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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1916)
l'HE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1916.
1 v f
MOTHERS WHO 1
Read How to Care for Their Health.
New Orleans, La." I cannot praise
Lydia E. Finkham'a Vegetable Com
pound enough, for I
know my daughter
never would here
been so well if she
had not taken it For
more than a year
he had suffered
agonies from Irreg
dizziness, and noap-
V . . petite, but is now
''"- iLii well. I recommend
- d23 Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound to all mothers and
daughters and you can publish this let
ter." Mrs. A. Estrada, 129 N. G aires
Street, New Orleans, La.
Philadelphia, Pa. " My daughterwas
feeling tired and all run down with no
apparent cause. She had taken Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound be
fore and knew its value so she again
purchased it and Bhe was able to keep
to work, her eyes became bright and
natural, and her system was built up
completely. We generally keep the
Vegetable Compound in the house for
it is to be relied on." Mrs. E. J. PuRDY,
6131 Race Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Women Have Been Telling Women
for forty years how Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has restored their
health when suffering with female ills.
Try it if you are troubled with any
ailment peculiar to women.
Write for advice to Lydia E.
Pinkbam Med. Co Lynn, Mass.
Every Kind Price Very Low
Over five hundred machines to
select from. Rent applied on
1905 Farnam St.
Phone Douglai 4121.
The "Come-back" man wai really never
down and out. His weakened condition Be
cause of over-work, lack of exercise. Improp
er eating and living demands stimulation
to satisfy the cry for a health-giving appe
tite and the refreshing sleep essential to
strength. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem OH Cap
sules, the National Remedy of Holland, will
do the work. They are wonderful! Three
of these capsules each day will put a man
on his feet before he knows It; whether his
trouble comes from uric acid poisoning, the
kldnevs, gravel or stone In the bladder,
stomach derangement or other ailments that
befall the over-zealous American. Don't
wait until you are entirely down and out,
but take them today. Tour druggist will
gladly refund your money If they do not
helo vou. 25c. 50c and 11.00 per box. Ac
cept no substitutes. Look for the name
GOLD MEDAL on every box. They are the
pure, original. Imported Haarlem Oil Cap
BRIEF CITY NEWS
TswbmiI'i far Apart lag 04a.
"Kleetrta Faa, M M. Burgesa-OraadsB Co. I
Diasaoad Kajmgensat RLaga Edholm.
Ht Boot Print II Now Bhmb Praam.
To Borrow MoneT on Real Batata see J. 1
H. Pumont, Keellnt Bldg.
For ft&lc KU. nil nor cani fUv Bnrl
farm mortgages. J. H. Dumont, Kaeltne bldg.
For Kale and oer rent cttv and
farm mortgages. J. H. Dumont, Kelln
Bnslntsa U'oma'a Pirnliw Th Business
Women's club -will hoM nlfnln nit Tura.
day. beginning at :30 p. m.. at Miller Park.
Toda M ovist Pramai - rlBUlflaM,
Won today, it appears Id Tha Be exclu-
rina out what tha various moving
en lura meaiers orrer-
Kte lanr Mnnov nnrt vnlu&hles in the
American, Safe Deposit Vaults. 218 South
im ax.. Bee. Bldg. Boxes rent 11.90 for
S months. Open from a. m. to 6 p. m.
Andirons, Fire Screens fldnder land' a.
JewUh Charitlee' Meet ins A regular
monthly meeting of the board of directors
of the Associated Jewish Charities, will be
neid at their office, 7S4 Bran dels building.
Sunday morning, at 10 o'clock.
Crop Outlook- Encouraging news as to
crop conditions Is contained In the weekly
rop report DUbUuhed by tha Northwestern.
AM along the lines of the road. corn, small
grains and alfalfa give avery Indication of
registering bumper crops this yer.
To Members of rman A Ulance A 1 1
members are urgently requested to lake part
In the Flag parade, June 14. Meet on 24th
Ave at Harney at., facing north promptly at
p. m. ALL HONOR TO Til K FLAU.
Val J. Paters. Pres.
Miss Pistil Goes to Minnesota Miss Helen
Pin II, who has been employed tu the Omaha
Public library left last evening to take a
position as public librarian at Keewatln,
Minn. She will taka a special course in tne
library school of the University of Minnesota.
Built to Talk Advertising "Problems
of Public Utility Advertising" Is the subject
o on uMK-UHSfd oy rranK j. duhi oi me
Nebraska Telephone company before mem
bers of the Ad club and Commercial club
in the south dining room of the Commercial
club next Tuesday noon.
