Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 29, 1916, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE PEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. MAY 20. 1016.
a.a(M
MANY NEW FACES IN
BELLEYOE FACULTY
Next
Year Will See Numerous
Changes in Teaohing
Staff.
INSTEUCTORS LEAVE IN JUNE
More new facet will appear in the
Bellevue college faculty next year
than for several year past, President
William E. Nicholl announced yester
day. The roll of the teaching corps
has been pretty much the same for
the last three years, but in addition to
several chanaes in jurisdiction and a
new president, four professors will
leave at tne end ot the present year.
Frof. William E. Nicholl, head of
the department of education and psy
chology, has applied for leave of ab
sence for one year, dating from July
j. ne expects to enroll as a graduate
student in the department of 'dura
tion at Columbia university. In addi
tion to his regular work in his depart
ment, for the two and one-half years
since the resignation of President Ste
phen w. Monkey on February 1, 1914,
mi. iin ii'iii una urcn amrg as pres
L ident of the college. Dr. Flavin H
Kerr, who was head of Bellevue col
lege from 1890 to 1904, has been re
elected to the presidency and will as
sume active charge July 1. An in
strut-tor to replace Prof, Nicholl in
education and psychology will need
to be secured, however, as Dr. Kerr
will do no teaching.
Miss Bailey Quits, Too.
Another important change will be
the resignation of Miss Sarah Bailey,
matron ana neaa ot the domestic sci
enre department.
Miss Bernice Miller, instructor in
French and swimming for the last
year, will accept a position as teacher
of swimming next year at either the
University of Nebraska or the Uni
versity of Iowa. She will he replaced
at Bellevue by her sister, Miss Vivian
Miller, who will be graduated this
year from Iowa Wesleyan university
F. E. Benjamin, director of ath
letics, will take over the work in
r.oology and physiology left by the
resignation of Dr. A. A. Tyler on
February 1 last. Prof. P. W. Evans
has been in active charge of the biol
ogy work since IJr. Tylers resigna
tion and will retain next year all save
that taken over by Mr. Benjamin,
who win rank as instructor in the de
partment and who will continue to act
as athletic director.
Miss Phelos to Come
Miss Myrtle K. Hunter, instructor
in Jitiglish and Latin in the Bellevue
academy, has resigned to take up
graduate work in Latin. She will be
replaced by Miss katherine Phelps,
graduate of Bellevue college in the
class of 1915.
Miss Luella M. Carter, head of the
department of German, will resign
charge next year of the position of
dean of women which she has been
filling for several years oast. She
will retain her present work in Ger
man, but no successor has vet been
appointed to take over her work as
dean of women and preceptress of
Fontenelle hall, the girls' dormitory.
Several Pieces of
Dodge Property Is
Sold to Eobinson
Real estate in Omaha belonging to
the estate of the late General Gren
ville M. Dodge is rapidly being sold.
II. B. Robinson has bought several
pieces of it in the last few days.
Among them are a large residence
and big yard at Twenty-first and Burt
streets, and a large brick building
containing three stores on the ground
floor, and three flats above, at Twenty-fourth
and Seward streets. Be
sides these purchases, Mr. Robinson
bought a row of six flats at the south
cast corner of Twenty-ninth street
and Dewey avenue, which was the
property of N. P. Dodge, sr., brother
of the late Grenville M. Dodge.
Mr. Robinson bought the whole
string of Dodge property through
George A. Jones, of the office of A.
P. Tukcy & Son. The sales aggre
gated in the neighborhood of $40,000.
Uni of Omaha Betas
Guests at Banquet
The members of the Phi Beta fra
ternity of the University of Omaha
and their friends were guests at a
banquet at the Ilenshaw rathskeller
Friday evening. The fraternity colors,
gold, purple and white, were brought
out with yellow roses and sweet pea.
Toast, were given by Frank Broad
well, Kenneth Klepser and William
Thompson. Hunh A. Meyer re
upomled with a brief ulk mi the sub
jert. "Fraternities."
