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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1908)
TITE OMAHA SUNDAY HUE: SEPTEMBER R. l'JW.
DR. FRED RUST1N IS AT REST
Buried at Forest Lawn, with Servicei
.at All Saints Church.
noticeable fortitude. 8h entiriil and left
the. churcfl tn company with tha aged
mother of the deceased.
TEACHERS ARE " ASSIGNED
"LET SOMETHING GOOD BE SAID"
Tkla Theme from Itlley'a I'oem Wm
Ike Central Tboasht ' of ' the
Sermon hr Her. T. J.
FEW CHANGES ARE RECORDED
BaperlatcBdent DarMnoa Sara Tkere
Are Ferrer Healanatloaa aad
Leave at Akaeare Tkaa
"Let something good be Bald," wat one
of the central thought! of the sermon by
Rev. T. J. Mackay of All Saints Episcopal
church, when the funeral service of lr.
Frederick T. Rnstln, found dying- from a
gunshot wound on the porch of his home
'Wednesday, was held Saturday afternoon
at the church pf which Rev. Mr. Mackay
Is pastor, at Twenty-sixth and Dewey
avenue, and Mrs. Rustln a membor.
Services arranged by the rector and
friends of Dr. Rustln were unusually Im
pressive, the songs being those which were
favorites of the doctor. The first song
was "There's a Green Hill Far Away,"
and the second "Tarry With Me O, My
Satlor, for the Night Draws Nigh."
It was the habit of Dr. Rustln to sing
these songs In his home and each Sunday
evening. It Is said, he gathered his family
about the piano and with his wife sang
"Death Is only the 'clearing house of this
transitory existence' that we call life,"
said Dr. Mackay. "Here we go from
day to day, from year to year, fighting the
battle of life, with ups and downs. In sor
row, tn gladness, with success or failure,
meeting temptations and conquering them
or falling before them and a checkered
existence at best Is this life of ours; to
many a weariness and a failure, but at
last death comes, the 'clearing house Is
rt ached, tho accounts balanced, the mis
takes corrected, what was wrong cast our
and the real business of life begins aa the
soul enters on Its new and grand career.
What we call death Is really life, for what
is It but "to drift sweetly beyond the dark
ness and the strife, beyond the rift and
gain the bright eternal home whence out
footsteps never roam.' " .
J, lie he Greater Mystery
The rector read the poem by Mary Maprs
Dodge, "Two Mysteries," and said that of
the two life Is a greater mystery than
"Death Is always a mystery dreaded by
the i human mind, yet, looked at closely
rather Mrasant than one to be dreaded
It admits ns to the companionship of those
who hsro gone before fathers, mothers,
Brothers, sisters, wives and children,
sweethearts and friends will be there. The
other world will be more familiar than
this and the touch of the angel of death
must be a Joyful surprise."
Dr. Maekny told of the personality of
Dr. Rustln, saying he was a popular and
much loved mun In his college days and
he retained sc much of the freshness and
FAIRFIELD REPLIES TO BOARD Public School Instructors Are Given
iioida ntr Ma Boaakt riant, hot riaces ior tne xear.
tkat It t-oanot l-kHK
"By election on the part of the city
and by decision of the courts, the city of
Omaha has bought the water works plant
of the Omaha Water company and must
complete the purchase by paying the price
fixed by the Board of Appraisers, In view
of this fart, the twenty-five-year contract,
which otherwise would have expired on
September 4, 1908, Is continual until such The assignment of teachers In the Omaha
time as the purchase of the plant by the public schools for the coming school year
city is completed. The contract specified Is largely the same as lust year, Superln-
that the rental of hydrants was to be a ccr- tendent Davidson making the statement
tain amount during twenty-five years or that a smaller number of changes was
until the city bought the plant, which It made this year than In the lust three or
was privileged to do at the expiration of 1 four years. Few resignations or leaves of
twenty years. This the city has done (fhe absence were granted this year, and the
paying down of the purchase price being all force la practically that of old. Most of the
that remains to complete the transaction) I changes have been made in the kinder-
arid on account of this the price fixed In gar ten department.
the contract continues until the purchase All of the schools of ttje city will open
money is paid." , on Tuesday, September 8, at 9 a. m. The
E. M. Fairfield, general manager of the general teachers' meeting will be held at
Omaha Water company, In this way ex- the Lyric theater Monday morning at 10
plains the contention of his company in o'clock,
that the Water board can take no action I The assignment of teachers for this year
regarding the changing of the water rates Is as follows:.
