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THE BEE:, OMATIA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1!H2. L r ( BEIEF CITY NEWS SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK SUek-ralooner Co., Usdartakera, Uffhtlnr rixturaa-Barrtav-Orandan Co. Kt ftoot Print It Now Beacon Prats. BUX, th. Dentlat, City Nat D. 256. O. A. Unannttt, tailors. 235 Pax. Blk 0orr A. MagTuy ror county attorney -Advertisement Charles B. rlelda for juatlca of the pta.ce. Harry Conuiman for county assessor. Advertisement;. See BoKCoe for low rate on diamond and watch loans. 152 DodRC Advertise ment. A Btunmara Sal Trill l Imlil nt Various Activitici in Nearby Institutions. SOCIETIES AND CLUBS STIR RING PurrlRn litre MlKntltin I'mnnnnm Amrrlcnii School llrtter Than Thine of K tiro ie Men Tcn:hrrs Croavileil Out. Friday evening occurred the finest musical went of the year at Doane college. Crete. The concert was Riven liv thn mpnihora tT Hin miuli fAoiilfv 20th and Ohio streets Tuesday Novem-1 Those participating were Director Dick liir 5. , , ., .i.i mi.. , ,j .. . I'tl t IVIIII PVICl UUil, alfS IUIU Miss Aksamlt In piano numbers and licenses to the number of W were Is- , Miss Reed In vocal selections. Miss Several members of the faculty have places on the program. Miss Gertrude Gardner, deportment of Latin, went to Auburn on Wednesday to Attend the wedding of her brother nt that place. the .will visit the State Nor mal at Peru on Thursday and Krlday. MUX TUAC1IKUS SCHICK. sued In Douglas county last month. This Is twenty-three more than were Is sued In the corresponding month last year. Sunderland to Speak Ualpli K. Sun derland, former president of the Omnlta Ad club, will apeak to the club at Its noon luncheon at the Commercial club Tuesday. Ills subject will be "Au Ite olr, bucjot Goodbye." Payne Hurt by PaU "Doc" Payne, an employe of the Rex company of East Omaha suffered a fractured shoulder early last night vhen he felt thirty feet Into a basement from an upper story w ndow. He was taken to the Swedish Mission hospital. Crawford Xeepa Oftice Here Frank Crawford, who has large Interests In Vancouver. D. C. will spend a large por tion of his time during the next two or three years In that country, but will still maintain his offlco In Omaha. He will be In Omaha off and on during this time. Mrs, Crawfbrd will accompany Mr. Crawford. lnrker of the expression deptrrtmont held the audience In a wonderful manner during the reading of a splendid number The music was all of a very high order and was easily on the plane of that put on by professional companies. A large crowd attended ond filled the large auditorium to the doors. ' ' The ChorHl club expects to put on a cotiplc of numbers nt the regular even ing services of the Congregational church next Sunday evening .and they have been getting ready for this for the last three weeks. The chorus numbers about 100 and Is Improving wonderfully with each practice. Friday morning Hew Uross now of Wnhoo, but formerly a pastor of the Congregational church at Crete, gave a very Interesting talk In chapel, lie has been In the state foi forty years and Is still nctlvc In tho ministry. ClIAOHOX STATE NOIIMA1.. Nebraska Life Underwriters Meet at Dinner Table About thirty members of the Life Underwriters' Association of Nebraska attended the banquet at the Paxtoa hotel last evening. Tills was the first regular fall meeting of the association. C. Z. Gould presided and called upon Clarence Anderson, secretary of the organization; Thomas W. Blackburn, secretary of the American I.tfe convention, and F. W. Heron for speakers. Mr. Anderson reported on his trip to Memphis, where he attended the National Life Underwriters' convention last month. The principal address of the evening was that of Mr. Blackburn, who told of the great work of the American T.tfo convention and ended by pleading for greater consideration of the insur ance man by the banker. Mr. Heron spoke of needed legislation, laying particular stress on the necessity of an insurance code in Nebraska. Four new members worn unanimously accepted at the meeting, A. C. Mohrman, C. K. Vesey, J. A. Gleason and William "Wilson being the men voted In. Dying Man Found hJXKJ vv xj xiuuu y ujl o J Almost