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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1914)
OMAHA, MONDAY. OCTOUHK 5, 1014.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
sisy be found on the first paga of th
X.lg aUag rixturaa, Burgeee-CJranden Co.
Fidelity Storage and Taa Co. Joug. 88S.
ere moot Frlnt It Now Beacon Preea
Dworrt accountant and auditor. D. "406.
Tota for Thomas W. Blackbnra for
rirat Trust Company Are at lit mak
ing city loans. Prompt closing.
City roerty For results, list that
house wrth Oaborna Kealty Co. D. 1474.
santlfal All Modera aVvmaa For ale
or. the easy payment plan. Banker
Realty Inveatment Co. Phono Pour I
"Today's Complete Moris rrorrams'
claasified section today, and appears In
The Boo EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
tha various moving picture theaters offer.
Chambers' Sanolng Aoadamy Th
home of modern and classic dances, In
structor of teachers, who are successful
both In Omaha and other cities. Classes
reopen September tS, 1911 Telephons
Douglas 171. Tha school to depend upon.
Twenty-thrao Take Normal Training
Twenty-three girls at Central High school
are taking the normal training course
under the leadership of Miss Isaacson.
Carey Able to Ba Out Frank J. Carey
was able to be out yesterday after hav
ing been confined to his homo sine last
Sunday with an attack of hay fever.
Leader of the Choir Ross B. Tlnda.ll.
son of Dev. D. K. Tindall. has been
selected by the music committee of Trinity
Methodist church to lead its choir for the
X1 nner for Kiss Koran Mrs. II. C.
Moeller entertained at a 7 o'clock dinner
party last evening in honor of Miss Agnes
C. Moran. who will leave for Washington.
D. C, within the next few days.
Divorce Decrees Grant ad The follow
ing divorce decrees have been ganted In
district court: Walter J. Perry against
Emma Perry. , cruelty ; Jasslca A. Hern
against D. King Hern, non-support.
Bennewlts to Address Club John A.
Bennewltz, one of tlio Union Pacific at
torneys, will address the newly organised
Traffic club at the Commercial club
Thursday noon, following the regular
Entertain! for Bride Miss Nellie Mor
rill entertained at a 6 o'clock dinner, fol
lowed by a miscellaneous shower, for
Miss Catherine Murray, an October bride.
Tha decorations were carried out In ptnk
Club Committee la Active The hank
ing and insurance committee of the Com
mercial club has opened Its activities for
the fall. W. E. Rhoades Is chairman of
tha committee. Many matters of banking
and Insurance legislation will likely come
before the committee this year.
Bass Error In Letter Gilbert W.
tThler, whose letter recently wns pub
lished in The Bee, has called attention to
a mistaken meaning caused, he believes,
. by an alteration In a phrase. It was not
Andrew Carnegie, but the German em
peror, who was on a holiday trip when
war was declared.
Coroner's Jnry Reports A coroner's
Jury returned a verdict to the effect that
Eddy Clark, 16 years old, who was
crushed to death by an elevator In the
Ramge building, came to his death
through an unavoidable accident. Testi
mony indicated that the elevator was in
good running order and that the boy had
been warned not to use It.
lbi rrelinr Brought Back Max Fre
llng, who was arrested in Chicago at the
advice of local authorities, was brought
back by Detective Dunn and lodged In the
city jail early this morning. Frellng, ac
cording to the charge against him, ap
propriated IfioO In cash and $150 In mer
chandise belonging to a fellow peddler,
Jacob Schwartz. He fled last week.
Children Attack Dead An attack on a
deed to a house and lot executed to
Charles D. Burns by his father, the late
Edward J. Burns, has been started In
district court by eight other sons and
daughters. It is alleged that the deed
was made within a few hours of Mr.
Burns' death and that he was incom
petent to sign It by reason of his age, 82
TTtt to Visit Boyhood BssMi John B
Utt, general agent of tha Rock Island
has gone to Oregon, Mo., vhera for a
month, or so, he will be a boy again,
picking wild flowers, seeking out the
old swimming hole and roaming through
the woods. Mr. Utt was born in the vi
cinity of Oregon and resided there until
he left home. It has been close to fifty
years since he has been back to the
scenes of his childhood days.
