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THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1910.
Nebraska MULLEN TOOL FOR HITCHCOCK Man Who Made Motion for Oregon Plan Found. GOVEEITOIt OMINOUSLY SILENT hallmtxrarr Sarin Nothing, bat Walt 1I1 lie See that Reral. ' cltraat Appointee of llli. (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, June . Spectal.)-The Iden tity of the member of the democratic tate committee who proponed that the Oregon plan of electing United States sen ators, . contrary to the wishes of friends of Governor Hhallenberger, Is no longer a mystery. Arthur Mixtion, state oil In spector, Is the man. lie mode the motion and the plan was engineered by Harvey Newbranch, manager of Mr. Hitchcock. Should Governor Shallenberger happen to return to his office and should Arthur Mullen ever show up at the Btate house and the two should meet, there m'ght be a lively discussion over the obligations an appointee owes his chief. Yesterday Leo Matthews, chief clerk to the governor and secretary of the state committee, could not recall who made the motion to endorse, and neither could Governor Uhallenberger, but the silence of the secretary's records on the question Is an Indication of what the governor thought of the matter and how the" secretary considered it. Today one of those who was present at the meet ing came forward and announced that It was Arthur Mullen that Newbranch had used to carry out the Hitchcock senatorial plans and thus put a block In the way of the senatorial ambitions of the executive. So far threo democrats have filed for the legislature. Two of them are silent on the Oregon plan and the third signs "statement No. 1. . This man is Wes Pickens who served In '.the house during the last session from Jefferson county. He has filed for the senate, but prominent democrats from his home say he will be pulled off In due time and permitted to file for the house. J. A. Robertson Ig nored "Statement No. 1" when he filed for representative in the Flfty-thlrd dis trict as did Senator Hatfield when he filed for re-election from the Antelope county - district. f Oorklniibam Testifies. General - Manager BucklnKham of the South Omaha stock yards was the prin cipal -witness today in the case wherein the stock yards is seeking an order from the railway commission which will permit it to increase Its switching rates. Mr. Buckingham was preceded by en gineers of the railroads, who discussed the Taluatlon of the real etat4 owned by the stock yards, which corresponded to the re port of this valuation by the company. It was brought out that many empty cars are handled by the switching department of the stock yards without chanre. This Is brought ' about by some shippers ordering cars placed at their disposal and when the cars are ready for use the order Is countermanded. The stock yards has to a witch the cars Into the yards and then back to tho. railroads. . . "Why aren't you entitled to make a charge far this servicer lnuulred'ftr. Win. sett. ".v . "It Is not on our schedule," was the answer of .(is general manager, "and we are unable te collect any charge which Is not authorized by our schedule of rates." The commissioner was of the opinion the yards are entitled to collect for this serv ice, though the matter was not gone Into further. Mr. Buckingham set out that in his opinion, the stock yards was entitled to make the' same charge for switching as on railroad charges another. "I am very much interested In the uni versity farm," said Mr. Buckingham aftor the hearing, "and it was my Intention to spend a day there on this trip, but I have sot . had the time. The farm Is doing a jp-cat work for Nebraska. It Is turning out young men upon whom the future of the state will depend, and the stock yards .ipany Is anxious to do all it can to en courage that work and to asnlst In get'lna young men to attend the school. We will have the boys with us one day next Feb ruary, and we expect to show them a splendid time as well as give thfm much practical Instruction. t'onnty Option I. oral Question. P. A. Caldwell, former member of the legislature from Clay county, was in Lin coln today calling on state officers and talking politics. "Out hi Clay county everything is very quiet," rold Mr. Caldwell, "but politically something Is apt to start at any time. There Is sum discussion about county op tion and If left to a vote of ' the county I do not know how It would come out, itaut in my opinion the republican state Convention should not endorse It In its plat form, rractlcslly all. If not all of the can dldatea for the-legislature will be called upon to take a stand on this question, so j there Is no use Insofar as I can see for sf the state convention to burden Its platform with such a plank. Our party la made