Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1913.
5 BEIEF CITY NEWS Ceplty, j,wUr, lit 8. Hth. 85th ye ridalltr Btora Van Co. Douc.Ul. av Boot Print It Now Beacon Press. IniT Tss. Finn Mutual, OoulO. XJfbUnr ruturss. Burr i-Ornan Oo. Xssp your money and valuables In a afe deposit box In the American Safe De posit vaults, S18 South Seventeenth street. Bee building. per year. T Kaklrr Xhia responsible trust com pany eiecutor and trustee you will avoid fill contingencies and disabilities of Indi vidual trusteeship at moderate cost to your estate. Peters Trust Co., 162J Far nam street Burflars Take Jewelry A. A. Heath, 826 Park avenue, reports to the police that while attending the theater with hl family Friday evening his house was broken Into by thieves, who carried away Jewelry valued at $100. Burglars Take 700 Pennies 3. B. Qurry. 6224 North Thirtieth street. In forms the authorities that his shop was broken Into Friday night and $7 In pen nies stolen. This Is the third time within two months that burglars have visited this place of business. Will Entertain at Suppar Avery Roaclt will entertain at Supper Sunday evening at his home In honor of the Misses Johnson and Mlse Hlgney of Sioux City, Those present will be: Miss Mabel Hlg ney, Miss Amanda Johnson, Miss Anna Johnson: Messrs. Thomas Sweeney, Fran cis Mullen and Avery Itoach. Sketch Club SxUbitlon A private view of the exhibition to be given by the Omaha Sketch club at the public library will be given Saturday evening, Decem ber 6, from 7 to 10 o'clock. The exhibition will continue until December 14 and will display a varied assortment of beautiful china painting something that has not been seen In Omaha for a number of years, In addition to the carefully chosen work of the artists' brush. The work of a young woman who Is destined to be come a great painter will be shown to the Omaha public for the first time. Xorthwtstsrn TUfae Changes Several changes, effective today, In the time schedule of the Chicago & Northwestern railway company have been announcedi No. 1 will leave here at 8 a. m. and ar-v rjve at Long Pino at :40 p. m; No. 401 will leave South Norfolk at 1:50 p. in. "and arrive at Winner at 9:43 p. m.: No. 10 will leave South Norfolk at 1:35 p. m. and arrive at Sioux City at 4:26 p. m.; No. 21 will leave Missouri Valley at S.45 e- m. and arrive at Lincoln at 12 m.; No. 87, dally except Sunday, will leave Fre mont at 7:10 a. m. and arrive In Lincoln at 9:30 a. m., aa at present. Senator Hitchcock Speaks Monday Noon at Commercial Club Commercial club members will have an opportunity at the Monday noon lunch eon at the club to hear tho views of Senator O. M. Hitchcock on currency reform. The senator has been scheduled to speak before the club on th6 sub ject of the proposed currency legisla tion now pending In congress. He has sto.od out for months against the ad ministration draft of the currency bill and has proposed an entirely new bill as a substitute, 'since coming to Omaha he has said he feels confident the. sen ate conference will adopt somi ot his amendments before bringing tho "bill to' tho floor of. the senate. He Is In Omaha for a week or ten days following Thanksgiving. . ImprovedDevicefor f; t j i living is invented V De metrics K. 1 Karamanos, a Greek la bbrerof Council Bluffs, has secured a jmicni irom ine unuea states patent office on a diving device Invented a year ago by him. This device provides space for half a dozen men to move about in freely, prolongs the time during which they remain under water Indefinitely and provides means to reach objects In tho water .about Q)e big bell. The invention is Intended especially for use In gathering sponges at the bottom of the sea or in examining wrecks, al though It docs not permit of the minute examination of the interior of sunken ships as the single diving shells do. Karamanos Invented his machine dur ing spare time while working at day labor. Hs has seen service on ships in" many seas and knowB the diving prob lem, well. ' WOMAN WANTS HELP IN FINDING HER HUSBAND Fearing that her husband, who Novem ber 14 left her and their three small children at Plalnvtew, Neb., where they 1 were staying, at a rooming house, has met with foul play, Mrs. James I. Jacobs has asked that a description of htm be printed. Jacobs has been a laborer; height, five feet seven Inches; weight, US pounds: eyes, light blue; hair, dark brown, streaked with gray. A burn scar extends from the left ear towards the mouth. Jacobs at the time of his disappearance wore a blue serge suit and a dark gray Cloth overcoat. He carried a Hamilton watch and about 87. Sick Headache. Sick headache Is nearly always caused by disorders of the stomach. Correct