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T11E BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. SE1TEJI UEli 23, 1912.
BRIEF OITT NEWS Stack-Paloonsr Co., Undertaker. Lighting rhrtnrea-Btwrasa-Otasden Co. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK j Teachers and Students Down to the Hare Soot Mat It Now Beacon Press. .Regular Grind. Bailer the Dentist, City Nat. D. 25. . Omaha Flatlatf Co-Estab. 1S9S. D. 2535. A. Bother? Art Sohoot Tuition, $5 to : J10 per month. Call or address 410 Kar- bach Block, north Light. Chambers School of Dancing" reopens Monday, September 23. Adults, 8 p. m. j Children Saturday, September 28. 2 and 3 p. m. Assemblies Wednesday, September j 55, 8:30 p. n,. High school. 7:30. Douglas ' 1871. Orchard Kill Improvers Keet The Or chard Hill Improvement club will meet Tuesday evening, September 24, at the home of the secretary, E P. McCart ney, 3923 Decatur street. A new secre tary will be elected. Able speakers will be heard. Conference on Wew Schednle Passen ger Traffic Manager Johnson of the Northwestern spent most of today con ferring with Union Pacific officials relative to passenger train changes that are expected to go into effect the first of the year. PrennpUal lor Miss Gillian d Miss Frieda Rasch, 3003 Sprague street, en tertained at an apron shower for Miss Bertha Gtlliand, whose marriage will take place Wednesday evening. A musi cal program was carried out, after which a dainty luncheon was served. Bernstein Will Speak Prof. Nathan Bernstein will address the Omaha Philo sophical society 'this afternoon. Sep tember 22, on the subject of 'William James." The meeting will be held at 3 o'clock in Baright hall. Nineteenth and Farnain streets. A cordial Invi'.ation la extended to the public. Korseshoers Stop Here One hundred manufacturers of horseshoes having fac tories In New York, Pennsylvania and! other states in the east, arrived on a special train over the Milwaukee yester day forenoon and will remain in Oman until 5 o'clock this afternoon, whew fche will leave over the Union Pacific for Denver, where their annual convention convenes Monday. Here the easterners were met by a committee made up of jobbers and Commercial club members and ntertained during tfieir stay. They were given an automobile ride over the city, visiting the jobbing district.- the parks and the country clubs." ECHOES OF THE OPENING DAYS Grvater Opportunities and Much Dif fer in the College Life of Teday aod Yesterday Kducatloual Notes. more material, and good muterial, too, foi each position, than it has had for years, I and the prospects are certainly encourag ing. Cioble, last year's fullback, had been about given up, but the word came Fri day that he was on his way. The back field this year will be second to none in the state, with him back, and Kretsinget and Harris as halves and Gates, Koester, Medlar and Wlshart. a new recruit, as other Candidates for those positions. Beilevue college opened Tuesday for us thirtieth year of educational work. The first chapel service of the year was he'd at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning, the formal opening address Being delivered Thursday morning in the chapel room by the Rev. R. Cooper Bailey of Falls City. J ne attendance is a good increase over last year, and a banner year for the institution is predicted. ine new students' reception Friday evening was one cf the most success ful mffalrs of the kind given for several years. The chapel room in Clarke hall was tastily decorated with pennants and trophies, and handsome rugs and settees gave the room the appearance of a reception parlor. A varied musical program was given and refreshments were served. A feature of ttie evening waa the entrance of the foot ball squad in their new uniforms, After giving the college yells the squad gathered around the piano and led the singing of the college songs. The new suits are the gift of Prof. E. M. Jones of the mimic department and are the handsomest that have ever been issued to the squad. New purple blankets with gold trimming have also been ordered for the team and will be distributed in a few days. KE AH.NKY OH II At. SCHOOL, KKEMOXT COLLEGE. Omaha Baby Unique in Possessing Great Great Grandmother "My dear, let me make you acquainted with your grandfather's grandmother." This Introduction has not yet taken place, hut probably will occur soon, be ing made possible by the advent Friday evening of a daughter In the family