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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1914)
The Busy Bees
WALTER PRESTON, Jr., writes to tho editor of tho Busy Doe
page, asking whothor It Is permissible to reproduce a story
from memory after you have hoard or read It before. Tho
J y editor will publish stories that have been told before, pro
vided that you toll them over In your own words, and that
they aro Interesting enough. You must bo careful, however, not to cllns
to closely to the text of tho story as you have read It or It has been told to
you, else the story will not be printed, but will bo thrown Into tho waste
paper basket. The encouragement of original stories is tho aim of this page,
bomo or the Busy Bees aro becoming rather lax in their spelling. You
must remember that tho children's
can scarcely be oxpected to know
hord" and "wheatoar" for "weather." Other words which were mispelled
this week were "chifonear" for "chiffonier," "blue" for "blow' and 'wlch"
You must learn to consult the dictionary whenever you are In doubt
aa to the spelling or moaning of any word. And after having looked up a
word, be sure that you do not forget It and have to look It up again. Loarn
to retain the spelling of unusual words in your memory.
This week, first prize was awarded to Gell Baldwin; second prlzo to
Dorothy Stewart, and honorable mention to Beulah Christiansen, all of
the Blue Side.
Qell Baldwin, Aged 11 Years, Herman
Neb. Blue Side.
One day when my father was trimming
the mulberry trees he found a cocoon.
He put It In tho garden fence where It
would not fall out. One day 'When he
was working in the garden I asked him
If I could have It and he Bald yes. I took
It In the house and put It in the south
window. Last night mamma and papa
went to the Eastern Star meeting. When
they got home they heard a noise under
the chiffonier and they went to see what
it was. Thoy found that the butterfly had
hatched. It Is very large and pretty. Its
body Is striped ;lth red and white. Its
wings are black, white, yellow, tan and
Life of a Wren.
Dorothy Stewart, Age 9 Years, Tecumsch,
Neb. Blue Side.
This Is the first time I have written to
the page. I will try and do better next
time I write. Last summer my father
made a wren house. First h nailed the
lid on. Then he made a hole which was
to represent a door. Then he nailed a
board to the bottom of the box and let
a little piece of the board stick nut in
front. When It began to get warm &nd
the birds from the south began to come
back, a wren came and saw the box and
stopped to examine It. When she saw
the box was safe she brought sticks and
began to build a nest. When the nest
was done she laid some eggs. In three
weeks there were four babies. One day
when she went to get some food for her
babies she was hit with a rock. She could
hardly hop but she tried. In pain. Pretty
toon she got to the post then she tried
to fly hut could not
last Say of School.
Beulah Christiansen, Age 12 Years, Brad
shaw, Neb. Blue Side.
Our school waa out the twenty-third of
May. We hod a big dinner In the school
house. There was a large crowd there.
The teacher took the picture of all of us.
The pupils collected enough money to get
a present for Miss Tlndall, our teacher.
We bought her a picture. It was "Daniel
and the Lions." It was very pretty, and
she was greatly surprised. In the after
noon the young people went to a pasturo
and played ball. There were quite a few
went to watch them play. One side made
20 scores and the other made 16 scores.
We all went home very happy.
The Tame Cow.
By Viola Pospeshll, Venus, Neb., Oak
View Ranch. Blue Side.
"Aw, I bet you're afraid to," exclaimed
a boy of 14 years. "No, I'm not," de
clared the girl.
These two children had moved to the
country. Where their father had bought
a section of land. Their father bought
a cow and It now stood in the yard gaz
ing at the children with wide-open eye.
"Fraldy-cat, fraldy-cat" Bald the boy.
"Well, I'll ride her now if you think
I'm afraid." And suiting the action to
her words, the girl scrambled over the
gate and stood In the yard with the cow.
"Whoa, Bossy, whoa," she said, as she
advanced toward the cow and held out
her hand. It seemed to the girl that
the cow waa glaring at her and that
she was ready to run. She laid her hand
on the cow's nose, but to her surprise
found that the cow only shifted at her
"Why, she Isn't very wild," she ex
claimed In a surprised tone.
After petting the cow awhile, she
stepped back to the cow's aide. The cow
Jumped aside and shook her head. .
"Oh, I'm afraid," the girl said, as she
turned and looked at her brother. "Aw,
Sis, you're afraid," he began, but
stopped for "Sis had turned resolutely
toward the cow.