Injurad by Streat Car While crossing
Twenty-fourth street near Patrick avenue
at 10:30 last night, Andrew Ilerson. aged
SO, living at Thirty-third and Lake streets,
collided with a southbound Twenty-fourth
street car, was knocked to tha pavement
and sustained a probable fractured skull
and severs body bruises. He was taken
to St. Joseph's hospital and treated by
Police Surgeon Folt. The street car was
In charge of Conductor Albert Fmlth.
Nerve-racking, apittlng or dull, throb
bing headaches yield In Just a few mom
enta to Dr. James' Headache Powders
which cost only 10 cents a package at
any drug store. It's the quickest, surest
headache relief In the whole world. Don't
suffer! Relieve the agony and distress
now! Tou can. Millions of men and
women have found that headache or neu
ralgia misery la needless. Get what you
ask for. Advertisement.
FOR EVERY SUFFERER
Rheumasalts Insures Quick
and Safe Relief
The safest, most pleasant and quickest
way to relievo constipation and all the
misery and ills that go with It, is to dis
solve a little Rheumasalts 'n water and
drink It while It Is effervescing.
Rheumasalts is a scientifically blended
and chemically pure carbonated lithla
drink that cleans out the stomach and
Intestines, eliminates toxins and poisons
and leaves the intestinal canal clean and
If you ara bothered with constipation,
headaches, sallow skin, coated tongue, bad
breath, indigestion, bllllousness. neuralgia
or rheumatism, then you need Rheuma
salts. Fine for both adults and Infants.
It Is a uric acid solvent as well as a
aline laxative. Instead of "doping'' your
self with drug-habit-rorming. heart-depressing
"laxative" pills and tablets, taka
Rheumasalts. It Is delicious to the taste
and acts quickly without griping or nau
sea. KheUmasalta is as pure as the nat
ural laxative salts from the Mineral
The next time you need a laxative, ask
your druggist for about five ounces of
Rheumasalts. If he hasn't the original
Kheum-aaits, write to the Rlieiiinabath
Company. Minneapolis, Minn, who will
be lad to see that you are supplied.
'SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
School of Fine Arts at University of
PAINTINGS NOW ON EXHIBITION
Loan Collection Installed at Library
llallriln, Where tnlenta anil
Others Mar et Benefit
The School of Fine Arts, which Is start
ing its third year, starts the semester
with a considerably Increase enrollment.
Director Grummonn Is pleased with Ihe
growth that the school has had. anil Is
making every effort to Increase the facili
ties for properly carrying on the draw
ing, painting and other art work. The
number of students carrying tho special
courses In painting and drawing Is prac
tlcally doubled this year, and the work
carried In the department is a good deal
heavier than It has been heretofore.
Several attractive collections of paint
ings are now on exhibition In the fine
arts gallery, top floor of the library
building, and they are valuable, not only
as references for students specialising In
tho work, but to outsiders as well. A col
lection of Japanese color paintings has
attracted especially the attention of visit
ors to the gallery. Four paintings by
Krnst Roehlk of St. Louis, s graduate of
the Dresden School of Design, are con
sidered very good. In addition, eight
studies by Miss Elizabeth Dolan of Lin
coln, formerly a student In the School of
Fine Arts, are hung in the gallery.
Prof. Grummann also announces that In
addition to the TinlntlnuA of the Carnesrle !
institute, which will make up the major
part of the midwinter exhibit of the Ne
braska Art association, some of the best
paintings and studies of Law ton Parker
will be on exhibition. Mr. Tal ker's chief
works are In figure painting, although he
also paints some landscape and nature
works. His most Important canvases will
be In Lincoln for the midwinter exhibit.
Work on the university student and
faculty directory Is progressing rapidly.
Proof-reading, one of the hardest taBks
connected with the publication of the di
rectory. Is going on dally, every effort
being made to eliminate errors.
f llUinON OHll ..! SCHOOL.
English "tndents Will Make
speeches on Current Topics.
Friday's class In the English XI course
will be devoted to short public speeches.
These are to be made by the members of
the class on current topics.
The practice teachers started Individual
observation Thursday morning, prepara
tory to teaching next week. Judging by
the Interest that the victims in the model
school display as to prospective teachers,
they must anticipate some lively times.
The dormitory girls met In tho recep
tion room on Thursday evening, Septem
ber 24, to organise a kenslngton club. J
Miss Helen Krajlcek was elected presi
dent; Miss May Conn, secretary, and Miss
Effle Grubb, treasurer. The meetings will
be held on Tuesday evenings.