them and the periodic attacks of sick. headache will disappear. Mrs. John Bishop of RosevIIIe, Ohio, writes; "About a year ago I was troubled with indiges tion and had sick headache that lasted for two or three days at a time. I doc tored and tried a number of remedies, but nothing helped me until, during one of those sick spells, a friend advised me to take Chamberlain's Tablets. This med icine relieved me in a short time." For sale by all dealers. Advertisement. Eat Less Meat and if Kidneys Ache or Back Hurts Says Bladder irritation or Rheumatism means Kidneys aren't straining out uric acid. Meat forms uric acid, which excites and overworks the kidneys in their efforts to filter it from the system. Regular eaters of meat must flush the kidneys occa sionally. You must relieve them like you relieve your bowels; removing all the acids, waste and poison, else you feel a dull misery in the kidney region, sharp pains in the back or sick headache, dlx stness, your stomach sours, tongue 1 coated and when the weather is bad you have rheumatls twinges. The urine is cloudy, full of sediment, the channels SCHOOL ANDGOLLEGE WORK Midweek Holiday Still Educational Activities for a Moment STIMULATING TALKS AT PERU 1'rlnclpnl of Omaha Htach Knthunen Students of Stnic Normal Uolnara In Educational Field. Last Friday morning was 'Talkest" day at Peru State Normal school. Presi dent Hayes Introduced Colonel T. J. Majors, a Peruvian of forty-seven years standing, who spoke briefly and pointedly on the Mexican trouble. He Introduced another member of the State Board of Education, Bex. Mr. Oettys of University Place, who discussed loyalty from tho standpoint of the home. He Insisted that this kind of loyalty would produce the larger loyalty to the nation. Miss Kate Mcllugh, principal of the Omaha High school, visited schools all day Friday and during the chapel time gave one of the best speeches over given by woman from the chapel platform. It was the advice of a woman of experience quitting the busy stage of active playing; to those Just ready for a tryout upon the mighty stage of human experience. Her main thema was "A Multiplication of Powers as a Result of Radical Expert' ences," her Idea of true education Was that which produced helpfulness and overcome selfishness. She was the guest of Miss Bowen, formerly of the Omaha High school. A great deal of class spirit was shown in chapel after the Juniors had succeeded in winning the honors of class foot ball by a score of 21 to 6. The number of black eyes seen, point to another meet ing held late a few evenings before! the outcomo of which we are unable to report further than to say a certain anticipated Larade was called off. President Hayes last week visited sev eral city and country schools In Jefferson county. Saturday a Peru club was organized which ho addressed. The following students were in evi dence Thanksgiving day: C. V. Krebs of North Bend, C. B. Maples of Talmage, W. Roetger of Hooper, Hachel Livingston of Columbus, It Hale of Hartlngton, Earl Meyer of Lincoln, Hazel and Gordon Beck of Lincoln, Miss Applegate of Brock, Miss Gilbert of Johnson, Roger Hend ricks of Auburn and Pink Renfro of Lin coln. HASTINGS COLLEGE. Brief Mention of the Week's Activities. The last week our chapel exercises were conducted by Prof. Carpenter, Prof. Cunningham, Mr. McCracken of the city Young Men's Christian association, Mr. Simmons, general students' secretary of the Toung Men's Christian association of Nebraska and Rev. L. Young of the Bplscopal church of Hastings. Mr. Mc Cracken spoke on the subject of "Effi ciency," Rev. Mr. Young on "Life's Bat tle" and Mr. Simons on the "Student Volunteer Movement." Friday evening the regular annual foot ball banquet was held In the college re fectory at 6:30. The banquet was given to the students, faculty and friends. Thursday evening Miss Johnson's pu pils gave a recital In tho music, studio., Only tho students and their friends wero Invited. 'Fourteen of the piano students rendered selections to 'the delight of thdse In attendance. Miss Stella Lord has enrolled as a student in the fourth year academy. Among tho. visitors, to the college were Dr. and Mrs. Stuart of Mitchell, who spent a day with our matron, Mrs. Shel don; Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Borchert of Holdrcge, who visited with Miss Harren stein; Mrs. Keeler of Axtell, who spent Sabbath with her sons, Carl and Mal com, and Mr. Malr of Broken Bow, who camo for an over-Sunday visit with, his daughter. Miss Ella Malr. The college orchestra appeared at chapel for the first time. This organ ization gives promise of being of con siderable value to the college. Nebraska Wesleyan Notes. The Young