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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1902)
HIE OMAHA DAILY BEEt SUNDAY. AUGUST 17, 1902.
LATE SIMMER rABIIIO.
gesso Earlr "all Hints for School
lrl mm Matron.
NEW YORK, Aug. 15. Some new pln
oVrtted wools, not gTeetlr unlike Trench
barege, are very prett. With bright or
ombrr background, these delicate stufls
are ranked among the Drat autumn ma
terials, the flexible weaves admitting all
the fine tneklag so fhonble this sum
mer. Especially are they adapted to school
girl wear, sod when combined with narrow
ribbon, put on shirred or plain, the effect
of them It extremelr girlish. Sometimes
B plain color Is used with tbe pot ted ma
terial, Ibis put on lu three-Inch bands,
solidly stitched with silk matching the dote.
A charming school frock for girl of It
was In one of these new wools, rert dots
on a blue background. The band trimming
was of plain red stitched with blue, three
rows showing on the fcark of the skirt and
some tabbed pierce forming round yoke
and ruffs for the blouse bodice.
The model of the skirt was very odd.
The front breadth was perfectly plain, the
back box-pleated from a point Just below
the hips. The three bands, which held
these down' at the top, were pointed at
Cloth in solid colors Is seen on other
school girl frocks, shaping odd collars and
cuffs en mottled and checked tweeds.
8carlet Is a 'brilliant' note with many
dresses and white gamlBhlnga are more
than ever used.
A very novel little gown, shown by a
shop famous for Juvenile wear, was In
brown and white checked tweed, with a
white cloth collar and cuff bands.
Plain blue.buntlpg realised another neat
frock, this one depending almost entirely
upon tucking for ornament, while the
daintiest novelty cballies were made up
to have a fetchlngly French air,
. BlMBlllleil . sT4ltlonn, . . .
In truth, all of these youthful costumes
seemed only simplified editions of adult
fineries. The same details distinguish the
wear of 14 and 30, both matron and maiden
sleeves bulging In great puffs below the
elbow; , all the family bodices running to
blouse effects, and skirts for all ages bloom
ing with middle trimmings, as you night
aay. That is, the new Jupe decoration is
between the belt and the hem, at the hip
quarter or lower down. Only really little
girl skirts are trimmed directly at the
Apropos of the blouse bodice. It Is to
be more worn than ever, say the big dress
makersthe little ones don't count with
an Increased exsggeratlon of looseness.
"Notice," saya one gifted artist of the
needle, "how the French woman's bodice
la worn, and dilate on the advantages of a
studied carelessness. The true Parisian
lwava looks at If her costume were Im
promptu, but she displays the art of the
great painter In choosing her combination,
and especially does the know that easy,
uncondnlng bodices make her slimmer and
In descanting against over-elaboration,
Felix, that high priest of divine simplici
ties, once eald: "Beware of this sin."
adding that over-dress promoted, to even
the untrained observer, a dryness of effect.
Dryer than bleached fishbones, he vowed,
was the taste of all the "unfortunate Eng
lish." As to the Americana they were bet
ter "um-ah-oul" a l...le better, but not
Returning to school girls, delightful little
tea Jackets are being turned out for mald
nt In their teent, the afternoon tiffin being
sow a most profitable feature of boarding
school life. At these o'clock gatherings,
to which on Saturdays come outside guests,
plain dark skirts will be begayed by dainty
tailed bodlcea In gay silks, with knots of
narrow ribbons or velvet, and batiste or
The Vassar Jacket.
A fetching model In these pretty Jacket
walata la called the Vassar. One design la
thia waa made in striped Pompadour Ilk.
pink and blue against a white background.
The shape of the Jacket savored of the late
Louis designs, the untrlmmed tails ending,
as did the coats of that class, where the
vest began. Qathersd flounces of ecru
embroidered batiste formed this, a wider
embroldcty making the deep collar and
frills tor the elbow sleeves. A narrow
belt of black ribbon velvet held the walat
In . at the back, drooping bows, caught
with blue enamel buttona, finishing It at
the aides. Thesame 'ornamentation showed
above the flounces of the sleeves, and the
neck was cut out round and edged with a
band of black and ecru embroidery.
