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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1916)
THE BEE :v OMAHA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1916.
Brief dtp News
tfatlnaa Waddlix Bros Edholia,
Have Beet Print ItNew TBeaeon riw
UshMna rotmo Burma-Orarulw Oa.
Phone Bedford's New Coil Yard
k 1017 N. 83d, (or Paradise coal. best
I - for furnaces. Doug. 116.
Visit of the Stork A daughter was
: born to Mr. and Mrs. C. B. OrTerman
! yesterday at Birch Knoll sanitarium.
Keep Tour Money And valuables
la the American Bate Deposit Vaults,
81 8 South 17th St, Bee Bldg. Boxes
rent 11.00 for 8 months. Open from
9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Engravers Have a Feed Eighteen
photo-engravers of the various local
papers congregated at the Empire
restaurant, 1508 Howard street, Fri
day night for ttiflr annual banquet
Fremont Man Held Up John
Casey, Route 3, Fremont was held
up and robbed of a watch and 140
by two highwaymen, who lured him
into an alley near Twelfth street be
tween Dodge and Douglas streets.
Colored Workers Meet The Col
ored Workers' Protective league, or
ganised to fight prohibition In , Ne
braska, met last night and listened to
a talk by Prof. J. Silas Harris of Kan
sas City. The league has a member
ship of 200.
Holmes for Municipal Judge.
Seek Dead Man's Slster-The police
have been asked by Charles Malloy,
president of the stage employes of
L Cassinnee, believed to be In this olty,
2wvand Inform her that her brother Is
Tv dead. Mrs. Casslnee Is requested
r to wire her wishes In regard to funeral
' Wants Pay for Son's Notes Asking
l Judgment of $4,000, together with In-
' terest at per cent and costs, on two
f promissory notes of $2,000 each al-
I i leged to have been unpaid, John a
Brady has filed suit against Arthur C.
t . Stors. Mr. Brady claims that the de
fendant executed and delivered the
notes to Hal M. Brady, who assigned
' " them to him. j
" Chiropractors at ' Luncheon The
I 1 second luncheon of the Omaha Chlro-
praetors' association was held at the
Hotel Loyal Friday evening, followed
! by a discussion along general chiro-
' practlo lines. The attendance was Dr.
Lawrence and wife, Dr. Purvlance
and wife, Dr, and Dr. Blllingham,
Din. Carpenter, Israel, Johaton, Bu
horn and Shatters; Miss Davis, Mrs.
Dr. Lee W. Edwards.
: : Fine Fireplace Goods Sunderland.
Music In the Green Room Senorlta
Amine, the wonderful violinist and
J Fred Walden, a well known baritone,
will give dally concerts during the en
tire week beginning Monday, in the
Brandels Oreen Room restaurant dur
ing luncheon hours. Senorlta Amlna
created a sensation at the Empress
. i theater during Ak-Sar-Ben time by
1 her wonderful playing. 8he Is a typt-
. cal Spanish maiden with the glowing
t .' dark eyes and sweet piquancy of her
I , .race. Of Mr. Walden, musical critics
I fxn unanimous in their opinion that
his voice possesses exceptionally wide
jr range, depth and color of tone, and
I the ability to "hold" that signalizes
f the great artists.
Sent to Protect
Mormons in Mexico
Field Headquarters, American Pun
itive Expidition, in Mexico, Oct. 15.
A squadron of cavalry has . been
sent from the field headquarters of
the American punitive expedition to
Colonia Juarez, eighteen miles from
this camp, to protect several hundred
American Mormon colonists there,
following the robbery last Thursday
of Alonzo and Adelbert Taylor, Mor
mon merchants, by four Mexicans.
Threatening death, the robbers de
manded $10,000 of the Taylors and
.held one brother prisoner while two
of their number took the other to the
Taylor store and secured several hun
dred dollars. While these two Mexi
cans were attempting to secure more
money from another wealthy resident
of Juarez, the prisoner escaped.
Learning of this the robbers took to
the hills to avoid capture.
Recent reports to headquarters say
that the main body of Villa followers
is advancing north from the neighbor
hood of Santa Ana, a hamlet in Santa
Maria valley, south of Madera.
Will Be New Road
Plant for the marking and routing
of a highway between Sioux City and
Marysville, Kan., to be known as
"The Cornhusker Route" will be dis
cussed at a meeting of the Nebraska
Advisory Highway commission in
Lincoln at the Lincoln Commercial
club the morning of November 15.
The initial steps in the organization
of the new route were made by the
commission at the suggestion of W.
