Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 22, 1915, Page 5, Image 5
T1IK 1IKK: OMAHA, MUX1UY. I'KIIKIAKY ISMS. BEIEF CITY NEWS Wants Moray ft Tu Co. Boag. tt. W, IV, garby a, Sob, general Insurance. Xavg. keot rrlmt It Ntw Braeon Press ufMi-QTUlti Oo Lighting fix .hires. Wuttt Choice reel eatat loan. W. & Thomaa, 121 8 lata Bank Bldg. aU ft Mnkertoa Co. -General Insur ance, moved to (MS State Bank Bldg. Today"! Complst Mori Program alasslfled section today, and appear hi Th Bn EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what th Tartoua moving picture theaters offer. Uarar? Oloaed Monday The public library wilt be closed all day Monday aa far a Issuing or receiving hooka la con cerned. Tho reading and reference rooma will be open from 2 to t in the afternoon. o to Yislt rarest Mrs. F. C. Beat will leave for San Jose. Cel., March 1. to visit her parents. She expect to be gfms aome three months visiting the exposition, also her brother at Ogden. before returning. ' Quickly locate and easily accessible are two prime requliltea of a drslrsbl offloe location. Tenant In The Be Bullling, "the building that la always new," find these two conditions of great ervke in building up their business Jjnertoaa Express Company Obaages It la announced that I. 8. Klllott. president of the Great Northern Express company ha been appointed to and ac cepted the position of vice-president In charge of traffic of the American and that E. E. Bush, formerly assistant, has been made traffic manager. Held for tin Warden Charles II. Smith 2712 Jackson street, was arrested by Officer Knutson on complaint of Mrs. O. Clayton, the formers landlady, who assert Smith had threatened to set the house on fire. A small blaze Friday night Is attributed to the activities of Smith who is being held for further in vestigation for the fire warden. Missionary federation Meeting The Omaha Women's Missionary federation will meet Tuesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. auditorium when the annual business session will be held and Mrs. Harford will speak on the Women's World Wide Peace party and will also tell of the plans for the coming of Billy Sunday. Possibilities of Back Lots Are to ! BeFuUyExplained The educational department of the Toung Men's Christian association has aranged for a series of lecture on agri culture, horticulture and poultry, de signed to give Omaha people an Idea of the possibilities for their vacant lots, their back yard and other little plots of ground. Some of the ablest Instructor of the University of Nebraska have been engaged to give these lectures. Among them are Prof. C. W. Pugsley and Dr. George E. Condra. The lectures will be on Intensive agri culture in Europe, on raising poultry on tha city lot, on small fruit and on soma of the. fundamental underlying the seed. The first of the lectures Is Thursday evening, Tebruary 25. at 8 o'clock, when Prof. Pugsley will talk on "Let sons from Intensive Agriculture In Europe." They are to continue everjr night except Sun day until Friday, March 5. "Old Shad", Honored ?. By Valley-Alumni "Those were the day!" ,' A rising inflection on "those." and you have the exact manner in which about twenty-five Missouri Valley alumni of the Shattuck Military academy -of Fari bault, Minn., expreased themselves time after time last night at the annual ban quet of the "Old Shad' association." The affair was given in the green room of the Loyal hotel, and from 8 o'clock to nearly midnight, such a good time was ! had as only college mate can produce. The guests represented classes from way back In the 'SO to MS. and nearly everyone found some one present, who was at "Old Shad' yeara ago. Colonel E. V. Stolbrand, present rector, wss one of the principal speakers, al though everybody present made a short talk. Among those present were W. O. De vrles. O. 8. Beno, Council Bluff; W. C. Beck, Sioux CMy; C. V. Diet, Omaha: W. T. Dobbins, Bertrand, Neb.; C Z. Oould, Omaha: I. H. Harte. Omaha; J. R. Henry. Fremont; E. S. Redick. Omaha: H. K. Ringland, Wayne; E. T. Swobe, Omaha; J. A. Tledeman, Sioux City; Dr. I B. Van Camp, Omaha; A. II. Walsh, Omaha; George Wright, Omaha. Tells oi Gratitude , .. For Xmas Ship Gifts Lloyd Wagner, son of Frank Wagner, 66S Marcy street, ha received a letter of thank from Georgte and Willie' Wag ner of London. England. The little Wag ners in London received Christmas gifts from Lloyd which Lloyd sent over on the Christmas ship, and it was to thank Lloyd fir his gift that th letter was written. Georgle and Willie said that their father had gone to the war and was fighting at the front in one of the Flan ders regiment, snd that the nice Christ mas gifts from Omaha helped a great deal to while away the days which sre so dreary by, the absence of their parent. BELGIAN RELIEF FUND REPORTED AT LINCOLN Following Is a list of aubscrlptions to tn Belgian relief fund reported at uaoonv Amount previously reported, $8,788.75. Cash, Lincoln, 12. ii: H- 'nd. Lincoln. SI. Karley Drug store, Lincoln, Pla'ttsmouth, Neb.. Belgian club. 5. Tuesday Travel cluh i ii Librtr"! ChrUUan Temperance union. Wit Box. Harley Drug store. Lincoln, Northeast Circle First Congregational church. Lincoln. si Christian Endeavor. First Congregational Legislative Indies lesgue Lincoln. 