It silk cannot be afforded the figured
tephyr flannels, In delicate tints, will be
found very pretty materials tor these tea
Jackets. The thin striped ribbons seen on
very bargain counter will trim them taste
fully, and cheap net laces will mount them
to points of astounding glory.
For outdoor school petticoats, black brll
Uantlne lined with lightweight scarlet flan
nel Is a dominant material with winter
skirts, which are made In narrow gores and
trtmrced at the bottom with corded or
' Indoor petticoata are better In thinner,
anllned textures, and good materlsla for
these are the black and colored glorias seen
en all sides.
Few petticoats are seen with the yokes
nee considered essentlil for a trim fit. The
tops of all the new ones are gored sharply
Into the figure, the front and aldea fitting
without a wrinkle; the back breadths are
drawn in with ribbons run through shir
tings. This may not seem important Infor
mation, but upon such trifles hang all the
laws of the prophets of Fashion. When you
get the petticoat on you will see the value
of this small aeed by the wayside, which I
trust may not fall on ttony ground. The
petticoata gored to the waist hang properly
and those' suspended from yokes do not.
In the nlghtrobe department pajamas. In
olored pongees and tinted flannels, are to
be had for glrta of all ages. A daring de
parture, maybe, from the aoft traditions of
our sea, but since Fashion vows they are
Just the thing we must welcome them, I
auppose. For young children, and older
girls who catch cold easily, they are with
not doubt good things, but If the choice
kould Involve consumption leave me the
Soly "nightie" of my Infancy. Merely to
think ot Its possible decline gives one the
Urera Padre Away.
There hat been a lamentable fall In en
thusiasm for the vivid shade ot green so
much worn this summer. When the erase
first tell upon New York, to satisfy the de
mand for veils In thlt color ordinary
chiffon, selling by the yard and at ex
rbltant prices, waa used for them. Then
green vetlt, with blue dote, appeared. Imi
tating the plumage of the parrot, these
telling anywhere from ft apiece.
When all the world waa well greened en
thusiasm cooled and prices dropped, till a
. week ago a smart veil In this lint could bs
had for IT cents. leeterday a dusen bar
gain counters were heaped with many pure
limp green ghoets Inscribed with ths be
littling legend 11 cents! Such Is ths
fickleness of Fashion and the unwtadom of
the too believing manufacturer.
la FarU,, It U said, the curtain veUt
IN THE DOMAIN Of WOMAN.
with floating scarf enda nt the back never
have been much worn. The most modest
veils are the merest wispe ot tulle or
mallnee net, covering the top of the nose
otlly. Often they match the hat and cos
tume In color, so that It Is no uncommon
thing to see a gracious vision swim to
ward you masked with violet, blue or
brown. But this Is hardly, for the ordinary
mortal, a happy fashion.
The white mallne veils, barred with
black, are not advised by humane milliners,
though every shop In town now shows
them. They are very aging, say these
charitable ladles, while,' If sufficiently deli
cate, the one-color veils are rejuvenating.
MI3ISTERUO A 3 GEL.
The Yoaaar Wife's Nrrs of Sosao Sick
At the young wife goes forward on the
way ahe haa chraen one will find that no
virtue or accomplishment la comparable ta
one whose nature ahe has very probably
overlooked In earlier days, but which, if
she possesses It at the needed time, she
finds Invaluable that of making , Illness
more bearable to the sufferer and of rob
bing It ot as tuch ot tta discomfort aa
It la not every one throughout our wide
and far country to have at call that ines
timable treasure, the high-priced and effi
cient nurse, and therefore the more obvious
things of her art ought to be at much a
requisite of the girl's education as danc
ing, and music, the making of desserts, the
counting of change and kindred affairs. The
wife who, when her husband comet .home
flushed and fevered and with an aching
head, doea not know enough to give him a
hot bath and roll him In blankets and
break up hit cold, doea not know enough to
be trusted with a husband!
