Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
October I, 105.
TIIE OMAHA ILLUSTRATED BEE.
Gossip and Stories for and About Women Folks
Car for the Mars.
cinri i , t -i i t i i
3k I the distinction report! In a New
excellent remedy for "old maid
blue" which h reveal for the
benefit of her afflicted lister. Bh aaya:
"I hava time like ny other unmarried
girl of being dlxcontented with single ble
dnes and of wishing that I had a horn
and a double life. Now, when I feel ona
of these mood coming on I go straight to
sprnd the afternoon with soma young mar
rled friend, and I return home happy and
contented with mjr lot.
"Maybe I'm wicked, but when I hear
the baby whining and nee It taking up Ita
tnother'i time when ahe wanta to read and,
w I think of my little den, where I can
read all night with no one to dlaturb me.
When I find I can't Intereat her In any
Jolly talk about the theater or what la
going on In the world, but must confine my
conversation to the price of coal, the cost
of living, the baby's new tooth and hubby's
Ills. I fairly thrill with Joy to think I can
soon go to my bachelor quarters and hare
the companionship of other bachelor glrla
In the apartment. I know I don't have all
the comforta my married friends do, but
when they cook they are obliged to have
all sorts of utensil around and stir up
trouble for themsrlves generally; while my
rooking IS confined to a chafing dish and
Its few accessories. If t must confine my
self to rrcamed nystors and such menus I
have six dlshrs to wash, while my married
friends have about fifty.
"I took aupper with my dearest married
friend last evening and proposed that we
go to the theater afterward. But she
couldn't because Alfred that's her hus
bandnever liked to have her go out when
he was going to be home. My next prop
osition wss thst I p-ad to her while she
sewed, but she said my reading would dis
turb the baby. I suggested a game of
pitch, hut she couldn't And the rhlrs be
cause the baby had hid them. Ro I decided
to go home. That seemed to please her,
for she yawned and said she had to go to
bed early because the baby waked her at S
o'clock every morning.
"T fairly tore home and I wanted to hug
everything In my room. Of course, there
was ro person to greet me, but there was
my Maltese cat curled up In comfort on
my couch, and In the next room were two
of the dearest girls In the world with whom
I could chat If I felt lonely. I made a de
licious rabbit Rnd called In my neighbors,
and at 13 o'clock I went to bed. glad that
:here was no baby to wake me at 5 o'clock."
A Wtmii Doctor at fH.
Tracking only twelvemonth of rounding
out a full century of life, reports the Bos
ton Transcript, Dr. Bophronla Fletcher, a
"Real Daughter" of the American revolu
tion, observed her birthday anniversary
recently at the home of her niece, rr.
Leonora Fletcher Lathe, at S4 Austin street,
Dr. Fletcher was born In Alstead, N. H.,
A Skin of Beauty f a joy Pofvor.
iR. T. Fallx Oeursud't Oriental
Cream or Magloal Baautlflar.
snrna Taa, PtmplM,
Iracalaa, kout .FalcJiM,
lata, and fckla Dii'iwi,
asa aary Dimtia
on baautr. ana (la
sts aeiactloa. It
as Kxxi l ts
of 7 ynn, as
U to itrmitis w
tMMil tot 111111
U property mada.
hit of similar
tain. Pr. L. A.
Bar re Mid to a
laar of lb aatit
toa (a patient) I
11 you U4IM
will tut thtm.
f . VlldBBJli
f3araaa"a Creaaa' aa Uit It Ml sarmrsl of U lb
StlB preparation,, fnt laia by mil dragfiits and Fancy,
eoeoi Colors ta thl TJalud , Gauds aad Karoo.
IER0.T.H0PKINS, fre. 37 B1..1 Jonn Straet IiwYtrk.
Talk about the "strenuous" life
your boy could give us all
pointers-and usually his clothes
(how it-and you blame the boy
'when you ought to blame the
clothes and yourself.
Next time buy him a "Heroulear
Kantwearout" Shower-Proof Suit
made for "airenuous" boy- win
reduce the annual cost of your boy's
clothe Just one-half because one
"Hercules" will last aa lonr as two
"common" suits and cost no more
than one. """
Pants lined with cold shrunk Irish
linen makes pants stronger, mora
durable, thoroughly sanitary and
warmer. Seams silk sewed not onco
but twice. Seat and Inside leg seams
covered with tape seams will never
rip until cloth gives oul but cloth
Is double and twist Casslmere as
strong and heavy as cloth can be
made all wool too. We will give
you a "Hercules" sulT7ree If you
find T thread of cotlon I n thebrio.
