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THE HKH: OMAHA, MONDAY, UFA I0MBKK P, 101:
BRIEF CITY NEWS
tck-rJoon)r Oo Untartakora.
T Soot Print Xt Now Ileaoon Praas.
LljrhUng' rixtnraa. aurraaa-Qraniaan Co.
Ballay tha Dantiat, City Nat'l. D. .
Try rutlroa Cafa aery thine light.
Modal Laundry telephone chansed to
Diamond Xoani at 2i and 5 par
cent V. C Flatau, 1514 Dodne. tied 5819
Make Tour Saving Increase your
earnlnfrR by Joining the Nebraska. Savings
and Loan Ass'n.. 1KB Farnnm street
Omaha Towel Co. new telephone num
ber, Douglas 53S.
riynn Ooaa rast to Buy T. Flynn,
manager of Hayden's cloak and suit de
partment, left at nlsht for New York
City and other eat-tern cities on a huyluR
Toun- Women Hold ralr A fair will
! held by the younj? women of St. Ce
celia's church next Friday evening at
U Cecelia's school. Thirty-ninth nnd
Biff Ban Hur Troupe A Ben Hur com
pany, enrouto from Chicago to Denver,
carrylns 153 people, horses and camels
Kalorc, will arrive special over tho North
western Sunday afternoon and be token
on west by the Union Pacific
County Officials to Xdnooln County
Clerk Frank Dewey and members of th
Dnarrt of County Comrnlst loners will 50
to Lincoln Tuesday to attend the state
moetlnj; of the Nebraska Association of
County CommlsslotiTs. Supervisors nnd
Auxiliary to OIti Kenilnirton Qen-
rtal Henry AV. Lawton uux'llnry to Camp
Leo Forby, United Spanish War Vt
raiiR, will hold an nil-day kenslngton
Ht the home of the president. Mrs. VI1
mcr n niackctt. 1S42 South Forty-ninth
The State Bank of Omaha pays 4 per
vent on time deposits. 3 per cent on sav
in accounts. The only bank In Omaha
whose depositors nre protected by tho
icrosltors' guarnntco f,ln,i nf tno S(at0
of Nebraska. Corner Seventeenth and
Harney streets. Advertisement.
Central Park Club Meet The regular
meeting of tho Central Park Improve
ment club will be held nt the Congrega
tional church. Fortysecond and Sara
toga streets, Tuesday evening, December
10. AV. G. Fre will speak on "Reform
Taxation." The women of the neighbor
hood aro Invited.
Petersen Hurt by Tall Nels Petersen,
a garbage hauler, was painfully Injured
yesterday afternoon, when he fell fifteen
feet down nn open elevator shaft at the
A. L. Undelnnd company's building at
1107 Douglas street. Ills Injuries were
not ser' and he was able to go to his
Sodality Society Reception The So
ciety of the Sodality of Crolghton univer
sity arts department will give a recep
tion to tho student body of the depart
ment at a special iiKiBs In the college
chnpel at 7:20 this morning. Eighteen
now candidates will be admitted Into the
order ut this meeting.
Second Oratorical Preliminary The
s-econd preliminary to the final oratori
cal contort at the arts department of
Cielghton university was held Saturday
afternoon. Five speakers were chosen to
appear In a flnnl contest January 20.
They are Raphael Hamilton, Preston Mo
Avoy. Ernest Simmons, Paul Harrington
snd James Qaffney.
Man Held for Shoplifting- Tom Conley,
i'JOi Howard street, and J. I. Gray, a
plumber1 living at SHI Harney street, were
wrested In tho Brandels storo last night
t y Patrolman Walker and House Detect
'.e K 1, who charged them with being
I'.Bllfiers. The men had sllverwaic, no
1 . 1 -. etc.. to the value of $25 In a bundle
, 1 , were carrying out of the store when
' -n At police headquarters a loaded
. An- was found In one of Conley's
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Upward Trend of Cost of College
AVERAGE INCREASE 40 PER CENT
Tip from Conrt to Cllea Bora
AotlvKIra nf .erby 9ctsnala
A nation-wide Inquiry Into the. high
bost of living- at oolletre furnished mi-
Serial for an Interesting analysts by
tenry T. CUus In, the Boston Transcript.