Miracle WhDn laborers picked up Frank Mur ray of Perry, la., three months ago after ;he had Jieen run over by , a Mis souri Pacific train at Fifteenth and Nicholas streets, it was not expected that the victim would llvo three hours. Today he Is able to movo about In a wheel chair at St. Joseph's hospital, un aided, although four and one-half Inches of his spinal column is exposed Shortly after he was brought to the hospital, Murray was operated upon. It was found that two ribs were broken and the spinal column fractured In sev era! places. The surgeon had to chisel out a part of the spinal canal, leaving over four and a half Inches of the spinal ' bard exposed for a, time. The skin and flesh were stretched back over the open- jog and In time Murray may entirely (woorer. When taken to the hospital Murray paralyzed from the waist down. Young Woman Drives Auto Into Another Mrs. A. Chrlstensen, 2912 Nicholas 'Vtroet, Is at her home suffering from a badly 'cut leg, and her husband, Miss Mar Gelaler, 290$ Dodge street, and A. P, Hansen. Ninth and Leavenworth streets. or recovering from a bad shaking up, received last night when tho automobile driven by Mlsa Gelsler crashed Into the machine which carried Mr. and Mrs. Chrlstensen and Mr. Hansen. Both ma chines were badly damaged. Miss Gelsler, who is the daughter of Mar Gelsler, waa driving a heavy five passenger car west on Farnam street, aa was A. P. Hansen, In whose car tho Chrlstenscni ware riding. Miss Gelsler was behind the Hansen car and as she n'eared Twenty-ninth street, she at' tempted to pass ahead so she could turn Into Twenty-ninth street to go north. As she turned, the machine which she had just passed gave a sudden spurt and her car struck it squarely in the miame. xne Hansen car was almost totally demol ished and the Gelsler car suffered con siderably also. AJl In the Hansen car were thrown to the pavement and Miss Gelsler was badly shaken up too, al though she retained her seat. Frank Spoon is Dead in Hospital Frank D. Spoon, aged 55 years, who. for tho '.ast thirty years, has been a familiar character about Omaha, died yesterdaj afternoon at the county hospital as the result of tuberculosis of the throat. Spoon was for over nine years super intendent of Courtlond Beach, and later he was foreman of a street gang under Tom Flynn. He was also employed by the Burlington, and was known to thousands of Omahans. The funeral will be held Tuesday at I o'clock p. m., from 701 South Twenty tlxth street, and Itev. Charles Savldge will officiate. The Interment will be in Forest Lawn cemetery. The Glad Hand Is seen when liver Inaction and bowel stoppage files before Dr, King's New Life Pills, the easy regulators. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement. IIooMIiik Itnllr for Athletic Anionic the (ilrlx. Tuesday morning the Girls' Athletic association held Its rally during chapol !er!od. The boys were excused. Presi dent Sparks opened tho speaking by toll ing tho girls that the faculty and the normal board all supported the athletics and watched tho progress of It as woll as our school work. Mr. Phllpott urged that tho girls should support the ath letics and should show visiting teams how nicely the normal' girls could treat them. Miss Clark spoke next, telling us how pleased she was wo were or ganized. She urged tho girls to remem ber at all public games with visiting teams that the character of the school was judged quto as' much by the atti tude of the young women as by the playing of tho young men. Miss Hop kins also spoke a few words, as Miss Baker was absent. Mr. Sparks calico. on Miss Lenlngton. Miss O'Hara, as president of the club, told us that tho object of the organization was' to help the general spirit of the school and' to promote athletics among the girls. She also wished that all tho girls of the normal would Join and help along the cause. An athletic association was then formally launched and these officers chosen: President, Norah O'Hara; vice president, Jessie Washburn;- secretary and treasurer, Edna Coffee; editor, De- llslo Malkiu The regular study hour of the Girls' Dramatic club wan held Thursday In thn music studio. Tho "Twelfth Night" books have come. The girls are antici pating an enjoyable semester of