Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 11, 1916, Page 5, Image 5

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5
Brief City News
Platinum Wedding Rinse Edholm.
ftnva Boot rrtnt It New Beacon Preaa.
Ties Cleaned, 10t-, at Carey s. Web. SS.
Klectrle leidliir tmpa for OCmae. Is. 50
to lw. Bursesa-Uranden Company.
Ties Cleaned, lOo, at Carey's. Web
ster 932.
Rnlit. C. Drucscdow & Co., 860
Omaha Nat'l Bank. Listed and unlisted
securities; bank stocks; several 1 per
tent guaranteed gilt-edge Investments.
Sorority Banquets Omaha mem
bers of the Nu Sigma Phi sorority of
the University of Nebraska, held their
,'nnual banquet sn; lne'f ii. at the
Loyal hotel Saturday.
Rider Is Promoted W. J. Keen,
night chief operator of the Western
1'nlon in Omaha, has resigned his po
sition to go into the grain business.
I.E. Rider, wire chief for some time,
ha;, been promoted to take his place.
Beat Meal for the Money ClalrenVut Inn.
Sues for Fingers Timothy Barrow
has sued W. E. Roberts and J. H.
Roberts, contractors under the Arm
name of Roberts Brothers, for dam
ages under the workmen's compensa
tion act, alleging his fingers were
mashed by a "bull dozzer."
Turning Company Locates The
Omaha Turning company has recently
located at 2608 Farnam street, occupy
ing a two-story building there. The
plant manufactures all kinds of nov
elties made from wood, including floor
lamps, mahogany bed posts, pedestals
and other articles.
Dlvorci Mill Martha Hall Conroy
has been granted a decree In divorce
court from Joseph Conroy. Cruelty
was alleged. Emma Wachal has tiled
an answer and cross-petition to the
divorce action brought by Frank
Wachal. She (charges cruelty. Lema
Chapman would be freed from Stuart
C. Chapman on grounds of non-support.
Want More Cars Students of the
University of Omaha who live within
the limits of yrosstown car line have
complained to President Jenkins that
they are unable to get to classes regu
larly on time because crosstown cars
are so crowded as to make It almost
impossible to board them. The com
plaints are made mostly by those who
have 8 o'clock classes. Because of the
crowded cars the time schedule is not
kept and this c ften is a cause of their
lateness. . The students wish that
more cars were placed on that line.
Andirons for Chrletmne-t-SunderlanoVa.
Keeves Beauty Show
Up-to-Date Wins Its
First Night Crowd
Beauty and brains, seasoned with
much pepper and served with spark
ling comedy of the vintage of 1917,
is the recipe for the . very pleasing
vaudeville dish served at the Gayety
Saturday night under the direction
of Al Reeves. It is Al's famous beauty
show, rejuvenated, and it scored with
the first-night audience.
In addition to the perennial posing
of models, the lure of the playlet is
enhanced by the splendor of the cos
tumes worn by the girls. In the first
scene, a fashion parlor, the latest dic
tates of style, all of rich quality ma
terial, form a grand revue.. It is good
to look at. Charles Robels and Al'
Green are the chief mirth makers, and
merit entitles each to his job.
Specialty numbers are frequent and
fine. There is Francis Murphy, a
comely young singer, whose flirting
makes' nervous the men in the lower
box until Francis thunders at them
in a base voice and takes off his wom
an's wig. Miss Eddy and Mr. Earle
do some lightning stepping in their
dervish-like dancing numbers. Then
there's Harry Poynton and Frank
Green, two of the best tumblers that
have worked at the play house this
season. They earn and get a volley
of applause.
Jeny White sits at a piano and en
tertains with his deft fingers and
pleasing voice. His most popular num
ber is "The Old Minstrel Man's Song."
I.cona Miller, who braves the calcium
lights without makeup, is a beauty, a
singer and a dancer. She works her
triune charm in getting across "New
Orleans" and several other numbers.
A captivating duet is Bernice Ta
ber and Edna Claire, whose dialect
songs and dancing win complete fa
vor. The gowns worn all during the
show by these two winsome misses
are things of beauty. A quartet, com
posed of Robels, Green, Sulback and
Miss Miller entertains with better-than-ordinary
singing. Then Al
Reeves, not to be denied a place on
the program, gives a monologue,
which the whole audience welcomed
with much applause.
