Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 09, 1908, Page 5, Image 5

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    lirLMlIQTuUrniLE: MONDAY. .UVKMUKU J), 1!K
-Bloeh Styles
Fall &
or uNrrwi-tq now
n'''." I'm
i iX J M . - ft
and abroad. For months the pick weaves of the
best looms have been submitted to us.
We have worked the styles and woolens into
shape, have given them form in suits and overcoats
, that will appeal to the good taste of the modern
American and fit him better than most high
priced, made-to-order clothes.
; " We have put into them, the qualities that make
, for fit and for style; and offer our results at a price
whose fairness "is made possible only by wise
management and long experience.
Tit "Smartness," which will be mailed free on application, are cor
rectly presented the most favored men'i styles for Fall and Winter.
The Stein-Bloch Company
, , , Tailors for Men
Office and Shop r Rochester, N. Y. New York i 130-132 Fifth Ave.
, Hare Boot Mnt I.
Diamonds, Edholm,' Jeweler.
Sudolph T. Swoboaa, Fubllo Aeoonntant.
Dr. Bwl&r Brtvn, 603 Braadtls Bid;.
VaBourksfor Quality cigars, 316 8.16th
Blnshart, photographer, 18th 4 Farnain.
Bowman, 117 N. Is, Douglas a hoe, S3. 50.
Eleotrtoal Wiring and Bspaixs Burgtsa
Oranden company, 1511 Howard street.
" Boltebla Ufa Policies sight drafta at
maturity. H. D. Neely, manager, Omaha.
. B. A. Bensoa WW Talk on "Cowards"
E. A. feenson will address the Omaha
Philosophical aoclety Sunday at S p. r.i.
" In Harlght hall, Nineteenth and Faruaiu
streets, on "Cowards,"
Keep font sonsy ana valuables In a
aXa dapoalt box la the American fcafe V
poalt Vault In The Baa building, which la
absolutely burglar and fireproof. Box
rant for only Si a. year or SI Quarter.
. Vlpo Oete Too Hot An overheated fur
UQ) pipe startod a fire In a haliway of
the boarding and: rooming house conduct ;d
by Jamea Unn at Zi21-23 Harney street
Saturday - morning. Floora and carpet
were damaged to the extent of about 1-2.
- Torest Kill Far Popular Forest Hill
lark addition, on South Tenth street,
probably baa attracted more aUcnilun
this Wek than any other locality, llast
tnga at Heyden have the exclusive ugency
from the Kountze estate of this addition
and' have aold 426,000 worth of vacant
lota wltbln a we.ek.
root Ball Tan lVoses Cloths Walter
Southerland,' an Ames foot ball enthuslust
from Iowa City, la., had his ault cane,
which contained a quantity of new clothca,
'stolen from I'njbn - station late Friday
night. ' The police were given a dcacrlp-
tlon of the man whom Southerland sus
pects. Blga Bohool Bop The Omaha High
chool students gave their opening hop
i at the Rome lust night with a large num-
ber of students and their friends In at
tendance. The committee In charge of
the affair was Harry C. Carpenter and
Will K. llaynea. The chaperones were
Ur. and Mrs. Oeorge West, Miss' Marlon
Tunkhouser and ,T. Wilson Swltxltr.
asbatn BoUool Boolal The Uerean Sab
bath school class of the United rresby-
; terlan ohurclh Twenty-first and Emmet
street, held a social meeting Friday even
4ng which was greatly enjoyed. The
program, which was largely mu.ileat in
character; was In charge of the Nakouia
' Musical club, under the direction of K.
, G. Nash. Numbers by Miss Esther llol
ton. piano; 8. 8. Hamilton, vocalist; Mlsi
Essie Aarons, violin; Mlsa Wools tonci aft,
Almost Instant Relief is Waiting for
Bee Readers Who Suffer This Way.
' If your meals don't tempt you, or you
feel bloated after eating and you believe
It la the food whlrh fills you; If what lit
tle you eat Ilea like a lump of load on
your stomach; it there is dirftculty in
breathing after eating, eructations cf
our food and acid, heartburn, wash or
a belching of gas, you can make, up yoi.r
tnind that you. need something for sour
stomach and Indite utcn.
To make rr? bite cf fond Vou ?at aid
In tha not ;i.i';"t uni alrvnu of your
body, yu ,i fl rid your t-lJiua-h -of piU
ons. exceft e acid u:iJ Ftoinacli g ;
which sou, t ;tllV' entire' ine.iU-lnlerfei e
with dlgeu.:'' und .austH mo man.' suf
ferers of l pepsi. tick llea tachj. Naau
sous breat'.. and stomach , trouble of all
klr4; Pwtrct'log.lbo intestines and ll
grstlve or' ,! aiisingau;h misery as
Billouaussai .'Cwnotlf atlou, Urtpln. Iu:,
THEY are now
ready for vou
at r the best
clothing store in
your town.