of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin B. Heller, residing at the Alma apartments at Twenty seventh and Harney streets. The new-born infant has a living great great-grandmother, spanning five genera tions, although the line Is not direct, and one link in the chain, the grandfather, is dead. Mrs. Heller, the parent of the uniid, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sterling P. Glasgow; the great-grand mother is Mrs. Sarah Glasgow, living at Peru, Neb., and, the great-great-grand mother is Mrs. Sterling P. Majors, also living at Pern. Neb. PEED THE FAMILY BETTER AT LESS COST Those American housewives who know the high food value and the feaar digestibility of Faust Spaghetti often serve this delectable dish. In many homes" "Spaghetti Night" is weekly Institution and It usually finds a bigger circle around the table than any other night. Get the Faust Spaghetti Book of Recipes and know how many delightful ways in which this' nourishing food can be served. We'll send a copy free. Faust Spaghetti Is equal In tender ness and flavor to the finest imported and it is certain to be clean and fresh. Ask your grocer for a package of Faust Spaghetti Sc and 10c. MAULL BROS. St, Louis. Ko. An Unpleasant, Disagreeable Task No Longer Necessary Nov yoa can keep the closet bowl in your house as clean and white at new mithout tcoaring them or touching them taith your hemdt. Sam-Hush Clearu Water-Clotet Bowls Semi-Flath,m powdered chem ical compound, doet the work qmehfy, eatily. It'e harmless to boid or plumbing, while acidt injare them emd mt dangeroas fa handle. 20 cents a can at yovrr grocer's or druggist' t. I ssmMmMmsmssmsmssmamsmswmmmasmasmmsmmmmmemmessmu Brief Mention of the Week's Hap penings. In chapel last week Prof. C. W. Weeks gave a vivid description of Ver mont, where be spent his vacation visit ing his old home. The pharmacy class has organized a Pharmaceutical club, which will hold meetings the first and third Thursday nights of every month. Tt is the pur pose of the club to discuss subjects of a pharmaceutical nature and secure from ttme to time professional men who will address the club. The class has elected S. L. Keller, president; Leon Diller, vice president; Roy Young, sec retary. Their first meeting was held last Thursday evening. The Toung Women's Christian asso ciation held a reception for the girls of the college at the association rooms September 18. Leon Jensen from Dannebrog, Neb., has entered the commercial work. Ho is a friend of William Nielson, who is assisting in the pharmacy department In chapel Wednesday the stage was crowded with members of the teachers' class and their exercises clearly showed that quality in that class is in equilib rium with quantity. Prof. Eaton, dean of the teachers' department, conducted the devotional exercises. George E. Turner, a former student of Prof. Boggess, gave a lecture recital n chapel Friday which was very instruct ive. Bach, Haydn, Mendelssohn, Chopin and Grieg furnished illustrations for his theme. His execution of these master products was an inspiration. ; Miss Mendenhall . spent Saturday and Sunday with her brother fct Grand Island. J. E. Dobson has returned to resume his work in the pharmacy department. Prof. Ray led the students through the national park on Thursday by the descrip tion of his trip. He gave them a breath of sulphur dloxode and directed their eyes to the Great canyon and "Old Faithful1' and the "Lone Star." Mrs. Philip Grlnstead of Fort Thomas, Ky., visited Mrs. Clemmons last week, and in chapel Tuesday morning she gave an excellent description of her; trip abroad. She and her husband had nn interview with Dr. Montessori in Rome and visited some of the schools in Italy, studying the Montessori system, Mr. Grlnstead having been commissioned by the governor of Kentucky to investigate this system. SEW DAKOTA WES LEY AX HEAD is Artitltlra of the Opening- Days the Various Departments. The eighth year of the Kearney Normal opens with an unusually large attendance. The chapel is filled to overflowing and all classes are well represented. The en rollment In the higher classes is much larger than usual. Prof. H. O. Sutton of the department of physical science, Is getting his laboratory equipment Installed and Is anxiously awaiting opportunity to put more than MM chemistry students to work by the middle of the coming week. Dr. Archer C. Fleshman of DePauw university Is now Installed as head of the department of education. His classes