Pants will always keeplheir shape.
The "Hercules" Is shower-prool
will not protect your boy if he stands
under an eaves spout becsus water
. can be forced through any fabric
and the proofing process doesn't
. close the pores cf the cloth but
will keep bun dry la any ordinary
Two sleeve linings In coat where
war Is greatest (patent applied for)
Coat full lined with extra strong
doubla warped Italian cloth the
kind that doesn't wear eut In a week.
Every suit labtUd "HtrtuUt"
0 inside tolUr and sj tUcv.
For boys 6 to 16 double breasted
two-piece Knee-Pants suits only.
Five Dollars everywhere.
Name el year cloths dealer sad age
ef year bey wt will eead yea a
"Heresies" tree ter year laspecUea
Daube, Cohn & Co. Chicago
September 13, isos. Fhe was the daughter
of Feter Fletcher, who was born In tn
caster in 17S2. and died In Bennington. N.
II., In ISO. Ite was a private n the regi
ment of guards In this city rom July IS
to JO, 177. Dr. Fletcher's grandfather
waa one of the committee of aafety and
was Dr. Fletcher of Lancaster, who
left his plow In. the field at the Isling
ton alarm. "
Dr. Fletcher was educated at the Indies'
seminary In Mllford, N II., and In the
academy at Hancock In that state, "he
taught In private schools In New Hamp
shire and New Tork, and In 1S46 went to
South Boston, where the condition of some
Insane persons whom she saw prompted
her to study medicine In the hope of help
ing women. She entered the Boston fe
male medical college, which afterward be
came a part of Boston university, and wss
graduated In Ha first class In VA. Of this
claas Dr. Fletcher Is the only surviving
member. Among the various Interests con
nected with her profession she took to the
state house a bill asking for the appoint
ment of women as physicians to femalea
confined In asylums and prisons. This bill
was flrally passed through the Influence of
her friend. Wendell rhllllps, whose wife
she attended for more than thirty years.
Dr. Fletcher was alao for nine years at
tendant physician of the New England
Moral Reform association and the first
woman physician at Mount Holyoke col
lege. Pr. Fletcher has therefore been a wo
man of great ability and still retains her
remarkable activity and Interest In all that
concerns the educational and phllanthroplo
work to which she has been devoted. Iter
one Infirmity Is deafness, for which she ra
, fuses to undergo treatment, her Judgment
being that thla la an old-age affliction which
will not respond to science.
As a "Real Daughter" of the American
revolution she Is a member of the Old
South Chapter of Boston. Plnce her nine
tieth birthday she lias traveled all over the
country, and plans a trip to Mount Hol
yoke thla fall, sa She Is esger to see the
changes wrought In the half century since
she Inst visited there. Dr. Fletchsr Is pe
culiarly hsppy In her home life and de
llttl 12-year-old grandson. Master I.ock
hart of Kllery atreet. Dr. Ijithe's valuable
Norwegian pet dog Is her constant com
panion. A Boston Onlde.
Probably the only city woman In America
who esaaya the role of guide la Miss Kath
erlne Ooven of Boston, and she not onlv
finds It pleasant employment, but profitable
as well. Miss Ooven works all the season
for one of Boston's fashionable dress
makers, but when the pleasant weather
comes she takes up the task of guiding
strangers about the city.
She was horn In Boston and educated in
the public schools of that city. Her father
was one of the captains In the merchant
service of a past generation. He died some
years ago, leaving the young woman aa the
only support of an aged mother.
Miss Ooven's station Is on Iafayette mall,
on the Common. One of her trips is to
the north end, which Is a sort of Mecca
for western people, especially those who
lay claim to Pilgrim or Puritan ancestry.
Another she calls her Beacon Hill trip, and
that Includes King's chapel and the old
burying grounds. Miss Oovon says she has
tried to store Iter mind with all the In
formation obtainable, not only about the
different places and the historic data at
tached to them, but also about all of
Boston's great men, lta different monu
ments and memorials. Her ambition Is to
be able to answer any reasonable question
about Boston and Its people that any
stranger may ask.