The work on the new addition .o the
Normal Is being pushed In order that It
may be completed as soon as possible.
It Is evident that the additional room
which It will afford is very much needed,
owing to the fact that the. model school
has been transferred to tho normal build
ing. The library has been transferred to
the rear of the assembly room, and the
old library Is being used as a classroom.
In spite of this readjustment, classes
must recite In any room which may be
available at the time.
WES1.BVAN I NIVKHSITV.
Department of Botany Offers Coarse
In "oil Physics.
Prof. Knox delighted the students with
several readings at convocation Wednes
day. The department of physics has recently
aded several pieces of apparatus, among
other things being a very accurate clock
with electrical connections.
The department of botany Is offering a
course in soil physics to meet the demand
for work along this line. The depart
ments of physics and geology have
scheduled courses In meteorology and
advanced agriculture, which are also
preparatory to teaching agriculture in
the public schools.
The Choral society has organized with
a membership of 135, and has already be
gun rehearsals on "The Messiah." The
Men's Glee club tryotits have also been
completed and regular practice begun.
Thursday morning, at convocation,
Chancellor Fulmcr delivered his annual
address to the students, tits subject being
"Choosing a Life Work." In the evening
occurred the chancellor's annual recep
tion to the students. A large number of
citizens as well, as the student body, at
tended these exercises.
NEWS NOTES OP DOAK COLLEGE
Various Reboot Activities Are Well
President Allen returned from Spring
field, Mo., where he has spent the last
J. C. Whitehorn Is the new business
manager of the Doane Owl.
At a yell meeting Thursday evening H.
C. Hosford. the newly elected yfell leader,
resigned .his position. J. L. Zimmerman
as elected to take his place.
Miss Geraldlne Phillips. '12, and Mr.
Lorin D. Jones, '11, were married at the
home of the bride In Friend on Wednes
day, September 30. They will reside In
Lincoln, where Mr. Jones is dormitory
secretary of the city Young Men's Chris
After the try-out this week, the follow
ing men have been chosen for the Men's
Gle club: Messrs. Dunn, Piatt. Clrek,
Andrews, D. Hosford, Smith. Huxforl,
Gray, Tyler, II. Hosford, Hudson, H.
Mlckle, Noyce, Spencer, R. Mlckle, Mc
The Girls' Glee club has begun prac
tice, with a club membership as follows:
Misses Potter, Rettenmayer, Holston,
Hudson, Denison, Marshall, Lenhart,
Orth, Wheeler. Conn, Cooper, Cochrane,
Thompson, Bruce, Miller, Hostetter,
Noyce, Pierce, Hosford and Gardner.
Miss Carter In the department of Ger
man of Bellevue college has organized a
German club, which will hold regular
weekly meetings on Wednesday evening.
Prof, puis of the expression department
of Bellevue college has organized a dra
matic club and Is planning to put on
several plays during the school year, and,
if possible, work out a pageant play for
commencement. I'rof. Puis has also or
ganized a special class In public speaking
which la planned for students who exi-e. t
to enter business. It will deal especially
with publle speaking from the business
An Informal musical and tea was given
at Bellevue college on Mondav afternoon.
September 28. Misses Helen Heydon, Mar
guerite Jack and Gertrude Daniel each
contributed a group of songs and Miss
Ann Johnson gave a reading. At the close
of the program a glee club was organized,
whic h will aland as a girls' glee club un
til the close of the foot ball season and
then the organisation will be balanced by
Ihe mule voices. Miss Evelyn Hopper,
head of the voice department, will con
duct the Hellevuo t'ollcge Ulce club end
plans are now laid for a big spring evin
Fremont folleae nea.
The piano department, under the direc
tion of mf. Oscar Kcha viand, will fur
nish special music for chapel Monday.
The Sat'irdnv morning lecture given bv
Prof. N. W. Oaines was on the subject
of James Whltcomb Riley and a few of
The college art department, under the
direction of Mrs. A. M. Reynolds, opened
September 1 with a larser enrollment than
anv preceding year for several years.
The pharmnev deportment opened the
vear with a larger attendance than lt,
which Is gratlflng to Prof. Keller, who
succeeded Prof. Jordan as head of tho
The Bohemian club opened most auspl
rlouslv. The organisation was complete
the first week of the term. Mike Minarik
was elected president. They are studying
Bohemian literature during the year.
