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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1915)
THE UKK: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAIiCII 13. 1915.
BK1EF CITY NEWS
Tara Bee Mat t New Beaeoa Ptm
rHi4rulMOi. Uhtln fixtures).
Here Tour Fhote) Take at your
home by Eltner. All work guaranteed.
Moderate price. Call Walnut 1140.
sTebraska ! s u Uu AM
New office between city hall and Fon
tenelle hotel, ZU Sovith Eighteenth St.
nuBblnf Stolen CTiris M. Christen
en of Fa.ir.v-re, Informs the polk that
plumbing has been stolen from a vacant
house at MM Franklin street
"Today's Complete Moris Freer.'
classified section today, and appears In
The Be EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving" picture theaters offer.
To Celebrate Has High mass will
be celebrated at St. John's Orthodox
church. Sixteenth and Martha streets,
from o'clock to 1! today. Father Har
valls will officiate.
Tie State Bank sf Omaha, pays 4
per cent on time deposits. S per cent on
ravings accounts. AU deposits in - this
bank ara protected by the depositors'
guarantee fund of the state of Nebraska.
Xanfty Club to XHne Th Hungry
club has engaged the rathskeller at the
Ilenshaw for next Saturday evening,
where, at : o'clock, the members will
begin to appease their appetites.
Quickly boat-tat and easily accessible
ara two prims requisites of a desirable
otfloa location. Tenants In The Bee build
ing, "tha building- that is always new."
find thee two conditions of great service
In building up their business.
B era stein Sndorsed The Engineers
Civic club held a meeting Friday night at
Washington hall. About 10ft engineers
were present, Nathan Bernstein was in
dorsed for city commissioner. Commit
tees were appointed to confer with other
Arrested for Porgery S. J. Walte.
address Seventeenth and L streets. South
Omaha, is being held at police headnuart
ers on a charge of forgerj. Walte was
arrested Friday night for passing a check
for 10 at Elsaeser's lunch room. Twen
tieth and Fnrnam streets.
Olves Birthday Xtonchaoa Mrs. K.
Sherwood ntertslned st sn annlvea-sary
luncheon Friday at her home. Those pres
ent were Misses Grace Hunter and Ade
line Sherwood, Messrs.v J. A. Leeney of
Denver. W. Kilos. A. R. Conley of Coun
cil muffs. l. Alien. E. Hunter. O. A.
Barnam and A. Moon.
William T. Wappieh (attorney), for
City Ocmmirsloncr, member Commercial
club, German clubs. Royal Arcanum, Al
pha camp W. O. W., "Oh. yes, of glorious
memory." of Ak-Sar-Ben fame. True,
tried and efficient Sure. Vote for him.
Platform. Will fulfill all the good prom
ises the other fellows are making. Adver
tisement. lecture on Eugenics A stereoptloon
lecture, the subject of which will be,
"Some Problems in Eugenics." will be
given by John T. Eklund at Theosoilcsl
hall, suite 701 Bee building, Sunday eve
ning at 8 o'clock. The lecture Is under
the auspices of the "Karma and Reincar
nation legion" and gives the Theosophical
Interpretation of the subject.
Hotel Kern to GiveOmaha hotel
keepers will contribute generously to the
fund of the Commercial club's publicity
bureau. This was decided Saturday at
a banquet at the Fontenelle, attended by
nearly every Innkeeper in the city. Plans
for the Saengerfost. postal clerks and
Travelers' Protective association con
ventiona were discussed.
Church Brotherhood Banq.net The
Brotherhoot? of the Hanscom Park Metho
dist Episcopal church, at the corner of
Twenty-ninlh street and Wool worth ave
nue, will hold Its annual banquet Tues
day, March IS. at 6:30 p. m. Several In
teresting speakers are on the rrorrm.
The purpose of the meeting Is to promote
added fellowship among the men of. the
Reserved Seats to
Be Had at American
Insistent demands for reserved seats at
ins American theater, Omaha s new
photo-play house, caused Manager Robert
Tauslg Isst evening to announce that on
and after Monday such seats may be ob
tained for the evening performances.
Crowds attended the theater during yes
terday its second day and enjoyed the
big program offered. Including the Jlii.OJO
Klelne production of "Du Barry," with
Mrs. Leslie Carter and co-stars In the
stage succers. In their original roles. The
American Symphony orchestra, special
films and vocalists furnish added Interest.