The. big fact emphasized Is that the ad
vance In tuition average 40 per cent. In
some colleges fully W per cent more
Jhbney Is required to paas comfortably
through college today than It required In
Among the factors of Increased cost
beyond control of the colleges Mr. Claus
holes the "higher rrlces of meat, flour,
vegetables, clothes and every other nec.es.
illy fall upon all, upon the rich and the
fobr. upon the student as well as the la
borer. Then, too. there applies today In
realm" of art and science that pretty lit -lift
theory that the cost of higher college
living ti quite as much responsible lor
dub condition as tils mere higher cost of
College living. Tho undergraduate of to
day Is not content with the things that
ifltlsfled his father. In the dormitories
Electricity has taken the place of kero
sene, tho old wood-burning fireplace has
tiven way to steam and a desk and .1
fiefl aro the Incidentals rather than the
essentials in the furnishing of the mod
ern room. The walks to the lecture halls
muist be of macadam and vast campuses
mtut be kept as fresh and closely shaven
ds golf greens. To recite or to take notes
In a wooden building Is no longer fash
ionable; brick or even marble must be
the construction material. Tho second
hand book nnd table are almost things
Of the past. Fraternities and clubs, not
actual necessities, but generally so re
garded by students fortunate enough to
bo asked to join them, are flourishing' as
nover before and doing their share to
lielp drain parental pockctbooks. This
ltet of newly found luxuries might easily
be continued, but continuance would only
airve to show how easy It Is for a man
to spend money which he himself has
not eanied. The main fact we aro try
ltifc to establish now Is Just how much
rndre expensive a proposition Is the col
18ge education of today than wa3 the col
lege education of a little-less than a gen
KHAUXKV .STATU XOIIM VI..
its toay bp service
L. C. Smith & Bros.
(Ball Beating Long Wtarlnt)
In buying a typewriter you want a
satisfactory aniwer to three questions:
What Will it do for me?
HoW Well Will it do it?
HoW long Will it do it?
By answering these queries with the
needs of the typewriter owner and user
in mind, the L.C. Smith AcBroi.Tvpe
writer Company has attained the front
rank in the typewriter field,
Some ptopl Uimlt tKt a wt(r is a lyft
urinr iod iKit ii all there 11 Is 11. Mclints
miy look alike but there is a lot of dileitnca
The new Model Fre ! Iu3t net calf foi
(night conapondence but lor libuUtinf , ln,l
ing and in fact for tyerf service seeded u the
ht bU beiriazi at all points whet friction dc
through action, petmit dote adjustment
ana mtuic correct ana .ccui.ic if"1 ""
Mention of the VeeU'
President Thomas left Friday morning
for York, where he addressed the Busi
ness Men's club of that city at their
Dr. Arthur Carye Fleshmau, author of
"The Educational Process," and head of
the department of education of the Nor
mal, will address tho county teachers at
their Instltuto at Schuyler on Friday
evening the 13th, and on Saturday morn
ing. He will use for his evening subject,
"The School Organism," and for Satur
day, "The Teaching Process,"
The Young Women's Christian associ
ation had their regular meeting on
Wednesday afternoon, taking as their
study the missions of India, using the
rrilrroscope to Illustrate the work done
In that country.
The Latin club held its regular moot
ing on Tuesday afternoon. After the
usual program they Indulged In a social
hour. Light refreshments were served,
Dlirlng the program the mlrroscope was
used to show many views connected with
tHelf subject. Most of the pictures wertf
shon from cards aueured by Miss
Gardner In her visit to Home.
The German department gave a play on
S4turday evening, entitled "Der Wlrr
warr." This was given under tho di
rection of Miss Hoslc, head of the de
partment, and Miss Bothwell, head of the
department of elocution. Suitable cos
tumes were procured from a costumer in
Omaha. The play was given entirely In
On Tuesday mornlus at general as
sembly, a spelling test was conducted In
which students and faculty Joined. Twenty
words were selected from editorials In
magazines. These words are all In fre
quent use and many of them exceedingly
difficult. Very few mtudents fell below
eighty on the test. This wa a surprise,
as It was expected that very few would
reach that giade.
TIP FOll i,i,u;k hoys.
patrons' meeting hi Atkinson lat Friday
A ni'mber of new classes w t-e otgnnlml
the first of the week to meet 'he needs
1 of young men who have enrolled for a
. short winter course.
1 Prof. iwls' class In civics Is Mudylii
j the five constitutional amendments
1 adopted at the last general election. Mem
bers of the class are divided In their
opinion us to whether the leaislators of
I this session will receive tto a day. or
' urhthaf t V ... ... . I ... ...Hi
"u... nig m-stt r aviirMIIITI will
become operative in 1915.
F. K, Marrln, who was elected foot ball
roach for the months of October Hnd
November, closed up his work for the
season and returned to his home at
Omaha. Saturday. Mr. Marrln's work has
been highly satisfactory to the manage
ment of the school and the students have
signed a petition making a unanimous re
quest for his return next year
I'pru nrnuil Note .
