Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAT 20, 1013
STOPS THE NAUGHTY DANCES I James H. McCulloch FIST FIGHT IN THE CITY HALL Sears Quits School Alert Held Club Floor Manager Has an JEagle Eye. ffO TANGO THERE, NO BEAR CAT Opening Hop Dfmnmlrnlfi thnt the Hale Aalnl Objectionable Dane Inar Una to B Invoked Several Times. "Excure me, but you will have to stop that" Onlr this polite but firm command by Prof. Chambers, in charge of the floor, prevented the Intrusion of the proscribed naughty dances Into the Field dub's opening hop Saturday night. First It was the Tango that two or three oouples started to Indulge, and then It wnii something strongly resembling the "bear cat," and each tlmo Prof. Cham bers darted across the floor from his monitor's position at the music platform and squelched the offenders with the full weight of his official authority. We Just can't have anything out here," splalned Prof. Chambers, "to which axqane can object Everyone has been suf ficiently advised that there w&illd be no tangoing or bear-catting permuted, at the Field club. The nffalrs here are too large and attended by young and old, and the approved dances -give plenty of oppor tunity for enjoyment I nm here to see that the rules of propriety are observed and I am going to do my best to enforce them." ANOTHER STRUCTURE TO BE BUILTON AUTO ROW Another automobile supply house Is to tic bulh In auto row. Former Council man I B. Johnson will erect a two-slory building with provisions to be ralhed to tour stories at 2021 Far nam street Plans have been completed by Architects Nip pell and Peterson,' and excavation will be started Immediately on the lot, now vwd for signboards, next door earit to th Iteed Printing company. The first floor of the new building will fca oooupted m an automobile supply store and the second floor will be used fcr Johnson's print shop. The building ri!l cost $10,000, fronting twenty-five feet on Firnam street and IJi feef"3eep. Killed in Accident With an Automobile James II. McCulloch, 26 years old, son of Judge J. II. McCulloch, formerly a prominent Omaha attorney, ami nephew of the McCagues of the McCague Invest ment company, was Instantly killed Bun day afternoon In an automobile accident In the mountains near his present home, Chula Vista, Cat. Word was received yesterday and Drawer McCague left Immediately for his nephew's home. Miss Anna Katherlne McCague, daughter of Thomas II. Mc CagUe, returned home from California Saturday night. Otherwise. It Is be lieved, she too, would have been In the accident. According to the telegrams received; here, young McCulloch was taking a trip In the mountains with some friends Sunday afternoon and was returning home, down Banner grade, near Chula Vlstn, when the accident occurred. Bel-, atlves here believe something went wrong with the machine. They have not heard whether others with him were hurt or not. McCulloch was born In Omaha on the Fourth of July, ISM. lie was a graduate the Omnha High school, a graduate of Harvard and had studied. law at Mon mouth college, from which he also gradu- ted. He had Just established an office at San Diego, Cat., and begun his career an attorney, The McCutloohs lived In Omaha until seven years ago, when Judge Mcculloch's health began to fall and they moved wesL They have lived on a fruit ranch at Chula Vista since theii. grower Mc Cague went to Kansas City, where he to meet Will McCulloch, brother of James, who Is attending school at Mon mouth, and the two will go from there to the McCulloch home. MUSIC WILL BE FEATURE OF EDITORS' CONVENTION Kerne music for the editors when they concern in Omaha June 2, 2 and 4 Is being e ecu red by the publicity bureau. Grace Pool, daughter of Charles Tool, vice pres ident of the Nebraska Press association, wilt sing at the opening session of the convention Monday morning. Q. S. Johns ton, the tenor, will give a solo In the afternoon. Tuesday morning Grace Mo- Bride will entertain with some vol In se lections and 'Wednesday morning the editors will have the Elks quarter as en tertainers. The Omaha High School Glee club will, sing Wednesday afternoon. Yfl Iterance it Wood Disorders A XsswoJr That Has Shewn Rstrkabla Purifying Effsct Meat M Mat Too Can Get IUd 6f Illood Trouble 8, 8. 