E. Holmes, secretary of the Sioux
City Commercial club. Delegations
from towns and cities are requested
to attend. v
Another Evangelist Will
Conduct Revival in Omaha
Omaha is to have another spiritual
revival. - -
Rev. James A. Barnett, evangelist
from Illinois, will preach this week
at the North Side Christian church,
Twenty-second and Lothrop streets.
. The pastor, Rev. George L Peters,
was one of the local clergymen who
worked with the Rev "Billy" Sunday,
when the ex-ball player and dramatic
preacher induced many Omahans to
"hit the trail."
Rev. Mr. Barnett will have charge
of the services today and will apeak
three times. In the morning at 10:30
hit topic will be "Personal Evangel
ism." At 3 o'clock he will talk on
"How to Become a Personal Work
er." His evening sermon at 7: JO will
be "Pentecost, the Model Revival."
He will preach every night from Mon
day through Friday.
Small Blaze Does Little
Damage to Skinner Plant
A small blaze from tome undiscov
ered source created considerable ex
citement and did slight damage on
the second floor of the Skinner Maca
roni factory, Fourteenth and Jackson
street, last night Practically all the
downtown equipment responded to
the alarm, but a bit of water did the
An Tow Bowels Beamier
Dr. Klns's Now Life Pills will keep bow
els regular fend overcome eonettpetlon; re
lieve lndlseittoa .en sick hosdseho, ltd.
All drustlets. Advertisement
The molt deelrabla furatahed rooma are
adverttied In The Boo. Oot a nloe room
lor the winter.
BEST SHOWS ARE
Mirth and ' Melancholy Walk
the Highways for Every
body to See.
IMPROMPTU SCENES BEST
BY A. R. OROH.
We seek our thrills and heart
throbs in theaters. But what a wealth
of human comedy is being enacted
constantly on Omaha streets I The
acts are all impromptu and the actors
do their parts perfectly because they
act unconsciously, naturally. Here
are a few things noticed within sev
I taw two boys at Sixteenth and
Farnam streets, puthing in front of
them a little two-wheeled wagon
filled with newspapers. In their
hurry they had a rear end collision
with a middle-aged woman. Thor
oughly frightened, they stopped as the
woman turned and confronted them
"One laugh out of you and I'll
tlap you both on the jaw," the
I taw a tall girl In dark blue skirt,
light blue waist and a pink hat with
green brim, walking hand-in-hand
with a thort man in a very light blue
suit.he chewed gum and he smoked.
They stopped at a fruit stand on Six
teenth south of Farnam street and
bought bananas. Love's - young
A 5-year-old, flaxen-haired girl in a
red coat, sat on the curb and called
to me as I passed.
-, A Young Boss.
"Man," she said, and when I
stopped, she commanded me to un
knot a .scarf of green tissue paper
which she had tied around her neck.
A peddler stopped near Seventeenth
and Charles streets. An Italian
woman agreed to buy a peck of his
apples at 15 cents. She climbed up
on the wheel and helped him fill the
measure. When it was full she con
tinued to pile more on until he pro
tested. "Whadda ya . want the whole
wagon load for 15 cents I"
She climbed down with a half dozen
more apples in her hands.
I saw a young man standing at
Fifteenth and Farnam streets, reading
a letter. Finishing it, he muttered
half-audible angry words, tore the
letter in pieces and flung them into
Love In a HoveL
I passed a tumbledown house in
habited by Italians near Sixteenth
and Clark streets. I had heard
nothing but sharp words there before.
I saw the Italian kiss his wife and
two little children goodbye as he went
to work. Which teemed to prove that
love and domestic happiness often
dwell where one little thinks.
A thin, tanned woman in glasses,
drove an ambling horse attached to
a light wagon north on Fourteenth
street She had a sunflower stalk
for a whip. Arriving at Farnam
street, the paused not, though traf
fic was moving east and west. Into
the thick of it she drove. A big au
tomobile put on its emergency brakes
and stopped just short of the wagon.
A street car stopped just, in time to
miss the horse. The traffic cop rush
ed over and called on the woman
to halt She looked down at him cur
iously as though he was some strange
sort of animal. She flicked the lines
and her steed continued to amble
along up Fourteenth street, while the
outraged traffic cop and the excited
motorist and motorman gazed im
potently after her.
Ford Cars to Be Sold
In Jobbing Section
Announcement has just been made
of the opening of the McCaffrey
Motor company in the John Deere
building annex. The new firm will
handle Ford cart and service.
The location is particularly well
fttied for this work, owing to the fact
that it was the former home of the
Velie. It has all facilities for service;
alio a fireproof garage. The location
in the wholesale district is considered
a decided asset by the new firm.
Sherman McCaffrey, formerly with
the McGraw Electric company, will be
at tne head ot the new tirm.
