Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 21, 1916, Page 3, Image 3

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Largest Gathering of Buperrison
Erer Held in Weit ii in
LINCOLN. Neb., March . Lincoln
his evening became the host of the Na
ttlonal Conference of Music Supervisors,
bingtng to the city the largest number of
knustclans ever present here at one time.
They came from every section of the
While the formal opening of the confer
ence does not take place until tomorrow
afternoon, a, program cf sight-seeing and
chool Inspection began today.
Tonight a concert by orcheatraa and
tanda of Lincoln wis held at the high
chool building, together with a. comic
opera by high achool pupils. Earlier In
the evening, under tha direction of W. L.
Tomllna of Chicago, there was a re
hearsal for sopranos In preparation for
the supervisors' concert.
The officers of the conference are:
President. Will Piirhart. Pittsburgh,
Fa.; vice president, P. A. Dykema, Uni
versity of Wisconsin; secretary, Agnes O.
Benson, Chicago; treasurer, J. E. Mo
Ilroy. McKeesport, Pa.
A delegation of 1D0 singers from Omaha,
membera of the choral union of the
Omaha High school, Here among the first
arrivals and aang several selections in
the auditorium of the Lincoln hotel this
Among the most distinguished men
present are Henry M. Buter of St. Louis,
Glen Woods of Oakland. Cel., and T. P.
Glddlngs of Minneapolis. Women present
of national reputation are Miss Bllals
Phawe, Miss Louise Hunnon of Chicago,
Miss Caaterson of Buffalo and Miss Car
penter of Ban Francisco.
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Homeseekers Arrive
by Score for Drawing
ALLIANCE, Neb., March 30 (Special.)
Already homeseekers are arriving by
the score to participate in the filing and
drawing of the Irrigated tracts of land
to be openfd by the department of the
Interior in the Platte River country dur
ing the coming week.
Every accommodation possible has
Wen arranged for these people, the Al
liance Commercial club having the mat
ter in hand, have secured hotel and
rooming-house accommodations to take
rare of all. Special trains will be run
from Alliance to Morrill, Neb., dally for
those who wish to Inspect the land and
pay the first Installment of the water
tax, both of which are necessary before
filing can be made. The land office force
have also made arrangements to take
care of the increased business attending
the opening. -
On Friday, March 24, an auction sale
of farm lands In Box Butt county and
vicinity will be held here, quite, num
ber if good ranches and ' small farms
being Jlsted with the 'real estate men of
'Alliance who have eharg of the - sale.
Delaved Filings
j o
Received by Pool
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March JO. (Special.) De
layed la traamisslon, filings for offtc
have been coming In touay and Secretary
of State Pool has been arranging them
to suit the needs of the primary ballot.
Most of them were completions of filings
already made or acceptances of fil'ngv
made late last weeK and which .wero late
In getting In because of Sunday malta.
Among them, howevjr, were the follow
ing: A big petition or bunoh of petitions ar
rived fllfhg the name of Chief Juatice An
drew M. Morrissey fov renominsllnn as
chief justice of the supreme court.
George F. Abllnger of Auburn ft el lor
the democratlo nomination for float rep
resentative for the Third district com
posed of the counties of Nemalia and
Richardson, represented in the last ses
sion by Commissioner Parrlott nf line
supreme court commission, a democrat.
Ben T. Skecn of Brownville, who servjoV
In the 1S09 and 1911 sessions, alii filed fir
the republican nomination In the Third
TKCL'MSEH, Neb., March 20. PpeclaI.)
Word came to Teeumsch last evening
that William J. Lynch had died at Los
Angeles, Cal. He had been in failing
health for a year or more and was aged
40 years. Mr. Lynch's wife was formerly
Miss Helen O'Connell, daughter of Judge
and Mrs. J. O. O'Connell of Tecumseh.
The Lynch home is at Skagway, Alaska,
where Mr. Lynch owned a store. With
his wife and a child he had come to the
states several months sgo seeking benefit
to his failing health. He has been with
relatives In the east, In the south and
had gone to southern California but re
cently. The body will be brought to Te
cumseh by the relatives, reaching here
ednesdsy, and the funeral and Inter
ment will be here
Colonel Applies the Short and Ugly
Word to the Former Secretary
of State.
George J. Hunt .
Files for Justice of
the Supreme Court
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March 20. (Special.)