5. The vford medicine Is one of the most abused In our language. There are certain medicinal properties Just as necessary to ftealth as tho food we eatv Take, for example, the well known tonjo medicine 8. S. 8. This famous blood purifier contains medic lnal components Just as vital and essential to healthy blood as the ele stents of wheat, roast beef, the fats arid the sugars that make up our dally ration. As a, matter of fact, there Is one Ingredient in B, S. S. which serves the active purpose of stimulating each cellular part of the body to the healthy aad jadlclous selection of its own essential nutriment. That is why it regenerate the blood euptfly; why it has such a tremendous influence in enrsrcoralng eczema, rash, pimples, and an sKin amicuons. And in regenerating the tissues 8. S. 8. has a rapid and positive antl- tfotal effect upon all those Irritating Influences that cause rheumatism, sore throat, weak eyes, falling hair, loss of weight, thin, pale cheeks, and that weariness of muscle and nerve that is generally experienced as spring fever. Get a bottle of 8. a a at any drug store, and in a few days you will not only feel bright and energetic hut you will he the picture of new life. e, a B. is prepared only In the labora tory of The Swift Specific Co., 117 Bwift El fir.. Atlanta, Ga., who main tain a very efficient Medical Depart raent. whero all who have any blood disorder of a stubborn nature may write freely for advice and a special book of instruction, a a a is sold everywhere by drug stores, department and general atores. Faring Inspector Strikes Col. Fan ning in Face While Seated. FANNING PUTS UP A DEFENSE Cnalck Finally Ftrea Before Profves" of the Contractor, Who Itnrta JIU Jlnml Whrn He HKa the Inspector. A fist fight was part of the proceedings in tho city engineer's office yesterday. Inspector Jack Cuslck struck Colonel Fanning In the face with his fist while the colonel was seated In a ohalr and then a melee followed concerning which storle differ. It Is agreed that Cuslck struck Fanning and finally fled before him. Colonel Fanning had presented tho city a bill for fxtras, asking for pay for a force of twenty-two men' for two hours. Cuslck had reported to the city engineer that the nten only worked half an hour. J J. Mahoney, assistant to Fanning, called on City Engineer Watson Town send to explain that the bill was for work done in rcpavlng at Thirteenth and Chi Icago streets and was not podded. Townsend stood by the Infpeetoi and efojed to congldfr any proposition from Mnlionry as to compromise on the nmo'int, which, ns submitted, wos only about ,115. Mahoney naked him to reject tho bill or do something, so he would know what to do. Securing no satisfac tion, Mahoney returned to his office and Fanning called on Townsend. CiikIcU Hits First. Fanning accused Cuslck of being crooked and of having been Influenced by ulterior motives Blnee he qu't Hugh Mur phy, contractor, a year and begun work ing for the city. According to 1'annlnn's version of the affair lie had "pinned Cuslck down until he got too warm," when ho suddenly sprang at Fanning. struck him Inthe mouth with his clenohed fist and ss Fanning staggered to his feet sent a hard blow to the side of his face. Bruised and bleeding Fanning landed a right on cusick's face, clinched and fought desperately back and foith across the office. Then breaking away, Cualck fled and Fanning pursued. Tho astonished office force finally brought about order. A few mlnutee after the fight Cuslck had disappeared. Whether he was seriously hurt Is not known, because City Hnglneer Townsend refused to discuss the affair and evidently gave orders ta his office force to keep mum, as none of the witnesses would talk. Fanning declared he must have had struck Cu slck for the knuckles of his right hand were bruised And swollen, Tnwnsentl '.VIM Not Tnlk. 