until the city completes the purchase of High School Ellis IT. Graff, nrlnelnal:
the plant, which he holds the supreme KatB A. McHugh, first assistant principal
court, a, have the lower courts, wll, order n.".''!
cuiu;iu luiiii-iiui mm. mo eiet- unci neaa oi me department ol matne
tlon to purchase nullifies the twenty-five- I malice; Anna T. Adams, English and math
vear contract nH .inH. , r-i,.. matlcs; Mabel Allison, typewriting; Ada 1
, . . . . , , " Atkinsons head of the department ol hls-
upon for hydrant rentals until the city tory: Nathan Bernstein. Head of the de-
artuauy comes into possession of the plant, partment of physics: Daisy F. Bunnell,
construing the clause In the contract, which Physiology and zoology; Theodora Borglum,
..,. . ,. ... ... English; Abba W. Bowen, German; lleilen
specifies that the city could buy after Brandels, mathematics and physiology;
iwnny years 10 mean mai me rates snail iaura a. Bridge, mathematics; Carrie U.
remain the same until the purchase Is Browne, mathematics; Alpl.onBlne Ciiate
made. I lain, German and French; Henry Clausen,
. . ' I uwftnrfumii, willlllK mill BieilOK rn uuy , i.
But even though my contention that the M. Cherrlngton. head of the department of
hydrant rentals can not be changed should athletics; Florence E. Cooke, Latin; May
not be upheld by the courts, It still re- t opeiand, Greek and Latin; Autumn ua
mnir.. n,ui ii,. TC.t, hn., ... i a... vies, history; Evelyn Dudley, English and
... . "-"nc History; Nellie Fay, assistant librarian; tail
ine raie ior consumers, ' continued Air. Fleming, head of the denartment of con
Fairfield. "There la nothing In the eon- temporary English: Mary A. Hantlng, free
tract sneclfvln the consumers' rate, nr "Hna arawing; ivamenne niiiiara, r..iii.i
. . . and mathematics; Louise E. Hughes, math
mnuna; at a termination oi mese rates at ematics; J. J. Kerrigan, manual training;
the expiration of twenty-five years, other Alice H. Landis, head of the department
than that thn ratea tn cnnaiimnra ahall nnt Of modern languages; Lydla S. McLague,
be In excess of a certain maximum. This cn?iui wi".Lr t?" e-J."ii,H t.
maximum was fixed In the franchise and Heh; Genevieve Mcleod, Latin and mathe
the board has nothing to do with the fixing mattes: E. E. McMillan, mathematics; fcu
of the rates. The water company fixes the Kenle M. Mackln, history; Belle von Mann-
rates to consumers at a figure under the . h . ,.,,'. Katherine Morse,
maximum and these rates continue as long English; Edmund H. Orchard, mechanical
as the water company remains In posses- drawing: Susan Paxson, Latin; Anna L.
Peterson, Latin and Greek; una t-neips
C.nnnU .. .1 1 .. U t. . X f .. .. . , I.' nnnnlranhlllh
. . . . . . ..... - . . n. . - If iniii-i. Dllll JL.1IK11BU. 1 4 w uaxn V ..
it is simpiy miotic ior tne water Doara m.,h(,m.llr.. . Randall, history: Jas-
to maintain that It has the right to order per Robertson, head of the commercial de
the removal from the streets of the mains partment; Pearl Rockfellow, German; El
. j i,,.,!. .u T len Rooney. history and Latin; Elsie
, "' , I 7 7 " , 7 Schwarti, physiology and drawing; H. A
law, the mains and hydrants belong to the sinter, head of the department of chem-
city (the city having elected to purchase) lstry; Zora Shields, Latin; Jane Sprott
and the owner of a property would not be Smith, history; Penelope M. smun, ii-ngiisn,
.nin.i Hotm hi. r,nr ,r,o,f Bessie J. Snyder, ancient language; Mary
J J ' IT awa na II V. .. fxr ratrlatra f If-1. 1 1 Fl !" Ht Pn
Mr. Fairfield said that Saturday morning bl' . Enrl8h: Maraaret D. 'Stirling, Eng
he wired to President Woodbury and Oen- Hah: Caroline E. Stringer, head of the de
eral Counsel Mansfield the action of the partment of biology; Grace B. Sudborough,
0- N fy " f S r rA r r rN f r v S -s f
V S. V V Vy J Km V mJ Sa V- W W mS mS mS mS V- W W SmS V J
Q Their entire stock of Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Draperies and other Household Goods, amounting in all to $50,000.
