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.NIK BE Hi: 0AIA11A. .MONDAY, .IANCAUY 20, 1913.
BRIEF CITY NEWS Sums' Celebration Januan S." Rtack-ralconer Co., Undertakers, nitre Root Trlnt It Now Beacon Press. Lighting rixtnrea. Burgsss-Orandsn Co. Bnlley the Dentist, City Nat l. D. 25CS. Chambers' School of Dancing- New .issis tow forming. Douglas 1S71. Make Tout Savings Increase your Turnings by Joining the Nebraska, Savings lid Loan ABi'n . 1603 Farnam atrtet. Tiro ia BndweUer Bar A broken con rititlon In an electric llsht wire In . 1 biisement ot the Budwclser saloon. lkW Douglas street, caused about $i dnmago by fire last nlsht and attracted a huge crowd. Frank Much Improved The managir of tho Krug theater, Clmrloy IVanke who for the InBt few days has been at home tutferlng from a severe attack of rheum, tism, la considerably improved end will le about again noon. The State Bank of Omaha pays 4 per cent on time deposits, 2 per cent on sav ing accounts. The only bank In Omalin whoso depositors are protected by the depositors' guarantee fund of the state of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets. rather nigra Dots Folymsttr A poly meter has been cent by Julius Fewtncr. t'relghlon urts, '12, to Rov. William F. Hlggo, 8. J., astronomer at Crelgrhton university. Mr. Festner Is at present American vite conul at Barmen, Ger many. Bike to Kara Anniversary Friday night, February 2T, will bo tho twenty seventh anniversary ot Omaha lodgo of Klks. Tlie women's Hoclal committee, will give an hour's program for tho women after tho lodge session and dancing- tr-IH iollow the program. Amherst President Coming President Alexander Melkeljohn of Amherst univer sity will address the University club at noon January 27, and the teacJicrs of the Omaha schools on thn evening ot the same day. His subject before the Univer sity club will be "The Liberal College and tho Business Mao." Announcement to tho Fnblio The safe took of J. J. Dcright company, located nt isiS Farnam street. Is now being sold Rt great sacrifice In prices. Anyone in need of sates or vault doors please tako iidrnntage of this opportunity. Continuing business at the same old stand. J. J. Derlght Company. Advertisement. Two Students HI Carl .Uvey and Cj ill McCarthy, both students at Crelgh Tnn university, havo trono home for a month's rest. Alvey ia suffering from a, complaint which oonflned him to the hos pital several weeks but a sliort tlmo ago. McCarthy, a halfback on the varsity foot Kill tcinu, has stigma of tho eye. WaBJDles Altar Operation Carl Wall, or thounlon station baggage department, who was operated on for appedlcSils n few days ago, died yesterday at his homo in the Albion apartments, lie Is nurvlvud by his bride of six months, who was 2iUs Kuthovlno Peteru of Omaha. The boly will be taken to Ottumwa, la., Jlr. Wall's former honfe, for burial. Only Diatrlot Offices Moved So far only tho district headquarter of the West ern Union Telegraph company have been moved from the fourth floor ot the old Omaha National banlc building to the new tiuarters In tho Woodmen of the World building. Tho operating and city depart ments will still remain In tho old quar ters for a few weeks nt 212 South Thir teenth streot. Beech Camp Installation Deocli camp. Modern Woodmen of America, wll hold installation ot officers Friday evening, January 21. Ij. A. Morrlam will aci as installing officer. Refreshments will be served and a general good tlmo Is prgm iscd aiid tho committee in charge la making preparations for a large gather ing and hopes tho members will not dis appoint It. V Slay Repeat "Hicks at College" "Hicks nt College," which waa presented by tho seniors of th University of Omaha last December and which made a decided hit, will likely bo again preBonted to the Omaha public, Tho committee on special days ot the "Slade-In-Omaha" show, which will be held at tho Auditorium March 6 to 10, has requested tho univer sity to have a "University of Omaha Day" at tho exhibition. Tho authoritle) nt the school have turned the matter over to the senior claes asking that they again glvo their play. Gives Experiments with Wlireless Prof. William B. Patty, an astern lec turer and expert, performed a number of Interesting experiments with lyfrolesfl olootricity, radium and liquid air before a large number of student and friends in the Creighton university auditorium Saturday evening. Mr. Patty Iccpt up a running fire of witty remarks, and pre dicted marvelous changes to bo wrought by science