This means more
than the mere fact
that designers and
cutters have com
pleted their work of
offering something
It means that
fashions and weaves
being made up at
this moment by the
foremost tailors
abroad and at home,
for their most par
ticular customers,
are placed now, at
the same time, within
reach of you and
your pocketbook.
We have made
the round for you, as
your commission
ers, to the world's
fashion centers here
piano, and Miss La Costa, soprano, were
features which brought much pleasure.
Associated Cnarltits Meeting A meet'
lng of the Associated Charities of Omaha
was held at the office of K. C. Barton
In the New York Life tulldlng Saturday
afternoon to consider the election of
secretary of the' association to succeed
Rev. Stephen 1 Morris, removed from
the city. No action was taken at the
meeting and adjournment was taken until
next Tuesday afternoon.
Best Meeting, Bays Davidson "The
convention of the Nebraska Teachers' as
soclatlon in Llnclon was the greatest
educational gathering ever held In tto
state," said Superintendent of Bchoola W.
M. Davidson, who returned Friday night
from the association meeting. "The at
tendance was double the average, the
program was of a high order, and, alto
gether, It was a convention which I be
lieve will result In much good to the
greater number.
Banquet to Coal Sealers -O. W.
Megeath gave a well-appointed banquet
Saturday night to the coal dealers of
Omaha at Hanson's cafe. C. N. Dletz,
K. C. Barton. G. I Cronk, I T. Sunder
land, Oeorge 8qulres and several others
responded to toasts. Andrew Clark of
Lincoln also spoke, as did also Fenlon
Wlckham of Council Bluffs. Mr. Knlffen
of Kansas City entertained the guests by
a witty song. O. L. Dlckeson. made a few
i .cetlous remarks on the topic of de
murrage. A colored trio sang and
Pig and Colored Man la Jail A small
black and white pig with a curly tall and
no great excess of avordupols, la liable to
muke Its home at the city Jail for a day
or two soon. "No, It will not be a regular
prisoner, but Just a piece of property
brought in on a search warrant, Us owner,
Irene Miller, having complained that some
one stole piggy from her residence at 2922
Parker street a short time ugo. The search
warrant and complaint Is sworn out
against John Watson, a colored man, and
Court Bergcarjt Whelan, who will serve
the papers, says that If the woman's al
legation Is true, the colored man and the
pig will go to Jail together.
The above Is the name ut a German
chemical, which la one of the many valua
ble Ingredients of Foley's Kidney Remedy.
Hexamethylenetetramlne Is recognized by
medical text books and authorities as a
uric acid solvent and antiseptic for the
urine. Take Foley'a Kidney Remedy as
soon as you uolke any ii regularities and
avoid a aerloua malady. Sold by all drug
gists. Bee Want Ads are business boosters.
Your case is no different you are a
stomach sufferer, though you may catt
it by some other name; your real and only
trouble U that which you eat dmm not
digest, but quickly ferments and sours,
producing almost any unhealthy condi
tion. A rase of Pape's Diapepsin will cost
fifty rents at any itiarmacy here, tmd
will convince any stomach aufferer live
minutes after taking one Trlangule that
Fermentation and 8our Stomach ii caus
ing the misery of Indigestion.
No matter if you call your trouble
t'utarrh or me eioinarn. .servous.icso or
Gastritis, or by any other namealways
remember that a certalu cure is waiting
it your Pharmacist any time you de.ide
to begin its use.
. Tape's Diapepsin wllj' purify the sour
est and moat acid Htomach within five
minutes, and digest promptly, without
any fuss tr dlcomtVru all ft au kind
of food jrou could eat ,
Suggested Plani for Movable Agri
cultural Schools.
Splendid Career of .Noted Rdarator
A boat to EasV Aettvltles of
Yarloas lastltatloas Eta
ratloaal Motes.
The Department of Agriculture in a re
port just Issued, discusses the feasibility
of, and presents a plan for, promoting
movable achools of agriculture In the coun-
ry. It la ahown that those In charge of
agricultural education In the United States
are rapidly coming to realise that they are
under as great obligation to supply- the
instruction In agriculture ts the masses of
agriculture people out on the farms as to
the favored few who are fortunate enough
to be listed in colleges and schools. This
Is a complete change of view from that
which formerly prevailed.
The change Is chiefly due. no doubt, to
the fact that a large amount of valuable
scientific Information respecting agricul
ture has been collected In recent years,
and to tho important discovery that It Is
possible to teach the practical application
of agricultural science to men and women
who have never had more than quite lim
ited opportunities for aclentlflc study.