.''''ve. "ludonts were entnrtulne.l at chapel
Tuesday morning by Miss Pellutler, the
new aislstnnl In expression.
President D. W. Hayes nnd Profs. Dl
irll nnd House attended the Schoolmas
ters' club meeting at Lincoln on Friday
The students were treated on Wednes
daj mornlnjr to some fine bass solos by
Kodtipv .Mcguary or Lincoln, whu Is us.
Misting Hey. Mr. Harmon In his meetings
Bt the Christian church this week.
Last Saturdny i-vonlng the Pern Wom
en s Suffrage ussoclatlnn held Its annual
open meeting at tho home of Mrs Kutlo
Oliapln House. The program consisted
of a short address by Miss Ktoncr of the
faculty and two pieces of music, the
first a quartet of young women nnd the
second a duet by Miss Prest nnd Prof.
Frlda was ' Olympic ' dnN at Pern. A
nig camp dinner of buns, "weenies" and
coffco v.n.s served to the multitude. The
seniors nnd sophomores won neai-lv all
the points ugHlnst their Junior ami fresh
men opponents. Tho following were tho
events: Marathon, three miles, won bv
Krebs (senior); foot ball rush, won bit-enters
and sophomores: lightweight box
ing, won by Hale (senior); henvywolght
boxing, won by nisjgs (Junior); girls'
fifty-yard dash, won by Cyla Mosley
(sophomore); lightweight wrestling, won
by Gilbert (senior); 100-ynrd dash, won
by Ueale (Junior); heavy welsrht wrestling,
won by Moore (sonhomore) : girls' relay
race, won by seniors nnd sophomores;
tug-of-war, wontby seniors and sopho
mores; boys relay race, won by Juniors
.NrhrnrtUii VhIp)uii .Voten.
Dean Fordyce of the University of Ne
braska, for fifteen years a member of
the faculty at Wesleyan, addressed the
local Young Men's Christian association
Tho freshmen, defeated the sophomores
by the close score of 31 to no In the first
game nf the Inlerclans chnmplnnshtp
series of basket ball games In the gym
nasium Friday evening.
The November number of the Univer
sity Bulletin Is devoted to the ulumni
and contains n detailed account of tho
progress made by members of the differ
ent classes since graduation.
Tho Dramatic club of Wesleyan uni
versity ban been rehearsing on their play.
"The Melting Pot." which they will give
In the auditorium on next Wednesday
evening. The cast Is a strong one and
the play one of unusual Interest.
At a meeting of the executive commit
tee of tho board of trustees last Thurs
day It was decided to continue the sum
mer ehool this ear lsl summer's ses
sion was the mol successful one held
thus lr Plans were also made for push
ing the endowment campaign. The state
Is being organled and a systematic can
vass will soon be made.
Cttiiilroii urnia)l fehnol.
The das In chemistry 111 h their
Miss Caroline Click spent the vacation
In the country with friends.
The Y. W. girls ure making prepara
tions for a specht! Christmas meeting
Bach of the model school rooms was
very prettl'y decorated In ThunksKlvlnn
Mrs. Huatlh and Miss Fraaler spent
their vnoatlon In Alliance, returning sun
Miss IVlarll nnd Miss Drlscoll spent
Thanksgiving day at the, home of Ml"
Miss Paine was ealled to her home In
Iowa on Frldny tin account of the serlotih
Illness of her father.
Dean Stockdale and family and Miss
Clark were entertained nt the Wright
home on Thanksgiving.
Miss Agnes llurshck and Miss l-aunt
Hoche went to Hemlngford to spent
Thanksgiving with friend.
limitation Is being added In the rooms
on the north, sldo of the normal bulldlntt
so that they may be properly heated
The Misses Bessie Fisher, Blanche
Lewis and Kdnn Conn, were home from
their respective schools Thanksgiving
Among those who spent their Thanks
giving vacation at home or elsewhere on1
Delia Abbott. Font Marshall, Kdlth Car
pouter and Mnrgurct Horn.
Miss Anna Nernd, one of the Alllnnee
teachers nnd also a former student of
this school, spen Friday and Saturdnv
wlthp her sister. Miss Kmma Nerud
Monday morning Prof. Phllpot gave tbe
outline of tho Spearflsh game. Ho con
sidered that the Chadron Normal weVe
superior to tho Spearflsh team, and that
the outcome was Just hard luck for the
CELEBRATE FEAST OF LIGHTS
! Children at Temple Israel Give
Unique Chanukknh Party.