810. rmiuiiour sine no, uneom. 19 6 Helenlc Chautauque. Lincoln, $1 Athenla club. Lincoln. Sa.22. Waeepiaar Cvearfc. "When my daughter had whooping eeugh she coughed so hard at on time that she had hemorrhage of the lunga X was terribly alarmed about her condi tio. Seeing Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy so highly recommended, I got her a bottle and It relieved the cough at once. Before she had finished two bottles of this remedy she was entirely well." writes T. Grimes. Crooksvtile. O. Ob- Uiaabi Trrwee Advertisement. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE NOTES Items of Interest from the Various Educational Institutions of Nebraska. WHAT THE STUDENTS ARE DOING York College. Rev, Mr. Brewer, pastor of the K.van rc Ileal church, led the devotional exer cises and gave a short talk at chapel Monday. The Grand Inland college basket ball team met the York boys In York Friday night. Preceding the game the faculty men met the business men of this city In a voley hall game. Prof, and Mrs. Davis accompanied the basket ball team to Lincoln Saturday. Following the game with Cotner. the boys were entertained at a dinner given by Prof. Davis' parents at MS North Twenty-sixth street. A meat cutting demonstrstlon was given before the domestic science classes Tuesday. Many city women were present to take advantage of the opportunity to acquaint themselves with the various cuts of meats as explained by experts. Hasting College. IVan Remn spoke before the Teach ers' association of Chase county Satur day, Ex-Oovernor Shallenberger's address to the students haa lieen changed from Monday evening to Tuesday morning at the regular 10 o'clock convocation. Dr. A. B. Marshall of the. Omaha sem inary spent the last week with the cf lege, which observed the week of prayer. He gave two addresses each day and held conferences In the afternoons. President Crone will adiiress the Teach ers' association of Furnas county next Saturday, which meets at eHaver City. He will also occupy the pulpit of the Presbyterian . church the Sunday follow ing. E. J. Rlmonds, state secretary of the student Young Men's Christian associa tion, apent Friday and Saturday at the college, spoke to the association on Fri day afternoon and addressed the student body Saturday morning. Grace M. Shepherd, class of '94, state superintendent of Idaho, is treasurer of the National Teachers' association, which meets st Cincinnati next week. Miss Shepherd also has part In the program of the state superintendents. The Glee club trip Is planned to begin on March 1 to extend for a perlort of ten days, part of which time will be taken up by the spring vatlon. They go to Mladern tlloldrge, Edgar, Nelson, Superior, Diller, Pawnee, aPnama, Table Rock and Kenesaw. Enrico Aresonl, the celebrated tenor, gave the final concert in the musical course at the Presbyterian church on Wednesday evening. Mr. Aresonl had an open date, which he apent at Hast ings Tuesday visiting Prof. Fuhr and looking about the colleg. Tho student conference, which Is to convene at Hastings college February 38 to 88, glvea promts of being the lsrgest conference of the kind ever held In the state. Word has come that there will be flftv represents tives from Grand Isl and college, almost us many from the State Normal school at Kearney, and large representations from many of the other Institutions. Saturday is to be spent at the college. The women rep resenting the different churches of the city have arranged to give free dinner and auppers to the delegates and the homes will be opened for, lodging and breakfast without charge Among the speakers at thia convention are Bishop McDowell of the Methodist Episcopal church, W. T. Elmore of India, repre senting the Baptist church: Miss Maude Kelsey of New York City, II. J. Ileinxe man of Kankakee. 