The need for such Instruction has long
been felt by rural people, and agricul
tural colleges and schools, deportments,
boards and local societies of agriculture,
fair associations, farm clubs, granges. In
stitutes and agricultural journals are among
the forms of activity that efforts to sup
ply the need for agricultural Information
have brought into existence.
Within the last few years, however, edu
cators have dome to realise that more sys
tematic and better directed efforta aro
needed for securing the dissemination of
agricultural Information among farming
people than have yet been In use.
The plan proposed for movable scnoois
of agriculture consists In organising the
farmere of a community over 19 years of
age, who have had good common school
training, and some practical experience In
the direction of the subjects taught. Into
classes for Instruction in agriculture, no
class to consist of less than eight, nor in
any case to exceed fifteen persons. Be
fore a school Is opened In a locality, writ
ten pledges sre required of the members
of the class that they will pay the tuition
fee charged, attend all the lectures, and
perform all the practice exercises that the
school prescribes. Also a guaranty from
the locality that there shall be provided
free of cost to those sending out the scnool
a suitable hall, for holding meetings, with
het. light, water. Janitor service, labora
tory room with desks and material for
Illustration, at
The schools are organized for the study
of scientific and economic metnoaa ior
the growing of crops, the breeding ana
care of animals, and the general lm-
...r. nt aarrioulture. Each "course"
Is to be confined to a single subject, as
cheese miking, butter making, fruit grow
ing, market gardening, farm organisation,
poultry rearing, etc.
Forty Yeara
of Service
Nearlng at
The resignation of Charles W. Eliot, for
forty yeara president of Harvard Univer
sity, though not unexpected, has occasioned
widespread regret in college circles. : Th-s
resignation has been accepted, and takes
effect May 19, 1909.
President Eliot, who Is 74 years old, since
his election aa the Harvard head In 1X69
has been credited with effecting more radi
cal changes In higher educational metheds
than any other man who has ever lived In
America. The old-tlms colonial college cur
riculum of Latin, Greek, ihllosophy and
mathematics was broken down by him, and
there is left no institution in America
which has not been affected by the changes
he has made at Harvard.
Dr. Eliot has been called the George
Washington of Harvard, the Germanlser of
Harvard and other titles to Indicate the
nature of his Influence there. But he suc
ceeded In making a great educational In
stitution of the university, bringing It to
ranking position among American colleges,
introduced the elective system of study on
this continent and changed the old unlver
stty with Its widely separated colleges and
Independent faculties.
During the thirty-nine years of Pres
ident Eliot's administration the attendance
at Harvard has been quadrupled and he
has drawn about him such distlngulsneo
scholara as Charles Eliot Norton, Charles
F. Dunbar, C. C. Langdell, Georgs Palmer,
William James and Profa. Farlow,
Toy, Muensterberg. Goodale and Carver-
men without peers in America amor meir
lines. The teaching staff now Is not only
national but cosmopolitan, whereas forty
years ago all of the members of the faC'
ultv but one were Harvard graduates.
"President Eliot's reslgnotlon, says me
Boston Herald, ".Is a notable event In the
educational world. Thirty-nine yeara ago,
he was elected president of Harvard uni
versity. He had previously been connected
with the departments or cnemistry ana
mathematics, and had given some special
tii.iu n the methods of education. At
once he gave evidence of being one of the
most forceful educators In the country. He
has been for a generation the personlfl-
cation of Harvard university , mai great
foundation has been practically wnai no
made It. and his Influence has been felt
far. not only through the educational but
through the whole in'.-Mlectual life of the
ration. He has always been more tnan a
college president; ha has been a man of
affairs, and his op'nlons on political, eco
nomic and social topics have been eagerly
sought. He has taken a strong position
against labor unionism; his opinions on mu
nicipal government were recently obtained
by the commission which Is studying the
reform of the administration of Boaton,
and within a few daye lie has expressed
hlu approval of prohibition, or at least lo
cal option, a policy to which he had not
previously given his support."
Fratarea of the Aaaaal Report
Preslaeat Seaarmaa.
The annual report of Prealdent Schurman
of Cornell ahowa that the number of stu
dents enrolled in the university for the year
ending September. 1903, was 4.465, of whom
S.734 were regularly enrolled etudents dur
ing the scademlc year from September to
June, and the rest attendants at the sum
mer session and the winter school in agri
culture. This Is an Increase of 240 over the
enrollment for the preceding year and an
Increase of more than l.unj over the en
rollment of four years ago, when the fig
urea were 3.413.
