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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1916)
THE OMAHA KPN DAY HEK: MAY 21, lPlfi.
The Busy Bees
a "r L MANE 5JJNDAY is being observe! U"!,')' 1 Hie culnuna
' I I tion of "Be Kind to Animals" week. I iam the pulpit minis-
I I ters will preach sermons advocating more humane treatment
and practices toward animals, while during the whole of last
week the minds of public school children were directed toward better treat
ment of dumb creatures by their teachers.
This year is the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the first Amer
ican Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Henry Bergh of
New York City was the founder and leader of the society for twenty-two
years and to him is due the credit for the movement to better the condition
of suffering animals. Though he passed away many years ago, the fruits of
his work are still evident on every hand.
To the Busy Bees it is that members of the Humane society, Audubon
society and other such organizations look for carrying on the good work
they plan. Surely the Busy Bees will not fail them.
Fern Feterson of the Red side wins the prize book this- week by sending
in a unique set of alphabetical bird rhymes. Glee Gardner and Marjorie
Dickson, both of the Blue side, win honorable mention.
By Fern Peterson, Kearney, Neb.
I am going to write a poem about
birds in the alphabet form. -A
stands for albatross,
It goes by the sea.
B stands for bluebird,
He grows in the lea.
C stands for cuckoo,
He sounds very queer.
D stands for dove,
1 think he's a dear.
E stands for eagle,
He's big and strong.
F stands for flicker,
To go it doesn't take him long.
C stands for gull,
And he's all white.
H stands for hawk,
He comes in the night.
I stands for ibis,
And he's all red.
J stands for jay,
He has a topknot on his head.
K stands for kingfisher,
And he catches fish.
L stands for lark,
He can sit in a dish.
M stands for meadow lark,
He sings a sweet song.
N stands for nightingale,
He sings all day long.
0 stands for oriole,
lie hangs a long nest.
P stands for parrot,
He never can rest.
Q stands for quail,
He said it would rain.
R stands for robin.
He has a brain.
S stands for sparrow,
He builds in the eaves.
T stands for thrush,
He builds in the leaves.
U stands for ullet,
And he'll kill a rat.
V stands for vulture,
He'll eat a dead cat.
W stands for woodpecker,
He has a red rap.
X stands for "X" bill,
He eats nine sap.
Y stands for yellow breast,
To other birds he'll say "shoo I"
Z stands for zoozoo,
And be says "coo-cool"
Hai Two Pet Birds.
s By Glee Gardner, 260S North Sixty
second, Benson, Neb. Blue Side.
I have a parrot whose name is
Polly. She was my father's before I
got her. Father says she is over 50
- years old. 1 could hardly believe it.
She is not a talkative bird, but she
ran say a few phrases such as "How
do you do?" "roily wants a cracker,"
"Good-by," and I taught her my
name. Sometimes when I am sleep
ing peacefully I will awake and hear
someone scrraming, "Glee, Glee." At
first 1 vs tricked and would get up
and see who was calling, but now 1
have gotten used to it and am not
frightened. This bird is very ugly
and has a frightful temper.
Now my other bird is a canary and
is as pretty a little bird as one could
find. It has a sweet temper (just the
opposite from the parrot). She sings
all day and hops and chirps in her
little cage so that any one passing
would certainly have to snule. This
bird's name is Little Hope, because
she is so cheerful. I wish all the
Busy Bres had some birds to take
care of, because it is a most delight
ful job. I wish to give congratula
tions to the new king and queen.
Our Spelling Match
By Mariorie Dickson, Aged 11 Years,
O'Neill, Neb. Blue Side.
W'e had a spelling match against
the boys a week ago Friday. W'e
had all the state. la of the week,
of the month and abbreviations to
tlirrn and oilier voids, making .111)
woids. One boy hrltl up his side quite
long, We have it this way when one
has niitunl he gors ctuwn, and if the
one wlio is kUmlmg up nmr the
ne lm t down ran lake his place.
'1 he girls won and Katie I Horn,
Ariim Mtnemaker and myself stood
" up. We ate going to have another
tug spelling itutih nrvt I riday.
A Mexican Car.
