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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1915)
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THK OMAHA SUNDAY IIKK: .1AXUAUV 17, I'M.).
llll 1,1 I HSl j
Br VH','E!rTA M' nrt'
i lunu me noiiaays two Brest1
1 I ronventlons of musicians were
I M I helil in h ,,,, i.. xt. I
... ... .. - .-. , viifj lire . .
tlonal Association of Mimio
Teachers, hrld at . Pittsburgh,
and the other the first annual
i . .vmtion or the American Oull l o
'"gantsts. which hss chapters all ovn
tie United Stated. The principal subject!
ilscusserl by the teacher were music in
ihe public schools and Its accrediting. .
tiio question of appointing an official
iruslclan In city, state and nation;
Man'ardlratlon In teaching and other
."ibjccts of Interest to the profusion. At
the second the papers read and the dls-i
: slnna referred more particularly to
i imrch and organ music. Some of tho
Xpert Oalt with the Influence of the
carte, choir, church muslo, what con
stitute a church oriranlst, and the organ
s ft, concert Instrument. Arthur Foote,
l ie nell known conipoaer. read a paper
upon the value of ,the Guild examinations
wli'i are presented each year, to raise
t.- standard of a-fflclency of organists by
i : Hrrlnn lions In organ playing theory of
li trisc and In general musical knowledge.
These conventions show thn tendrni v
of workers in musical lines to organize !
for the uplifting and advancement of the I
art or music, a tendency which Is grow- i
Ing all over tha United States. It shows1
a realization on the part of those who'
know the nrnblen-Mi anH rlif f li-nll ! th.. '
profession that conccrtcj effort will do
much to hasten music to nn honored place
In tha lives of th people in our country, 1
and will ba ablo to accomplish many
th:nsa which wnnM h Immiuthu hv li '
Personally, the writer is strongly in
f nor of euch examinations as those of
f' wl by the American Guild of Organists.
They are of a high standard, aim to be
fr reaching ttnd broad, and demand
more from the applicant than mere vlr
t lorlty upon an Instrument. If some
scbam. of examination along similar
line could be worked out for each line
of musical endeavor, and be put into use
light in our city, it might do much good
for r aspiring students. In Lincoln
hlsh no! tool music counts in the semi
annual examinations as any other majof
study toward graduation. Here we have
none, and many, students, both In and
out of tha high school, need a musical
rumination very much In order that they
may have some Idea of how much they
really know. These examinations are an
incentive te the young student, not only
,'-v become more skilled In actual per
' -.-. . te. but to broaden his general
musicianship. These examinations poe
tess a value In that they afford a stimu
lus to the student. An athlete may not
win In competition, ,but in order to com
pete at all he has had to develop a fine
constitution and well trained muscles In
the weeks and. months of preparation,
which he has undergone. The examination
in Itself mar not hit upon everything
one knows, or It may hit upon many
things which a person does not know, but
i he chief value to the applicant la In the
preparation, which he has put in previous
to Its happening. They cause one to
think quickly, to condense his musical
knowledge, and they bring an active
realisation ot the things la which he Is
Human nature Is really. very amusing,
and It Is manifested Just as much inthe
musical world a anywhere. Everywhere
in the United States and especially In
Omaha, are many very talented people,
and everywhere In the United States, and
especially tn. Omaha nine-tenths of these
people will not work. Many people who
are slightly 111 and feel out of sorts go to
s doctor, thinking they are sick. The
trouble is they do not take enough ex
ercise. ' He advises them to take a five
mile walk every day. They look virtuous
and think they will, and maybe they do
1 1 y walking a mils and a half for a day
or two, but then they decide that is too
much work, so, after a while they try
another doctor. This one says nothing
about walking, but advises golf. And
t lie very same person who would not walk
five miles for the good of his health,
mill eel out with a set of clifbs and,
llh hare and there a putting green as
n incentive, will chase the little white
ball five miles and more and not think
anything about It. The same way with
thise talented people. Their muslo needs
move exercise. The same Idea of prao-tii-ing
several hours a day and reading
elevating musical literature Is not In
spiring, but If you pat up a musical ex
amination now and then as an open .se
same to something desirable or as the
forerunner of a diploma or other merK
of honor, they will work and read and go
into training to see if they can do it, and
when they have by thla means developed
a healthy musical constitution, the
chances are ten to one that they will
look about for new fields to conquer.