"Whoa, Bossy." The girl Jumped and
found herself on the cow and holding on
for dear life.
The cow stood still. "Sis" looked at
her brother and he looked at her and
then they both burst out laughing.
"Why," exclaimed Sis, "It'a a tamo
New Busy Bee.
By Rosella Klein, 814 Hickory Street,
Omaha, Neb. Blue Side.
I am a new writer and I am in the
Fourth grade. My teacher's name Is Miss
Cottrell. I hope to find my letter in
print, and not thrown to Mr. Waste
By Mary Ooldensteln, Aged 9 Years,
' Olenville, Neb. Red Side.
"John," said Mrs. Brown, "will you
go to the store for me?"
"Oh, mamma! I'm having such a nice
time with Rover. I don't want to go."
As he glanced up at his mother and saw
her pale cheeks, he felt very bad. He
knew that she had to work very hard to
keep them well and strong.
"I'll go, mamma," he said.
"I want you to buy some thread," said
his mother, "and some coaloll,"
John took his wagon and, putting the
coaloll can in It, he started off.
As he went on, an old woman who
was sitting on the porch, called out to
him, "John, will you get my milk from
"Yes, madam," said John.
He brought the milk to Mrs. Gates for
page editor Is not a puzzle editor and
that "seapoared" is meant for "shep
by Little Folk
RULES FOR YOUNG WRITERS
1. Write plainly on ona side of
the paper only ana number the
3, Uae pan and ink, not pencil.
3. Short a&d pointed artlclas
will be given praferenoe. Do not
nse ovar 850 words.
4. Original storlas or letters
only will ba used.
5. Write your name, aga and ad
dress at the top or the first para.
.rim and second prises of books
will ba given for the bast two con
tributions to this para eaoh week.
Address all communications to
Omaha Baa, Omaha, Zffab.
two months and then Mrs. Gates received
the estate of an uncle, who had died, and
gave John tIS for bringing the milk, and
John took the money home. John and
his mother were very happy.
By Mildred Stark, Aged 10 yearB,
A little pine tree grew in the woods. It
had no leaves. It had needles. All the
other trees have pretty leaves. Why can
I not bo pretty, too? But I wish to have
better leaves. I want gold leaves," said
the pine tree. At night tho tree wont to
sleep. Then a fairy came by. "This little
tree does not llko needles," sho said. "I
will glvo It some pretty loavos." When
tho tree awoko It had leaves of gold.
It said, "I am so pretty! No other tree
In tho woods has leaves of gold."
One day a man come into the woods
with a bag on his back. He saw the cold
leaves on the little tree. He took them
all and put them Into his bag, then car
ried them away. Tho poor little tree
catted out, "Oh, do not tako my pretty
leaves." But the man did not listen to
her calls. Thehn the tree said, "I do not
want gold leaves, for the man will bo
sure to take them nil. I will have glass
leaves." Tho Uttlo tree went to sleep. In
the night the fairy came by and put gloss
leaves on It. The Uttlo tree awoke and
saw Its glass leaves. How they sparkled
In the sunshine! No other tree looked so
bright. By and by a strong wind came
and swept Its glass leaves away. It
blew and blew. Again tho Uttlo tree wns
without leaves. It was very sad, and It
said, "I must not have gold or glass.
I want to be llko the other trees In the
wood." And the little tree went to sleep.
When It awoko It was like the other trees
In the wood. It had green leaves. Soon
a goat came by. He say the green
leaves on tho tree. The goat was hun
gry and ate all the leaves. "I do not
want any leaves. The man and the goats
and the wind will not let mo keep them.
I like my own needles best." Then It
went to sleep and a fairy came by and
gave It what It wanted. When the tree
awoke It had Its needles again. Then
the little pine tree was happy.
The Great Stone Face.
By Fay Baldwin, Aged 11 Years, Her
man, mcd. ilea tsiao.
The Great Stone Face" was written
by Nathaniel Hawthorne. We find the
Great Stone Face in the White hills of
New Hampshire. It was made by na
ture. It had a forehead 100 fee high, a
nose like a bridge and Hps so largo that
if he could have spoken his voice would
have sounded like thunder.
Some of the people In the valleys of
these mountains lived In log houseB, some
In forests and some in comfortable farm
Ernest and his mother sat in the door
way talking about the Great Stone Face.