Juarez Will Have Bull
Fight in Spite of Law
El Paso, Tex., Oct 15. In spite of
the Carranza decree prohibiting bull
fights in the republic the officials and
residents of Juartz are preparing for
a bull fight tomorrow for the benefit
of the poor of the. city of Zecatecas.
General Francisco Gonzales wilt at
tend. Past Grands of Fremont
Rebekahs Visit Blair
Blair, Neb, Oc 15. (Special)
The members of the Past Grands'
club of the Rebekah Lodge, Independ
ent Order of Odd Fellows, of Fre
mont, spent the day Saturday in this
city and were entertained by the
members of the local club here at the
Odd Fellows' hall. A course dinner
was served and the visitor were en
tertained with a miscellaneous pro
gram and other1 amusements. Re
cently the Blair club visited Fremont
and the day was spent so pleasantly
that the return visit was arranged for.
Frances Willard W. C. T. U.
Gold and Silver Contest
The France! Willard Women't
Chrittitn Temperance union will
hold a double medal contest Monday
evening at 8 o'clock in the Clifton Hill
Presbyterian church. A gold medal
awaits the winner of a declamation
contest and a silver award will be
given at the prize in the musicale.
Indigestion and Constipation.
"I recently discovered in Chamber
lain's Tablets the first medicine to
give me positive and lasting relief.
Prior to their use I suffered fre
quently from Indigestion and consti
pation," writes Mrs. Anna Kadin,
Spencerport. N. Y. Obtainable every
where. Oot anything you'd like to swapf Use
tbo "Swappera1 Column." i
New Addition Lots
N Being Sold Quickly
Salesmen were on the ground all
day yesterday at Waverly park, and
sold lots in this new addition west pf
the State Institute for the Deaf.
Crowds came out to look the prop
erty over, and many bought lott on
which they intend to erect hornet
toon. Mott of the taletmen will be
on the ground today and go over the
lots with prospective buyers, who may
pick out their lots, it tney like, in
soite of the fact that it is Sunday.
The real estate men expect to close
out this addition in a few days. The
addition was bought and platted by
tne international Keaity Associates,
an organization of real estate men
from the large citiet throughout the
United Mates. ,
BROGAN ARGUES FOR
REVISED STATE LAWS
Wants to, Elect Legislature
Pledged to Constitutional
Convention to Maka I
STRONG ON CODE OT ETHICS
In address before the Omaha Bar
association at a meeting held Saturday
night at the Commercial club rooms
in the Woodmen of the Worjd
building, F. A. Brogan impressed upon
members of the organization the
necessity of the election of a legisla
ture which will make provision for
a constitutional 'convention for the
revision of the fundamental laws of
the state of Nebraska.
Mr. Brogan stated that it should
not be the plan of those interested in
the movement to advocate any par
ticular propaganda or plan, but that
the subject should be treated in the
broadest sense possible, and a general
revision of the constitution made. , He
pointed out that the constitution now
tn effect was drawn up and adopted
ten years after the civil war when
the state was very young and de
clared that since that time questions
have arisen which have demonstrated
,the inadequateness of the principles
of that time. Among other reforms,
he suggested the complete revision of
the judiciary system.
Change Real Estate taws, '
Several suggestions were submitted
at the meeting by the committee on
legislation, but no action was taken
on any of the questions. One sug
gestion was that the rules of plead
ing and practice be placed in the
hands of the supreme court and taken
out f the legislature, and another
was that real estate laws be brought
up to date and one proceedure be
firovided for the sale of property by
aw. Higher requirement! for ad
mission to the bar and the passage of
laws which will permit the service of
summons . by mail were recom
mended. By unanimous vote, a report of the
executive committee, which, in effect
will prevent members of the associa
tion from advertising in newspapers,
under penalty that such action shall
be held in "bad taste," was adopted.
Later, when the question arose,
whether a code of ethics had ever
been adopted by the association, the
secretary wat instructed to searcv
for such a code, in order that he
might attach to it the resolution
adopted last night '
Grand Island Prepares
For Coming of Hughes
Grand Island, Neb., Oct 15. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The republican
county central committee, with Chair
man Egge at the head, has completed
all arrangements for the Hughes
meeting in this city Monday noon.
The presidential party will be re
ceived at the depot by Chairman
Egge, S. R. Barton, candidate for
congress; A. E. Cady, jr., state com
mitteeman and president of the
Young Men's Republican club, and
Monte Jarvis, and conducted for a
short procession in the business dis
trict in "ten automobiles to where a
committee of 100 will be seated on
the stage of the Liederkranz.
The Union Pacific has, upon re
quest from various aectiqns, put on
special equipment for the traffic from
all points on the north branches and
on the Burlington inquiries have
come from as far northwest as Chad
ron, and a large crowd is expected.