Young Women Are to
Stage Ehode Show
,Members of the Young Women's
Hebrew Association are making
elaborate preparations for the pre
sentation of their "Rhode, Show" the
evening of December 17 in Metro
politan hall. The program for the
evening comprises seven vaudeville
acts, with Biblical tableaux, minstrel
features and instrumental and vocal
numbers. The proceeds will go to the
furtherance of the aims of the organi
zation.
Miss Mariam Davis is president of
the association; Miss Hannah Green
blatt, vice president, and Miss Ethel
hatz, secretary.
While not four months old the or
ganization has a membership of 100
and has organized classes in gymna
sium work, Bible study, spelling and
the like.
(
Machine Unmanageable
' And Driver Is Injured
John Henry, driver for the Kennard
I'amt and Glass company, was sen
olisly hurt last night when his ma
chine became unmanageable and
turned over at Fifty-sixth and Dodge,
miming him beneath the wreckage.
His left leg was broken and several
ribs fractured.
E. Pearson and John L. Kennedy
found him and pulled away the, car
w hich was holding him prisoner, 1 hen
il-ey took mm to the Uarkson hos
., piial.
Stomach Trouble and Constipations
Those who are afflicted with stom
,ich trouble and constipation should
read the following: ' I have never
iutind anything so good for stomach
trouble and constipation as Cham
berlain's Tablets. I have used them
off and on now for the past two years.
They not only regulate the action of
the bowels but stimulate the liver
and keep one's body in a healthy con
dition, writes Mrs. Benjamin Hooper,
Auburn, N. TC
STAGE IS SET FOR
FARMERnOMESS
Delegates From All Parts of
State to Attend Meeting
of Body Here.
PREPARE TO SAP EMBARGO
The proposed embargo on grain is
due to get a slap in the face, the fed
eral farm loan act is scheduled to be
hailed with delight, and the good
roads movement will likely get some
added impetus and encouragement
this week when the Nebraska Farm
ers' congress meets in Omaha.
lhe dates are December Z, 1,1 and
14. The Hotel Castle is to be head
quarters.
1 he embargo looms large on the
program, and the delegates arc com
ing in by the hundreds from all parts
of the state to take a slap at it. The
Farmers' Co-operative Grain and Live
Stock association only a few weeks
ago framed strong resolutions against
t and shot them straight to Woodrow
Wilson and the congressmen. The
Farmers' congress is due to frame'
resolutions equally strong and shoot
them in the same general direction.
For the farmer is not at all displeased
with $1 corn and with $1.90 wheat.
Land Bank Question Up.
Within a few weeks doubtless the
wheels will be set in motion to es
tablish federal farm loan banks in
twelve centers in the United States.
The farmers who will attend this con
vention want to know all about that
act, how loans may be had, how they
are secured, what interest the bank's
bonds are to bear, who will buy them,
the rate of interest the farmer will
have to pay, and a whole lot of these
points. Irue, the statute, as it is
found in statute books now, tells most
of these things, but statutes are
clumsy things, so clumy that the su
preme court often has to wrestle for
months to determine what certain
sentences mean. So the farmers want
the statute interpreted. They want
the exactly fifty pages of fine print
which the statute now covers reduced
down to short, crisp and plain Eng
lish. E. V. Parrish. manager of the Bu
reau of Publicity of Omaha, is to lead
the discussion on the subject. Mr.
Parrish had much to do with working
un the facts that went into the prepa
ration of the brief which Omaha filed
with the Farm Loan board when
Omaha made its case asking for one
of these banks.
Prof. H. Clvde Filley of the Uni
versity of Nebraska College of Ag
riculture is scheduled to follow with
a discussion of the subject. Mr. Fil
ley has also made a comprehensive
studv of the bill, besides making a
wide survey of the conditions in Ne
braska that are to be remedied py
this system of banks.
To Discuss Failures.
"Whv Some Farmers' Organiza
tions Are Failures" is a subject to be
discussed by T. F. Sturgess, editor
of the Twentieth Century Farmer.
Cart E. Slatt of Edgar, Neb., is to
follow with a discussion of the sub
ject
Rural schools are to be taken up
Kgain and their Detterment aiscussea.
V. H. Campbell of Clarks, Neb, is
to lead the discussion, and J. H.