Ernest's mother told him that there
would bo someone that looked like the
Groat Stone Face. This story has been
told from family to family. It had been
told to the Indians by the mountain
streams and among tho tree tops that
there would be someone that looked like
the Great Stone Face.
Ernest was born In a log hut. He
would always mind his mother and helped
her with many things even more by his
loving heart He grew up to be a Quiet
boy and sun-browned by the labor in
About this time there was a story go
ing around the country that there really
was, a man that looked like the Great
Stone Face. His name was Mr. Gather
gold. The reason why Mr. Gathergold
got this name was because he was so
I hope my letter will be in print. It Is
to be continued.
Wlllard Stewart, Age 10 Years, Tecumseh,
NeD. itea tilde,
I like to play cowboy. I have a pony.
One day I was playing cowboy. We boys
had a camp in the woods. We had mes
sengers for the east, west, north and
south. One day the south messenger ar
rived with a message. It read the other
aide was going to surround our camp. We
captured them, then drew our pistols on
them. At night we covered the fire with
ashes, then went home. This Is the first
time I have written to the page. I hope
to win the prize.
By Mary Goldenstcln, Aged 9, Glenvllle,
Neb., Red Side.
Pittsburgh Is noted for Iron, steel and
glassmaklng. It is also the largest ship
ping point for coal. Pittsburgh is called
"The Smoky City" because there are so
many factories. As a manufacturing
city it is best known.
On Wall street there are very pretty
buildings. Frlck building Is noted In
ONE OF THE PRETTY LITTLE
Pittsburgh. It Is on Fifth avenue and
Grand street. It Is twenty stories high
and when built was finished in marble.
The export trado Is growing rapidly.
Pittsburg's system of parks was origi
nated In 1S90. Highland park Is one of
the most picturesque parks in that coun
try. Coal and coko aro sent from Pitts
burgh to Now York and Chicago.
Life of a Book.
Ida A. Qulnn, Elktiorn, Neb. Blue Side.
I am a book. I am old and worn out
now. but at one time I was a pretty new
book. I lay on a counter In a store and
one day a stylishly dressed Uttlo girl
asked the clerk how much I would cost
He sold, "The prlco 'of that book Is let
me see $1.25."
"All right," replied Helen, "I will buy
this book." Oh.. How happy I felt
Helen took from her silver purso a
shiny new dollar and then a 25-cent piece.
Tho clerk wrapped me up and Helen
carried mo home. The neft day she gave
mo to a poor girl. It rained last night
and I was out In it and today am old
and worn out. I really am not old but 1
feel like It. I hope tho story of my Ufa
escapes Mr. Wastebasket
William Avon Barrett, Age 10 Years, Si
meon, cnerry county, Netj. lied side.
It was vacation time when Harry and
Allan Brown and their sisters, Martha
and Edna went to pick some plums on
the Snake river. They saddled their
ponies and Btarted off. When they
reached the plum patch they found there
was no fence to tie tho horses to, to
they turned them loose. They did not
take the lunch basket off of the horse.
Then they started to picking plume. The
horses got tired of waiting and started
home on the run without the children
seeing them. After a while Martha
looked up and said, "Oh, the horses aro
gone and how are we going to get
home?" After a long wait they saw
their father coming with tho horses
again. They got on the horeo and then
started home. The children said we will
never turn tho horses loose again and
they did not. I hopo I see my story in
print and I hopo to receive a prize.
By Ida M. Crowe, Aged 10 Years, 420
West Twenty-eighth Street, Kearney,
Neb. Blue Side.
I am Miss Jennie Wren.
The other day when I was hunting for
a new home and talking to my mate.
who was in a tree across the street, I
The "World's Greatest Problem
The name of this picture is
Is told to work. Ho hates It.
playing. He is actually working,
Their Own Page
THANUALFTHEIR SUBJECTS LASTVEEK
Leo no Warner.
heard a lady say "What kind of a blnl
Is making all that fuss?" As for my
part, I did not see that I was making
any fuss at all, For what was to htnder
mo from telling my mate4that I thought
I had found an elegant place for a home.
Then In a few minutes I saw a lady
and a little girl standing In a doorway.
When tho little girl caught sight of me
sho said, "Oh, what a tiny brown thing
to be making all that .noise. The nolso
is as big ns It Is."
They thought I did not seo them, but I
did. The little girl wanted to throw me
something to eat, but tho lady said, "Oh,
come back, quick, or it will fly away."