By Annie Sulc. Aed i Yft. Bo
X fnhmlcr, cb. Kfd iM.le,
Thete a Mf an sr t. In
tnnnle they fmwrl a!) the I'tit'ii.
i Mea.tr it, I wi'l tell .ni ( si'iiie
Ihritt vial a t i piece) nl nUer, and
II you wiiilcl trt n il ml oi!it
hn t' pay J.'Jt. 1 hut Kt tuttirs
an 1 Mrvitan motif . I he v aUo
a'-i'tae ! the tints llt they livej ii.
! iift n f iii I lit Irak m
mi t ( t ! i s'i,J h'4
h M ht I'M r ,.!,( Ifiei
1 imiil !!' I - .'I I hn .
a a i. t if !'' t', !-.,
i I at it t 1 ii i .
f " t 1, M .. A t U e
VUel t ., S .,. V.
t tr t i'tt.t jt 1V Mlv i ' t Mr
i-l M, lot ton i td
t t i I' e ' 'i w e I - t
'' t,,-aj I ' A t summer f., .,
VI , l',,t r 4 I ! 'tt a'
by Little Folk
uc URiaii ur n
OMAHA BUSY BEES.
(Jeope Vuinsm Zehman
four long days' work they liad in
inhed their new home.
They took and built a nest right on
top of the squirrel's nest. Then they
began housekeeping at once. And
one bright sunshiny morning Mr. and
Mrs. Dove awoke and to their sur
prise found that the plum tree waj
completely filled with white buds,
The next morning cne little egg as
white as snow lay in the nest and
finally after two weeks the littlfc nest
held three more eggs and that made
four altogether. The next morning
Mrs, Dove's four little white egss had
disappeared and what should she find
, - .
Stories of Nebraska History
ny ill Trmlal(in of tha author Tha
Bea will publlhlt rhttlf-rt from Uln HlMlnry
of Nhraaka, by A. K. Mhcltion, Icnm wcvk
Making and Naming Nebraska
The Name of Nebraska Nebraska
had no name for many years. To
the early fur traders it was nther
the "Missouri country" or the "Platte
country," stretching westward to the
headwaters of the Platte in the Rocky
mountains. It was the land of the
Omaha, Otor, Ponca, Pawnee and
Sioux Indians, for these wrre the
tribes along the Missouri and I'latie
rivers whom the fur traders met and
with whom they traded. The most
common way of describing this re
gion 100 years ajo was as " The Coun
cil Bluffs," by which name the fur
traders meant the shores of the Mis
souri above the mouth of the Platte.
A little later, when the first emi
grant to Ortgon and pioneers to the
Korky mountains began to rn"s this
chimin', it uas "The Great Buffalo
Plains,' fur the animal most srru and
niot sought lir, hy both Indians and
white men, nave n name to the
country. It was also called "The
drrat Amnitan Drseit" and is so
named on 'me of the early maps,
I iliy years ete needed lr the
making and naming of S'e btk.i.
A Wild Ketfitm l ailed the Indian
t ounliy-I -rout October 1, 114, to
July 4, sV$, it put cf the tern
lry t'f liiihana and us iapnil t!t
tnsit id tnic(in I i "in J'ltv 4,
)", until IVicinNrt , it was
pan it the tottii -ry of I .omnAna
v uh ti iapiut t M l oins It tt'eii
be " a 1 ill t I ' ! v it
M. .hi (.m l i1 e tt l-.'i. ) ft
Mi. hiH vai in! a M'e a i-t Ne
t'a4i i'it tit at 1 !!( fnli.i
t'' i tt I ( I any ' t ! ! i. . t i
it tstMtinenl. It tu-S il I resji.,
i'ef t (f ..f nnnrtit, a ''fit ii
t If i p i I b I .,f 111,1 w
'l-l taNut ! l;,;f t ;r;r4
' ' "t 1. I i il'-' I t' t ii : , irti :
.-...( a tie. aii I t ; 'i I 'i i
t :'.!'.-.!, 1, t t.-e l.(
I a t t Ml t t t
!- I line i Miii an, l
ir ii t l , t -i, ,t t -
I Ait i-l
. I .. I i ' r
a - t
I -!l.t.:I -l .-
I . e li'l, .!'; I '
t ..,! i n I .!a,-e I
'ivt Ml !i 'It ".
v I i
if r -i 1
e t ,' - -
i ( s ; 1 -ii-
i a i ,
but f our little, wee doves instead of
her four white egs.