'I do not care to discuss the affair for publication," said Townsend when asked for his version of tho fight. 'There waa a discussion and a fight That's all I want to say." "Fanning called Cuslck a crook and tho fight started," said one of tho clerk's In the engineering department "There was really nothing to it," he concluded, looking at Townsend. "We've done everything we could to adjust the matter, but we refused to be the goat of the city engineering depart ment," said Mahoney. "Townsend waa arbitrary and after several attempts at settlement I gave It up and Fanning went over to see Townsend. Now that Cuslck struck him, I'm eorry he went. I be lieve Fanning can lick him in a fair fight Fact Is, I haven't any doubt about it. I knpw he cap " Fanning said he might have done Cu slck great damage had he caught him. Gas and Electric Managers Holding Session m Omaha Tho local members of the York and Pfattsmouth (Neb.), rted Oak and Shenan- 4ah (la.), properties for the Continental Gas and Klectrio corporation are holding a .meeting In Omaha In conjunction with local office of Shelby Lamp works. New business campaigns for the various properties axe being dlseussed. This is an example of the co-operation now ex isting In the electrical Industry between the manufacturer and the central station, Jobber and electrical contractor to enable these companies to give the best possible service to their customers. Tho Shelby Lamp works of General Electric company, who have had a branch offica here for a number of years, under the direction of Howard F. Vlot. are doing a great amount of co-operative work In this section of the country. An engineering department is maintained for the service of the customer, that not only assists In the selection of the proper In candescent lamp, but covers alt points from publicity campaigns to furnishing technical data. The meeting is being attended by W. H. Abbott, vice president, Continental Gas and Klectrl corporation of Cleveland; W, W. Van Horn, general manager, Shelby Lamp works, Shelby, O.; D. J. Olson and F. A. Kidder, lied Oak Klectrio company; Itoss Prltohard and It J. nitchle, Bhenandoh Artificial Ice, Power, Light, and Kent company; Albert Clabaugh, N- brash Lighting company, PJattsmquth! Clyde Messplay, York Gas and Rleefrlo company, and Howard F. Vlot, manager, nmh ha tirn n'oh RhAlhtf T urnri WAb n Arthur Huntington of tho same concern CANDIDATES FOR THE COMMERCE STAFF NAMED Board; Resignation Will Be Accepted M. F. Sears, militant member of the Hoard of Education, has resigned and his resignation was read and accepted at the meeting of the board last night He represents tins Fifth ward. A successor will be elected later. "I'm resigning simply to make room for a better man," sold Sears. "There's no unpleasantness or anything. I put my resignation In the hands of Presiden; Holovtchlner May 14 so the board would know and could consider an appointee to take my place." Hears has been considering the advis ability of resigning for several weeks. IId' has dlragreed frequently with the Holovtchlner faction of the botrd, but this, he asserts, Is not responslblo for his resignation. He is bailiff in Judge Les lie's court. "I don't know anything about the resig nation. Has he resigned?" asked Hol ovtchlner In reply to the question of whethers the board had agreed upon a successor. "Welt, well, so ho' a actually teslgned. I whs surprised. Of course hlH resignation was accepted. We wll, appoint a man to take the place later," Sears has a vcar to serve, his time ex piring next January. Several times dur ing the stormy career Seal's has served ! on tho board he tin? clashed with the president and tho president's faction over questions of policy and procedure. Tills leaves but one strong "Insurgent" on the boatd Dr. J. J. Foster, who has stood with Sears In the tight against the Holovtchlner dynasty. James Blchardson. Eleventh ward mem ber, was formerly loader of the antl Holovtolilner crowd, but gave up the fight and Sears took his place. New Apartment to Replace Home the TP