Women's Christian associa tion will hold its annual bazar on the evening of December It, Bert A. Beialre. Wesleyan, '11. now a student in Yale Divinity school, has been awarded tho Messlck scholarship prize in that Institution. U O. Jones of Lincoln addressed -the Vincent association Tuesday evening on the subject, "The Ministry from the Busi ness Man's manapoini. The girls' Interclass basket ball tourna ment has progressed to the extent of four games. The rresJiman Kins nave maue tne best snowing inus lar. Tm Shirk nt the botanv deportment Is rrmklnr n. set of lantern slides for use In connection with his lectures on plant ecology. The pictures are original, being scenes from Nebraska, Kansas ana tne lakes reglon especially around Lake Erie. Advanced students In the department of nhvslcs are maklnK a study or tne tuei values Of various grades of coal and are getting some interesting data. A Parr calorimeter. Imported from Germany, Is used for determining the heat of combus tlon. Of the four eligible from Nebraska for the Rhodes scholarship, two are wes leyan graduates. Leslie Btevns, '13, and Ross Newklrk. '12. The others are Paul Good of the University of Nebraska and Paul B. Means of Yale. Mr. Btevens Is the son of a missionary to China and Mr. Newklrk the son of a Methodist mln'ster, Kdncntlonnl Notes. New York's schools will cost H.!03,0 next year. Pittsburgh school children now have a dental clinic. Kansas City, Mo., will employ motion Pictures in pudiio schools. Buffalo is equipping public schools with latest improved tire escapes. St Paul school children are to be taugnt to save ana tank money. Covington, Ky., doesn't know what to do with Pong Dock, a Chinese boy who wants 10 go 10 scnooi. uy law he can t go with whlta children and he won't go to a negro scnooi. Adolph Lewisohn. whose xtft of 1200.000 made the new stadium of the College of Take Salts onen irruatea, omiging you to get up two or three times during tho night. To neutralise these Irritating acids and flush the body's urinous waste, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any phar macy; take a tab'espoonful In a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine and bladder disorders disappear. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with llthla, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys and stop bladder Irritation. Jad .Salts 1 inexpensive; harmless and makes a de lightful effervescent llthia-water drink. which millions of men and women take now and then, thus avoiding serious kid ny and bladder diseases. Advertisement New York possible, has been liberal to ward many other New York institutions. Among the larger gifts which stand to his credit ares Columbia School of Mines. rS0.d00: for Improvement to Mount Slnal hospital. W0O.0W; Hebrew Sheltering Guardian Orphan asylum, $.XX),C00; Hebrew Technical School for Girls, J150.0CO, and Jewish Protective and Aid society, J50.OM. Commercial Club Endorsements to Local Charities Seventeen charitable Institutions have received the endorsement of tho chari ties endorsement committee of tho Com mercial club, which means that the com mittee believes them worthy of the sup port of those who arc charitably Inclined and want to. give money. These represent only those whose application for endorse ment have been granted. The committee feels that there are other Institutions that arc worthy of support which have not come to the attention or the club. Fol lowing la- the list already endorsed and the amounts each Is seeking to raise dur ing the year: Associated Charities of Omaha and South Omaha t 9.SS0 Associated Jewish Charities 3.&0 Child Saving Institute 18,200 The Gardner and Jacobs Memorial ha'l S.K) Omaha Charity association 2. WW Omaha City mission 7.000 Salvation Army Industrial home.... 8,00 Salvation Army Rescue home....... 3,000 Scandinavian Young Women's Christian association 900 Social Settlement association of Omaha S.500 Swedish Mission hospital 6,000 Union Gospel mission 2.800 Visiting Nurso association..- 5.115 Volunteers, of America 3,000 Women's Christian association (Old People's home) 2.600 Young Men's Christian association.. 