within the next fifty years. He predicted that travel and transporta tion would ultimately be carried on through a system of tubes,, and that time and space would bo nearly eliminated. Prof. ?atty carried with him four tubes of radium, each ot which carried ten Tulllcgrams. Would air wan used to frecae alcohol, burn steel and was boiled on Ice. Key to the Situation Bee Advertising. Police Raid Gambling House Twice in Month For the second time within a month the "pool hall" at 1303 Cuming street was raided by tho pollco when last night the proprietor and a dozen inmates woro brought to headquarters. The men were engaged in various forms of gambling when the pollco entered. E. J. Conrad and Frank Allen aro the proprietors. I I result from inflammation of the delicate bronchial tubes which clogpvith mucus pneumonia easily follows. SCOTTS EMULSION urs wonder in overcoming aeutm bronchxtit; it stops' the COtlgh, checks the inflammation, and its curative, strengthening food-value distributes ener gy and power throughout the body. Intiit on SCOTT'S for Bronchttit. ficontllnwnt Blootrt6eM N J 12-80 SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK Crusade Against Fraternities in Chicago High Schools. ACCUSE STUDENTS OF FALSEHOOD -41 lion llrlintr unit ll vrrsUns nt Vnrlnne Sohiill irmnl Crclt Kxtetitls llrlplnn IJnuil to Donnr. An astonishing phaze of the crusade waged by the board of education of Chi cago against fraternities and sororities in tho high schools of that city, is the false statements made by students to their teachers. In numerous Instances known members have denied the charge. Others refused to answer when accused of disobeying the rule against member ship. rcrslstent dcltaiice and falsehood spurs more drastie measures by the school authorities. At last week s meeting of tho Board of Education a resolution was unanimously adopted providing that all pupils that were unable to produce bona flda evidence of .their resignations from frternltles and sororities should be sus ponded for tltlrty days. This waa deemed sufficient time to enable tho students to get tho resignations. If, at tho end of this period, they still were unable to present the resignations., they were tn be suspended until such time us they did show dvldenco of their resig nations having been accepted by the j heads of the societies. The resolution is intended to obviate the most stubborn form of resistance the board has mot in Its efforts to abolish fraternities and sororities:;: :t:h:e: state ments of the pupils that It was a physical Impossibility for them to resign from the parent fraternity, because one of the oaths under which they became members waB that "once a member of the organi- ration, always a member." ! Sirs. Young, school superintendent, was instructed to write to college fraternities requesting these societies to pledgo them selves not to take Into their orgnnlzatlous any student who Is In high school and was n, member of a secret society, and whq In doing so. had necessarily made a false oath to his principal 'that he or she was not a member of a secret or ganisation. In approving these measures Dean Sumner, a member ot the board crltlslzed the pupllB who had falsely sworn regard Ing the secret society affiliations. "It seoms too bad that this board of grown-up Intelligent persons should have to spend an hour on this silly question, and it Is a silly question," he said. "It Is a shamo wa should be almost univer sally looked upon by the pupils as a 'Joke.' "It's a shame, too. that Mu.WO odd students stiould have such a low stand ard ot decency and morality that they should Rlgn their names to pledges that they know are false. And it is Just as great a shame that the parents of these punils should also have so low a standard of morality as to liermlt their sons and daughters to sign their names to these falio pledges." no a xi-: coM.Kcr:. In nun I Tins Dehntos Itennlt In n Tlo Srtrc The annual claes debates between the freshmen, sophomores and juniors, were held last Wednesday evening with a good attendance at all tlh-ee. Tliey were hold in tho form of a triangle, and tho winning class was to have debated the senior class for the championship. How ever, tho result was a tie, each class winning one debate and losing one. Ah yet no plan to get rid of the tie has been dovlBed. Much work is being done on the debate question this year. The first semester's work closed last wek, and tho week beginning the January 20 will be given over to semes ter