1 heme present uere:
Mtaaa
l.otiii-a I maa
BRIEF CITY NEWS
"ToarneeDn". for flportlne; Oeeda."
U(htlo( fixture Bura eai-Oran.on.
llmond Fneeaement Klna-a F.dholm.
Bar Root Print II Now Beacon Preee
T Borrow Monty oa Real Eetate, e.e
H. Dumont, Keellna Bid.
"Todar'i Movie Program," elaaalflad aao
Hon today. It appaara In Tbe Bee eiolu
elreljr. Find out what the varloua moving
picture theater, offer. -
Ttpton Rettuna Lieutenant T. M. Tlplon
haa returned from Pea Molna. where ha
Inspected the navy raerulllni offlre.
Mike Ryan Jelled Mike Ryan, tranalant,
waa eentenreri to twenty daya In the work
houee for the theft of ahoe taken from tha
Brandeia atorea.
Mag-nry to Speak at Papllllon County
Attorney iri A. Meiney will be lha
principal epaeker at the Memorial day at
ereleee at Papllllon.
Will Tour to Keel C. J. Claaaen. eecre
tary of tha Patera Truat company, will da
part In a few daya on an automobile tour
to New- Tork, Philadelphia, and the Berk
hlree.
Andlrnni, fire Her ne gundarland'e.
Bnrd r. Miller to Irture Burd F. Mil
lar will give a free puhlla lecture at Theo
eophlral hall Sunday avenlnf at I o'clock,
tha auhjeot being "A Ollmpae Into the
Oreat Myntery."
nahlman on Tile Way Home Mayor
Pahiman la on the way home from Km
turky. He wrnle that ha would atop
Alton, III, to vlelt a daushler at school
and enneiMe to be home about Wednesday
or Thuraday,
Flhe with Window Erneet Peteraon
I7a Norih Fortieth aireet, eneaaed In flatl
ruffe Friday evenlnf, and In ao dolnf fought
hla way through a plate glaaa window of a
tan-cent atora. Ha waa fined 150 and coata
when arraigned In police court.
To Readjuat Houra at the ffmelter
Working houra and are to be re
dluated at the emelter In Omaha. Hnuri
re to be ehnrt.ened for fheea who have
been working the longeat ehlfta, Manager
I'age eaya the company haa been cnnieni
plailng thla readluaf meet for aome lime.
Lea "Tei-Tlle" Mhlnglee. Sunderland a,
Ilm. rtteu
tiefirmi It vltnliU
I (iil"t ihJr..n
M a diet itiln
e.. 1 11 It ,H A
I lllian IU,..1r0n
lf"W , Hi, H.IF1
AHihe .VI. VVWrine
Ihihi lltt'jfwh
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llilm h..t,.i na
J4tu JIUH
licit
S8.500 Verdict Is
Oiveu to Dr. Marble
Veidilt l vi 4m, (he
Si' h't rnn hnajnul mi m ini, i
!l mit hy lh Jury befit
It Vt k MerM trir. I ,
'. itlllUIll Dill III. VI. .LI-
' I a l!' t iu!i i'.f h. itict tt
'! I it""l il 'lit'l Stilly uv
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HOWARD DE LA MURE TO
tOIT 0MAM UNI PAPER
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Frank Boss Ranks
As Best Speller in
Commerce 'High
Figures compiled on the four
monthly spelling contests- at the
High School of Commerce, the last
oi wntcfi was held last Monday
show that I-rank Ross was the indi
vidua! winner, His average was 99
per cent. 1 he seniors were the c iu
winners. haiiKinar uo an averane of
o.ni for the tour contests.
Both the seniors, as a class, and
young Ross, will have their names
engraved on the silver loving cup of-
icrea as a prue.
Besides the seniors, the other c ass
averages for the four contests were
unior. 81.6; sophomore, 83.72' fresh
men. 7'J.S5.
Some of the students averaeina; be
tween v ana iw per rent tor the
four contests were: Edna Mornan.