But it It not that tort of knowledge, the
knowledge of what the ailment It and how
to treat it medicinally, that It needed to
much as that of what to do after the doctor
has come and gone. In order to give the
sick peraon all the ease and comfort possi
ble. The young wife probably thinks, for
Instance, that she knows how to make a
bed, till ahe aeea one all wrinkled and
rough and disordered with the tossing and
turning ,of the Invalid, and learns the mis
ery that a loose undersheet Is to one com
pelled to lie upon It a doxen hours. She
should have been taught that what Is quite
sufficient In health an undersheet well
tucked In at the head and an upper sheet
well tucked In at the foot is vary insuffi
cient In illness, and that after the mattress
haa been properly dreased with rubber
cloth under a toft old blanket the under
sheet should be drawn aa tightly at
strength and the material will permit and
then should be fastened with safety plna
beneath the four cornera eo that no wrin
kle equal to that of the crumpled rose-
leaf should be felt. And thia is only one
of the many things of the sort that every
wife will find of unspeakable benefit to her
and indispensable to the comfort of thos)
she loves when they are ill and able to
have but little comfort at the beat.
No wife or mother, In whatever exalted
circumstances she may be, escapes the
burden of Illness In her family. If the
house Is full ot trained nursea It la her
place to overaee them, to visit the sick
room, to alt beside the pillow and soothe
with her presence and the sense of her
love and watchfulness and protecting care,
knowing that thia preeence, thia conscious
ness of her oversight. Is more to the
Invalid than all his drugs or treatment.
Sovereign prlnceasea do not disdain the
task; some such. Indeed, have been known
to take part of the course at a hospital,
and aucb a thing la not beneath the at
tention of those who have a good deal
more time at their disposal than sovereign
princesses have. The cleansing from blood,
the dressing of cuts and bruises and tores,
may not be pleasant to those who have not
the love of surgery in them, but the life
of another often depends upon knowing
Just how to do some of them and similar
offices. There Is. In contraat to the alack
and Ineffectual effort, a beat way of extract
ing a splinter from a chtld't finger, of dot
ing a cut for the sticking plaater, of cover
ing the broken akin with collodion over
the thin layer of absorbent cotton that
ehuts it out from poisonous germs, of
giving a simple maaaage that shall not rub
the recipient the wrong way.
There Is more than one wlae person In
the world who haa uttered the opinion that
no girl should be allowed to become a
wife who has not received a short period
of Instruction In all thia by the bedsides
and In the lecture room of a hospital, for
until ahe knows how to care for them In
the great essentials of preserving health
and making the least-of illness she haa no
right to take husbsnd and family In charge.
HARRIET PRESCOTT 8POFFORD.
IN 141 El OCCTPATIOXt.
Have a Clover Wosnaa Bnllt
. Blsr Baslaeea.
Aa original Idea, la a field which has
been essentially feminine since time began,
haa been carried out with great suceeea by
the little womaa who thought ot It. She
la now making a splendid Income and em
ploys many giili la a lirjt workroom is
the business part ot New York. The Idea
was the making ot patterns from which
could be cut all the garments one could
possibly think of for a baby, or young
child. By far the majority of women la
thlt country make their children's clothes.
and It waa In helping out or supplying In
genuity to these that the patterns eemed
their popularity. One complete aet con
tains thirty-two patterns and comprises
everything that could be thought of In a
baby'a outfit, from a beautiful christening
robe to a cunning little moccaaln.
The patterns are tent for the most part
through the mall, and many of them to
tar-away spots, for the further away from
a large city the more difficult It becomes
to get ready-made clothing at a reaaonable
price for infanta and young children. The
correspondence of the firm has been a very
Interesting feature of the undertaking.
Nearly all the letters have a decided per
sonal flavor, aa the fond young mothers
can not restrain the expression of their
Interest In the particular baby for whom
they want patterns. One letter read:
"Dear , I have a beautiful big
boy, 4 months old. He haa blue eyes and
lovely curly hair, and so much of It. My
friends all say he looks like me. but I
think he Is the picture of his father. I
saw your ad In , In which you say
you will send patterns for thirty-two
pieces. I enclose stamps for the price
mentioned, and am very anxious to get the
patterns and make my boy some new
clothes, at he wears them, out eo fast."