examination. Considerable interest 'has been token among tho colleg peoplo concerning the meeting that was held In town Monday night In the Interests of tho college. Tho business men of Crete ore expecting to help out the college financially, and tho students showing their appreciation of thlp by taking a friendly interest In tho movement. The collcgo chorus under the direction of Prof. Dick, nre going to begin prac ticing on an oratorio to be given next ("commencement time. The chorous num bers about eighty voices now. Tho second number of tho college lec ture course occurred Friday evening, with the Emily Waterman company en tertaining and an exceptionally good program was rendered. They received a hearty welcome. I'EHlI STATE NonAIAIi. Interest In Educational MeiisnreH Ileforo the LeitUIa t urr. Prof. Smith of the manual training de partment gave the students a talk at tho Wednesday morning chapel session on tho subject of "Industrial Training," Tho bill which Is being discussed In the legislature concerning tho Introduction of domestic science, agriculture and manual training Into tho high schools ot the stuto ha stimulated a great Interest here in those courses. Phllo open session occurred Friday night at the cliapol, and the Kvoretts gave their annual play on Haturday night. On Tuesday evening Prof. Gregg ad dressed the Health and Kfflclency club concerning the ability of animal's to ex perience color Impressions. Prof. Gregg haa been Invited to give this talk at :i gathering of teachers at Cleveland, O. Stato examinations "were In progress here Friday and Saturday. PIMSMONT COI.I.i:GH. Clnns Debates, Entertainments mid Talkn by Visitor. The several classes are giving their term finals. Tho teachers' class has written on trips to points of Interest In our own and foreign countries; tho scien tific have chosen subjects of an his torical nature and the classics gave book reviews. The class of expression, under the di rection of Prof. Ralph E. Graham, gave a public recital In thq Star hall. A, largo and enthuslstlc audience greeted it. Prof. McDlll's engineering class was profitably and pleasantly entertained for on hour on Tuesday by City Englneor lloesslef at his office. Mr. N. II. Hopkins, a former student of the college, who Is now pursuing a law course at Creighton, visited at the col lege last week, shaking hands with fac ulty and old friends. It. S. Uzzell of New York City waa n chapel visitor Wednesday morning. His address on "The Importance of Tour Time" was greatly appreciated. The department of music has furnished some excellent treats during the last week. The glee club and orchestra each gave recitals, Munees Mellenry, Bader i r ji.nd ltnllit pupl'.i of Pi-of. Hostess ,rende-id exVMcnt piano solos at a recital Tl.uvsdn.v. The debate between the classics and dentines Inst Saturday caused some rplilted rivalry between the two classes. The question. "Resolver. That the gov eminent should own and operate the rail roads." was ablv handled by both sides The decision of the Judges, in favor of Hie afftrmathe. gave the victory to he scientific.". Kiail.VKV STM'H .Oll.Ml,. llrle'f Mention rtf l.nritrr llnpiien liiorn of the Wwk, Mlt Kunlcp nothwell, of tho depart ment of reading and elocution, assisted by the oichestra under the dlrecUon. of Prof. U. II. Patterson, gave n very delightful entertainment In the N'ormal chapel on tlday evening. Miss Both well rendered "Tho Pottuno Hunter," to the delight of a targe audience. Tho intercla-ss hnkrt ball games be gan Thui-Bda:i evening. During tho first content, the boys of the Junior and freth mnti. and tho senior and sophomore teams tried conclusions. The seniors were represented by Messrs. Toole. HotchklsK, Holr.mnrk, ltnst. Campbell and Wlnsltell. The Juniors by Messrs. Ran dolph. Davles. Knutzeti, lilttlefleld. Smith and O'Brien. The sopliomorrs by Messrs. Roberts, Hssert. howls, Thomaa and Kamprath. The freshmen by Dos sott, FltzsiinotiJ. Swift, Snyder, ICrlng, Forsythe and Voctor. Tho Juniors won over the freshmen, 48 to 16, and tho sen iors over tho sophomores, 54 to 7. The senior class contained the majoilty ot those selected for places on the first college team. Prof, A. J. Mercer, of the department of agTioulture. attended a meeting of the Athletic association of tho colleges of tho state at Lincoln on Saturday. The regular professional faculty meet nig of the mouth will occur at the resl donca ot the president on Monday even ing atT.a). This meeting will be given over to the discussion of ways