I'm "Tex-Tlle" Nnlngles Sunderland's. I
Lecture on Practical Christianity Miss
Kate M. Nevill of the Unity School of Prac
tical Christianity, Kansas City, will bn in
Omaha for a series of lectures and IwwonH
beginning June Is. She lectures Sundays at
11, and Tuesdays and Thursdays at B. She
will meet those Interested In the work Fri
day evening next, at Underwood ave
Rabbi Bernstein to Talk Rabbi Louis
Bernstein of St. Joseph, a former Omaha
boy. will apeak at Temple Israel, Thursday
evening, under the auspices of the Memorah
society. Rabbi Bernstein is a speaker with
a reputation and has won note' as a social
worker as well. - He Is on the state tsoara
of Charities and Corrections by appointment
of Governor Hadley.
Piano Recital at 8t. Mary's A piano re
Ital will be aivon at Ih-o'clock this after
noon at Mount St. Mary's seminary, 1424
Castellar street, by Miss Helen Ronenbaum,
assisted by students In the seminary's
school of music. Among those who will as
sist are: Misses, E. Daniels, C. Wheeler, F.
hambers. Jessie uragao, Margaret ram,
Margaret Wagner, Mayme Foley and Berna-
Smm Finn Locates Here The Taylor
Jenkins Wholesale Optical Goods Manufac
turing company In tne uranueis i neaier
hu ri nc is the newest firm to locate in
Omaha. It will open an extensive plan here,
emDlovlnar oosslbly eight skilled workmen.
W. J. Taylor, w. r". jenKins ana l. wooa
are the members of the firm. They come
here from Quincy, ill., wnere may nave a
Auto Victim SuesJesse L. HIatt has
broue-ht suit against Peter T- Barber for
$10,600 for damageg caused by being In
jured In a collision of their automobiles
Mar to at tha corner of Dodge and Forty-
second streets. Mr. Hiatt alleges that Bar
ber was driving his car recklessly ana im
properly; that his car was damaged to the
extent of 1600. and that he received per
manent and serious Injuries, on which he
sets the valuation to be io,ovu.
To Hell Real Estate, list It with J. H. Du
mont, Keellne Bldg.
HOW POLICEMAN SOLVES
PROBLEM; OF FOOT EASE
Policemen, Btreet car men, mall carriers
anrl nil ntharM who arc. on their feet con
stantly will be Interested in the successful
experiment of a Chicago policeman who has
solved the question of having comfortable
fnt. This no 1 iceman stands at the Inter-
section of two busy streets, directing traf
fic all day. ay night nis leet usea to tor
ment him. He couldn't sleep for the pains
and aches they gave him. Then he heard
nf Wa.Nn.Ti. and now he suffers no more.
Twa or three of these tablets in a bowl
of hot water, a few minutes' bathing and
all the soreness is gone, nis reet cooi, com
fnrtable. easv and hn.DDY. You can use Wa-
Ne-Ta with delightful effeot in your body
bath. Leaves skin soft and antisepttcally
clean. You can get Wa-Ne-Ta from your
druggist. It only costs 26 cents. If your
druggist hasn't It, we will gladly send you
a sample package if you will send us 10
renin to cover cost of packing and mailing
to your address, l,. L-anaon uo., aoutn
Bend, Ind. Advertisement..
Hay Fever Preparedness
It ts vitally important to millions of suf
ferers. Be prepared fay calling on your
druggist or writing us for a bottle of
"SNUFFINE," Cook's Hay Fever Relief,
a positive and non-injurious relief for
HAY FEVER or ROBE COLD.
For SALE at all Drug Stores or mailed
to you direct upon receipt of $1.00,
Write for Pamphlet.
COOK CHEMICAL COMPANY,
CASPER, WYOMING, U. S. A.
HOTULS AND RESORTS.
Glen Morris Inn
Offers summer resort ac
commodations of the high
est standard. Minimum
rate, $28.00 per week.
1 Addns. Inaulr., MMuar
Hotel Radiason, Minneapolis, Minn.
IN H0N0R0F DALE
Bishop Frank M. Bristol Tells of the
Real Worth of John Dale
at a Man.
SAYS TO PRAISE, NOT MOURN
Want More Speed -
In Repairing the .
Representatives of the Carter Lake
club, the East Omaha Business Men s
association, the Omaha Driving club,
the Omaha Speedway association and
Ak-Sar-Ben met Saturday at warier
Lake club and appointed a committee
tn confer with railroad officials con
cerning the burned Locust street via
It was decided to urge the officials
to speed up the work of repairing
the structure, if possible, in order
that it may be finished by July 4,
when the big celebration is scheduled
at the speedway and at the lake.
Expect 500 Grads
At 0, H, S, Reunion
At a meeting of the Board of Di
rectors of the Omaha High School
Alumnae association Saturday final
arrangements were made for the big
annual alumnae reunion to be given
in honor of the class of 1916, just
graduating from the Central High
school. The reunion meeting at which
it is estimated more than 500 alumnae
will be present is to be held at the
Happy Hollow club, Monday, June
19, where a large entertainment com
mittee will provide stunts and diver
sions tor everyone trom tne oldest
to the newest graduate.