Miss Marv Huttorff will arrive In Fre
nion Monda'v and take up her work ss as
sistant In voice. Miss Huttorff has been
doing some special concert work In the
east during her absence from Fremont.
Among the speakers in chapel this week
were. Profs. Mi DIII, Phillips end lUv and
Mrs. W. H. Clemmons. Mrs. Clenimons
spoke in the Interest of the Young Wom
en's Christian association, which Is one
of the largest organisations of the college.
The t 'lassies, ten In number, gave a
J nigra m in chapel Thursday morning.
. K. l'rltchard conducted the devotional
exercise, choosing for his subject "A His
torical Sketch of Daniel." making a per
sonal application to student life of today.
Miss Laura Wurtiel read "The Hazing of
Valiant. ' A composition oy i-aaerensai,
"Minuet Antique." by Miss Amy Gran of
the piano department was greatly appre
ciated. A cornet solo, "The Lost Chord,
bv Carl Wilcox pleased his audience. Tho
address by the class president, A. II.
Doescher. proved him to bo an orator of
unusual ability. The vocal duet, "No
Hope Beyond.'' by Messrs. Doescher and
l'rltchard called for response.
t utnrr I'nlversUy.
Tho first senior class party wss held
at the home of Lawrcnca Day Tuesday
At the Young Men's Christian associa
tion meeting Wednesday Miss Strain gave
a report of the Kft'-s Park conference.
On Wednesday afternoon the Freshman
foot ball team of the State university
met the Cotner team on the local grid
Iron. The final score showed a victory
for the Freshmen, 10 to 0.
Chancellor Oeschger delivered two ad
drPHsea at the Kansas state convention
at Newton on Wednesday, also filled ap
pointments at Randall. Kan., on Thurs
day; at Lebanon, Kan., on Friday, and at
Chester, Neb., on Saturday.
Tho Young Men's Christian association
gave the first "feed" of the season
Wednesday evening, and a royal good
time was enjoyed by the largo number
present. After each had his fill the
company 'tired to the chapel room,
where a rousing prayed meeting was held.
On last Monday evening the first fresh
man class partv of the year wss held
at the home of Misses Pearl and Florence
Jingles. Tho purpose of this occasion was
for each member to becomo acquainted.
An excellent time was had. everyone
becoming well acquainted. Many more
splendid times are being planned for the
The Social Usage club met on last Mon
dav afternoon at 3 o'clock st the home
of Mrs. Oeschsrer with Miss Elolse Strain
ss lesder. The topics considered were
"Correspondence and Invitation." The
special features of the program were a
reading by Miss Maurintr Bunnell and a
vocal solo by Miss Ada McKlnney. After
the program a social tea was enjoyed.
W-s State, Normal School.
President Conn attended a meeting of
the Board of Education at Lincoln on
Miss Edith Stocking, after an exciting
experience among the warring nations of
Europe, has resumed her work In the
Coach C. V. Keckley and the members
of the first foot ball team left Thursdsv
afternoon for Yankton. B. D., at which
Place they played Yankton college on
The art denartmertt has lust received a
very Interesting piece of pottery mude by
an old Indian woman on the Hopl reser
vation In Arizona. The bowl Is colored
Indian red with varied straight-line de
signs In black.
The ladv members of the faculty, Misses
Kingsbury, Killen, Piper. Jewell, Han
cock. Fall-child, Stocking, Beechel, Luers,
Anthony, Woosley and Mrs. Bright, en
tertained all the young womon of the
school on the afternoon of September 24
at a kensingtun In science hall.
Tha Philomathean Literary society held
Is first meeting of the year last Friday
evening. After a short program the fol
lowing officers were chosen: President,
Don It. Mayfield, Stanton; vice president,
Grace Hedglln, Hartlngton: secretary.
Nell Flaherty, Dixon; treasurer, E. R.
The board of control has organised for
tho murk of the ensuing year oy electing
the following ol fleers: president, Paul A.
Becker; vice president, Prof. H. H. Hick
man; secretary, Lillian M. Jewell; treas
urer, prof. J. M. Wiley. Miss Eugvnlu
B. Madscn will be cdltor-m-c hlef and Don
May Held business manager ol the Uolden
rod. Kearney state Kormal.
In response to a call for a normal school
band, twenty-four young men responded.
