Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1915)
HIE 1U:E: OMAHA, WKDNKSHAY. XOYKMHKK :t, l!H.-.
IS NAMED BY CITY
George T. Morton, George B. Prinz,
. Buckingham, T. A. Fry and
FOR FUTURE DEVELOPMENT
Members of City Planning
Board Named by Council
George T. Morton, George B. Trim,
Everett Buckingham. Thomas A.
Fry and George Brandeis have been
appointed by the city council as
members of the new City running
commission, their terms to run for
one, two, three, four and five years,
The council will take formal action
Thursday morning. These selections
were made In executive session. The
members of this new commission will
eerve without pay.
Mr. Morton Is a member of the real
estate firm of Harrison A Morton and
Mr. Prim 1 an architect. Mr. Bucking
ham la general manaet-r at the Union
Btock yards and president of the board
of governors of the Knights of Ak-Rar-Ben.
Mr. Fry 1s a member of the Board
of Education. Mr. Brandels Is manager
of the, mercantile establishment bearing
Power of rommllon.
The law enacted by the last legislature
provide that "said commission shall ac
quire or prepare a city plan and shall
have power to carry out and maintain
aid plan after Its adoption by the city
council." The law further provides that
the commission, "acting for the city and
through the city council, may acquire by
gift, purchase or condemnation, real es
tate for laying out and enlarging water
way, streets, bridges, boulevards, park
ware, parka, playgrounds, sites for pub
lic buildings and property for adminis
trative, institutional, educational and all
other public uses for reservations In and
. about and along and leading to the
In theory, at least, it la expected that
the commission will be the guide and ar
biter In matters of future development
and growth of the city. These men will
it In Judgment upon the locaation of an
Industry, for instance, in a neighborhood
where auch location may be inimical to
the best Interests of the Immediate vi
cinity. Matter of public health and wel
fare will be within the scope of the com
mission. At the first of the year a city forester
will be appointed for work in connection
with the program of the planning com
mission. The commission will have a compre
hensive plan drawn before entering upon
definite work. It will be alx months or
more before auch a plan can be prepared.
Omaha Couple Will
Hold Open House on
1 Golden Anniversary
Mr. and Mr. C. T. Evans, 45 Lake
street, issued an open invitation to all
their friends to attend a reception at
the home Friday afternoon and evening
In honor of their golden wedding anni
Mr. and Mrs. Evans have not Uu -1
an Invitation list to the anniversary re
ception, but declare that It will be
atrlctly "open house" and any of their
friends will be cordially welcomed.
Mr. and Mra. Evans were married in
Omaha In 1865 by Lorln Miller, father
of Dr. George I Miller. After the
marriage the couple went to live on a
.Nebraska homestead, but returned hore
in 1887 and have remained in this city
Mr. Bvatvs came to Omaha In IS
with his parents, but In 18&6 his parent
moved to a homestead In Cedar county.
Mr. Evans came back to Omaha In 1861
and lived here until his wedding in lEtft.
Mrs. Evan waa formerly Mlai Ma-y
Mr. and Mrs, Evans have three chil
dren, Anson Evans, Mr. K. Holovtch'tier
and Mrs. J. II. Wallace. The lfUter two
reside In Omaha.
Calls Woman Who Was
Shot a "Love Pirate"
IDeclaring that Mrs. R. E. Campbell,
the woman who waa shot by R. M. Etnith
Sunday, was a "love plrato," Mr. E.
Brattner, 4466 Greer avenue. Pt. Louia,
has written Chief of Police Dunn, be
seeching the chief to fln) her husband
who, she believes, followed Mrs. Campbell j
The Bt. Louia woman writes the chief I
that the ha a suit against Mrs. Campbell !
for the "theft of her husband' affec
tions." Funeral services for Mrs. Campbell will
be held Wednesday afternoon from
Braliey & Dorrance's chapel at t o'clock,
with burial in Forest Lawn cemetery.
OMAHA CHARITIES TO
HAVE CLEARING HOUSE
Another step toward co-operation among
OmahaVs cnaritable organizations was
taken at the noondy luncheon meeting
of the Associated Charities advisory
'tommlltee at the Commercial club rooms.
It was derided to iMabllHft a "clearing
house" of all the local charity Institutions.
A card index of all charity rases will be
kept, which will be available to all the
organisations, and will prevent duplica
tion In charity work and Insure iwrtt on
the part of applicant, before uld is ex
pended. For the present, the "clearing house"
will be conducted under the auspices of
the Associated Chartt'es. advisory board,
of which Rabbi Fredelck Conn is chair
man and Mrs. George W. Doane secre
tary. Rev. D. E. Cleveland, assistant pastor
of the First Congregational church, was
a guest at the meeting and offered to
supply workers from the "Billy" Sunday
gospel teams to help In local charity and
Institutional work, especially among boys.
When a severe cold settle on the lung
It la cal'.ed bronchitis. Tiiere Is danger of
its leading to broncho pneumonia, and for
this reason it Is always best to go to
bad and take Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy a directed until well along towards
recove'y. Mrs. Charl s E Wod 'rd, fla--.dy
Creek. N. V., writes:' "Chsmberlaln's
Cough Remedy cured me of bronchitis
last fall. When I b'-.-an using It I wa so
boars at times that it was difficult for
n to speak above a whleper. I reported
to the use of this valuable medicine and
foumi It very soothing and healing. In
a week' time J was well." Obtainable
everywhere. Advertisement. ' "
GEORGE T. MORTON.