HEBREW SCHOOL CELEBRATES
liitiollo I Vnal of t.lalits I l'ril In
Which Children of Conarruiit Ion
larnrt (ile ProMrnni Mundiiy
"The Unique t'-.ianunkah Party" Is the
title of u little plav given yesterday !v
the rhltdren of the Sunday school of
Temple Israel during the afternoon serv-
I leet. The occasion what Is known
ns the rededli ailon of the temple. It
conniemorates the M. torv of the Israel
ites over the AsajriutiH when the Assyri
ans Invaded Israel ."00 yeurs ago In nh
I effort to conquer and destroy the nntlon.
The winning of freedom and Independ
ence at that time was looked upon as
one of the great events In tho history
of the lusiple and the anniversary has
since then been celebrated. The day also
served oh it day of thanksgiving In gen
eral. Bags of candles were distributed
to each of tho 3X) tots of the various Sab
bath school classes of Temple Israel.
The symbolic feast of lights was used,
eight children taking turns In lighting
the eight candles of a group. lNieli gave
his appt-opriato part of a recitation while
lighting the candles. Severn! musical
numbers, both vocal and Instrumental,
were irlven toforo the little play began.
Vt tlic y unmiiftit-.
I The Hebrew school of Congregation
; Israel celebrated the unnual Chatiukkah
j festival at tho sv nagogue, lClghteenih and
iii.'imo sweets, yesiemay nuernoon at :
The four classes of the school, com
prising more than sixty pupils tiliva
the ages of 3 and "5 years, it-ndtrol if
unusually Interesting program fU.-., Nv
i prcented the history of llasniunr ati(
tlm prayer, "llaneroth llnlolu, ,ir.
"Judas Maconbeus." The M.ttb s,
tho Law." "Purlffcntlon of the Timpl
nnd the praver. "Al Hanjsl'rt.' we(
given by the pupils of class Vo, (
Class No 4 srave "The Wars and Ai h.0V
ments nf Judas Maccabeus ' nn 1 ttj
hymn for Chanukknli. The participant
ate rtudotits In llabbl Block'tt s-chool s;
Helirow hlslorv. Inugungo and theologl
COMMERCIAL CLUB IS
GETTING YEARLY STATISTICS
In an effort to get a complete 1 porv
.of the business done In Omaha tlurltn
tho year Just closing, the Comm rcliU
'club Is asking all manufacturer-! nn
I wholesale concerns for their statistics 01
, the vear's proceeds ttcpott tnrds nrs
j being sent to each concern to Ik fillet
' nut nnd mailed to tho club
("tinniliertnln's ('oim)i lteiiiril.
This remedy hns no superior for coughs
nnd colds. It Is pleasant to take It con
tains no opium or other narcotic It al
ways cures. For sale by all dealers.
THIEVES LOOT DINING
CAR OF BURLINGTON
For the last week dining enrs belong
ing to the Burlington Hallway company
have been entered and robbed evidently
by persons who havo formerly been em
ployed by tho company. The detectives
In tho employ of tho railway company
have been unable to apprehend tho
thloves and have asked the police to
Saturday night the company placed
men to vvutch a Pullman car nt tho Union
deKit and thieves entered another car
which had been sidetracked and stole
eighteen pounds of pork chops, three
chickens, ten pounds of coffee, ono pock
of sweet potntoes nnd two hams.
Model Laun' -y telephone changed to
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is tho I toad to
Your Christmas Sho
KNOWJNG THAT -VTTKN THE HEAL RUSH OF CHRIST
MAS SHOPPING IS ON, TRAVEL ON TILE STREET CARS
WILL BE ATTENDED AVJTU MORE OR LESS CROWDING
AND DISCOMFORT, NOTWITHSTANDING ALL THE
PROVISIONS AVE CAN MA ICE, AVE URGE THE PUBLIC
TO DO THEIR SHOPPING NOW. YOU WILL FIND IT
MORE SATISFACTORY" IN. EVERY WAY THAN TO WAIT
Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway Co.
" " - MWa 1 m EMI
mort aSffut 11.
Wrttt far frit ! f turntu Mtid Fin.
L. C. SMITH & BROS.
-I-sJO&eforDoaalicand Foreifn Buiacss
.-..r. t ' K I V 11 (. A
Brtncin l a1)Prinrit1 Cltiti
!S18 rarnam St.,
I -What llapprnrd to Stiidriit'd Tnllor
nill RrnuaTht Into Conrt.
Sixty-five dollars Is too much for a
college boy to pay for an overcoat when
his father is wearing a $20 one. If the
son does wear more expensive clothes
than his father, the father cannot be
made to pay for them.
j This Is the gist of a decision handed
I down by Juatlco Hotchkiss of the federal
, bench In New York, when Arthur M.