ATT1 II f ft TlpTYinllohpfl dldatcs now in the field! On the boosters' J.U11MUU UtJUlUliaUOU t,cket Melvern Lyckhqim, eattor.tn.chlef: Candidates for positions on "Commerce" I staff were announced at the Commerce school. The following Is the list of can- On the site of his home, whloh waa destroyed by the tornado, at the north west corner of Forty-first and Farnam streets, Martin Meyer, the shirt maker, will build a $15,009 apartment house. The building will be a three-story brick, containing six apartments of four rooms each. Architects Nlppell and Peterson have finished the plans and the erection will start soon, This building I'j another of several Instances where tho tprnado will bring about improvement Lorena Douglas, assistant editor; Leon ard McGrath, business manager; Henry Petersen, assistant business manager; Laura Treiber, secretary and treasurer. On the live wire ticket, So,m Brown, cdl- tor-ln-chlef; Lillian Shelberg, assistant edltot; John Herbert, business, manager; Dlna Gtoss, secretary and treasurer. COMMISSIONERS TABLE SIZE OF LOAF ORDINANCE Jay Burns, a baker, told the olty conv mission that bakeries in Omaha would have to close their doors unless an ordi nance Was passed repealing the present ordinance regulating the site of loaves of bread, and granting bakers permission to sell any stse loaf, so long as the weight was stamped thereon. The ordinance to sell a Death on the Qnllowa is sharp, short agony. The lame baok of kidney trouble Is dally misery- Take Klectrio Bitters for quick relief. 50c, For sate by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement. County Will Not Pay Fifty Cents a Day at Jail Without Fight According to members of the Board of County Commissioners tho board has two recourses remaining In its fight to pre vent Sheriff McShane from collecting al leged exorbitant profits In feeding pris oners in the county Jail, since County Attorney Magney 'decided the sheriff has the law with him in his attempt to draw CO cents a day for each prisoner. It Is probable the board will not allow the Sheriff E0 cents a day or any similar amount unless it Is forced to by the courts. It Is assumed Sheriff MoShe.no will start legal action to colleot (0 cents n, day for each prisoner, although he said the next move was up to the commission era following County Attorney Magney's decision. If Sheriff McBhane wins in any future legal action the board then will attempt to force him to pay rent for the kitchen and the utensils he Is using. The uten sils were bought when the board waa paying 18 cents a day to contractors, and it Is said the sheriff pneo befaie offered to pay rent for them if a compromise could 'be made. The off then was de clined because the board believed it would be. relieved of the necessity of paying any such amount ai CO cents a day for each prisoner. WOMAN'S AUXILIARIES OF EPISCOPAL CHURCH MEET The twenty-seventh annual meeting of Women's Auxiliaries of the Episcopal Church of Nebraska will be held at Jacobs hall Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock, following holy communion at Trinity cathedral, which will be at 9 o'clook. The reports of the work of the year In the diocese will be read and there will be on entire new slate of officers' elected. Mrs. A. K. Gault, who has Just finished her sixth year as president of the association, wltl not consent to serve again and this necessitates a new officer. The late Mrs. W. B, Millard was secre tary for several years and this vacancy will have to be filled. At the evening session the speakers will be Charles Ilolllt, secretary of the sixth department, apd Itey. Irving Johnson of Minneapolis. Bev. Mr. Johnson was for merly stationed in Omaha and also at South Omaha, and has many friends here Luncheon will be served at noon In the parish house by the auxiliaries. On Wednesday evening Bishop and Mrs Williams will give a reception at their home for the visiting clergy, delegates and church people of Omaha. Excursion .Fares Western Points MM B&alaii O. HENRY REX BEACH 7 1 Who'll Be the Next Great Story