What difference does it make whether
on looks at the top of a hill when he
begins to climb and works toward It or
if one looks first at one huge rock and
think he will climb to It. and then to
another, and se en until be reaches the
Why wouldn't it be a nice thing to
har the city or the Board of Education
or some ether responsible organisation
offer examinations for muslo students
from tins to time, and at the end of
several years when they are able to pus
a good stiff one demanding much In tffe
. u nay of musicianship from the applicant,
to give them a diploma stating that they
have done this work in the cMy, and that
they arc supposed lo know a certain
amount about the subject?
Tho Joint recital by Alma Oluck,
snprnnn. and Cfrem Zlmbellst. vlulinlsl,
at tho rtrardels theater on Monday after
noei, January tS. brings Omaha the most
expensive concert combination on tour
this season and advance orders indicato
a record audience.
live years ago when the general dltvc
ior of the Metropolitan opera was look
ing for a young soprano, half a him.ire 1
rnls had a hearing, but Alma Olutk
! loved the choice of the connoisseurs
itenbled and it waa the unanimous
..pinion tiiat no more beautiful voice had
appeared at the Metropnjiuui. liesid".
i.aving a tiod-grvn" voloe Mm. Cluck
rould sing and what la more important,
aha had brains. Charm, too, has this
rifted weman. Her advancement has
oaea raotd, but when studied on all skies
it if Just another Instance wberu a
young artist found her cwn level.
I J rem Zimbalist. though at present In
in class of "famou husbands of more
famous wives" cams to America but a
xhert while sgo with an exrelloril
i uniiifiii record
.fa Ziiut'atint was smull hoy. his
I .'.I t r. ill" conductor of an irchfclrj.,
i r d to Utkft the lad to releraJd. r,i,t
, ii'i-c,) to rxTinlt hnn lo take lentous till
lie was seven. letter iinbuliMt
at'pl4 as a pupil of Auer of Petrogrotl.
end n a nhcrt lime becune the mailer's
favorite pupil No young man ever
entered the oonservatury In the Cx&r'a
capital fender atlphler ausptcea, tor on
WILL SOON BE HEARD AGAIN IN
his first cxsiulnatlon he was awarded
the pold moral and 1,0 rubles. Small
wonuer tlu KueMim government naa
fiTtver excinl'tcd Zinibalifct from militury
Miss Frances Nash, pianist, who lias
r.nt been heard lnoe extensive study
In r?urope. will appesr as snolst with the
MinneHpolis Symphony orchestra on Krl--1sy
cvenlnif. February nt the' Boyd
theater. For this occasion the entire
membership of the orchestra, elglity
flve players, will appear urnier tho able
iriildanoe of Kmil oberhoft'er. conductor.
The concert will given under the
management of Miss Hopter. The writer
has distinctly pleasurable meinorle of
Miss Nash's playing before she went
abroad and her coming appearnco will be
awaited with Interest. ,j .
Martin W. Rush gave a piano recital
taut Wodnesjay at the Sacret Heart
academy for the nuns and students. He
was assisted by Miss Mary Mctfhane,
contralto, and played compositions by
Schumann, Schubert, Chopin and Tschal
kowsky. "An Evening With Carrie Jaoohs-
Flond" in original sonxs and stories wilt
be given at the North tilde. Christian
church. Twenty-second and Jxithrop
strectB, Monday evening January IS. The
program will consist of stories of "My
Old Man." and other stories. "Little Kit
ten Songs." "Half Minute Songs," "iSone I
eral of her other popular corn positions,
including "1 Love Vou - Truly," "Just
Aweary'ng for You" and "A Perfect
Day." Mrs. Bond has won a unique
place for herself in tha ' musical world
and her entertainments are both enjoy
able to the musician and to the general
public as well.