A spring; Cough Harts the Xaas.
- Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey stotps the
cough and prevents your cold getting
worse. It's guaranteed. Only lie. All
DRUESED0W WILL FILE;
SAYS ANNEXATION SURE
Representative Robert Pruesedow came
up from Lincoln yesterday afternoon with
nem-a that he positively will file for the
Omaha city commission and that the an
nexation bill for Greater Omaha will go
through this week with the emergency
- Mr. Pruesedow declares he hss polled
the house snd he says there are sixty
four votes which may be counted on and
he looks for the necessary sixty-seven to
carry the emergency clause on the an
nexation bill. He looks for this measure
to come to a vote on Tuesday or Wednes
day. He says the governor will Issue
the necessary proclamation and he adds
that the governor Is strong for the bill.
"The inclusion of Benson hss been ar
ranged for. I understand there Is con
siderable uncertainty about taking Ben
son In, but you may say that all of these
details have been worked out," tata4
He declares he is enthusiastic for
Greater Omaha and he firmly contends
that the elty commission primary- on
April 6 will embrace the enlarged ter
ritory. A Simple Way To
There Is one sure way that haa never
failed to remove dandruff at once, and
this Is to dissolve It, then you destroy
It entirely. To do this, just get about
four - ounces of plain, common liquid
arvon from any drug store (this la all
you will need), apply It at night when
retiring; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub It In gently with the finger tlpa
By morning most. If not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or four
more applications will completely die.
solve, and enlirey destroy, every single
sign and trace of it, no matter how much
dandruff you may have.
You will find all itching and digging
of the scalp will atop instantly and your
ha'r will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky
snd soft, snd look and feel a hundred
times better. Advertisement
YEARS AG0 FOUND
Car Repairer Just Discovers Three
Batches of Undelivered Mail
When Fixing: Car.
SENT OVER FOUR YEARS AGO
Three bunches of undelivered letters
and postal cards, some of them mailed
over four years ago, have Just been dis
covered behind the woodwork In a rail
way mall car that was being repaired.
They had evidently been thrown there by
careless postai clerks, while sorting mail
enroute to IU destination.
As a result of the surprising discovery,
Assistant Superintendent M. H. Black
well and Captain W. 8. Felt of the Four
teenth division of the railway mall aerv
lee, with headquarters In Omaha, hav
instituted a rigorous Investigation, it Is
said that It will go hard with the rlecfca
responsible tor the long loss of the Plott
ages of mall If they are located and. are
still in the no-eta. 1 service.
The officials were loth to dlscutu the
caae, except to say that responsibility
lay with the Individual clerks wsio had
handled and misplaced the letters. I n
der the efficiency system In vogwa in the
postal service, such clerks are sufbject to
demerits snd serious reduction In rank.
If a more severe penalty Is not Invoked.
Find Christ ma. Card.
Older pieces of mail In th batch Just
found include a number of Christmas
postal cards, all malted by one person
from Boston In 1910, and addressed to
various people at Gertng. Neb. Other of
the recovered pieces of nsafl were letters
mailed In January, ajrom Springfield,
III., and Luddlngton and Grand Rapids,
Mich., addressed to -serious points In
Montana. There were, also three letters
addressed to people at Olsburg. Kan.,
and mailed last year.
Although the lossea of mall cover sev
eral years and occurred while the. mall
car In question was In use on different
lines of the Union. 'Pacific system. Cap
tain Kelt says he expects to be able to
trace the clerks tresponsible, by looking
up the old recorcl of clerks, and of op
erations of the nar.
A car repairer at the fninn p..-inn
snops here four! the lost mall when he
removed the inside woodwork of the car
to make rep.iflrs. Officials of the road
Immediately forwarded the mall to the
railway man authorities.
The latter -win send the lost mail to the
persons to wtiom It is addressed, with
explanations regarding the long delsy.
The contents of Importance of the letters
Is of court unknown, as nobody but the
addressee has authority to open them.
Woman and Baby
From a Hospital
Mrs. 'Elsie McCoy, years old, and her
3-weclca-oId baby wiere taken from a ma
ternity hospital at 1518 Davenport street
conducted by Mrs. Anna Lange and Mrs.
Fedonia Wehner. by Probation Officer
Milter yesterdsy afternoon following a
counplatnt by the yeung woman that
clothes belonging to her were held until
aae should fay an alleged bill of 120.