Practice has already begun and prepara
tions are lx Ing made for the opening of
the foot ball season, tho date of opening
in Kearney being October 17 with Bellevue
college. Single tax tickets are selling
Many students and members of the fac
ulty responded to the invitation of Super
intendent Cochran of the city schools
to attend the city Institute on Friday aft
ernoon. The following members of tha
Kearney Normal school faculty were on
the program: Dr. R. F. Richardson. Miss
Gertrude Gardner, Prof. M. R. Bnodgrass,
I'rof. C. N. Anderson and President Dick.
One of the most pleasant receptions In
the history of the school occurred Fri
day evening of last week, given by tha
students and faculty In honor of President
and Mrs. Dick. The library, where tha
reception was held, was beautifully deco
rated with flowers, palms and autumn
leaves. Addresses of welcome were given
bv A. J. Mercer In behalf of the city offi
cials, George Burgert In behalf of the
business men of Kearney, Mis. K. O.
Holmes In behalf of the women of Kear
ney and J. H. Dryden In behalf of Kear
ney citizens. President Dick responded,
gracefully acknowledging the address of
Miss Ruth Fltc.hett of tho piano and
public school music department, and Mr.
Albert S. Hansen of the violin department
of the college conservatory gave a recital
at Blue Hill and will appear at the Pres
byterian church of the city.
The second week of th ecollege year at
Hastings college passed by with unusual
smoothness. All adjustments In schedule
having been completed the previous week.
All classoa are larger than they were last
year and the work moves along with dis
patch. Prof. W. F Raney is to give tha open
ing address to the Women's club of tha
city at the opening meeting next week.
He will apeak on tho life in Europe as
compared with American life. Prof.
Raney spent the last four years In Eu
rope and has Just recently taken up his
work here as teacher of historic and pub
Among the members of the faculty who
led chapel last week were Prof. Carpenter
and Prof. Cunningham. Prof. Cunning
ham gave an unusually Interesting talk
on the settlement work In Chicago. On
Fridav Mrs. Adelaide Rood of Lincoln
and Mrs. Marie Wilcox of Davenport, both
representatives of the Women's Christian
Temperance union at their state conven
tion In Hastings, gave inspiring addresses.
What Would Ton Hot
There are many times when one man
questions another's actions and motives.
Men act differently under different cir
cumstances. The question is, what would
you do right now If you had a severe cold?
Could you do better than to take Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy? It la highly
recommended by people who have used It
for years and know Its value. Mrs. O. E.
Sargent. Peru, Ind., says. "Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy Is worth Its weight In
gold and I take pleasure in rrcommend-
I Ing It." For sale by all dealers. Adver-
HISTORICAL EXHIBIT TO STAY
Relics of Pioneer Days Left at
Court House This Week.
OLD SETTLERS END MEETINGS
Sessions of erska State and Ter
ritorial Pioneer Conclude Ses
sions and Vlalt Klna'a
The Nebraska stste nnrt territorial
pioneers concluded their reunion Satur
day and large numbers of them In the
afternoon and evening visited the King's
highway and the motorcycle races. Al
though tha meetings have been finished,
the exhibit Installed by the Nebraska
Plate Historical society on the ground
floor of the court house will remain In
tact nil next week. This was the decision
reached by Secretary Paine yesterday.
The hundreds of articles that bridge the
space of years between pioneer days and
the present are dally viewed by crowds
of spectators and Secretary Paine felt
that he could not deprive those coming
next week of the opportunity to see the
Many articles were added to the historic
collection last week and some Interest
ing ones came In yesterday. There Is
nothing that Is attracting more attention
than the carriage In which Jesse Lowe,
the first mayor of Omaha rode. It was
Installed In the collection yesterday. It
was made by Andrew Simpson, now liv
ing In Omaha and It was not only the
first pleasure vehicle manufactured in the
city, but the first ever seen west of the
Missouri river. It Is a family conveyance,
of fairly good style and In an excellent
state of preservation, though made about
sixty years ago. It Is owned by members
of tha Lowe family.
Chllds Collection Arrives.
The Charles Chllda collection of rare
relics was placed with the historical ex
hibit today, the daughters sending It In.