Writer? WiUMissRosebofo' Find Him? Some place in these 48 states per haps in a little village or hamlet lives an obscure young woman or man who will soon rise to fame as a short-story writer. One single story a masterpiece of fiction will turn the trick. But it will have to be a mighty original and in teresting story to win an audience beside the inimitable creations of our greatest present-day writers. Who will the next genius be? Collier s Weekly has set about to find her (or him). And, realizing it takes genius to discover genius, Collier s has engaged the famed short story critic, Miss' Viola Roseboro'. Miss Roseboro is the Official Critic of the Authors" League of America. It was she who discovered Rex Beach and O. Henry. She was among the first to encourage and recognize the early efforts of Myra Kelly, Arthur Train, Stewart Edward White, Mary Stewart Cutting, Josephine Dodge Daskam and Booth Tarkington. To aid Miss Roseboro in her under taking, Colliers has offered $7,500 as a bonus for the best short stories. This to be given in addition to the usual liberal price paid for short stories. Mr. Theodore Roosevelt, Mr. Mark Sullivarland Miss Ida Tarbell will be the judges in this Contest' Out Today in Collier's: The Pipe Dream By Mary Brecht, Pulver. For islands of the sea, shipwrecks, an old love and an island girl these be proper matters to make the hero feel he is pipe -dreaming; yet for us Mrs. Pulver gives them all an effect of reality as well as romance. "Is It to Eat You Live? Yes" By Grace M. Sissons. This is a little bit of life gotten at first-hand, and showing its authenticity in the grip the child characters get on your laughter and your tears. "The Ghost That Got the Button" By Irma Peixotto. Another aamy story by the author of last week's good! story, "The PrivUege of the Hero." The Golden Flask By Sax Roh- mer. Fu Manchu again. Here we come up against the most stupendous Eastern secrets one .that has baffled fhe West always, but whose mystery has never been exploded. Lord Southery iff dead and then he is alive, butVe grow to feel that that is a less matter than whether or not the terrible Fu Manchu is at last trapped. Back tO Life -By John EL Lathrop. Mr. Lathrop supplies the thrills in his own 'further description, "The Story of My Victory Over Tuberculosis." Hundreds of thousands who havebeen Under the shadow of the great modern plague, either through their oWn afflictionaprthose of their friends, will hang eagerly upon this simply told but eloquent narrative. . Collier's THE NATIONAL WEEKLY On Sale at Your Newsdealer's Every Tuesday Morning and Throughout the Week Via Rock Island Limes San Francisco, Los Angoles and San Diego On s&lo Juno 30th, July let to 7th and Augiiat 22d to 29th , $55.00 On sale dajly June 1st to September 30th S6O.00 You Can Hake Pure Lager BEER JtnYourOwn Home with Jtli&iaHefraeister Genuine Lager Beer Extract now In force requires baker full pound tor 5 centi. "It thU ordinance Is not partwd the bakers will have to go out of buslnevi,' raid Hurn. "The ordinance renulrlnjf the ale of a. slxteun-ounce loaf I not fair to ua. We ought to be permitted to stamp the weight on each loaf and sell any else we desire.' The council promptly tabled Burns' or- iHnanpA Anil wtll hnVA nnthlncr miiM An with It City Injector of Weight, and 0n ,e dal,y Jun0 lBt t0 SePtembor 30th 77.50 Measures VtSK opposed Hums' ordinance Seattle, Tacoraa, Portland, Victoria and Vancouver On sale June 1st to 4th, June 23d to 20th and July 8th to 11th $55.00 I On sale daily June 1st to September 30th $60.00 I San Francisco -one way via Portland On sale June 1st to 4th, June 22d Co 29th, July 1st to 11th, August 22d to 29th. . ; $72.50 A whole bottle of medicine in one dose won't cure you Phoenix, Ariz. OMAHA TEACHER NERVOUS WRECK FROM TORNADO I Salt Lake City and Ogden- 30th Yost ca now brew your own berbtrotl mxt utd eutlr. cheaply, right tn your own Items. With johann HofmeUtcr Betr Extract ayooe ess snk the same high quality Ur bM that bw bn vsiAt in Germany I or agc- la the uffli hottest, otd-tsihiostd way. Oetr t&mrt so tasty, wDoiuoms. satuiyiar, vttrr D at lie av On sale dally June 1st to September 30th $55.00 On sale dally June 1st to September " $30.50 Olenwood Springs, Colo. On sale dally June 1st to September An Omaha school teacher. Miss Dertha 30th . i , en f;:"ng0Umto:;ratoneW I 1 J 0 -le dally June 1st suit of her experiences In the Seward lo. OByu"uuor "ulu $17.50 tornado. Miss Schick had gone to Saw-1 .. unujr Huiuuni uuu luuriui sleepers inrougn to uau fornia points via Scenic Colorado with choice of two routes. 