Mr. and Mrs. Dove were so happy
they did not know what to do or say
and when they looked up they found
to their surprise that the little while
plum buds had opened into beautiful
white flowers. Then Mr. and Mrs.
Dove looked out over the world and
said: "Everything is changing today.
The little white eggs have changed
into wee, tiny birds and the little
white nliim buds have changed into
Then Mr. and Mrs. Dove laughed
and said: "The world is so beautiful
and fresh today, and we hope that it
always shall seem this way to you
and me and the four baby doves.'
Our School Picnic,
By Vera Deles Dernier, Aged 11.
Years, Elmwood, Neb. Blue Side.
About a week before school was
out, we agreed to have a picnic, We
were to go to a grove about two
nulfs from the school house.
We started from the school house
at about 9 o'clock and reached the
grove about 10 o'clock, We had takr-n
ropr, wlt, ,
ropes witn us so as to put up swings.
I he boys put one big swing across
the creek. W hile the boys were doing
that some of we girls were laying
out a ball diamond; while the teacher
and the rest of the girls were
clearing off a place where we would
eat dinner after a while. By the time
we had finished our work it was
about ll,olock. Then the children
that were to play ball chose sides.
While we were doing that the women
folks were getting dinner ready. By
the time we were through choosing
dinner was ready. l or dinner we had
salmon, and potato salad, sand
wiches, pickles, pork and -beans,
deviled eggs, oranges, bananas, ice
cream, lemonade, cake and cookies.
It was about I o'clock when we fin
ished dinner. Before we started play
ing ball we all went over to the swing
and had a awing. We soon started to
playing ball. Just after we had started
playing we heard a cry fronv one of
the smaller children. We all ran to
see what the trouble was. There in
the hands of the smallest child was
a wounded robin. I picked it up and
tore my handkerchief into stripes. I
stopped playing for awhile ana doc
tored its limb. Jt was not -long until
t was playing again. We were not
interrupted again until about 3:30
when we heard another cry. This
time some of the children had fallen
into the creek. They were taken to
a house near by where their clothes
were changed. By the time they came
back the ball game was through.
Then we returned home tired and
happy. This is a true story.
Has & Pet Pigeon.
By Donice Vronian, Aged 10. Pat
terson Avenue, Plattsmouth,
Neb, Ked Side.
This is the second time I have
written to thrf Busy Bee page. I will
tell you about our pet pigeon. One
day papa brought in a pigeon. It was
about frozen. My sister-in-law asked
mamma what she had to put it in?
She got a pan and a warm flannel
cloth and cotton. She put it in the
pan and after a while it was warm
and lively, Mamma had to take cart
of it and feed it a long time. After
while mamma taught it to eat. It
always went to mamma. It would
neck anybody that would take it.
Noy it can fly. Its name is Cotton,
because it was wrapped in cotton.
Well I must close as my story is
getting long. This is a true story.
By l.eona Walter, Aged 10 Years,
Wahoo, Neb, Blue Side.
, Saturday our Sunday school class
was going to have a picnic, but it had
to rain so the picnic had to be post-
N'ebraska to the Pacific ocean. Eng
land claimed it, too, as did also Spain
and Russia. The English Hudson's
Bay company, in order to get the In
dian fur trade, had built forts in the
Rocky mountains ami upon the Pa
cific coast. These English forts and
fur traders tried to keep out Ameri
can settlers. This made danger of
war between Kngfcnd and the United
Slates. The I'uitcd States had only
a rry few pioneer settlers in Ore
gon. Between these anil the Missis
sippi valley lay the Rocky moun
tains and the great Indian country
where no white people lived. To pro
tect and help the Americans who
wanted to make Oregon their home,
a plan was made at Washington to
open the Indian country west of the
Missouri and to bring in settlers who
should raise crops to feed the soldiers
ami the emigrants on their way to
Orrt?ou To prtpaie the way. Lieu
tenant John I'. Fremont was sent in
1S4.' hy the Tnited States to explore
the (dams ami the Kocky mountains.
Now, tor the first time, the name
"Nebraska" appeals t'lcmont'n ac
count speak of the "Nebraska rirr."