Frank Mach presents ; Olga Eltner,
Isabella Radman, Bessie Hoy, Gertrude
Wledlng, Joe Herman, Wesley ' Jung
meyer, lOctwin Katskee, lister Meyers,.
Alfred, Mlchka, Al Rohrbounh and David
Hlmon In a violin recital at his studio on
Wednesday, January SO.
Miss Alice Vlrglna Davis will give a
piano recital at the Young Women's
Christian association auditorium Tuesday
evening, February 9.
The music section of the Association of
Collegiate Alumnae will meet Tuesday
afLernoon, January IS at 4 o'clock, at
the home of Misses Alice and F.lixabeth
Fry. 2MA Kinney etroet. The subject of
the Neapolitan Dramatic school will lie
considered, under the leadership of Mi.is
Avllda Moore. The liven of the compotter
will be etitdied and selections from Ros
sini, Donizetti and others will be pre
sented by Miss Hendrlckson, Mrs. Her
bert Woodland, Misses Alro Roberts,
Avllda Moore and Madge Bourne.
The Lyre club takes pleasure In an
nouncing that Its daily noou musical pro
grams, which were discontinued-during
the month of DecemheV, will be resumed,
this week at the studios of Jean Gilbert
Junes, in the Davldge block, Ktghteenth
and Farnam streets. AH era cordially in
vited to attend.
Outline of this week program: Monday,
Januarv 18. Mr. Marcus Nlolson. baritone;
Tuesday. January i. Miss Bess Battey.
concert plant!: Wednesday, January 2u,
Miss Avllda Moore, soprano, and Mr.
Lynn Kaekett, tenor, vocal duets: Thurs
day, January 21, Miss Grace Pool, con
tralto: Friday. January K2 Miss Jess Mc
No Hoodoo in the
for Club Committee
A good alsed puncture has been poked
into the hoodoo surrounding ' the figure
"13," for the trade extension committee
of the Commercial club is composed of
thirteen members. It held its first meet
ing last year on January 13, it has
achieved thlrtetn Important projects, and
held Its last meeting tor the year January
13, 1915. This has been one of the club's
most active committees and has often
been commended by the club during the
last year for it activity along really pro
Squirrel Mourns the
Death of Its Mate
. Passersby oa Farnam, near Thirty
fifth street, Friday morning noticed a
tame squirrel running back and forth bei
tween the curbing and the middle of the
street and acting queerly. It scampered
nervously around something lying In the
street, and uttered a peculiar sound, but
ran back to the sidewalk aad up a tree
whenever a street car or auta came
Persons llvhig in the neighborhood ware
surprised, as such a performance by a
tame squirrei was almost unknown to
them. However. Investigation showed
that another squirrel had been run over
and killed by a passing auu a short
time before. Tl remaining squirrel mas
evidently mourning over the death of Its
verybody reads Bee Went Ads.
7 , i
tContlnued from I'aae l'lht.
One Question after another elicited little
that could be construed an Intelligence.
If Craig had only hccyi able to see, he
would have found out tliat with his back
toward the tax lino driver, the hobo held
ont hand behind him aitd made, the sign
vf the Clutching Hand, glancing surrepti
tiously at the driver to envtrh ,th. answer
ing sign, while Craig gaxed earnestly up
the two roads.
At last Crag gave him up as hopeless.
"Well go ahead that way," he Indicated,
ticking the most llkoly road.
As the chauffeur was about to start he
stalled Ills engine.
"Hurry!" urged Cralp, exasrrnted at
The driver got out and tried to crank
the engine. Again and again h turned
It over, but somehow It refused to start.
Then he lifted the -hood sml began to
: "What's the matter?'' asked Craig. Inv
l patiently Jumping out and bonding over
tho engine, too.
The driver ahrtiasrert his shoulders.
"Must be something wrong with the Igni
tion. 1 guesr," he replied.
. Kennedy looked the car over hastily.
"I can't see anything wrong," he frowned.