1 For further information call, or write ' el the fimtlv will anrelv b dills-hte it. Bttttr bscr than you can buy in suooaa or tn bottle invvrhtrs- And It will colt Uli (Adll SctsUsgiSTtatiuUtiPirttliaVceiitatiMt Real Malt and Hop Beer at M Cents a Gallon set icaltntlon beer bat rtel Gttmeii AtyU lager Cmt, mads tj uUd flarity Malt otuttkt frit lht. mt el fine, natural color topped with a rich, dreamy foam. Beer with snap and ioarkl cleat sad pr as can be with life and hsjlb la every Jobana JioImeUter IS. Serial ard for a. rest after Impairing her health here with overwork. She had carried n course of law ik the Crelghton College of Iaw night oltfes. In addition to her regular school wortc. She asked for a leave of absence Immediately after the close of the school year at Crelghton ( ana went to ner name at sewani. site waa not In the tornado belt, but lived within a few blocks and saw the storm as It plowd Its way through the town. MINISTERS WILL INVITE BILLY SUNDAY TO OMAHA Ttev. Messrs. Sbersole. Koine. Speer and Bpyer and Messrs. DeBord. Losler and i Groves have gone to Cincinnati to com- bringing Billy sometime next year to c.rrv nn a. tneal cemnalm srmlnat satan Oat is can of it today, follow the almda I . BMreeti&na4hn voull know whvmarr Hno ji tmuU uid itktrt Wt burkat bn intndutai. It Is understood that Sunday's open data Ms can eaaUs 3 gaBeas ef Uar. next year Is during some week In October - y!L '" "- .. i- vm. ma that If tin rnm.. h.n 1 at that time. It Kill ha OA ft-glacwtccaf No. 30J17 No Ucenu needed any- ( S mday to Omaha aomel kra to make your own btr with this pur es araot. ut Sett by allI)rorriats,pr senl idlrect. prepaid. . .L . Men yaceipt ot price (.ltier aW by JhZm ' at that tin J. S. MoNALLY, D. P. A., 14th and Farnam. (W. O. V. Bldg.) RED MAN BRAND 2 for 26 cts. AT WOOD, 2 jfEW straaaxB oox&ab, the non nrsvBss COMtrORT, -g-jBT BSTAZirS TKI1 OOOS XPFBASAJTCm. EAItL & WILSON MAKBnS OP TROTS BEST PRODUCT. "Why does the doctor tell you 'to take a teaspoonful every two hours" instead of the whole bottle v at one gulp? Simply because it takes time to . produce changes in the human body. It likewise takes time to produce effects on peoples The Omaha Bee goea to the homes and enables you to go tttere too, every day. minds. Time is one of the. necessary things in advertising. You advertise today not only for tomorrow, but more par ticularly to make everybody know about you and your goods where you are located and how you do business Building up a line of customers is a slow process. Advertising doesnt work as the fake dootor claims his "cure-all" will, but as the real physioian's slow, pa tient "teaspoonful every two hours." Advertising is sure, because the laws that govern the human mind are as certain as the laws .of gravitation. If you repeat faots about your busi ness to nowspaper readers day after day for a long period, those faots are bound to become a part of practically every reader's common knowledge. Every reader of The Bee knows where certain Omaha stores ara what kind and class of goods they keep And a good deal about the men behind the goods whether they have ever been inside the store or not. What stores are these? ABSO LUTELY WITHOUT EXCEPTION THEY ARE THE STORES THAT ADVERTISE IN THE BEE DAY AFTER DAY AND YEAR AFTER YEAR. Regular patient and persistent ad vertising is the sure road to business success. You Mr. Merchant who have been timid or doubtfulor careless why not start now Today? it s uuiitiiiuuus uuvBi iisiug mat pay A i 1 i !