Bucta letters are much enjoyed by the
recipient, and In tending the patterns the
is very apt to congratulate the mother and
show appreciation of the superior claims
of each baby.
Another department of the work, even
more original than the actual wearing ap
parel of the child, Is a set ot nursery
articles, Including even a bath tub. These
are In the form ot paper patterns, from
which can be cut In suitable materials the
various articles mentioned.
Patterns for dolls' clothes are also made
which delight the heart of the miniature
mothers, and toys In the form of stuffed
anlmala can be mado at home from the
patterna and directions supplied. These
Canton flannel pigs and eiderdown sheep
,. h. ma, hv . ntti. ,t,i tnr w
small alster or brother, and are very satis-
factory toys; at there are no sharp edges
or hard surfaces to cut the child, and.
also, they cannot be swallowed. The brown
velveteen monkey with red velvet cap la
particularly fetching and has a long, curly
tall, by which he can be dragged about
without rending the heart ot the "Pre
vention of Cruelty."
PLUCKY WOMAN SAVES A TRAIN.
Scores of Passensrers Owe Their Lives
to Her Coolness.
Had it not been for the nerve and cool
ness ot Mrs. James Cochrane, wife of a
well known lawyer of San Rafael, a acore
ot peraons would have been hurled to death
on the California Northweatern railway one
day last week. To this woman'a courage
and presence of mind Is due 'the highest
praise. On Friday week a atorm of wind
swept over San Rafael. Near the outaklrta
ot town and close to the residence of Mrs.
Cochrane a huge eucalyptus tree, fully 100
feet In height and two feet In diameter iu
Its thickest part, waa blown over so that the
heavy portion of Its trunk lay aquarely
' i. . i
acroat the tracks of the railway. Shortly
after S o'clock Mrs. Cochrane, with a team
of horses, atarted on a drive Into the
country. She passed close to the track In
her cTrtle ',he, bl tre ,yl?8
croet the rails. Suddenly the thought
struck her that the Uklah express was
about due. She looked at her watch and It
read 6:10 o'clock. A feeling of dread passed
over her aa she realized that the quick
moving train with Its long string of pas
senger cars was due at 6:15.
Hurriedly Jumping from her carriage she
ran down the track, hoping to flag the
train. Then the full peril of the situation
dawned upon her. The tree bad fallen Just
at the end of a curve which wound itself
about a tall hill. At the beginning of the
curve the track emerged from a tunnel and
it was evident that the engineer in his cab
would not be aware of his danger until he
waa right upon It. Mrs. Cochrane confesses
that she grew sick with fear and the
thought came to her that the engineer,
emerging suddenly from the tunnel, would
not understand her signals until too latev
Then she remembered the telephone, and,
turning back, ran over the rough ground
toward ber house, where a line waa in
stalled. Once the stumbled, but the dis
tance waa thort and In less than two min
utes she was ringing for the railway depot.
Train Despatcber Force answered her
message. All that he heard was "tree
across trs,ck near the tunnel; hurry; hurry;
a train la coming." Outside the station
O. E. Glllbride, the baggage master, who
Is an expert bicycle rider, waa atandlng.
Force called to him the message and with
a Jump Oillbrldo had aelxed hit bicycle and
waa off. Foroe -threw him a signal flag aa
he atarted and yelled a string ot ordera
after him at he spurted down the etreet.
The distance was only about a mile and the
bicyclist rode like the wind. After he had
gone a block ho heard the thrill whistle of
the coming train at it approached the
tunnel. It waa a race of man against train,
with a hundred Uvea depending on th.
result. Glllbride reached the fallen treu,
Jumped from hit bicycle, ran down the
track, away to the mouth of the tunnel,
and as the engine emerged from darkness
flashed his red signal flag before the
atartled engineer. The whistles screamed
"brakes down" and with the engine shiver
ing with the exertion the train came to a
atop with the nose of the locomotive's cow
catcher scarcely two feet from the fallen
tree. Engineer Lewis, his face white from
the peril. Jumped from the cab and hurried
to the signal man.
