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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, JANUARY 4. 1909.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
a Boot mat St.
Bartow Advertising- Ageaoy, ISO-4 Be
Badels r. Bwokeda, neU AMOUtoil
Klnssart, photographer, llth Farnam.
Fa Bourk for holiday candle and cl
ear, 111 8. llth.
Eouitabl Life Pol tele. eight drafts at
maturity. H. D. Nly, manager, Omaha,
Tb 1494 battalion, K. W. A. lortTS
and George Qmn'i famous band will
give a band concert and ball at tlia Au
ditorium Wednesday evening. January 6.
Band concert I to t:ll, dancing .li to
1 a. m. Tickets, (0c; spectators' tickets,
Tour Monty and Xnrorasoa Papers
should bt kept In a fir and burglar
proof safe deposit box In the American
Safe. Deposit vaults In the Be building.
Boxes rent for only $4 a year, or 11 a
Postage feat to Qermany Two Cents
Becoming effective January 20 the pottage
rat to Oermany from the United Riules
will hereafter be but 2 cents per nunc
on first-class matter. The rate is th
same as applies to domestie matter In the
Vnited States of th aam class.
Body of Warren X. stog-era Thestenrrer
bearing the body of Warren M. Rogers,
who died In Italy, has been delayed and
will Hot reach New Tork until Sunday
evening. Funeral arrangement have not
been completed and will not be until after
the arrival of th steamer In Now York
T. W. O. A. Building- Oooupled Afrrll 1
It la now hoped that the Young Women'
Christian association will be able to take
possession of Its new building by April 1
The work on the building Is progressing
more rapidly and the committee for Its
furnishing Is hurrying that important
part of the preparation for (he opening.
No definite time can be set for this oc
csnlon and April 1 Is only an approximate
date. The building committee feels con
fident, however, that not more than three
months will ba required, If that, lor the
completion and installation.
Date Set for Crary's Bearing Pleading
not guilty to the charge of embeislement
when arraigned In police court Saturday
morning, Charles Crary, formerly en agent
for the American Radiator company, had
his preliminary hearing Set for January
J 5. lie was released on bond until that
time. It is claimed by the radiator com
pany that Crary fulled to turn in ICS
which he realised on the sale of old Iron
belonging to the company. He denies the
charge and says that he was preparing
to bring ault against the firm and that
It took action agalns him for that rea-bou.
WHAT THE WOMEN ARE DOING
Omaha Woman' Club Begins New
Tear with Open Meeting:.
PEOGKAM BY PAST PRESIDENTS
V. W. C. A. Sabatltate rronraaa for
few Year's Reception Wliros.
sin Wemea (I aim Credit for
Defeat of Congressman.
WHO WILL HEADNEW BOARD?
Ausvrrr Heats with Two Democrats,
aad They Will Not
Who will be made chairman of the county
board when It reorganises for the year
The answer to th question Is locked up
In the bosom of the two democratW mem-bers-eleU,
Jeff W. Bedford and O.can.
Plckard, and they refuse to tell.
While tho democrats will have a
minority of the board It Is conceded that
cond'tlons are such they "will be able to
make the chairman and consequently will
be able to knock down some of the best
plums In the way of committee chairman
ships. Kennard, the present presiding officer,
has annouced he Is for Trainor first, last
and all the time, one reaaon being that
Trainor Is the only old member who has
never" enjoyed the distinction of wielding
the gavel. Kennard say he will not take
the place again, as he can have more (un
on the floor. Brunlng admits he would like
to have the honor again. Plckard and
Bedford maintain a sphinx-like silence when
asked who they will support
"Can't say yet," was the only reply
Plckard would make when quisled as to
hi choice of the candidate. The opinion
around the court house 1 that Brunlng
will get the, vote of the minority parly,
The new commissioners take their seats
January 7, but the organization does not
take place until the following Tuesday
BIDS REFERRED TO LATENSER
Toaaty Board Pata Jail Wreeltlaaj
Offers V to Architect to Tell
Which Is Beat.