10,000 Young Women's Christian associa tion 10.000 Mrs, Frey Missing From Home Since Eighteenth of Month Mrs. R. 12. Frey, 2423 Spencer street, has been missing from her homo since November 18 and every effort made so far by the husband to locate tho missing woman has failed. She Is described as being t6 years of age, five feet two Inches high, has gray-brown eyes and weighs about 108 pounds. Mr. Frey, who is a binder at the Rees Printing company, left his wife at home the morning of the day mentioned and since then he has seen nothing of her. Returning from work that evening, he called upon the neighbors, but no trace of Mrs. Frey could be found. It la thought that she became mentally weak and is wandering somewhere or elso has been taken In by some Institution or persons who do not know who she Is. For some time Mrs. Frey has been suf fering with nervousness. Tho couple were married twenty years ago and were said to be happy with each other. University Co-Eds Give Team Banquet Co-eds at tho Unlvorslty of Omaha gave members of the foot ball squad their an nual banquet Saturday evening at Redick hall. The entlro feea was prepared by the co-eds, all the cooking being done In the domestic, science department of the university. The tables -were decorated with the school colors of crimson and black, "whllo large bunchc- of red and white carnations adorned the tables. At the plates miniature foot balls and name cards were placed. Dr. D. E. Jenkins, president of the university, addressed the members pres ent, complimenting them on their uphill right during the entire year. Short tallu were also made by several members of the faculty. Among some of the foot bait players that made responses during the evening are Paul Selby, Andrew Dow. Stanley High, John Reese and Victor Jorgensen. Coach Morganthaler also made a short talk at the banquet. Elmer Rhoden was toastmastcr. Those present were: Neal Parsons, Arthur Newman. George Parish, Finley Jenkins. Charles Frandsen. Paul Selby, Glen Reeves. Alfred Adams, Klmer Rhoden, Victor Jorgensen, Stanley High, James Westerfleld, Andrew Dow, Harold Haaker, James Morrison. Oldham Paisley, John Eeloy, Artnur KreaencKH, .ionn Reese, President D. B. Jenkins, Prof. Vera Fink, Prof. Pansy Williams and Otis T. Morganthaler. WAGERING ON WRONG SIDE EXCUSE FOR BEING BROKE A smartly dressed young man wear ing a bulldog briar pipe and correct col lege clothes walked up to Acting Captain Slgwart at police headquarters last night. "I want a place to stay for the night," he said. Slgwart questioned him and learned that the young man Is the proprietor of tlyelng and cleaning establishment In LcMars, la., and came here Thanksgiv ing day to see the South Doxota-Crelgh ton foot ball game. He said that ho liked Crelghton" and had wagered all of his money on the Omaha team. That's why I have to sleep in the station house until I can get money from home.'1 The young man said his name is Albert Hlnes and that when he was playing with the Western Union college team of LeMars, last year, he played against Crelghton. GUTHRIE CENTER MAN LOSES FAITH IN HUMAN NATURE Rack in Guthrie Center, la., if a man puts a thing down In a public place and goes away he knows it is going to be there when he gets back and John Paul Ine, a resident of that thriving hamlet. had the Idea that Omaha offered the same kind of a proposition. He had that idea yesterday, Just now he Is skeptical, to say the least, because when he put down his pocketbook on chair In the waiting room of the Union station yesterday and turned around to seo the bulletin board, it took just that long for him to lose it The purse con tained 130. STOREKEEPER SWINDLED BY SHORT CHANGE ARTIST Short change artists added another victim to their list last night when Mrs. Cuthlll, keeper of a smalt store at 1316 Capitol avenue, was swindled out ot JS0. A well dressed man came In and laid down a W bill on the counter and asked her to change it. She counted out $50 In smaller bills and did not notice that the stranger had switched the 150 bill for a U bill until he had departed. It's a Uurnlntr Shame not to have Bucklen's Arnica Salve to cure burns, eczema, bolls, sores, plies. cuts, bruises wounds and ulcers. 25c. For sale by your druggisU Advertisement- LAUNDRY GIRLS LOSE CASE May Be Worked Longer Than Nine Hours Per Day. JUDGE FOSTER SO DECIDES Complaint Asalnst Owners of P. D. 8, Lnnndrr Dismissed in Police Court, Despite Testimony Supporting Charge. The Pardun, Drako & Slpple laundry, Twenty-second and Cuming streets, charged by Marie Case, a former em ploye, with violating the nine-hour .labor law for women, was held not guilty when Judge Foster dismissed the case through lack of evidence. The Case girl testified In court that she had been employed overtime nearly every evening, as were the majority of the other girls. This fact was not de nied by Mr. Drake, who represented the company, and in explanation of the vio lation four girl employes testified they had worked after hours so as to bo able to secure a half holiday on Saturday. Mario Case was discharged by her em ployers Wednesday last for being on "agitator" and urging her companions to quit at S o'clock, the completion of the legal nine hours' employment. Despite the fict that