The secretary oi war, William Wil
kin, nt Ins report of November .0,
IM44, ta. "The Platte or Nebraska
river being the lentral stieam would
very properly inrnish a name to the j tnjht over the Ncbtaska Kansas bill,
territory I mops ami supplies trout l I tie smith said thai N.-'-' aska ami
the pioiei trd Xebiatk teritry Kansas belonged to the wHnle i niiii
would be able to conien I ..f Oregon Jkry. th U ail pe j.!r about I be allots e. ,
with anv (.tce coimtui lfn! the ..
"Nebtathka.'' ft'ea'iu-ti ' flat aer,"
a h lfi l-tlun name ti t'.it
I h Ittrt .': ih Pill -the M l
bill ll r)iWi lrt, aalic I NfbK
llitti f.ii r t nt t, i.tiir on IV
innS-ef t, I'll flu litl NiUliii.
i.r. ' i te t a el Kimil, Nif-
t-iiiia, ii!it luV'i. .Vit! lu".t
" I l ilts rl I o!.-n t i, Vv:ini ,,n.!
Mmivj f r tl next If tt xrsn
I " J a ' 'i , . 'e ill i'--ri
' ini t"i ti'-iii' H Net.aa a
I. if (.t Mri.' rii V i'-HKn el tt
!,..! t r f i l .1 t t v '
HlAt i'l I, .'. Ill !! M.
t I ' I
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v. t t (
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Their Own Page
Sarpy County Graduating Class
Vv v ,f"v vv rv
r f ' .-- . , "... t- r M .-l. i-. - -5. V if
l V- v-7 fi:-r t i
. y CV) v.
Graduating class of Riverview
school of school district No, S of
Sarpy county, located on Fort Crook
boulevard, three blocks front end of
Albright ar line. Commencement
exercises Wednesday at school. Pic-
poned. We were all very sorry, but
it could not be helped. Our Sunday
school teacher was giving this picnic
to us as a reward for our faithful
attendance. I think this was a grand
reward, doh't you? Our picnic will
be next Saturday, I hope Miss Waste
and Mrs. Paper and Mr. Basket are
out in the park. I
A Trip to Lincoln.
By Elsie Slrodtman, Aged 10 Years,
Belvidere, Neb. Blue Side.
We went to Lincoln last year and
it was on Saturday morning. We
left at 7 o'clock and returned at 1
o'clock. We went in a car and it
was very nice riding. Mr. S. took us
in his car. We had two blowouts on
the way up. When wc got up there
we saw lots of things. 1 went to the
show before dinner and at night wc
went to one, They were very pretty.
That was the first time 1 went to
We went from Lincoln at 2 o'clock
and got home at 12 o'clock. When
we got out of Lincoln wc had a wreck
and broke a wheel. I was very glad
when we got home. We had to ride
home in a Ford. There were nine of
us in the Ford, ,
This is a true story, I had a birth
day last Saturday.
Sly Narrowest Escape
By Lucille Griffin, Aged 10 Years,
St. Paul, Neb. Blue Side.
One Saturday my uncles, my
mamma and I all started to Grand Is
land in my uncle's car. We got there
all right, . The next day we took my
grandma with us and went out to
When we got there dinner was
ready so we sat down to eat. After
dinner us children went out to play.
We stayed there all day and had
a fine time.
In the evening we started back to
Grand Island and on the way we had
By A. E. Sheldon
way of the Platte valley in the Ne
braska country. Both wished to get
the Indians out of the way. The
making of Nebraska would aid the
northern project, therefore the south
There was the slavery question. In
the year 1820 a fierce dispute had
risen between the north and the south
over whether Missouri should be ad
mitted as a slave slate or a free state.
It was at last agreed that Missouri
might come in as a slave state, but
that the rest of the country west and
north of Missouri should be forever
free. This was called the "Missouri
compromise." I'nrtcr it Nebraska
would have come in free. Now the
south feared making more free states.
That was another reason why it op
posed the making of Nebraska.