Rids for th wrecking of th old county
Jail and the removal of the old cell to tho
new addition to the city Jail have been
referred by th county board to Architect
John Latenser, who will decide which ar.
the best. Th bidder for the Job of wreck
ing the Jail appeared to be uncertain a
to th amount of Iron they would receive
from the wreck and consequently there
wa a great range In th prices namau.
The lowest proposal for removing the
cell wa made by th Omaha 8tel Con
struction company, but In It bid It asked
The Omaha Woman's club will begin the
new year with a Unique program presented
Monday afternoon by the current topics
department The past presidents of the
club will be the speakers and those who are
no longer residents of the city will have
written letters, which will be road. "The
Administration of Our First President, Mrs.
L.ucy T. Bavaare," will be glvenby Mrs.
Ida T. Walker, one of the charter members.
Mrs. Savage being the only one of the
past presidents not living. Letters will be
read from Mrs. Frances M. Ford, now of
Philadelphia, Mrs. Ella W. Peattle of Chi
cago and Mrs. W. W. Keysor of Bt. Louis,
by Mrs. EM ward Johnson, Mrs. L. J. Healey
and Mrs. W. M. Wilbur. Mr.' Harriet C.
Towne will apeak of "Thing Worth
While;" Mrs. W. P. Harford will bring
greetings; Mrs. Draper Smith will speak of
a recent visit to the Denver Woman'
club; Mr. George Tllden of "Two Forces
for Good;" Mrs. F. 1L Cole of state club
work; Mrs. Mary O. Andrew of "A Ser
vant In the 1 House," and Mrs. A. B,
Bomers on "A Happy Day." There will be
music by Mrs. Ida C. He.ndee and Misses
Woodson, Hattle Bauman, Lydla OtJbth,
Eva Redmon, Nellie Johnson and Sophia
Marek. The program will be followed by
an Informal tea In honor of "Our Presi
dents." Mrs. C. W. Hayes will preside,
During the business hour Miss Wlnefred
Lyford, head resident of the social settle
ment will speak of the work being done
by that Institution.
The oratory department of the club will
hold its regular meeting Tuesday morning
at 10 o'clock, January t. "The drama" will
be the subject of the lesson.
The next regular meeting of the liters
ture department of the Woman's club will
be held Wednesday morning, January 6,
at 10 o'clock with Mrs. Millard Langfeld,
the leader, in charge. Mrs. 'Hood will give
a sketch of Mary Wllktns, the short-story
writer, representing the north, and Mrs,
George Bonner, a sketch of Thomas Nelson
Page, representing the south Bret Harts
and Brander Matthews are also considered
in this local color group of authors. Ther
will follow a close discussion on "Polly,
a Christmas Recollection," by Page, and
"A Stolen Christmas," by Freeman, and
Mra. Albert Edholm will give a reading,
Wisconsin Women's Answer.
Wisconsin club women are taking to
themselves credit for the defeat of Con
gresSman John Jenkins and they say that
this defeat Is their answer to hi question
while chairman of the Judiciary committee
of tho house of representatives, "What has
congress to do with women and children T"
Mr. Jenkins not only refused to make any
report whatsoever upon the proposed six
teenth amendment to the const! tutl m, but
he opposed the child labor bill and the bill
for the federal bureau In the Interest of
children. When the bill for the Investiga
tion Into the Industrial conditions of women
and children came before the committee
on the Judiciary Mr. Jenkins asked the
question that aroused the Ire of club women
all over the land. At that time the Wis
consin federation promised to do Its duty
and . now It members are proudly an
nouncing that they did it.
Our Letter Box
Contributions on timely topics Invited.
Write legibly on one side of the paper
only, with name and address sppenUed.
Unused contributions will not be re
turned. Letter exceeding 200 word will
be subject to being cut down at the
discretion of the editor. Publication of
views of correapomlents doe not com
mit Th Be Jo their endorsement
Advice to the Democrats.
VERONA Neb., Jan. I To th Editor
of money for all legitimate demands. They
have passi-d the fondest holies of any liv
ing man. Don't cripple them now by for
cing on them half-baked theories.
Welcome to Omaha.
