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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1915)
TIIH HV.K: OMAHA. SATl'KPAY, APRIL 17. 1915.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Save Boot Prtn It Now Rearon Press
argees-Orand.B Oo. Lighting fixture.
"Today Complete Korti rrorram"
classified section today, and appears In
The pee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
th various moving picture theater! offer.
A BaTlttf of Time for both customer
and yourself wben your office Is con
veniently located. The Bee Building
"tha building that la always new"
makes this saving sura.
Tha state Bank oi Omaha pays 4
,per cent on time deposits, I per cent on
savings accounts. All deposits In this
bank ara protected by tha depositors'
guarantee fund of the state of Nebraska.
Ksturn from Wadding; Trip Dr. and
Mrs. F. H. .MUlcner are back from their
wedding trip that took them as far west
' Pocatello, Idaho. The doctor Is again
on duty at Union Pacific headquarters.
Gordon Ya Co. auction sale at 11th
and IKjugtaa will continue Friday at 10
o'clock until all sold. Large quantities
f good furniture will be offered promptly
nt 10 a. m. at Beebe A Runyan's old loca
Judge Lewis Coming- Judge Robert
Lewis of Denver will bo here Monday to
r reside In the Omaha division of the fed
eral court. He will attend first to several
civil cbbcs and then take up the criminal
To tha Pea fox Bobbery Lou: a
Moretti, 18 years old, who pleaded guilty
to a charge of robbery, was sentenced to
from three to fifteen years in the peni
tentiary by District Judge English. He
held up Fred E. Hall, securing about I50
rah and jewelry.
Richard Carvel," the
Senior Class Play
Coach Mills and Miss Jessie Towne
have selected "Richard Carvel" as the
play to be r-rceented by the sonlDr class
of 191".. "The Stubborn Cinderella," a
modern play after the musical comedy
type, was lavored for a time, but was
barred because of Vertaln ultra modern
features it carried.
"Richard Carvel" calls for a large
cast. The play is of the revolutionary
period and will call for ccsiumlng for
those times. There are nearly twelve lead
ing parts for the boys, but only five fir
the plrls. A large number of people ara
Intrrduced during a ball, nff irdlnp; oppor
tunity for many to have a pln?e on the
The first meeting of the participants
will be held at the high school Saturday
In all probability the ptay will be given
at the Brandels theater the last week in
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Anti-AnnexationisU Urging Delay
Upon Governor Morehead with
Regard to Election.
PARK BOARD SESSION IS WARM
DIVER AGRAZ LOCATING LOST SUBMARINE F-4 This photograph was taken in the harbor off Honolulu, when
Chief Petty Officer Jack Agraz, United States navy, descended 215 feet, searching for the missing submarine F-4.
Is Oritically 111
Michael B. Moran, senior student at the
John A., Crelghton Medical college, lies
critically 111 ' at St. Joseph's hospital.
Moran has been ill but a short time and
underwent an operation last week.
Moran's home is in Barrlfleld, Ontario,
Canada. His father is sick In a hospital
at that place. An uncle and aunt are
here from Button, Neb.
Moran Is one of the most popular mem
bers of tha senior class at the medical
department. He has worked his way
through the four-year course which will
be concluded with the commencement
exercises April 29.
During the last few months Moran has
acted .as Junior Interne at SU Joseph's
All Cereals Strong J
on Grain Exchange
Visiting grain men on the floor of the
Omaha Grain exchange saw an active,
but not a Bensatlonal market. All the
cereals were strong to higher and all
offerings wore aold before the close of
Wheat receipts were thirty -two cars,
selling at ll.54frl.S5, H cent up.
Corn receipts were thirty-two cara and
prices were of a cent up, prices rang
ing from 69 to 72 cents.
Oats were up H cent and sold at 63 to
cent, with twelve cars on sale.
NEW ERA CF CIVILIZATION
TO CHANGE EXISTING ORDER
Both capital punishment and animal
slaughter should be abolished In the In
terests Of the common welfare, said L.