William J. Bryan experienced a
new kind of a reception at his home
coming today when he was called a
d liar by Colonel John O. Maher
In a heated controversy between the
two gentlemen in the Llndell hotel
after lunch.
According to bystanders Colonel
Maher was talking with Jndge
Wakely of Alabama, who Is here as
the guest of Mr. Bryan and who Is
one of the speakers at the auditorium
tonight. Colonel Maher had been
telling things about Mr. Bryan and
when the latter came up it Is said
that the colonel had Just accused the
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March .-(Speclal.)-George
J. Hunt, who has practiced law t Alabama gentleman of being here for
pay. Mr. Bryan Just then arrived,
Bridgeport for many years and who la
regarded as an authority on irrigation
law, filed for the nomination of asso
ciate Justice of the supreme court Sat
urday. Mr. Hunt is a graduate of Wash
ington college. University of Maryland,
and practiced law In Omaha for ten years
as a member of the firm of Congdon,
Clarkson & Hunt, in the early '90s he
became interested In Irrigation in western
Nebraska. Although It only required
2,!W0 names to nominste petitions with a
total of 6.000 names were filed with Sec
retary of State Pool asking that Mr.
Hunt's name be placed on the primary
fotea from Orleans.
ORLEANS, Neb.. Msrch 30. Speclal.)-
In order to give the voters a choice of
mayors, the cltlsens' caucus placed In
nomination two men for mayor. C. T.
Simpson, present mayor, wss renomi
nated, and J. M. Johnson Is the other
nominee. Council men were nominated as
follows: First ward, Carl Ferguson and
Harry Olson; second ward. M. J. Elts;
clerk, R. R, Pate; treasurer, George Aus
tin; engineer, A. W. Holmes. The saloon
license question will be submitted to a
vote of the people.
George Austin waa elected president of
the Orleans State bank to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of W. P. Pierce,
former president.
C. A. Clay found what is supposed to
be a mastodon tooth while sifting sand
at the Orleans garage. It Is In a remark
able state of preservation and four Inches
In length. The sand was taken from a
sandpit near Orleans.
A Medietas af Merit.
The great sale or Lvdia E. Pin Wham's
Vegetable Compound all over this land Is)
the result of genuine merit. The reason
is that this good old-fashioned root and
herb medicine actually helps those suf
fering from the ailments peculiar to wo
men. If it did not. would not the Women
of Aiaerka have found it out in forty
)eara, so that few jf them would buy?
Harman Would Keep
All Gasoline at Home
(From a Staff Oorrespon nit..
LINCOLN, March 20. (Special.) In
answer to a letter written him by State
Food Commissioner Harman relative to
the placing of an embargo on gasoline
oil, Senator G. M. Hitchcock has re
plied that he believes the suggestion a
good one and will look the matter up.
He is not sure that an embrg can be
placed on exports, but he will lve 'he
matter his attention and Write the food
and oil commissioner as soon as he dis
covers the true situation.
Commissioner Herman favored an cm-
Bouquet Preseuted
! to Poet Pastor
Aged Farwell Man '
Dies at Ninety-Two
KAHWKt.U Neb.. March fO.-t Special.)
Isadore Wysockl died Saturday, March
18. at the age of S3 years. Mr. Wysiu-kt
enjoyed good health up to within about
one year of his death. The following
children sjrvlve him: John and Hubert
of this place, Stanley of Omaha, Mrs.
Toksrskl of Klba. Mrs. Lewandoskl of
Little Hock. Ark. and Mrs. l M. Luka
slowlcs of - arwell. Funeral services will
be conducted Wednesday at the I'osrn
Catholic church.
KUVMOVT NVh . M.r, h M iMiwrli.l l
At Die forenoon smIcs of the First
Congregational church Sunday, the pus
tor, the Rev. W, 11. luiss, who wns
awarded the H0i pilse for the lxst poem
on Nrhraska. wns preHcnted with a huge
bouquet of A met lean beauty roses by the
congregation. Hons I.. Hammond, the
Fremont editor nd a trustee of the
church, made the presentation Scech.
complimenting Mr. lltiss on the new
honor he had won. Mr. Hammond told
Mr Muss (hat Fremont was proud of the
fact that It had for one of Its leading
pastors tho person who had successfully
codipeted with Ilia entire state in writing
a poem that wss sele,-ti as best ' do-
scribing the history slid Industries of the
cma olri of nraenl.