111.. International Young Men's Christian association sec retary; Graham Stewart of the Young Men' Christian association training col lege of Chicago. Miss Dodge, the Na tional Young Women'a Christian asso ciation secretary; Thomaa Donah ugh, the Canadian secretary for the Metho dist Episcopal board: J. Lovell Murray, the educational secretary of the . Stu iint Volunteer movement: R. L. Kwlng and J- P. Baileyr representing these or ganizations in tne etate ot ieDraeaa. Wayne State Normal. Prof. Archer L. Burnham. formerly county superintendent of Stanton county, was a visitor Saturday. Conrad Jacobson, rlsss of 1914, and now prlnclpul at Dakota City, has been elected superintendent of the Bancroft schools for the ensuing year. ' The workmen have been repairing the damage done to the wireless aerial, and the department of physics is again ready to aend and receive wireless messages. One of the main features In the chapel Tuesday morning was a talk on "Inci dents of Travel" by Prof. Bright. The speaker seasoned hi discourse with wholesome humor. President Conn left Wednesday for Chi cago, where he will attend a conference of state normal presidents. From there he wil go to Cincinnati, to be present at a meeting of state superintendents and principals. About forty members of the senior class gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Johnson last Saturday night to enjoy a reception given to the class by Mis Sara J. Klllen, the clasa sponsor. The home was decorated In keeping with St Valentine' day. Dainty refreshment were served. Increased interest In the convocation exercise has been secured by arranging a series of practical talk to be given by he business and professional men or Wayne. The special lecture course was opened Friday morning with an addreas by E. 8. Blair. M. D., who spoke on "The Advantages uiferea in tne rroreision or Medicine. Fremont College. Lincoln's birthday was celebrated by an address by Prof. A. Sofllev In the college chapel February 1Z. Mr. and Mr. J. W. Swlhart entertained the orchestra and violin students at their home on Military avenue Wednesday evening. Ransom Walker, a Chicago lawyer. and a graduate of the colege twenty- three years ago, waa a guest of President Clemmons last week. February 18 marked the Passing of snother milestone for Prof. J. I. Kay. ms wue aeiignuuiiy surynnea mm oy inviting th men of the faculty to a (:30 o clock dinner. The Swlhart orchestra will give a con cert under the auapicea of the I'nion so ciety in aoout two weens, it win be re inforced by several members of the Cox orchestra of Omaha. Ray Chase, a scientific of 1313. ha been appointed county Superintendent of Dixon county to fill the place made vacant by Mr. Teea, wno nas Become a member or Superintendent Thomas' corps of helper in Lincoln. The executive committee of the East Nebraska Teachers' association, which convene In Fremont March US, 28 and 27. met at the college laat Saturday and formulated a most excellent program. Mr. Clemmons, who 1 president of the association this year, has secured the strvicea of Dr. Susxalo of Columbia uni versity of New York City. Chancellor Jesaup of the University of Iowa, and Ir. A. O. Thomaa, whose addresea will be leading fatures of the association. Nebraska Wesleyaa Nates. Chancellor Fulmer delivered the Found ers' day address at Kansas Wesleyan at 8allna. Kansas, last Tuesday. Prof. Jensen goes to Blue Springs next Friday to Judge in a debate between the high school at Blue Springs and Diller. Prof. Wells of the history department has been chosen aa one of the judgea on manuscript In the Kansas State Oratori cal contest. Several ministers and laymen from the Tecumseh district have been In the city in consultation with Dr. Bchreckengast concerning the endowment campaign. Frank Scherts. who Is doing graduate work at Northwestern university, ha recently been elected to membership In the honorary scientific society Sigma XI. The registrar reports tht the enroll ment for this semester Is unusually large and that in all probability all former reo orda will bo exceeded. As usual, the largest gain are in the college of liberal arts. Rev. Vr. Wasear ef York and Rev. Mr. Wortheler oi Linooln have been assist ing In the meetings held by pr. Low during the last week. The meetings have been well attended thus fsr and much good done. Rapid progress is being made in the re modeling of the old gymnasium whl'h Is to serve as temporary quarters for the newly organized I'niverslty l'lace. Young Men's Christian hjukm Intlnn Secretsrv McNIchols. formerly a member of the Omaha association. Is on the ground and getting the work started in good shape. Chedron state Normal School. Miss Mattle Parsons left for her home Isst week. She has accepted a position as teacher of the fourth and fifth graiics at Harrison, Nrr, Music rendered bv Harvey's orchestra and the select inn given by the iiuartet composed of Miss Copeland, Miss Pollock, Mr. Itowman and Mr. Irwin, added greatly to the enjoyment of the senior piny. As usual, the Jink followed the basket ball boys to SpesrfiRh last Krlilay morn ing. The wholo team say that the score, 3i to V. In favor or Suearflsh. was the only disagreeable item of tho whole trip. Last Friday the Commercial club In vited all the school rhielren down to the Rex theater to enjoy the pictures. On account of the snowstorm, they were unable to go. and consequently were very much disappointed. Wednesdsy morning at chapel. 