OMAHA. Jan. 2. To the Editor of The
Bee: A few days sgo I was called to Can-
lon, O., on business. As 1 drew nesr the
handsome city hall on ipy way up town.
I caught sight of a large electric device on
top of that building bearing the motto,
"Welcome to Canton." Being an entire
stranger In the town, thle wa a most pies-
of The Bee: It I unfortunate for the -
democratic party of Nebraska that a num- '" Dn' "
her of the members of the legislature are
In favor of a bank guaranty law compelling
Immediate payment. If ever there w a
Doubtless ther may be something of cal
culation behind such things, but I give the
originator of the Idea credit for a kindly
time In the history of Nebraska that the Intention. The stranger within our gates
democrats should leave the banks alone. hould be made to feel at home when ho
It Is now. It is a case of asking our comes to town, in my case the mile teci
liiinm .rv. tha v. rv best alone. I Ing helped Immensely. It wss the first Im-
There ha not been a national bank failure presslon. and a very good one.
in Nebraska In the last ten years, and I May I suggest that when our welcome
only a few small state bank failure, and sign Is not In use for some special pur-
thry have nealy paid out. Depositors are I pose it shall blacon for the motto, "Wel-
not complaining, they have nothing to loom to Omaha." Then, perchance, many
complain of. The only demand Is for more a stranger coming here and beholding it
rigid bank examinations, and no, Wnkers shall feel hi heart warming to us be
object to that. cause of th civic and civil greeting ac-
The only troube Is, that demanding too corded him. F. B. T.
much security might work a hardship
on the poor' and the young men Just start- Appreciate The Bee
Ing. The well-to-do have no trouble glv- AMES. Ia.. Dec. 8WTo the Editor of The
In all th security any bank examiner I T wun In behalf of my freshmen, to
would demand. The only reason met na- ,. nnnreriatlon of the recnamltlon
tlonal bank have been found safer than you hftve Vmtl them bjp pubI.hmgr )n a
state bank la tnai it requires .ca,,.- r.. tMUe of The Bee a group picture
tal for a national bank and only 210.000 fori, th- frnme from IoWi
a state Danx, ana a national .-. who won nonor. at the reeent corn .
omy imn tqi tu P" Rm . ... vTr ... . .. h . annreclate
to one individual or firm, while a state
the courtesy you have shown them. Very
B. W. CROSSL.EY.
i i . v autai A v nk 1 ti rl I ri A 1 1 A I
UHim cn.ii iw" w v " ' I j(nrM-mlu vAiira
U.. -V-. . .rat. Kank IflW aUatYtsa thA I
UUI I IMWVO t... w
. i . .1.9. I.,. sHanw miff (tmall
wr'j; .'kI; r h. Mny UtU. live. h.v. been .aved by
"."'Jnr.r:' , ,M Zt W Honey and Tar. for coughs, colds,
uuBiuraa 11 mti - I ..-v. t a i .w. t..
lf tK. Wi ar,Uo1 I viuuji Biiu wiiiruyiiiB vvutjit. it mtj tuny
A long a. we have no guarantee law. "'e remedy for Infant, and children a. It
.u. vi... .H .f win not o In or contain no opiate or oiner narcotic arugs,
stay In the banking business, because they ' cmiaren im rM nui.y mm 1Br.
,i.i t c-t th denoslts. Results are Careful mother keep a-bottle In the house,
that state banks passed through the panic Refuse aubstltutes. For sale by all drug-
wlth failure. If we are golnaj o hav radl- S'sis
..1 K.n1r l.Ha1atlnTV It would be best fOT
our larger state banks to surrender their DOCTOR JOBS AT THE CITY JAIL
charters and organlxe national bank, wiui
Some Doabt Prevail a to Who
t a ' Rs;alar Police
a ten year' record of national banks with
out 1 cent loss to depositors, and that In
cluding the panic year, nobody would ask
for more guarantee. If there had been no
fire In our state in the last ten years or
Who are the police surgeons of the city
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Midwinter Activities of Nebraska
INDUSTRIAL TRAINING IN SCHOOLS
Salleat re tare of a Report oa the
Subject Age Limit for Pro
fessora Eastern Sentiment
Superintendent B. D. Hayward Is prepar
ing plans for rebuilding the Nebraska Mil
itary academy on the site of the building
destroyed by fire last October. When the
cadets arrive next Beptember they will
be housed In three buildings entirely sep
arated except In front, where the appear
ance will be much the same aa that of the
former structure. Each building will be
40x100 feet, three stories high and entirely
fireproof. Both building and equipment
tfwlll be strictly first class, each depart
ment being provided with ample accommo
dation. A gymnasium 60x70 feet, in the
basement, will be a popular feature, while
an artificial lake of six to ten acre on th
east side of the campus also will be an
Mr. Hayward will visit a number of the
best known military schools soon for th
purpose of getting Ideas regarding build
ings and equipment.