Lynder of Berwyn, Charles Davis of
Colon,1 D. H. Anderson of Neligh, N.
P. Lund of Blair, J. O. Shroyer of
Humboldt, H. A. Collins of Papillion,
S. C. Boyle of Alvo and A. V. Teed
of Lincoln are to discuss the subject
also. A. O. Thomas, present state
superintendent, also will appear on
this part of the program.
Samuel Avery, chancellor of the
University of Nebraska, is to tell the
story of a loaf of bread. Chancellor
Avery, is a specialist in chemistry and
it is probable tnat ne win analyze
the loaf with reference to protein,
starch, etc.
E. A. Burnett, dean of the Ne
braska School of Agriculture, is to
talk on the true basis of land values,
and Professor H. F. Williams, in
charge of farm management surveys
in Nebraska, is to talk on federal and
state farm management surveys.
Dr. G. E. Condra, secretary ot the
Mehraska Public Welfare and Con
servation commission, is to give Ne
braska in moving pictures.
Told to Close Town, x
Chicago Chief Quits"
Chicago, Dec. 10. Almost simulta
noi,1v with a new order from Chief
of Police Charles C. Healey to enforce
vigorously the Sunday closing law
came " the admission from Mayor
Thompson todav that the chief of po
lice would resign. 1 ne new oraer in
structed all policemen to arrest viola
tors on sicht and book them at the
police stations. Heretofore saloon
keepers who, did not obey the law
were arrested later on warrants or
punished by revocation of their li
censes, which, in many cases were
subsequently restored. ,
Rev. A. E. Perry Talks to
Young Men of Bellevue
At the second meeting Saturday
evening of the newly-organized Men's
club of the first rresbyterian cnurcn
of Bellevue, Rev. A. E. Perry, pastor
of the Nebraska City Presbyterian
church, was the principal speaker.
Rev. Perry spoke on "The Need of a
Men's Club in Bellevue." He dwelt
briefly on the necessity ot enterprise,
civic pride and loyalty in the success
of a men s club in any sman town.
Paul W. Cummings, publicity man
of the club, had sent out a number
of letters to men in Bellevue urging
them to attend the meeting. As a
consequence fifty men were on hand.
The Bellevue quartet, consisting of
Messrs. Stepp, Stewart, Walker and
Jordan gave several numbers. Dr.
David R. Kerr, president of Bellevue
college, spoke briefly. Bylaws for the
club were adopted at a short business
session afterwards. Refreshments
were served.
A men's Bible class was organized
to meet Sunday mornings as part of
the Sunday school. President Kerr
was chosen teacher. Prof. Leslie N.
Cullom, head of the English depart
ment of Bellevue college, was chosen
as Dr. Kerr's assistant teacher.
Neuralgia and Shooting Paina.
Sloan'a Liniment la a wonderfoi medicine
for neuralgia and aharp, ahootlng paina; ap
plied to painful npo It stopa the ache. Only
2&C. All drugglala.--Advertlacnient.
Educational Notes
Hsv-Urvr CoUe.
Anion r tha visitor at ItMtlnis rotlfie
lhf put wrk warn Up. Stewart of Miuhoil.
Sb. ; Mr. Aen-erter ot Randolph. Neb., who
i new member of the board of trule.
and the Rev. Mr. Knaiirr, O. V.
lr. Aetrertor wn much pieiuea to lane a
look through tha college plant and to
the growth and develountnl of (he city
of Hasting.
Prof. Jatnea Anderson at the iwpanmeni
of Philosophy and Education, occupied the
pulpit at Holdrege on Sunday.
Several vfr i' basket ball teams un been
organ lied In connection with the gym i work
for our women. Mr, Bock, physical (tree
tor, has charge of these rlatwea. Four
teams have already bm chosen, represent
ing the different classes, and tliay will hWve
Intf r-clasit game during the winter months.
Moat bf th lnter-colleglate games will be
played by the girls' teams. The girls have
ltkew(s been permitted this year to enter
the debating contents. A number have al
ready signified their desire to compete for
oace. and Inter-class debates between
them will soon be In progres. The young
men will choose their team as usual from
the young men's literary society.
The T. w. O. A. gate very interesting
plays last Monday In the college chapel,
from which they netted a considerable, sum
to apply on their piano fund for their
rooms; they alto gave a bazar at the
Presbyterian church last Friday afternoon
for the llko purpose of raUing funds to be
applied to the same end.