A little more than half ?.6) of these
S.734 regular students came from New York
state. From Pennsylvania came New
Jersey m, Ohio lii5. Illinois log and Mas
sachusetts HI. while (bo came from forty
five other a'.ates and territories of the
United Statea (Including Porto Rico. Hswail
and the Philippine Islands), and 143 from
twenty eight different foreign countries (In
cluding China 2&. Cuba 14. Argentine Repub
lic Hi. Canada 1 lnd.i 11, Japan 1L Mex-
Ico 7. Brasll 7. Peru S. England 4. Australia
1, Swilserland S, etc.).
The total number of students who have
been enrolled In the university since it
opened In 168 Is approximately 29.000 and
the number of degrees conferred during
these forty drears is 10.475. more than three
fourths of mhlch have been conferred by
President Schurman In the last sixteen
yrs. The number of degrees granted In
June, 1908. was 715, of which S49 were first
degrees and 611 advanced degrees.
The number of members of the Instructing
staff Is given ss 64. and excluding the staff
of the medical college In New York City.
the faculty at Ithaca Is found to be made
up as follows: Seventy-five professors, 54
assistant professors, 6 lecturers, 122 In
structors and 144 assistants. Twenty years
ago there were IS professors, 4 associate
professors. 13 assistant professors, 41 In
structors and 4 assistants.
Ealarsred Lctnro Coaraes sad Cole
bratloas of Anniversaries.
The 300th anniversary of the birth of John
Milton will be celebrated by suitable aca
demic exercises at S:15 p. m. on December
9, 1908, In Earl hall, Columbia university.
Addresses will be delivered on "Milton's
Influence on the Movement for Liberal
Thought," by Mr. George L. Rives, '88,
chairman of the trustees; "Milton as a
Man of Letters," by Prof. William P. Trent.
Plans are also being made for the com
memoration of the centenary of Edgar
Allan Poe's birth on January 19, 1909.
In order to stilt further elaborate Its
plans for keeping In touch with the public,
Columbia university has arranged for more
than 1M free lectures In 1908-09, outside of
Its regular courses.
Arrangements have also been made for
an Important series of non-techntcal lec
tures on the various aspects of the science
of meteorology, to be delivered on Tuesday
afternoons at 5 o'clock, beginning Janu
ary It
Hon. A. C. Spooner, formerly United
Statea senator from - Wisconsin, has ac
cepted the invitation of the Columbia
Alumni association to deliver a memorial
address on Abraham Lincoln at the uni
versity on the afternoon of Alumni day,
February 12, the centenary of Lincoln's
' February 12 Is also the centenary of the
birth of Charles Darwin. This will be cel
ebrated by a series of lectures on Darwin
and his Influence on science, to be held on
Friday afternoons, beginning February 12.
Under the auspices of the Germanlstlc
Society of America, a series of fifteen lec
tures on "The Masterpieces of German Lit
erature" Is being given In co-operation with
the University Department of Extension
Teaching, In room 306 Schermerhorn hall,
on Tuesday evenings at 8 o'clock. The lec
turers Include Prof. Camlllo von Klense of
Brown university, Prof. Henry Wood of
Johns Hopkins university, Prof. John F,
Conr of Adelphl college. Prof. Gustav
Gruener of Yale university and Prof. C. F.
Kayaer of the Normal college. A list of
tho lectures will be sent upon application
to the secretary of the Germanlstlc society.
Substation 84, New York, N. Y.
Prof. Brander Matthews has consented to
repest the course of lectures on Moliere
which he will deliver at the Lowell Insti
tute, Boston, next month. The lectures
will be given at Columbia university tinder
the auspices of the Division of Modern
Languages, on Tuesdays and Thursdays,
beginning December 1 at 4:16 p. m.
One of the most distinguished of living
Italian scholars. Prof. Gugllelmo Ferrero
of the University of Turin, has accepted an
Invitation to deliver four lectures at the
university early In 1909.
Arrangements for lectures are also being
made in the 1 department of physics, an
thropology and classical philology, and at
the College of Physicians and Surgeons
but the dates have not as yet been selected.
Demand for Young Men to Do Steno-
srraphle Work.
There Is a big demand for young men to
do stenographer work. If there was one
tenth the demand for dentists, physicians
or lawyers that there Is for young men to
thus get Into business, the law and medical
schools could not accommodate their stu
dents. The application which come to
Bcyles college are away beyond our abll
Ity to fill, there being in the month of Oc
tober alone twenty-four calls for young men
and twenty-two of them for stenographers
Most of these mertlon the fact "good
chance for promotion." The salaries are
also good, $76, ICS, tOO and $50 being of'
fered. A comparison of these salaries with
those paid young men who are beginning
at the bottom in wholesale houses, banks
or railroad offices, will snow the advan
tages of a few months training, while the
promotions are much more rapid.