study. , The regular meeting of the A. F. P. society was held In Miss Copeland's room last Friday at 1 p. m. Two piano dllets were rendered by Miss Emma Nerud and Miss Cleo Scott. The girls of the so ciety, were highly delighted to have President Sparks attend the meeting. and when he was announced there was hearty applause. Mr. Spark.8 spoke of tHe society In tho highest terms and ex pressed his appreciation of this pioneer society, not only for what it has already' done, but also for what It will mean to the normal In future. The society greatly appreciates the good will which Mr. Sparks has extended to It and will no doubt hold him to his promise to come again. KEAKNEV 8TATH NOUJIAI,. Ilrilm-ril I'my llccr.-UM-K Applicant In vr York City. Tho eligible list of male applicants for the position of t.ncher In New York's elementary schools hss been exhausted, and with 6S8 names on the women's list, the Increasing feminization of the schools npi-nrs to be a mutter of neces sity. The unusual condition: are ex plained by the authorities hs the direct results of tho "equal pay" legislation which was forced through the legislature by agitation last year. In order to com ply with the law-It being Impossible to accomplish all the equallxatton by boost ing feminine salaries the pay of mule teachers In, the elementary schools was cut one-thlrJ. Now a male teacher starts with u salapy f may reach n maximum of Jt.500 In twelve M'uik. Such compensation does not attract men who lire qualified and who anticipate the re sponsibility of home mnlntenance, and as a result there has been a dearth of ap plicants since the law went Into effect. KHHMOM" COI.l.KliK. for Kiithnla(le Wrlroine llomr President Clettimiin. Thursday was a red letter day at the college. It marked the home coming of President Clemmons, who for two months has been recuperating nt Excolrlor Springs. The students marched Into chapel with pennants and banners In token of welcome to tho head of the Institution. A short Introductory address was given by Mrs. Clemmons followed by a longer ono by tho president who expressed his delight at being hero again and his" gratitude towards the students and teachers who kept the work g6lng during his absence. He related some of tho Interesting ltttlo Incidents of his visit and spoke especially of tokens of regard recclved from friends In Fremont. Mr. J." 11." Overturf, In behalf of tho Urlef Mention of the Week' Hap IienlniVM. Members of tho State Christian En deavor convention held their Saturday evening session In the Normal chapel and were entertained by tho Normal Concert company, consisting of Mrs Grace E. Steadraan and Prof. George N Porter, soloists; Mrs. J. A. Strong, pianist; Miss Eunice Bothwel!,- reader, the Normal orchestra, under the di rection of Prof. Patterson", and the Nordlcean Glee club. The program wag well rendered to a very appreciative audience. Following the exercises the officers of the Young People's Christian Endeavor held a reception on the second floor. Light refreshments weie served The Nordlcean Glee club, under the direction of Mrs. Grace E. Steadman, rendered two selections, "See the Harvest Moon Is Shining," and "Itockln Time' In chapel Wednesday morning. The women's chorus Is especially fine this year and their services are In demand Two members of the state examining board, Superintendent A, E. Fisher of Aurora, and Superintendent A. H. Water house of Fremont, visited the Normal on Thursday and addressed the students In chapel. Mrs. Sarah Brlndley, preceptress, has been 111 several days during the present week and unable to meet her classes Miss Etta Uroan, superintendent of practice, has been conducting the work In Mrs. Brlndley's absence. Nearly all members of the faculty are planning to attend the State Teachers' association which will convene In Omaha Sick headache Is caused by a disordered ttomach. Take Chamberlain's Tablets and correct that and the headaches will dis appear, For sal by all druggists. Ad-"rtHement. UIU.JUll.l.ll!I.UIIlJl!llJ,n This is on unnatural con dition -- a little rest each day and Scott's Emulsion nfter every meal gives nature the material to restore strength. Scott's Emulsion is a strength-building, curative food and tonic to overcome