In this collection Is an old wooden trunk
and a carpetbag that Charles Child
brought with him when he came from
Ohio In 1N56. There Is also the deed to
the property at Chllds' point, south of
Omaha. The parties making tho convey
ance ara Otis Chllds, Walter Lowrey, sec
retary, and William Rankin, treasurer of
the Home Missionary board of the Pree-
bytrrlan church, established at Bellevue
In 1846. Photographs of Mr. Lowrey are
The Chllds' collection also contains the
bar steelyards that Charles Chllds used
In weighing the first grain In and the
first flour out of tha first flouring mill
built west of the Missouri river. This
wss In lSoS. Then, too, there la the grain
flail that Mr. Chllds used In threshing
wheat raised In the summer of 1RMI on
some land that had previously been
broken out on the mission property.
Secretary Paine regards the Chllds' col
lection as the rarest prize that 4he Ne
braska Historical society has ever se
cured. He has been trying for a number
of years to get It, but not until his trip
to Omaha at this time has he been able
to Induce tha Misses Chllds to let It be
added to the state and territorial exhibit.
By Student Classes
Last week was an unusually busy one
for tho organizations and societies at the
University of Omaha. With the exception
of the freshmen, all classes have elected
new officers and faculty advisers, as fol
For tha seniors: Victor Jorgennen,
president; Paul Selby, vice, president;
Oldham Paisley, secretary; Dorothy Scott,
treasurer; Mrs. Waters and Debolt,
aergeants-at-arms; Dr. D. E. Jenkins, F.
P. Ramsay and Miss Fink, faculty ad
visers. For the Juniors: Mrs. W. Waters, pres
ident; Gladys Tallmadge, vice president;
Edwin Hells, secretary and treasurer;
Viola Pierce and Ruth Petera, aergeants-at-arms-,
Miss Andersen, class teacher.
For the sophomores: Joseph Weinberg,
president; Feme Gilbert, vice president;
Geno Berger, secretary and treasurer; Paul
Earnst and Marlon Pearaall, sergeants-at-arms.
At tho election Friday afternoon the
following were chosen officers of the
Gateway club, the official booster or
ganization of the school: Edward Morey,
president; Roy Creeling, vice president;
Minnie Johnson, secretary and tresaurer;
May Leach and Oldham Paisley, aergeants-at-arms.
Notes of I'nlveralty of Omaha.
Under the direction of Prof. Lewis, a
glee club has been organized with the
following officers: William Thompsen,
president, and Dick Richards, business
manager. The members expect to take
several trips through tha state during the
Mlrs Dorothy Scott gave a "wienie
roost' at Carter I-ake club Wednesday
afternoon for about twenty-five friends.
Dr. K. P. Rarnsay delivered a lecture on
the war situation Wednesday evening at
the Ancient Order of United Workmen
temple. A large number of tha students
Whether the Metropolitan, the school
newspaper, will be Issuod will be determ
ined at a meeting of the student h,iv
Wednesday noon. Last season the paper
u a oui.cas iroin mo start, urrtcers
probably will be elected at the meeting.
Miss Kate McIIuifh. former nrlnnln.i
the Oiimha High school, Is a teacher at
mu k niversuy or umaha. Her classes In
English and Shakespeare ara crowded.
Sophomores created s nl if Rant lllrnrl..
after the chapel exercises Friday after
noon by liberating several doves to which
they had attached their class pennants
They followed their surprise with a num
ber of class yells.
tn order to keep the academic classes
eeparatei from those of tha university
preparatory students are attending achooi
only In the forenoons. A separate corps
hand""" th ca,1,m'c udents In
The heating plants in both Red Irk hall
and the new gymnasium have been over
hauled and new grates Installed, lst
season It waa neeosssry to discontinu
Thousands of men and women sailer front
headaches every day, other tbousauds have
headaches every week or eery month, and sllli
others nave headaches ooeaaionaiijr. but not si
regirtsr InUirvsia. The best Doctor Is oheo uusMo
to find tbe tsuse ol many ol thess tisadsohet.
and In tnot other cases, knowiuc tha causa, ba
dues not know what will rrmorelt, so as to give
a permanent eure. All be ran do Is to prescribe
the usual psio reJIerers, which give temporary
relief, but tba headache return aa osual, and
treatment la again moeaaary. II you suiter from
tieadiches. no matter what their nsiure, take
Anti-ksmula Tablets, and tha result wUI U sail,
lactory in the highest degree. You can obtain
them st all dnigilu in any quantity. 10c worth.
Sbc worth or more. Auk tor A-aC Tabiela.