The new dormitory will be opened to in
public next Monday afternoon. It is now
in com Diet operation, trie aomesne science
equipment having been furnished, and the
girls are getting their own meals and taking
are of the new home under in direction.
of the professor of domestic science. The
equipment of this building In or the most
complete character. One girl manages once
each week; two do the cooking-, and another
girl looks after the housekeeping. This is
addition to me regular cisxa worn in
domestic science and household arts. A
dertnlto amount of money Is given to meet
the expense, within which the plans must
be made.
Gosoel team bands are organlied for their
winter church work following their strenu
ous campaign In the interests of the dry
amendment during the autumn. The first
team to so out cone Is tn of five men, and is
to occupy a pulpit of one of our country
churches about fifteen miles south of Hast
ings. Doane College,
President W. C. Allen started Tuesday for
the east. He plans to make stops along the
way. Chicago, Oberlln. where he preaches
Sunday, until he reaches Portland, Me., to
spend the Christmas nouaays wun me
family. ,
Three new nlanos were bought for the
conservatory practice rooms this week.
Campus visitors during the last week
were: T. D. Rife, '11, who Is on his way to
New Tork, where he expects to enter Co
lumbia university; T. F. Tyler, "18, of Wood
River; A. H. Piatt, "16, of Franklin; Miss
Elsie Medlar, '12,' of Daykln; Miss Gladys
Cochrane, '15. of Carleton; Miss Florence
Potter, '11, of Ulysses; H. H. Johnston, ie,
of Liberty; G. A. Koester, 'lfl, of Franklin;
A. L. Hill,, 'IX, or Beaver Crossing; K. K.
Dutch, 'H, of Brule; Miss Hattie Thompson,
'IS, of Franklin; R. L. Hal com and F. Ftai
of Omaha.
E. O. Campbell of Omaha visited his son.
Horace, this week.
The girls' glee club sang In chapel
Wednesday morning. It Is preparing a Japa
nese opera for production In the spring.
Miss Dorothea Krueger of the German de
partment received the news of the death
of her mother this week at the family borne
near Berlin, Germany.
A series of lnter-class basket ball games
Is being played In the gymnasium. Thurs
day the freshmen played the sophomores,
winning by the score of 11 to 9. Friday the
junior won over the seniors by a score of
19 tS 17. -
. On Friday night tn the auditorium of the
conservatory a public recital of the school
of music was given.
Pern Normal.
Prof. Brownell of the University of "Ne
braska addressed the members of the Peru
Science club at their second meeting last
week on the topic, "General Science In Ne
braska Schools."
Miss Mamie R. Mutz of the art depart
ment delivered an address at Rlverton, la.,
Friday evening In connection with the art
exhibit held there by. A. A. Wolfe of the
class of 191.
The schedule for the annual Glee club
trip is an follows: Berlin. December 11;
Dundee, December 12; Wllber, December 13;
Beatrice, December ,14, and Pawnee City,
December 16. The home concert will be
given December 20.
ur. u. w. A. Liucicey, aean or tne gradu
ate school of Nebraska university, delivered
an address at a meeting of the faculty and
members of the Peru Mothers' club last Fri
day evening. Hto topic was "Child Btudy
in the Making of a Teacher."
The young ladies oi Mount vernon na.ll
held a delightful party Saturday evening.
The business men of Peru and members
of the faculty gave an oyster supper at
the Knights of Pythias' hall In honor of
Peru's victorious foot ball team. The team
has played more games, piled up a higher
score and held its opponents to a lower score
than any Peru team has ever done.
An appreciative audience enjoyed the
reading of two scenes from "The Taming
of the Shrew." by Miss Dunn of the expres
sion department last Wednesday at the
chapel hoar.
Fremont College.
Miss Amy Brownlow, county superintend
ent of schools In Tripp county. South Da
kota, was a visitor at the college last week.
A Christmas vesper service will be held In
the chapel at 4 p. m. December 17. The
program will consist chiefly of carols ren
dered by the choir. Rev. Mr. Battle of the
Baptist church will give the address.
The Men's club of Fremont was addressed
last Tuesday evening by Prof. N, W. Gaines
on the subject, "The Place of Humor in
American hlte." Many students availed
themselves of the opportunity of hearing
Prof. Galnee' paper. ,
President Clemmons left Friday .morning
-621
residents of Ne
braska registered
at Hotel Astor
during the past,
year.