xoeaknete and fatigue contains no alcohol or drug. It doesn't stupefy the nerves, it feeds them. Expectant and nun in g mother a! way need Scott Emukion. Scott k Boarne BloomCcld N J 12-71 primary teachers' class presented n boquet of white and yellow chrjsan themums to the president. Newton Pres ton of Washington, 1. C entertained ctAPel with two vocal solos, French military music. The Pharmacy department gave hu In teresting program one day this week. U consisted of class yells, readings and other literary productions, which Indi cated breadth In other lines than merely drugs. President Samuel Keller gave one of the best addrewes given this year. Mrs. Mary Trotter, matron of Knt hall. Is spending a week or ten days with her daughter nt Urudy, Neb. New students are already coming In for tho work of the new term. Tho outlook for a large attendance Is promising. A Hallowe'en party wns given at West hall by Miss Edmunds, the matron, for students, Tho halls and reception room were prettily decorated with witches, Jack-o-lantcrns and other elfish designs, and games appropriate to the season were played. Fortune telling was Indulged with much merriment, nnd sevornl ghosts appeared on tho scene. Lunch was served late In the evening. . Addresses were given In chapel during the week by Prof. Softley and Mrs. Clemmons. Both gave utterance to kernels of thought that Inspire a broader, deeper view of life nnd Its possibilities. I'rru Xorninl Note. The attractions of tho program appoal strongly this year to the Pent Institution, as many of the speakers have been con nected with this school. An nssoclntlon rally was held In the chnpel recently. Profs. House, Hendricks nnd Howie presenting the general sub ject of the association meeting nt Omaha this week. A large delegation of stu dent Is planning to be present. Student circles were busy with Hul lo w'een social doings this i week. All tho classes are holding meting for their members. Miss Muta entertained several women of tho faculty at h dinner Satur day night, nnd tonight tho Everett so ciety gives a reception nnd program to a large list of invited guests. The CIrclroncan Debating society re cently challenged the Girls' Athenian club to a Joint debate. Miss Ilena Keith, who replied In chapel for tho girls, an nounced that the girls had the confldenco to win half the battle and tho diligence and knowledge- to win the other half. A subject will soon be chosen. DEATH HUNCH PROVES FALSE Bright Thinks it Time to Di but is NotSure. TRIES NOVEL PLAN WITH GUN I. nnd Cylinder llh l'onr lltillrta nnd One lllnuk anil Pull TrlKHer lllimk Cnrtrlilnr Kilodr, James Bright, structural Iron worker from Kden Prairie, Minn., Is a fatalist. Although he has defied death many times front the lofty heights of a sky temper's framework, never until Inst night did tho thought enter his mind that his tltuo to din had come. l.ust night at Fourteenth nnd Dodgo streets, Bright wns suddenly assailed with a feeling that he was doomed, and he Boys ho did what ho believed wns his duty. At the St. Charles hotel, ho bought two stiff drinks and put them nway. Then he bought n revolver. As Bright paid for the weapon the first doubts of the fatalist theory began to work, nnd ere he nnd taken font steps, ho wns unconvinced whether It really wns "dying" time. To mnko good his life's theory, however, nnd still to give tho doubts n chnuee, ho loaded tho five-shot .32-cnllber gun with four leaden cartridges nnd ono blank. Twirling tho cylinder desperately, he closed the gun's breech and backed Into a shadow near Fourteenth and Dodge streets. Pull the Trljruer. As Patrolman lUshllng passed, Bright aimed tho pistol nt his own brenst and pulled tho trigger. His coat caught flro from tlio powder nnd Bright sank to tho ground with a groan. Tim officer called headquarters for a surgeon and the am bulance, nnd whllo on his wuy to tho station Bright began to talk. "Boys, I'm dying. It wns my limn to die. 1 1 know It nnd I havo killed myself. Bury mo near mother nnd father," While nervous hands at headquarters undressed tho man, he gave Desk Ser geant Marshall his dying message to his brother-in-law, who lives In nome, la. In this message hn directed thnt thn body be burled next to his parents In the little lown cemetery- Between gasps Mid groans Bright- told his history, how when a youth he pilfered neighbors grapes; of. a lave nt fair with another man's wife; of - mis demeanors and things locked forever In their hearts by most men. 