The Nebraska-Kansas Bill This
first Nebraska bill (ailed to pass. In
IS 18 Senator Deiuglas introduced a
second bill. This also failed. In 185.1 i
a third bill was defeated. In I8M a j
fourth Nebraka bill tame up in i on- t
gress. it was now called the
broka-Kattsas bill'' and made two
new terntorie out of the Indian
country. It also provided that the
settler in rath tertttotv hmld siy ,
by their vote whether it should be
s'avr or lice. I Ins made a t er. e
to t'trrr anl t ile their pi iert x
vxi'H ' rn and th.it i-.c settler t ..n
t' r nt-.!l hut t'nr mi.' t i ! H I ike
h' I'llTI tllCIC i)Jll t
He i...i t'i t t i iU i. S
cattle 1 'ii? n.ith jnt ht ct.i,ttl
Sii.l Keitttt I i ln'fn mi lr
I've lli.l'l i illi (, tin-e. I'
ei v nil v. (. mi 4 a
hr it. i in tie t t
I III! ti'i'U' ...ill I
tcitit f, ! it I'M
1 1 H mi ' 1 k r i j
I i ii I CM a I
! r i . , ti in i
it l' If t : i
I ' ' i Mi 'I t - i'f
t'nr Ai'tr .i
im e i ir,'
ant v .' n .1
t i H; i' 1 v
) ', ' : i
) . S .r
j W f
j i e
I'll, . 1 1 t, ; r t i , . i
'in ltM lii'll'llni 4...I ft.Hr'H
1 'M f f l - 11 V I i " (
. ' I ,. . ,t t'.e. V . in , i Sv, ,
I ' " 4" 1
'H t ht ( l .. .
nir. at Jlanscom park Friday after
noon, I'pper row, reading left to
right: Helen Dross, Harold Henkel
and Roy Bobbins. Bottom row,
reading left to right: Edith Merri
man, Sadie Jacobson, Evelyn, Brown
and Thaylia Bennett.
to cross a railroad track where there
was a double track. We ran up on
the first and grandma hollered out,
"Oh, here comes a train," and uncle
stopped the car dead still on the first
track, but it was on the second rail.
We thought the train was on the
first track, but it was on the second.
We sat still for a long time, but
finally uncle got out to crank the car.
"Oh, I wasn't much scared," he said.
Aunt exclaimed, "You weren't?
Well, you are as white as a sheet
right now," And he was,
Then we went on into Grand Is
land and stopped at grandma's and
got our supper and then went on into
This is a true story.
Letter from Queen.
By Ruth Ribbel, 1114 South Thirty
second, Omaha. Blue Side.
I was pleased to be made queen of
the Busy Bees. I am glad, too, that
you thought my story was worthy of
the prize. Thank you very much.
My little friends used to tell me
how they enioved.the Busy Bee page
and I would borrow the page from
the neighbors, but now we get The
Myl but a lot of children read the
Busy Bee page, judging by the num.
ber who said to me at school, "J see
you were made queen of flie Busy
I am glad to write to the page.
Live on Farm.
By Elsie Tews, aged 1.1 Years, Pine
Bluffs, Wyo. Blue Side.
This is the first time I have ever
written to the Sunday page. I would
like to join the Blue side, for blue
is my favorite color., I live on a
farm of 480 acres and have lots of
fun feeding chickens. We have 200
little chicks. I help mamma feed
them. I milk one cow for papa every
night, for I like to milk. I have no
brothers nor sisters. I live in Ne
braska and got to school in Wyom
ing. Violet Picking.
By Myrtle Peterson, Aged 12 Years,
Kearney, Neb. Blue Side.
One day last week my sister and I
went out to get some violets. We
went out to the first channel. We got
many violets and sixteen plantings. I
will answcr all letters I receive.
PAVING AND SEWER W0FK
TO BE RESUMED MONDAY
City Commissioner Jardine, head
of the public improvements depart
ment, states that he expects all sewer
and paving work will be resumed
Most of the sewer contractors re
sumed operations during the week,
and the paving men told the com
missioner they will start work again
Monday regardless of what the labor
situation may happen to be at that
First Award 1200.00
nt ith,-r r h irir ut(rr-'t hi "TM tiifiert tatnr" t tlm w-rnita at-curtns! th lilictii-i intl,
ill t tt-lti ! It ruim-t utl Itnke, tlrawn In an) ilirs iilmt, In rttjhl anslw nmif of lrnt-l In tl mi, iitt
a rttirt f.mr tim- the le nf thla init tlurt. a link la hksaiiI iitiiiil-r tlttiit t le In.
CONTEST STARTS MAY 25th, 1916
CONTEST CLOSES MIDNIGHT, JUNE 26th, 1916
llfte t ii.'.'t a rinH tlh thte toMleast. n w ia kituwl.-.l,- la rf1"",,' ,,' ' !