few objected to working overtime tae law was neverthe less violated, as the testimony of. the four girls and tho admission mado by the defense plainly showed. The firm since the charges were filed has Increased the lunch period of their help from a halt to a full hour. Workers Criticise JunK. The organization oommltteo of the Omaha Central Labor union has prepared the following statement for the publlo In reference to the case: "The case of the State against the I. D. 8. Ilaundry company for violation of the nine-hour law for women was tried before Police Judge Foster on Saturday morntng, November 19. After witnesses for the state had been examined and th witnesses for the defense had admitted the fact that the girls had worked more than nine hours. In violation ot the law, not once, but many times Mr. Drake, one ot tho principals, admitted on the stand 'that ho had discharged one girl for talking to the other girls and raising disturbance about tho girls having to work overtlmo;' ho further stated 'that he never asked them to work overtime, he never, paid them anything for over time work, but that it was voluntary upon their part.' What the Law flnr". The law states clearly, 'that no laun dry, restaurant or other commercial es tablishment or publlo utility shall em ploy women workers for more than nine (9) hours In any one day, nor for more than fifty-four (H) hours In one week. Look again at the admissions made by the defense and you will find that thore was absolutely no denial of the fact that the girls worked more than nine hours, no less than seventeen witnesses testified to this effect. Yet our most wise Police Judge Foster found that there was not sufficient evidence to convict and dis charged the defendants. If we cannot ret a conviction .when both prosecution' and defense testifies to violation of tha law, then when can we expect a convic tion. Judge Foster? This is the most flagrant case of fat- headed decision that was ever brought to publlo notice. We thought Napoleon kicked 'divine rule' Into the ditch along with two-thirds of the crowns of Europe, but it seems the mantlo has again da- scended and now rests upon the shoul ders of a Foster. Was lie Scared f 'The question arises, was Foster scared. or did ho Just glvo himself away? And this Is tho man that poses as a 'reformer and friend of the people.' If this Is a sample of his brand of reform the sooner he Is kicked out of office tho better it will be for law and order. It It such, de cisions as these that make for anarchy and contempt of the Judiciary. The day f Bloody Jeffries has gone by; but we still have our Humphries and Foster. "By this action of Judge Foster, laws are only made to be ignored or to give the printer a Job, not for the protection of the rights of the people; but only for such as Judge Foster to 'look wise' over and make a plaything of. It Is not a mat ter ot law, but of the capricious decision of Judges. Victims Are llrlpless. 'Under this condition rest tho health, life and happiness of the unorganised, therefore defenseless, women workers many of whom have others dependent upon their small earnings. One of tho witnesses for the defense in this case had three small children dependent upon her earnings. Can you realise what It means for Buch as she to protest against being overworked? The loss of her position Is a very serious matter for a great number of these women workers, It is protection of such women that gives our pine-hour law Its greatest merit. Buch decisions Judge Foster's hands tho women bound and gagged Into the clutches of grasping employers. "Laws made for the protection of the weak and defenseless women, to preserve and perpetuate the physical and mental resources of the race, are a mockery when wc have a Foster on the bench. "An error of Judgment can be over Nervous Dyspepsia, Gas or Indigestion Bach "Pape'a DUpspsln" Digests 8,000 grains fooo. end teg ait storaacu misery la five mlBtites. Time it! Pape's Diapapsln will digest nvthlnv voti mt and overcome a sour. gassy or out-of-order stomach surely within five minutes. If your meals don't fit comfortably, or what you eat Ilea Uk a lump of lead in your stomach, or If you have heart burn, that Is a sign of indigestion. Get from your pharmacist a fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapspsin and take a dose just as soon as you can. There will b no sour risings, ne belching ot undigested food mixed with acid, no stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or heavy feeUng In the stomach, nausa, debilitating headaches, dltzlness or intestinal griping, This will all go, and, besides, there will be no sour food left ovsr in the stomach to poison your breath with