"It waa a close shave," he gasped, and
aa the questioning passengers and Con
ductor Crane pressed around him he could
only repeat: "It was a close thave, a close
Pretty soon a half-hysterical woman came
down the track. It was Mrs. Cochrane, and
she told of the finding of the danger. Tho
crew and passengers thanked her over and
ewer again and the Incident was closed.
Frills of Fashion.
'Waved bands and lattice effects In lace
and strappings trim many summer skirts.
Chine silks in pastel shades are made with
DAINTY SCHOOL GIRL EFFECTS.
hip yokes, trimmed with lace Insertions and
Fans with a monogram painted In flowers
were gifts for the bridesmaids at a reomt
A new tweed suiting has a dark ground
with a small knot pattern thrown on of
blue and green silk.
Fancy slippers become more elaborate
and varied all the time. Some girls are em
broidering their own dainty footwear
Jackets and vests of satin dleplav ribbon
embroidery; it is also seen on the collar
and re vera of taffeta empire coats.
Dainty, thin gowns are or plain silk
muslin with white ping-pong dots, their
trimming being inlets ot black lace in
sertion. Shoes are being made this year of ma
terials to match the gown. The favorite
colors are deep green, brown, red and navy
For automoblllng fancy Cheviot costumes
are made to clear the ground and with
three circular flounces accompanying a
Replicas of many of the ISM styles appear
this season among the gowns, made with
the bodices showing long sloping shoulder
seams and deep voluminous puffs dropping
from the elbow and gathered into a wide
curt that is variously decorated.
The newest fans are- dainty replicas of
antique ones treasured in various museums
of art. Some are of silk-wrought gauze
with mother-of-pearl sticks, otners are of
tinted Bilk showing colored pearl handles
with quaint medallions set in little oval
frames ot iridescent gems.
Belts of cream-white doe skin finished
w th buckles of Norwegian silver are worn
with costume of white wool. The waiats
which complete these gowns are In either
Gibson or Norfolk style and the skirt in
five-gore fashion with slot-seam finish and
seven rows of silk stitching; at the hem.
The fashion of fastening a very large bow
of ribbon on the, left side of the corsage
now seems to be universal. Kiooon three
inches wide Is often used in making these
big round choux. Roeettes formed of nar
rower loops of velvet are Joined by two or
three dropping strands of the ribbon. '
For and Abent Women.
Princess Charles of Denmark has many
charming accomplishments. She Is a good
linguist and can speak and write Russian
that most difficult language.
Miss U. Yone Yanagisawa of Japan la an
L. L. B. ot the University of California
and an M. D. of the Affiliated Colleges
of San Francisco. Sne is four feet ten
Inches In height.
The city of Bordeaux Is about to honor
the memory of Its most famous daughter,
Rosa Bonheur. A committee, the chair
man of which is Bouguereau, the famous
painter, has been formed to lay plans for a
Cheong Chuk Kwan, a Chinese woman of
wealth and education, is going on a tour of
tne world and will be the first Chinese
woman who has ever attempted such a
venture. She has progressive ideas and is
golnj to see what .vmerlca and Europe
"If the waters will reduce flesh." Bays a
Saratoga letter, "surely there will be ex
travagant heralding of the tact from this
summer s campaign. I have never seen,
even In Cuba, so many fleshy women. The
conventional figure the nuvelle forms the
straight-front corset has not reached Sara
toga, or elHO Dame Fashion haa trotted
along so slowly that flesh got in Its work
first. Nowadays the very fleshy woman
is almost as extinct In cities as the dainty,
old-fashioned grandmother. The disappear
ance of flesh Is uone by a trick of dressing
a very sensible trick snd by the exercise
that ha becor.ie a part of the dally routine
of most city women. But here the wom?n
sit hour after hour on the piazzas of the
hotels, in groups, twos and singly, and
listen, to the music, reposeful, getting all
there Is In the rest cure, as well as the
water cure, and trusting to luck tor the
disappearance of abnormal flesh."