"Well, there, la," growled the driver.
I'reclous minutes were speedlpg away as
they srgued. Finally with his character
istic energy. Kennedy put the taxlcab
"It me try It," he said. "Miss Podge,
will you arrange that spark and throttle?"
F.latne, equal to anything, did so, and
Craig bent down and cranked tho engine.
It started on the first spin.
"Pe!" he exclaimed. "There wasn't
anything, after all."
He took a step toward the taxlcab.
" "Say." oble.rted the, driver, hastily, in
terposing himself betvvwen CriUg, and the
wheel which he seined disposed to take
now. "whose running this boat. anyhowT"
Surprised. Kennedy tried to shoulder the
fellow out of the way. The driver resisted
"Mr. Kennedy look out!" cried Elaine,
Craig turned. But It was too late. The
rough-looking fellow had awakened to
life. Suddenly he stepped up bentna Ken
nedy with a blackjack. As the heavy
weight descended Craig- crumpled un on
Ihm around UnCOnSClOUH..
uiih aerxm Elaine turned and
started to fie. But the chauffeur seised
her arm. '
"Fay bo,- he asked of the rough fel
low, "what does. Clutching Hand want
with her? Quick! There's snother cao
likely to be along In ft moment with that
fellow Jameson In It,"
The rough fellow, with an oath, seized
her and dragged hnr Jnto the taxlcab.
"Oo ahead!" he growled. Indicating the
.And away they sped, leaving Kennedy
unconscious on tha side of the road,
where we found him.
"What are we to do?" I asked help
lessly of Kennedy, when we had at last
got him on his fret.
JIls head still ringtnc from the force of.
the blow of the blackjack. Craig stooped
down, then knolt In the dust ot the road,
then ran ahead a bit, where It waa
"Which way "which way?" he mattered
I thought perhaps the blow had affect
ed him and leaned ever to see what he
was doing- Instead, he was studying the
marks made .by tlie tire cf the Clutoh-
Ing Hand cab.
Very decidedly, there In
the road.' the little antl-skld marks on
the tread of the tire showed some worn,
some cut but with each revolution the
tame marks reappearing unmistakably.
More than that, it was an unusual make
of tire. Craig was actually studying the
finger prints, so to speak, of an auto
mobile.. More slow now and carefully, we pro
ceeded, for a mistake meant losing the
trail of Elaine. Kennedy absolutely
refused to get Ine-lde-our cab, but clung
tightly to a metal rod outside while he
stood on the running board now strain
ing his eyes along the road to catch any
faint glimpse of either taxi or limousine,
or the dust from, them, now gating In
tently at the ground following the finger
prints of the taxlcab' that was carrying
off Elaine. . All pain was forgotten by
him now; In the , intensity of his anxiety
for her. . . . . , ' ,
We carae to another crossroads and the
driver glanced at Craig. "Stop!" he
In anottier instant ha was down In tha
dirt, examining tha road for marks.
That Hay!" h Indicated, leaping; back
to the running board. .
Wo piled back Into tha car and pro
ceeded under Kennedy's direction as fast
ss he would permit Bo tt continued, per
haps for a couple of hours.
At last Kennedy stopped tha cab and
slowly directed tha driver to veer Into an
open space that looked peculiarly lone
some. Near It stood a one-story brick
factory building, clqsed, but not aban
As I looked about at the unattractive
scene, Kennedy already was down on his
knees In the dirt again, studying the tire
Glass of Salts .
If your Thtck U aching or Bladder
bothers, drink lota of water
aatl eat lees meat.
Whan your kidneys hurt and your back
fools sore, don't get snared and- proceed
to load your stomach with a lot of drugs
that exdto tho kidneys and irritate' the
entire urinary tract Keep your kidneys
clean like you keep your boweia clean, by
flushing them with, a mild, harmless salts
which remove tho body's urinous waste
and stimulate them to their normal ao
tivity. The function of tho kidneys la to
filter tha blood. In M hour they strain
from it 500 grains of acid and waste, so
w can readily understand the vital Im
portance of keeping tlie kidneys active.