W. Rogers of New York in a lecture on
"The Life Sublime" last night at Theo
sophlcal hall, 701 Bee building.
The new era of civilisation that will
follow the world war will look back on
both these "relics of barbarism," as he
called them, with the same horror that
the race now regards the cannibalism of
Its younger days.
Vivisection was slso criticised as a bru
tal disregard of the rights of a weaker
order of beings.
The course of lectures In Omaha will
be closed Friday night, when the lecturer
will speak on "Self-Development and the
M ay to Power."
MOTORCYCLE RUNS INTO
H0RSEOEG IS BROKEN
John Gulck, 2737 South Thirteenth
street, and Frank Ricon. 3W South
Twelfth street, while riding a motor
cycle east on Leavenworth street,
collided with a horse at the Intersection
of Forty-third street, and broke cne of
the animals forelegs. The horse, which
belonged to B. A. Winn. 3901 Leavenworth
street, was standing In front of a black
smith shop, and after the collision was
shot because of the Injury. The two fel
lows on the motorcycle were arrested by
Officers Flmple and Ujujar and brought
to police headquarters, where the were
charged with reckless driving.
While preparations are being made !
stay annexation by cour proceedings
South Omaha antls are ueng every means
In their power to persuade Oovernor John
H. Morehead that he ought not Ui call
the special election until swh time as
the antls think proper. Governor More
head, It la understood, Is to be treated
to another 'hearing" of the South Omaha
"Hearings" are favorite modes of de
laying things. Generally the "hearing"
consists of the same men protesting. Re
cently close friends of the governor In
South Omaha have been active to get
him to change things and help the local
antls. But all the while preparations are
being made to show that the law is not
constitutional because It prescribes the
concurrence of two or three conditions
which are said not to exist in any other
county In the state. This. It is argued
ty the antls, will show the Isw to he
special legislation and therefore uncon
stitutional. One prominent antl is anxious to have
the election put over until after the Au
gust levy. Another' wants the" election
called "some time next fall when the
weather Is not so warm," The Idea being
that Omaha voters will not come out to
n special election If the weather .s not
Another antl wants an agreement to
permit the officeholders to have a year's
salary In return for the peaceable sur
render of the city documents. Inci
dentally some of the men who are trying
to persuade Governor Morehead that he
ought to help out the South Omaha poli
ticians at this Juncture who were in the
vanguard of those denouncing him last
fall for one reason or another.
Lively rark lloard Session.
The Park board met last evening and
after a lengthy debate laid a motion to
elect a superintendent on the table until
the first meeting in May. Several dis
cussions arose on whether It was legal
and proper that-the board order the ex
penditure of money for Improvements
when there was practically no outstand
ing capital to work on. A motion made at
the last meeting to pay an electric light
bill amounting to about $300 was rescinded
so as to provide enough funds to start
Secretary. John M. Tanner and Member
Sanger rose to a heated discussion on
matters relating to the board's previous
action, which after a time grew into per
sonalities. Judge Caldwell quietly inter
fered while the argument was at its
height and the fists were aimlessly
pounding the air In oratorical emphasis.
Sanger made a motion to remove the
office of the secretary from the private
business office of Secretary Tanner to the
office of the city clerk, which passed.
The same member also moved that a
committee of three be appointed by the
president to audit tho secretary's books
and make a report at the next meeting.
This passed unanimously and President
Hefllnger appointed Wall (chairman),
Caldwell and Hefllnger to serve.
Caldwell had a motion to provide a base
ball diamond at Mandan park and also
one to turn on the lights in all the parks
the first day of May, both .of which
Member Mahoney moved that the
chicken coops, dogs and other barnyard
property said to belong to F. A. Agnew
be removed from the entrance of Spring
ikA nark at : Twenty-second and I
streets. The motion passed unanimously
Mahonoy drew many a broad smile while
relating hla experiences with tho said
"barnyard" while on a trip of Inspection.
Two Clean-fp Days.