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares tne system tor the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free. -THE
BRADriCLO REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Ga.
CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE
established I S07.
Colligi Building, 202 Michigan Blvd., Chicago, III.
The lanrest and most complete College of Music and Dramatic Art In America.
The Chicago Musical College Building Is the finest structure In existence dtivoted exclu
sively to an institution of Its kind. The system of instruction and arrangement of
courses represent the result of thirty-six years' experience.
The faculty is the strongest ever assembled In auy college of musical learning and
uuujuot uuj-uvw uiciuuer.
School of Acting,
Dr. F. Zlegfeld
F.dmokd Veronbt the world-famous tenor, who rreo-fed the leading tenor rolps In Saint
Saras' Bamson and Delilah and Massenet's Ilerodlade, for the past ore years Instructor of
voloe In the National Conservatory of Paris by appointment of the French Government,
has been added to the college faculty.
37th SEASON BEGINS SEPTEMBER 8.
Now Illustrated Catalogue Mailed Free.
tmmmmmmm tmmmmm m
A well equipped school for girls. Graduates of Vassar college, Rndcllft college,
the Women's college of Baltimore, the University of Nebraska, and the University
of Chicago, Included in the corps of Instructors for 1WU2-03. Music, art and the
modern languages taught by women of extended residence In Kuropean capitals
under the instruction of the best masters. Olves good, general education and pre
pares for any college open to womsn. Principal's certificate admits to college.
Special attention to the development of Individuality and also the development of
a sense of social responsibility. Thoroughness Insisted upon as essential to charac
ter building. Out-door sports and a large new sunny gymnasium equipped with
Swedish apparati.j. Physical training dally under the direction of a professional
Instructor. Hanpy home life. Terms moderate. Bend for catalogue. Addreas Miss
Macrae, Principal, Omaha.
102 "CMttendenHall." Kearney, Neb. 1902
. Dr. Chittenden will open his new board
ing school for girls, to be known as "MAN
SION SCHOOL.," Sept. 23. Boys received
under 14. For further Information address
Chittenden Hall. Kearney, Neb.
1) St. Paul, Minn 9. r0
ll) Minneapolis. Minn 8 60
U) Lake MlnnetoriKa lo a
(1 Madison Lake, Minn 7 s
U) Watervllle, Minn. lLake Tetonka). 7 w
(1) Waseca, Minn 7.6o
(I) Duiutb, Mini X3.W
ll Winnipeg Manitoba a.io
Clear L-ike. Iowa bM
Spirit Lake, Iowa.... g.14
(JO Waupaca, Wis 20 95
Milwaukee, Wis ig,-,
(i) Ushkosn ia.7j
l2 Port Huron, Mich 2J.06
t Buffalo, N. Y u.W
t2) Waterloo, Iowa 11.45
(! Chautauqua. Lke Points, N. Y.... 40 i9
Dubuque, Iowa iiuo
Rates above named are for round trio
(1) Dates ot sale: Aug. 1-lBth, inc.; Sept.
1-luth, incl. Return, Oct. list. On other
daya in July and August rate will be one
fare plus 12.00.
(2) Dates of sale: Until Sept. 80th. Re
turn, Oct. 31st.
(8) Dates of sale: August 8-7th, Inclusive.
Also clccult tours via Duluth or Chlravn
and Steamer, via the Great Lakes. Special
excursion rates to many other points in
Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Dakota and
eastern points. 1
write us wnere you are going and we
will be giad to give you full Information.
Let us make your Sleeping Car or Steamer
reservations In advance.
Call at Illinois Central City Ticket Office.
No. 1402 Farnam 8treet, or adress,
W. it BMIL.L,
Diet. Pass. Agt., III. Cent. R. R.,
A SKIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER
kR.T. FELIX OOLRALD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BEAITIFIER.
Ktmovei Tsn. PlmplM,
FrsckUs. Moth Patch.
Rut ana Skin ais
rlu, aaa every
VUblemlih oa beauty.
snd d0s aatec-
lloo. It has stood
A V. Th yara. ana Is so
harmless ws taste
It to be sure 't
Is properly nuid.
