were U.'gun, and In a short
time the lack of insurance will bring oven
stronger pressure to bear upon tho pol
iticians from the business Interests af
fected. Tho New Tort Underwriters carry a
blanket accident Insurance policy cover
ing all Its field men. Under this tho ei
tate of A. T. Uanus, Us special agent
for 'southern Illinois, who was killed in
tho Missouri Athletic club fire, will re
ceive 10,000 and ho had $15,000 of other
accident Insurance. The Travelers lost
J4S.O0O under five accldmt policies In the
fire. Tho loss of the Travelers Protec
tive association .being J15.0C0 of the Aetna
J12.000 and of the Fidelity and Casualty
$10,000. Tho demand for accident Insur
ance In St. Ixiuls since the Athletic club
fire has broken all records.
As a result of the Missouri Athle'lr
club tragedy great activity Is being shown
by tho officials of St. IxjuIs nnd other
nearby cities In the enforcement of In
spection and fire protection ordinance!
which had been allowed to become more
i ni..nuiA Th Xt. Iiuls hoard of
f 'teholders has decided to rcommend tnnt
provision be made in tne now cuy cnai
ter for the office of fire marshal, an!
efforts will be made to keep the poH'On
out of politics. The records of the Mis
souri Inspection bureau show that the fire
Insurance rate on the Missouri Atholt'o
club was Increased 25 cents because of
unprotected stairways and elevator op-n-Ings.
The additional premiums was $7SO a
year, and as it would cost considerably
moro than that to put the elevators and
stairways In a fireproof enclosure with
wired glass doors the club refused tc
make the Improvements called for. Th
fire spread through these unprotected
in High School
Along with dreek nnd mythology, civics
and trigonometry, plain practical agri
culture Is being tausht to a good sired
class of boya and girls at the Central
HIk1 school. In an effort to get away
from the cut and dried textbook methods
usually adopted In agricultural Instruc
tion In public schools. Miss Caroline
Stringer, who Is head of the natural sc'
encc department nnd teacher of Ihe das,
puts special emphasis on the practical
sldo of the subject and Its utility as re
gards everyday life.
Weekly lectures by farming experts, and
trips to model farms, orchards, Implement
houses and the stock yardx are a prom
inent part of the course, which now en
rolls thirty students. Much laboratory
work of a practical nature Is done, so
that the pupils gain a basic, scientific
knowledge of the great subject by natural
contact rather than from the printed
Louis J. Ihms, president of the Omaha
Fruit Orowcrs' association, spoke to the
class Friday on the growing of small
fruits. Lator a visit will be made to his
orchards. A week before, O, W, Hervey
told of the resources of Nebraska and how
the great agricultural wealth of the state
gave It prominence. Next Friday, Miss
Stringer will take tlje class on an In
spection tour of the Arwood dairy, and
other trips are planned for this spring.
Since the course has been made an
elective in tho curriculum, more students
have taken advantage of It than formerly,
when It was open only to normal train
ing students. It was Intended primarily
to give a teaching knowledge of agricul-
W ara tmnlnr the moat liberal noil
eles consistent with good service to our
nntirna and honest ailjUMmtnt or tneir
FIDELITY AND CASUALTY
Nations) Fidelity and Casualty Building
The Bankers Reserve Life Company
OMAHA, NEBRASKA .
Millions of Accumulated Assets
Last year's gain in as
sets nearly $600,000.00.
We want a fow good agents.
BASOOM H. ROBISON, Pres. R. 0. WAGNER, Sec'y.
R. L. ROBISON, Vico Pres. W. G. PRESTON, Treas.
THE HANDSOMEST COMPLIMENT which a poor man
can pay to his wife is wrapped up in an insurance policy
tho payments of which are kept up.
TAU IfPI I V "THE INSURANCE MAN"
IHE FOUiOWINO COMPANIES GUARANTEE SAFETY IN
Homo Insurance Company. Phoenix Iusurnnco Company. Conti
nental Insurnnco Company. rfyrinRfleld Firo & Marino Insnranco
Company. Now Hampshire Insurance Company. Liverpool and
London nnd Globo Insnranco Company. Franklin Insurance Com
pany, Western Assurance Company.
Brandeis Bldg. Phone Doug. 29
WK DON'T WANT MUCH
German-American Life Insurance Company
First Class Positions for
Three and One-Half Years Old
Insurance in force $0,000,000.00. Issues attractive and up-to-date
Policies. Liberal contracts to agent with or without previous
experience. If interested call at or write to the Home Office, Omaha
National Hank Illdg.
The Commonwealth Life Insurance Company
FRANS NELSON, President.
TORNADO, AUTOMOWLK. PLATE CLASS. BOILER.
UUltni.AHY, HEALTH and ACCIDENT,
Z00 rirst National Hank Fullrtlng.
ture to woulJ-be teacliors, but since Its
(lovelopmtnt. It ii serving an a valuable
, Introduction to a more extensive study
of tho subject by pupils who are Inclined
J towxrd anrlcultural pursuits. More
laboratories on the fourth floor of the
new wlnx of the high school building are
, Intended for the use of agriculture classes,
! but havo not yet been finished. When the
Hoard of Education completes the orig
inal plan the laboratory facilities wll
permit an even more extensive and prac
tical course. As it Is. the Omaha High
school Is one ot the foremost in the west
in presenting the subject.
Dr. Kind New Life I'llla
cured Mr. K. V. Goodloe, Dallas, Tex.,
of malaria and biliousness. Hest regu
lator of liver, stomach and bowels. 23c.
All druggists Advertisement.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising
tho boat of service, the host
location nnd the most in
office comfort for your
money if you office in
THE BEE BUILDING
Tii Building That's Always Xfsw"
Wo can show you a fow
choice offices today. Next
month there may be none.
Superintendent, Room 103
& Surety Co.
- 9th Floor . . W. O. W. BUILDING
JUST THE "LION'S SHARE."
Phone Douglas 722.
Valuable Dogs Dead
- About Clifton Hill
A number of valuable dogs belonging to
persons living In the Clifton Hill district
have been polsonod during the last week,
and owners of tho pedigreed animals are
Indignant over the situation.
Dr. J. K. Pulver lost a Newfoundland;
W. B. Imb, an Ungllsh bulldpg; It
Simons, a pit bulldog, and Thomas Held,
a valued pet. Police officials havo bean
informed of the situation, and many dog
owner have been on the lookout for the
culprits, but so far they have not been
discovered. Nearly a year ago several
dogs were disposed of in a like manner ii
the aame section of the city.
Key to the Sltugtlon-Ueo Advertising
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