In psychology, history and education and theory of education are largely attended, Dr. Fleshman Is using his own book. "Education Process," in his theory of education, to the delight of his students. Activity has already begun in the va rious musical organizations of the school. The normal orchestra has rendered some splendid music for the chapel exercises. Prof. Porter had a fine showing for his band last Wednesday evening. Mrs. Stead man Is having good enrollment in her choruses and glee clubs. It becomes necessary to heat the build ing at an earlier date than last year. It was found necessary on the 18th to get the boilers in shape and steam up. Last year steam was not required until about the middle of October, making nearly a month's difference. Only one boiler, how ever, is required at the present time to heat the building. Including the dormi tory. The department of agriculture is proud of its crop of beets. As an experiment in the spring the department planted sev eral acres on the normal grounds. The Irrigation system was used and the beets are of unusual quality. The department expects to receive considerable revenue above the expenses from its experlmnt. Th first regular meeting of the faculty for the year will be held at the residence of th president, September 23, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening. ' The meeting will be a combined business and professional meeting. NEBRASKA WESLEYAX. There are three more to be appointed. All the first year's teachers re-elected are on hand and work under President Sparks is proceeding in orderly manner. educational Xotra. The enrollment In the public schools ot M. Louis reaches 90.UK. There are 114 schools and 2,5o9 teachers, whose salaries average $1,014. Three hundred boys and girls of '.lie Rockford (III.) High school earned a total of 110,500 during their summer vacation as shown by report? to their principal. The school budget for Greater New York for 1D13 foots up S.316.ttfiO. The sal ariea of the school superintendent and building superintendent have been ad vanced from I10,00o to 112,000 a year. Gifts to Yale were made known at the meeting of the corporation, the largest being 110.000 from the Misses Kingsbury of Waterbury in memory of Frederick John Kingsbury, for many years a mem ber of the corporation. IT. R. BLOCKS CAUSE OF PEACE Colonel No Longer Considered an Aid to Movement to End War. HOW THE WORK PROCEEDS Dr. William Grant Seaman to Be Its President. When Dakota Wesleyan University open on Tuesday, September 17. it will have a new president in th.e person of Dr. William Grant Seaman, who comes from De Pauw university. Greencastle. Ind. Dr. Seaman waa selected from a large number of applicants for the position on his merfcts as an educator and a man who will fill the position with credit to the institution and to himself. Dr. Seaman was born n Wak- rusa, Ind., in 1866. At ie age of 14 he taught his first school. He prepared for college at Fort Wlayne academy and took his college courne at De Pauw university. After graduation he was assistant pastor at Anderson, Ind. He then went to Boston, and spent four years studying theologj- and philosophy, receiving the doctorate of philosophy In 1879. He is a member of the New England conference of the Methodist church, in which be held pastorates. In 1904 he waa anointed professor, of philosophy in Dei Pauw university, where he has remained until elected to the presidency of Dakota Wesleyan. His wife was Mr. Laura Rice, a highly educated woman. They have three children. Total Enrollment Will Exceed One - Thousand. Nebraska Wesleyan university began ita year's wark last Monday, and enrollment continued through the week. The en rollment In the College of Liberal Arts Is larger than ever, as Js also that of the school of expression and the academy. That of the conservatory is about normal. The total will doubtless exceed the 1,000 mark. With the return of Captain McCandless, who has been ill at his home in Broken Bow. foot ball stock took a decided rise. Sandalt, Aden, Chamberlain and Neigh bors are back and in good form, twenty five or thirty men are taking part in pre liminary practice. The first game will be with the Grand Island college team on October 4, on the home grounds. ,, Friday morning at convocation Chan cellor. Fulmer Introduced the new faculty members formally, to the student body. Each one responded with a few appro priate remarks. Prof. Aller succeeds Prof. Magendanz as director