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' - 4 I Is J I- ' I -
MEDICAL MEN TO
Doctors from All Parts of State Will
Attend Session of State
TO HAVE THREE DAYS' PE0GRAM
If worse comes to worse, there will
be enough members of the medical
profession in Omaha this week to
perform operations on a regiment of
ailing citizens and diagnose the cases
of several regiments more and local
hpysieians and surgeons will not
have to work any harder than usual,
For the forty-eighth annual session
of the Nebraska State Medical as
sociation will be held here Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, More than
1,000 members of the organization,
their wives and families are expected
to attend from all parts of the state.
Conference Precedes Convention.
On the day preceding the opening
of the state association meeting there
will be a conference of county society
presidents and secretaries, the mem
bers of the council, the state asso
ciation officers, the committee on
public policy and legislation for the
state association, and the special com
mittee of five appointed to consider
and report at the next annual meet
ing its suggestions on recommenda
tions presented in the report of the
committee on public policy and legis
lation. The headquarters of the convention
will be at the Hotel Fontenellc.
Those interested in X-Ray diag
nosis or treatment have been urged
to attend a sectional meeting at the
Hotel Fontenelle tomorrow evening.
A dinner at 6:30 o'clock will be fol
lowed by a program consisting of
five-minute demonstrations of plates,
lantern slides or patients.
Special Section Meetings.
A section dinner and meeting for
those specializing in the eye, ear,
nose and throat will be held at 6:30
o'clock at the Loyal hotel on the
The executive session program will
start at 9:30 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing. Rev. E. H. Jenks will give the
invocation, after which the address
B.l.iT . ft. .ST5f Jjj '
By Mitt Valetka Suratt
ORDI.NART creams are of little value
In removing- llnea of age. The follow
In formula la poaltlvely revolutionary In
He retulta, yet It la elmpllHty Itaelf. Ml
thla formula yourself at home In a few
momenta and yqu will have a quantity of
an extraordinary wrinkle remover which
woulrt ordinarily coat many dollars If It
could be bought In the atoree already pre
. To half a pint of hot water add two
ouncea of powdered eptol and two table
ipoonfula of glycerine. .. Thla forma a
cream. When cool apply regularly every
day, generoualy. The eptol can be ob
tained at any drug atore. Thla cream re
moves light and deep wrlnklee, llnea of
worry, habit and age, and makee a dif
ference of years In your appearance.
If you will make up your mind to uee
thla cream faithfully, you can be abo
lutely aura that your aearch for a real
akin rejuvenator la at an end. Such re
markable reaulta have been obtained with
thla formula by thouaanda of women that
It haa almoat made hlatory for Itaelf. It
will make beauty hlatory for you, too. Try
It by all meana.
DETERMINED Superfluoua balr be
tween the eyebrowa. on the upper lip; In
fact, on any part of the . face, arma,
houlders or other part of the body ta Im
mediately removed by eulfo aolutlon. Thla
dlsaolvea awny the hair harmleaaly, tnatead
of burning It off and leaving a red apot
or mark, aa do the euperflueua hair r
movera commonly aold. Sulfo aolutlon can
l,e obtained at any drug atore. It can be
ua?d even on the temiereat akin without
the leatt Irritation or danger. It never
Mn. L. F, O. area! labor and long
lime are tint at all neceteary now to en
quire a qiieenly rompleninn. My formula
t gi" sou here. 1 believe, la the mint
wonderful beaiitltier I h' ever Vnomn.
VtHh a hulf pint of hot water mix two
M'l t t l I KtiHI'H V.
Ihta il- U i'l a tt all lina It lh I iiit. l tie,
s-l ra-aia til ie el.Miitel fur ri'(' ( I Ins nnllo
l, rilalM,Ha fkttt fthHlea f th t.ntell ! l Hut R
rttra ri i( I lie) w-.taine; leurt,
t A -at a teei t h-a etaa a4 taie.ee'i if tt ,etis
fht l laa ear. C'-iatrastl Cat. T'-sa'tn-sl t' .
afta. ft e't IIUeuel, ft . , ' .--ir
THK AMERICAN SPECTATOR
i-i tr u. iummi m u m ii HMt
WASHINGTON, D. C.
of welcome will be made by Dr. C.
W. Hull of Omaha, to be responded
to by Dr. E. W. Rowe of Lincoln,
president of the association.