Drink lots of water you can't drink
too much; also get from any pharmacist
about four ounces of Jad Salts; take a
tablespoonful In a glass of wster before
breakfast each morning for a few days
and your kidneys will act fine. This
famous salts la made from tho acid ot
grapes and lemon Juice, combined with
llthia, and has been used for generations
to clean and stimulate clogged kidneys;
also to neutralise the add la urta ao tt
no longer Is a source of Irritation, thus
ending bladder weakness.
Jsd Raits is Inexpensive; cannot taduro;
makes a delightf'l effervesce at lltlila
water drink which everyot.e should take
now and then to keep their kidneys clr-an
and active. Try this,' also Veep up tho
water drinking, and no doubt you will
wonder what became of your kidney
trouble snd backache. Advertisement.
Exploits of Elaine
trades. They were all confused, showing scream! Someone might fiear. Fhe must
that the taxlcab we were following had get help. Tlie re was w-Hter In the tank,
evidently backed in and turned several She manaired to lean up Inside It. stand
times before going on. I Itig ha high as the nails would allow
"Crossed by another set of tracks!" he her. trying 1o keep her head above the
exclaimed excitedly, studying closer. I water.
"That must have been the limousine, j Frantically, she tnanaae l to loosen the
waiting." : gag. She screamed. Her voice seemed
Laboriously he was following the courso to be bound around by the Iron walls
of the cars In the open spnee. when the! as was shs herself. Sne shuddered. Th
one word escaped him, "Footprints!" i water was rising had reached her het,
He was tip and off In a moment, hrforn and was still rlsltig, slowly, Inexorably,
wo could linaalne what ho was after. Wo What sliould shs do? Would no one
had got out of the cab. and followed him hHir her? Tlie water was up lo her
as. down to the very ahore or liay, he neck now. She held her head ns high
Went. There lay a rusty, discarded boiler ' as she could and screamed agahi.
on tho beach, half submerged In the rising
tide. At this tank tho footprints seemed
to go right down the sand and into the
waves,- which were slowly obliterating
them. Kennedy gazed out as if to make
out a possible boat mi tlie horlxon where
thejcovo widened out. '
"Look," I cried.
further down the shore, a few feet. I
had discovered the same prints, going In
ihe opposite direction, rack toward the
place from which he had Just come. I
started to follow them, but soon found
myself alone. Kennedy had paused be
side the old boiler.
"What Is It?" I asked, retracing my
ITe did not answer, hut seemed to be lis
tening We lintened also. There certainly
waa a most peculiar noise Inside that
Was tt a muffled scream?
Kennedy reached down and picked up
a rock, hitting the tank a resounding
hlow. As the echo dlsd down, he listened
Yes, thera wns a sound a soream per
hapsa woman's voice faint, but unmis
takable. I looked at his faoe Inquiringly. With
out a word I read In It the confirmation
of the thought that had flashed Into'tny
Klalne Dodge was Inside!
First had come the limousine, with its
three bandits, to tha spot fixed on ss a
rendezvous. Later had come I ho taxlcab.
As tt hove jnto sight, tho three well
dressed crooks had drawn revolvers,
thinking perhaps the plan fot getting rid
of Kennedy might possibly have mis
carried. Bui the taxlcab driver and the
rough-faced fellow had reassured them
with, the sign of the Clutching Hand, and
the. revolvers were lowered.
As they parleyed hastily, tho rough-neck
and the fake chauffeur lifted Klalne out
of the taxi. Bhe was bound and gagged.
"Well, now we've got her, what Mhall
wo do with her?" asked one.
"It's got to be quirk. There's another
cab," put in the driver.
"The deuoe with that"
"Tho deuce with nothing," he returned.
"That fellow Kennedy's a clover one. He
may come to. If he does, ho won't miss
us. Quirk, now!''
. "I wish I'd broken his skull," muttered
"We'd better leave' her somewhere
here," remarked one of the bettor dressed
three, "i don't thjnk the chief wants- us
to kill her yet," he added, with an omi
nous glance at Elaine, who. In spite of
threats, was not cowed, but was vainly
struggling at her bonds.