Every class will be met at the door
by a reception committee composed
of members of its own class who will
take charge of the various class re
unions and table, arrangements. A
general committee has been appointed
by the board for handling the various
phases of the reunion. On account of
the size of this committee the board
had some difficulty in securing a
meetinK place suitable for the purpose,
but this difficulty has been relieved
by the offer of Mayor Dahlman of the
use of the city council chamber, for
Monday evening, June i. the com
mittee which has been selected will
meet at the council chamber in the
city hall at 8 p. m. Monday, June 12,
where the duties ot the various recep
tion committees will be assigned.
At Chicago Doings
Here arc a few of the exclamations
of Omaha citizens who telephoned to
The Bee to find out how things were
going in Chicago after the big de
velopments were a few minutes old.
"My! That looks good!" was the
exclamation of J. H. Presson, secre
tary to Governor Morchead, over the
telephone to a Bee reporter. "It cer
tainly looks like the G. O. P. was in
the race this time wSth both feet."
"A reunited party! If we don't take
the democrats like Grant took Rich
mond, then I'll be a surprised man
indeed," was the expression of Post
master John Wharton.
"Bully!" was M. J. Greevy's prin
cipal statement. He ran straight
home, turning cart wheels on the way
and half a block away from his house
commenced yelling for the Taft flag.
"I'm glad Roosevelt takes the stand
he does," said Michael Clarke, repub
lican candidate for sheriff. "It means
a reunited party and absolute success
at the polls this fall for the repub
licans." . j
I Bee Want Ads produce results.
BishoD Frank M. Bristol delivered
an eloquent tribute to John Dale,
tounder ot the Hanscom rark Metno
dist church, who died last winter, at
memorial services at the church Sun
day morning. Following the address
a bronze tablet at the right from
the pulpit was unveiled.
Bishop Bristol said the occasion
should be one of praise, not of mourn
ing. He was sure John Dale, could
he speak, would make this request.
"I knew him for fifty years," said
the bishop, "even before he came to
Omaha. 1 knew him in Kankakee,
where he lived longer than he did
here. I recall him vividly as a gen
erous, self-sacrificing man of God and
of the people. Among men worth
while I know none more worthy to
be included than John Dale.
Monument to a Man.
"Study the monuments of the
world. Here is a shaft in memory
of a discoverer, another of an inven
tor, to one who devised a remedy for
healing disease or alleviating pain,
the author of a new law that helps the
world all :hese being honored for
their goodness, their heroism, their
devotion to humanity, which amounts
lo the same thing in the end, benev
olence "John Dale had not title, no heredi
tary privileges. His lienors came to
him from his goodness. In that ca
pacity he was an aristocrat. His
crown was his virtue, his honor was
" 'Kind hearts are more than cor
onets and simple faith than royal
"John Dale had no title, no herdi
of prohibition and temperance in pio
neer days of the conflict against the
liquor traffic. Though he failed to
live longh enough to see the complete
triumph of all he had fought for, he
will join with the angels in rejoicing
at the final victory. ,
"He was a type of what a Chris
tian should be. We were proud to
refer to him as a representative of religion-and
of the church. One may
argue as one will against the theolo
gies or other ologies, but there is no
argument against such a man as John
Led Bishop to Christ.
"He was always optimistic, of good
cheer, a perpetual giver, a welcome
guest, one who never seemed to grow
old Ih spite of his 85 years. He was
the youngest man at 85 I ever saw.
"He was one that the children will
remember as one to be imitated and
followed. He died without fortune.
His fortune was his spotless name. He
was the one more than all others
who led me to Christ and helped me
to become a Christian ministers As
a generous, kind-hearted neighbor
and man of God I can not speak of
nun too nigniy.
At Joint Meeting
On Saturday evening the six Ma
sonic lodges of Omaha held a joint
installation of officers at Masonic
temple. Charles L. Shook acted as
installing officer, and Arthur J. Jack
son as grand marshal. After the cere
monies addresses were made by sev
eral of the brothers oresent. and re
freshments Were served in the big
The officers installed were:.
Nebraika lodge, No. 1: Carl W. Bradway,
master; jonn w. cooper, senior warden;
Dell P. Lough, junior warden William O.
Bhrlver, treasurer; Frank Wilcox, secretary;
Charles H. Marley, senior deacon: Harry E.
Ma naff y, junior deacon; Herbert L. Under
wood, senior steward; William S. Felker,
junior steward; John Wallace, tyler.
Capital lodge, No. 3: Leander E. Gose
lln. master; George S. Tick nor, senior war
den; Charles P. Bradley, junior warden:
Millard M. Robertson, treasurer; Walter
Wells, secretary; Kdwln Hart Jenks, chap
lain; Bernard N. Robertson, senior deacon;
Charles C. Haynes, Junior deacon; Stanley
P. Bostwick, senior steward C. Walter
Bllxt, junior steward; William P. Nicks,
Covert lodge, No. 11: Thomas Falconer,
master; Charles T. Johnson, senior warden;
William B. Hall, Junior warden; Charles 8.