up of all kinds and classes of people and I can see no good to come af alienating any o fthe voters on a qeustlon which can be settled In each district. Persons friendly to the candidacy of CONSTIPATION nUNYON'S PAU-PAVP1LLS JIunvon Pair raw PUls are un like all other laxa tives or cathartics. Tbey coax the liver into activity by 5rntle method, hey da not scour; they do not gripe; they do not weak en; but thev do start ail the secre tions of the liver and stomach in a way that soon puts f 1 V y these organs in a w m healthy condition and corrects consti pation. , In . my opiuicn constipation is responsible for most ailments. There are thirty-two feet of human bowels, which is really a sewer pipe. When this 'pipe become dogged, the whole sy stent becomes poisoned, causing bLioumess, in digestion and impure blood, which often produces rheumaatism and kidney ail ments. No womau who suffers with con stipation or any liver complaint can ex pect to have a clear complexion, or enjoy good health, iluuyou's Paw-Fair Pilla are a tonls tr the stomach, liver and nerves. They invigorate instead of weakening; they fnrich the blood instead of impoverish ng it; they enable the stomach to get all the nourishment front food that is) put into it. Thaw pills contain no calomel, no dope, l"f lfre.,oothn. healing and stimu li fw The aduool the bowels t a.U physio, J'tiea seat,; Nebraska Senator Burkett are working for his re election, while among the democrats there Is a strong feeling for Mr. Bryan. Mr. Hitchcock so far as I have observed, Is not strong In our county. Mayor Dahlman of Omaha will surprise the people by the vote he will get at the primaries. He Is strong and many democrats In Clay county will ovte for him because they know where he will stand on any question that may come up." Mr. Caldwell has not yet decided what he will do about running for railway com missioner, but he may get Into the game. Hastings College Free from Debt For First Time in Many Yeari Pres byterian Institution Wipes Off Slate. I HASTINGS, Neo.. June . -(Special. ) For the first time In many years Hastings college stands free from Debt An an nouncement to this effect by President Turner at the commencement exercises yesterday marked the beginning of a new epoch for the Institution. Next September the college will resume Its activities with a clean slate, more liberal financial sup port and a wider field of possibilities than ever before. Beginning with the next col lege year It will be the only Presbyterian educational Institution In the state. The degree of bachelor of arts was con ferred upon Flora Fisher, Jennie Haner, Lois Owen, Harry Russell and Erma Splcer. The degree of bachelor of science was conferred upon Alice Sayre, Lynn Welker, Minnie Splcer, W 11 lard Mann, Ruth Warner and Shepherd Dunlap. Rev. C. W. Weyer, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, was given the hon orary degree of doctor of divinity. The commencement address was delivered by Rev. L. D. Toung of the First Presby terian church of Beatrice. COMMENCEMENT AT GRAND ISLAND COLLEGE Address to Class Is by Rev. W. J. Coalstoa of Hastings List of Graduates. GRAND ISLAND, Neb., June . Spe cial.) The graduation exercises of Grand Island college occurred yesterday in the First Baptist church of this city. The ora tions of the graduates, with the interpo lated musical numbers by pupils of the college conservatory were as follows: "Peace on War Foundations," Miss Lil lian Sutherland; "Browning, the Prac tical Man's Poet," Miss Mildred Smith; vocal duet, "L'Addle," Nlcolai, Mrs. Pack ard and Mr. Roeser; "The Need of Pub lic Spirit," J. C. Kellenbarger; vocal solo, "Nymphs and Fauna," Bemberg, Miss Blanche Watters; "The Contribution of the Common People to Civilisation," J. M. Coon; "The Spirit of Civilization," I. E. Johnston; chorus, "Swing Song," Lehr, college chorus. The Rev. . W. J. Coulston of Hastings addressed the graduates. The degrees, dl ployaa and certificates were conferred as follows: Collegiate Departmen J. M. Coon, A. B. ; MUren Smith, Ph. B.; I. E. Johnston, A. B.; J. C. Keltenberger, 8. B; Wllllna Sutherland,. A. B., Miss Smith and Mr. Kellenbarger received state teachers' cer tificates. ' Academic Department Hattle Stewart, Harriet Ege, Genevieve Pierce, Ethel Strasser, Agnes Mellne, Lois Payne, Roy Judklns, William Fleming, Raymond Wrigh, Percy Hanson. Music Department Eva Cadwell, Evelyn Ly singer, Evelyn Nordgren, Rlvena Kaup, Blanche Hastings, Marie Qulllln, Ruth Groff, Louise Hatch Miss Elizabeth Schers received a musto teachers' certifi cate. The degree of doctor of divinity was conferred upon Rev. J. W. Coulston of Hastings. ASYLUM INMATE STABS HIMSELF WITH GLASS Cecil I.eddy of Phelps County Com mits Suicide While at Hast I bbts Asylum. HOLDREX3E, Neb., Jane 9.