finally survive which doe not o relate
Itself to the public school education, since
the sourr from which pupils are to be
drawn must In th long run be the public
schools. The committee, therefore, feels
that any of these effort, undertaken In sn
Intelligent, sympathetic and proper spirit,
I to b welcomed aa a new contribution
to th general problem of Industrial edu
cation In the t'nlted Btstee."
AGB LIMIT FOR PBOrKMonH,
state universities, the Mesl of like edma
tlon for men nd Women, won side by
aide In classroom and laboratory. Is not
likely to be abolished without a vigorous
Miss Mary C. Dickinson. Instructor In
bionomics at the Ilan.l Stanford unlvw
it(y In California, l as arretted a In
the American Museum of Nstursl ilistoiy
In New York.
The state superintendent of Instnict'on
In Wisconsin says the college girls eat too
much csndy. The Dally Cardinal of the
University of Wisconsin af.er Investigat
ing has decided thla I true. The grl
The Mlchsgenlan, the college annual st
the t'nlverslty of Michigan, has esVe.l
students with camera to chnse up th
member of the senior Hses to get p.ioto
graplia of the ! folks without their
Sla-aldcance of Rale Adopted by
The action of the board of regent of
the University of Minnesota In setting an
age limit for the members of the faculty
under which all contract will expire when
the professors become 65 years of age, I
probably attributable largely, and It may' br.ng caught In ridiculous poeea Into which
be entirely, to the recent ;ep taken by thai they may fall by chance the M chlgan
Carnegie Foundation In giving a more HU M fcXe.T' '
ana determinate status to tho professors npC,.e f the flfht and resu tnnt damask
peuaions. vui element or. cnarii, courtesy I attending the last i-niversity 01 irnn.? -
or selection of
barrass the beneflc
York Globe, have been removed by the re
cent provision thnt the pension shall be
conferred regard ess of the professor's
financial condition, whether he la rich,
well-to-do or poor. The pension thus be
come In plain effect a deferred salary
annuity, and will be so regarded both by
Instructor and trustees. It should surprise
no on then If, so regarded, tt leads to
such modification of university policy aa
hav taken place In th University of
At tho Y. W. C. A.
The cramped and generally Inadequate
quarters cf the Young Women's Christian
association made the customary New Year's
reception Impossible this year, greatly to
the dterffpolntment of the boird and aerr
tartes as well a IhJ several hundred young
women who snnua'lv participate In this
gathering. A a mbstltute the board has
arranged fir tho appearance of Mrs. Abby
finell Burnell at the Sunday afternoon gospel
meeting at 4:30 o'clcck. She will give her
Impersonation of the high caste Hindu
woman in the story "Menarchie." Mrs.
Burnell enjoys a wide reputation for this
Impersonation. The program will be free
to all women. Monday evening at 8 o'clock
a muBlcul will be given free to the member
ship In the association eud'ence room. The
following program will be presented:
Vocal Solo (a) Recompense Hammond
(b) When the Roses Bloom
Mrs. Harry Jennlson.
Miss Ella Fearon.
Piano Fantlso Impromptu Chopin
Mr. Karl Sage.
Vocal Slave Song Del Reigo
Mrs. Harry Jennlson,
Reading The Family Album
Miss Ella Fearon.
Games and refreshments.
Salary Dlacnaelon Deferred.