McOfll. treasurer; Frank W. Boyer, secre
tary; John W. Dtsbrow, chaplain; Orlgen
Williams, senior deacon; Edward B. Kettell,
junior deacon; George E. Hawes, tyler.
St. John's lodge, No. 26: Eugene Atkins,
master; Gilbert H, Worley, senior warden;
Marcus N. woodward, junior warden; Au
gust C Plnkerlon, treasurer; Carl B, Her
ring, secretary; Frank H. Woodland, senior
deacon; Thomas u. Wight, Junior deacon;
George W. Bell, senior steward; Frank B.
Underwood, junior steward; Rufus O. Tola,
George W. Llnlnger lodge, No. 261: Os
good T. Eastman, master; William C. Ram
sey, senior warden; Frank C. Builta, junior
warden ; Charles H, Oratton, treasurer;
Thomas F. Bourke, secretary; Dexter C.
Buell, senior deacon; Amos Thomas, junior
deacon; Vincent C. Haacall, senior steward;
Klga McOlasson, Junior steward; Charles A.
Omaha lodge, No. 288: George W. Long,
master; Fred R. Bailey, senior warden
Walter Malland, junior warden ; Ira A
Underbill, treasurer; Charles L. Shook, sec
retary ; Robert B. Gllmor, senior deacon ;
Edwin Ovlatt, junior deason; Paul L. Ernst,
senior steward; Carl F. Shook, junior stew
ard; William S. Wedge, tyler.
Of The Bee Give
Williams a Feed
Dwight Williams, circulation man
ager for The Bee was given a com
nlete surnrise Saturday at the
Hotel Fontenelle when all the district
managers gathered with the office
men in Omaha for a banquet. A num
ber of get-together talks were made
and feeling of utmost good fellowship
prevailed. Mr. Williams was taken
entirely unawares and knew nothing
of the affair until he was led into
the banquet room. Among those'
P. 8. Dllley, D. L. Clmnt. P. .T. lllnner,
Orand Iiland: Elroy TlbbMi, V. H. Whit.
Bert Rngerion, Olenn Prr. W. H. Black
mail. Iowa; B. II. Baumwart. Walton, Neb.;
Hyne Pupil, Council Bluffa; Fred Rogereon,
J. W. Reel, Ray P. Reel, J. M. Porter, Lln.
coin: J. R. Trimble, Oeorffe R. Wright, W.
u. uray and owlant wmiama.
Build Big Garage
On Jackson Street
Attorney W. A. Schall and Contric
tor Callahan bought two lots, a total
of 132 feet by 132 feet on Jackson
street, between Thirteenth and Four
teenth streets. 1 he one lot was bought
from Patrick Manning of Los An
geles for $12,000, and the other from
the National Bank of Commerce for
$10,000. , '
DR. TITOS LOWE
Deliver! Baccalaureate Sermon to
the Graduating Clan of the
Omaha High School.
SPEAKS ON "THE VACANT NICHE'
NKWM nf S HOP! S ami ( !OI J Ml
"The Vacant Niche" was the theme
upon which Rev. Titus Lowe preached
the baccalaureate sermon to the grad
uating class of the Central High
school yesterday morning at the First
The inspiration for his sermon he
gathered on the battlefield of Sara
toga, which he visited during his re
cent trip east.
A great monument stands on the
battlefield," said Rev. Mr. Lowe, "and
in niches facing north, east and west
are heroic figures of great generals.
But the niche facing south is vacant.
The man whose figure might have
been in that niche proved recreant
to his trust, he was wanting when the
great hour came, he was a traitof. His
name was Benedict Arnold.
Failure of the Spirit.
"All the failures of history have
been, like this, failure of the spirit.
And all the successes ot lite have
been and always will be successes of
the spirit. There is a something that
burns inside, that makes men great
and admirable and useful; and rack of
that something leaves them little and
despicable and useless.
This holy flame inspired Lincoln
when he strove during those critical
years of the republic's life and brought
his country safely through. It in
spired Grant when he declared he
would 'fight it out along this line if
it takes all summer.'
"It inspired that band of musicians
on the sinking Titanic when they con
tinued to play Wearer My Uod to
Thee' as the great ship went down-
It inspired a color bearer in the war
who was rushing far ahead of his
company and was called upon to come
back or the enemy will capture our
flag.' He shouted, 'Bring up your
men and they won't capture it.'
Pride la a Peacock.