' ndnmberg. a tailor of Mlddletown. Conn ,
itttno Into court to collect a $-.tM bill for
.clothes supplied to a W'csleyan fiesh
In 1909 John F. Bailey. Iti-year-old son
. of Middlesex A. Bailey, teacher In the
Nfcv York training school for teachers, at
I J3,rtt) a year, entered Wealeyan. He had
J not been there very long when he walked
Into the best tailor shop In town and
tilts' ts what he ordered:
One dreis uuit 40
One overcoat &"
One fancy vest 14
j One sack stilt to
I The boy did not pay and Tlosenberg
wrote a letter to dad, Inclosing the bill
'with a tequest for settlement. Mr Bailey
fent bacj t.ie fulowlng reply.
I At the tune my son. John F. Bally.
j purphaaed clothes of you he was receiving
an allowance of S.V) a month. He thought
the could not save enough out ot the al-
I lowauce to pay the bill. Ill was evl- j
, uomi insane.
I acknowledge no responsibility what
, eveih for this Account. He needed an
I overcoat and a dress suit. These 1 ex
pected to purchase for him, the dress
suit for $30 and the overcoat at Cso. The
clothes I expected to purchase for myself
and of the grade which Is In harmony
with his station In lire.
Justice Hotchltlsa did not permit the
case to eo to the Jury. "This was no
caie Of necessity " lie said. "The father J
was willing and able to provide his son
1 with the thlnsrs he ought to have. The
tailor In advising .the puichase of ex.
pensive goods was Inserting himself Into
tlm family circle and settnt his Judgment
against that of the father."
. WATXK MTATK NORMA I..
...... wAffiB tt'jL 1 ...i: - ii Iv
of their kind O
I ( laaa In t'lrlea Wreatllnic vrlth fou
1 President Conn attended a meeting of j
4h firtinnlniNaters' rluh fit Lincoln Pil-
THE EIFFEL TOWER, Paris, is the biggest thing of its kind in the world. It is 1,000 feet high and was the great attraction of the
World's Exposition held in Paris in 1899. Visitors are carried to the top of the tower in elevators, and the view frorn this dizzy height is
as entrancing as it is unusual. It is the nearest thing to a ride in an airship, which has so far been experienced in a structure solidily
anchored to the ground. The big package of Washington Crisps is, likewise, the biggest thing of its kind in the world.
1 1 Wore B5 felOlBjiBjK
High cost of living
SOn CEREAL FOOD
The SUPREME quality of Washington Crisps is absolutely beyond question, being made from the finest white corn grown in the great
Corn Belt of the United States, with pure cane sugar and salt added. They are thoroughly steam cooked, toasted, deliciously crisp, and
are ready to serve. On every package is the unqualified GUARANTEE of the manufacturer that every ingredient in
C I T A S Y IN TASTKl KVKRYONK ASKS FOK UOKX ajH U O
Is of as HIGH QUALITY as the ingredients used in the manufacture of cereal foods of ANY other make, REGARDLESS OF THE
COST; and the further GUARANTEE that Washington Crisps are made under THE MOST PERFECT SANITARY CONDI
TIONS POSSIBLE TO CREATE, IN MILLS THAT ARE SPOTLESSLY CLEAN, AND BY HIGH-CLASS SKILLED
WORKMEN. Washington Crisps, during all the processes of manufacture, from flaking to packing, never touch human hands everything
is done by automatic machinery.
ine iacc mac me 250,000 retail urocers in
mending Washington Crisps, which the Grocers
corn flakes, in America, proves that the
HIGH cost of living. Washington Crisps cut
so far as cereal food is concerned, and both
this hence our big sales of SUPREME
millions of Americans. Every family in
THE HIGH COST OF LIVING, should
PURE food mills which give MORE pure food
reduce tiieBIGH cost ofliim$
America are supplying, and cordially recom
know are the SUPREME quality of toasted
Grocers are glad to help the public reduce the
off one-third of the HIGH cost of living,
merchant and consumer instantly recognized
quality Washington Crisps to millions and
America, which REALLY wants to REDUCE
support, by their patronage and influence,
of SUPREME quality, for the same money.
aadaaacil Foo4 rackage ta Asaerlca-Two aupcsb portiaita of GBORGE WASHINGTON on CTerf Pkare( In colon, baalaotne aou;li to fr aa, of UK unframad, ta decorata your "Den" or Urine Room.
WASHINGTON CRISPS are
First in the HOMES of his Countrymen"
The SUPREME quality of toasted com flakes, In America.
I day ovenlng
1 Dran Ha' ti a'Jdr sed a traiherv ar-1