and means to improve teaching bb publto servtco and alHO of the Improvement ot tho status of the teacher. The regular change In semesters will take place on January 14 to 27. Regular classes for the i-econd semester will be gin on Monday morning, January 27. The offloo correspondence Indicates that thero will be a largo addition to the enrollment at that time. Miss Cora O'Conncll, principal of the model high school, wna called to her home at Tecumseh on Friday piorning by tho death ot her sifcter, which oc curred at that place. K II It A SUV WISMilCt A.V Students Itpnr Aililrrmen from Cnl li'ltc I'renlilput During- Week, The Nebraska Wesleyan university quartet guve a concert In Aubuin last night. The boys aro In constnnt demand. Prof. R. J. Scarborough Is the newly elected president ot thok Methodist Brotherhood of University Place. In a. spirited debnto on the commission form ot government, tho seniors won over the Juniors In tho auditorium last Monday night. Gormon for tho seniorn and Davis for the Juniors, presented the most force ful arguments. ' The annual oratorical contest was held In tho auditorium last Thursday evening before a fair sized audlepce. First honors were awarded to Clorenco Davis of etlavcr City, who will represent Wnsfcyan at tho stato contest to be held later. The contest wns one of the best and closest ever held here. Tho students hnvo had a rare privilege during the last week in having with them for fi'.imcrous addresses and private consultations Bishop Henderson of Chat tanooga, Tcnn. Bishop Henderson Is n forceful speaker and Is especially... well versed In studont problems. The In spiration received from his pointed and practical advlso will not soon bo for gotten. Tho meeting of presidents of Methodist colleges and secondary schools held hero during the last week was tho most suc cessful In tho history of tho association. The barge attendance and full program was largely duo to the efforts of Chan cellor Fulmor, who, as secretary of tho association, acted as host. Many vital problems of advertising and relation to other lines of religious activity were dis cussed. WAVNH STATU NOll.MAI.. . . Preparations for Content Ilrtwern Two T.lternry SopIpIIo. Dean Haltn addressed a patrons' meet ing nt Kholes Thursday afternoun. Tho first semester of tho present school year will close on Friday, January 24, and the new term open on tho following Monday. During the holiday vacation the Nor mal athletlo field was flooded, and Uie freezing weather of tho laat fow weeks have converted It into a fine skating pond. On the evening of Saturday, January 25, Prof. William 13. Pattey will glvo a lecture In the chapel on "Radium." "Wireless." "Telegraphy' and "Liquid Air." TIiIb Is one of tho numbers of tho regular' student lecture course for which season1 tickets wcro sold at the opening of tho year. Preparations are now under way for n contest between the two literary societies of the school. Tho contest will be held March 21 and will bo ono of tho notablo feaeturcs of tho work ot the year. Prizes to tho valuo of $40 will be awarded to the winners and a cup Is to be provided as it troDhv for the society that carries off the largest number of points. CORRUPTED ALARM CLOCK PLAYS JOKF (lM STlinFNT Joe Brecn. a freshman In the college de partment of Creighton university, Is look- Ing for tho fellow who tampered with his alarm clock ono morning last week. For several days he has been looking for the same fellow and tho reason has Just been given. In his duties as a member of the Stu dents' Acolytlcnl society, Joe has been serving at 8 o'clock moss every morning during the week Just past. Ho depended upon Uls trusty alarm clock to awaken him. and it never failed In Its duty. Several days ago, Joe was aroused when he thought he had had but a short rest. Tho clock sold It was nearly 6. A pass Ins street car convinced him It was tlmo to arise. Hu aroused Walter Dlneen and Joe Lancaster, also assistants at early mass. Joe did not wait for the others, but left the dormitory for the ohurch un accompanied. The other two stayed and returned to bed. The time was 1:30 a. m. Final details aro lacking. Tlie Yellow I'erll. Jaundice malaria biliousness, vanish when Dr. Klng'a New Life Pills aro taken. Kasy, safe, guaranteed. 25c. For ale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertttnent. NAMING THEJEW HOTEL Readers Still Interested in the Hostelry's Title. ARGUMENT FOR THE OVERLAND Why tlint Nnmr? Mhoulil lip ('liosen nml Other Itensons (liven Why Cithers Shnntri Tnkr Preoedpnoe. I suggest tho nnme. 