nauseous odors. Pape's Diapepsln is a certain cure for out-of-order stomachs, because It takes hold ot your food and digests it Just the same as If your stomach wain' there. Relief In five minutes from all atom ach misery Is waiting for you at any drug store. These large fifty-cent cases contain enough "Pape'a Diapepsln" to keep th entire family free from stomach disor ders and Indigestion for many months. Jt beloBfs Jn jrwr home. Advertlswnsat. looked, but such a flagrant breach of faith as the above caso deserves drastic action being taken without delay. Statement of tlir Case. "Those that are In sympathy with this law, we ask you to think this over. "Two witnesses for tho state testify that they worked overtime, that Is, more than nine hours a day. "The engineer ot the P. D. R laundry testified that the girls finish when ho shuts off the power which sometimes Is ten or fifteen minutes after 5 o'clock. "Four girls working for this same laundry, and subpoenaed by the defenso testified that on an average of two tlmos a week they worked more thon nlno hours. "Isn't that enough to convict under the law as above stated? Isn't it, Mr, Foster? Well, If not, you have tho admission ot Mr. Drake, one ot the owners of tho P. D. 8. laundry, who was positive that ho discharged one girl, Marie Case, for complaining about her working hours. He also admitted 'that they worked overtime in his presence, but made no effort to have the engineer shut off the power, and yet Mr. Drako you can go free, free because the laboring forces and tho work ing girls who appeared beforo Judge Foster are disorganised while the laundry trust are organised and united. Mutter of Proof. "Judge Foster in his kind consideration of this case, said: 'I don't believe you have sufficient evidence.' "If Judgo Foster will kindly let us know Just what Is necessary to convict, wo will do our utmost to obtain such evi dence. "However, Judge, we can't assure you any more than a man's own confession. "Yours for Justice, w tho health and prosperity of the race nnd the rights of tho people. "Oranlsatlon Committee "Omaha Central Labor Union." HITCHCOCK WILL SPEAK AT MICHIGAN BANQUET Senator G. W. Hitchcock wlU speak Tuesday evening at the Michigan alumni banquet to be held at the University club. It Is alto possible that President Hutchlns of the school will .be present as ho has sent word to Uie entertain ment committee of the function that ho will make every endeavor to come. Senator Hitchcock Is one of the pioneer members of tho Association ot Missouri Valley Alumni, having graduated at Michigan In the law class of 18S1. The outlook for tho banquet Is quite bright and so far reservations have been made for over eighty. ATTRACTING NOTICE TO BILLB0ARDSWITH GARDEN Combining clvlo Improvement with bill board advertising servlco Is the latest feature In the "ad" game In Omaha. To beautify the ground In front of billboards at Twentieth and Farnam streets and attract more attention to the signs dis played there, a mlnlaturo park, with small trees and shrubbery is being laid out by the Thomas Cusack company. Chamberlain's Consrh Remedy The Mothers' Favorite. "I give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to my children when they have colds or coughs," writes Mrs. Verne Shaffer, Van- dergrlft, Pa. "It always helps them and is far superior to any other cough medi cine I have used. I advise anyone In need -of such a medicine to give it a rial." For sale by all dealers. Adver tisement. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gamble will leave this morning for a two weeks' visit at Kxcelslon Springs. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Troxell and Miss Alice drove up to Bancroft from Omaha last Thursday afternoon. They expect to remain here until about the first ot tha year. Still Quicker .To St. IPaul 3 rid Minneapolis On now schedules of the Chicago Great "Western, our "GfET THERE FIEST" train for hustlers has heon quickened 20 minutes more (new leaving time 8:30 p. in.) from Omaha to St. Paul and Minneapolis, and day train has heon adjusted to mako tho leaving time from Omaha more com fortable in tho winter mornings. Hero aro tho now schedules: Leave Omaha 8:30 p.m. 9:30 a.m. 3:45 p.m. Arrive Tt. Dodge 12:46 a.m. 2:10 p.m. 8:37. p.m. Arrive Mason City 3:12 a.m. 5:05 p.m. Arrive St. Paul 7:30 a.m. 9:55 p.m. Arrive Minneapolis..., 8:05 a.m. 10:25 p.m. In the evening you can take dinner at homo, go leisurely to the depot, spend tho evening in tho Buffot-Olub car, and when ready go to bed, get a full night's sleep and arrive in tho Twin Cities ahead of tho man who isn't a Great Western traveler. Through el copers, choir oars and coaches. Day train has tho most