Single Room, without bath,
12.60 and 19.00
Double - SS.tO and f '.00
Single Roome, with bath,
13.60 to 16.00
Double - 14.(0 to 17.00 ,
Parlor, Bedroom and bath,
UO.tO to 114.00
TIMES SQUARE
At Broadway, 44th to 45th Straws '
the center of New York's aadal anal
business activities. In dose proiamity m
all railway terminals.
ll!!nH!H32.H!HII.!!.;!!!I.niSt1la9
XMAS SUGGESTIONS
Cuff Links
In Silver or Gold, with
Post or Loose Link. Solid
Gold, $5.00 and more. Sil
ver, $1.50. Ryan on an
Article Means High Class
Every Particle. .
RYAN JEWELRY CO.,
Rose Bldf., 16th and Farnam.
to attend the dedication of the high school
at Winn it and on Saturday aildrrntied a
teachers' meeting at Arapahoe,
Arnold Stecher. president of inn Komen
sky club, reports that they have a meeting
every Monday evening and are having umr
lively times.
The literary societies are putting on e
cellent programs Friday and Saturday even
ings of each week and report the socletieH
growing In point of numbers and enthusiasm.
. Grand lalacwJ College.
Spurgeon Ramsey has entered college,
coming from Baylor university. Texan. He
Erebably will supply the Baptist pulpit t
lyrta.
President Jorden spent Sunday with the
church at Hoi brook. He presented to tlie
people at that place the Interest of (IranO
island, college.
Rev, R. It. Coon made a short address
In chapel Wednesday morning at the name
time turning over to the reading room a
good supply of standard magaxlnes.
Prof. Htarr ha been entrusted with the
care of the college buildings. It Is his In
tention to put the buildings In the best
possible condition.
The library committee, consisting of Prsfs.
Sutherland, Roomer and Hall; will 'bring
about several changes In the management
of the library and will select and order a
list of new books.
Paul Reirhel, student volunteer secretary,
spent Wednesdav and Thursday among the
student, conferring with committee and
counselling generally with Chrirttlan workers.
Rev. 11. C. Mable, I). !., of Boston, spent
Thursday and Friday at the college. He
gave two addresse each day on subject of
interest to every earnest Christian,
Nebraska Wealeyan.
The approaching class basket hall tourna
ments are bringing out an unusual number
of men, both gymnasiums being occupied at
all hours of the day. Some of the new
men are showing up exceptionally well and
will probably beat the old "W" men out of
a place on the team.
Prof. Rayner Is In considerable demand
for addresses on the Philippines, he having
spent several years there as a missionary.
Convocation Friday morning was in the
Interettt or the Young Women's Christian
association bazar, which will be held next
week.
Prof. Jensen spoke before the Physics1 club
Wednesday evening on reasearch work with
high electric potentials.
One of the most Important of the recent
developments on the campus Is the an
nouncement that there will be a conference
midyear Institute for young ministers, be
ginning June Llsl7, and continuing for
eight days. ;rrstrong corps or instructors
from the leading ministers of the slate
will be present,
Bellevue College.
Prof. Edwin I. Puis, head of the expres
sion department, last week gave a reading
at Schuyler of "The Man from Home.'' Fri
day evening he read the same play before
the Omaha Central Park Social settlement.
With the beginning of December and the
end of the foot ball season. Indoor physical
training work for men ha begun. Gym
nast urn work for the college women has
been going on for sonte lime under the di
rection of Miss Vivians B. Miller, head of
the physical training department for women.
A faithful band of students and alumni
shivered on the sidelines Friday afternoon
to witness the Olympic contents between the
freshmen and sophomore classes. The fresh
men won the contest hands down, although
the sophomores made things Interesting In
many of the events.
The office force of the college has been
greatly enlarged with the return from New
York City of Charles E. Baskerville, finan
cial executive of the college, Mr. Basker
ville Is engaged In raising an endowment
fund of $600,000 for Bellevue. Over 180,000
has already ,ben pledged.
York College.
Rev, A. F. Rltr.hey of the local Christian
church gave an enthusiastic talk to the
students Tuesday morning.