If young men could only realize what It
meana to associate with tactful, resource'
ful business men, they would make the
meat of every opportunity. There Is and
must be confidential relations between
sterrgrapher and his superior, or between
a bookkeeper and the man or firm employ
lng htm. Thia peculiar, confidential rela
tlon is essential to the well conducted
business and it means volumes of informa
tlon to the aggressive young man whn
occupies such a position. Tt ia Information
that becomea his stock-in-trade his bus!
ness capital In a few years.
One feature of business college. InstruC'
tion about which the public knows but
little. Is the business correspondence. This
can be conducted only by those Institution
having a large attendance. Tha cemmer
clal departments are organised for InstruC'
tlon bv actual bualness methods and firms
j organi, In Boyles Business department
order goods, carry accounta and make re
mittances to and from similar concern
In other business colleges. This Involves
a deal of correspondence, making the mat
ter of postage alone quite an item of ex
penae. Boyles college has such "business
relations with Packards school. New York
Metropolitan Business college, Chicago
Lewlston Business institute, Lewlston
Mass.; Southwestern Business college, St
Louis, Mo.; Capital City Commercial col
lege, Des Moines; Erie Business college,
Erie, Pa.; Cedar Rapids Business college
Cedar Rapids, la.; Waterloo Business col
lege, Waterloo, la.; Ferris Institute, Big
Rapids, Mich.; Clinton Business college,
Clinton, la.
A reception was tendered the students by
the Faculty of Boyles college Saturday
evening, November 7. The telegraph room
and gymnasium were thrown together,
making a fine large assembly room, which
was decorated with palms and potted
plants, while all sorts of pennants were
festooned about the walls. A short musical
and literary program waa given, games
were played In one of the recitation rooms
and dancing waa Indulged in by those car
lng to do so. There was a large attendance,
many of the former etudents taking this
occasion to visit the college and renew old
Matters of Gestrsl latcreat ia tke
Varloas Departaavats.
The memberhlp rolls of the International
club, the first organisation of foreign-born
students In any American university, have
added this year thirty-nine new men rep
resenting thirteen different nations. Among
them are S Germans, S Chinese, 4 Mexicans,
4 Canadians, I Englishmen, 3 Australians,
t Japanaese. ! Russisns and 1 each of tin)
Noise, Swedish, Scotch, Welsh and Bu-
etnians. Of last year's members who re
urned to the university this year there are
42 active and 4 honorary members. Including
11. Americans, 7 Filipinos. 4 Japanese, 3
Chinese, 3 Mexicans. 8 Germans and 1 each
of the Jamalrans. Russians, Englishmen,
Peruviana and Armenians.
At tho quarterly meeting of the regents
philosophy, was granted to 7; 16 graduates
ero made master of arts and 2S bac-
alaureate degrees were conferred, of which
14 were bachelor of srts, S bachelor of phil
osophy, 1 bachelor of science In agriculture,
bachelor of science In the civil engineer
ing course, S bachelor of science In the gen-
ral engineering course and 8 bachelor of
The teams which will represent the Uni
versity of Wisconsin In the Intercollegiate
debate with Nebraska and Iowa December
have Just been chosen. Wisconsin will
debate Nebraska at Madison, arguing the
affirmative side of the question: Resolved,
That tha cities of tho United States should
dopt a commission form of government;
and will take the negative side of the argu
ment with Iowa the same day at Iowa City.
This is the third year alhee the formation
f the qulntangular league, and Wisconsin
ranks first as to victories, having the ad-
ante ge of Minnesota In that the victory.
n the contest between the two. went to
Wisconsin. The five universities In the
league stand as follows: Wisconsin and
Minnesota each won three debates and lost
one; Illinois won two and lost two, 'and
Iowa and Nebraska each won one end lost
More requests for graduates of the course
In Journalism at the university are received
than can be filled from the list of gradu
ates. .Among the former students of the
course In newspaper writing who are now
ngaged In Journalistic work are the follow
ing: Harry T. Parker, St. Paul Pioneer
Press; DeWltt C. Poole, Joint owner of the
East Mollne Weekly News; W. I. W. DIs-
telhorst, Milwaukee Journal; M. F. Uruce,
American School Roard Journal; A. H.
Cook. Meyer News agency, Milwaukee; W.
Bollenbeck, Madison Democrat; L. W.