A writ of replevin was secured In
county court by Mr. Miller, but was not
served, as the girl's belongings were re
leased to him by Mrs. Lange.
The young woman and Mrs. Lange
agreed that she had paid about 180 to
the hospital. Including an entrance fee
of $50. They also agreed that for the
hospital furnished a small quantity of
baby clothes. Mrs. McCoy was In the
hospital four weeks.
Mrs. Lange denied thst anv iltmnl
had been made to hold the vouu wnm.
to enforce payment qf the Mil.
Real Estate Men
A revision of the schedule of commis
sions to be cherged by the real estate
men for services In selling or renting
property is taking place in the Omaha
Real Estate exchange. While the ex
change cannot make a set rule for the
charging of commissions, which would
be a step that would bring them under
the "combination In restraint of trade"
law,' It may nerertheJeea set a atanA..-.i
1rlce which It can refer to as the "custo
mary cnarge or the members of the ex
The real estate men have felt that there
should be a more definite schedule that
members could point tn a th ,,.nr
charge. If not the compulsory charge.
During several sessions of the exchange
for some weeks the aehedule haa been
gone over. It Is now practically recom
mended to the members that the charge
for selling property shall be i per cent
of the first $3,000 instead Of S per cent
of the first $2,000. as It formerly stood.
In the matter of handling rn.i
prty, the schedule owitemniui. k. .
ing of 0 per cent of the first month s
t... ,ur turning a trnant for a property
owner. In rases In which h
ward handles the nrntal. Formerly this
y-" wn ouw a pc CCBt of tn,
first moath's rent The r.i
say they can give hrtter service If they
get a higher charge, and. that there has
ining in u Dut grief for them.
WOMAN'S CLUB HAS PROGRAM
The following prntfram has nn
nounced for a meet'aig of the literature
department or the Omaha Woman's club
to be held March IT at 10 o'clock:
I-eader. Mrs. W O ...,. .....
William J. Lnce. "The ' Fortunate
Youth." story. Mr,. Perry; plot Mrs J
omns. The Fan Countrv will be riven
The following open day Program of the
HterHture iorr( dent will be March i
st 2:30 o'clock, ail of the federated dubs
being Invited: C-ouuoll Bluffs Woman's
club, AMoclatlo of Collegiate Alumnae
son Woman s lub. Dundee Woman's
C,L,.B' "lt'' of Collegiate Alumnae.
.i.M,f;. Thomaa O. Winter, president f
the Minnesota Woman's club, will spesk
federatJoTJ" ,ltratur8 for the Genera!
Miss Ethel Pixon. Bachelor of Arts
head of the. Kiiglish department at
Brownell hallwul give a half hour talk
on modern arm ma-
plertl4 tr Rlniaatim,
"I think. Chamberlain's Liniment It
Just spleiklld for rheumatism." writes
Mrs. Puruburgh. EM ridge, N. T, "It haa
been uaS by myself and other members
of my family time and time again during
the last, six years and has always given
the bea. or satisfaction " The quick re
lief frwen psin which Chamberlain's Lini
ment avfforda Is alone worth mui iim..
the ct. Obtainable everywhere. Adver- j
1 severalty of Omaha.
Because of the latcnors of the season
the girls' basket ball team has dis
banded. Mr. 1. A Foote j.ave a Hible lecture
to the Young Women s Christian associa
tion at their regular Friday meeting.
Plans are already under way for the
school annual. Various committees of
the publication have the work In hand.
A captain and manxgr for the coming
biue ball acaaon will lie elected at the
Tuesday meeting of the Oateway club.
Rev. Ileaa of the Hiiot Memorial
church, preside! at the Young Mens
fhrtettan assoclstlon meeting 1'iWlay
Mondav afiernnmi ih n.nLi.. - .1
iianmen win play the deciding banket
sil game for the claa championship
vi me scnooi.
Committees are being eelectod to make
Plana for ala dav. Ihn annual irlnmi
May festival. It "ha been decided to
niM.i me irstivsl May 11.
Will Tbompwn wss elected to succeed
r-amuei piotky. as loot ball manager for
the llir. seanoo. st a n.eetlng of the
uaieaey ciud on Tuesday.
At a meeting of the Yming Women's
Christian association on Friday, the fol-
1U-.111B ere eieriea orncers for the sea
son: Olga Anderson, president; Ruth
i etersen, vice president; Mse Carney,
secretao, and Mabel Nelsen, treasurer.