-(Speclal.) Cecil Leddy, son of a prominent north Phelps county family, who committed sul clde early thle week at Ingleside, was buried here Tuesday. The young man, who was an Inmate of the asylum at Hastings. killed himself by means of a piece of glass which he broke from the window of his room. He used the sharp splinter as a dag ger and drove it Into his heart by jamming It against the wall of his cell. Toung Leddy was close to 23 years old, and was taken to the Hastings asylum only about three months ago. A part of that time, however, he was under treatment at Emmanuel hos pital at Omaha, but as that did not prove beneficial to him he' was returned to Hast lngs. The young man had been mentally unbalanced for the last two years, and the cause has always been a mystery. He left the family home one day in the spring of l'JOs and went, as his folks supposed, to the fields. But when he returned he was cov ered with blood and, although able to talk. refused to do so and would answer abeo lutely no questions as to how he became bloody. His mind, which had been wrecked that day, gradually became weaker, until It was deemed the only safe course to com mit him to the Institution for the insane. There he was considered a good inmate, and the possibility or the lad killing him self did not enter the minds of the of' flclals. OREGON TRAIL MONUMENT AT KEARNEY DEDICATED Monument Erected by Daushtrra of American Revolution Pre sented to City. KEARNEY, Neb., June .-(Rieclal.V-Th first monument erected in Nebraska to mark the old Oregon trail was unveiled before a large crowd of spectators this aft ernoon. The monument sets nearby the railroad track, adjacent to Central avenue, and is the work of the Fort Kearney chap ter, Daughters of the American Revolution. The services consisted of musks by a con cert band; Invocation, by Rev. R. P. Mam mons; unveiling and salute to the flag, per formed by State Regent Mrs. Oreal 8. Ward; presentation of monument to city of Kearney, fcy Mrs. Charles O. Norton, recent Fort Kearney chapter; response, by Mayor Jonn Patterson; Introductory remarks, by Dr. W. A. Clark; address, by Mrs. Oreal 8. Vtard, on "The Daughters and Their Work;" address, by Mrs. Andrew K. Oault, vice president national society; address, by Adjutant General John C. Hartlgan; ad dress, by 8.. c. Bassett; address, by Hon. John L. Webster, president Nebraska State Historical society; address, by Governor Ahton C. Shallenberger, and dismissal, by Rev. C. B. Stephens. Instrumental and vocal muelo was furnished by Kearney tal ent, and was scattered throughout the program. Nebraska Democrats Hold Feast at Kearney Two Hundred of" Them Surround Banquet Table and Talk of Party and Politics. KEARNEY, Neb., June 9. (Special Tele gram.) Two hundred democrats feasted to night, the occasion being the second annual banquet of Buffalo County democrats. Among the speakers who arrived during the afternoon were: Governor A. C. Bhallen berger, who takes for his subject, "The Political Future of Nebraska;" James C. Dahlman of Omaha, "Why We Should All be Democrats;" R. D. Sutherland of Nel son, "Insurgency;" W, B. Price of Lin coln, "Why the Next President Should be a Democrat;" J. R. Dean of Broken Bow, "Our Next Congress;" F. W. Brown of Lin coln, "Municipal Ownership;" J. J. Mc Carthy of Ogallala, "Western Nebraska Democracy." D. D. Oldham of Kearney delivered the address of welcome, T. C. Byrnes of Colum bus acted as toastmaster. Stolen Horse Recovered. HARVARD, Neb., June 9. (Special.) A horse and buggy belonging to L. W, Roll stln, who lives near Trumbull, was stolen from a hitch-rack near the church. The following morning Mr. Rollstln sent out cards giving notice of the loss and a de scription of the outfit, one being sent to Geneva, where, Monday forenoon, tho rig was offered for sale at so small a price as to arouse suspicion, and the party arrested, after which one of the descriptive cards was received, justifying the holding of the man who has not been completely identi fied. He was accompanied by a woman, and both have been taken to Clay Centor and placed In jail. The woman Is held as a witness. The stolen outfit, which was worth 1250, was offered for sale for $90. Transfer Found Dead. VALENTINE, Neb., June . (Special Telegram.) Ole Olson, a teamster, was found dead In the road by some other teamsters. He had left here Wednesday morning with a large load of lumber for Rowley ranch, south of here, for which ranch he was working, and as he had been drinking hard before he left, it Is thought probable that he got sleepy and fell off the wagon, being killed by the fall, or else having the wagon run over him. Coroner Lewis took charge of the body this morn ing. Olson was a stranger here, having worked for Rowley but a short time. Nebraska