The question of the high school teacher'
salaries will not come up at Monday after'
no death, the fire and life Insurance com- lf 0mahaT Th , the que,tlon wmch
panle would go out ot ous...e, provlng a puxiler to many people who are
would pay the Pmlum". W " mor. or 1... familiar with th situation,
our member, of the legt .lature think of a
fire insurance company that would rusn '
In and pay the policy In full without first worry to more than one demo-
flnaTnvut .nVdispsIng of the salvag. cr.tto politician before th. spring campaign
or of a life Insurance company that would i over.
ray a death loes while there wa aUU a A nearly a can be figured out by those
chance for the man to recover. Every who are not conversant with the Inner
wise stock holder and wise depositor wants most secrets of the city administration, the
the active officer of a bank to keep the situation la unusual, not to say peculiar,
fear of A panic constantly In their minds During the first part of the year 1908 the
to counteract the constant pressure hat Is police surgeon were Drs. Harris and Fitx-
brought o bear on hem to lajte oouotiui (gibbons. The former was reappointed In
and slow paper and o float mis r tn now jujy with the understanding that his term
enterprise where the success is not naauerd. sw0ull run for one year from that time.
Remove all fear of panic and all thought vtlen pr. Fltxglbbons became a candidate
that there Is no risk a to what bank for a place on th Khool bo.rJ and dropped
you deposit with and Immediately th wealt out ag poIlca ,urgeol,( being succeeded by
banks will Increase their deposits and the Dr Bmlth a Crelghton medical college
sound banks will lose, same as they have undergTaduatei
done In Oklahoma, ine we "'-. Friends of Dr. Smith assert, however, that
have more deposits tnan the keys to the olty dispensary, lnstru
and their capital stocs. wwu.u - - ment CM et ce,erai were nver turned
to" . ,,. over to him and that he was never given
If he Oklahoma p an of a guaran ee ha.
seratwe baling and If we adopt It our ment wa. to run until July. 1909.
bm7ki Tlnstead ot being all good, as they On January 1, 1901 Mayor Jim "butted
sVe now will soon be all weak and bad. 'n' the game by appointing new surgeons
W will 'have more bank with Jess capital who were served with written notice of
and less solid stockholders. The bank that their appointment, but no notice was given
would be liberal and reckless would get the men who had been holding the office
the business. The proposed law 1 prsxtl- that they were to be supplanted,
cally the same as for one man or firm to Dr. H. C. Newell and Marino Lombard,
own a chain of bonks, one standing by an Italian medical student, were appointed,
the other. The chain of banks' system ha in the caao of Lombard it Is asserted that
been tried and depositors never had the his appointment wa part of a deal
confidence that they have in the Individual between Mayor Dahlman of the first part
bank, where the stockholders live In the oni Agostln Minardi and Joe Sesto of
community and the bonk stands on Its own tne ,e.on(i ptrt. Tha two tait namoj re
and roes no other bank s so- WBi. vnown members of the Italian xninnv
curlty. If the state bankers would meet and ,t ,f of them that thfy carrr
In LJncoln tomorrow and go Into a trust vota of thftt contlncnt m thplr VMt
and limit the amun of Interest each would or othtT convenient receptacle and
pay a depositor, sam a the Oklahoma for and ,n conilderaUon of thI, ap
law does, and comrel a bank to go out or pnj and othe. favor, of vHQua
business lf they paid more, they ,ort and amounts, "Hlssoner" Is to re
condemned by every democratic "ber celve the voto en
of th legislature, yet that Is what they are Rumor, of a coming ,tornii however are
proposing for them to do by ar act or haye r,ache, Tj0mbard and he da.
the leglslaure. There i not a part tel. or
difference, tbe one would be a. b. Mmd nonori emo)umenfs
S ruVmadaVTh. IT. Crelghton col-
. w- trUSt mXde ,F"!-
ITaw oassed by the legislature and And so the matter stands. Up to date
b.yaJW .PT.,lrt aovemor. five men with claims to the Job
,,"u ' ... , w- n.v.n I Of DOllce SUra-eOn. Pit V Health Cnmmla.