"Well, where shall it be?" asked an
other. They looked about.
''See," cried tha third. ''See that old
boiler down there at the edge of the
water T Why not put her In their? No
one 11 ever think to look In such a place."
Down by the water's edge, where he
pointed, lay a big boiler, euch as ta used
on stationary engines, with Its end lap
ped by the waves. With a hasty expres
sion of approval; the rough-neck picked
Blaine op bodily, still struggling vainly,
and together they oarrled her, bound and
kegged, to the tank. The opening, which
was toward the water, waa small, but
they managed, roughly, to thrust her In.
A moment later and they had rolled
up a huge boulder against the small en
tranoe. bracing it so that It would be
Impossible for her to get out from the
inside. Then' they drove off hastily.
Inside the old boiler lay Blaine, still
bound and gagged. If she eould ' only
PRESENTED BY PATHE EXCHANGE. Inc.
See the Pictures at the Following Theatres
Eplsodo No. 3 Jan. 20
1716 Vinton St.
3d Episode Jan. 19
14th and Douglas
Episode No. 1 Jan. 20
Every Friday Episode No. I Feb! 12
What was tli:it"
Coolly. In spite of the enierpen ,
nedy took In the peril us situation.
The lower end of the boiler, which was
on a slant on tlie rapidly shelving beach.
was now completely tinder water and
impossible to get at. Iiesiilcs, tno open
ing was small, too small.
We pulled away tho stone, b.it that
did no goivl. No ono could hope to gel
In and then out agiiln that way alive
much less with a helpless girl. Yet some
thing must be done. Tho tank was prac
ties II y submerged Inside, as I estimated
quickly. Blows had no effect on tao huge
Iron trap, which had been built to resist
many pounds of pressure.
Kennedy gased about frantically ana
his eye caught the sign on the factory:
OXYACETYLENB WKLDINO CO.
"Come, Walter." ha cried, running- up
A moment later, breathless, we reached
the doorway. It was, of course, locked.
Kennedy whipped out his revolver and
several well-directed shots through, 'the
keyhole smashed tha lock. Ws put our
shoulders to It and swung the door
open, entering the factory.
There was not a soul about, not even
a watchman. Hastily ws took In the
plaoe, a forge and a number ot odds and
ends ot metal sheets rods, pipes and
Beside a work bench stood two long
cylinders, studded with bolts.
"That's what I'm looking for," etx
clalmed Craig. "Here, Walter, tako one.
I'll take the other and the tubes and"
He did not pause to finish, but seised
up a peauliar shaped Instrument, like
a huge hook, wtth a curved neck and
sharp beak. Really It was composed of
two metal tubes whloli ran Into a
cylinder or mixing chamber above the
noaxle, while parallel to them ran another
tubo with a nossle of Its own.
We ran, for there was no time to lose.
As nearly as I could estimate it, the
water must now be slowly closing over
"What is It?" I asked, as he Joined up
tho tubes from the tsnks to the peculiar
book-like apparatus be carried.
"An oxyaoetylena blowpipe," he mut
tered back feverishly working. "Used
for welding and cutting, too." he cried.
With a light he touched the nossle. In
stantly a hissing, blinding flame-needle
made tho steel under It incandescent The
terrlfta heat from one nozxle made the
stncl glow. The stream of oxygen from
the seoond completely consumed the hot
metal. And the force of the blast car
ried a fine spray of disintegrated metal
before It It was a brilliant sight But
It was mora than that Through the
very steel Itself the flame, thousands of
degrees hot seemed to eat Its way In a
fine line, as If it ware a sharp knife
cutting ordinary cardboard.
Wtth tense muscles Kennedy held the
terrible Instrument that ate cold steel,
weildtng the torch as deftly as If It had
been, as Indeed II was, a maglo wand of
modern soienos. -
He was actually euttina out a hug hole
in the still exposed surface of tho tank
all around, except for a tew Inches, to
prevent tho heavy pleoa from falling in
ward. As Kennedy carofully bent outward the
section at tho tank which he had cut, he
Urite PATIIE EXCHANGE, Inc.