of the con servatory, Prof. Venner succeeds Prof. Churchill In the English department, while Dean Alabaster has been relieved of the work in the department of Latin and Prof. Hutchinson placed at Its head. The Young Men's Christian association and Young Women's Christian association gave a Joint reception at the gymnasium last Thursday evening. After an inter esting program all present enjoyed a melon feed. The Epworth league gave a reception to the new students In the basement of the First Methodist Episcopal church Friday evening. A large number of both new and old students enjoyed the pro gram. S. E. Cozad. president of the Prohibition State Oratorical society, has opened an office in the C. C. White building. Mr. Coiad in the student who won first place In the state and district contests last spring. Omaha Boosters Land Commercial Men's Annual Meeting INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Sept. 21.-(Spe-ctal Telegram.) The next annua) conven tion of the Central Association of Com mercial secretaries will bo held in Omaha. This was decided today aftt-r a fierce fight on the floor of the conven tion, several other cities having ex tended Invitations to the national body of Commercial club managers. The convention which ended today has been one of the most successful In the history of the organisation.' John M. Guild of Omaha, the retiring president, with E. V. Parrish, manager of the pub licity bureau of the Omaha Commercial club, conducted the fight and were aided by Nebraska delegates. The membership of the Central Associa tion of Commercial secretaries has In creased 20 per cent since last year and the number of delegates and guests that will attend the Omaha convention un doubtedly will be much larger than the attendance here. The Central association is a national body and members from the Atlantic and the Pacific coasts at tended the meeting here. E. M. Clendening. secretary of Commercial club of Kansas City, elected president. Thorndlke Deland, secretary of Denver Chamber of Commerce, elected secretary. the was the waa Library Takes Paper That Costs Twenty Four Dollars a Year How would you like to pay 124 In ad vance for your dally newspaper without the big Sunday number? There Is no danger that you will have to do so, but the revision of the list' of periodicals taken by the Omaha public library dis closes that $24 is the amount paid for the London Times, six days in the week, for one year. A good part or tnis is an addi tion for extra postage. The London Times is the one standard European newspaper kept In the library's newspaper reading room, and the Invaluable feature of it Is that tt publishes an Index to its contents quarterly; which becomes prac tically an Index of current events as chronicled In all the newspapers kept on file at the library. llaronraa Von Wuttuer of Austria Talks of What I Ileitis; Hour In the World IVm-o Kfforl. Haroness Bertha von Sutiner of Aus tria, advocate of world peace, denounces the attitude of In'r co-worker In the peace movement, Miss Jane Addanis. "I have pointed out to her In a let ter," said the baroness last night, "that she is inconsistent In aiding the bellig erent Colonel Roonevell and at the name time pushing the peace movement. "We give ifi: Roosevelt credit for having done much te promote world peace, hut there Is no doubt that Ills ideals Hre different now. lie is bel ligerent." Baroness von Stittner salif Europe expects little aid In the peace move ment from the colonel and the power ful peace associations have frowned upon him sine he has mo ardently in timated that preparedness for war is the best preventative of war. The baroness addressed a large crowd at the Young Men's Christian associa tion auditorium las nigf John 1.. Kennedy presided and addresses on the pence movement were made by Stiper intndent K. U. Graff of the city schools and Dr. D. E. Jenkins of the University of Omaha. Introducing the visitor, Mr. Kennedy said: "War Is one of the brutalities of ife. It la a blot on civlltiation. Eu ropean countries are bound by war like traditions, while the history of our own nation has, In the main, been one of peace." Mr. Kennedy said It was peculiarly fitting that a peace message from Eu rope should come from a woman's lips. Not Here to Preach. "I did not come acrons the ocean to preach peace, but to tell you of the progress made In my country, to tell of some things which perhaps you do not know about," said the baroness. Referring to a