Will Dewey, Irene Taucher, Phillip
tierg, truest J nor, Ueorgia Juma,
cert Brown and Virginia Miowalter,
ine woras in tne contests were
taken from the Omaha daily news
papers.
CREIGHTON TO CELEBRATE
FLAG DAY WITH PROGRAM
in accordance with a custom
started two years ago Creighton col
lege will celebrate Flag day. Classes
will be dismissed and the students
will march in procession from the
college building to that part of the
campus near the observatory. There
Dan Butler, acting for Mayor Dahl
man, will raise the flag. All the stu
dents, with the invited guests, will
then pledge their loyalty to "Old
Glory.1'
Judge Woodrough Will Speak.
Following the pledge. Judge Wood
rough will speak and there will be
an oration by Nicholas Mehlev.
senior. James Martin will recite a
poem entitled, Jn Memonam. T. J
O'Brien will speak on "Decoration
Day."
BEATON & LAIER CO. ADD
TWO NEW DELIVERY TRUCKS
The Beaton & Laier company re
ports the largest spring business in
their history has made it necessary
for them to add two of the latest
model G. M. C. auto delivery trucks
to their delivery equipment.
Every floor of the store has recent
ly been coinieJctely rearranged to
make room for immense new stocks
secured in anticipation of the recent
narn advances in price, all the de
partments have been greatly en-
arged and several new departments
added. A cotiiplete new lighting
system is now being installed on the
upper floors and many noteworthy
improvements have been made
throughout the store.
Hew la ( ore Tolde.
Avoid eipnauie and drafta. Kat right.
Take Ir. King a New ruecovery, II kllla
and deatroye lha cold genua. All drug
giate Adverltaement.
"Tiz"A Joy To
Sore, Tiral Feet
Us "Til" for chins;, burn
tng, puffed-up fret and
corns or callouses.
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e f tie fe
fet tfveiU.
g itali teni ae
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Officers Elected
For Central High
Literary Societies
At the semi-annual election of of.
ficers for the Central High school de
bating and literary societies the fol
lowing were chasen: Webster Debat
ing society, Sidney Robinson, presi
dent; Greenville Porter, vice presi
dent; Tom Matthews, secretary
Wolfgang, Hanicke and Charles Mor
earty, sergeants-at-arms; Albert Fed
erson, reporter. Browning Literary
society, Dorothy Arter, president
Frances Edwards, vice ' president
Dorothy Edwards, secretary; Bertha
Hardy, treasurer; Anna Porter, author
of the circle; Catherine iViorth, re
porter; Mildred Drichaus and Doro
thy Barnard, sergeants-at-arms. Ath
enina Debating society, Lawrence
Hogue, president; Abe Warshopski,
vice president; KODeri micKingnam
secretary; Gordon Macauley, treas
urer; Stuart Sommers and Robert
Downs, sergeants-at-arms; Ben l.ivtn,
reporter.
The Hawthorne Literary society
elected Stella Ves-.rl, president; l.iU
Hoke, vice president; raye Lmrry,
secretary; Mildred Simpson, sergeant-
at-arms; Alois Berk, reporter. I be
Demosthenian Debating society elect
ed the following: Kichard Brady,
president; Sol Rosenblatt, vice presi
dent; Guy Goodrich, secretary; Max
rlctshman, treasurer; Mac (Jliman
and Charles I-eldinan, sergeants-at-
arms; Merlof Olscn, reporter.
LOAN SOCTeTYToOCCUPY
QUARTERS IN ROSE BLDG.
The Provident Loan society has de
cided to take permanent quarters on
the fourth floor of the Rose building,
facing Sixteenth street, and it is ex
nected the company will be ready to
begin operations about June 15.
J. P. i'almer has resigned the vice
residency, and Eugene Duval has
:een elected in his place. Mr. Pal
mer, however, will be retained as
counsel.