Miss Ooven la thoroughly familiar with
every section of her native city, and, while
she has what she calls her "trips" she Is
at all times ready to pilot the visiting
stranger to any point which he may desire
to see, from the point where the first
American fell at the beginning of the
revolutionary war to the stately monument
which marka the acene of the battle of
Do's and Dont'i for Dancers.
An eastern authority on the subject of
dancing offers the following advice:
When a young girl attends a ball with
her mother or some matron who has kindly
consented to chaperon her, she always al
lows ber elderly companion to enter the
room first, and then walks beside her to
greet the hostess, who usually stands at the
head of the room or In a position not far
from the door The hostess should offer
her hand to each guests either man or
woman, and express her pleasure at seeing
them. If the dance Is given for a daughter
already In society or to Introduce a debu
tant, the young woman stands by her
mother and assists in receiving the guests.
She does not begin to dance until after the
first half hour, coming back occasionally
between the dances to the side of her
parent to talk to some of the older guests
or to greet the late arrivals.
The pleasure of the guests and the suc
cess of the entertainment depend In a great
measure on the tact and unselfishness of
the hostess. A good hostess always make
It her duty to see that her women guests
are provided with partners for the majority
of the dances, and that all the chaperon
have been taken out. to supper. She Intro
duces strangers to each other and makes
her husband and son. If she have one. keep
a sharp lookout that wallflowers are con
spicuous by their absence at her party.
It is .not at all necessary for the host to
receive with his wife, but he should psy
considerable attention to all the women. If
he la a young man he tries to get a dance.
or at least a pleasant word or two, with
every one present. If his dunclng days are
over he devotes hlmsrlf to the chaperons
and keeps an eye on the yuung men pres
ent, not allowing them to congregate In
knots about the doorwuy or selrlxhly gather
in the cloakroom while any young women
are sitting partnerless. It Is perfectly cor
rect for him to ask such selfish guests to
do him the favor of dancing with Miss
Junes or Miss Oray. No man who la a
gentleman ever refuses such a request, If
he hus no previous engagement for the
It Is no longer the fashion to have a for
mal opening, a "grand march," or any
thing of that sort for balls given In private
houses or even In halls or assembly rooms,
except In the case of a few functions given
by clubs and military organisatlona. The
dancing begins as soon aa half a doxen or
so couples have arrived. Naturally, the
bigger the ball the larger the orchestra en
gaged to play for the festivities. At fash
ionable private balls In New Tork houses an
orchestra of stringed Instruments, or one
of the famous Hungarian bands, discourses
sweet muslo for the entire evening from be
hind a screen of palms and tropical plants.
For a smaller dance an orchestra of three
or four pieces is all that la necessary, while
for Informal affairs and small country
dances the piano alone can be made to suf
fice. The walls and the two-step, varied by
an occasional set of lancers and the cotil
lion, sometime called the gorman, are
about all the dance that society cares to
Indulge In at present. When the cotillion
Is danced It usually begins directly after
supper, unless the entire evening Is to be
devoted to it.
At large and ceremonious balls one may
with perfect propriety arrive at any hour
before 12; but at small dances It Is con
sidered In bettor taste to enter the ball
room within an hour of the time specilW
In the Invitation.
After a young girl has greeted her
hostess, she csn. If accompanied by an
escort, stand talking with him for a few
moment while ,ie Introduces hi friends.
Her escort muFt always dance the first
dance with her and take her out to (up
per. A girl who come to a dance accom
panied by a chaperon, which Is considered
the proper thing In very fashionable so
ciety, follows her protector to a seat and
remain beside her until h I Invited to
dsnce. After this she need not return to
her chaperon at the end of every dance
If her program Is happily filled, but may
walk about with her escort, accept a glass
of lemonade, or sit and talk with him until
claimed for the next dance. It Is the girl's
place to stop dancing first, and she can.
If she wishes, dance uninterruptedly
through the entire number or cease waits
Ing at any time she pleases, and her part
ner should at once acquiesce.
No well bred girl ever refuses a dance
to one man and give It to another. She
can, however, pleod fatlgu? and Bit out th
dance' with someone If she prefer to do so.