The social features of the three
days' convention include an automo
bile ride for the visiting women Tues
day afternoon; cafe dansante at the
Hotel Fontenelle Wednesday after
noon; srnoker and program for tha
men Wednesday evening.
The session will come to a close
with a banquet Thursday evening, at
which Dr. James Bryan Hernick of
Chicago will be the principal speaker.
His subject is to be "Clinical Studies
of Angina Pectoris."
Union Pacific to
Spend Million on
Its Kansas Lines
Announcement is made at Union
Pacific headquarters that approxi
mately $1,000,000 will be spent this
year in improvements and betterment
on the company lines between Kan
sas City and Denver. In fact, the
work has been started and is well
Ballasting on the Union Pacific's
Kansas-City-Denver line will be dona
at a cost of $300,000, Sherman hill de
composed granite being used; new
and heavier steel will be laid at a
cost of $200,000 and new steel bridges
will be constructed at a cost of $12.
000. Electric block signal will be
installed between Salina and Ellis at
a cost of $175,000. This extension
will make 300 miles protected by this
character of signal.
0MAHAN MAY BE THE NEXT
GOVERNOR OF ARKANSAS
Down in Arkansas there is a re
publican candidate for governor
named Wallace Townsend.
Omaha people have just checked
up his record and found that he is an
Omahan; that he is, in fact, the Wal
lace Townsend, bright, energetic
student, who was the shining light in
the Mason school about twenty years
His people moved to Little Rock,
Ark., and took the lad along. Later
he taught school in Arkansas, and
then studied law. After practicing
law for some time he entered pol
itics and is now the republican can
didate for governor of that state.
How To Mir
The Most Captivating Actresa on
the American Stage and Most Fa
mous Self-Made Beauty, Reveala ,
More of Her Own Beauty !
Ublaipoonftilt of lycerln. mil whil itlr
rlnir pour In on ounr of lnton. When
cool It makei an xquille, aatlny cream
nd la ready to use. Thli la exceedingly
economical end you can and muat use it
ceneroualy on face, arma, handa, neck til
houldera every day. Every blemlen and
wt ni dl.appe.r, producln, an .dor-
MRS. B. F. 8. For the beat poaalble
head-waah dlaaolv one teaapoonful of eg
got In half a cup of hot water. Tou can
get, for SS centa, at any drug atore,
enough eggol to laat you for at leaat a
doxen ahampooe. Thla has wonderful
cleanalng propertlea and doea more than
even t,e beat eoep or any ahampoo can
MISS ANXIOUS Vour hair will begin to
grow out moat beautifully again; It will
poaltlvely atop falling, and dandruff will
entirely dlaappear, If you wilt apply, every
other day or ao. In liberal quanttttea, a
mixture of half a pint of alcohol, half a
pint of water and one ounce of beta
qulnol. Shake thoroughly and theq It will
be ready to uee. If you prefer, you can
uee Imported bay rum Inatead of the
water and alcohol.
e e e
MRS. B. T. It. I wae eorrv to learn
that you were not able to obtain from
your druggist the aulfo aolutlon for re
moving auperfluoua hair. If you will ad
dreea "Secretary to Valeaka. Suratt.
Thompson Hide., Chl'-ago," enclosing the
price, which Is one dollar, my secretary
will aee that you are aupplled.
POI.I.T M I ensure you that you can
get rid of blai'kheaila In a few minutes.
Get neroxln at any drug atore and sprinkle
some of It on a sponge, made wet with
hot water, then rub It on the blarkhearta
all over. Tnu will he surprised how im
mediately effective thla will prove to be.
MRS. M. A T If anything ran develop
the bust, title certainly can do It. Me
chanical rontrivanoea ure verv liable to
cauee Injury. The formula I give ynu here
la safe. Nflx rmlf a tup of siiicar, two
ouncea of ruelone and a half pint, of hot
water. Of thla take two ti'asp'ionfuia a f.
ter m-ala and at lird time. You can ob
tain the ruetnne at any tlrug etore,
MRS. F. X Thre la no face powder
finer or smoother in consistent- than the
one I have had made up a'-.-ordlnir to inv
own fori.iuU. -il!ed "Volreka furuft Fat-e
Powder," ami soid at drug sior.-s In while
and fle.h It is Sur-rli. and I am slue
you wilt pr-fr-r It l' all others. Adet
Second Award $500.00
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