'Overland." as bt Ing the most appropriate name, for the new hotel to bo erected through the et forts of OmAha's publlc-splritrd business men. Omaha being tho headquarters of the great Union Pactfio railroad widely known as tho Overland system, Ib tho only railroad that is a friend ot Omahu, it having Invested millions In Omaha In building its headquarters build Injrs, shops and terminals, and employ ing hundreds of men wm nwko ttielr hemes thete, helping to build up your thriving city, while other roads a.vo do ing their best to keep business away from your city. Take the case of tho HurltuRton. which built a mad from Ash ltuid around the outskirts of Omahu to Klottx City on tho north, taking wiy from Omaha nil It can, carrying It around to Plattsmouth and on east and running ; some of Its through trains that way so I Omaha shall not have tho ndvantaRO of it, gathering up along its Nebraska lines every pound of freight It can for Chicago via Plattsmouth. and to rinally show l's love for Omaha takes nay Its headquar. ters force to Chicago, and would no doubt like to tnlto away tho brick lu the building. On the noith. the Northwestern Im doing all It can to tako aw.iy from Omaha everything It can get and jcud via Missouri Valley, even sending so licitors out on the Wnlon Pacific to di vert ntock at Fremont to It snd send It to Chicago via Missouri ValW". Nwno It "Overland'" and stand by your only friend. W. XI. MORStJ. Clarli.i, Nob. Pome time ago a subtoriber sent In thlH suggestion for naming the new holel: That the Initials of Mr. John U Kennedy and Mr. J. U Urandels bo combined tn a monogram to be used on the door plate, china, etc.. and tho hotel be called the "Monogram. ' 1 wish to express - my hearty approval ot this Idea. However, 1 of for this amendment: Let the Initial of theso good citizens appear on the linen aid silver of the hotel In some ortlatlc deKlgn. and from this let the hotol be called the "Crest." Tho namo Is orialti'il and exclusive. It docs not sound strictly commercial an does "Tho Overland." oi ls It as unpronounceable as are somo ot the combinations offered. It conveys an idea of class and selectness. Yours truly. 13. J. l. 1 want to sugRcst a name that I do ' not think has ben mentioned. It is fit ting that the now hotel should bp called either tho "Hotol Republic" or "The Re- public." Being located near tho center of the great nation, what mime would be moro appropriate than ono that sug gests the greatness of this country. A number of years ago tho projectors of a new paper asked for a name that would bo sultnblo and pleasing to the projectors and offered a roward ot $150 to tho ono who furnished the mort miltablu name. I was one ot ton, who fumlBhed the lucky name and wns paid my proportion of tho 1E0 roward, when 1,000 names had lie.cn suggested and I had no idea that I would ever win a prlzo in naming a paper Issued ly en tlro strangers to roe and baxik In Now York, at that. Again, I would advise tho name of tho now hotel us The Re public or tho Hotel Republic South Omnha. F. A. AGNKW. I think the new hotel should be chrl-"T tcned "Tho Nebraska." MRS. K. A. GEBHART. Holdrege Neb. Omaha and Urandels lire almost synonymous terms, and Brandcls' lnter nu,s lint-. Annr nil eh Hnlendld things for Omaha. Why not call the new hostelry "The Urandels;- rso one wno imvois, would ever havo to ask In what city The Brandels was located. AN INTERESTED IU)ADE1t. Kearney, Neb. Talking about naming the new hotel, I should think If we wuntnd something that would be "up mid doing," nothfng could beat "Tho Roosevelt." A SUBSCRIBER. Of all the names suggested so. far for the new hotel, nono ot them sound as good, nor us appropriate, to me, as tho one I now suggest, "The Bran-Rose," named In honor of Mr. Brandels and Mr. Roeowater. MRS. LOUIS S. GOULD. "Waterloo, Neb, Barber Shops Must Keep Places Clean Inspectors Katleinan And Morlnrlly of the city health department havo been sent on a crunado ugalnst the unsanitary barber shops and halr-drcssing parlors. The department In determined to enforce the rules of tho ordinance governing bar ber shops and stop the barbers' habit, rocognlrcd In tho ordinance, of blowing their breath on customers, using dirty towels and attempting to cure skin dis eases and barbers' Itch. Tho Inspectors are to see thnt tho following rules aro strictly kept and have posted: ORDINANCE GOVKRNING BARB BR SHOl'S. Rule 3-1. Kvery place of business used as a barber