"Scorn the second-best thinirs. Put
aside such things as pride. Pride is
a peacock with an enormous tail and
a peanut head. It struts about trying
to call attention to a gorgeous tail
for which it is not at all responsible.
l love a bulldog because he is right
there when he is needed. The bulldog
does what is expected of him and
loses no time about doing it.
lhe girl or boy who learns some
thing about the holy flame will go
right in the crises of life; will be
American without any hyphenating
with any other country; will give the
most and get 'the most from life."
lhe students marched from the
high school to the church under the
guidance of Miss Jessie Towne and
took the seats reserved for them.
The First Methodist church choir
sang Mendelssohn i anthem, 1
Waited for the Lord," Miss Silver
and Misa Wyatt assisting. Miss Silver
sang The Ninety and Nine.
Master Bakers to
Start Week With
The first annual meeting of the
Trans-Mississippi Master Bakers' as
sociation is to convene in (Jmaha to
day. A four days' session is planned,
and anywhere between 700 and 800
delegates are expected.
"We are going to discuss the prob
lems of the baker," said T. F. Naugh
ton of Omaha, "with a view to giv
ing a constantly better service for the
money. We are going to try to show
also that we can bake bread and sell
it cheaper than the housewife can
bake it for her own use. We believe
we can do this, and it is a matter of
getting the public educated to this
Monday evening the delegates are
to be taken to Ak-Sar-Ben Den where
they will be initiated into Ak-Sar-Ben
knighthood, and where they will be
shown the claasiest amateur extrava
ganza in the west in the production
of "Coronada and the Bull."
There ia to be an exhibition of
bakers' product! and bakers' supplies
at the Auditorium during the course
of the convention. This will open
formally at 10 o'clock Tuesday. The
convention will also be held at the
Auditorium, probably on the stage
back of the big curtain.
Friends of Irish
Freedom to Raise
Some Relief Money
At a meeting of the Friends of
Irish Freedom yesterday afternoon
at Clanna-Gael hall, Sixteenth and
Cuming streets, the following kvere
chosen as a committee to solicit funds
for the relief of families of Irishmen
who died in the Dublin revolution:
P. C. Heafey, John McMahon, John
Coffey, Dr. Edmund F. Shanahan.
Frank Sheehan, John Cavanaugh and
William A. Gurnctt.
The speakers were Mr. McMahon.
Jerry Howard and Morris O'Connor.
M. A. Hogan presided.
Efforts will be made to raise a
fund of $3,000 in Greater Omaha. A
fair probably will be held as one
means of raising the mnoey.
STAB WOUND IN NECK
J. P. Shannon,, a trucker at the
Updike Milling company, residing at
1706 Burdette street, was brought to
the police station last night with a
severe stab wound through the right
side of his neck, which he says was
inflicted by Frank Sobodka, living at
UlO'i South Thirteenth street.
Dr. Myers attended the injured man
and sent him to his home. He will
H.tNTINUH (tKAlU ATKrt.
lArg-Mt CUm Krer Nut Out Prom Hantlair
C'ollw (liven ItlplomnN,
Th coninifncpnifiH for IHU wii tlio
grtfit In th hlnlory nf th Inntltutlon.
Lr. Mirquts, irnhitm of !' oolkm mul
mortortilor of thf itfiirl RHurmtily of th
I'l-mhytfrtan rhurrh of Antrim, ftnv thw
lineonUurfite Hrrimin tt thf l'rsby lerlin
lar wr f rnlel o right!). Ih
lnriit rlfcNi evrr neiit bill. Th folio win it
were th Rmduatt!):
Keiibin U. lunli, Kenmitw. NVh.
Wlllltm Vrd Mori in, Hunttnira. Xn.
' Hrrnlr M NvbiMkfr, Ord; Nrb.
Has el K Purkt. HHNtlnct. Nob.
Carl K. Pnttt, Prnurr, Nh.
Frank O. I'rluc-M, Ord, Nb.
Kiln-aril G, Punkr. Rlllnt. 111.
HnrMt M, Haney. llanttmri. Nh.
Oeorsa W. Ronnlnf, York. Neb.
Roland Hoolt. (mporlal, Nb,
Ka-lantln SkHlman, Hroken Bow, Nfb,
Perry Leon Hyrant. Chlra;v
Daniel .1. OreiBlnntr, IMIIer. Nob.
Helen it. Jonea. H anting. Neb.
Julia 1'hllbrlttt, Wt.otl Hlver. Neb.
Howard U, Pratt, HuatlngM, Neb.
Mildred Sleln. Haatlnirn, Neb.
Oalay O. Tompklna. Hantlnsa, Neb.
Two itl then will enter tha aemlnarlea In
September, thretv will take pout graduate,
work in unlvereltieit and two will remain nt
home for a year. The others will teach.
All but one will teai-h In good high achoola
or become Huperlntendenta.