statement by Super intendent Graff, who spoke on the American School PeHce league, tturoneKs von Suttner said: "The work lss-iss- what do you Bay?" "Advancing," some one In the audi ence suggested. The baroness thanked the auditor, saying she sometimes found it diffi cult to say the word she wanted to use. However, during the remainder of her discourse she spoke fluently. "America is that land that la not only the cradle of the peace movement, but the land that is aspiring to lead In It," she continued. She said there is a Jingoism In France as well as in this country, but the advocates of peace are gaining a wider hearing. Europe Seta Peace Hack. Efforts to promote peace between England and Germany have been so strenuous that fifteen years ago similar attempts would have resulted in sudden war. In her own country, Austria, she decried the policy that keeps 600,000 men in arms in time of pence Hiid In creases the number to 2,000,000 in times of wur. Italy, she declared, has by recent actions, thrown the seace move a century behind. Americans frequently write the baroness letters, she said, that show an Ignorance of i! conditions in this na tion, where 60 per cent of the revenues of the fedenil government go to prepare for war or pav for past wars. Heavy I'ont of War. "You don't feel the but din of the ar maments and you do not feel the dangers of war. You do not know that the burden Is heavy." In America, she said, manufacturers of war material are working earnestly to promote the war sentiment against the opinion of the majority of the peo ple. Apathy of the masses, tht.tr in action In working either to promote peace or war, is largely responsible for the success of the war advocates. She declared against the practice of teaching rifle shooting in the public schools and attacked General 1 laden - Powell. founder of the hoy scout move ment for saying that "foot ball is a good Knme. but better than any game was the game of man-hunting." President Taft's attempt to promote world peace by treaty and arbitration she praised, and denounced the senate for killing the peace treaty between England. France and the United States. Conclud ing, the baroness said the United States is no better than European countries, for while we are not apparently inclined to war we keep on preparing for It. Wish Peace Deinanat rations. The Panama canal exposition and the celebration of the one hundredth anni versary' of peace betwoen England and the United States, she said, should be made great occasions for peace demon strations of all the nations. Peace societies should "found press agencies" In the opinion of the baroness and keep circulating all rumors that tend toward national peace. Urging her auditors to Join in the movement, the baroness concluded, "The hour is dHtiHtoii and the work is urgent." At the close of the meeting nineteen members Joined the local organization for the promotion of International peace. The baroness will speak at 10:30 this morning In the North Presbyterian church, Twenty-fourth and Wirt streets. I.ancheon mt Happy Hollow. Mayor Dahlmtn welcomed the baron ess to the city at Happy Hollow club, where a luncheon was given in her honor shortly after her arrival. Speakers were Mrs. T. J. Gist, presi dent of the State Federation of Woman' clubs; Mrs. P.. K. McKelvy, president1 of the Omaha Women's Democratic, Unique- Mr V Hnvs. nrpsident. of the Omaha Woman's club; Mrs. George Covell of the Suffrage club; Mrs. Kd ward Johnson, vice president of the ...... r... if .. r, " Johns of the Woman's Christian Tem perance Union. Cecil lierryman played a piano solo and Chief of Police Dunn sang two solos. Mrs. C. Vinrent introduced the baron ess, who s;oke at length on conditions in Kurope, deploring the fact that the Italians and the Turks are warring. Happy Hollow Club Elects Golf Player to Its Directory An unusual number of stockholders participated In the election or directors for the Happy Hollow club last night. Charles Harding was elected to succeed himself and Charles It. Sherman and W. R Shafer were hosen to succeed E. A. liensou and John K. Webster, whos terms expired. The term is for threa ,v-h rs. The election of Mr. Shafer to the di ieitory Is taken as an indication of the growing strength of the golfing element in the club. Mr. Shafer was club champion for two years, and was runner up In this year's club competition, and the golfing members of Happy Hollow foel that they have made gains in being; able to elect a