....... ..... . mi , 1 1 al It 1
Ol'ositively the greatest selling event ot tins character ever held m Umniia. Hie entire stock was jmrenaseu ny uie i copies
A Store at less than 50c on the $1.00, and will be Sold at Considerably Below Factory Prices. Thousands of pieces of fumi-
11 Tiiminr1iif1inDrFj.11 ftnnrla in at nnar1rf1 nro incliuloil in iliia k.'i1. I'nsitivnlv 'tlie irrunt tst sacrifice sale of furniture CVC1'
r held in the city. It is absolutely necessary that we close out these good quickly in fact, it is imperative as our own Fall (3
purchases are crowding in uikmi us. Extra sales and shipping force already engaged, assuring prompt service. Although
V.J these goods are offered you at Less Than Wholesale Prices, you can use all the benefits of our Easy Payment Terms. An
O especial opportunity for cash buyers. No carpets, draperies or stoves will be included in this sale at present. Uur entire at
4nn!rxn niwi limn lini'inrr lwirn. ir enn 1 1 r ,l!uiuic!t!nii ,f 4li.- f 11 Ml i 11 ro ctn'L- nil ncfllllllt nf its tTrOJlf bllll. T"1lO Kfllo flf tllft
Olllllivil iiv (iinv iicltiii mru MiH j iuc iiiij iii i ivii n ini; iiini.inv vv x v .vvv....-.v v. - - v m. - - -
other lines will be announced later. Don't Fail to Attend This Big Sale.
. r. , , ,.!. ... .i. . . i nnvRicai aeoirraDnv a.nu HeoiuKy ,
brilliancy of his college days that he held, ' V " ' ' . " llvan, English; Katherine Thomas, history
the same place In the hearts of his friends
and acquaintances In his professional life
which he so easily gained at college. His
sermon was a eulogy of the physician's
life and the rector held out the thought
prominently that man Is not Judged by
one act alone or by several, but when the
great "clearing house" Is reached the life
of each Individual Is balanced.
ftar Good Word.
Another Impressive part of the servloe
was the reading by the rector of the poem
by James Whltcomb Riley, "Let Something
Good Bo Said:"
W'lien over the fair fame of friend or foe
The shadow of disgrace shall fall, lnitead
Of words of blamo or proof of thus and so,
Let something good be Said.
And so I charge ye by the thorny crown,
And bv the cross on which the Savior
And tiy your own soul's hope of fair re
nown. Let something good be said.
Tho fuaeral was largely attended and a
large number went to Forest Lawn ceme
tery aftir the services at All Saints church,
These acted as pall bearers:
Victor H. Caldwell W. W. Hoagland
Henry T. C'.nrko, Jr. Curl E. Balbach
Randall K. Brown Dr. C. W. Pollard
Dr. oolin P. I.01 d V. E. Cox of Coun
Dr. B. A. McDeimott ell Bluffs
L. L. Kounlse
Mrs. J. II. Mcintosh, sister of Dr. Rustln
and formerly of Omaha, but now of New
York, and Mrs. How, mother of Mrs. Rus
tin of near Boston, arrived In time for the
The widow bore her bereavement with
did not know whether the president and i,mlRn Tlnims. arithmetic and German
general counsel would return to Omaha to I Jeaale M. Towne. English: Emma J. Ure
be present at the meeting called for Sep- mathematics; Janet M. Wallace, commercial
1 v. .. I ., I hutiirv anH nnlitll'Ml
tember 25. v I "I'iij, r -
economy; J. n. iBiu,if '",J
nnrtment of miuiual training; Belle R. Wll
son. mathematics; E. A. Zartman, writing;
and stenography; Albert Fairbrother, band'
master; W. H. Oury, commanoani caaeis.