Just as if I was a feather that would
blow away if you breathod.
Then I flow away to tell my mate.
Old Soldier's Story.
By Mildred F. Volgt. Aged 13, Davenport,
Neb.,' Red Side.
Max sat on a fence' looking anxiously
down the street whllo he talked to a little
black dog that lay on tho gross watching
somo flics. "Sport, do you suppose they
will come soon: we have been waiting
here for about an hour and haven't seen
anything of them yet."
Just then they heard tho sound of musto
and soon a little band of soldiers, fol
lowed by a largo crowd of people, were
seen approaching slowly. As they came
nearer Max saw an old man limping
painfully along bearing a large American
flag, which had "been torn by bullets of
the enemy In the battle In which many
had fallen. Even his father who had
never returned might have given his life
at that time nlBO.
The man was now Just opposite, and as
Max saw the sad' look on his face ho
sprang down from his place on the fence,
took the flag from his hands and
marched proudly along by his side.
Tho old man leaned heavily oj Max's
arm, but when they reached the ceme
tery he straightened up and wanted to
take the flag from the boy's hands, and
iMax seeing that the old man wished to
help carry It, lot him take hold of it,
but he carried most of the weight
As they reached the unknown, grave,
Max took from his pocket a tiny flag.
The old soldier noticed it and asked him
"Work and Play." One little boy
The other little boy thinks he is
and enjoys It
what he wished to do with it "I want to
put it on an old soldier's grave because
my father died for his country tho same
as these did," answered Max. "What
was his name?" asked tho old' man ex
citedly. "His name was James Clinton,"
replied the boy sadly. "Clinton! My boy,
I wns the one that helped to bury him
and It was I that promised faithfully
to give this letter to hla poor wife, but
I could never find you or your mother."
The Old man was almost In tears.
"Dear sir, you must come to supper
with me, as I know my mother will be
glad to meet you."
Then the old man told, nnd Max listened
intently, to tho story that ono old sol
dier told of the battle, aftor which they
walked slowly toward the Uttlo cottage,
where Max nnd his mother lived.
The Panama Canal,
By Cora E. Bishop, Ago 14 Years, Per
elvol, la., Box 42. Blue Side.
The Panama canal is being dug through
tho southern part of Central America.
Tho use of it Is to permit ships to pass
to and from tho Pacific Ocean to the At
lantic, although It will be useful In many
They have many miles to go before It Is
completed. They say ships will be per
mitted to go clea? through' by the year.
1915. They are planning a Panama expo.
sitlon when It Is completed,
I think It will be very nice, and lots of
people will be there. I have been reading
In the papers about the first warship
which entered the canal at Gatun Locks,
by the electric locomotives. It was a
warship called Severn, and ran on cogs
on the walls of the locks.
Goodbye to Busy Bees.
By Ethel Eleanore Barton, Aged 13
Years, Arlington, Neb.
Dear Busy Bees; This Is tho last time
I will ever write to you. I will bo 14
years old this summer, but I shall not
stop reading the stories. I am In the
ninth grade. Our school Is out May 20.
I am sending a poem, which I wrote
this spring about my grandmother, who
died In the winter, and my aunt and
uncle, who died when they were mal
I will now say good bye to all the
And in this picture you see ono of the greatest problems
that face tho human race the problem of making industry attractive.
CHARMING 1914 DEBUTANTES
Several Young Omaha Girls to Make
Formal Bow in Society.
MANY LARGE JUNE WEDDINGS
Out-of-Town Guest Arriving for the
Welatr.r-IIriin Wertrtlnw Ttien-laj-
ICrenlntr nt All
(Continued from Page Two.)
at homo after, July 27 at KM Bristol
Among tho out-of-town gueats were Mr.
and Mrs. Calvin Mailer, Mlnden, la.; Mr.
nnd Mrs. Arthur Simon. Mr. nnd Mrs. H.
C. Rrandea. Hancock, la.; Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Mlllor. Gretna, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs.
Frqderk'k Hurkschall, Minneapolis; Mr.
nnd Mrs. A. P. Lcooh, Miss Bessie Leech,
Harlan la.; Mr. and Mrs, J. P. Feycrelsln,
Oratory Department Dinner.