Brldgeman, Madison State Journal; Will
lam F. Ilannan, Milwaukee Evening Wis
consin. Henry Victor Coady, who spent some time
n special studies In the dairy school of tho
University of Wisconsin, has been chosen
to head an agricultural school In Argentine
Among the Judges appointed for Wisconsin
exhibits t the national corn show at
Omaha, Neb., December 9 to 19, are Profs.
R. A. Moore and A. L. Stone of the uni
versity. I'.daratlonal Notes.
Miss Charlotte Archer, a Cherokee girl.
has been sppolnted assistant supertntend-
nt of tho Mayi s county. Oklahoma, schools.
She graduated from the Cherokee Femile
seminary, and later from a similar school
at Monticello. III.
Dr. Wlnshln. editor of the Journal of
Education, speaking to the Maine teachers
the other day, said that "Education ia for
soclil betterment rather than merely foe
Industrial Improvement. The latter Is
merely Incidental to the former. Any pub
lic education that Is for either tha masses
or the classes Is a blunder."
It Is estimated that more than 1.300 young
men and women from foreign counties are
this year atudylng In American collegea
and universities. This Is more by some
hundreds than ever before and has been
generally commented on particularly In
the east as Indicating tho widening In- I
fluence of American teaching. ,
Few school teachers can boast of the ;
record of Mr. William H. MacElroy of
Warwick, N. Y. Mr. MacElroy began
teaching when ho was 16 years old, and he
haa taught school for nln'-ty-nlne terms.
missing only one term In fifty years, and
that only because of an attack of rheu
matism. Mr. MacKlroy was a notable
figure at a recent teachers' Institute held
in his homo town.
Mrs. Zoo Andrae of Clayton, Mo., has
applied for appointment aa superintendent
of schools, to succeed her hushfind. She
was formerly a teacher and holds a first
grade certificate. During her husband's
tenure of office she assisted him In the
work. After her husband's death, a few
months ago, the cltlsens of Clayton. Irre
spective of p!trty, urged Governor Folk
to appoint Mrs. Andrae to the office.
which has a salary of II. BOO a year.
Miss Hilda Anoon Traa of Slam has
come to this country with the Intention
of learning all about the American meth
ods of education. In order to do this In
the most thorough manner she has entered
one of the lowest classes In a public
school at Hartford, Conn., where she will
take up kindergarten work and music.
She expects to spend three years In Amer
ica and on her return to her own country
will open a school.
President Ella Sabin of Downer college.
in Milwaukee, one of the beat known
women's collegea In tho west, has an
nounced to her students that unless the
rich girls In tne college abstain from
wearing wlde-brlmmed "Merry Widow"
hats and other garments in tho extreme
of fashion she will put In effect a college
uniform of gingham or some other cheap
material, so that the poor girls will not
be ashamed at the contrast between them
selves and their wealthier schoolmates.
The order Is expected to result in simpler
clothing. The same order went Into ef
fect at the State university last week,
applying only to hata, however.
Caustic criticism of the prevailing silary
schedule fop Chicago High school teachers
Is contained In reports recently presented
to the school management committee by
Superintendent E. G. Coolev. In a Joint
report on the requirements for high school
teachers' certificates the superintendent and
the committee of high school principals
said: "Blacksmiths, foundrymen and ma
chinists have frequently been appointed at
salaries ranging from $1,100 to S1.4O0. while
teacher after teacher of academic subjects
has refused to come to Chicago, after he
has passed our examination, because we
are unable to offer him more than 1.2'X."
In a second report, presented by himself
alone. Mr. Cooley said: "Tho dearth of
men teachers, not alone In the special de
partments, but In English, science, mathe
matics and the. other subjects of the regu
lar hltfh school course, Is one of the most
alarming consequences of our present In
sufficient salary schedules."
The Bskosle Plasms
destroys fewer lives than stomach, liver
and kidney diseases, for which Electric
Bitters is the guaranteed remedy. 50c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Admits Her Deetrlnc Means Destruc
tion, bat Not Destruction of
Hontaa Life.
In a typical tirade againat government,
Emma Goldman, so-called ,"Queen of the
Anarchists," addressed a small audience
at Fraternity hall on Harney street yester
day afternoon, and again In the evening.
One of the objects for which Miss Gold,
man Is lecturing, according to her printed
circulars and the tickets, Is the price of
admission. She Is accompanied by a press
agent, who looks out for the boxofflce end
of the enterprise, while the woman who
was arrested when Czolgoes killed Presi
dent McKlnley, flays government and ex
tols anarchy.
"All government Is wrong," this woman
tells her hearers. "The police, army, navy
and other official bodies compose the large
lasy class. It is not natural to obey laws.
Anarchy Is opposed to spending millions to
keep up prisons, maintain courts, congress
men and policemen."