Hnnrrnft Hehool Kate L.. lirown, prin
clpal; Louise M. Adams, Rachel Fuller,
Martha Crumpacker, Ada V. Tucker. Ruth
Murlir.ff Catherine 'oos iMeiue u Conner,
.t.n- Katherine Dunlgan. tralnlmr
North and South Dakota will be brought teacher: Meredith Smith, kindergarten dl
nnamr tn Omaha hv th eatohll.hmonf nf I rector: Bessie Field, kindergarten ail'
. . , . I aiatant.
new nigm. service oeiween umana nna Bi,nnivirrlnla White. nrinclDal
Huron, S. D., which the Northwestern Margaret Wallace, Anne Jensen, Helen
road will Install Mondav nlcht. Herein. I Best. Amelia Bauer. Jessie Pontius;
fore the train aervlea tn thn nulrntna fmm Frances Nleman, training teacher; Anna
lore tne train service to tne DaKotas Irom ,... ,injrlen dlreetor: Vara Pear-
uuiniin hub riui urara ol me uesi, dui me 8on kindergarten assistant.
DAK0TAS ARE NEARER OMAHA
Two States Brought Closer r Means
of New Night Train
establishment of the new service with
through sleepers -will put the Jobbers of
Omaha In Immediate touch with the buyers
of South Dakota and also North Dakota.
Cass School Mary E. Blmonds, principal
Katherine Crane, Ida Blackmore, Bessie
Chambers. Edith Martin, Rose Bernstein
Haute Duncan, Neva biiipnerd, Klla
Sandberg, Ruth Robinson, Martha Home
A thrnnirh alnonrr mill lav rim.k. ov, lius, Mary Ellsworth, Emily Newcomb
" " . ,,-. kkH.raart.n n
evening at 8:30. which will connect at Alton director: Frances Eller. "klndercarten as
with a train for Huron, where It will ar- sistant: Vivian Alvison. mnnual training,
Castellar School Mary B. Newton, prin
I. l.-nlln VTI..I.nlu lll.nln t.'u.,lin Al.
. , . , . , ,1. . . , ... I CUlia .lIVlll'lo, miluiin J.riillll, Allllll
luroing uie iram win leave nuron in tne r; Nielson. Martha CouKe. Ollie Richev.
evening and arrive at Omaha at :20 the Bessie Dunn, Elizabeth Hendryx, Sophia
Grau, Nettte a. ttnett, feuri Koberts
U.AiFIM, ni.n,.v,, r...nt II
At Huron connections are made with kindemarten director: Alice York, kinder:
anoiner irain to uanes, . u., Whlclt prac- garten assistant.
iliallv nuts Omaha. In elnao tnnoh with .11 I Central School Mary A. Fitch, principal
n.knta. I i-orueim juiifiBijT.--ura o. Anuerson, Aiuuaa
.tic " ' VJ 1 D.V, nu,n kVunnn. Ilrns. nhanna A , .)
son Minnie Wilson. Lucv Evuna. Hnth
Mcalded by Steam Chase, Juliet McCune, Ethel Lynn, Cebella
or scorched by a fire; apply Buckien's Schaller; Marian Hamlin, kindergarten
airecLur; r rancea nrisuanson, Kinaer'
Arnica Salve. Cures Piles too, and the garten asslstanU
worst sore. Guaranteed. 26c. Beaton central Park EliEabeth Rooney
Drug Co. '
Bought from tho Omaha Clothing & Furniture Co.,
Farnam Street o
$6. SO Extension Tables, sale price $3.95
$12.00 Extension Tables, sale price $6.95
$22.60 Pedestal Extension Tables, sale
$17.50 Extension Tables, sale price $8.95
$35.00 Pedestal Extension Tables, sale
Sofa Bed Davenports
Iron Beds We were fortunate In
securing a large line of excel
lent Iron Beds, and are enabled
tn offer you extra values
This 7.B0 bed, during
this sale only.