Monday noon. Rabbi Frederick Cohn of
Temple Israel lectured to the students
a u ring cnspcl time on the formalism
and Idealism of the seventeenth century.
The rabbi enforced his tslk with many
The Ciceronian Debating club held Its
annual election Tuesday, with the fol
lowing results: Oladya Sbamp, president:
Mctor Jorgensen, vice president; Rob-
en inenoweln, secretary and treasurer,
and Roy Ureellng, ma i after. Joint de
bates have been arranged during the
unim semeeier wun the ITealivlerlim
seminary, and the Monorah aocJet v.
though definite dates have not been de-
ciueu upon as yet.
Wayne State .Normal.
Dean Harm and Prof. Lackev addressed
a patrons' meeting at Bloomfield Friday
afternoon and evening.
Prof. Bright talked to the high echool
Pupils Friday morninc. ualna- aa hl sub
ject the life of John B. Stetson.
Miss Brechcl and Miss Wooslev enter
tained the unmarried Isdy members of
the faculty at a kenslngton last Satur
day afternoon complimentary to Mies
aiarjorle .Sellcck. .
An Illustrated lecture on Japan by the
Blaltnera Wednesday eventna was th
second number of the entertainment
emiree announced hv the pnmmittM for
! tne prevent semester.
j Dean and Mrs. H. H. Mshn entertained
; the teachers of the training school at a
) o'clock dinner last Thursday evening,
i Those present were: Missus Beechel. Fair
; child. Stocking, Luers and Wooeley.
On Friday morning at convocation Prof,
lluntemer gave the third number in a
series of vocational talks arranged by
Preaident Conn for the general exerci.es
of the school. The subject was "Building
Construction" and the reflectoscope wsa
used to Illustrate the various processes of
Mlsa Martorle Helleck, who Is conducting
the work )n German during the absence
of Miss Kingsbury, gave at convocation
Tuesday morning a very interesting ac
count of her experience at Stockholm on
the day that war was declared, tier en
tire party, of which her father, Hon. W.
A. Bellrck of Lincoln, was a member,
were lgnorsnt of the state of International
relations nnd saw the mobilisation of
Swedish troops and their review by th
king and royal family before ,they learned
of the upheaval in Europe. Ior three
weeks thereafter they were In Kwden
waiting for the opportunity to return to
Mrs. J. F. Mueller entertained the Ger
man classes at her home Wednesday
evening. Games and refreshments were
the order of the evening and a happy
II. W. Muneon Is drilling In expression
a number of high school students who
are preparing for the contest to be given
at the Kant Central Nebraska Teachers'
association the latter part of the month.
The preliminary contest occurred March
12. Mr. Munson and Mr. Gaines served
as Judges in the contest at West Point
Fremont college orchestra. Prof. J. W.
Swlhart, director, gave a concert In the
high school auditorium Wednesday niahL
The orchestra consisted of twenty-three
members, five of whom were from Omaha
members of the Cox orchestra of that
city. The selections were classic and
ably rendered. The expression depart
ment was represented In two numbers.
The College Alumni association, of
which N. W. Gaines is secretary, assisted
by Prof. A Koftley, gave a most enjoy
able social affair In the chapel Tuesday
evening, the object of which was to pay
the alumni debt which has accumulated
during the year. A unique scheme was
Indulged in hv wsy of a hard times
social, resulting In many comical cos
tumes. A contest for the most popular
voting Woman was the scheme by which
the money wss rslsed. Enough was
realized to more than pay the indebted
ness. Articles were bid off at sale by
Trof. Foftlcy, who is adept at thia busi
ness and the prices paid represented so
many votes which resulted in Miss Anna
Davidson, college librarian, proving win
ner. Hej- atrong opponent was Miss
Norma Hughes, a pharmacist In woman's
costume, which was a success in the way
of a make-up to such an extent that
many of his best friends did not recognize
fhadron Manual Hcbool.
Misr Marstelier. who has been attend
ing tne wayne High school, enrolled in
the normal Friday.
Misses Jessie, and Bessie Newlln enter
tained the dormitory girls' Somerset club
last Saturday evening.
Mrs. Busteed of Buffalo Gap visited
with her duughter, Mlsa Vlda Mackey, at
the dormitory the first of the week.