After railing some more against almost
every Institution maintained for the per
petuity of government, she tempers her
blows with tha assertion that bomb-throwing
is not right and anarchy does not advo
cate violence, and then, of a sudden, this
uncrowned queen comes back with a broaJ-
side. leaving her audience vuspended half
way between sympathy and acorn, and
completely bewildered aa to Just what the
speaker is "driving at:"
"The roan who murders another man Is
not a criminal, who should be ostracised
but a deluded and diseased person who
shuuld he taken all tl.e mule Im-j SM-iety."
Wcdn-.d Is the lwniy-f.rst aon.vrary
of the Hayninrket riot, a hen, through tT
instrume ntalltlrs of August Spies, Albert
Parsons and tho other anarchists terror
ising Chicago at the time, several ul ice
men were killed.
Wednesday thH woman will speak on fhe
"Martyrdom of The Leaders." Most of
these "martrs" died on the gallows, tint
three got penitentiary sentences and. later,
through the Intercession of a sympathetic
governor, pardons.
Winter blastfc, , causing pneumonia,
pleurisy and consumption will soon be here.
Cure your cough now, and strengthen your
lungs with Foley's Honey and Tar. Do not
risk starting the winter with weak lunas,
when Foley's Honey and Tar will cure the
moat obstinate coughs and colds, and pre
vent serious results. Sold by ail druggists.
Children Oat la the Afternoon and
tho Grown People at
. " .
All attendance records were broken Sat
urday afternoon and evening at the Pure
Food show when the Auditorium was
crowded for hours with the hundreds of
people who visited the fourth annual exhi
bition given by the Retail Orocera' and
Butchers' association: of Omaha. There be
ing no achool on that day, the children
flocked to the show In large numbers dur
ing the afternoon and nil the booths were
swamped with requests for souvenirs. The
demonstrators were equal to the task, how
ever, and many a batch of pancakes were
cooked, countless glasses of buttermilk and
sups of beef broth were poured out for the
youthful samplers, and pasteboard souven
irs were given out by the hundred weight.
Two new booths were added during the
day, one by the Maplelne flavoring extract
people and the other by the Loose-Wiles
cracker factory. The bootlis are adjoining
on the north side of the Auditorium, near
the stage, and were crowded all the time.
The Loose-wiles bo.Mli presents a pretty
picture; tho red, white and blue cracker
boxes giving a patriotic air to the scene.
Crackers and wafers of various kinds were
given away from an Inexhaustible supply.
The Maplelne booth Is one of tha pretty
113 CJ
will satisfy the tastes
. delicious flavors.
Arcadia: CoIT&0e
ARCADIA, MISSOURI. In the Modern ArcuUU Valley.
Just the School for Your Daughter
PURPOSE To develops true womanliness. Careful attention to man
ners and morals. Conducted by the Ursullne Sisters.
ENVIRONMENT Picturesquely Bltuated in the beautiful Valley of Ar
cadia and nestled In the timber-created hills of the Ozark range, this school s
health record has been remarkable. Specially designed buildings modernly
equipped and well lighted and ventilated. Hot water heat. Complete fire pro
tection. Ample and attractive grounds.
CURRICULUM is comprehensive and guarantees a Bound and refined
education. Exceptional advantages in music and art. You will be Interested
In our free Illustrated catalogue sent on request. Address - .
MOTHER SUPERIOR, Arcadia. Missouri.
Education Is tho
power that turns the
wheels of progress.
Why not prepare your
self through one of
our sixty engineering
courses to earn more
money. Our course In
Mechanical Engineer
ing Is the most complete and Includes
steam, mechanical, electrical engineer
ing, shop practice, mechanical draw
ing, etc. Writs today and receive nxa
oar valuable bulletin of Engineering
Information, describing our course in
mechanical engineering and over 60
others, including electrical, stationary,
municipal, civil and structural engin
eering, architecture, textiles, college
preparatory, etc.
American School of Correspondence,
-' Mention Omaha Bee. 11-9-08."
tf i)t ijt i
4t Not a low priced school. Best
equipped private school In the west.
Highest standard of scholarship. Ii-
Dloina admits to Wellesley, rim I 111,
Vasaar, in addition to universities. J
Introductory references required. .
I ! 4ulckljr, complil)T aod pirna&MUf um
mo atubbora cases of
Mr siMclaltr Is ole ass specck Ssfwt wkleh
Uisrs tail to cur Ur aotboa Is tha swat s
saaatsl la I'm world. Ko lailur la 1 yaars'
Um. Writ at ou ter particular
I. at. Vausba, rr, mams lor stasu
410-111 Kaats BIS., Cava a. sua.