'he Senior class gave a short scene from the play, "Charley a Aunt." Costumes were not used, but the students seemed to draw on their imagination, for a great deal of enthusiasm waa created. The young women of the dormitory were entertained last Saturday evening by the Misses Nina Tnrechek and Kuth Sweeney. The first part of the evening's entertainment consisted of a theater party, after which all returned to the dormitory where games made the evening pass all toe quickly. The guests drew for Valentine favors, and then lift li re lreshments were served by the hostesses. President Sparks left Tuesday niornlnt tor Uncoln, where he was called to meet a legislative committee for Normal schools. From there he will go to Chi cago for a meeting of Normal school presidents on the lth and 20th. He will leave Chicago, February 21 or 22 for Cin cinnati, where he will attend the Na tional Superintendents and Prlnclnala' as sociation. He intends to return to Chndron about March 1 or !. The Alice Freeman Palmer society held Its usual meeting Kriduy In the chapel. Owing to the absence of the president and vice president, the secretary, Miss Margaret Smith had charge of the meet ing. A business session was held at which the following new members were elected to the society: Vivian llyser, Elisabeth Braddock, lou Schuebel. Mae Morrlssev and Ruth Sweeney. Some time during trie week they will be given the society ribbon and will attend the next meeting which will be held February IS. After the business session. Miss Frances Urewe gave a most excelelnt survey of Lincoln's life. Doaae College. The second number of the college lec ture course will lie given by "The Rlcltal Artists" Monday night In the Crete opera house. CRETE, Neb.. Feo. 21. (Special. ) The Young Mens Christian association held Its regular annual meeting Monday evening at which the following officer were elected for the coming year: Pres ident, J. J. F. Sawyer: vice president. H. C. Hosford; secretary, A. H. Keith: treasurer, R. 1. Blatter. After the busi ness meeting the company adjourned to the parlor of Gaylord hall, where re-, freshments were served. The annual meeting of the Young Women's Christian asoclatlon waa held In Gaylord hall. After hearing the an nual reporta of all the committee chair men, the association elected new offl cera for the coming year. The election resulted as follows: President, Trllla (Gardner; vice preaident, Pansy. Hostet ter; corresponding secretsrv. Alma Gross hans; recording eecretary, Clara Koester; treasurer, Florence Job. The lntor-oelety debates were won by the Phi Kappa Delta. The contest was for the loving run offered by Frank G. Stephens of Salt Lake City. This is the second contest for the large new cup. now held by the Independent Debating club, but will go to the Phi Kappa Delta as permanent property If won In two more contests by tlrem. The question for discussion waa tl- one chosen for the Intercollegiate debate of Doane, Cotner and Bellevue later In the year. The re resulta of the decisions were: Independ ent Debating club, three to none over the Alpha Omega; two to one for the Phi Kappa Delta over the Independent Debat ing club, and two to one for the Phi Kappa Delta over the Alpha Omega. Pera State Normal. The Grand Island college played the Peru Normal basket ball last Thursday night and were beaten by the score ofj 61 to 20. Last Monday the lecture course com mittee presented Ralph Parlette. who lectured on "The University of Hard Knocka." Miss Mattle Elis of the history depart ment has a class this semester on "The Nineteenth Century and the Present European War." President D. W. Hayes left laat Friday morning for Chicago to attend the meet ing of the North Central Association of Normal School Presidents. The Rev. G. W. Hylton of the Meth odist church lectured to the students at chapel on the subject, "Things Not Com monly Thought to Be Worth While." Mlas Abba Bowen. formerly teacher of German in the Omaha High school, but now Professor of German in the Normal, lectured Thursday night to the German student on "Swltserland." She used slide made from picture taken by her self The Investigating committee anDolnted by the house of representatives listened to detaila ot methods of bookkeeping, and