'The world Is growing blacker t can't see Oh-o-o I'm dying," he groaned, and then he fainted. (toe Chnnee I III. Asslxtnnt Police Surgeon Dawson worked hurriedly and when the powder blackened skin has been made white again. It was found thnt the one chnnre In five had triumphed. The skin was not even broken, although thorn Was n brulso where the paper wadding of the blank cartridge had struck. The watchers breathed : relief nnd Bright wns locked up, After much argument Urlght was hooked under the charge of "attempted self-destruction," The Persistent an judicious Use of Newspaper Advertising Space Is the Best Bond Into tho "Big Business" Class, Kttp th: Complexion Beautiful Nadine Face Powder Jn Ortn Bant CM)) Produces a soft, velvety appearance so much ad mired, and retn&lm until washed off. Purified by a new process. Will not clog the pores. Harmless. Prevents sunburn an return ot discoloration, n'jrra rtrstt. MVK. BRUNETTE, Dy toilet counters or mall, 90c. Montj bad if not entirely pleated NATIONAL TOILET CO.UPAW. Pmrf. Tmut U r Shi train MetonntU Drug Co.. Owl tni C Lei tl nmmiet. Harvard Vt armacr, thtra. How About Your Office Equipment? n numbar ot Do you employ people? .1b there nood for bctwoun departments? Should tho front office to tho renra? Arc thoro two or more clorka who should mnko or recolvo out aldo calls? messages tnjk A tolophono Private Branch KxchaiiRO will handle nil thin. II will also glvo you personal kBuporvlfllon ovor ovory depart ment. Thero Is a nuui In our office who 1b flklllod In diagnosing tolophono nocdn. Let him talk to you. Call ua today. NEBRASKA TELEPHONE COMPANY S3 (niTTwblWMtlhirtM of their kind In the World Na5 What an interesting fact the two biggest things of their kind in the world are, in this instance, more closely related than half-brothers. The biggest cereal food factory in the world, under one roof, is the pure food factory of the United Cereal Mills, Ltd., manufacturers of Washington Crisps, at Quincy, 111., and the Washington Crisps package, as is now well known to the American people, is the biggest thing of its kind in the world, at its price. The big, handsome package of Washington Crisps, with its SUPREME quality of toasted corn flakes. nas oecome so popular tnrougnouc menca, mar. even tnc Diggesr. ccrcai iooa iactory in tnc worm is not Dig enougn co supply uie ever increasing demand for this delicious, strength-building, health-giving food, and another big food factory h&9 been fully equipped at Buffalo, N. Y., and is now turning out MYRIADS OF MILLIONS OF Washington Crisps KC3TA8Y IN TA8TSI KVBRYONX ASKS FOR M-O K.-K JH U O ft X I every day, serving the eastern section of the United States with this crisp, wholesome food, which tickles the .palate of every member of tho family gives everyone abetter appetite, and causes them to pass the bowl for more. IgMore THAN IN ANY OTHER attEAl rOOD fAOCAiC fbrlO High cost of living FOR CBRIAk rOOO Washington Crisps are made from the finest white corn grown in the celebrated Corn vBclt of the United States, with pure cane sugar and salt added. They are thoroughly steam-cooked, toasted, delicately crisp, and are all ready to serve. Every package bears the unqualified GUARANTEE of the manufacturers that every ingredient in WASHINGTON CRISPS 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 aone Dy automatic macmnery. The fact that the 250,000 retail Grocers 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 America are supplying, and cordially recom know are the SUPREME quality of toasted am . - - 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. Handsomest Food Package la Amaerion Two superb portrait of GEORGE WASHINGTON co ererr package, la color, biadtcme aovi(h to frame, or ute uoframed, to decorate your "Den" or Hying Kooa, The SUPREME quality the LARGEST quantity the SMALLEST price is it any wonder that Washington Crisps are First in the HOMES of his Countrymen in almost every btate in the Union. P9 WaTt?nfton Ctfrps Nfitt BufTafro. New TorTc . .