$35.00 bed Davenports, sale prlce$18.50
$42.60 bed Davenports, sale price $22.95
$50.00 bed Davenports, sale price $28.50
$65.00 bed Davenports, sale price $39.50
$75.00 bed Davenports, sale price $42.50
$13.50 solid oak Dressers, sale price $7-75
$17.50 solid oak Dressers, sale price $8.50
$20.00 solid oak Dressers, sale price.... $11.25
$27.50 handsome DreBsers, sale price. . $14.95
$35.00 high grade Dresserst sale price $19.75
$45.00 massive Dressers, sale price $243.75
$20.00 Princess Dressers, sale price $9.75
$25.00 Princess Dressers, sale price. . : . . .$13.75
$40.00 Princess Dressers, sale price $21.50
$2.50 Go-Carts, sale price.'. $1.25
$3.60 folding Go-Carts, sale price $1.79
$5.00 folding Go-Carts, sale price". $2.19
$20.00 solid oak Sideboards, sale price,
$25.00 solid oak Sideboard, sale price,
$35.00 massive Sideboards, sale price,
$45.00 heavily carved Sideboards, sale
$17.50 China Closets, sale price. .$10.75
$22.50 China Closets, sale price. .$13.50
$30.00 China Closets, sale price. .$10.75
$40.00 China Closets, sale price. .$23.50
$50.00 China Closets, sale price. .$32.75
I7.R0 Kitchen Safes, sale
I12.R0 Kitchen Safes, le
$15.00 Kitchen Kafes. sale
J .... K O
jsatt.w- a. r"
.-' ' J.
Dressera Made of solid
oak, extra fine con
structlon, French bevel
ale price . . .
, Brass Beds and Wardrobes
T " w" w FABLOB St
$25.00 Brass Beds, sale price.
$35.00 Brass Beds, sale price..
$75.00 Brass Beds, sale price $45.00
$12.60 Wardrobes, sale price $G.95
$17.50 Wardrobes, sale price , $9.50 y
$22.50 Wardrobes, sale price $11.75 j
Mahogany finished frames, velnur utihol-
sterlng: Omaha Clothing & Furniture Co.
price was fl'5.00.
!?5-S2'! P' HHL1i g.u!!?' El!:! - t2.00 Woven Wire Springs, sale price 95t
f i.ou o pi;, i a. i nuns, pHin ii ite . fiii - - itJf-IW
$55.00 3 PC. Parlor Suits, sale price.. 9.t0 3. 00 Mattre88eS, Sale price $1.98 f 1
$75.00 3 pc. Parlor Suits, sale price.. 39.75 " " , ' . . Z.- .J
50 elegant'iron Beds, sale price... 7.aa 1 3. R0 Arm Rockers, sale price 81.79 f 1
$20.00 Go-CartS. extra fine, sale price S9.75 $17.60 Massive Iron Beds, sale price.. 9.35 V
.nE nn 1 a i on sr Vernla Martin iron Beds, sale price llS-SO
$7.50 folding and reclining Go-Carts, sale price, 27.50 5 pc Parlor suits, sale price., bis.so $5.00 banitary coucnes, saie price 5ia5.7
at $3.50 S?t:SS f ll ffi: Itil SbZI M.BO Breakfast Tables, sale price $2.50 Q
$10.00 reed Go-Carts. sale price 84.05 t3 00 Iron Beds. f?fdf- Balp orlce 9lM l kitchen neU le price ..... .2.0a
f $12.50 reed Go-Carts, sale price $6.95 $4 .50 handsome Iron Beds, sale price .. iM-ao It'"" o:r ' o" u o)Q h v W
i i 1K n Port,, .w flno nn.lllv aolo nrlcn T $8.60 Iron Bef, saleprlce o V". .
Couches During this sale we offer you a
high grade velour upholstered P Pfl
couch; worth easily $10, gUiUU
Sofa Bed Darenporta Heavy oak frames,
upholstered In Imported velours, guaran- f
teed construction,' fin Cfl
Never Before was it pos
sible to buy typewriters at
the price we are offering
them. Do you want a type
writer for your office t Do
you want one for your son
or daughter! Do you want
one at home to use even
Don't allow anyone to
work you into paying $100
for a typewriter when you have the opportunity of selecting
from our stock.
Remington No. 2 $20.00
Remington No. 6 $30.00
Remington No. 6 '. : . $50100 "
Remington No. 7 $55.00
Oliver No. 3 .' $32.50
Oliver No. 5 $55.00
Underwood No. 4 $55.00
Smith Premier No. 2 .1 $40.00
Smith Premier No. 2 $50.00
Fox Visible, practically new $55.00
Fox Visible, Nos. 3 and 4 $30.00
Blickensdorfer, No. 5 $15.00
Blickensdorfer No. 7 $25.00
These machines are second hand, but have been put in
condition to give satisfactory service.