But she must not sit on the stairs or In
secluded corners, or dance more than three
or four times with the same man, or she
will be criticised or gossiped about. When
a man asks her for a dsnce she should re
ply, "With pleasure," or "Yes, I shall be
delighted." or something of that sort, or
it Is permissible to say "Thank you very
much, but I am really too tired to dance
It Is etiquette for the masculine guest to
ask his hostess for at least one dance, If
he Is a young woman; If not, he must ask
her daughter, niece or whatever young girl
the ball I given for He must claim each
partner Immediately the mjslc begins, and
conduct her to a seat when the dance Is
over, and beg to be excused when he leave
For all dances, whether ceremonious bIls
or the most Informal of evening parties,
the etiquette for the guests Is the same, ex
cept that at the smaller affairs the hostess
is considered sufficient chaperon for all her
A I. In Womaa.
Doing a man's work without a word of
complaint and In all kind of weather and
taking up her sick father's task with the
spirit that win the battles. Miss Grace
Brennemen, an lS-year-old girl of Llndsey,
O.. Is nothing less than a heroine.
Her father, J. W. Brennemen, 1 manager
of the liUidsey Home Telephone company,
which Isn't the biggest telephone company
In the world. Perhaps It was for that
reason that he also took care of all the
A month ago he was taken sick. Miss
Brennemen promptly took up his work.
Every afternoon, in a short skirt and
shirt waist, she climbs Into the buggy, with
her bag of tools and a coll of wire, and
off she goes on her rounds. She climbs
telephone poles and makes repalra aa easily
as a regular lineman.
"I am not afraid to p'ut on climbers and
climb poles whenever It is necessary," she
said. "You don't think It Is Immodest undor
the circumstances, do you?"
Made the Business Ro.
Many years ago Mrs. Jeanne C. Carr,
now one of the principal producers and
shippers of fruits in San Gabriel valley,
southern California, purchased forty acre
of valley, pasture land. At that .line it
was a barren stretch on which a sheep herd
fed and was thickly Infested with rabbits,
gophers and squirrels. Mr. Carr' health
failed. He was unable to provide for hi
frail little wife, so she made up her mind
that she would not only provide for herself
but for her husband as well.
With but little money and no help ex
cepting her own hands, she began the her
culean task of transforming thla wilderness
Into a blooming garden and what has since
proved to be a paying one. The first year
seven aores were reclaimed and planted In
citrus fruits. The second year walnuts and
pomegranates were planted on fourteen
acres, and the fourth year more tree wore
The house In which she was living waa
little more than a shanty, but she planted
grape and hop vines around It, and these
covered the shabby walls, crooked win
dow and low ceilings. Her Invalid hus
band sat at the wuulow and watched ht-r
she went from post to post In her out
door work. he worked from sunrlie until
sunset, and no hired laborer ever worked
When her orchard had been completed
he turned her attention to bull ling a
house. She bought her sheep past j re lor
ITS an acre. After five years a town had
sprung up within a short distance and the
value of her land had risen to 12.000 on acre.
Then he was able to build her house. It
was constructed of redwood and made large
enough to accommodste a number of peo
ple. Hand and brain work combined to
ornament the Interior, and she made the
ornamental grounds and winding paths
beauties of poetic creation.
Her vineyard consisted of forty-three
varieties of Imported vines as well as the
principal American onee, and the total num
ber of vine vii 18.000. Her orchard con
tained, beside her citrus fruits, apples,
thirty-five varieties; plums, twenty-three
varieties; persimmons, twelve; mulberries,
ten, and these In addition to apricot, cherry,
fig. guava, Jujube, loquat, prunes, pears
and peaches. Of small fruits she had ten
varieties strawberry, raspberry and black
berry. Of nut trees she had English wal
nut, beechnuts, chestnuts, hickory, pecan
The fourth year found her a packer and
shipper of citrus fruits and some nuts;
every year afterward added some Increase
to her business and an Increased call for
her products. Today this property, which
originally cost her less than $5.on, is valued
Other women have made fortunes as
growers and shippers of vegetables. The
model grower and shipper of San Joss Is
Mrs. Sarah S. Inpalls, who wa born and
reared In New York City. She owned two
orchard, one of ten and the other of twelve
acres, and planted them to apricots, cher
ries and prunes. In one year from these
two places she shipped dried apricots and
fresh cherries to the value of lo.nftO. She
always handled her entire crop herself.
In psrklng sessons she employed from
twenty to thirty girls, several boys and
men to do th heavy work and from ten
to fifteen experienced Italian cherry-picker
under an Italian boss, in addition to fruit
growing Mrs. Ingalls cultivated cucumbers
under glass for the winter msrket.