A special committee of women of the
city has been -appointed to receive
Rapid City Miners' Scrubs
Defeat Hot Springs High
Rapid City, S. D., Oct. 15. (Special
Telegram.) In a one-sided game here
yesterday the School of Mines second
teatn defeated the Hot Springs High
school, 70 to a The light high school
team were completely outclassed and
were shoved all over the field by the
The Rapid City foot ball team was
defeated by the Spearfish Normal
team at Spearfish.
State Branch National '
Hughes Alliance Formed
Pierre, S. D Oct 1 5. (Special Tel
agram.) A state branch of the Na
tional Hughes alliance has been or
ganized for South Dakota with John
Sutherland of Pierre as president, J.
E. Mallery, treasurer; H. A. Ustrud,
secretary. Prominent republicans in
every county of the state are among
the vice presidents.
Culls Over the Wire
With a plea for th ra-1etlon of Presi
dent Wilton, John M. Parker, progressive
candidate for vie president, delivered an
address at New Tork at a reception given
him by member, ot tho national progressive
r-ntv United Statu M (initial Seott Cash
arretted B. B. Connell of Port Arthur, Can
ada, and Park B. Prentle of Salt Lake
City, Utah, at Dulutb for a I leged attempts
to recruit men In the United State fo- the
Canadian army. Tho former te held under
$1,000 bond to appear before the United
State oommfeiloner on October 31 to an
wefa charge of recruiting, and the latter
la Held as a witness.
German claimants appealed to the United
States supreme coa t from the decree of
tho Virginia federal courts awarding the
cargo of the prise ship Appam to British
Interests.'' Appeals against the decision
awarding the ship to a British line already
hav been filed. The ship represents ll.Sfit,
000 and the cargo 1800,000. Both appeal!
probably wll be heard together. The Ap
pam was brought Into Newport News a
German prise several months ago.
Caadraa Noimal Notes.
The Bute Normal board hold Ita regular
meeting hero Monday. ,
The seniors elected the following officers:
President, Walter Benthaek: vloe president,
Mary Wilson; seore lary treasurer, Claire
The vtctrola la being used ovary Friday
In tho model school. Various composers are
represented by selections and slorte are told
of the artists.
Extension work Is receiving attention from
tho president and the faculty. Students at
Shelby are among the latest t reglstor for
work, tat absentia.
Mies rioranes Teal and Miss Grace Pair
head of tho rural training department have
begun four weeks' practice work, the for
mer at Whitney and the latter at Dakota
Students and faotulty enjoyed tho chapel
exercises Monday morning when President
Hayes of Pern, president Dick. Kearney, and
President Conn, Wayne, expressed the greet
ings of their school. Former State Superin
tendent McBrlen, who la now national In
spector of rural schools, made a strong ap
peal to rural teachers to teach manual train
ing and domestlo science as well as other
branches. He recommended for northwest
Nebraska the plan of having one teacher in
a three-room school,
Mr, McBrlen heartily endorsed tho plan
of Superintendent Thomas and said that the
program could scarcely be equalled In the
country. Ho cited two consolidated eohools
that well known educators are sponsoring,
one at Rollo, III., and tho other at Par
ragut, tho latter Is said, by Commissioner
Clexton, to be a model for rural communi
ties. Mr. McBrlen made a strong appeal to
th students and urged them to preneiw for
rural leadership. Both gentlemen advocated
much training and longer tenura of oftioe
for tho rural teach era.
A public program of musical and literary
numbers relative to western life Is being
nrepared for presentation In the near future.
This will Include a number of selections from
the American composer, Cadman, and a
discussion of (he work of John O. Nelhardt,
the Nebraska poet. The latter Is done by
way f preparation for Mr. Nelhardt 's opm
Ing later, when we expect him to give us a
delightful evening, reading from his poetry.
Miss Work gave a talk to the Toung
Women's Christian association last Thurs
day morning at the regular meeting en
"Loyalty to One Another, to the Organisa
tion and to tho Principles for Which It
The last Issue of the Nebraska Teacher
has an arttels by Prof. Cornell on vocational
education In rural schools. In this he shows
the possibilities of manual training In rural
schools and eltos what wss done In his be
ginning class at the Chadron Normal laa
summer. An attractive Illustration shows all
of tho pieces nade In this class. His com
ment on the excellence of this feature of
rural training tn Chadron Is as follows:
"Tho results were more then gratifying and
boar out the writer's claim that the work
can bo handled by a rural teacher with a
minimum amount of training, provided she
has the proper perspective and sufficient
Tho roeentlon given bv President Blllott
and Mrs. Blllott to th faculty and eltlsenv
of Chadron and vicinity In honor of the
Stat Normal Board and tho president ef
r,he other normals, was very largely at
tended and was a dellirhtfut affair. Th
spontaneity and good will of those In at
tendance was specially marked and was an
Indication of how Chadron Is receiving its
new president and his estimable wife.