SAUtlKNT. Neh.. March 20 -I Special 1
Yesterday at the city hull In Hatgent oc
curred the second elert on for a t .DA bon I
to defray expenses on tho new achool
bo ise and w r , defeated a s cond time.
v.Mrs. W. A. Coshr, Tor ears a resident
here, died Monday after a critical rp
eistton of four days previous. Funeral
services were held st tho Methodist
church on Friday ami h'irlal was msde
In the West I'nlon cemetery.
A Public Service club has recently been
organised hero, wllh J. M. Hetanek, presi
dent. A. F. Phillips, .1. 1. Crownnver ant
M I.. Tobias) were appointed as 1 com
mittee, their first work to bo the securing
and fitting up of a room sjttable (or a
public rest room.
F.llaa Files for onncll.
roLI MIll'S. Neb., March 20.-1 Special
Telegram.) C. F. F.l'as has filed as a
randidate for councilman of the Third
ward by petition. Ho will he pitted
against President Kramer of the Com
mercial club.
LINCOLN. Neb., March 20.-Speclal
Telegram.) Jacob Ssss was this after
noon elected treasurer W the stato fair
association to fill the vacancy caused by
the death of Oeorge F. Hickman of Sew
ard, but refused to serve. A large dele
gation of Seward people wero here to
day In behalf of T. II. Wake of that
city, but he failed to secure enough
votes. Mr. Wake wss elected as a mem
ber of the board.
and hearing the remark admonished
Colonel Maher that such was not
the case.
Colonel Maher then accused Mr. Bryan
of having the support of the brewers In
all his campaigns and was now going
back on them and favoring prohibition.
It Is ssld that Mr. Bryan then accused
Maher of being In the employ of the liq
uor men, and Maher replied by saying:
"I was for you for twenty yesrs."
"You were never for anybody, unless
you was paid for it," retorted the peace
"It's a d He." shouted Colonel
Maher, shaking his fist under the pro
boscis of Mr. Bryan.
Other kindred language then passed be
tween the two gentlemen and when both
were out of breath, or at leaat when
Colonel Maher was out of breath, and the
crowd had become somewhat excited, the
battle ceased, the smoke clesred away,
and Colonel William J. Bryan, hero of
many a bloodless battle, atlll atood with
flashing eye and crimson cheek, the near
est he ever came to a bloody battle, but
through It all he behaved himself like a
real peace advocate, while Colonel Maher
sustained his record as a warrior.
Three Deaths at 4'olwtubna.
COLUMBUS, Neb.. March 20. (Special
Telegram.) Three deaths occurred here
today. W. E. Reltsel, aged 45 years, died
this morning from stomach trouble, with
which he has been ailing for a number of
yeara. He belonged to the Masonic fra
ternity at Genoa, which will have charts
of the funeral, and Interment will take
plsoe at Bell wood.
Mrs. F.dward II. Schmidt, iiml 71 Hied
lhts morning at 11. 0. death resulting
from a complication of diseases. She had ;
been a resident of Tlatte county for
years. Her funeral will be held Thurs
day afternoon at S o'clock.
Mrs. Kllzabeth Muckendorfer, a pioneer
of Dodge county, died this morning at I
Sf. Mary's hospital, at the age of 75 !
years. Her Interment will take place In
Colfax. Ia,
Clearing? Poatofrtre Site. '
ALLIANCE, Neb.. Msrl 20. (Special.)
Workmen are busy testing down and
removing the buildings from the site
recently purchased by the government
for the location of the new postof flee I
building, notice having been received that j
the land must be cleared by April It),
The new building will coat In the neigh
borhood of $100,000.
in this country In hope that the rapid
raise In prise can be averted in the fu
Notes from R
RAVENNA, Neb., March 20. (Special.)
Mrs. C. S. Pool, one of the oldest and
bargo on oil in order to keep the aupply j most highly respected persons In this
cujmnuniiy. aiea rriaay evening. ene
was a woman of moat admirable char
acter, whose elevating Christian Influ
ence will be felt In the community for
many years.
The contagious disease situation In Ra
venna Is encouraging, though there are
a few new cases of smallpox and one of
scarlet fever. However, no new homes
have been entered by the diseases, they
being cases developed In homes already
under quarantine. ' The authorities are
encouraged to believe they have done
good work in preventing the spread of
the disease. t
Ravenna la being organised as a city
of the second class. A mayor and four
councllmen will be elected In April. The
wet and dry queatlon will not be an
Issue this spring, the town being In the
decidedly wet class.
AURORA. Neb.r March K. (Speclal.)