Mrs. S. P. Reed Is a successful orchardlst
at Santa Crux, and Is known aa an Inventor
of the rarest and most delicious conserves.
With her own hands, at. first, she peeled,
eut and dried peaches, pears and apricots,
parked them In from one pound- to twenty
pound boxes, carried them to market and
sold them readily at a rrice which she
deemed justified her for her extra care
and trouble. In this wise she entered the
dried fruit, field and her success has been
Frills of Fashion.
Peacock shades are snvmg those which
are handsome on the new hats.
Delicate hued moires are shown in the
warp prints, and. Indeed, there is a largo
variety to choose from.
Moire will be the striking novelty of the
sesson, and as it varies In slse of weave
and in colorings and materials, all tastea
can be gratified In them.
Among the moires are the chameleons
that show wonderful variations in color. I
and these can be readily adapted for use
In the smart French conts.
Circular skirts snd plaited aro imong
the new ones shown In the shops. The
plaited are the most popular, as the cir
cular skirt Is less likely to hang well after
a little wear.
Among the new silks for evening wear
are wrap-print loulsines in delicate shades,
with clusters of flowers in pale pink, blue,
or other colors, scattered somewhat widely
apart over their suriace.
In crepe de chine the printed effects will
be very smart, as will also the broche
crepes, and these with the radium silks
nd the ever present chiffon will be largely
used for evening gowns.
Velvet buttons are worn on ths new
suits, also those of silk crochet, and
where the rovers of a Jacket are faced
with a poplin silk the buttons are cov
ered with material to match.
One of the new radium silks has a pole
yellow background, with a hair line of
black- every eighth of an Inch, and over
these stripes are brocaded tiny yellow and
white rosebuds, with pale green leaves.
Plum, heliotrope and reseda are nmong
the new shades, and a suit of terra rotta
In a broadcloth makes a rich and hand
some suit. It is trimmed with fancy ef
fects in a half-Inch silk braid in color to
One beautiful design In printed crepe de
chin shoms a pale grav ba kground. with
delicate ferns and mauve orchids. Another
is In cream color and has pile pink roses,
with autumnal foliage In dull, plnXIsh red
and soft browns.
In velvets for th autumn and winter
the chiffon variety will reign; indeed. It
has practically reigned ever since its sd
vent. but its expenslveness has prevented
the moderately wealthy from purchasing
It, even for hsndsome gowns for lasting
Chat Abont Women.
Mr. Addy F. Howie, up to it! year go,
was a leader In Milwaukee society. She
Is now an authority on Jersev cattle breed
ing and dairying In this country.
Among those who received the honor
ary degree of LL. D. at Trlnitv college,
Dublin, recently was Mrs. Margaret By
ers. the head of Victoria college, Belfast,
who recently celebrated her jubilee of
fifty years of an active professional life.
Several society women of Cincinnati,
some of them Jewish, have devoted their
usual summer holiday to making it one to
those less favored, by having a settlement
house and vacation school In Clermont
vllle. where nearly 200 young women are
enjoying vacations for very little money.
Mrs. Poultney Blgelow Is a favorite In
English society. At Cannes, in London and
In the country she Is equally popular. Mrs.
Blgelow Is a moralist a witty moralist. A
millionaire whiskey dealer, arrogant and
purse-proud, one day showed her a photo
graph of a new house that he had built.
"Tell me what to call It. won t you?" he
said. "I am hesitating between (lor hall.
I"age hall and Stanley hall. What do you
dvlse?" Mrs. Blgelow said calmly: "I
hould advise Alycohall."
Miss Helen Kim. a native of Core, has
srrlved In San Francisco, where she will
study meiilclne. There is a general move
ment among the women of China and
Corea. Miss Klin says, in favor of higher
education, and her Intln ate friend In lloo
C'how waa Blng Wong Tsing IJng. a Chi
nese girl, who has recently gone to Japan
to study law there and will practice In
the Japanese courts. But few Coresn
women have come to this country thus
far and Miss Kim is the first to speak
English at ail. She Is Dt yrsrs "Id.
A sympathetic person sojourning In Hol
land writes home that Queen Wllhelmina
has changed very much during the last
few years. The pleanhig, attractive face
has lost much of its former chsrm. and the
lines around the mouth and the eves tell
you that you are In the presence of a
woman who has seen her dreams and x
pectatlona unfulfilled. While th Dutch
formerly spoke of their young queen with
sincere enthusiasm with a happy smile on
their lips, it sems her name Is now men
tioned with tender pity arid anxiety.