NEBRASKA CYCLE CO.
GEO. E. MIOKEL, Mgr. Cor. 15th and Harney, Sts., Omaha
pal; Margaret Hickey, Elsie Fisher, Emma
KODeris, Kose rteaiey, tieliy Jones (annex)
May Whalen, training teacher; CieriruUo
liailey, Kindergarten ciuecior.
Clliton Hill Isabella ixiyle, principal;!
Bertha Thooiecke, Margaret Koberts, Mabel
barker, Martha Grym, Marie Hyan, Ilia
belle Graham; Mabel Anderson, training
teacher; Lie Kttu Mason, kindergarten di
rector. Columbian School Margaret Vincent,
principal; Ada fc. Alexander, Jennie K,
fiultruun, Myrtle Seymour, Maude 8hlp
tierd, Uella tiiileepie, Kits Ulbbs, Agnes
McKiroy; Kftle barker, training teauuer;
Mayme Hutchinson, kindergarten director;
ioulse Salmon, manual training.
Comenlus Bcliool Helen Wycaoff, princi
pal; Ivy Heed, Ulga Andreen, Iowa Mullen,
Alice Jordan, Ailce Hance, iaiy Kunkel,
tiessle Aildress, Mary Thompson, Anna
Meyer, lrena Beebe, Grace Miner; Kala
Wlnslade, kindergarten director; Biuiae
Hillls, kindergarten assistant; Mary Mu
Malien, manual training.
Druid Hill School uarrle Nash, principal;
Alice Coulter, Alma Spcthmaun, Caroline
iloiiiellun; Martha Slotnow, training
teacher; Minnie Neal, kindergarten director.
Uupont lichool ranees Buiterfield.
principal; Klizabeth H. i'arke, May Kelly,
f lorence McAllister; feurl Morton, train-
ng teacher; Mary wyman, kindergarten
Karnam School Agnes Harrison, princi
pal; Amelia .Pearson, Carolyna Sclierer,
Mabel Carey, Helen Liongadorf, Kdith
I'artridge, Margaret Harr, Minnie Dye, laa
Belle Knapp, Martha f arralt, Alice Harper
May Seaman; ixuise Burnett, kindergarten
director; Sadie Chapman, kindergarten as
Forest School Martha Chrlstlancy, prin
cipal; Cora tils worm, Mary 1. Neisou,
Edna Hobart, Carrie Kumpt; May Calhree,
training teacntr; ioulsa Hanullon, kmdtr
k a lieu director.
Franklin School Ann E. Hutchlns, prin
cipal; Marie Wetsel, Fannie Huiai, erle
Williams. Kdltti Isaksun, Nellie arsons,
Florence Felt, Florence Maynard, Anne lie
tie Bolt, Winifred Wallace, Oleiia jveilty;
Bertiia Elsasser, training teacber; Ulga
Mohr, kindergarten director; Alice Hayes,
Kelloin School t.f fie Reed, principal:
Cora Hemry, Fanny Mysrs, Fannie
Forsyth, Laura Jordan, May Home, Anna
U ran beck. Hester Lant, F lorence Jordan,
Claudia Oallaway, Anna James, Hum
Tinkler. Edith Baldwin. Mildred Banker
Alia Peacock. Jessie Carey, Elizabeth
Thomson, Caaaandra Schaller; Harriet
Walker, kindergarten director; Murma
Marshall, kindergarten aaalstant.
1 jika School mma W'hllmore. prin
clpal; Anna Plckard. Mary Austin, Elisa
beth Klcock, Vay Rlchey. Minna Moore,
Susan Veals, Eltaabeth Hewitt, Alice Root,
All, a floral. Mabel Root. Harriett Searle.
Nellie Morlarty, Gllberta Williams, Lela
'i'iliolsen, Helen Lelghly, Clara Blackburn;
May Terrey. kindei garten teacher; Edna
lllllla. kindergarten assistant; Helen
Thnmoson. manual training.