At a meeting of the "Y" foot ball men
George Jahn was elected captain of the 117
team. Mr. Jahn has no rival for the posi
tion of left tackle on the all-state Nebraska
teThe Inlerclass debates will be held Fri
day, December 15. From these debates will
be chosen representatives for the Intercol
legiate debate.
Miss Gladys Pearson of the music depart
ment gave a piano recital In the college
chapel on Thursday evening. She was as
sisted In the orchestral parts by Miss Kdna
Rankin. , ,
The annual foot ball banquet was held In
the gymnasium Friday evening, December
I. The fact that York haw had an ever
victorious team this season made the occa
sion most auspicious and enjoyable.
Heinrich Is Appointed
Governor of Bucharest
Amsterdam (Via London), Dec. 10.
Lieutenant General von Hcinnch
has been appointed governor of
Bucharest, according to the Rheinsche
Westfaelische. . i
1
local stops
eliminated
with the new
WOMEN ATHLETIC
CLUBy embers;
Feminine Contingent Will Be (
Feature of Life of Organi- 1
zation Now.
TO BE WELCOMED OPENLY
j Women henceforth will be wel
comed openly by the officers of the
I Omaha Athletic club as members.
There had been provisions for receiv
ing them as prospective members, but
the directors feared some men would
hesitate to join if the woman side of
the'dub were exploited.
Since the announcement of elabo
rate provisions for women in the club
building by Architect l.atenser. there
is no longer any question about the
woman feature of the club. The wom
en's quarters will be apart from the
men's.
Women's memberships cost half the
price of men's memberships, $250 for
a life membership for women and $50
for a resident membership for women,
with $25 annual dues.
Miss Helene Bixby and Miss Ag-ne-ss
Scott several weeks ago became
members.
Secretary Wharton said he expect
ed many women to join. Wives of
members will have club privileges on
their husbands' memberships.
Architect Latenser is now working
on plans to provide for indoor golf
and tennis. These plans will be in
spected by the directors and advisers
next Wednesday.
George Brandeis, chairman of the
finance committee, said there will be
enough membership fees in by Janu
ary 1 to make the last payment upon
the club's $218,(KK) lot on Douglas
street.
Young Lawyer Has
Article in Issue of
Harvard Review
Anan Raymond, one of the younger
members of the Omaha bar, is the
author of one of the leading articles
in the December issue of the Harvard
Law Review, entitled, "Suretyship at
'Law Merchant.'" 1
In this article Mr. Raymond dis
cusses recent reports of the Confer
ence of Commissioners on Uniform
State Laws, which drafted the uniform
negotiable instruments act, and whose
reports show a tendency to elimina
tion of suretyship doctrines from the
"law merchant." By tracing the his
tory of the "law merchant he shows
that there is nothing in its relation
to the other portions of the English
and American legal system to deny
suretyship a place in it and that doc
trines of suretyship have been incor
porated into it, by analogy, from
equity.
The article then goes into the ef
fect of the uniform law upon this
phase of the "law merchant," with
especial reference to accommodation
paper and the status of accommoda
tion parties under the old law and
the new.
The Harvard Law Review, one of
the leading law journals of the coun
try, is published by the Harvard Uni
versity Law school.
Ptralatmca la tha Cardinal Vlrtua In
Advert talnf.
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REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO., Incorporated,
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CITY PLANNERS TO
STAGE EXHIBIT
Display of Maps at Court
House Will Be Open to
the Public,
FREE LECTURES A FEATURE
A city planning exhibit, under aus
pices of the City I'laiming commis
sion will be opened next Wednesday
in the Douglas County Court house.
The exhibit will be open to the pub
lic each day from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m.
until December 21. William H. Maicr,
assistant director of city planning for
the American City bureau, is here
to arrange the exhibits. John K. l.a
throp will give a series of talks and
lectures during the exhibit. Some of
the exhibits which Will be shown were
prepared by the federal government,
and others by the American i.'ity
bureau. The Omaha Planning com
mission will contribute the following
mrtps, recently prepared by B. Kve
nild, superintendent:
Prrat'nt pavlnc.
Parklna: aparaa.
Plara whxra food la aold.
Plaru apota.
Hangarnua croftnlnffn.
Conaaiillnn of population.
Panalgia conntotlona lplwn tart onda of
arlta and widening of narrow atroala.
Contoura and alraet ararltanl.