The lecturer in domestic science on th
I.'nlversity of California extension staff
In agriculture Is Miss Metts Fdra Wood
worth, whose home la In Burlington, Iowa.
Miss Woodwnrth Is said to be the first
woman to hold such a position In univer
sity extension work, and her lectures were
well received by appreciative audience. She
has devoted herself to sanitation of farm
houses, house-building, the preservation of
foods and cooking. Miss Woodworth's ter
ritory was chiefly the northern and central
parts of the stata and the ranchers, a
well-educated class of people, showed con
siderable Interest In the movement.
One of the most successful young busi
ness women In the south Is Miss W. S.
Pratt of Atlanta, fa., who Is said to be
the only woman south of Chicago In the
lumber trade. When the firm for which
she was stenographer went out of busi
ness, without losing a day hunting a
position, she opened an office and began
operations. Having acquired a knowl
edge of lumber and its mutations In the
market, Miss Prat', v as not long in proving
her ability, and today she Is at the head
of a firm handling a hundred cars every
month. By business men Miss Pratt Is
considered trust wort hy, yet conservative,
and withal an honor to her home city.
WilKX in doubt whore to find us.
look UP, DOWN Douplw
street and see our new wire sign.
THE HOME of the largest STOVE
REPAIR HOUSE in the west.
WATER FRONTS, FURNACE REPAIRS
AND STOVE REPAIRS
It is your stove or furnace we mean
when we say we keep repairs. "Where
you bought your stove does not inter
est us, but it ought to interest you to
know that we have the repairs. You
are just as near to us as you are to
your telephone. Why not ask us?
"We clean and reset furnaces, clean
steam and hot water heaters and
make water connections.
1206-1208 Douglas Street Tel. 960.
ROBERT I'HLIG, President. HUGO SCHMIDT, Vice President.
GEO. A. WILCOX, Trrasurer. C. M. EATOX, Kerretary.
Hints on Latest Fashions
For the accommodation of reader of Th
Bee th4 patterns, which usually retail at
from 28 to 50 cent each, will be furnished
at th nominal price of 10 centa. A supply
Is now kept at our office, so those who
wish any pattern may get It either by call
ins or enclosing 10 cent, addressed "Pal
tern Department, Bee, Omaha."
NO. 9-LADIE3' BLOUSE.
'ii to 4j-inch Bust.
NO. OII.R8' 8ACK APRON,
biles to 8 Years.
fHM ft n fr-
NOHTrl STAR BRAND)
Betides the flaple shapes we
make skirt blouses, 'auto' coats, fur
lined coats, and a complete line of
neck-furs. All Lanpher Furs are well
made and stylish and can be depended
upon, as they are as well made inside
Lanpher, Skinner & Co.
St. Paul, Minnesota
H sa imSm k art aanr ur taa, wra a aad n1
Remored by th New Principle
rsrslmtlon to mod science. It Is ths- onl
Klsntido sod pneucsl .7 to daitJ, S"
lnn t ult tlm ipriiintinf with l-trolj,i
X rT and rtplltoriM. Tl.cu Br ottered Vou
o th. BARB WORD of ths operators audi n.n.
ifS'V1 P. M"sels li not It ! th. oolr
derm ologut. mediosl Journal! ood promin.ot
m.iMin... Bookl.t free, in PUID .led J"
mIom. P. Mirscl. ini,d, MBlrd to plain wrip-
rark ats.. New Tork Your moner back wfthout
ellnKd forlt. For !. by all flm-elau orua
UUi depanm.ot stores and 1
The Lowest Rates of the Year
Round-Trip Homescekers Tickets Kt
Three-Fourths af the One Way Rates
To Points In
OKLAHOMA, INDIAN TERRITORY.
ARKANSAS. MISSOURI, TEXAS
And Other State
October 3d and I7tti
November 7th and 21st
December 5th and 19th
AGeneral l'assena-er Agent.
8T. LOUIS, MO.
J. O. LOVRIEN,
Ass t. Oen'l. Passeng-er Agent.
KANSAS CITT, MO.