SIck-beadache, the most miserable of all sick
nesses, lonee Its terror when A K TaMcta ant
tukco. Wben you teel an attack cowing on,
Uks two Unlet, and In many canee. the attack
will be warded otf. Iiurtng an attack tska otia
A-K Tablet every two hour. Tha rest and com
fort which follow, can be oUaiued to no other
Cannula A-K TmhUti aar (As A mm
gram. At mil Jrvggittt,
sih. kO rom afternoina because of the
heatinc apparatus being put nf commission.
At the noonday meeting Saturday of the
Douglas county republican candidates,
the following resolution was unanimously
"Tlint It Is the sense of the republican
candidates of IVniglss county that tho
republican central committee shall not
ask for or receive any contributions from
public sen lea corporations or Individuals
who may lie officer thereof."
It was the unanimous opinion of the
committee that the republican candidates,
as the candidates of the people, be finan
cially supported during the campaign
without the aid of any special Interest.
"We may call upon the people for aid,"
said Chairman Amos Thomas, "but con
tributions from any corporation will be
The committee oelacted the following
CITY OF OMAHA.
First Ward-Louie Berks. 3J14 South
Second Ward-David L. Slianshan,
South Fifteenth street.
Third Ward-C. 11. Kubat, Barker. Fif
teenth and Fainam streets.
Fourth Ward Annon Raymond, Young
Mens Christian association.
Filth Ward-Hugh A. Myers, SSflJ North
Sixth Ward-E. B. Kgan. JS10 Decatur
Seventh Ward Fred Schamel. 2424 Pterca
Eighth Ward-Henry Monsky, 2215 Web-
Ninth Ward-Charles Lnltt. 3210 Hamil
Tenth Ward-Walter noslcky. K01 South
Eleventh Ward J. W. Schopp. 4015 Burt
Twelfth Ward Frank B. Honza, XK4
CITY OF SOUTH OMAHA.
First Ward L. C. Gibson. 914 North
Second Ward Itaamus Lareen. 57fl South
Third W ard-Charls U Alstadt. 1SSS
Fourth Ward Harry Dworekey, 167
South Twenty-fifth street.
Fifth Wsrd-J. J. Dore. Twenty-eighth
and F streeta.
sixth Ward T. J. McOulra. 2S24 A street.
Seventh Ward Otto Wurmbach, SS1 R
Dundee Roy Croaaman, 6114 I'nderwood
Benson-C. L. Mather. 2704 Sixty-first
Florence Myron learned, Florence
County-at-Large John C. Seefua, Elk
Ree Want Ada Are the Best Business
Minister Praises This Laxative.
Rev. If. Ptubenvoll, Allison, la., pralsee
Dr. King's New Life Ptlls for constipa
tion; beat for liver and bowels. IS cents.
All druggist. Advertisement.
TIME IS SET FOR BEACHEY
TO MAKE HIS FLIGHTS
Lincoln Beachey Is to make his flights
beginning Monday afternoon for three
days. On Monday afternoon he Is to
make hla flights and loops at 1:90 and
4:30. The following two days he Is to
make flights and loop several times each
day, the exact hours to be announced
r IS JUL
Kind of Meat Kind of Fish ' T2T
Beef, loin, medium . . 17.9 Bass, black . . . . 20.0
Beef, ribs 17.0 Bluefish 7 . ... . 18.8
Beef, round, medium . . ., . 19.7 Cod Steaks . .. . 18.1
Leg of mutton . . . . 17.9 Flounder, whole .... 13.8
Neck of mutton .... 16.4 Haddock .' . . 16.7
Loin pork chops . . . . 16.1 Halibut steak . .v .' . 18.0
Ham 14.8 Lake Trout . . . . . 17.3
WeakfisiV .' 17.3
Whitefish, whole . . . 22.2
III aUt tabU rtprlntedtrnm nrlirl v M. E. Asslnflmi, ChUf food Rtuarck laboratory.
ureuu 0 Oumitiry, V, B. Government
Protein, ?ioun the essential principle of food; the
gelatinous, semi-transparent substance obtained
from albumen, fibrin or casein.
You housewives are familiar with
the vast difference in price, but be
sure you get Booth fish direct
to you from Booth iron-clad, sani
tary fishing vessels it's fresh,
wholesome and delicious.
