Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, Till UMUY, DECEMBER 11, 1913.
EXHIBIT FORPAHAMA EXPO Union Pacific Has Completed Plans and Sculptors Work on Models. DESIGNED BY FRED THOMPSON former Omnhn Jinn Itrtiroitncca Ycl Icmntonr Park In Miniature for Vlaltor nt the Bis i San Prnnclirn Fair. Plan have been complete for the build In of the Union Pacific exhibit nt the Panama-Pacific exposition and sculptors nnd artists are now working out Uie mod els. The exhibit Trill con.lst of a miniature production of Yellowstone national park, with Its numerous attractions consisting of spouting Rpysers. bubbling pools, the grand canyon and its roaring waterfalls, together with a score of other feature found nowhere else outside of this na tional reserve. The designer and director of the build ing of this exhibit Is Wcdcrlc Thompson, formerly partner of 'Skip" Dundy, who was well known to many Omaha people. Mr. Thompson was the designer of Luna park and other scenic attractions at Coney Island, and has also had wide ex perience in building exhibits for other expositions. Admittance to this exhibit Is gainod through the western and popular gateway to the park and the visitor Is conducted through tho miniature station of Yel lowstone, Mont, to the center of Won derland. Heal water will be used for the geysers, rivers and waterfalls and the entire exhibit will 1ms surrounded by beau tiful landscapes, Including tho forested slopes and snowcapped peaks of the Te tons. Old Faithful Inn will bo the central attraction of tho park where meals will be served to visitors and where 1,600 peo ple may dlno at ono time. Tho approximate cost of building and maintaining thla exhibit is estimated at between J 150.000 and $300,000. Tho esti mated attendance will bo 750,000 visitors. The Union Pacific exhibit, covering about five acres, will be located near the Van Ness street entrance to the cxposl tlon grounds at Svhlch nil the street cars from tho main portion of tho city unload visitors. SOLOIST AT CREIQHTON CLUB CONCERT. GLEE clan and has for several years been at the head of the Symphony orchestra. Mr. Jamleson Is remembered for his frequent appearance In his college days In college programs. He lives In this City, and Is engaged In business here. Frank IV. Hodck Is pronounced a won der as a pianist. Ho Is a pharmacy stu dent at Crelghton and this Is his first year with tho club. He came to this school from Baltimore. Md. Although but 19 years of age he achieved a repu tation whllo studying music at Pcabody Institute in that city and was for sev eral J?nrs pianist of the Institute or chestra. Mr. Thompson Is a Junior In the law department and has an Unusually good tenor voice. lie iaa studied music abroad. His home Is at Grand Island, Neb. His father Is W. H. Thompson, known as the "Uttle Giant." T G. THOMPSON. At Crelghton Auditorium This Evening. Oreigkton G-lee Club to Give Concert at Eight This Evening The Crelghton University Glee, club will present several soloists of more than usual merit in their concert with tho Henry G. Cox Omaha Symphony Study orchestra this evening. On tho list aro Henry a. Cox, director of the or chestra, who will appear In a concerto numbor; John G. Jamleson, arts '09, baritone; I G. Thompson, law 'IS, tenor, and Frank Hodck, pianist. Mr. Cox is a well known local musl- Edgar Cramer Found Dead in His Bed Edgar Cramer, 1915 Chicago street, was found dead In bed from heart trouble yesterday by his wife when she awoke at 6:30 o'clock to prepare hta breakfast. Police Surgeon It. 11. Harris was called In the hopo that Cramer might bo re stored to consciousness, but after despcr ato work with a pulmotor by tho surgeon, it waa evident that tho vttnl spark had becomo extinguished before tho cose was discovered. Cramer was the proprietor of a cleaning and pressing establishment at Fourteenth nnd Harney streets. He was of middle age. Coroner Crosby has taken charge of the body and an Inquest will bo held. Charities Make Call for Soft Coal Stoves "Out of stoves and winter here." Is tho cry of the Associated Charities of Omaha. Already this orgnnltatlon has given out 100 soft coal stoves to tha loor of tho city, and still there is a cry for stoves among thoso who