Colonel Coffee stood at the head of the re
ceiving lino and Introduced the guests
Others In the 11ns were President and Mr
Blllott, all of th board. President Hayes of
Peru, President Dick, Kearney;. Mr. Cavl
ness. Mrs. Releehe, Mrs. Reynold and J. L
McBrlen. The Chadron band assisted and
the Normal school orchestra under their
leader. Prof. Clements, made a decided hit
on this, their first appearanoo. Refresh
ments were In charge of Miss Delieil, aa
slstad by Mr. Stock dale, and a number of
Dr. Thomas announced to th faculty and
students present at th rnrai onnfer.
ht he waa going to Issue to students gradtu
atiiia tram tn rurai course tn all of the
normal of th state a certificate which
would be good for three years, at first, but
which would, at the end of three years, be
com a Hf certificate to those who were
proficient In teaching and had don the
prescribed reading circle work. Th latter
will be similar to that required of student
for graduation from th advanced oourss of
the normal, Thus th thre-yr provisional
certificate will become a professional life
certificates for rural and villag teacher.
H also gav hi program for th onnaoltda-
non of rural schools, th securing of a trast I
tnirty square mile in the center of which
would be a modem school huiiritntr
teacherage with an adlolnlng plot of ground
upon which demonstration work tn agricul
ture may be don. The entire plant hould
bo a social center for the community, prof
twivr mm wire, cone graduates,, will
be In oharae of lutrt nk
Richardson county within a month, whan th
building will be completed.
Para Normal Kotos,
F. 3. Gilbert gave up the management of
the dormitory this week and w m n,.n.
The. reading circle work at Pantliioti h
organised as an extension class from the
norms). Prof. Brown will conduct th class
Chapel service Friday waa devoted to a
foot ball rally In preparation for the Tarklo
game. The best of support will be given the
team this fall.
The annual reception for new members of
the Dramatic club was held Wednesday In
Dramatic hall. The membership of th elttb
Is now complete. '
Rev. U A. Jones of th Methodist church
addrsssed the students on Wednesday. Mr.
Jones was transferred to Peru from a Salt
Lake City charge.
Plan hav been mads for a band and
orchestra trip f on week, giving concert
in severi towns or tn siats and reaching
Kearney, November t In tima for th Peru
Kearney foot ball game.
A mass meeting of cltlsena of Peru has
been called for Friday to award prises In
the flower garden contest. Prof. Ntcolet of
the university will deliver an address on
soma phase of town Improvement.
The annual campaign In th senior class
was closed by the election of class officers
last Thursday, as follow: President, Rich
ard Melsner, Blair; vie president. Marl
"We cannot disturb the old natural balance
of our food supply and get away with it. t
We may deceive ourselves, but we
Can't Cheat Nature."
. i Dr. Goudiss, Editor Tha Forecast Magazine.
This "old natural balance" is simply Nature's perfect arrangement and pro
portioning of food elements in our food supply for perfect building of body, brain
and nerves. Modern commercialism destroys this "balance," When, in milling flour
it casts out (to make it white) most of the mineral elements so essential to health.
' ' ' ' ' ' . :
retains this "old natural balance" of nutritional values in its scientific blend of
whele wheat and barley flours, including their vital mineral salts.
Ready to eat, easily digested, delicious every table should have its daily
ration of Grape-Nuta.
: I . . ;',
'There's a Reason" v
Osborne, Tllden; secretary, Blanche Mer
rltt, Knox ; treasurer. Fred Jedermsn.
Phelps; edttor-ln-ohlef of Peruvian, Elmer
Wtleon. Peru. Th Peruvian staff will be
looted thla week.
H sating College,
Ulss Hasel Parka, class of 'It, now teach
ing In th high school of 8hltoo, was also
Prof. McCracken, on day last week epoke
at o ha pel on tho Forensic work of tho col
lege, outlining a large p.ogram for the
activities along thts line.
Rev. Budlong, the now rector of St. Mark's
Bplacopal church, gave a talk to the student
body at chapel on Wednesday morning on
the aubject of "Vision."
President Crone led chapel on Tuesdny, last,
giving an analysis of the twenty-third Psalm
and parallel pa images from the New Testa
ment emphasising Ota am points brought
Tuesday night th Eta Pht Lambda Lit
erary society gav aa open program at
chapel before a rather appreciative audience
along with the regular program. They had
a splendid orchestra to furnish muslo.
Prof. McCracken has boon engaged to do
study center work In Webster county along
th lines of sociology and public speaking.