Gradually Ihr material ordered for the
mole schnm is arriving. The manuaJ
training tabka. the new curtains and the
Moulthrop adjustable chairs are here.
The fourth grade reading class haa com
pleted its Rohlnaon Cruoe. "Selections
from Hiawatha'' Is the name of its new
reader. In connection with thla It is
painting scenea from the life of Hiawatha
in booklet form.
The junior class reorganised for the
second semester, owing to the fact that
Rljl t-pangliT. the former president,
left school some time ago. The officers
are: Raymond Finher, preaident: Weslcv
Sparks, vice president, and Blanche
Daniel, secretary and treasurer.
The sophomores s re very busv getting
read" for a banquet which takes) thi
Place of a high arhool Junior-senior ban
quet. Klnce the normal is going to grant
high school diplomas to those completing
the regular high school course, it Is prob
able that other functions pertsltilns to
this will be observed.
Friday at 3:45 o'clock the Alice Free
man society held a most Interesting in,et
Ina. The following prorram was given
Vocal duet. Xliase Grubb and Daniel- ad
elreas of welcome to new members. Elms
Btiirdevant. pr.sld-nt; reading of the con
stitution. Margaret Smith: signing of the
constitution by new members. t
Charles Wallace and Ward Haylett of
theyweekteT Wr' '"""P"" vl'tor during
The Cotner-Bellevue-Doane triangular
debate which was scheduled for Friday
March 12. has been postponed untli
Wednesday. March 17. lV until
Mlsa Dorothea Krueger of the German
and French department returned to Crete
Wednesday from Atchison. Kan., where
PORTER FAILS THREE TIMES
IN HABEAS CORPUS SUITS
Having been thrice denttd writs of
hsbaa corpus, Harry B. Porter la still
In the county Jail, a federal prisoner.
The last denial of an application for
a writ of habeas corpus was made Sat
urday afternoon by Judge James D. El
liott of South Dakota, sitting In the
place of Judge William It. Munger, who
Porter la held by ih federsl authori
ties on the charge of obtaining hotel
she hsd been railed because of the death
of a friend.
The piano niiDila of Mrs. Jean l.lndsav
Carlaon gave a recital ef music for two I
niano In the chapel Tuesday evening. I
i ne were assisted in their program by
the girls' quartet.
President Allen, who Is spending some
time In New Knilaml. preached last Sun
day In the First Congees atlnnal church
of Fall !l,ver. .Mass. F.. II. Gcer, '(, Is
organist In this church.
MIh D... T , - hi........ i
tslk before the Science association Thure-
dav evening on her study at the Mar'ne
Hlolnclcal station at Woods Hole, Mass..
where she spent last summer. As winner
of the Ruth Marv Stevens blologv prise
last year Mias Potter rei-elved $10 to
help defray expenses for the summer at
Mlsa Minnie Dutchvr. class of lslii, who
hss been teaching th last year, has been
a visitor at the colleve the last week.
The County Sabbath school convention
met thla week at the Christian church.
Among the speakers were severs! repre
sentatives from the college.
Stste Inspector A. A. Reed auent a dav
inspector A. A. Reed auent a dav
-V.i. r. .i """'"a ""
work and visitlnc college classes aa well.
Mr. Reed expressed himself aa greatly
pleased withthe progress of the Instltu-
JlTninH1 '.1 V"1Wti ln?, ""
fqulpmcnt. tbo Increased enrollment, and
the work that ta being done.
Miss Ruth Cnpps, who has been assist-
Ing in the Kngllau work at the college
trK,KatuthB. ''''. has bean drilling a
high school play at Fairmont. She alao
haa charge of the Junior declamatorv
contest of the Hastings High school.
Mlas Cspps Is qnlte competent In th'a
student Sha oeen.l-rf Th- Vii:- T.7..K
several seasons aa reader, and since her
graduation she hss spent a year in the
Cumnock School of Oratory, from which
she graduated last spring.
The college had two basket ball games
scheduled for Isst week, the first of
which wss with Cotner on the home
iioor last neonesaay, ana rrsuuea in a t
score or 'jx to in ravor or lotner. j ne
second game waa to have been held with
Grand Island at Grand Island, but was
called off on account of the weather, and
will take place Thursday. The next even
ing the team will rlose the sesson with a
game with York. On account of sickness,
which necessitated several permanent
changes, the team haa not made its usunl
record in basket ball. .