The degree of doctor of divinity waa ron
(erred upon Rev. t'harlfa A. Arnold of Kan
aa City. Mo. lUaatlnica ioMege. 'IK), and
llev. Alfred R, Harrowa nf Washington,
D. l Halting college. '17).
BUI NL UMKR (tt llOOl,.
enrollment at Wayne Mate Normal la Much
, lireater Than laat Year,
The euinmer etalon of the Wayne Hlale
Normal m-hool opened Monday with the
lurgeat enrollment In the hfatory of the
at'honl. At the aerond convocation (he num
ber enrolled reached MS, which la aeventy
neven greater than the total reglntratlon In
the summer heaelon of laat year. About half
of thoae In attendance room at tha dorml-
(he graduating; rlaaa delivered orattona. Ten!
olhera htid presented Iheaea. President Taft
delivered at addreita . In which he warned!
the grailuatea agalnat doing their "aecond
beat." Fourteen young men and women re- j
I'etved the degree of bachelor of arte. Nine
member of the acamedy received certificate
of graduation. Three young ladle received
diploma from the conservatory of mualc.
The honorary degree of doctor of divinity
waa conferred upon Rev, Cromwell V. Klrby
of Klyrla. .. and upon Rev, William Ailing
The I'HllcrMnn prlai-a were awarded to
Ml Jeffia Kverett of Mulltn, Neb., and Mr.
Arthur Kge of Hoaebud. S. P., for encellence
In oratorical declamation, and to Mlaa Mir
lam Kimball of Hartlngloii. Neb., and Mia
i.ill Cot of Calm. Neb., for excellence In
In the hualneaa aeatdona of the varloua
organlialton of trutije and former atu
dentn to consider their relation to the 2 a , -0i)0
campaign for ondowment, the alumni
decided to raise IIi.lHH. the t.fiflO former
ntudent. not college alumni, decided to
rale another ):K.0n. The trustee, not to
b" outdone, agreed to raise another tUt.OOO.
The committee of the state con' en lion la n
gaged In the effort to raise riO.oott. Heverul
men and women of considerable wealth aru
considering the matter of each contributing
$10,000 and upwurd. It la hoped , that
from IftO.OOO to $100,000 will coma from
other sources. There will be greaet activ
ity in connection with Orand Island college
during the coming year.
HONOR AWARD HP
Nt. Iiula Nrhaol ot Fine Arts, Washington
t nlverally, Hold t'ommencewent.
The 8t. T.oul Hchool of Fine Aria oloaefl
on Halurday, June a, with a bnciut lo
the former tifudont on the lawn of the
school, folllowed by speeche. un entertain
ment and a dance. The honor for tha year's
work were awarded as follows;
For work tn black and white: A brnnse
medal to Harry A. Uuerr and , honorable
mention to lorothy Hockaday.
For work In color: stiver mdal to John
torlea, and a large number found excellent kM. Heller, jr.. and honorable mention, to
The normal dining hall now serve meals
to 3j0 atudenta. Thirty Nebraska counties
are represented tn the attendance, with stu
dents also enrolled from Colorado, Iowa,
Missouri, Mtnneaota and Houth Dakota. The
regular teaching fores, with few eiceptlons,
remalna on duty during; this term, and sev
eral special tnatruclora have been employed
for the summer.
Prof. J, W. Mclntyre Is acting as secre
tary to the president during the absence
of Miss Stella R. Trotter.
On Friday evening a reception waa ten
dered to the students of the school by the
worker' class of the Methodist church.
Mis Anna F. Anthony, who has spent
tha year In the University of llllnola, re
turned Thursday and will resume her work
as assistant In the department of commerce.
Mies Kdlth E. Heechel, president of the
alumni association, ha announced Friday,
June 16, a the date of the annual home
coming and banquet. Mlaa Mugenla I).
Madsen, class of 11&, has been selected as
Kdna A. Tonge.
For work-In Illustration:, A silver medal
to Louise Homeyer, a brotixe medal to
Rimer W. Hehn and honorable mention to
Horace Graf and tlaaton Donohoe,
For work In the sketch claaa: Honorable
mention to Waller P. Thomas and Harland
For work In sculpture: A bronie medal to
Harry Rubin and honorable mention to
Hdlth K, Hethcock or Bourbon, Mo.
For craft work: Honorable mention to
Lillian Conntance (llsner of Webb City. Mo.,
and Bertha N. I.awrenc4
For the completion of the course In de
sign: A certificate to Hophta Ruth Isaacs;
and for the course In ceramics: a certificate
to Myrtle Helmbrook; also for the greatest
progress In all classes, the Way man ('row
medal to Nina Caroline Floyd of Green
rurlough to visit with relative and friends
at Wayne, Neb.
James Walton hn asked for fifteen days,
William Copsey for stity days and Mrs.
HchuUa for forty-eight hour.