We manufacture our own trunk, traveling bag and suit
rase. We make them of the best material. Our workman
ship I unexcelled. We sell them for less than Inferior
grades would cost you elsewhere. If you buy of us yon
will get the best you will save money you will b better
satisfied. Leather Bound Matting Suit Case, 1X60, 13.76 and
tt.OO. We do repairing.
OMAHA TRUNK FACTORY,
1209 Farnam Straat.
was fir Yfl
Cuts the Fuel Bill in Half
For Soft Coal, Lignite or Hard Coal
As you know fully one-half the carbon available for heat in soft coal is gas, the entire gas
rupply used for fuel and illumination in many cities and towns being made from common soft coal.
The ordinary stove in burning soft coal allows this gas half of the fuel to pass up the chimney
unburned, thus wasting it as a heat producer.
Cole's Original Hot Blast Stove, by means of the patented Hot Blast draft and other
patented features, distills this gas from the upper surface of the coal, utilizing it as a heat producer
along with the fixed carbon or coke in the coal, thus burning all the coal. - This is why
Saves the Dollars and makes a ton of common $3.00 soft coal or
lignite do the work of $9.00 worth of hard coal.
Your old stove and imitation Hot Blast are not air tight,
do not save the escaping gases and do not give you a warm
house at night. You cannot afford to say to yourself " My
old stove will have to do this winter." The old stove is
eating up the price of a new stove every year. Not only
,1 a i a a t i . , . r .
V mat, dui on top vi tue com is me unsausiaciory result l(
gives. It is always out the coldest morning.
Even Heat Day and Night Fire Never Out
Cole's Hot Blast is so perfect in construction that fire
keeps all night, and when the draft is opened in the morn
ing will burn two or three hours with the fuel put in the
night before. No other stove does this. Fire, therefore,
never goes out, and the rooms are kept at an even tern
perature all the time.
l-Wt guarantee a aaTing of one-third in fuel over any lower draft at or of th
same sue. with soft coal or slack,
a -W guarantee Cole s Hot Blast iujk leas hard coal for heating a giTea spao
than any bate burner luadc with asm heating aurfare.
J We guarantee that the rooms can be heated from one to two hours each mora
ing, with the aof t coal or hard coal put in the atove the evening before.
4 We guarantee that the stove will hold art with soft coal 36 hour
J W guarsntee uniform beat day and night, with soft coal, bard coal
6 We guarantee evenr store to remain absolutely air tight as long as used.
7 Wejruarautee the feed door to be smoke snd dut proof.
The above guarantee ia mi with the understanding that the stove
be operstcd according to directions, sud set up with s good flue.
For Hard Coal Saves Half
The perfect control ovtr the drafts, the alow economical
ys. mtnhuatinn and th lArcre iiftaitive rsrliattnir ana-fa, m.L.
Cole' Original Hot Blast the moat economical and the best
fN-a 1 farrl Prwil atnve made
Cole' Hot Blast is the modern heater and will save ita
cost iu fuel every winter. Buy one for your home now.
Would You Lose $50.00 In Fuel to Save $1.00 on the Cost of Your Stove?
That is what you do when jrou buy a cheaply constructed, putty jointed, showv made imitation stove. Like all
successful inventions, Cole' Original Hot Blast ha many inferior imitations, avoid them
They all lack the patented features and careful construction, which make the Original Hot Blaat a great success.
They do not stay tight and soon open teams and cracks which render them worthless as tire keepers. bc the name
Cole'g Hot Blast front Cfilca"" " -- if-A V w-.;---- jt
OHC'IIAKI) H WILHELM CARPET CO.. 414-416.418 Soulh 16th Kt. '
MILTON' ROtiERH KOXH CO., Uth and r amain ht. ) o i a , .
John' Hi ssiE hardware co., 2407-O9 Cuming Kt. hole Agents for Omaha
E. L. JONES Jt CO.. 2700 lavenwortli Kt. )
C. K. BEAVERK. 424-420 North 24th St., Agent PADIKXTi-HAXDSCI! V HARDWARE CO., 41 MAIN
for Kouth Oinatia. Ht Agent for Council Bluffs.
-.itf.t'J1 $tleJ !2 )rry. ,ow.n nr'ly handle Cole Original Hot Blast. Writs ths makers. COLE him.
.i X m" VUri' J,''1"1'- 'or th"r valuable booklet on th i-ientinc combustion of fuel, and
tflUng all about Cole Hot Blast. Mall order purchaser protected by abovn guarantee.
Powered by Open ONI