In the public scnooi oeeause ne grasps
ideas slowly. Such children learn readily
under individual Instruction, in couses
arranged especially for them. We edu
cate mentally; develop physically; train
socially and provide medical care. Write
for illustrated catalogue.
Velura K. Powell. M. U, BBS OAK. IOWA
rtesular college preparatory courses
Music. Art, and Commercial courses of
fered. Healthful location. Expenses mod
erate. Catalogue aent on request. Ask us ,
about the scnool Address. Dr. Oeorge
atncriaaa, s-rssiasa.
onesat tlKi shnW, decorated ill V1 yellow
and light blue, the flint's trade mark colors.
II Is lb charge of Mlsa A. M. Rysn and
Who has Jtist at pretty assistants aa the
other booths,- the big exposition proving to
be not only a Vuie Food show but a beauty
show as well. '
Next to the Maplelne booth is that of tin
Money weight scales, where big and lit 1 10
scales are shown and demonstrations art
made to pibve that "pur food weighs ui
much as the other kind. To keep the pure
food pure tho L.irscn-Bkcr Ice Machine
company has InstalloU one of its Ice making
The food and Its demonstrators and the
pretty booths and the crowds which visit
them are not all to be seen and enjoyed
at the Pure Food show by all means, as
a never ending trogram Is given on the
large stage. Vaudeville "stunts" of a high
and varied order are given at Intervals,
while Green's band plays continuously.
The vaudeville entertainment consists of a
wrestling bout between the Teddy Brothers,
marvelous sleight jf hand performances,
difficult hoop rolling and other acts.
Sherp for tho Forests.
NEW CA8TLK, Wyo , Nov. 8 -tPpe-c!h1.
Woid has been received from the
headquarters of the Wyoming Wool Grow
ers' association In Cheyenni stating that
Assistant Forester A. F. Potter, of the
Bureau of Forestry, will, early In the com
ing summer. Investigate conditions on tile
Black Hills National forest, near here,
with the view of admtttlim sheep. For sev
eral years the sheepmen of this section
have been petitioning the Forest department
for permission to s'aie a limited number
of sheep In this reserve, but the applica
tions have always been rejected. The
sheepmen also petitioned for a trail across
the reserve so they -could rench the rail
road at shipping time without driving great
distances around the reserve, arj this
has also boen denied. But the woolgrow
ers association has presented new facts to
the forest service, which will make another
Investigation, and In all probability the
sheepmen will tie permitted to grax- a lim
ited number of aheep 'In tho Blnck Hills
forefct. It Is almost certain that n trail
to sheep will be opened through the re
serve in an ther year.
of all persons who love
The direct route
A straight line Is the shortest dlstanc
between two points. Why not taech you?
The complete keyboard. Hmlth 1're
mler. fs tha WOKLO'I XST tT
Free employment bureau
Stenographers are furnished to business
men without charge ,o school. ib
grapher or employer.
Write for particulars.
Ite Smith-Premier Typewriter Co.
. o., Mgr.
Omaha, Hsb.
Nebraska Miliary, Academy
A Military llonnliny; School (oi
boys. Ideal location Just outside
the city; large, well equipped
buildings; forty acres of ground.
A good place for boys who don't
fit in public scliuuU. No entrance
examinations are given;., regoiur
clans work is supplemented by In.
dividual Instruction; back work It
easily made up.
Pupils are received from fifth to
twelfth grades, Inclusive.
Write for I'ataoyue.
B. S. I1TWAID, Superintendent.
Lincoln. N'eli.
Kearney Military Academy
A boy's progress depends upon his com
fort and the Interest he takes in his work
nd study.
We first n-ake our boys comfurtable.
then make their work Interesting, ;,ii.vl,1
healthy outdoor sports and social func
tions. Our discipline and training 0-nd to build '
character, create habits of' obedience,
punctuality, neatness and a sens oi
Thorough Instruction; healthful loca
tion; large gymnasium; modern, fireproof
buildings. Write' today fur Illustrated
xiiBT m. mussxu., MA VUsttr,
Kearney, Vebraska.
Vebraska City, ITeb.
Today ,717 graduates in fine positions.
Free use of Text Books.
Wa have very ftna teachera
One month's tuition free to those who
enroll within ten days.
Send postal for enrollment blank and
Wbsa yon know wuai so do suppose
ou ao U.
Mt w4 erttsM eftttr
tXaii'linsT. T4w im ftii rent
SMrcUki RfMc bt. stow k r p
to JturtfcsuMl Tvpwwniluff
EatflUh.f eltfrbs.v Official
TisUminT tchoul IT f K
Tt (Tapis iMp. PitaHlvM
,01 HSSMtT ST.
at-urci. mr win ror
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