In his address before the men's meet
ing of the Toung Men's Christian asso
ciation in ' Aurora , Sunday .afternoon.
Judge Abraham L.- Sutton-of Omaha de
clared that the state and nation, are
apending millions of dollars In studying
the breeding, . care and development of
the hogs and cattle of 'the country, .while
spending a mere pitUnce In studying the
car and attention of the children. His
subject was "The Boy and Girl Who
Never Had a Chance,"
Sunday evening two large meetings
were held at the Methodist and Presby
terian churches under the auspices of the
Dry Federation of Hamilton County.
Judge Sutton spoke at the Presbyterian
church and Vice Chancellor of the Ne
braska Wesleyan university at Lincoln
spoke at the Methodist church.
Next Sunday the men's meeting at the
Toung Men's Christian association will
be addressed by John L. Kennedy of
Farmers I'M Aatemoblles.
AURORA. Neb., March JO. (Special.)
Saturday afternoon IX automobllea be
longing to farmers . were parked around
the court house square of Aurora. The
square la the center of the business dis
trict and several years ago wss sur
rcunded by a hitching chain. The com
ing of the automobiles on the farms of
Hamilton county brought about the aban
donment of the chain. It is no longer
needed, as the farmers come to town In
automobiles. -!
Notes from Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., March . (Special.)
The town of De Witfwlll again vote on
the question of wet and dry. and alai
pool and billiard halls. The town is dry.
Clinton Kllley. for the last thirty years
a resident of Beatrice, died Saturday at
his home In this city of paralysis aged
66 years. He leaves no family except his
Judge Pemberton yesterday Issued an
order dissolving the Cortland Creamery
company and appointing Judge W. S.
Bourne of this cJty as receiver. The lia
bilities of the company, which was or
ganised about five years ago, are placed
at about Sd.OOO.
Mrs. Luclnda Piper died Saturday at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. H. J.
Dobbs, In this city, aged M years. She
lived for yeara at Seward wlh her daugh
ter, Mrs. Olmstead. She Is survived by
nine children.
Announcement was received here yes
terday of the death of O. T. Randall,
formedly of thia county, which occurred
at Cawker City, Kan., Friday night. The
body will be brought to Beatrice for in
terment. Kveritt F. Rains and Miss Anna Rice,
both of this city, were married last eve
ning at a o'clock at the home of the
bride's parents. Rev. and Mrs. A. C. Rice.
The father of the bride officiated.
Xotea from Waltklll.
LTON9. Neb. .March 20. (Special.)
Earl Iloss of this place died very sud
denly at Walthill. leaving a widow and
two sons. He wss a son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Ross of Walthill.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crowell of Walt
hill buried their little 7 weeks old daugh
ter at this place yesterday. Rev. Pink
ney conducted the services. This makes
four children they have buried and still
have thirteen living.
Major Charlea Phillips, father of Mrs.
David Everett of this place, has gone to
Fremont to make his home with his son,
Canfield Phillips. He is ss years old and
was one of Nebraska's earliest settlers.
FREMONT, NEB., March 20. (Special.)
Alfred Fowler, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Fowler of Fremont, Is a member of
the winning Yale wrestling team that
has won the intercollegiate honors this
year. Fowler Is a senior at Yale. He
has taken an active part In athletics as
well as maintaining a position at the
top of the class In his studies. He has
won honors at swimming and waa a
member for two years of the Yale gym
nastic' team that defeated the eastern
colleges with regularity. While a stu
Ident in Fremont Fowler won honors at
swimming and other athletic events.
Williams Piles for Klector.
AURORA. Neb.. March 20. (Special.)
Thomas E. Williams filed Saturday as
a candidate for presidential elector from
the Fourth congressional district on the
republican ticket. Mr. Williams Is the
president of the First National bank of
this city. In 1908 he wss one of the dele
gates from this district to the national
republican convention at Chicago.
Are Tour Bowels HegraUrf
Dr. King's New Life Pills will keep
boat-Is regular and overcome constipa
tion, relieve Indigestion and sick head
ache. !e. All druggists. AdvertL'tement,
Everyone Should
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
Wash away all ths stomach, liver,
and bowel poisons before
To feel your best day In and day out.
to feel clean Inside; no sour bile to coat
your tongue and alcken your breath or
dull your head; no constipation, bilious
attacks, sick headache, coldn, rheuma
tism or gassy, acid stomach, you must
bathe on the Inside like you bathe on the
outside. This Is vastly more Important,
because the skin pora do not absorb
impurities Into the blood, while the
bowel pores do, aays a well-known phy
sician. To keep these poisons and toxins well
flushed from the stomach, liver, kidneys
and bowebi, drink before breakfast each
day, a glass of hot water with teaapoon
ful of limestone phosphate In It This
will cleanse, purify and freshen the en
tire alimentary tract, before putting more
food Into the stomach.