or tne financial statu or tne Peru and Kearney State Normal, as stated by Presidents Hayes and Dick of those institutions laat Monday night Beylea College. William J. Lockman. class of '1.1, Is now principal of the bookkeeoinr department of a business college In North Dakota. M. 8. Bacon, court reported from Lin coln, who I reporting in the federal court In aeasion here this week, caled for a atenotyp operator to assist In getting out the dally transcripts ot evidence. Hoy Nlmmo, a graduate of Boyles Iowa coljege, was cent over, and is giving ex celent satisfaction. John C. McCague, president of the McCague Investment company and head of eht Commercial club .addressed1 the young men student at their assembly Friday, February 18. He advised tha atu- i dents to have a plan for their future and to work to it. Clean life, clean snaerh. nonesiy oi purpose, were some of the points he emphasised. Miss Edith Tobltt. our city librarian. gave a very Interesting and Instructive talk to the girls of Hoy lea college Friday ariernoon, reoruary i, on the value of reading. She spoke particularly of de veloping a taste for good reading while young, and emphasised the fsct that we should read what w like, not only for pleasure, but tor culture and Information, and mentioned various book that might do ODiainea at tne uorary. Grand Ialaaa College The Athenian Literary society visited Miss Kuialla Lindburs. who haa been sick, went to her home in Stromsburg on vveunesaay to recuperate, The student teachers have had entire charge of the model rchool this week owing to the Illness of Miss Hughes. The boys' basket ball team started on their eastern trip Wednesday. Theyplayed two games, losing at Peru and winning at xora the Amphlctyons at their regular meettnu. A short program was given, after whlcU a social time was had. Later in the eve ning the girls of bot'i societies had chafing-diah party. At the Intercollegiate oratorical contest, held at Doane college, Crete, Neb., Earl Lverett, a Junior of Grand Island college. won the highest honors. This will entitle him to enter the Interstate contest tills year. The subject of his orator was "Who ueaas .' Prof. Clarence J. Elmore, for many years an instructor ia the college and head of the department of biology, re ceived Monday the title of doctor of fihllosophy at the University of Nebraska. t. Elmore's essay on Dlatome won for him thl honor. Coals Not Walk will Slheama tlsa. A satisfied patient writes, "Sloan's Liniment cured by Rheumatism, am grateful. I can bow walk without p'n." Only Soo. All druggist. Advertisement AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA Nebraska's Action o Foot and Mouth Disease Situation Dis cussed at Sanitary Meet. BULLA BACK FROM MEETING James Bulla, preeldrnt of the Stale Sanitary board, ssys that Nebraska action In taking drastic measures against the foot and mouth disease was one of the big questions at the meeting of the National Sanitary association at Chicago last week. Dr. U C. Klgln of Nebraska was one of ths main figure on the floor of the convention, according to Bulla. Bulla's own move for ce-operative traf fic agreements In the movement ot stock between the different state turned out to be a big subject, and the matter will have the endorsement of the national body, he said. Bulla' Idea is that the rules tor moving live stock should be the same in all the states ot the union, thus eliminating the danger of transferring In fected live stork. Carrier Boys Held. Rsymond Donovan and Everelt Roohe stool. two S6uth Omaha newspaper car riers, are held In St. Joseph on suspicion of having looted the local Newa office of fST Thursday night. The boys were caught In St. Joseph after their wild extravagance In taxicabs had attracted the attention of the St. Joseph police. Probation Officer Paul Macauley left last night for St.. Joseph to bring the boy back to South Omaha. Donovan I 15 yeara old and Uvea at m S street, and Rookestool la 1" year of age and lives at Twenty-fourth and N street. "CnrloS. to Khw," Refusal of certain South Omaha office holder to make a second contribution to th alleged "pot" that Is to beat tha Omaha consolidation bill Is said to be the latest development In the antl ranka The reason for the alleged refuse! to contribute Is said to have been a desire to know where the "pot" was going. There are persistent rumors of large sums of money raised In South Omaha to defeat consolidation. There are also wide assertions that Governor Morehead's assistance haa been obtained on the side ot the ontle. If the latter prove true, those favoring the bill say. it can be charged up to the Interests that have been denying any hand In the game. There I a growing