aro un able to buy them. The Uttle cold wave of Kundiiv and tho earlv Part of the week revealed a new crop of bad stoves In tho poorer districts of tho city. Tho result was that there was a great del of suffering Sunday and Monday, i.hiin Mm wrnthfp win cold. Should a sud den snow storm follow be foro these people are provided with menna of keeping warm It Is believed Intense suffering wouia re sult, nil ,1 nerhnus even deaths among ln nhltdren of some of the poorer The Associated Charities. In the city hall, Is anxious to hear of anyont who has a soft coal stove that he couui spare. IOWA STOCKMAN DIES HERE VERY SUDDENLY F. 1 Morris, a prominent stockman of Nodaway, la., died at the South Omaha hospital yesterday after sev eral days' Illness. Morris came to Omaha to make somedeals with commission mon and while hero took suddonty 111. Ho was removed to tho hospital, where ho succumbed. The body was removed to Brower's undertaking parlors while won! was sent to Ills home. Dee Want Ads Proauce neiulU. You're the One who is going to suffer if you neglect the small ills of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels. They are only warnings of impending sickness, which you can "sidetrack" by the use of HOSTETTER'S Stomach Oitters It Restores the Appetite, Aids Digestion and Keeps Yen Well Jury Pinds Pool Hall on Eire When jit by the Tornado The first lawsuit tried In district court 5n which an owner of property damaged by the tornado of March 23 Bought to recover flro Insuranco undqr tho light ning clause of his policy resulted In a verdict for 1.000 for the plaintiff, half the amount for which tho building waa Insured. Tho suit waa brought by Frank Wil son, negro preacher of Topoka, Kan., owner of tho wrecked Idlewlid pool hall, Twentyflfth and Grant streets, In which a score lost their lives. It was tried beforo Judge Estclle. Special interrogatories put to the Jury to detormlne on what ground any sum awarded by It might bo based were an swered (n such fashion, lawyers say, as to lndlcato probability that .the- t?prcme court would sustain Its decision, t tho case should be appealed Tho iurors found that the building was etruck by lightning and that damage was done by flro before It waa wrecked by the tornado. Judge Estello Instructed ii,.t if tfcAv decided that this atnto of facts existed they" might return a ver- ' .i.. i.l.tir mil that thV GICT 1UI luo jinn.,.,.. .i i4 ....... th amount to be recovered. Biiuuiu 'm"" - t. Among tho special questions put to tho Jury was this: "Was tho building destroyed by the tornadot" KDnviiv" the answer. A, different reply probably would have, i 1 1 .t tho verdict, as It would have been Inconsistent with tho other findings of the Jury. a-i.Vita number of similar sulta against flro Insurance companies are. pending and in prospect, attorneys navins iron ...iii-n- tvi- hn decision In tho first case tried. Tho result probably will bo the changing of the form of fire Insurance policies throughout tho country, if Juries continue to hold mat tne present, nuinu ard lightning clause falls to protect com panies from liability from loss by tor nado. City Commission Will Consider New Milk Ordinance A new "pure food" ordinance, taking the responsibility of serving clean milk in restaurants and boarding house away from tho restauranteura and placing It on the shoulders of the dairymen. Is being drafted by City Attorney Louis J. To Poel. and will be submitted to the city commission for adoption Monday. This ordinance Is being prepared at the suggestion of Dairy Inspector Claude F. Bossle and will replace the ordin ance declared unconstitutional by the courts. In that It waa discriminatory. This latter ordinance provided that restaur ant men and cafe proprietors serve milk to patrons in bottles. The course said this waa a discrimination In favor of drug stores and boarding houses where milk was cold, Mr. Bossle said: "Dairymen -will ba compelled to deliver milk in sealed bottles and these bottles must be opened In the presence of the patron. The regulation will apply to restaurants, cafes, drug stores, board ing houses and other ploc.es where milk la sold. "Under the ordinance which has de clared unconstitutional the restaurant men could