Slews Motes. ALBION Mrs. John Stalker, a former resident of this place, was burled here Wednesday. SEWARD Howard C. Alshouse of Denver, Colo., and Miss Alice J. Ritchie win be married on Thursday at noon, at the home of her mother. ALBION The eaulty term of the dls trict court convened here Wednesday with Judge Paul presiding. Several cases of considerable Importance will be tried. WEST POINT Con McCarthy of Cleve land township has filed for the nomination ror representative ot Cuming county in tne next legislature, on the democratic ticket. No republican has as yet filed. BEATRICE The home of Hon. Peter Jansen was struck by lightning and slightly damaged yesterday. The members of the family escaped injury. Ernest Bauman's house In West Beatrice was also damaged by lightning. HASTINGS Abundant rains have given crops an excellent start In this section. The rainfall here 1n the last two days measures almost two inohes. Crop experts predict that the winter wheat yield in this vicinity will be heavier than last year. BEATRICE Word was received here yesterday announcing the marriage of Miss cicely enton, a rormer resident or Wy more. and Ralph Sherwood of FUley. which occurred at Boulder, Colo., a few days ago. The young couple will make their home at Inlley. HASTINGS B. F. Kingsley. well known throughout the state as a lecturer on horses berore farmers Institutes and agricultural societies, died at his home here early yes terday morning of pneumonia and heart cormpllcatlons. Funeral services will be held Friday. SEWARD The Farmers Mutual Fire as soclatlon has elected the following officers: o. is. iiernecker. president: V. Daukers vice president; Charles Schaal. secretary; H. Bernecker, treasurer. This home com pany has $1,340,000 insurance in force and over 600 members. MADISON County Judge Bates Issued a marriage license Wednesday to Otto H. Keller of Carter, S. D., and Miss Belle Corwln of Dunkirk, O. Miss Dunkirk will meet Mr. Keiler In Norfolk tomorrow where they will be married and go at once to their home at Carter, S. D. OAKLAND Prof. La Grande Cherry, formerly superintendent of the Falrbury schools, has been elected superintendent of the Oakland schools to succeed W. H Myers, who goes to Blair. Miss Ruth Rasen of this city has been elected to the second Intermediate in place of Miss Annls jonnson, wtio resigned. BEATRICE Otoe tribe No. 16, Improved Order Red Men, met lout evening and elected these of leers: V. M. Miller, sachem; Frank Benzine, senior sagamore; I-., m. Bcnroeuer, junior sagamore: J. J. Johnson, prophet. J. W. McKlssIck and A. C Bradley were chosen representa tives to the great council. BEATRICE At the regular monthly meeting of the Beatrice fire derjartment last evening, arrangements were made for tne fourth ot July celebration to be given by the department. It was decided to give $73 In prizes for hose races and $50 for the best drilled military company. A prize of $00 will also be awarded to the winning oau leant. HUM BOLDTV Members of the city coun cil wont on record last evening In favor of a "sane" Fourth of July celebration, as well as sane performances all the year around. An ordinance was passed forbid' ding the "use or sale" of firecrackers, tor pedoes, fireworks, blank cartridges or other explosives at any time, under a penalty of iiw ror eacn otiense. HUMBOLDT The question of licensing a third saloon In Humboldt came up for con sideration at tne council meeting Tuesday evening, when Alexander u.- Snow, land lord of the Park hotel, asked permission to sen liquor in tne second ward. A remon strance signed by a single individual hav lug been filed, the council Het a day (Frl- uay, june ju; xor Hearing xne same. WEST POINT Mrs. Sarah Glffert. the widow or tne late Hon. D. C. Ulffert of this place, will sail for Europe, via Mon treal, on June 30, accompanied by Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Crosby of Beemer. i Their trip win emurace wrmany, r ranee ana Italy, and the Oberammergau Passion Play will be visited before their return. Thev ex pect to spend the summer and part of the winter on tneir tour. ELYRIA The farmers held a big meet ing to Improve market condition. Mr. C. Vincent of Omaha was present on Invita tion. Alter a run discussion Is was unan imously voted to organize as a branch of the line of elevators owned by the farmers urain company with head quarters at Omaha Five thousand eight hundred dollars was subscribed and over $2,0u0 was paid In at the meeting. OAKLAND The Oakland Choral union of seventy-five voices, assisted by Miss A. Tebbens. soprano; Mr. L. C. Haxelton, tenor, and Mr. E. Starr Travis, basso, all of Omaha, will sing the oratorio, "Creation" by Joseph Haydn, at the Swedish Lutheran church on Thursday evening. June Its. This chorus has been training