shop or hair-dressing estab lishment, together with nil furniture used therein, shall be kept at all times lu a clean and sanitary condition. Floors and woodwork shall not bo swept or brushed dry. but must be mopped up with an antleeptlo solution to be approved by thn commissioner of health. They shall be provided with running hot and cold water and every wash basin used thareln shall be connected with tho sowor and properly trapped. No such place shall bo used aa a dormitory, Ru'e 34. Barbers and hnlr-dressers shall use hair brushes known as "Sanitary Hair Brushes," these, as well an mugs, shaving brushes and combs must bo sterilized by Immersion In boiling water, or, by dipping" In 0 per cent formalin solu tion. Needles, tweezers, forceps, sclsBors, clippers and other Instruments must be disinfected In boiling water, or 3 or E per cent formalin solution immediately after using, and thoroughly dried by pausing quickly through gus or alcohol flame be fore and after being used, and razor strops must be kept clean and never wiped off with the hand or blown upon with the breath before uslrg. CL1SAN TOW1 fyile 35. A separate clean towel shall m used for each person. Tho use of powder puffs, sponges and finger bowls is pro hibited. CUSPIDORS. Rule 34. Cuspidors must be made with wide openings without any beveled or rough edges, and sball contain water, and when cleaned must be disinfected with some antiseptic solution to be up. proted by the i-onimlnloner of health. CLEAN HANDS. Ilnlo 37. Every barber or hair dresser shall clennso his hnmlH thoroughly Im mediately after serving aeh eiiitomer, and shall keep his finger nails short and clean. Alum or other material used to stop the flow of blood tdml! bo so used only In powder form and npplled with a towel. FSIN'G BREATH. Rule 3. llnrbei-s shall not blow away with their breath any halts after cutting, but must use it towel, bulb or fine hair brush, which must be sterilised n. tho hnlr brushes are. Barbers and hair dressers must not attempt to treat skin diseases, barbers' Itch, etc, but should nflvlnft their customers to consult a physician. Fit Ills Case r.netlr. "When father was slok about sir yera ago ho rend an advertisement ot Cham berlain's Tablets tn tho papers that fit his case exactly." writes Miss Margarot Campbell of Wort Sinlui, Ark. "He pur chased n box ot them and he has not been sick slnuo. My sister had stonvnoh troublo and wns also benefited by thnm." For sate by nil dealers. Advertisement. Mothers' Pensions Debated by Citizens; Organization Formed A gathering of Omaha's lending citizens congregated at tho Unmo hotol loaf overl ing for tho purposn ot drawing up a bill to bo presented before the legislature In which a pmctJnil pension for needy mothers might bo passed upon- lioran Miller, JURtlce of tho Peace Obilbonie and Representative Simon nil had bills tn propose for the approval of those pres ent. Tho diversity of opinion on tho subject, however, was so great on i.-any of tho point that a proposal of Romo Miller to elect officers to appoint a com mittee for further Investigation on tho subject and on like laws,of other stntes, wns greeted with hearty approval by those attending. Tho point whlnli seemed to bo tho ..particular hone of contention was In tho manner In which tho tension should be provided foi, Clalborno won of the opinion that tho appropriations should bo gleaned from tho HChool fund, ns In the end tho money would not bo for tho mother Individually, but would be, tendered as old In helping her Huppott her children. Others present thought that the nppropilntlon should como from tho county, others from tho stato and still others were of the opinion that a combination ot 'tlio latter two would bo tho best. In thtf end officers were plactod consist ing ot Romo .Miller, president; Mrs. Draper Smith, vlcn president, and H. H. Claiborne, secretary. At a request from Mr. Miller the buslneHS ot appointing n committee was postponed until a later date sa a moro careful and systematic choice might be matin. Seven members will form the committee, the majority of which will consist of women. Vbii Don't Know the Taste of Pure Beer Until- you have tried Schlitz in Brown Bottles. It is not enough that beer be made pure, it should be kept pureuntil it reaches your glass. Light starts decay eyen in pure beer. Dark glass gives the best protection against light. The Brown Bottle protects Schlitz purity from the brewery to your glass. The cost of purity exccedsull other costs in our brewery. 