He met his first class at Guide Rock laat
Saturday and also addressed th Oeneral
Teacher' association of th county on th
The Intercollegiate Prohibition associa
tion of the college has been very active
the last week. On band went to Olenvll
and Fairfield laat Saturday, another to a
country church south of town on Sunday
and another to Hanson and surrounding
towns on tho north.
Mr. Harry Koef of Walthlll, Neb,, spent
a few hour at the college following th
close of the oonventlon of Woman' clubs
of which Mrs. Keef was recording secre
tary. She Is a former college chum of Presi
dent and Mrs. Crone, as Is her husband also,
now Indian agent at Walthlll.
On Wednesday evening th synod of Ns
bravka will convene at th Presbyterian
church In Hastings and students of th col
lege are anticipating a pleasant visit from
the different members of the synod. A
banquet la to be given on Friday night and
a visit to th col leg building en Friday
afternoon. - ,
Th annual Toung Men Christian as
sociation and th Toung Women' Christian
aesoctatton banquet was held at th Pres
byterian church laat Monday. This ban
quet Is confined to th member of th as
sociation and cover were laid for about
160. Among those who gav least were:
Jake Bltner, Trumbull; Hilda Longetaff,
O'Neill; Frances FUson, Blberta, Utah;
Grant Stannard of Gordon. Coach Deck
aoted as toaatmaater.
Th first foot ball gam of th teason t
to be held at Tork on Saturday of this
week. On th following Friday, Wesleyan
plays at Hastings and then two weeks later
Central college also play at Hastings. Th
next three game are held In November
at Crete and Bethany and Grand Island, and
the Thanksgiving gams with Kearney, la
to bo played on the Hastings field.
On Friday morning, Coach Beck led chapel
and "pep" meeting followed, In which con
siderable college spirit was manifested.
Grand Island CoUegv.
Clinton John, whoso no was broken tn
th Peru-Grand Island foot ball game, ha
had It broken again and reset H will
be ready for th gridiron again In about
three week. .
Prof. Haberstro, head of th department
of vocal muslo In th Grand Island col
lege conservatory, visited college Thursday
morning, and sang four aongs, to th de
light of his listeners,
Friday afternoon-was a vacation. The
most of th students went to Central City
to witness tho foot ball gam between
Grand Island and Central City college.
Prof, and Mrs. Noel were th Grand Island
Rev. A. T, Dungan, pastor of th First
Cong'-e rational church of Grand Island, wss
the Friday morning chapel lecturer. He
spoke on "Rose v Power." Mrs. Dungan
also waa present, and favored th students
with an appropriate musical number.
President Taft, President-elect Jordan
and Dr. Sutherland a' delegates at the
Nebraska Baptist state convention, now
meeting at Fremont. Otis Applegat and
Fannie Funk will represent th aesoclatlon
and college Baptist Toung People's anion
at the Fremont masting.
Prof. Firth aa been absent from th ml.
lege for about ton day. It wat found that
an operation wa necessary to restore her
to health. It was feared for a time that
she had cancer of the stomach. It Is now
expected that she will be able 10 a few
weeks to resums her place la school,
I York Colleg.
Th foot ball team enjoyed a hlk to
th woods on Tuesday evening and water
melon feed. ,
Dr. Wilbur P. Crafts waa a welcome
chapel visitor this week. His visit to Tork
was In the Interest of prohibition.
Th 'PalsH Literary society hold open ses
sion on Thursday evening. An Interesting
program wa rendered, Including the "Movl
Lochlnvar." An excellent social hour fol
lowed th program.
Th colleg orchestra showed that It ha
already reached a high state of efficiency
In Its rendering of two selection at chapel
on Friday morning. Th student were
well pleased with th reading of Miss
Bu-ke. Sh ahowed real ability as a
reader and promises suocess la thla field. .
Fremont Colleg. ,
Mr. Clemmon apok at a farmer moat
ing In Saunders oounty Friday night
Prof. J. W. Swlhart Is building a pretty
new reeldence on hi lot at th corner of
Military and Piatt streets.
Th colleg quartet furnished a number
of selection at chapel Wednesday morn
ing, it was necessary far It to respond t
Prof. Munoon of th expression depart
ment It preparing a play to be given In
th very near future. It will be of a
Th college chorus has been called out on
several occasions during the last week to
furnish muslo. They find themselves quit
In demand for campaign selections. I
The literary societies, under their new
presidents, Arnold B tec her of th Union, and '
Earl prak of tha star, are presenting un-i
Police Captain Not
Able to Shut Joints
Chicago, Oct 15-Wmitm j.