Three Firemen Are
Injured in Fire that
Destroys Coal Yard
Ah assistant fire chief and two cap
tains were badly burned Wednesday when
fire thought to have been started by
tramps in the south yards of the Sunder
land Coal company did damage to the
extent of tlO.OCO. Assistant Fire Chief
Dineen and Captains Nels Anderson and
Phil Miller were burned about the hands
and face In their efforts to unva the
Nearly all the teams and wagons were
out of the yards at tho time and the
horses that were in the barns were
J. A. SundcrlanJ, president of the com
pany, says that the burned buildings will
be rebuilt at owe.
Mail Clerk to Take .
Cruise as Member
of Naval Reserves
R, L. Green of Lincoln, a railway mail
clerk, to the first In the local naval re
serve body to take advantage of the pro
visions made by the naval reserve law
and has Just left for fian Francisco,
where lie will Join the battleship Oregon
for a month's cruise In the Pacific. His
pay as a mall clerk will go right along
and he will get paid also for his services
in the navy and all hia traveling ex
penses. E. T. Nelson of Sloan, la.; A. IJ. B.
Ove of Omaha and J. W. Watt of Omaha
will leave soon for cruises In the Pa
cific under the provisions of the naval
FUNERAL OF MRS. WILSON
WILL BE HELD TODAY
Funeral service for Mrs. George T.
Wilson, wife of the manager of the
Omnha store of Browning. King A Co.,
who died Monday nminlng following an
operatl-n. w'll be held st 2 o'clon
tliU afternoon mr. tli'j residence
at 3T03 Popnleton avenue.
Rev. James Krnnklln oung, now pantor
of the Westminster Prenhyterlan church
and formerly pastor of the church Mrs.
Wilson attended In Carthage, 111., will
conduct the services. Interment will be
In Forest Lawn cemetery.
BUSINESS MEN CLUB OF
NORTH JSIDE ORGANIZED
The Business Men' club of Lake and
Twenty-fourth streets la the name of a
new organisation launched Monday even
ing. The officer are J. A. Edholm.
president; Willis C. Crosby, vice presi
dent; L. M. Bunce, secretary; A. C.
Adams, treasurer. Frank J. Carey, T.
C. Rich and J. F. McLaine were ap
pointed as a committee to prepare by
laws. The rtpaving of Twenty-fourth
street, north of Parker street, will be
considered at an early data.
BURGLAR IS BOUND OVER
TO THE DISTRICT COURT
Ella Johnson, charged with breaking
and entering the home of C. C. Kendall,
tH North Seventeenth street, and stealing
t'O worth of property, wa bound over to
the dl-trlct court, with bonds fixed at
fl.W. George E. Harris, arraigned on a
charge of bigamy, i held pending trial
tn the district court, with bond fixed at
L THOMAS A. FRY.
fi:-. -;::'- . . : ' ;
Mrs. Doane Appeals
for Shoes for the
Doeena of little Omaha boys and girls
are unable to attend school and are
actually suffering for lack of good shoes
to wear, according to Mrs. George W.
Doane, secretary of the Associated Charl
ties. She appeal to generous Omahans
to send good shoes to the .Charities In
order that the poor youngsters may be
Enroll Night High
Pupils This Week
Those wishing to enter the new evening
high school authorized by the Board of
Education may register on Thursday,
Friday and Saturday evenings of this
wek at the High Si-hool of Commerce
from 7 15 to i:lS p. ni.
The school will be started next Monday
evening at the High School of rommerce
and will be open Monday, Wednesday
and Thursday evenings each week.
Entrants must have passed the usual
eighth grade requirements to be eligible.
Diplomas will be issued for three years'
ath factory attendance. The -superln-tendent
estimates an attendance of nearly
UNION MUSICIANS ONLY
TO PLAY IN AUDITORIUM
The city council agreed to recognise
vn'.onUm in any manner necessary to
operate the Auditorium without clashing
wttn union labor.
An effcrt will be made to patch up dif
ference with the Musicians' union by
officially declaring that none but union
music shall be allowed in the Auditorium
when the same is for pay.
THREE LASSES UNDER AGE
GIVEN LICENSE TO WED
Three brides among nine named in mar
riage licenses issued ted iy are not yet of
age. They are MLs Josephine Zavral, 17;
Miss Vllea Riddle, 1. and MUs Kllta.jeth
Petersen, 17, all of Omaha.
i.i.r-r. m I ram lk 1,1 Trr
Constipation, headache, bilious spell,
Indicate a sluggish liver. Tha tried rem
edy 1 Dr. King; New L!f Pills. Only
t v ,.. 1
a f y
ekj. All arugtU. Advertisement.
A MIGHTY nood doctor savs to me once:
" When it conies to curin folks Nature is
the real M. D. I'm only her assistant, 9 ' That's
the way I feel about cunn tobacco
r . -rrrr t ri-T
IT'S hard to show Nature any-
thing about curing tobacco. So
we have adopted Nature's own way
to make VELVET the smoothest
smoking tobacco slow, patient
By no known rriethoa can men put into tobacco
any finer pipe qualities than those Kentucky's
limestone soil so richly gives to the Kentucky
But these qualities can be improved. They are
brought out in their fullness in the aged-in-the-wood
mellowness of cool, slow-burning VELVET.
For two years the finest Burley leaf remains in
wooden hogsheads, and
then only is it ready, to
be made into VELVET.
Artificial methods are
quicker but :
Get your tin now)
the growing ranks of i
army who have found
VELVET tobacco a
delight without a single
Panama' Pacific Exposition' highomt
award Thm Grand Prim ham baomt
mwardmd ta VELVET "far lu
5c Metal-lined Bage
One Pound Gl&M Humidor
Powered by Open ONI