fellow to the directory of the. club. Y.M.C.A. Campaign Proves Successful Young Men's Christian association ten day membership campaign ended last nfr?ht with a total of 4."i0 new member slsips. The last day saw the hardest wovk of the campaign and 13S member ships was the result of the day's work. Tl II. C. Kosacker team headed the list witti seventy-three memberships, while Harman Ohlachwager won the Individual piixe, a sustaining memberslilp, with twetsty-six. H. C. Kosacker and It&ndall Curtis were next, the former having nine teen to his credit and the latter seventeen. TRIED TO SMUGGLE DOPE . TO PRISONERS; ARRESTED Dan Maroney was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Wright for trying to smuggle "dope" In to the prisoners In the bull pen of the county Jail last night When searched a large amount of gum opium, enough to procure passage for several tiersons Into the great be yond, waa found on his person. He also had an empty "coke" box. UOASK aULl.EGE OTES. Annual Raeegptloa to New Stadent Given Friday Evenintt. The annual aophomore-freehmen recep tion occurred at Doane college Friday evening, and. the reports are that the freshmen received the most rousing re ception that, any class has received in many yearsi On the same evening the Junior clasn had a party and the senior class, dressMd in their old clothes, had a hayrack r'sJe, which terminated In a taffy pull out aJ. a farm house. Monday night the Christian Endeavor society ot the Congregational church held an inforrnal to the new students to get them iiiterested in the work of that organization. A large number were lr. attendance. This has become an annual affair. Arrangements are being made toward settlirs? the question for debate In the trianjrle between Cotner, Beilevue and Doaiie. Debate at present holds a h'gh tplacn in the Interests of the students and som winning teams should be pi ?iuced this. year. The class In debating wlli get to work as soon as the question It settled. IJ.ie foot ball squad were given theii si'pials Thursday evening and spent most of. Friday evening in practicing them Saturday afternoon occurred the first wrimmage of the season. Doane has WAYNE STATE NORMAL. Enrollment In Junior Class Twice aa Large as Last Year. The State Normal school at Wayne, Neb., opened Tuesday with a large en-, rollment for this season of the year. The increase in attendance is found almost entirely in the number who are taking advanced work, the Junior class being double the class of last year. During the summer the work was completed on a new library and science hall and the building was ready for use at the open ing of the new year. This Is a strictly fireproof building, for which an appropri ation of )65,000 was made at the last ses sion of the legislature, and it Is one of the finest school buildings In the state. Three new teachers have been added to the faculty. Miss Alwine W. Luers, who spent last year In the University of Chi cago, has charge of the work In the kin dergarten department. Mies Elisabeth Bettcher was elected critic teacher for the intermediate grades at a recent meeting of the Board of Education and began her work at the opening of the term. Dur ing the last year Miss Bettcher has been employed In the office of the state super intendent and was a member of the board of examiners for life certificates. Work in domestic science has been added to the curriculum, and Mlas Mary Pettit of Kenilworth, III., has been placed at the head Of this department. The work as outlined for the present se mester includes cooking, sewing and san itary science. Miss Elizabeth Kingsbury took advantage of a leave of absence granted her by the Board of Education and spent the summer abroad, returning to Wayne September It to take up her work in the normal. Pressman's Arm -Drawn in Machine William Breil, assistant pressman at the Council Bluffs Nonparlel office had his left arm badly crushed last night in an accident In the press room. He was standing by the side of the press shortly after It had been started, and In changing his po sition In some manner his foot slipped. In his endeavor to prevent himself fall ing from the low platform on which he was standing he threw up his arms, when his left arm was caught and drawn into the machine. Pressman Wadum was standing near the starting lever and saw the accident when It oc curred and Instantly shut off the power. Breil's arm was drawn so far between the cylinders that It was necessary partly to