suspicion that the t'nlon Stock yards Is being made to ap pear on the skle of the antts. This sus picion I buttressed by the fact that men connected with the yard company as representatives have been active In fight ing the merger. ore Bill Beaten. Talk of the necessity ot raising more money waa current In South Omaha yes terday, and the officeholder, led by Mayor Hoctor, said that "thing were looking better and that the bill would probably be beaten In the house." Mayor Hoctor Is quoted a having retired from the actice work at Lincoln In favor of City Attorney Henry C. Murphy, who would stay on the ground, according to the mayor. One of tho- chink through which some of the officeholder have shown their handa Is their refusal to concur In tha emergency clause In case the bill get a majority on th house vote. These men Insist that they will hold office until July. The contractor also Insist that they can get many contract between now and August, it Is asserted also. In the meantime the work of the anfls and their lobbyists 1- being followed with much Interest. ' Senator Howell still feel that the bill will come out of the committee on cities and towns with a majority vote and that the report of the committee will bo upheld in the house. Eagle Committees. President J. C. Walker of th local aerie of Eagle has announced the different committees to serve In preparation for the big Eagle carnival that will bo staged here thl spring. The affair Is heralded as the most gorgeous, grand, inspiring demonstration of tun that ever came to the local lodge. The proposed consolida tion bill will not affect the convention or carnival becauao th show can be hold as well whether the town is Omaha or South Omaha tn name, Preaident Walker say. The committee are: Publicity Del Pearce. J. M. Tanner and Henry Murphy. Carnival J. C. Walker. Jay Williams. Harry White and Jud Wlneguard. House John Hlnchey. Hoy Water and John Ford. The Art of Presentation Thia is a high-sounding title. We have to stand for a great deal of high-sounding rhetoric flapdoodle in the name of Advertising. But, after all, the principles that underlie successful ad vertising are very simple. The "art of presentation" in Advertising is the applica tion of literature to sales manship. Advertising is too often m er c 'literatnre." Tli is is because Advertising has drawn copy-writers largely from the ranks of the 4 'literary fellows." The av erage salesman cannot write a good advertisement, and the average literary fellow cannot write a good adver tisement because he is not a salesman. It is one thing to give in formation about a salable commodity, and quite anoth er thing to create a desire for it. It is one thing to cre ate a desire for an article, and quite another thing to create a demand for it. I might write an advertise Decorating C. J- Southard. John Flvnn, George tlrlbble, Mike Culkln snd G. A. Melcher 1'aiaoe J A. Parka, Joe Koutaky and Fred Mower lintel F. 1l. Junes, Q. Chrlsih-nsen and Charles Riley. Entertainment- E. D. O'Sulllvan and J. M. Tanner. Reception J. II. Malln. M. V. Doyle and 11. w. Warner, d 111 team. Woman's Reception-Indies' Booster Club. Dance -John Martin, James Regan and Charles Vols. Maale I II)' .! p. Mr. and Mrs. John Mercell are spend ing pome days In Lincoln. Mavor Hoctor Issued s. Washington day proclamation yes'erday. Junior Endeavor at 3 o'clock at the Christian church Sunday afternoon. Ous Beaver, old-time local grocery man, haa sold his business to I. Klinkel. Herb Garlow spent some time In town visiting with friends and relatives last week. J. T. ("Jack") Sullivan. 1113 North Twenty -fifth street, left yesterday for El Paso, Tex. , Karl Lee Is confined to his home at Twenty-first and J streets with an at tack of grip. For Rent T-room house and 4-room basement, fth and 1. A. L. Hunter. Phono South K2. Mrs. Ion Welch Is 111 with grip and nervous prostration at her home, Twenty filth and L streets. Lew Etter, who has been 111 at home with an attack of rheumatism. Is abl to be about his duties. Office space for rent in Bee office, 2318 N stret. Terms reasonable. Well known location. Tel. South 27 Spring fishermen are taking side sipilnts at tho fishing tackle beginning to appear In the different show windows. Solid oak sldebosrd, dining table and leather-seated chairs; party leaving town. 1112 N. 2'Jd. Telephone South Stil. Th Northeast Improvement club held a meeting Friday evening. The next meet, ing will be held March fi st the Garfield school. E. K. Buckingham, A. F. Strj ker and W. B. Tagg have apent aome days at Lincoln looking after local Interests be fore the legislature. Phlll Kearney post. No. 2, will hold Ira regular meeting ut the home of .1. W. Cress, North Twenty-third street, Saturday, night. Phil Kearney Woman's Relief Corps will meet with Mrs. J. W. Cress, Sat urday at 2 In the afternoon at Sun North Twenty-third atieet. Officer John Jackman of the South Omaha police force, after several weeks' Illness, left yesterday for Excelsior Springs, Mo., where he will recuperate. P J. Martin, city treasnirer. haa re turned from Chicago, where he spent some time visiting with his wife, who is III there. Mrs. Martin' condition Is Im proving. Service st the Christian church by Rev. Mr. Dunleavy of Kansas City at II o'clock. Sunday school at M. Chrlstlsn Endeavor at 6:30. Vnlon services In the evening. Want ads for The Bee may be left at The Bee's branch offlis'. 2318 N St. Rates 2c a word for one lime. lVjc a word each day for three days and lc a word each day for a week. Prompt and courteous service. Ralph Towle, who has been a salesman for M. Culkln for a mimtwr of years, will embark In the haberdaahery business for himself. He has leased a location on Twenty-fourth near L street and will open hi new business- shout March 1. "Irish Eyes of Love," Chauncey Olcotf Immense song hit. will be enjoyed by Besse patrons today a a pipe organ number. Alice Joyce In "Her Sunreme Sacrifice." O. M. Anderson In "A Breese of tha West," and Kate Price In "Cab man Kate," are screen entertainers. Harry Barrier, assisted by La Petite KUIirn tiff Mr a sneclaltv both novel and diversified, in the vaudeville line at Besae theater. Roeletr Note. Mis Viola Williams entertained In honor of Miss Patlense Kelly at her home, 1307 North Twenty-fourth atreet Friday evening. A three-course luncheon waa served, after which the evening waa spent In dancing. The guests were: Mlsse Esther Miller. Gladys Vansant, Hasel Barrett, Helen Tyner, Marie King, Patience Kelly, Margaret Fltxgerald, Ann Maurer. Dorothy Davis and Viola Will iams. Miss Helen Tyner entertained at a din ner Thursday evening, In honor of Miss Patience Kelly. Covers were laid for ten. Miss Kelly wHI leave for Newton, la., Monday evening, her future home. Member ot the X. L. club were de lighted with the pleasant evening pre pared for them last Tuesday by the hos tess, Miss Pauline Kaufhold and Miss Marie Neary, at the horn of Miss Kauf. hold. Mr. James Nearv and Miss Agnes Brennan were also present. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Herman Kessler ha returned from New York. J. L. McCarty. who ha been In New York for some time on a buying trip for the Brandels Stores' Garment section, has returned. ' W. F. Holmes, formerly of Omaha, now of Hastings, Is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs, W. A. McKey and Mr. and Mr. M. J. Porter. Mr. and Mr. O. D. McKey of Oska looaa, la., who have been the houae ?:uest of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McKey or the last week, have returned to their home. "Talks on Newspaper Advertising" By TRUMAN A. DeWEESE, Buffalo, N. Y. ment, phrased in faultless diction, describing the Vic trola and keep on writing advertisements without ever inoculating a human being with a desire to possess one. The reader would say to himself "that Victrola must be a wonderful invention" but the idea of possessing the instrument is to the reader a remote possibility something for the other person. That is because the man who wrote the adver tisement is not a salesman. Now, suppose we put a lit tle salesmanship into the ad vertisement, taking advan tage of the popular craze for dancing. Let us show iiow easy it is to reproduce the new dance music in all its rhythimic beauty in the home. Through picture and clever phrasing it gradually inoculates the young lady of the household with a desire to possess a Victrola. It con veys a new idea of the Vic trola and creates in the young lady's mind a new want. The desire that has been created in her brain becomes a demand and this demand eventuates in a purchase. Now, this line of appeal will not do for all house MEMBER OF ANOUTLAW GANG John Callahan, Inmate of County Poor Farm, Once Belonged to the James and Younger Raiders. IN N0RTHFIELD BANK ROBBERY John Callahan, formerly known as "Omaha Jack," who for years has been an Inmate at the Douglas county poor farm, la one of the few survivors of tho .lamee-Younger fang. He was well qualnted with Frank James, who dle.l Thursday at Excelslo.