under the di rection of Prof. A. Delinnre Cheney of Omaha for several months, with Prof. John J. Herman of Sioux City as organist. WE8T POINT The election of the teach ers of the West Point public school has been completed by the board. The follow ing will constitute the corps: Prof. Reese Solomon, music; Ml Fern Solomon, kin dergarten; Miss Nellie Wilson, firrt pri mary; Misses Blanche Shearer. Margaret Wray. Marie Chambers snd Margaret tiftl lagher. In the grades, all the above being re-elected. The new appointees are: John Thompson, high school; Misses Mabel Brasda and Grace Hall, grades; Mun Mary Parker. Lucy Hematreet 1 hi!. choil. ProX. H. M. CmpbU remains Nebraska the head of the schools under a three-year contract. WEST POIHT The newly elected officers of Jordan lege No. JB, Ancient Free and Accepted Masons, were publicly Installed Wednesday evening. A. M. Rose officiated sis Installing offK-er. The following are the new officers of the lodge: Worshipful master, It. M. Campbell; senior warden, Ed W. Sass; Junior wsrden, L. Goldsmith; senior deacon, W. A. Kerl; junior dfacon, Herman Zeplln; stewards, T. M. Franse and Peter Poellett; tyler. J. D. Romlg. An elaborate banquet was served after the in stallation ceremonies. HOLDREGE A new trial has been de nied In the cause entitled the State against Lafe Burnett, wherein the Lincoln attorney was charged with adultery committed In this city with Mrs. Anna Wilson, a client, during the winter of 1908. At his trial this term the Jury found Burnett guilty, and Judge Dungan found no good reason to set aside their verdiot, and so sentenced Bur nett to twenty days in the county Jail and ordered him to pay nil the coats m the ac tion, an amount totaling close to $000. Conservation nt Itat era's Resources Applies as well to our physical state as to material things. C. J. Budlong, Wash ington, R. I., realised his condition, and took warning before It was too late. He says: "I suffered severely from kidney trouble, the disease being hereditary In our family. I have taken sour bottles of Foley's Kidney Remedy, and now con sider myself throughly cured. This should be a warning to all not to neglect taking Foley's Kidney Remedy until It Is too jata. "Sold by all druggists. Our Letter Box Contributions on Timely Subjects Hot Exceeding Two Hundred Words Are Invited from Our Beadera. Teaching- In Asrrlenltnre. LINCOLN, June 8 To the Editor of The Bee: I am enclosing a clipping from to day's Bee attached to the circular letter recently sent out by Mr. Reed which I as sume Inspired the comment. This letter was sent to all the accredited schools and applies to Lincoln, Friend, and all others quite as much as to Omaha. The Intention of the circular letter is as follows: Some of the weaker schools have been teaching agriculture from a purely text book point of view In some cases not the slightest effort has been made to pre sent the subject In a practical way. We feel that the time has come when the schools can teach agriculture as fairly and as honestly as they can teach the older subjects. As far as Omaha Is concerned, since Its high school provides for graduating pupils with thirty-two points, and since we re quire only thirty for admission to any of the colleges of the university, It will not make a particle of difference to its grad uates whether they are credited with one point In agriculture for admission to the university, or not. The letter Is a circular letter and there la nothing In It to Imply that In our opinion the provision made for , the teaching of agriculture in the Omaha High school is not adequate In every respect. As a matter of fact it has been exceptionally fine. I fear that some of the readers of The Bee will Interpret the editorial to mean that students will not he permitted to enter our course in agriculture unless laboratory work la done in agriculture In the High school. The circular letter simply means that they will not be given points in en trance credits In this subject unless the work Is properly done.' fhus,' for example. If a student should enter, from a certain high school with thirty points to his credit of which one Was found to be agriculture of such a character that we could not rec ognize It, the student could enter any course In the university with twenty-nine points to his credit. He would have to do a little extra work in the university and have a college credit "set back" as we use the term, for entrance credit, but he would be In no way embarrassed, as agriculture Is not a required high school subject for ad mission to any university course. Let' us suppose that a particular high school requires thirty points for gradua tion and we are obliged to notify the school that one point offered In agriculture cannot be accepted. If the school Is offering