adulterate milk after they had received It In cans from the dairlps. Such a condition cannot prevail undo" the ordinance being prepared." Inspector Bossle has complained against restaurant proprietors for viola tlons of the adulterated milk ordinance within the last few weeks and the con victions have Included the big majority of those complained against. FOR BEE READERS ONLY To assist our subscribers In celebrating tho great world-wide- holiday, CHRISTMAS, wo havo Imported directly from SOL1NGEN, GERMANY, a largo quantity of tho famous. Christmas This beautiful Ornament is a great decoration for the Christmas tree and with, its charm fills young and old with tho gleo and choer of Christ mas. It is 10 inches high and mado of tho boat nlcket-plated metal. Six angles uphold threo different-tuned bells; above theeo is a small turbino wheel with tho Star of Bethlem. This wheel re volves through tho beat of threo candles, placed between the angles, and thus tho chimes ring. These Chimes are also used as a table or nament. without a tree, or at any other festivities, such as birthdays, weddings, etc. They will also work on a radiator or stove. Guarding; Airant Croup. The best safeguard against croup Is a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound in the house. P. II. Oinn, Middle- ton, Go., writes: "My children are very susceptible to croup, easily catch cold. . give them Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound and In every Instance they get prompt relief and are soon cured. W. keep It at home and prevent croup." Uaa It also for coughs, colds, hoarseness, tick ling throat, bronchial and la grippe coughs. It contains no opiates. Refuse substitutes. For sale by ail dealers everywhere. Advertisement. The coupon bolow will appoar in this news paper sevoral times. Ono of them togother with 30 cents, will procuro for our subscribers ono of the chimes. Mall orders will cost 5 cents extra for postage; send money ordor or stamps. NEW SUBSCRIBERS will also bo suppltod upon receipt ot subscription for one month and 30 cents. Show this to your Neighbors If they are not subscribers. These Angel-Chimes are Worth 75c Come early, as the demand will be greater than the quantity on hand Ttils Coupon and 30c Good for One Bee Christmas - Chimes 1863 FIFTY YEARS as a NATIONAL BANK 1913 SMALL DEPOSITS. We encourage them because many largo accounts begin In a small way. The small depositor of today becomes the largo ono of the future. More people would be bank depositors If they reallred how it would help In building their credit and their success. IsBaxiRof Oltialia Capital . . . , $500,000.00 Surplus Earned $1,000,000.00 Farnam Street, At Thirteenth. OrKunUed in 18S7 M I KOl'XTZK 11ROTUKUS Fish tor Beef The idea is a big one. But it's new only in its application to America, in which it is fathered by : Dr. Carl Alsburg, the successor of Dr. Wiley as head of the U. XS. Bureau of Chemistry. He says: "Why always beef; why not fish?" We have lived only a short time, s yet we have reached the "fish era?" long known to the economic his tory of other nations. Codfish furnishes about the same amount of protein as sirloin steak, but the one is about 16c per pound, , ' the other about 30c a pound her ring has the same nitrogen value as pork, mackerel nearly as much. It's an Interesting Study in Economy and the more you study, the greater your predeliction for fish,, and the more thorough your analysis, the firmer your conviction for Booth fish. Harper's Weekly," October 25th issue, says Dr. Alsburg "will shortly start a campaign regarding the packing, marketing and refrigera tion of fish food, which up to now has been very little investigated.' 9 "More power to you, Doctor." Booth Fisheries Will Come into Its Own The investigation will accentu ate the efficiency of this organiza tion in transporting fish, emphasize its care in sanitation, and augment its reputation for the best in sea foods. We undertake to place on your table the best in fish guaranteed to be fresh not only on certain days of the week, but every day1 And what's more to the point and of significance to you we doit! Booth Fisheries Company Branches in all principal cities Omaha 1308 Leavenworth Street - 12