Lavenorth School Lizzie Banker.
orlnclDal: Katherine White. Kuth Wallace,
Mary Bailor, Uuima Lattlefteld, Madge
Walker. Kathertna Van Horn; label KUi
wltt, trairung; teacher; Anna Peters, kinder
garten direr tor; Agnea Lamd, kuulergarten
aasutant; Mary uuwimari, manual uua
I Jncoln School Jennie L. Redfleld.
prlnctpal,' Ella Keel. Km ma KuMkky, txnel
Llghty, Isabella McMtlian, F.va U. Iorton
leabelle Wiinacaa, Myrna May new. Mar'
caret Boyd: Kutn Tedder, tralnlna' teacher
Helen Hltte. kindergarten director; Ellen
Sfctelds, kindergarten aajtietant.
Long School Sarah MK'heane. prlnctpal
Huldah Iseaoann. InglotHta F. Ware,
Roberta Hattenhauer. Fran era hlsk. V11U
H. Shlppey. Mary Alter, fVnlly Wood
Hyrta Sehneldtr. Helvy Olaen. Carrie C
Nelson, Anna Goldstein, Ida Melcher, Anna
Phenlx, Hattle White, Minnie uoyie, oopnie
Cleveland; Margaret Hamilton, kindergar
ten director; Laura WUhelmy,- kinder
jjotnrop school Nora H. Lrf-mon, princi
pal; Virginia Kennedy, Josephine Grant,
Eleanor Nevln. Elizabeth Fearon, Grace
Griffith, Jeannette Newlean, Ada Sharrar,
Ruth Pollock, Amelia Magnussen, Minnie
Olver, Lucy Elcock, Jennie Phelps, Leah
L?ger: Louise Neese, kindergarten direc
tor; Maude Rock, kindergarten assistant.
Mason School Emma Wheatley, princi
pal; Elizabeth B. Lelghty, Mattie I. Craig,
Florence Lelghton, Anna Healey, Zora
McKnlght. Nellie McDonald, Lucy Schild
knecht. Anna Curske, Elizabeth P. Allen,
Anna C. Nelson, Nellie A. Van Duyn, Eula
lie S. Overall. Lizzie R. Needham, Jennie
C. Salmon; Grace Hungerford, kinder
garten director; Edith Ewers, kindergarten
assistant; Gertrude Warren, manual training-
Monmouth Park School Etta Smith,
principal; Jennie Eaton Chase, Mary Die
trick, Stella Flanagan, Teresa Loughnane,
Carrie Falrchlld. Alice McMahon, Eliza
beth Muir; Mabel Graham, training teacher;
Lee Conistock, kindergarten director; Mary
Goodman, manual training.
Omaha View School Franc Eaton, princi
pal; Lula Hunt, Maude Smith, Hattle
I'lckard. Irailell Gray, Grace Shorrock,
rami Mnrhoff. Lillian Bondesson. Eliza
beth Will: Frances Thompson, training
teacher; Elizabeth Olver, kindergarten di
rector; Florence Baker, kindergarten as-
Pacific School -Margaret McCarthy,
principal: Lucretia Bradley, Marie Hat
thews, Agnes Shapland, Edna Cole Emmu
Bradshaw, Kathryn Hanttng, Mary Hen
derson. Mary Noonan, Edith pahlRtrom.
Blanche Murphy. Mario McArdle, Lillian
Wilbur, Allle Campbell; Emma W lnslado,
kindergarten director; Frances McliavocK,
kindergarten asHistant; Emma Lonergan,
Park School Susan- Eveleth, prlnctpal.
Matilda Evans, Eliza Westcott. Eva De
Mobs. Myrtle DeGraff, May Anderson,
Ethel Eldrldge, Ella Thorngate. Norlne
Wilson, Mabel Mould, Ruth Cultra, JulU
Newcomb, Kate Hungerford; Elizabeth
Wilson, kindergarten director; Lila He
Gavock, kindersarten assistant.
Saratoga School Emily Robinson, prin
cipal; Alice D. Orr, Catherine Whistler,
Mary' Reed, Julia E. Haven, Jean Charde,
Cora Bake, Mary Templeton, Margaret
Latey; Elizabeth Charleton, training
teacher; Alice Chambers, kindergarten di
rector; Marian Funkhouser, kindergarten
Saunders School Mary A. Reid, princi
pal; Ida Johnston, Emma Gross, Melvia
Danielsun, Olive Horn, Mary Wallace,
Bessie Waterman; Mildred Cooper, train
ing teacher; Helen Hibbard. kindergarten
director; Elizabeth Williams, kindergarten,
assistant; Pearl Macumber, manual train
ing. Sherman School Dora Harney, principal;
Emma C. Edllng. Jocelyn Charde, Ida
Gorden; Johannah Chapman, training
Train School Clara B. Mason, principal;
Carrie Robertson. MlRnonette Cooke
Mayme Jackson. Ella Andreas, Edith An
derson. Wilhelmlna Harder, Anna Oayl
Pollock, Ida Goodman, Stella Graves, Hilnn
Edllng Mary Krebs: Carrie Boutelle, kin
dergarten director; Sadie Kent, kindergar
Vinton School Jeannette L. Woodward,
principal; Mary Elgin, Jeanna Cramllcli.