- Springs, Mo. "Omaha Jack." now between 70 and 80 years old. Is crippled as the result of a bullet wound. He carries a cane, and Is a mild snd amiable old man. He served a penitentiary sentence of twenty yeara in Missouri ns a result of having been convicted of robbery. The Northflcld, Minn., bank robbery, which, according to Callahan's recollec tion, took place In the early '70s. Is par ticularly remembered by him. although Ms memory of manv of his exploits Is uncertain. He got $'.. "00 aa his share of the loot from the bank, he asserts. It was during the latter yeara of the existence of the James-Younger gang that Callahan was a member ot It. He first met Jesse James at Dallas, Tex., Just, when Callahan Is not certain, and according to hta story waa later sum moned to go to St. Joseph. Mo, From there, ho said, the gang went to North flold. Jesse James was a heroic man, who did not know the aensatlon of fear, ac cording to Callahan, who asserts, how ever, that his brother, Frank, was not more courageous than the average. Jesse had nothing on Cole Younger In the mat ter of courage, however, aald Callahan. In the bank robbery. Callahan, John Younger and Johnny Young looted the bank, while Jesse James and Cole Younger guarded the door. Callahan was asked If he would recom mend tho life of an outlaw to aspiring young men. "Not In these days." replied the old man, "the Mexlran who, ahot Detective Ring waa aa brave as any of us, but he had no chance to get away."' MANY TICKET OFFICES FOR THE SUFFRAGE MOVIE SHOW Suffragists will be stationed at drug stores all over the city the early part of the week, selling ticket for the suf frage movie, "Your Girt and Mine," which Is to he shown st the American theater for four days, beginning Thurs o's y. Tickets may be aeeured at these pharmacies: Sherman ft McConnell, Six- A few desirable offices in Omaha's Best Located FIREPROOF BUILDING Thoroughly modern Well lighted Easily accessible NEW SANITARY PLUMBING SEVERAL Now" LAWYERS PLEASANT Sw INSURANCE SUITES REAL ESTATE THE BEE BUILDING ' 'The building that u alwayt new" holds. You cannot confine the appeal to those who have gone crazy over the "Fox Trot," for, after all, they are only a small percentage of the population. Iiow about the man who loves the good, old Kbuthern negro melodies who never heard 4 4 My Old Kentucky Home" without the tears coming to his eyes. . And then there is the home pervaded by a deeply relig ious atmosphere where one of the good old hymns brings a hush of reverential silence like a benediction of beauty from the spirit world. You cannot reach that household by picturing the delights of the Tango. I have before me the ad vertisement of an Associa tion of Florida Fruit Grow ers who have banded them selves together to give the public a guarantee of qual ity through a trade-mark. The purjiose of the Associa tion is to educate the con suming public to look for this trade-mark when buy ing oranges or other citrus fruits. But one has to scru tinize this advertisement very carefully before he finds the trade-mark, and when he finds it there is nothing in it that suggests u-enth and Dodge; Beaton, Fifteenth and rarnam; Cnltt-Dncekal. Seventeenth and larnam; Kuibs, Twenty-ninth and Wool worth: Marsh. Twenty-fourth and Lake; Huff. Parke avenue and Leavenworth street; Meyers. Park avenue and Leav enworth street; Dundee Pharmacy, J. II. Schmidt, Twenty-fourt!; and Cuming; Remls Park, Thirty-third and Cuming, and Barnes, Fortieth and Dodge, Mrs. S. A. Capen Is in chsijl of these Com mittees. Sore Throat and Cold inChest First rub the chest or throat with Omeg Oil; then soak a piece of flan nel with the Oil and put it around the neck or throst, and cover with a piece of dry flannel. This simple treatment usually girts relief, Trul bottle loc A CHUCKING ACCOUNT With ua provides I. A safe way to carry money. II. A sure way to pay money. III. An easy way to ac count for money. May we enroll you aa a depositor? REMBRANDT STUDIO ARTISTIC PORTRAITS Ota ana Taraaaa. aoae . SS4S, Stoorn a. Saldrige snag. the fruit to the popular in telligence. The word 4 'cit rus" does not mean any thing to the great body of consumers. The trade-mark ought to be suggestive of the wholesome, healthful lus ciousness of oranges and grapefruit. It ought to 4 'make the mouth water," and so long as the purpose of the advertising is to fix this trade-mark in the popu lar mind it should be the most prominent thing in the, advertisement. This is the "art of presen tation" which lies at . the basis of all successful adver tising and which employs all the arts of the clever salenman. In the printed ad vertisement it must, do in a few moments in thousands of homes what the salesman of cleverness and impressive ersonality may do with one p o s 8 i b 1 e purchaser. This "art of presentation" is more important in newspa per advertising because it is the newspaper" advertising which must create the de mand for a product. Maga zine advertising mav give in formation about a product, but the newspajer must move the goods. TRUMAN A. DeWEESE.