comfortablo day schodulo between Omaha and tho Twin Cities. Tho 9:30 departure itsolf is inviting enough these days, when sunrise comes between 7 and 8 o'clock, and the equipment carried adds to its attractiveness. Cafe-Parlor car and through coach equipment TO DUBUQUE AND CHICAGO Our afternoon train for Chicago now leaves Omaha at 3:45 pjn. in stead of 5:00 pjn., and arrives Dubuquo 2:50 ajn., Chicago 7:50 axa., mak ing sure connection with trains for all points beyond. Through sleepera and free reclining chair cars. Buffet club car until midnight. "We are hero to mako travol easy for you. "Wo will deliver tickets and call at your homo or place of business and help you with your travel plana. Use telephone it's handy; call Douglas 260. P. F. BONORDEN, C. P. & T. A. 1522 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. rhono Douglas 300. CREI6HT0N JJLUB TO SING Musical Organization of University Gives Concert December 10. FORMAL PROGRAM IN FEBRUARY Annnnt Glen Clnn Recital Wilt He Held Then nt a Local Theater Will Tonr Dnrlnn; the Holidays. Crelghton University Gtc6 club, offi cial musical organisation of the local school, will mako its nrst appearance of the year December 10 at- the University auditorium. Twenty-sixth and California streets, In nn Informal concert with tho Henry G. Cox Omaha Symphony Study orchestra. , Tho Gleo club, which hna for the last four years been a big favorite with Omaha music lovers, has been hard at work for the occasion, and those In charge promise a treat to their support ers. Two long practices have been held weekly since tho opening of the school Opens Up Nostrils, Ends Colds Instantly Believes Swollen, In flamed Nose, Head, Throat Yon Breathe Freely Dull Headache Goes Nasty Dis charge Stops. Try "Ely's Cream Balm." Get a small bottle anyway, Just to try It Apply a Uttlo In the nostrils and in stantly your clogged nose and stopped up air passages of the head will open: you will breathe freely; dutlneca and headache disappear. Ily montmcl the catarrh, ooldln-ba4 or catarrhal throat will be gona Two Choice Offices Facing Farnam Street AVAILABLE DECEMBER 1. Two beautiful room", cholco location; vault, running wator, Bouth and west SCftOO windows OU FireproofVacuum Steam Heat Free Electric Light, Water and Janitor Service. BEST LOCATION IN THE BUILDING BEST OITIOE LOCATION IN OITY Look at Them Now. THE BEE BUILDING "The Building that i alwmyt new." Room 103. FISTULA DR. E. R. TARRY - 240 and the singers have attained a high standard in vocal harmony. The program for the Informal concert Is one of unusual excellence for such an occasion. Doth organizations wilt appear In an Interesting cantata, "Paul Revere's Ride," by Dudley Duck. This number has been given by many of the repre sentative musical organizations of the country, and Is full of rythmlo and pa triotic Interest. John G. Jamleson, Crelghton arts; alumnus, will handle the baritone solos In this number, while William G. Thomp son will sing the tenor solos. Both are possessed of good voices. Mr. Jamleson Is remembered for his frequent appear ance In college days, whllo Mr. Thomp son Is a singer of considerable ability. Thompson Is a Junior at the law school and has studied muslo In Italy. His homo Is at Grand Island, Neb. Jamleson Is an Omaha boy. Mr. Jamleson will also appear in a series of songs. Frank Hodek, the club pianist, will render sovcral piano solos. Although but a very young man, he is an accomplished pianist. Ho studied music at the Pea body Institute, Baltimore, Md., where he was pianist in the institute orchestra for several years. Clears Head, or Catarrh at Once End araoh misery now! Get the small bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any drug store. This swet, fragraat balm dissolves by the heat of the nostril: penetrate and heals the Inflamed, swol len membrane which lines the nose, head and throat: clears the air passages: stops nasty discharges and a feeling of cleans ing, soothing relief cornea immediately. Don't lay awake tonight struggling for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils ct6sed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh, or a cold, with Its running nose,, foul mucous dropping into the throat, and raw dryness is distressing but truly needless. Put your faith Just once In "Kly'a Cream Balm" and your oold or catarrh will surely &fP9kr. Advertisement Largo, airy room, with glass partition for 2 private offlcos and reception room. SoriOO water In two rooms, OU Pay Whn Gurtd PHaa mm AH Rsstal B4csses mrwm wltaewt Mm hatfa. ffiasagat hns ntarMtsM. Wrttf for rrsa HtmtratM bask a .Rsetat ftlssasss wm to monlals el himtfra at earasl Meats fa Nebraska aft Isws. Bldff., Omaha, Hth, M