W democrat win mmm"" " ' I " , rB.,: : 7 " , " ,
UJ1VBCU IV W III-
to be allowed mor than twenty-en !-' noon' meeting of the Woman' club, owing
to do th work. Jne oiner oioaers easea
their figure on the provision the work must
be don within that time.
Simple Remedy for l.a Grippe,
Racking la grippe cough that may de-ft-elop
Into pneumonia over night are
Xjulckly cured by Foley' Honey and Tar.
The sore and Inflamed lungs are healed
and atrensf hened, and a dangerous condi
tion 1 quickly averted. Take only Foley'
Hony and Tar In th yellow packages.
For sal by all druggists.
Into a general store of a town In Arkan
sas there recently came a darky complain
ing that a ham which he had purchased
there wa not good.
"Th ham I all right Zeph," Insisted the
"No it tan't, bos," Insisted th negro.
'Dat ham' shore bad!"
"How can that be." continued the store
keeper, "when It waa cured only last
The darky scratched his head reflect
ively, and finally suggested.;
"Den raebb It' hsd a relapse." Har
of deadly microbe occur when throat and
Jung diseases are treated with Dr. King's
Nsw Discovery. SOc nd H.00. For aale
by Beaton Drue Co.
to a press of other matter that has made
the desired invest gallon Impossible. The
educational committee will be asked to take
the matter under advisement as sion as
possible, probably before the next meeting.
and th alleged discrimination against
women teacheta will be dlscusseJ. Several
members of the Association of dllegiate
Alumnao are prepared to speak on th ques
tion and will be present st the meeting.
Miss Besack to Colombia.
Miss Jessica E. Besack, who had charge
of the woman's department at tho National
Corn exposition. Including the domestic sci
ence laboratory, left Saturday tot her home
in Newton, Ia. Miss Besack will taks
studies at the Iowa State college at Ames
until June, when she will go to New York
City to study at Columbia university. M ss
Besack made many friends In Omaha dur
ing her three months' residence In the city
and expresses the hope that she may re
turn next winter and meet them again.
r., - wrld-Herald. It Insisted on the lner Connell. who Is I
7. S mi, .vin a straight reduction formed, at least In a general way, ot
f 33 nor cent in freight rates. Governor change which occur In hi department is
Boyd advocated, and asked the legislature quoted as saying that he knows nothing
to rass a bill that wouia do iem i w irw Kppuimmenis oi me mayor,
mnklna a reduction of 29 per H Is also quoted to the effect that Dr.
cent on car-load lot that would be a bene- Harris I. on of the best men who ever
... ... ., farmer In Nebraska, but the held the position and he has made no
World-Herald came out In headlines. "New- criticisms of any sort on the work of
berry Bill or Nothing." Mr. Bryan also Dr. Smith,
advocated the unconstttulonal Newberry Each of the last named medical men ha.
bill They wrecked the Boyd administration been disposed to accept the situation and
...-n.rt the state over to the republl- devote his entire time to his nrlvato if.
n . i ... u, advocates, take I ..-- ,.u.j. ...... - .
cans. Mr. in )" j - . - 1 , , n m , n.tn rctuimi to
eveo'thlng in sight, ana men tei in matter drop so easily and so far
side can appeal to the court. If they want decun,- t0 ixXaw the Jlma t0 manipu,,,
to to protection, but who suffers from tne clty offlcM t0 fult thelr convenanc
such radicalism? The people paid the extra rfgATiir of the inju.tlce or unfaim,,,,
tr fifteen years afterwards, until to th concerned, and it I. mr h..
'rc,"" " 1... .1 .... urna ..... -- ----- ...-.w ......
Governor Sheldon pui jJTra Dr0DWe thllt within the coming week there
bill Boyd advocatea mw i - 7"' will be om developments In democratlo
Only Boyd asked for 20 per cent uo"" circle., whloh will give the mayor and hi.
. in the Sheldon law 15 per cent .Hi..r. .,,,,,in.. . im.l. .
II, V III I"'-, ... - 1 " ...... ....... ,v , 1 1 1 1 1 n .ifUUl.
la the reduction. - . . ..
Now, when a aemocrauo i..ci... i as lonservaiiTo rrospers.