1312 Farnam Street
OMAHA, - - - - NEBRASKA
quickly renrhed down imd UTted l.lalne.
unconscious, out of tlie aster.
Gently lie laid her on the sand. It was
thn work cf only a moment to cut tlie
inrda that bound hr handa
There shs lay. pale snd still. Was she
Kennedy worked frantically to revive
At last slowly, the rolnr acenied to re
turn to'her pale lips. Her eyelids flut
tered. Then her great, deep eves opened.
As she looked tip and caught sight of
Craig bending anxiously over her, she
Hcemnt to comprehend.. For a moment
both were silent. Then Flnlne reached
up and took his hand. j
There waa much tn the look she gavel
hlni admiration, confidence lovo Itself, j
Heroics, however, were never part of I
Kennedy's frank make-up. Tho fact w-aa
that her admiration even tliounh not!
Woken, I'lalnly embarrassed him. Yet he
orgin. inai as no iookcu at ner lyinv
there, frail and helpless.
Ho stroked her forehead gently, laying
back thn Wet ringlets of her hair.
"Craig," she whispered, "you you've
saved my life!"
Her tone was eloquent.
he whispered, still gating
down Into kr wonderful eyes, "the
Clutching Hand ahall pay for this'
a fight to the finish between us!"
(Continued Next Runday.i
Woman Swoons in
Court When She
Mrs. Charles Anderson, SSls Miami
street, fell, screaming, to the floor when
ahe hoard Juvenile Judge Rears say: "Tve
made tha order; there III no use of talk
ing about It sny more."
Mrs. Anderson belles ed the Judge re
ferred to a thirty days' sentence to River
view Imposed on her son, Edward,
whereas Judge Hears, who was talking
to tho lad's father, was speaking ot an
order suspending the1 sentence.
Charles Anderson, the boy's father, per
suaded the Judge to suspend tho sen
tence, declaring he snd his wife were
properly caring for him and that no com
plaint had previously been made of him.
"It Is a foolish thing to let you per
suade mo to let this boy go." said the
judge. "However, I'vo made the order and
there is no use of talking about tt sny
At thla point Mrs. Anderson collapsed.
Edward was with two boys who ad
mitted setting fire to a store at Twenty,
fourth and Lake streets.
Many Are Invited
to Cement Show
The annual convention of tho Mid
west Cement Dealers' association Is to
be held In Omaha March I to I Frank
Whlpperman. secretary of the associa
tion, has notitled the bureau of publicity
of these dates. The annual Cement show
Is to be held at the Auditorium In con
nection with tho convention. Tho bureau
of publicity Is sending out 4,000 Invita
tion to cement dealers In tho states of
the Missouri rlver valley.
wskoaniz r bailbt
This Initltntloa li tha only on
In tho central wait with separata
buildings situatsd la their own
ampla frouads. ret entirely dla
ilnct, and. rendering It poeglblo to
classify casoa. The one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
treatment of non-contagious and
non-mental diseases, no others be
ing admitted; the other Rest Cot
jtage being designed for and do
med to the exclusive treatment
of select mental cases requiring
for a time watchful oar and spe
W sss W
16th and Binnoy
Every Thursday .
Episode No. 2 Jan. 21
1258 So. 13th St.
Eplsodo No. 1 . Jan. 17th
2555 Farnam Ot.
Every Wednesday Episode Re. t Jan. 29
2410 Lako 8t.
Every Tuesday Episode No. 1 Jan. 19
3212 No. 24th Ot.
Episode No. 1 Jan. 24th
I!nmolit TltiR .
iMnntrmrl 1r sllink
Iinvii4 Hur I'tn ..
lMmomt l.ofkcln .....