O'Brien, police captain, suspended
on charges of neglect of duty, tet
titied yesterday he had been pow
erless to control vicious resorts in
his districts because of interfer
ence from higher officials. His
testimony, accompanied by corre
spondence seised by State's At
torney Hoyns in a recent raid on
the office of Chief of Police
Healey, wat given before Chief
Justice Olson of the municipal
court, on Hoyne's application tor
warrants for the arrest on charges
of malfeasance, of the chief of po
lice, Healey, and his secretary,
State Senator George F. Hard
ing and Oscar Ds Priest, negro al
derman of the Second ward, were
implicated, as well as Healey and
Luthardt. as txercising a restrain
ing hand over the police captain,
in whose district had recently
sprung up several all-night cafes
in which whites and blacks met
and danced and drank together.
The resorts had been allowed to
open, O'Brien testified, In spite of
his written reports discrediting
the character of their owners and
urging that licenses be refused.
commonly good program vry Friday and
Mr. Clemmons, accompanied by tha col
lege male quartet, were Invited to b par
ticipants at th banquet at Norfolk Thurs
day night Mr. Clemmon wa one o( the
speakers and th quartet furnished a num
ber of selections. "
'Th flying squadron," which visited
Fremont last Tuesday, surprised tha col
lege people by a call In the afternoon, when
they held a very Interesting meeting In the
chapel. Th meeting consisted of aora
short speeches and several aongs.
Miss Mixer, dean of th kindergarten and
primary departments, has written an ar
ticle on "Th Purpos of Dramatisation,"
which will be published In tho November
number of the Nebraska Teacher. Sh gave
the pupils of her department an autumn
outing Friday afternoon.
Dsan 0Ds Xaaaa.
Th frata and sororities hav been busy
Initiating new members lately,
Th Men's Glee club entertained th Wom
an's cub Friday night at aa out-door party.
Tho visitors at th college laat week were
Dean Addison, Lincoln ; ransy nosutter.
Vivian Pterc and Bthel Vsnnum.
President Allen I In North field, Minn.,
this week attending th fiftieth anniver
sary of tha founding of Carloten college,
Rev. T. W. Coleman. Bloomlngton. Ind.,
gave a series of chapal talk on social
ethics last Sunday Monday, Thursday and
Dr, F. M. Raley. tC, stopped In Crete
over Sunday on hi way to New Tork City;
wner he win study in th meaieai scnoois
Th freshman class held a roller skating
party Saturday afternoon at Vavra's park.
A good tlmo was had by all, although there
were several in the class who had th usual
mlsfortttn attending th tint trial.
Belle va Oollj.
Miss Allc V. Barton, hsw dean of women,
entertained th girls af Fon tensile hall
at a tea In the dormitory parlors Wednesday
Th Freshmen elasa held a party at Hilt-
crest Monday vn1ng, but th asphamorea
did not arrive until th "eats" had been
consumed, .. . .
The young Women of tho Upper elsases
entertained th upporclass men at a marsh
mallow roast Friday evening. Mr. and sir.
Benjamin were th chaperons. ,
Mr. R. & Welnland of Colby. Kan., I
visiting her daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
and Mr. P. Wyrkoff Cummlng. Mr. Cum
mlngs Is assistant financial executive af th
While the warm weather prevails, Miss
Vivian Miller, physical director for women,
ha th young women spend an hour each
day in outdoor sierclee, either tennis or
walking, i '
Rev, R. B- Raup, newly elected pastor
ef th First Presbyterian church of Belle
vue, has taken up his quarters In th mania
after spending several days on th hill. Rev.
Raup win also teach aavsral olaases In col
Rev. and Mm 8ullenbergr, wh have
been giving addresses before th convention
of th Women' Missionary sod toy at th
Dundee Prcsbytsrlan church while on their
work In Guatemala, are both Bellevu
graduates. Mis Marguarlt Did dock gav
a vocal solo before th convention Thurs
day vnlng. . .
1 Pspailins Ordeta, -
1 Washington, Oct 11. (Special Telegram.)
Civil ssrvle examination for postmaster
will be hold November 11 at Irwin and
Charles L. Webber ar Lahevtew, Ore., has
been appointed forest ranger at Doadwood,
S. D. ,
Nebraska post mas tr appointed: Red
Dr, Cherry oounty. Manly TV Tollman,
vie Caroline & Cumbow, resigned. Stevens,
Frontier oounty, Marcus Bash, vice M, M.
Rural letter carriers appointed! Nebraska.
Sutton. Ouy SI. Swanson. Iowa, Fredericks
Lurg, Dean C. Judrs; Linden, Samuel A.
Lew el ton i Now Virginia. Kmll Fultrrter;
nt oh land, Chart P. Wiggins. South Pa
li ota, Pollock, Rollln C Miles.