FOUR OUT OF SEVENTEEN
GET INTO THE NAVY
Seventeen men applied at the local
recruiting station for enlistment tn
the navy during the last week. Nine
of them were rejected for physical
defects, three for other causes and
one failed to enlist after being ac
cepted. Four enlisted.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
A Fine Aid For
Mother -to -bo
lha msnr thlnge which
wo read about and
We are all greatly Indebted tn ihnu
who tell their experiences. And among
p tha msnr
are of Immediate Im
portanre to tin czpec.
taut mother, Ig iplen
dld external reinedr
called "Mother's
friend." Thlg la ap
plied over the muscles
of the stomach. It It
deeplr penetrating In
Itg Influence. Mot lie 1
everywhere tell cf Iti
anothlna; effei-t, hnw It
Hare pains Incident to
atrelliln sif
llfgmentg and wnsclea. Tlief tell of reatfui
comfort, of calm, peaceful nlghtg, an at
gem of thong dlfitreaarg peculiar to the pe
n.d of expertancr, rrllrf from morning
Irkneaa, no more, of that gpprehenalon witb
which an manf young wntnen'a mlndg be
com burdened. It It a aolendld heln. C5.
bottle of "Mother'g Friend" from n,.e
iieareat drtifglft. Auk your bnnhand to get
It far you. Then write tn HroHfl.M n-
ulator Co, 40S Umar Bldg.. Atlanta. I
for a verr handaome and Instructive twv.1.
Ig filled with gurgritlra IHeee nt .r..
help to all women Interested In the subject
of maternity. And beet of all are anine let
tera from mothers that art real luiplratluua.
n fum twua.
i - "twr L'"
Wonderful for Bath
JAP ROSE
Tee areata! ettul "Send ay Mwaieg Balk"
SOAP
Delightfully refreshing and
Invigorating
C1eanes perfectly an.! wtthtt
t Uly. Tim toilet
ai4 to glowing health,
UittutlittU-It'tatllathtr
t ftee emrle W te l.mea l Kiia&Cev,
l-v 3 t t..ev I V A.
DEAD ON
HIS FEET
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111 it Nl H
TONITE W-NI.VVM
t Mieilllia
NORIH mi
rrjJ I, - .Til
I I h mill, niiaiiiii M i,l 1"" ia I ii i .i i tea-, main . , .1,11.1 ' fl "" 1 iiji 1 1 I " , I! -l.l 1. 'I 1 11 '' I . .111.1 J J I I
I
With a t(fdfH iharp twtrt't tht far ihot from tht road and out upon
tht beach, Patalyud with amaumtnt mart than (ear, (Gloria was car"
ried arroti the sand straight into the wavet. They ruthtd toward her
at if the ocean were hungry (or her. Gloria wat only the more eruttant
from (hit new experience, ihe stood a moment on the ear, thtnf "
In Today's
1
,Q)
maea
you'll find the fouth installment of this
fascinating motion picture novel, Gloria's Romance
the first installment of the word-story by the noted authors, Mr. &
Mrs. Rupert Hughes. Read it its a masterpiece of fiction! Then go
to the Muse theatre, 2405 Farnam St., and see this interesting story
enacted in the most beautiful pictures you ever saw-George Kleine's
greatest cinematographic achievement-featuring the renowned star
Praaented by Ceorg Klelam
Py ipecial arrangement ninth F. Zierjed, Jr.
Supported by HENRY KOLKER
A Motion Picture Novel by Mr. & Mrs.
RUPERT HUGHES
Sec charming Rillic Burke portray the role of Gloria
in this wonderful society romance. Sec her in the newest Parisian
gowni ortcciiil creations by Lucile, Henri HcnJcl unJ ISalconi. See her in the
fashionable environment of Tuliu Heach, Morida. You'll enjoy every chapter of
this cheerful novel. See the picture! Head the story!
Today
MUS
1.7 'ir h c a
iu ii 11 il Ilj Jrk
J405 l arnam St.
Read! tht Story by Mr, anJ Mr$. Rupert ujffSef
IN TODAY'S
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