Nebraska Wraleyaa I severalty.
Plans hare been completed for the Pea
Wealevan banquet, which will be held
next Thursday evening.
Dean Alabaster, editor of university
publications, Is busy collecting copy for
the annual catalogue, which
from the press In April.
Pr. Jeffrey, pastor of St. Paul s Meth
odist Kpiscopsl church. Lincoln, ad
dressed the students st chapel last
Wednesday, his subject being "Knvlron-
The department of physics haa been
making a study of the fuel consumption
In the heat Ins Plant, which will be of
value in estimating certain items of run
ning expense In the future.
George Knlsht. '14. srsduste aaalatant
In physics at Northwestern university,
was called home last Sunday bv the news
of the death of his father. His mother
was seriously III when he reached home
en Monday and aha also succumbed on
Thursday. Pneumonia was the cause of
Cnllea. nla-M nn. 4t . 1 1 I p. ft 1 1 Inn t
Wesleyan. wss observed Friday night In j
the auditorium. Thia Is an occasion
when the four classes In the college of 1
ilDerat arts try themselves to see which
can produce the best thlrtv-mlnute en
tertainment Illustrative of rnlleae actlvl. I
ties.- The Juniors were swarded the orlxe.
their performance ronslstlna of a num. 1
ber of scenes which, put tosether, made '
a living panorama of the events of the
Frra State Normal irhool.
The Dramatic club gave an Interesting
olsy Wednesdsy night to a crowded
The- Wesleyan-Paru basket hair game,
which will decide the championship of
the state, after the postponement on ac
count of the storm, will now be played
March IS or 17.
Miss Mattle Cook Fill, nnfuu.
history, gave a talk last Wednesday on
the present war situation. It was one of
the best talks of the year. She Illus
trated It with large maps.
The summer school hiilirfin I- h.ir.. '
,f..M,r-,,. lt Ia rspeciea mat . me largest
enrollment ever had at Peru will be In
thla summer school on account of the
more and more requirements to teach In
Ihe schools of. the state.
Thursday afternoon In faculty meeting
President D. W. Hares aav. an
i1"1 on he trrn'1 of normal school !
. ... uiarnsaea or aoout thirty
""'-IS1 rhol presidents at Ihelr meeting
in bleaao and at Cincinnati. Later the
faculty listened to discussions on effi
ciency tests by members of the fsculty.
The social snd religious betterment
campaign will be conducted at Peru from
the 18th to the 21st by the Young Men s
Chrlstlsn association and the Young
Women's Christian association. No ex
aminations will be held during this time,
un2.th.J",tru''tor wl" n" ' work
llahter than usual that the time may be
?.'u'.n..over much Posslblo to the
Work will begin on the new stage In a
A claae In mission will be organised in
the Young Men a Christian association.
The Male Glee club Is maklag arrange
ments for a week s trip In the near fu-
t JH5n,ru'"1ru?,'lbu w" Primmed
nrnr future X "m dy ,n ,he
Reports were given by the delegates to
the stste convention at Hasllngi" during
Miss Qnerlla Dodge spoke at the regu-
I'-rJk.1?. mt,n of Young Wom
fh Chrlmisn association Thursday.
Extensive preparations sre being msde
for the Electric Medical banquet, which
Jt'.x T1? " 'Jn- "n hotel, Fri
day. March 2ti, f-S0 p. m.
rhh?rtnyy.m,lnl,,,';r. cf ,h" fustian
V, t. i,1 1 T A,oll"'. I . and chaplain
deliver the rominenre.ii.;tit address.
.i.Kr"Jk W Kyy- "nder the auspices of
the Young Men's Christian ass.J..ri.?i
nVr.-V.-S8' J?lon,'n', ':h"u soc.tion !
iu w, , V." """tbi color Pictures of
U"l.Roe'ty ""ln Nstionsl park at the
Bethany church Wedn-sdiy rlht
Belle ae f 'olleg
,ii h rol're students enjoyed a slelth
ride M'.nday evening. Marcli S to and
about Fort Crook and back to Bollevu.
was held In ih- .h.ni n-.u-..
morning to celebrste the bssket ball
Jsms victor- over (he Pirates In the
Trt-C.ty league. Another wIM be held
Mondsy In honor ot ,h. douh,, virtory
Kridav night over the Council Bluffs
Young Men's Christian association.