O. P. Hudford, a former resident of
Omaha, is visiting his son, Kdgar D. Hud
ford. at 21 Lincoln boulevard. Mr. Hart
ford has Just patented In the United Stales
and Canada and in the leading count ris of
r.urope a process and a para t us for the ex
traction of free nitrogen from the atmos
pher In large Quantities and at a very low
oust, which Is being used In the manu
facture oi nitrate fertilisers.
By the Old EelUbl Dr. Scarles & Searles.
ILSiaaiuaea ia omaba for 2s yeara. ihm many utou..
aad of case cured by us uaae us th moat exper.
lenced BpeotallsU in the Waal, la ail disease aad ali
ment of mea. We know Just what will eure ou
mtassm mma fwsi wiMlir,
We Cure Yon, Than You Fay U Our Fee.
W n ake m mlswtading or false iatmau, or oitei
VQU cheeik. Worlhlaaa trMlmi.nL Clua t.DuL.11... ...
tame are to favorably kauwut every case we ut our
reputation Is at etake. your baaith, Ufe and bavpintas
I too sarloue a matter to place In the bands of a
-AMHIiM" OOTO. Honaat 0 -lors of ability uaa
their OWN aTAaf-S LSI TUU BUaiJiSSa. aerv!
viuvi mwm rvuM, iuu aHaeasao, suoaew aad Blaa.
mm wmmm su auauaH o( ataa.
TH I! F, iMMwuw ana soasuiiauen. write 14
irmiloa Hlajik for hum. irMim...
Dt. Bf&tfSCvult, U9 S. llth. Cor. liih and Dougka, OhixIul
...-i.i.V,lr. nrorjoses a deferred payment I purther evidence of Omaha's nm,n.rifU
guarantee law that would prevent, to ome durln, tne year lwg ahown ,n the reportg
. ,h niacins- of large deposits Wltn I - th r...v.. a.,.,. j ,
ck.ciiv, r . . , . , , I ' - -. ...... wv.ii aa-
, eak banks, the woria-era.u ioc,ation. The increase in the business of
iryan refuses to support it. They wni tnI, ,MOcUtlon for tn8 year amounted ,
. .. im Mnm linnnf'l B1CI awU-
stroy. if mey " " xtmiA w.w) ti. me
mlnlstraUon. aame " " " J. amounted to I3.t50,24.7. The dividends of
If they csn get the WMMuro w - , per cent fop h-
year amounted to 1153.-
them. In th campaign iner. - Mg.o;, nd wera by far the largest ever
,. much 7 Vryan"ss for Pl on. year by any Omaha or South
money spet to ,eg1slature mh corporation. In addition to this the
tbdr.uTnoerger yet pernor Shal.en- "- fund of the association wa. In-
or Shallenberger yei ,wim creased to IS6.00O. and some reduction made
oerger - tna Mr Bryan m In the cost o fthe association building.
The savings and loan associations of tlis
. , miw. VOtei
1""u" ... . .i.trt Governor Rhal
. ,k. wialature to pass mw cuy nave also assisted very materially in
. . and Took after our Interest W did th city, upbuilding- by way of furnishing
lawS, aim . wi w.ra I Dlontv for namr hnm.i Th. rn..... ......
not elect Mr. Bryan utr .i......a. - - --...-r,
w Issue he ever advocsted. we as demo- association provided funds for the erection
crlts have had to carry to the crap pile of 326 new buildings during the year which
, four vears. Lt him glv the ha Just ended. Including building loans.
legislature a chance. It is a baby that cries the Conservative association msde over ju
and aaks you to give him everything you loans, the total disbursements in connec.
have A gentleman will not do so. tlon with Its real estate loan business
'In regard to panic, everybody know tnat i amounting to ll.19J.807. 40.