133 We go to Bohemia for hops. One of our partners selects the barley. We go down 1400 feet for pure water. We scald every tub, keg or barrel, every pipe and pump every time we use it. We even filter the air in which Schlitz is cooled. Try pure beer.. Ask. for Schlitz in Brown Bottles. See that croivn or cork is branded " Schlitz. Fbones: Doug. I&07; lad. A SS:S Schlitz Bottled Ileer Depot ?Z3 B. vth btreet, Omaha, Ntbr. Phono 4J4 By. O.rber, 101 H. Main St. Council Ulufftt That Made Milwaukee Famous. WINTERS HAYEBEEN SEYERE Wyoming Stockman Thinkt South ern Cattle Cannot Stand Climate. STOCKMAN'S OWN FAULT Lossos Are, Heavy necotlsp He Jo ?fnt Pay Slrlpt Attention to ' Cuttle tint an Hip Itanap In Winter Time. The uuusunlly sovcm winters and the Introduction ot southern cattle on the Wyoming ranges, according to J. W. Bhlneman, stockman from Casper, Wyo., aro largely responsible for tho great win ter losses of cattle In that state during tho last fow years nnd pBpcclally this last one. "I know a man who two years ,go bought 1.000 head ot two-year-old steers In Old Mexico and brought them to tho Rattlesnake mountain country in Wy oming," said Mr. Shlnemnn. "and today ho has not a third of them left. Tho winter killed them orf like flics. A man can't expect to bring thin southern stock Into that country and have It thrlTO on Urn ranges when It Is SO degrees below zero." Mr. Bhlneman saya that up to ten yeais ago Wyoming stockmen had not experi enced ninny hard winters. "But In tho lat flvo years." ha sold, ""we have seurcoly hud ono decent winter. W havo lots of snow out thero rluhl now, and wo havo had cold wenthor since a few weeks before. Christmas H has been 4 below zero during thin cold spell, but stock has not suffered much tip to tills time. There In a lot of good feed on tho ranges, and tho snow that lias fallen hop all drifted so that Uie grass i easy to get at We hnve practlcnJIy'no hay to doprnd upon In any section of tho country. Tho wlldor the cattle nro the better tlicy will rustle for themsolves through tho winter. BeBldes, ther In llttls excuse for a man losing western cattlo If he will get out nnd work Ms stock to the open rnngos. Thero is always some place whero tho ratiRo Is uncovered. But thero nro always a lot ot stockmen who will Btay lu tho house during a stoge of stormy weather Instead of getting out with the stock and working It to the open rnngss. And that Is where your wentern cattle show up, for they can stand the driving, whllo tho uniiccllmated nouthtrn cattle cannot stand being worked too much in cold weather." ' SPECIAL TRAIN TO DENVER STOCK SHOW TO STOP HERE A spodnl train currying the Chteowo delegation to the Denver Mve Stock how, wilt arrive In Omahu. this afternoon at II o'clock. 'Ptie train, which loft there laat night over the Ruck island railroad. Is made up of mvsn cars and carries a big represent tntlon to th Denver show. The Beer j"sTsnssr""li I bbbBW ECZEMA 25 YEARS FACE A MASS OF IT Says "Sealnol Cured Ma of One of the Worst Canes Anybody Evsr Saw." Philadelphia. Pa., Sept. 20, 1912, "I had eczema for tho last twcnty-flvo years anOnvo been afflicted so badly that for weeks I could not go otltsldo the door. Ml face was one tunas of pimples, and not only tho looks of It but the Itching and burning pains I experienced woro Just drendfitl. I lost a grent deal of sleep and had to ke.ep dampened dothn on my fnc nil nlKht to relieve tho pain. I had be coins disgusted with, trying different things, "Ono dhy 1 made up ray mind to try Iteslnol, and after using one Jar of Re Inol Olnthient. ami one cake ot Ilestnol Bonp, I wiw the difference, and now my faco Is an clear as anybody's, and I cer talnly don't need to be ashamed to go out. Reslnol Poap nnd Reslnol Ointment cured mo of one of tho worst cn.ms of eczema, I guess, that anybody ever saw," (Sinned) Mrs. C. Hellmuth, 6611 Apple tree Street. Nothing we can say of IUslhol enuiil what others, such as Mrs. Hellmuth. sav of It. If you aro suffering from Itching burning skin troubles, pimples, black heads, dandruff, chapped face and hands, "Ifors. IkUI. stubborn sores, or piles, It Jill cost you nothing to try Rslnol Ointment nnd Koap. Just send to Dept 4-T, lteslnol Chem. Co.. Baltimore, Md . for a free sample of eoch. Bold by all drut;glBtji.-.Advortlscment. NERVOUS? AHraadown? -Aftrs Sarsaparf&z t a strong sen toefc. No akx&et. Sold fo ftO -resins. A Yr Doctor. LSTttS: Another unique drawing contest similar to The Girl Without a Mouth STARTS NEXT WEDNESDAY I raj