At the last meeting of the hoard of
trustees a bulldlnr committee to super
vise Ihe construction of the new gym
nasium was appointed, with tlie follow
ing members: president C. M. Wllhelm
of the board of trustees, chairman
George G Wallace. Dr. W If. Beta -nd
Prof. W. E. Nlcholl. president of the col-
less, in as-nmon to tnese trustees A. V
Dunn of Bellevue wss also appointed.
The contract for the new gymnasium will
be let about March 15.
accommodations by falsely representing
himself to be a secret service operative.
TO MEET HERE THIS WEEK
The semi-annual meeting of the Ne
braska Laundrymea'g association will he
held Friday and Saturday at the Hen-
shew. About fifty laundrymen are ex
pected to attend and a number of rep
resentatives of supply houses. There will
ads bring good re-
. L.f'awln lj Vul' ot he department
of public speaking led chapel Friday
morning and read some Intereatlng anl-
TL"u ,""'"" ihelr moral, to The
dallv li'e of the American eli... ....
SCHOOL CHILDREN YIEW ART!
Crowd of Youngsters at Fontenelle
Takes Mindi of Visitors
Back to Homes.
PAGE WITH UNIFORM IS ENVIED
The wise Solomon once observed that
thetw Is a time for all things. a time for
; weeping and a lime for laughing, etc.
A youth sat Saturday morning In the
' '""nlenelle ball room where the
art ex- I
hint ts going on, and voiced the same
opinion a the sage of 3.000 years ago.
He was one of a crowd of youngsters
he had come from the Saratoga school
under the tutelage of their teachers to
j view the pictures. He was approached by
a lad who was called "Shrimp."
"Well, yeh gotcher wish all right, dldn t
cha?" said "Shrimp."
"What?" demanded the youth.
"Thst we'd get to come down here an"
see the pictures," ssld "Shrimp "
"Aw, I meant on a school day. not on a
. Sal day, was the disgusted answer. "We
gm siuck tne same way last year. '
'. Thk. .,, ' ' ,
; Tnt "','PP" refuses te divulge for
i'11 benefit of his teachrr the name of
th" youth who thus uttered treasonable
I Th" kl(ldls had a good time seeing the
I Fontsaelle. anyway, and trying all the
chairs and lounges In the messsnlne.
..n tmj -a i . .., ...
! A ,ratU ,a4' Jresaing himself to a
! on named Miller, demanded:
j "if you'd a million bucks, would yeh
I 6UJr "IS "1 With It V
Prim little girls walked about with In
stinctive dignity and good behavior, or sat
contentedly tn the big chairs, or perched
on the edges of the big lounges and
The small page boy down In the lobby,
accustomed to dignified traveling men
and other grown-tip strangers, perked up
quickly at eight of so many of his kind.
He looked at them. He even laughed.
Srhoolbeya Knvy Page.
But If he enrlrd them their freedom
they envied him his fine feathers. Borne
of th small boys couldn't lake their
eyes off his neat, plum-colored uniform
with Its long rows ef brass buttons and
his nifty little cap. What would they
not have given to stand there Just for one
hour In that gorgeous uniform. They
would not have been bora If thev had
J voiced any desire to be another boy.
But It was easy to be seen that, then
and there, some of them resolved to he
page at the Fontenelle Just as soon as
they can convince unreasonable parents
to let them stop going to school.
Suddenly the page started through the
lobby calling "Mr. Montgomery."
And then unconsciously, this wish which
was lying unexpressed In the mind of
each small boy, showed Itself. They all
started calling "Mr. Montgomery." not
too loud, lest they be heard by bell hops,
clerks and other dignitaries below.
Arose then among them a genius. In
stead of calling like the rest "Mr. Moat-
Why Try to Fool
Some folks have un idea tlmt if tlioy cat big meals,
their brnins aud bodies wift be Ktroiitf.
Strength and energy don't come from, gorging
the htomach, but depend upon eating th right kind
of food. '
For nourishment of brain
abundantly supplies in her field
The famous wheat and
contains in splendid proportion all thp nutriment of
the grains, retaining the mineral salts phosphate of
potash, etc,, stored under their outer eoat, and which
are especially necessary for keeping brain, nerves
and muscle in working trim.
Grape-Nuts food is in the form of crisp, nut-like
granules delicious with cream or good milk easy to
The perfect food for sound nourishment!