Village delivery mill service wilt ha stab
1 lined at Chamberlain, B, p., ott November I,
with on letter arrer-
Dlstrlot No. I of th Nebraska Christian
Bndeavor unton met In Its annual oonven
tlon October I, T and t with tha Congrega
tional church of Weeping Watr. Th dis
trict Is composed of Lancaster, Otoe and
Cass counties. There war 111 delegate in
Stopped Most Terrible Suf
fering by Getting Her Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Denison, Texas. ".After my Bttle
girl wat born two years ago I began tnf- 1
lertng with female
trouble and could
hardly do my work.
I waa very nervous
but just kept drag
ging on until last
summer when I got
where I could not do
my work. I would
have a chill every
day and hot flashes
and dizzy spells and'
my bead would al
most burst' I got where was almost
walking skeleton and life was burden
to me until one day my husband's step
sister told my husband if be did not do
something for me I would not last long
nd told him to get your medicine. So he
got Lydia E.Pinkham'l Vegetable Com
pound for me, and after taking the first
three dot el I began to improve. I con
tinued its use, and I have never had any
female trouble since. I feel that I owe
my lite to you and your remedies. They
did for me what doctors could not do
and I will always praise it wherever I
go." Mrs. G. 0. Lowert, 419 W.Mon
terey Street, Denison, Texas.' t
If you are suffering from any form of
female Ills, get a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
commence the treatment without delay.
proves it 25cat all druggists.
Our Secret Alliance
By CORNELIA 3TEKETEE HULST
. Th. iMrftaf srtkls e tha .
juat out, explain why w ar not ra
ta latin v Brttiah black Hit and mtr
fertnc with mail and comment.
Loval American will a hocked at
th diieloaure in thla artM.
Th cvideno, vroduecd from Boar
source, nevr lf a " ',
show how far w ar Involved in
Cecil Hhjdea world pui.ey, ' I at
th man of th world a British Red."
American eitfaeni f h uld not east
vote for pre-Men'l JM,
without first reading thla artlel and,
erifying th facts. 7
Ask your newsdealer for a copy of
the October Open Court Magastae,
$1.00 a year. 10 cents a -In -I copy,
or send direct to th publisher.
THE OPEN COURT PUB. CO.,
CHICAGO. ILL. , , .
DOCTORS SAY TIRED FEET 1 1
CAUSE NERVE TROUBLE. 1
Ar you nervous, ' Irritable, short-tern
prdT Ton probably hav bad feet. Doc
tor nails that bad feet are responsible
for many nervous complaint and ar ,u ra
in their nervous patients to follow a aim
pi horn method of treatment that recom
mends Itself because of Its simplicity and'
Inex penal veness. W will alv you this In v
fermatlon so that you may profit by U
without th expense of consulting a physt-'
elan. You buy a packag of Wa-N-Ta from
your drufflst for 1 cent. Then, every eve
ning you dlasolv two or three of the little .
tablet In hot water and allow your feet to
oak In the solution for a few minute. You
will be surprised how this soothe the tired
nervea and blood vsssola of th feet and
ease th whole system. Wa-Ne-Ta added
to your batb Is a delightful cleanser and
disinfectant, removing Impurities and ban
ishing body odor, it your druggist hasn't
Wa-N-Ta send us 10 ent to cover paeH-
Ing and shipping cost and we will mall you
a sample package prepaid to your addresa
h. C. Landon Co., South Bend, Ind. Adv. '
Th. "Com.-b.ek mm wss naltr now
down-and-out. Hi. wult.ud condition t
eauM of ov.r-work, lack of .x.rel.., Im.
areon Mtlna nd ltring, demand. .timuU
tion t i.tl.tr th. ery for a hultb-sivlns
sppotlt. and th. nfr.hina atop .lamtial to
atrmath. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Oap
aula, tha National It.tn.4r of Holland, will
do th. work. Thar an wondarfull Thra of
thaa. eapaulaa aaoh dair will pot a nan on
bin fMt baton ha knowa It; wh.th.r hi.
troubla eomaa from ttria moid polaoninsr, tho
kidnajra. graval or a ton. In tbo bladdar. atom--'
aeh d.ranaemant or othar ailment, that ba
fall tha ovar-aealoua American. Don't wait
until you an entirely down-and-out, but , .
take them today. Your drusslat will gladly '
refund your money If they do not help you.
tSe, et and 11.00 per boa. Accept no aub-'
atltutea. Look for the name GOLD MEDAL
on ovary bos. They an the pure. eeiaiaaL
Imported Haarlem OU Capaulea. '
FOR RENT .
Every Kind Prices Vary Low
Over five hundred machine! to
select from. Bent applied on
U05 Faronia St
: Phoaa Douglas 4121.
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