Mills Uowney, homec lerk, paid out checks
yesterday to the amount of $:66C to the
employes at Hurkett. y
Htirrinlngt on Monday morning, all rooks
and dining room help at me convalescent
hnspltHl. will report for duty in the main
building, and remain at the main building i
until the dlnlag room tn the convalescent "
hospital ha been completely overhauled.
Fremont College Notes.
Tr. and Mrs. 11. C. Kearstead of Norfolk
were visitor at the college. Mrs. Kear
stead Is a graduate of the pharmacy depart-
Hantuel Kohn. Fremont. 1114, who Is now
pursuing a law rourse at Ann Arbor, car
ried on the honor in a recent debating
contest, which won for him a medal and
beautiful cup for lhe class.
President Cleinmons left for Pnon. Ia.,
Friday, where he spoke at the Garfield ary
Tho violin reclltl given hy Mr. 8w!hrt
junior orchestra and pupils. In which twenty-seven
participated, waa greatly enjoyed
by a large audience,
Ml Olive Oil more of, Fremont recently
began work In the violin department.
Louis Chrltenen, who will complete tho
classic courae In Auguat, haa been elected
principal ot the schools at Lucerne, Wyo.
Prof. H. M. Baton, for years at tho head
of the hltory and civics departments of
the college, waa the guest of President
Clemmnns, Mr. Baton has joined tha ,
editorial department of the Middle West
8c boo I Review, published tn Omahft.
Mis Carrie Blein, who has been ftlllnsT "
position at the college office, has accepted
a federal position at Pine Ridge.
Blbert Harding, auperlntendent of th.
achoola at Bartlett. I a visitor at the eol-
lege, where he will remain for several day
H. W. Munann la planning to have pupils
of the expression department appear In
Shakespearean drama at the cloae of tho
college year, and ha chosen the eomedyi
"As You Like Jt." This will probably ho
given tn the open and fifty or sixty. Includ
ing attendants, will participate.
An Kaey. Pleasant taunt!.
One or two Dr. Ktaf'o New Llfo Fills t
night Insure a free and easy movement of
the bowel, lie. All drugs Istay Ad r.
Cirand Iiland College.
The commencement exercises last Wednes
day were well attended. Four members of
Many Elks Will Be
Here for the State
Meeting This Week
Local Elks are not too modest to
look for 2,500 Elks in Omaha today
as delegates to the annual state gath
ering of Elks, and their families for
- Even Samson, who is to enter'.ain
the crowd at the den this evening, s
placing the estimate at only 1,000,
and Samson is usually strong on esti
mates. . Yet atter all, tne local tins
mav be rieht in their estimate, for
since the annual gathering of the Elks
was instituted four years ago, the
crowds attending the convention have
swelled each succeeding year, until it
may not be too much to look tor i,iw
men, women and children when the
trains are all in and the delegates and
families are all tabulated.
No wonder they have a large attend
ance. Why not. Do they not have
the besj times this side of Coney
Island? 'Deed they do, for they have
athletic snorts, convention speeches.
songs, and music, and then fish bakes
and clam bakes and all the good
things in the whole world. Thus each
year these state meetings grow more
and more popular.
H.S. Cadets to Have
Annual Drill at Fort
The annual competitive drill of the
high school cadets will be held at
Fort Omaha on Tuesday afternoon.
With a full week of good training at
camp last week the cadets are in great
condition to put up a good showing.
Prizes are awarded to the best drilled
cadet in the individual drill, the best
drilled company, and best drilled bat
talion. The cadet ranking first in the indi
vidual drill is presented with an
American flag and a gold medal. An
equal number of cadets are entered
from each company and are chosen
from those ranking highest in the
company spell-downs held during the
The drill will be judged by officers
of the regular army.
The promotions in the cadet regi
ment for next year will be announced
during the regimental drill which fof
lows the competitive drills.
An Agreeable Surprise.
There are many who have no relish
for their meals and who must be very
careful as to vhat they eat that would
be agreeably surprised if they were to
take h few doses of Chamberlain's
Tablets. These tablets strengthen the
stomach and enable it to perform
its duties naturally. Hundreds have
testified to the great benefit they have
derived from the use of these tablets.
They only cost a quarter. Obtainable
Twcnt7-flv (lrdut and Two amln
Dor tor of Dlrlnllr DfTM.
Comm.ni'.m.nt ....on t Coopar roll.i..
at.rllnf, K.n., bPR.n Trllh th. fkr.w.ll
m..tltis nf th t'hrl.tl.n nHurUtlon on
Hunday nfl.rnoon. May SB, followd by th.
baci'.l.umtti p.rmon oy tn. prf.ld.nt in
th. .v.nlns. CI... day .xerctii., d.p.rt-
m.nt.l nirtta)., far.w!) rh.p.l, .tc, occu
pied th. time, May if and so. Th.n cam.
th. comm.nc.in.nt on Uay 31. wh.n Coop.r
graduated twenty, frpm Ha llt.rary depart
ment and flv. from th. allied departmental
At thle lima th. board of truateea con
ferred th. dearee of doctor of divinity upon
Rev. w. R. Hawhlll of Waahlnslon, Ia
and upon priatdent-l.ct of Weatmln.l.r
1'ollea., Rev. W. Charles Wallace of Brad,
Th. proapecla for th. coming y.ar are
very bright and Coop.r antlclpatea : the
martrlculatlon of the largeat number of
atudenta In th. hlatorr of th. Inatltutlon.