Emma Ellsworth. Sophie Elasner, Mary J.
Beedle, Ann Cunningham, Kuth Patterson,
Edna Walworth; Myrtle Sroufe, training
teacher; Elizabeth Allen, kindergarten di
rector. Walnut Hill School Martha I Powe'l
principal; Helen Rogers, Cassie Roy.i,
Elizabeth Yeats, Bertha Van Camp, Lucy
Mack, Anna Anderson, Agnes Mitchell,
Nancy Lewis; Mamie Cliapinun, training
teacher; Elizabeth Ryan, kindergarten d -rector;
Nolle Guild, kindergarten assistant;
Pearl Macumber, manual training.
Webster School Sadie Pitt man, principal;
Margaret Scott, Ada I. Hopper, Maruar t
McAra, Nellie Shultz, Llda Burnett,
Teresa McArdle. Nell R. Cole, Ethel Dav
enport, Ellen Davis, Rose F. Coleman.
Dora Coburn; De'.la Hogan, kln.lorgarlen
director; Grace Weston, kindergarten as
sistant. Windsor School Harriet Eddy, principal;
Edith Halght, Emma L. Ilavlland, Nellie
Crnig, Ida M. French, Aramlnta Cooley;
Grace Stenberg, training teacher; Heimine
Blessing, kindergarten director; Louisa
Salmon, manual training.
TRAMP DIES IN AMBULANCE
Man Found In Syndicate Park Kzplrea
on the War to Doctor's
A tramp was discovered In Syndicate
park, 8outh Omaha, Saturday noon by a
party of picnickers, the fellow seeming to
be In the throes of a fit of some kind. The
police were at once notified and the patrol
wagon sent after him, but ho died whlie
being taken to a doctor's efflce. The body
was removed to the undertaking office of
Hoafey & Heafey where a thorough search
of the man's clothing failed to produce
anything whatsoever that could be used
to Indentlfy him. He seemed to be about'
25 years of age. An autopsy has not been
held, but the doctors tend to the theory
that the man died from ptomaine poisoning
or had taken an overdoso of cocaine.
The (ilaU Ilund
removes liver inaction and bowel stoppage
with Dr. Kings New Life Pills, the pain
less regulators. 25c. Beaton Drug Co.
BUYING A PIANO
The purchase of a piano is something that ought to have serious con
sideration. You may look at a piano with experienced eyes and try it with
well trained fingers but your test will tell you only of its present condition.
Do you know what the piano will be in five or
ten years or even twelve months f
The design of the case and the color of the veneer,
the newness is so pretty so appealing, the mechanism
But the question is: Will it always give satisfac
tion? Hayden Bros.' guarantee assures you of abso
lute satisfaction or your money back.
No greater evidence of our good faith could possi
bly be exacted.
Buy a piano as you would build a home once and
It is something from which you have a right to
expect extpuisite delight as long as you live and which
should be a precious legacy to your children.
After twenty years of careful selection we have
the honor to represent the following world renowned
KNABE, SOHMER, WEGMAN, CHICKERING BROS., E3TAY, PRICE & TEEPLE, SMITH & NIXON, MILTON,
ANDERSON, FRANKLIN, SCHAEFFER, STARCK, SMJTH & BARNES.
The Angelus "The Only Perfect Piano Player." KNAUE ANGELUtt, EME11SON ANGELUS, ANGELUS PIANO
In our Piano Exchange Department you will find good Second-Hand Pianos taken in exchange and returned from
rent, every piano has been thoroughly over-hauled and tho prices range from $85 to $200.
Call and see our beautiful new Fall Stock of Pianos and investigate our easy payment plan.
Our prices are right and we will make terms to suit.
Omaha's Greatest Piano Store.
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