Miss Lllllnn Fitch of Chicago and Mr.
nnd Mrs N. H. Nolson were honor guests
nt a dinner party given Saturday
evening nt Carter Lake club by the ora
tor)" department of the Omaha Woman's
club. After dinner a letter af apprecia
tion from Mrs. Samuel llees, Br., an honr
entry member of the department who was
unablo to attend tho party, was read,
There were speeches and a repetition
of tho songs sung at the department's
minstrel show at tho Auditorium. Mrs.
Recs also sent flowers from her gardens
for the tnblo decorations, The evening
wns spent In dancing. Covers were
laid for Misses Lillian Fitch, Lorena
Lccka, Melissa Shnowblln; Messrs,
Nathaniel Rleed, E. L. Puis; Mesdames
K. Oehrle, O. Y. Krlng. S. A. Collins, R.
N. Neoly, C. C. Ryan. F. N. High, Mr.
and Mrs. N. H. Nolson. Mr. and Mrs. W.
A. Perry, Mr. nnd Mrs. E. M. Syfert,
Mr. and Mrs. George Henderson, Mr. and
Mrs. D. McAvoy, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. George 11.
Darr, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Clay, Mr.
and Mrs. W. C Lambert, Mr. and Mrs.
I M. Lord, Dr. and Mrs. Grant Will
lams. Entertains at Lunoheon.
Mrs. John A. McShnno gave a luncheon
Saturday at her home, when the guests
E. P, Peck, Henry Wyman,
F. H. Davis, Chnrlos Stewart
S. D. Barkalow, Council Bluffs;
J. J. Brown, L. F. Crofoot
John C. Cowln, James McKenna,
C. F. McGrew, M. T. Barlow.
Tho Columbian Circle will entertain at
a high five party at their hall. Twenty
second and Locust streets, Friday af
ternoon. Ten prises will be given.
Miss Moore Chosen Sponsor.
Miss AVUda Moore Is sponsor tor Cap
tain Rny ID. Foe, quartermaster's depart
ment, military school of the University
of Nebraska. Announcement of sponsors
woro made Inst Friday, following tho an
nual competitive drill and ceremonies,
Entertains with Musio and Games.
Mr, and Mrs. George Powers enter
tained nt their home Friday evening.
Muslo wis given by an Italian string
orchestra and games were played.
Those present were:
May McMahon, Margaret O'Malley,
Margaret Hoaford, Mamie Hosford,
Anna Hosford, Phllomena Powers,
Mildred Powers, Mary Powers,
Katherlne Hosford, Alice Walters,
Mrs. A. O'Malley.
Mr.- and Mrs. J. Sink.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Walters.
Mr. and Mrs. George Powers.
Burkett Walters, John Elsasser,
Arthur Powers, Edward Brown,
Arthur McMahon, James Shanahan,
Plenwes "Post. '
Mrs. L. C. Rusmlsel entertained the
faculty of the Omaha High School of
Commerce nt her home Saturday after
noon. Return from School.
Mr. John G, Hanlghen, Jr., is expected
home from Cornell university June 22, aa
he is to take the leading part In the play
given senior week and Is also a member
of the Glee club.
Miss Annetta Kelner has returned home
from Stanley Hall, Minneapolis, where
sho has beoen attending school, to spend
the summer with her mother. Before
coming home. Miss Ketner was a guest at
a houoe party on Lnko Mlnnetonka,
In Honor of Visitor.
Mrs. J. B. McPherson entertained at a
konangton Thursday afternoon In honor
of Mrs. E. C. Lynch of Valentine. Games
were played nnd prizes won by Mrs. 8.
II. Smith and Mrs, Howard Farrell. Those
J. C. Wallace.
B. C. Lynch,
J. E. Rait,
J. T. Slater.
F. H. Smith,
J. H. Friedel.
L. A. Dermody,
Van B. Lady,
O. A. Gsantner.
At Prairie Park Club.
A dancing party was given In honor of
Miss Anna Marie Johnson Wednesday
evening at Prairie Park club house. Those
Zona Vas Binder.
Anna Marie Johnson,
I Hopo Schlssler,
, Mlnnln Voes,
L L. Murnhv.
Mrs. D. Wennlnghoff.
Mrs. William Johnson.
Mr. nnd Mrs. F. C. Hoffman.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wennlnghoff.
House Dancing Party.
A dancing party wns given nt the homo
of Kenneth and Edwnrd Lowe Friday
cevnlng In honor of Laurence Goowney
of Kansas City, Mo. Those present wero:
Russell Best, Pehaatlnn Farrel,
Hllbert Tlerney, Ralph Dunn.