Accept 00 counter
feit ot slmllei
'name. ur. 1 A.
ceyre said to a la.
dy of the haul-tea
it patient) 1
"As you ladies will use them, I recom
mend 'QOURAUD'8 CREAM' as the least
harmful of all the Skin preparations. t or
sale by all Druggists and Fancy Ooods
Dealers In ths U. 8 and Europe.
FEHO. T. HOPKIN. Prop'r,
7 Great Jones St., N. T.
The New Invention The M'llsaa Bay
Afforils the first and only
rational treatment, In exclud
ing Irom the nose DL'ST and
, POLLEN, the CAUSES of hay
-S Equivalent to a sea voyage,
..h Relief immediate.
yiSi Endored by the medical pro
fession as ine oniy tugicat
The disks are made of soft
rubber, are Invlsilla in the
nose, self-retaining and al
jusll'ig to a nose of any else or
shape; and are of no Incon
venience to the wearer. Can
be breathed through freely.
Send for le-pe booklet
with full description, report of
uniform success last season
and letters from relieved suf
ferers, officers In th U. S.
Hay Fever Association, rail
road men, etc.
For sale hy aruggisis, or aa
dress WILSON HAY FEVEH DISK CO..
'.71 16th St., Denver, Colo. Price, cowplole,
tl.eu. Patented Sept 3. ttOL
x 'rx a.? xw 1
Is to love children, and nr
home can te completely
happy without them, yet th
ordeal throuirh which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.
. Dr. Zlegfeld, Pnu.
School of Optra,
Dr. Louis Talk. Hans Von Schiller
Bernhard Llstemann S. E. Jacobsohn
Herman Devrles Edmond Verg-net
Hart Conway, Director School of Acting.
Iowa College, Grlnnell, lowa
DAN F. BRADLEY, President.
BMh Year Opens September 17th, 10(2.
FACULTY of thirty-five; well appointed;
LABORATORIES: MUSEUM; LIBRARY
of thirty thousand volumes; metre m-i5
Women's GYMNASIUMS; ATHLETIC!
FIELD. IOWA COLLEGE SCHOOL OF
MUSIC; special course In Organ and Church
Music. IOWA COLLEGE ACADEMIC
prepares for any college.
For Information address,
J. H. T. MAIN,
Dean of the Faculty.
flperln! Information and re he tee on school fees
secured tor limited number ot students In each of 1
several hundred schooU of ths hlvheet suodlns,
lorntod In all pert of the country :Colleeea, Voune
Ladies' Boarding 6rhnols: Military Schools; School
or Law, Medicine, DentlttrT, Pharmacy. Bualnene,
muelf Art. We InTlte correspond en re from pereon
who wish to attend any erhooL or who hav children
to educate. Catalogue of any school free.
American educational Company,
1 Ucarbars Ml., Chisago. 111.
EDWA.HD DVORAK. Dreofor.
Kimball Hall, 243 Wabasb-av., Chicago.
PALI. TERM IJEGI.V9 8EJT. ,
Catalog Mslled Free.
st Leasts ScsmI
tf Steal andlnitl Art in th Weat. F Iftr eminent
mutruoiors. ieeoliera training- dept. Many rree A.
1 BlllllU Of llmltMl
ataua. Fall term healna Heptember. llaia. Catalosu
ewiNixta iWB.1 . 111 i&ut, siieSM.
Eoqalr. of yostr Maraai Rail rota
Ticket Ajeat or writ
a CO. A. CULLCN
Oso'l Westers Pass'r Agent v,
103 Adams Street, Chicago
ULosT. but Vnl Mstmt. fort
n.LrmlsWl hax. .) fl
lull bertleuiaraaAd Sire-t4cri lav ui am
valuable 10 lu'liea. M 4 a V B-l r ft. f, W
oom Time B14g.. N. f . T
tut bate or
HF.RHA A M'tUNktU DRIO CO.,
Corner sixteenth and Doda streets, Oa&aha
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