any elective courses, whatever, the student may take this Instead of agriculture, and hence be in a position to present thlrtv points for entrance. In a word, all we are trying to get at this time: The agriculture which we recognize as worthy of entrance credits must be the real thing and not a sham The requirements in this subject under the new rule will be no more severe than they have long been for botany, chemistry, physics, and physical geography. s' oi agricultural education In tne country has been such that we find one of the most embarrassing things that we nave to contend with is to secure and retain young men to give instruction in our own scnooi of agriculture. They are taken away at larger Salaries than we can af ford to pixy before we consider them d. quately trained. The calls usually come irom scnoois in other states, and come to us largely because we are making a good icuoru in agricuiturai education. To in. crease arbitrarily the demand for teachers properly trained In agriculture, Is simply to Increase our embarrassment. Further than this, Mr. Reed Is not connected with uie agricultural college except indirectly, and has no personal motive whatever in v uDinng mis side of the work. T (, n . . Jk ... ..... . tuuum uo very giaa U the minora -ku. in the main have been very friendly to the university during my administration, would mo an opportunity to explain any thine that mau .i ... as peculiar or iy to do misunderstood, before they publish things which tend to discredit us in the eyes of the community. Further I should be glad to answer any questions In regard to tho matter under consideration S. AVERY. Chancellor. Wants to Make Music Count. OMAITA c To the Editor of The B- i.. L '. when the schools are In the public eye. I u, .... , can attention to what seems a defect of no slight Importance, the reme dying of which would not entail a cent of rxira, expense, nor inv ., - - v.u..,,ln4 iaoor. It would not affect all pupils, nor, perhaps. wnomaruuie portion or them, but those whom It would touch, it would, I believe he of Inestimable benefit. To make myself clear, and n case as briefly as possible, I will take vwicreie example. In my family of four children Is one possessing sufficient musical talent to iiihas ns cultivation worth while. During her work In the grades she had sufficient leisure from her school dutiej to give all the time necessary to hr On entering the hlirh nchnr.i n ,ui. .,,( n ft a cnangea. The amount of work exacted mado It impossible to rlva m i ought to her music. To enable her to carry un ner musio. i had her take but half me work laid down In the rmim ,t ....a., o that she necessarily required two years to do one year s work. This gave her plenty of time for both her school work and muslo without any danger of overwork. However, after taking two vo ' first year's work, there was a decided ob jection on the part of her mother and her self to continuing In that way, as they figured It would takn eight years to get through the high school. Consequently, her muslo since that time has taken a second- ry place, while by rights It ehould have had an equal chance, at least. Of course, she might have discontinued her school work and given her time to musk1. Pos sibly that would have been wisest Still, I did not wish her to give up her school work. She finishes her work In the high school this year, so the remedy which I suggest can be of no avail In her case. Our high school requires for graduation a certain number of "points. These "points" are to be gained by completing certain subjects, some of which are "obli gatory," and some "optional." A consid erable latitude for choice Is permitted the pupil. Now, as an "optional," why not allow the pupil to take muslo In the place of some other subject, such as German or French, for example. I would not attempt to minimise the value of these subjects, or others I might mention from an educa tional standpoint, but no one, I think. would deny for some persons an equal value for music, whether considered from either the educational or "bread and butter" standpoint. In case of the girl cited there can be no question that the same time and energy that she has given her German could It have been given to her muslo would have been worth many hundred per cent more to her. I would not have the school authorities furnish the musks teacher. The pupil would take her Instruction from her music teacher Just as at present, but would re ceive the same credit for the work done as though she were taking some other sub ject as now laid down In the curriculum. Doubtless, certain details would have to be worked out, but as it appears to me, that would be a simple matter. I am not making this suggestion as a theorist merely, nor without consideration. I wonder if there