dismantle the press to release him. An ambulance was summoned and It reached the office before the man was released. He was taken to the Jen nie Edmundson Memorial hospital, where Dr. Macrae attended him. His arm was found to be so badly crushed that It was thought at 11 o'clock last night amputation would be necessary. Breil is 'about thirty years old. His home is in Omaha, but he has been boarding on this side of the river. The Yellow Peril. Jaundice malaria biliousness, vanish when Dr. King's New Life Pills are taken. Easy, safe, guaranteed, tic. For Bale by Beaton Drug Co. tbadrou Normal Opens. The Chadron State normal opened with an attendance of 264. The eschool has so outgrown the part of the building al ready erected, It has rented four rooms In the West ward school house . As the two buildings are nearly a mile apart this makes extra work for teachers and pu pils, but Is the best that can be done un til the legislature makes an appropria tion for the. wings of the building as planned. Miss Susie Frailer. Miss Ethel Dalzell, XTI38 Ed-it h E. Copeland and Clarence A. Derge are new members of the faculty. Culls from the Wire Mrs. ChamD Clark was namoA am nrui. dent of the Missouri Ham and Wacon show, which is to be held farmers' week in January at the University of Missouri Agricultural college. Progress on the Panama canal Is very ! sausiaciory to tne cbiet engineer. The upper approach wall of the Pedro Miguel locks has been brought to the full eleva tion throughout the entire length. Rebel movements to the east and west of Agua Prfeta were reported, leading to the conclusion that the mobllisatlou of Mexican rebel bands with the view of attacking Agua Prleta had failed. The third annual convention of the American Manufacturers' Export associa tion ended in New York with a banquet. At Its closing business session the as sociation elected Congressman William C. Kedfleld of Xiookiyn president. The Guatemalan government has re jected propose Is cf a syndicate headed by Dr. F. t, varsori. an American, who Is president ot the Mexico A- Northwest ern railroad company, to Irrigate the ex tensive plains of the Vacapa district in Guatemala. Two witnesses were examined In Hot Springs. Ark. before. Special Commle kioner C. F. Huff in the hearing to de termine what Sam Schepps said in Hot Springs at the time he was taken into custody as a witness in the Rosenthal murder case. An order was issued in district court In Duluth by Judge I Muni I roqulrlng striking street car men to appear before him Monday, September 2S. and hur cause why they should not be restrained from Interfering with employes of the Duluth Street Hallway company. A silver service has oeen handed over by the Panama government to the secre tary of the American legation, W V Andrews, to be presented to the United States gunboat Yorktown, In recognition of services rendered by that vessel in connection with the foundering of the steamship Taboga. ! J "11,1.1 to tight for mimes pecome Ufulrmkable 12 I'll J 7S ti& f Is your husband cross? An Irritable, fault finding disposition Is often due to a disordered stomach. A man with good digestion Is nearly always good natured. j A (treat many have been permanently i cured of stomach trouble by taking i Chamberlain's Tablets. Kor sale by all dealers. J This is not our state ment, but the deliberate opinion of one of the most renowned scientists in the world. Read the entire statement: "We have tested beers repeatedly, placing the bottles in the direct sunlight, and testing the same after one, two, three and five minutes exposure, found that the beer with three and five minutes exposure became undrinkable on account of the peculiar odor developed. The detrimental effect of light upon beer can be successfully counter acted by the employment of brown or dark colored glass bottles, and such bottles are, therefore, recom mendable. " Wahl-Henius Insti tute of Fermentology. It is not enough that beer be brewed pure, it must be kept pure. Many Americans prefer beer in a light bottle. Most brewers follow the course of least resistance. Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark glass gives the best protection against light. Schlitz is sold in Brown Bottles to protect its purity from the brewery to your glass. See that crown or cork is branded "ScMtz." Phones: Doup. 1597; Ind. A J6U St-hlitx Bottled Beer Depot 723 8. 9th Street, Omaba, Nebr. Phone 424 By. Gerber. 101 8. Mala St. Council BiuAs adeMViilwauE.ee Famous. I