Get a quarter pound of limestone phos
phate from your pharmacist. It is Inex
pensive and almost tasteless, except a
sourish twinge which Is not unpleasant.
Drink phosphated hot water every morn
ing to lid your system of these vile poi
sons and toxins; also to are vent their
To feel like young folks feel; like you
felt before your blood, nerves andmuscles
became saturated with an accumulation
of body poisons, begin this treatment and
above all, keep It up! As soap and hot
water act on the akin, cleansing, sweet
ening and purifying, so limestone phos
phate and hot water before breakfast, set
on the stomsrh, liver, kidneys sad bowels.
Million Stomach
Sufferers Eat
Big Meals Now
No fear of indigestion, gas,
sourness, heartburn or
'Tape's Diapepsin" is quick
est, surest stomach regu
lator known,.
Every year regularly more than a
million stomach sufferers in the United
States, England and Canada take Papers
Diapepsin and realize not only Immeliate
but lasting relief.
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you eat and overcome a sour,
gassy or out-of-order stomach five min
utes afterwards.
If your meals don't fit comfortably, or
what you eat laya.llke a lump) of lead In
your stomach, or If you have heartburn,
that la a sign of Indigestion.
Get from your pharmacist a 90-cent case
of Pape's Diapepsin and eat a few of
these candy-like tablets Just as soon as
you can. There will be no sour j-lslngs,
no belching or undigested food mixed
with sold, no stomach gas or heartburn,
no fullness or heavy feeling In the stom
ach, no nausea, debilitating headaches,
dlsxlness or Intestinal griping. This
will all go, and besides, there will be no
sour food left over In the stomach to
poison your breath with nauseous odors.
Pape's Diapepsin promptly regulates
out-of-order stomachs, because It neu
tralises the adds in the stomach snd di
gests your food Just the same as if your
stomach wasn't there. '
Relief In five minutes from all stom
ach misery Is waiting for you at any
drug store.
These large 50-cent cases contain more
than sufficient to thoroughly overcome
any case of dyspepsia, indigestion or any
other stomach disorder. Advertisement.
Washing Won't Rid
Head Of Dandruff
The only sure wsy to get rid of dnndrurf
is to dissolve It, then you destroy it en
tirely. To do this, get about four ounces
of ordinary liquid arvnn; apply it at night
when retiring; uee enough to moisten the
scalp and rub It In gently with the finger
Do this tonight, and by morning, moht
If not all, of your dandruff will be gone,
;nd three or four more applications will
completely dissolve and entirely destroy
i every single sign and trace of It, no
matter how much dandruff you may
You will find, too, that all Itching and
diguing of the scslp will stop at once,
and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous,
glossy, silky snd soft, and look and feel
a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any drug
store. It is Inexpensive snd never fulls
to do the work. Advertisement.
1 1 ni
That'a tha Siza
of Our Staff
aUg-mature and drawings
Of all AesortirUoaa. ke
toackiag fktl ogrspks,
ebaUdi&f plots, aa4
U klaSs of art work.
At Tons BssTtoe.
Bet EngraTing Dept.
rhoaa TyUr 10O0
Bee Blag.. Ossaha.
This fascinating Spring Exhibit of the latest
fashions will continue Tuesday and Wednesday
A display embracing not only the modes of the mo
ment, but showing a forecast of the styles to come.
You Are Invited
to view these true delineations
of Dame Fashion's latest edicts.
All Apparel, Millinery, Gloves, Ilosiery, Neck
wear, Fabrics and Spring Materials brings this
Entire Great Establishment into this wonderful
Spring Opening
Do you need a little increased vim in your
work? Something to give you a fresh start?
Something refreshing and lasting?
Something that will come between your
teeth as a gentle, soothing, lasting, tasty
"shock absorber" when you set your jaws
to tackle a big task ?
Here it is the best that men, money and
machines can make for your comfort!
(Sfay H Sealcd UaM
J.sur uvury MS. Ucpt right
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Chicgo, for tha funny tffvmaww
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