are not other parents who are of my way of thinking. J. T. MOREY, What Everybody Oosht to Know That Foley Kidney Pills contain just the. Ingredients necessary to tone, strenghten and regulate the action of the kidneys and bladder. Sold by all druggists. IN TERROR OF HIS WIFE Frank A. Waack, Suing- for Divorce, Asks Restraining- Order Aaalnat Spouse. Frank A. Waack lives in mortal terror of Mrs. Lena Waack, according to a petition for divorce filed In district court. A restraining order is sought to enjoin Mrs. Waack from entering his home. The plaintiff avers that the defendant has fre quently threatened his life. Omaha Concern Makes First Direct Importation from Ecuador. The Nebraska Clothing Co. purohased at one-half price direct from an Equadorlan Panama Hat gatherer two bales (120 dozen) genuine Panama Hats In the rough, They were blocked and trimmed by our regular N. T. "blockers" and will go on sale Saturday morning at most amazing prices 12.95 and 13.95 for hats worth 13.00. COMMISSIONER H0YE BETTER Member of Board of Fire and Police Commissioners Convalescing" frosa Ptomaine Poisoning-. Commissioner Fred Hoye, who has re turned from Washington, suffered from ptomaine poisoning while In New York City. His condition was critical for number of days but It was learned last night that he was much better. Ha la under the care of Dr. Louis Swoboda. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS H. J. Horn, assistant general manager for the Burlington, has gone to Denver for a lew days' business trip. R. A. Smith, advertising manager for the Union faciric, is attending a meeting o railroad advertisers, which is being held at Del Monte, CaU ; ITCHING OF SCULP Nearly Wild with Painful, Burning Eruption-Half Her Hair Fell Out and Combing It Was Torture Feared She Would be Bald. IN DESPAIR UNTIL CURED BY CUTICURA "Just about two years ago, some form of humor appeared on cay scalp. The beginning was alight itching but it grew steadily worse until, when I combed my hair, the scalp become raw and tho nds of the comb-teeth would bo wel With blood. Most of the time there was an lntolerablo itching, in a painful, burning way, very much as a bad, raw burn, if deep, will itch and smart when first beginning to heal. Combing my hair was positive torture. My hair waa long and tangled terribly because of tea blood and scabs. This continued grow, tng worse and oyer half my hair fall out. I waa in despair, really afraid of becoming totally bald. "Sometimes the pain waa ao great that, when pArtlally awake, I would cratch the worst places so that my finger-tips would be bloody. I could not sleep well and, after being asleep a short time, that awful stinging pain would commence and then I would wake up nearly wild wi th the torture. A nel ghbor said It must be salt rheum. Having used Cuticura Soap merely as a toilet soap before, I now decided to order a set of tho Cutioura Remedies Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills. I used them according to directions for perhaps six weeks, then left off, as the disease seemed to be eradicated. But toward spring, eighteen months ago, there was a slight return cf the scalp humor. I com menced the Cuticura treatment at once, so had very Utile trouble. On my scalp I used about one half a cake of Cuticura Soap and half a bog cf Cuticura Oint ment in all. The first time I took six or seven bottles of Cuticura Pills and the last time three bottles neither an expensive or tedious treatment. Bine then I have had no scalp trouble of any kind. Standing up, with my hair un bound, It oomea to my knees and had It not been for Cuticura I should doubt lees be wholly bald. " This is a voluntary, unsolicited testi monial and I take pleasure in writing It, hoping mr experience may help some one else. Miss Lillian Brown, R.r.D.l, liberty, Me,, Oct. 20. 1909' Citlrur RscnediM art MM throughout the wnrta, CottM )ni a :orm. Corn., salt Props , Brans, us. ssr Mailed Fret, Cuticura Book us tut sua, PLAZA HOTEL VAa coolest hotel IN W NEW YORK W V FlfTH AVE AT CENTRAL tVkJRK V SUMMER, GARDEN AND TERRACE rED STtSSV MANAOINO BIS ECTOR INTOLERABLE ycedl LoCie Evflagie After Three Years' Suffering ent Hospitals for Treatment Without Receiving Any Permanent Benefits. Mr. John Starr, an Old Soldier, Was Cured of Kidney and Bladder Trouble by WARNER'S The Worli'i Best Remedy for the Kidneys, Lifer, Cladder and Blood. "I can give nothing but the highest praise to the wonderful curative nnwers of Warner's Safe. Cure. It Is a boon to all na nas in my case acted like magic. When I look back and llilnk what I have uffered In the last three years. I can hardly beleve I am the safe man. "I have been In five different hospital, nnd nt best whs onlv relieved for a short time. But Warner's Safe Cure has done curing me. I