William Adams. Robert Bridges.
Marshall O'Ncll, Edward .Alperson,
Sldnoy Schnll, George Eastman,
Edward O'Nell, Paul Bolnnd.
Laurence Goowney,- George Boland,
Fred Krebbs, Edward Lowe,
Arlene Abbott. Alene Guynter,
Virginia Greene, Margnrct Hoffmnn,
Margaret Bridges, Esther Connelly,
Catherine Blabaugh, Francis Llddell,
Mary Eastman, Dorothy Fleming,
Gladys Crook. Gene Wallace
In and Out of tho Bee Hive.
Mrs. A, M. Browar left yesterday for
Chicago for tho summer.
Mr. Daniel Stapleton of South America
has bocn at the Omaha club for ten days.
Mrs. E. A. Loopoldt of Cleveland Is a
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bar
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blakely returned
Friday from a five months' automobile
tour of the southern states, principally
Mrs. M. Mitchell and daughter, Miss
Nancy, have returned from a trip to
Vancouver, B. C, Seattle, Portland and
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Meyer and Mrs.
H. L. Gpldstono and small son returned
last evening from a two weeks' stay at
Miss Martha Rallaback of Indianapolis
and Miss Edith Wray of, Shelbyvlllo, Ind.,
arrived Friday evening to be guests of
Miss Minnie Pratt for several weeks.
Mrs. E. F, Denlson, wife of the general
secretary of the Young Men's Christian
association, has gone to New York and
Washington tor an extended vacation trip.
Mrs. David Stone and children leave
Monday for two weeks' visit In Mississippi
with an uncle of Captain Stone's. They
will return to Omaha before sailing for
Mrs. Herry D. Estabrook of New Yprk
arrived Wednesday and will be here sev
eral weeks with Mrs. Ella Squires and
Mrs. B. P. Peck'. Mrs. Estabrook la
here to assist her mother and father, Mr
and Mrs. Campbell, In thetr removal to
their new borne Just completed.
Max Zratteler of this city sailed today
from New York for London.
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Redlck 'will
build this summer at the corner of Thirty
eighth and Davenport.
Mr. Arthur Blakeley is at th VTleo
Memorial hospital and la getting along;
nicely after an operation.
A daughter, Mary Reed Dighton, waa
born May 2 to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Dighton of Savannah, Oa., formerly of
'Mrs. Charles Bundel, nee Etold Valen
tine, has Joined her husband at El Paso,
Tax., and wUl remain there for the
(Miss Beatrice Magner of Dundee la at
Wise Memorial hospital to undergo a sec
ond operation for the removal of a bul
let Miss Magner waa accidentally shot
Mr. and Mrs. C Vincent will go to
Ames, la., next week to attend the com
mencement exercises and reunion of Mr.
Vincent's class at the Ames Agricultural
college. Mr. Vincent was graduated with
the class of 18S4. On their return they
will stop at Des Moines for a brief visit.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bweeney and
sons, Lavern and Harold, left last night
for California, where they will make their
future home. Wlllard, their eldest son,
remains here to be married in July to
Miss Ruth Morris, daughter of Mr. Sam
uel Morris. The young couple wlU make
their home In California also, after a brief
CLASS DAY PROGRAM AT
WINDSOR SCHOOL FRIDAY
At the Windsor school Friday the fol
lowing class day program will be given
In the afternoon:
Bong There's Musto In the Air
Quotation from Shakespeare
Recitation Hugh John Smith Becomes
a Soldier .,
Piano Solo Old Black Joe. Charles Guinbel
Quotations from Shakespeare
Bong-The Little Tin Soldier
Recitation A Legend of Bregens
Trio The June Bugs' Dance
Vera Pedersen, Bernlce Peake, Dorothy
Quarrel Between Brutus and Cassus.,
Ralph Sutton and Will Nicholson.
Piano Solo Salut a Pesth (Hungarian
March) Henri Kokalokl
Song Stars of the Summer Night.....
TWO WOMEN ARE ASKING
THE COUjtt FOR DIVORCE
Mrs. Annie Peterson of South Omaha,
mother of nine children, ranging in ago
from 3 to 0 years, has brought suit for
divorce against Andrew Peterson. Cruelty,
drunkenness and bad language are the
Mrs. Alice Hafferkamp is asking legal
separation from Walter Hafferkamp ua
the grounds of desertion.
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