Mayor Thomaa Hoctor, the most, pro
lific prootalmer In these woods, has de
cided that today and tomorrow shall be
clean-up days in South Omaha. "Let us
all make a united effort for a cleaner
South Omaha." says his honor.
.No Fear Here.
South Omaha packers stated this mom
Ing that no extra police precautions would
be taken here as the result of the bomv
explosion In Cudahy's Kansas City plant
and the resultant arrests. General Man
ager M. R Murphy of Cudahy's is now In
Kansas City conducting an Investigation
ef the explosion. R. C. Howe, general
manager of Armour & Co., is out
of the city and will not return until to
W. C ToJcuro, assistant general superin
tendent of-Cudahy's, said: "We know
nothing more than what has appeared In
the press reports. Kansas City has not
had any labor troubles In years and we
cannot assign that as a cause for an at
tempt to destroy the plants. On the other
hand, the names of the men arrested pre
clude the Idea that they were cranks act
ing under the belief that they were as
listing one of the warring powers of Eu
rope. We are taking no extra police pre
A. S. Mldlam, superintendent of Armour
& Co., also scouted the Idea, of
any local developments of the explosto.y
"We have had no trouble and expect no.le.
We have not taken any extra police pre
cautions," he said.
Yoin( Women Barsci,
Pouring oil on hot coals yesterday
caused a blaze so suddenly f the home
of Henry Smocke, 3621 Jackson street,
that his two young daughters wer se
verely burned about the face and neck.
A fire alarm was sent in, but the blase
was quenced before any material damage
had been done the property.
The Fairest Deal.
Every day we see men and boys wear
ing wrtnklcy crunkley cheap clothing that
we know don't aim to buy that kind.
They are willing to pay the price of bet
ter, and it's two to one that they paid
A 't.,C ..tmr .-. .iZ;r. -... .ir.,..,m- , , MMtXtL-Lsa!L vSATwtaau mil r I m in
' n-ri mi r- r-i ii y 1 rn 1 Ti miTr-IT 1,1 I I'TI ITi TftSti"'i S.Ti'W Tn tr"7"rv, l "1l riTl'TIT n',T-,Tm'rr-M,', T i '-
ASKS DAMAGES BECAUSE HE
WAS SHOT BY WATCHMAN
George Tyrukuwskl. a laborer, has
bt ought suit for 13.000 damages In district
court against the Burlington railro-td be
rause he was shot In the foot by a watch
ji tin while walking oa the company's
tracks at a point where they cross Thirty-third
street in South Omaha. He was
taken to the police station, he asserts,
although he was performing ao Illegal
FIX DATE FOR WILHELM TO
D3Y DOCK ON MONDAY
KEWPORT NEWS, Va , April 1.-The
tentative date for the German auxiliary I
cruiser Kron Prtnx Wtlhelm to go Into
drydock for examination by a naval board j
to determine what repairs will be neves-
ary to make It s aworthy was postponed (
that they did pay the price- of better gord
clothing. The way we price It hero nt
Flynn's Is the cheapest thing on the mar
ket today. Men's nil wool suits can to
bought b low as T.6 and at IV'.on, $12.)
and JIS.W. All wool fnforvs, with wool
serge lining and a one-tallorlng can bo
had, but we think the greatest economy
Is to buy Hart Shaffner and Marx or
Wood, Hulk Ooodale Hull clothing at
H5.00, $1" .00, ?o.(i0, or llA.000. If this
?Iiips of clothing for any cause goes ba.-k
on you nil you have to do la vome buck
ml get It replaced. Buy Kanuetiln that
re all tight. Can there he anything
fulrer. John Flynn.
Maale City .ikIi.
Office muoe for rent in Bee office. 2Mb
N street. Terms reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27.
Ienn Fordyce of tb 1'nlverslty of Ne
braska will spoak at the high school
assembly hall this evening at s o'clock,
before tho members of the Parent
Teachers association of the hlKh school.
A lengthy program will nlao avcompany
the sleaker address. The public Is wel
come. Mrs. J. H. Watklns will entertain the
Chapter M of the . H. O. society at '-':)
"'flock at her residence. Mrs. tl. F. Cop
per will act as assistant hostess. Members
are urged to be present.