Location of worklnf population.
Tranalt waya.
Undevalopad aactlona ahowlnt aoonomln
waal.
Parka, playground and arhool property.
Kxletln and propoaed aewera.
Thoroughfare Facilitate traffic.
Public and acml-publlc building. 1
More recreation grounde tnelde earh
achonl district.
Comfifrt atatlona.
Adequate atreel Hihllng Inaurea public
aafely.
To Show Large Collection.
The American City bureau will send
a large collection divided in the fol
lowing manner:
What elly planning meana.
Tha alia.
Communication with tha eutetde world.
Sanitation and health.
Uuardlag agalnat dlaeaae.
Public convenience.
Reareatlon, education, culture,
' Encouragement ot Induatry.
Suburban development.
Public contra) of private aotlvU). j
City planning procedure.
Financial aapactaiot city planning.
The collection comprises 158 large
panels of maps, charts and photo
graphs, embracing every phase of mu
nicipal and civic life known. The ob
ject of presenting these exhibits is
to interest and educate the public in
the value of city planning. The ex
hibits have been shown in twenty
cities. It is said there will be some
thing of Interest for every citiien and
organization ot umana.
Hollanders Organize
To Help Countrymen
A well attended meeting of former
Hollanders was held Saturday in
the Bouricius studio in the Arling
ton block when a temporary organi
zation was formed. J. H. Boonstra
was elected temporary president; W.
j. de Winter, temporary' secretary.
The aim is to further the interests
of Dutch, people, who may be com
ing to the city and state or who may
be passing through Omaha. It is the
intention to make a formal request
for the location of a Dutch consulate
here. The next meeting will Be held
in the same place next Saturday night
at 8:30 o'clock.
Rhgla ' '
Grtnd PriiPtMmt-Ptifit Etritin
i
Speed on your letters,
saving invention.
Will pay
for the
chance
to heal
Catarrh
After in experience of 25
years, during which time SO
million Americans have used
Kondon's Catarrhal Jelly, the
manufacturers of this remedy
feel m sure that it will relieve
catarrh that they offer to pay
for a chance to prove its benefit
to any catarrhal sufferer. They
announce that any resident of
this community can go to almost
any drug store and get I com
plimentary trial can at the
expense of the manufacturers.
If the druggist has no gratuitous
packages, the person may buy a
25 cent tube with the unqualified
understanding that if that first
tube does not do that person
more than dollar's worth of
good, he or she can get their
quarter back from either the
druggist, or the Kondon Com
pany at Mmneapolis. Over
35,000 druggists know Kondon's
Catarrhal Jelly is effective,
harmless, dean and pleasant to
apply and they know the
Kondon people will gladly live
up to this offer "quarter back
If not worth a dollar." Address
SUNNCXrCXJS. MMN.
aSSllWaOSWaieleesrSejn.. .
EVERY FOOT ACHE HITS
BRAIN A SEVERE JOLT
The nrv of the humta body art m
cloaHy lntnrr1atd that a hock te any
part of thai body ta chod In the brain.
Thti la particularly trtw, aa cvary (oat aoha.
pant of pain or dlaoomfort ahoeki tha whola
narvoua ayatem and Jolta tha brain Ilka a
blow. That la why foot auffarr are ao often
unable to do thammlve juatlce and why ao
many employer will nt eooent an applicant
for a plaoo who la foot aufferer. Foot
trouble, however, aro oaally banlahed A l&
eant packaye of Wa-Ne-Ta will relieve foot
troubleo and bring relief almeet Inetantly.
Two or three tableta dropped In a pan of hot,
water will fnrnlah a toot bath that win
waah away the panya and aehJ nf tired,
sweaty, burning, aore and tender feet '
cellent when uaed for general bathing, leav
ing akin aoft kvnd aanltary. If your druggtat
haan't Wa-Ne-Ta, lend ua 10 oenta and we
will gladly mall you a aample package, X.
C. Landon Co., South Bend, Ind, ,
TYPEWRITERS
, TORRENT
i Every KlaaU-Trieas Very Lew
I Over five hnndred machines to
select from. 1 Kent applied on a
I purchase. ' . v j
1 Central Typewriter !
I Exchange, Inc. ;
I 1MB Farnam St. .
' Phone Douglas 4121.
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Persistent Advertising is the
Road to Success.