II M P
, t to up
97 W up
$11 MJ US
14 ft) up
t" nn p
piamtni MUt Wn.t-h.
mild l-olrl. X up
ich Hrutlrtn, Bohd gnl4 .... ICt.lfi up
Vth Ilrailfto. RoM riUfrrt..,. i Ml p
Wtrb8, itnlirl RiiM H.M f
Brtofitii, m& ere 14 $in on t
brtrolotj, itnlft ftHM $4 04 p
AlsL. ON OIR KAST CHKD.T TBKMif.
Mk solid said
W s MoMh
757 "Young Msn's
fin. solid sold. 1 ""nd R"."rMI
fin. s.prhir.. J0001 "
In, Dis- tJJ Bomsn or Jgg
mood polnhcdnninh. u
$19 . Week
IMJ-WrUt Wstch Cste snd Braclet
sre both Ane solid fold. Lvcr set, fall
oirksl jeweled, choice of either tff 75
white or gold dil. Ousrsnteed. s'l,
lid Men' Wstch, 1 iie, l.est qn.l.
it sold filled, hand engraved, assort
ed d.aigna, pnUahrd fimah, guaranteed
25 vrara, fitted with Elgin tf tft
or Waltham movement s.w
T.rmai f 1.4 a Month
Oati Daily Til. T. Sato tsars Tin 9:10
rail or writ, for Illustrates ratalo No.
tiM. Phone I). 14H at our b. Iranian will call
40io. lath bx.
sT1n lltV, s.s
13 Bros & ca ,r.i H-sm;n
THE HAIR THAT
Ask s,n artist whs-t h considers tha
chief chsrm of beautiful hair and tt will
answer thst ho looks for sven oolor, brll
llancs and a looseness that eliminates
any hard, definite lines. Naturally beau
tiful and healthy hair axs obtained by
retaining a perfectly clean head, lit
washing; the' hair It la not advisable to
use a makeshift, but always use a prepa
ration made for shampooing only. Toil can
enjoy the bevt that Is known for about
three cents a shampoo by getting a pack
age of cjtnthrox from your druggist; dis
solve a teaspoonful In a cup of hot water
and your shampoo Is ready. After Its use
the hair dries rapidly with qnlform color.
Dandruff, excess oil and dirt are dis
solved and entirely disappear, Toar hair
will be so fluffy that It will look much
heavier than It Is. Its luster and softnssi
will also delight you, while the stimulated!
scalp gains the health which Insures hair
Discolored or Spotty
Skin Easily Peeled Off
Tlie discoloring or roughening to wbli-li
many skins are subject at this season,
nmv readily be gotten rid of. Mercolizeit
wax, Mpread llglitlv over the favoe before
retlriiiM ami removed tn the morning wit a
imp ami water, ronnJrtely peels off tho
dlslisrured skin. Get an ounce of the wax
si any druggist's. There', no inure ef
fective vav of hanlalilnar chaps, blotches,
tiiiiintf, frcekleM or other cutaneous de
fects, little akin particles come off each
day, so tlie procea Itself doesn't evc:i
temporarily mar the complnxlon, aul
one soon au'iulre a brand, new, avotleen.
glrliahlv beautiful face-
Wrinkles caused by weather, worrr or
lllnoes, are best treated by a simple so
lution of podnrei saxolite, 1 vs., (Ms
Kolve.1 In V pint witch hasel. Vthrf
the fare In thin produces a truly tuarvel
ous transformation Advorttaemsnt.
Broadway tvt 29 St.
"An Hotel Where Guest are) Made)
to Feel at Home"
Not too large, yet large
enough to afford the
maximum of value at
500 RotmsHoJeftt Rutamtt Caarfe
Slsgle Rooms whs Bussing water -tl.OOio
ii.00 par day
Singls Rooms wltk Tuk or Shower
Det-bls Rooms with Russlnf Valor
J OOt. $4.00 par day
Dontie Rooms with Tub or Shower
S4.00 to $.00 par day
EDWARD C. FOGG. Ummmmi Diracraw
ROT L. BROWN, ATaWooa Mav.r
Bee Want Ads Are the best business
Bead Dally by People In bearch of Ad