"There's a Reason" '
sold by Grocers everywhere.
! somrry, he called Mr. Uomerymont.
He wss balled and acclaimed and his
Innuvatloa unanimously adopted, amid ,
laugha and gurgles of delight.
Four little girls, beautifully dressed ami
cons. Ions of It, sat In the prettiest nook
of the mrxsantne and discussed ares.
"I'm past 11," said one little miss with
"Oh, desr. I'll be 13 in December," said
another with a note of pity In her voice
for the first who was Just psst 11.
The little page, returning from a fruit
less quest for "Mr. Montgomery," turned
his pale face upward and grinned with
The free little sparrows and robins,
looking down from the messsnlne on thla
caged canary, grinned with delight and
hoarsely whispered "Mr. Gomerymont."
t.rownwM la ood-at need.
And the little page, understanding the
Jokes of boyhood, laughed and wiggled
and, his face being turned upward, ran
right into a tall man smoking a rlgar.
j Fortunately the tall man hadn't for-
gotten the days when he was a boy. He
smiled on the confused and apologetic
page, patted him on the shoulder and
said that was all right.
Oh. happy childhood days! The tall
man with the cigar was not the only
guest who looked with kind eyes on th
lively but well-behaved youngsters. They
easily added the home touch to the big
caravansary which no amount or Dowers
and luxuries could add.
And they easily stripped the mssk from
the tall man with the cigar and rrom a
doien others or the species "traveling
man" and made of them proud husbands
and fathers tn ihe bosoms or their
families back In New York and Keokuk
and Oakaloosa and Kalamaioo.
Art Is a good Thing.
But nature, ordinary human nature has
It beaten every way.
Investors with money read the Real
Estate ads In The Bee. Advertise your
property for a quick sale.
A. 0. H. Program
for St. Patrick's Day
The committee appointed by Omaha di
vision No. 1. Ancient Order of Hibernians,
Is busy arranging a program ror St. Pat
rick's day. The members will attend ma as
at St. Patrick's church at I o'clock Ihr-t
morning. Rev. M. Freny will preach the
"pedal sermon. In the evening a program
will be given at Crelghton auditorium.
J. M. Fltxgerald will be chairman of Hie
evening. After the chairman's address
Miss Martm will stng Come Rack to!
Krin' and "When Irish Eyes Are Smil
ing." Francis Gerln will give a violin
solo, accompanied by M!ss Helen Gerln.
John McOrcary will sing a solo. Ml
Silver will alng "Little Irish Girl" snd
"The Last Rose of Summer," and Francis
McQiiIre will recite "Dawn on the Coast
of Ireland." The principal speaker of the
evening will ha Rev. Law-ranee O'Donnell
of Lincoln. The Crelghton orchestra will
furnish the music.
and body, Xatun
grains the elements
'"THESE three models -
among the best-known
Nemos date back four, five
and ten years. Details have
been conformed to changing
fashions, construction and
fabrics are improved; but the
hygienic features have re
mained the same.
These models are in
greater demand to-day
than ever before.
What does that mean?
1 means that women who
have worn them can't do
without them. There is no
substitute. No other corset
can give equU style, ease,
long wear, and f
Through all the foolish
corset fads the Nemo has
come out stronger, more pop
ular than ever.
No. 322 $3.00
For all averasa full flrnrea. firm
support. Medium skirt with Last.
eurve-Baok. Medium boat. 8Ibm tl
te as. No. 324 Is same, with lancer
No, 403 -$4.00
Far Ursa flro , flesh evenly die.
trlbutad. Sami-elotie Kalief Banda
ive Ana support. Medium burnt, hoof
skirt with Laiucurvr back, giaes 2
No. 523 $5.00 ,
Far full, beery fla-iires. Fanuwa
Lastllopt Uaodiat rivae perfect aup.
port from underneath. Strondy ree
onimenried t' dwtore. Medium bust
aad skirt, blast 22 to 86.
No. 341 $3.00
The near "Invisible" Salf-Reductoif.
with concealed eupportins etrmpe. Al
ready a treat favorite with women
who need NerK Balf-Retiueinf Service,
but like a eorset a bit lis bier. Sixes
Be a Wise Woman!
Get the Nemo Habit
. SOLO EVERYWHERE
Men do not have
bank accounts be
cause they are suc
cessful, but they
are successful be
cause they have
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