Th. expenaee ar. vary raaaonabl., and leaa
than the av.raa. but atandard of work
and oouraea offered la aecond to non. ' .
Cooper haa a atate champlonahlp foot ball
team and haa captured aecond plac. In two
atat. oratorical nonteata.
Orand laland, Jun. 11 Engtna.r Cotton',
father and moth.r, from Oaceolm, ar. vlalt
Ina with him.
Th. eatlmals on th. coat of wiring th.
main building haa gone Into th board of
control for canalderatlon.
Th Weat hdapltal will In th. near future
receive a complete overhauling, all auppltea
for th. aama having arrived.
Mra. John Ott haa taken a thirty-day
Founded la ISM. A country achool for
voung ledlee. Near Philadelphia and New
Tork Jay CooK. eetate, acrw. Mlaa y
A, Kuth.rland. Principal. , MongoaMrjr
Mt. St. Mary' Seminary
18th ibi CaeUUar, Omaha, No.
Affiliated with Butt Ualvarall)r.
Boarding and day academy for glrla
and young ladl... Clae.lcal. Ilurary and
commercial court... Exceptional advan
tage, tn muale and art. Largo grounda.
Beautiful and healthful. Cla.ee. start
firrt Tuesday In gaptembor and February
f iret. Writ, far catalogue.
Coll.g. of Lthoral Art.
. . Teacher' Coll.g.
Coaaorrftory of Mute,
' School of Espraasioa
. . . School ( Art. .
For furthar information and
froa bulletins adorou
Nebraeaa W alloy ea Univaralty,
University Place, Lmcora, Nek. t
Announce! that its dormitories, dining room, swimming pool and ten
nis court! will be at tha diipoaal of guests June 12th to September
15th. Rates $8.00 per week up. Special meali for auto partiei on
six-hour notice at 76 cents per person.
Phone Bolloruo 10. .
Bcc Want Ada produce results.
When all other ways fail, try a Bee
1802 Farnam St. OMAHA.
For Boye and Girls
Opens in September.
Phone Harney 6854.
MRS. E. A. HOLYOKE, Principal.
THE OMAHA SCHOOL OF
Henry Cox, Director,
Announces a Special Summer Course
COMMUNICATE IN WHITING. 901 PATTERSON BLOCK.
Oldaot MilUtary School Wart oi MlmrimtlBVl iwr.
B.i "USE S3.i TwKogrZZ;
laddnts Tae agray. gso """ ' 1
. BROWNELL HALL
- OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
Boarding and Day School for Young Women and CHrla. Preparation for Bryn
Mawr, Radcllffo, Smith, Vaaaar, Woll.iley and other eolleg... ADVANCED COURSES
FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES. Exceptional advantage. In Honaihold Arte and
Mu.le. Gymnaaium. .
Elamontary Day School for Little Girls and Boya.
For Catalogue, Addreea tha Principal, Mia Euphemia Johnaon.
I Sh&ttuck Summer School and Camp I
J ruin n to AuooaT i, iia. I
I Thorough School Work and Healthful Recreation. f
I Individual Instruotlon In Collegi Preparatory, Oranunar Oraaa and 1
SYNODICAL COLLEGE, FULTON, MO.
An Accredited Junior College (or Girl.
A long.eetabli.hed, well. known institution offering all modem advantagoo in
Mt.rature and Science, Mu.ic, Art, Expression, and Pbyaieal Cultur, under tho
boat and moot cultured home.influ.nce. Charg. roaionabl. For catalogu,
Addraaa JOHN JAMES, Praaidant.
The University of Nebraska
The University of Nebraska includes the following colleges and schools: j
THE GRADUATE COLLEGE
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND
THE TEACHERS COLLEGE
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
THE COLLEGE OF LAW
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCA-
THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE ,
THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS
THE TEACHERS COLLEGE HIGH
SCHOOL. ' '
THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
THE NEBRASKA SCHOOL OF ACRI-
Th unlvart.tr optnt for tha flrat amcitar on Wednesday, September It. On
nay antar alio at tha beginninv of th aacond aemtsUr (about Ftbruarjr 1), or tha
Summer fteuton (uiuatly th flrat full week In June). .. , -
On any MM of Information, Addreea -..'-
. THE REGISTRAR
Station A. Lincoln. Nebraska.
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