The Phil Kearney Post No. 8, Grsnd
Army of the Republic, will hold their
regular meeting at the home of Charlev
fumnitnr.s at Forty-firs! and Q. streets
tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock.
The German-American democratic club
will hold Its regular monthly meet In 4
Sunday, April ! at 3 ovlo-k. In the
afternoon, at 338 North Tcntv-fourth
street. All are Invited to be present.
The Nalurnl Seven club will give n
dance tomorrow evening at the Kaglo
hall at Twenty-third and N street
Baggy Rut in's band will render the must'
for the evening.
Date at Creighton
Fixed on April 29
The annual commencement exercises for
the fiie departments of f'relghlon univer
sity will be held a! Ihe Brandels theater
the evening of April ?. The date was
crlslnnlly announced ss April 30, but the
change was made necessary because the
r!h was the only available date at the
The university authorities have Just
succeeded in securing Ih theater for the
1 slle M. Shaw, former secretary of th
Ircasury of Ihe t'nlted Stales, will de
liver the commencement address.
At the exercises the five departments,
Including the six members of the senior
class nt the arts college, will receive their
degrees. Saturday will be the last day
of regular clssses in the professional de
partments and next we k will be given
over entirely to examinations. The arts
students will have classes until the mid
dle of June, although the seniors will
tskn part in the commencement exercises
of this month.
The annual alumni banquet, which had
been planned for April ZD, will be held
April Plans for the annual medical
and denial nlumnl clinics are rapidly be
LAD TO LIVE ALTERNATE
MONTHS WITH PARENTS
Raymond I.eWrence, 10 years of age. Is
to live alternately one month at a time
with each parent. District Judge Sears
decided in the divorce suit brought by
Mrs. Marlon Lawrence against Raymond
P. Lawrence. The judge, holding that
each parent was equally entitled to tha
custody of the child, arrived at a desislor
rivaling the famous judgments of Bolo-man.
That Tired Feeling
lU-lievttd by Hoods BarsaparilU,
Which Itenovatea the Mood.
That tired feeling that oomes to you
la the spring, year after year. Is a sign
that your blood lacks vitality just as
pimples, bolls and other eruptions are
signs that It Is Impure; and It Is also a
sign that your system Is In a low or
run-down condition inviting disease. It
is a warning, which It Is wise to heed.
Ask your druggist for lrood's Sarsa- I
parilla. This old standard tried ant I
true blood medicine relieves that tired I
feeling. It cleanses the blood, gives I
new life, new courage, strength and J
cheerfulness. It makes the rich rei j
blood that will make you feel, look, eat I
and sleep better.
Be sure to get llmul , le aubb it i.
ths let. There I mi other i-oinhlriHtiu'i
of root, harks and lietl'S like It no
real Mubafitjle for it iiu "j'Jul -as.tf .oil"
It. cu let ne. -- AUK vl't itiei.iehl.
The Finer Points of Smoking
f$ A generation ago your man with a plain
smoke appetite would stroll into a cigar
store, hand out a dime and say, "Give me
a ten cent cigar." "
Your smoker of today takes a keener relish in his
cigars he shows greater knowledge of cigars. He
says, "Once a day, after dinner, I'll be in shape to
enjoy an all-Havana with its heavy, rich flavors, but
for steady diet, 1 get more satisfaction out of milder
If he has learned the delights of the mild, " modu
lated " Havana he will say, "Give me Tom Moores."
J The more that men appreciate the finer points of
smoking, the wider Tom Moore's big circle of
i 1 m, - ,i r 77 fH If
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s---" j Li U .
i I j f 1 M I
dl V Tom is tmall but f f
W A fc 1 If
back for Moore9
1 P iK.ST iq'HSrLL, C1QAR CO.. 612 . tth Ml.. Oinah. IHatrlhufrry
- IK.ST ItUSSTCLIj ClOAR CO., 612 . tflth HI., Omaha, btrtbatrOr
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