.Bootli Fisheries Co
Branches in All Principal Cities
Omaha 1308 Leavenworth Street
FATHER FINDS FAMILY DEAD
Mrs. James Sip of Benson and Two
Children Expire of Gas.
FOUND LEANIN0 OVER RANGE
Probability that Bnrners Were
Opened by Children and o
.Vet Iced I'nttl Fusses He.
Mrs. James A. Sip, '.4.' Garfield avenue,
her daughter, Mildred, aged , snd son,
Richard, aged 4, were asphyxiated In the
kitchen of their home Saturday. A pul
motor was rushed to the scene by Police
Surgeon Foils of the Omaha police de
partment but nil bodies were lifeless when
The positions In which the bodies of
Mrs. Sip and the children were In, when
found by the husband and father, Indicate
strongly thnt the deaths might hsve been
premeditated, but conditions about the
room and their happy home life and good
health are contradictory to this theory.
The mother was found leaning over the
gas rang, on which all burners were
open, with a towel up to her fsce. One
child wss fit her feet and the other a
short distance sway on the flour.
James A. Sip is a clerk at the Nebraska
Clothing company. Yesterday morning,
when he started for work, he kissed hla
wife goodby aa usual and declared that
she was evidently In the best of spirits.
lst night ha returned home at 10 o'clock
and found the house locked up tight. He
was surprised, and. with the aid of a
neighbor, Charles Papes, forced his way
Into the basement rnd up to the room In
mhlch the bodies were found.
A tub In Ihe middle of the floor Indi
cated that the mother had probably Just
given tha children a bath. Toys and other
chlldren'a playthings were scattered about
the room and some fancy work that the
mother had evidently been working on
lay on a tahln nearby. Groceries, deliv
ered late In the afternoon, were on a rear
It la thought very probable that while
tha mother waa preparing one child for a
bath, the other turned on the gaa acci
dentally, and thnt the fumes were not de
tected until It waa too late. Every bur
ner was open wide. The bodies Indicated
that they had been dead for several hours.
Mr. Pip, prostrated at the sudden wreck
ing of his horns by the catastrophe, was
taken to tha home of a neighbor by Dr.
Bee Want Ads Are fhm Best Business
Sotted. $m faal
JL . . g-X i 1 . . . twl
Content of Meat and Fish:
Former Expositions ,
Recalled by People
On King's Highway
The old-timer took a stroll en tho
Kings Highway and saw many faces
which brought up old times when tha
Transmlsslsslppl exposition waa In Its
prime. Everyone remembers Charlie De
Kreko. who dally performed on his ori
ental Instrument before the Streeta of
Cairo. Then there Is Pill Scott of All
Nations, who hss visited Omaha many
times since. .lack Berry Is still doing the
grandiloquent before th Oriental show
as he did In days of yore. Delgarlsn Is
thero and all will remember him.
But who can forget Happy Holmes, the
rlnht-hand man with Skip Dundy during
those happy days? He now Is with tha
' Human Butterfly." In the exposition
days he presided at the front door of tho
Drsgon's Head. Now he has a different
kind of a show. He Is dressed differently.
With his long cost he tells the crowd.
"She floats, she files, she dances In the
air. Hindoo hypnotism. It s wondeful, IV
beautiful, the rtrnngesl show In the
world; It's worth a dollar, costs a dime."
Who could resist such an alluring ap
peal? Evidently the crowd could not.
Thev went In expecting to sea a crude
tent performance, but how different. A
real orchestra. And the lady flew. She
soared alt over Ihe tent. How did she do
it? No one would tell and the spectators
could not find out.
! Oriental music, camels: all sorts of
things to bring back the old times.
Bee Want Ads Are the Best Business
TO REMAIN IN WAR ZONE
Visa Alice Edith A bell of New York,
president of the Wage Earners' Antl
Huffrage league, who was to have been
one of the speakers brought to Omaha by
the Nebraska Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrsgs. hss become so valuable
to the relief workers In the war countries
that she will not return to this country
for a considerable length of time.
Miss A bell waa traveling abroad with
seme friends and was visiting her grand-
' mother In Berlin when the war broke
out. She worked for awhile with Am
bassador Gerard and than moved on to
The Hague, where she again offered her
services to the relief committee. She la
Miss Marjorle Dorman, who Is speaking
for the antl-auffraglata In Nebraska, la
secretary of the Wage Earners' league.
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