shall continue Its use. trusting In a lasting cure. Mv rheumatism Is much Improved and I can walk a mile without much trouble. lo ahead with your good work." JOHN STARR. National Soldiers' Home, Maine. If at any time In your family history there hits been anv trace nf kldnav disease you can't be too careful. You should test your kl.1n,-s and find out for yourself if there Is any trace of the disease In your system, an there Is no other disease that causes as many complications and as much sufferlnir as diseased kidneys. Decause tne oiooa is niierea ano punned Warners Safe Cure is an absolutely remedy for all diseases of the kidneys, blood. It Is made from the fresh medicinal roots, gathered at the proper quarters of the globe. Men skilled In botany and chemistry compound It Put up In 60o and (1.00 sixes and sold by druggists everywhere. Constipation and Biliousness Warner's Safe Pills, purely vegetable, absolutely free from Injurious substances, a perfect laxative. They do not gripe or leave any bad after effects. 25 (,.. RaHI anil To convince every sufferer from aampi8 BOIUe ana diseases .of the kidneys, liver, blad- Rnv nf PHI Fro a der n bood a sample bottle and a sample box of Warner's Safe Pills will be sent FREE OF CHARGE, post-paid, to any one who will write WARNER SAFE CURE CO., Rochester. N. Y.. and mention having seen this liberal offer In The Omaha Bee. The genuineness of this offer is guarantied by the publisher. A to An Not An You're bound to be dtsk. Success is not force and vitality. Take a trip to Colorado and tone up. It won't cost such nshine in her 6,000 miles of trout streams as will eladden your heart. of the giant hills will bring new vitality and you'll return home ready for any strain. The de luxe trains of the Rock Island Lines 1 direct to both Denver an4 Colorado Sprinst 11 provide tvtrything you expect In ftrftct service and some comforting details you do not expect. The best way and the way of prcatest comfort with out costing more. Let me show you haw little the trip really costi. Only $nt Might m a berth like a bed, and the next in the tonic air of Colorado. Splendid Fast for Colorado, Yellowstone Park round trip fares all summer to .Urn rM.n illustrated literature and y vaiauun ui your iug w" '. - x f ".. 1 1 r or write today. K A J. 8. McWAIXT r ' i Civilian Passenrsr Arena Sjbk. IMS rarnam St. , BJ.Pa.es all lSr5& Facing Farnam Street on the ground floor The best location in Omaha for many lines of business is opposite the' Court House and next to the City Hall. It is very seldom that it is possible for yon to get one of the ground floor rooms in THE BEE BUILDING The entrance la Just west of the main entrance ot tha building; It has an entrance from the court as well. The 'building furnishes heat, light, water and janitor service. The building Is fire-proof and there la a large brick vault, ao you can cut out your Insurance expense. The room will be remodeled and redecorated to suit the tenant. The apace can be arranged to give tenant 1,850 square feet It desired. If this is the best location for you, now is the time to grasp the opportunity, and apply at once Apply to It. W. BAKER, Supt., Bee Business Office. I I.' its, c r Air- .' 1L. id. .-v f ;', ,..r,..il--ih .'' Th AfMricin Iniiltof of Architects awarded lit Gold Medal le Uarth.il A Fos Architect and; Deiignrfel THI BLACKITONI tor following reason i 1st Coetrenlet.ee f grrangt Bacni lot coc&JoM ot gueata. 24 FarlactlF planned for amc. 14 Iicelleoc of tmlcrior trcauftcm. 4tk Irtieriot dignity com bined vttn honMlikeneao. ih tie? to advened of any other hotel. Trscr iiilili and Having Deen In Five Differ SAFE CURE sufferers from bladder or kidney trouble. and Is still doing the, right thing It la tnrougn the kidneys. safe and permanent liver, bladder and Juices of plants and season In various cents a package. that WARNER'S Inp Colorado Investment Expense stale after a year at your a matter of hours but of much money or time. There's The crisp, clear, sweet air Trains Every Day and the Pacific Coast. Specially low the delightful T ... an,l suggest the u yuuiic 1 It HOTELS. THE BLACKSTONE Chicago Newest, Latest Michigan Boulevard tfottl -TpHE most beautifully equipped and homelike hotel in the world. Single Booms with Lsvstory, $2.50 sod up. Single Rooms with Bath, $3.50 snd upv Large Double Rooms with Bath, (two beds) $5.00 snd up. Psrlor. Reception Hall, Bed Room snd Bath. $10.00 snd up. Every room is sn outside room. Every bath room has an outside window. rT'lit restaurants are not excelled by sny of the famous eating places of the old world; yet the restaurant price are no higher than thcse of any other first-class hotel. The windows over look Lake Michigan. Ovasnsss SUusm The Drake Hotel Co. ifVa C Drsas, fr. Jabs B. DiU. Vics-Prss.