In a country like our wher th people i - "The total of the Conservative the la
..in ululate and price rle ana creanrint. were M.188.01 19. ThI 1 bv far th
expands, w will hav a panlo about very largest business of this kind that has ever
twenty years. Jt mey - i oeen conauctea in the middles west.
v. less severe. It is not fear of 1 The officers are nartlonlariv hi....j ....
banks. When we cease to progress ws will I the fact that ,ha demand for ,oana wl n
hav no pale. nd 1,0 P"Pru tlm- strong that during the year they have been
A .4as m-4 1 i smjaaatxil 1 Si 1 1 C R I
The panic comes aim a.,- aoie to take the very best of securities for
drive the water oui oi - k--- ' money loaned. The business of the aa-
bonds and innaieo "T " soclatlon. so fsr as Investors are concerned
that the poor m - " 7, LJI preadlng considerably beyond the 11m
a reasonaoie itiob. '""I tv.:i" ot this city, th Conservative havln
u.n. and set bact on ond ground, then I .,... w..,
' I auita a laraa nnn..M.nt k...in...
Pvenone knows me ""-'-" "- T" Th officer, believe that the outlook tnr
the year upon which they have Just en
Setter and price, rise again until they be
come unreasonably high again.
Our bank, are paying 4 per cant on de
posit. Every deserving man In our stat
can borrow money at a moderate rat on
tered I a good, If not better, than tha
of any prior year.
It I aa easy matter to do business
a moment notlc. Our banks hav plenty I through Tb Be Want Ad. column..
Salient Featnrea of Report of th
Committee of Ten.
The committee of ten prominent business
men and educators, with Henry S. Prltch
ett of the Carnegie foundation as chair
man, appointed by the National Society
for th Promotion of Industrial Education,
has made several Important suggestions In
a preliminary report on the relation of In
dustrial education to the general system of
education of the country. Tho report cites
the lack of facilities for Industrial train
ing In the United States and the unfavor
able contrast we present with Germany In
keeping abreast of the needs of an Indus
trial age. It I. perfectly clear to the com
mittee that the education which 1. to serve
for a whole people must take account of
vocational training. The report continues
"The vast majority of children leave
school at the end of the grammar school
period, a number In fact leaving the school
before that time. Any vocational school
which has to serve thl. great group of
citizens must evidently fulfil the following
"(a) Such a school must articulate at
some point with the public school system
of the country, preferably with the gram
mar school. In other words, the grammar
school must at some point of Its course
lead a boy or girl naturally Into a voca
tional school, lf such schools are to be
fruitful to the great mass of youth.
"(b) If the grammar schools are to make
this connection with vocational schools. It
Is clear that the grammar schools should
at some part of their course do their part
In developing the vocational purpose, of
the pupils on the basis of enl'ghtment con
cerning the advantages of skilled vocations,
Including the trades. It I clear, also, that
every study should be so taught as to bring
out Its application to life, particularly to
the skilled vocations, although those studies
would not be so taught In the grammar
school as to provide preparation for any
particular trade. It 1. clear, too, that the
grammar school should Introduce elemen
tary Industrial training In some form.
either In the form of manual training at
the bench or at the forge or In household
pursuits, wherever tha traln'ng oould bo
ffectlvely given. Such an Introduction of
subjects for Industrial training must come
through the substitution of these subjects
or something in tne curriculum. The way
to industrial education lies not In a more
complex curriculum In existing schools, but
In a larger variety of schools, each with a
Impler program and each seeking to do
well the work It sets out to do,
"(c) Such schools as may articulate with
the grammar school for th training of
youths will, therefore, most likely assume
the form of training school for particular
Industries. They will be local In their
character nnd will seek to serve the neods
of a local Industry. The b y or girl trained
In them will not be a skilled Journeyman
In any trade, but will have received
fundamental training in these thrrig
will make him a skilled Journeyman
short time and will at the same
prompt him to a higher form of vocational
efficiency than he 1. likely to have
otherwise. In this respect the Industrial
training school for youth Is likely to have
much the same relation to the preparation
of a skilled Journeyman as the high-grade
engineering school has to the preparation
of a practical engineer.
"Experience would seem to Indicate that
the schools which seek to serve those al
ready In the Industries will assume one
of two forms:
"(1) Industrial Improvement schools.
"(2) Trade school..
"The Industrial Improvement school has
so far, as it is likely to do In the future,
assumed the form of an evening school In
which are taught the fundamental sciences
upon which a trad rests, together with
such technical information as can be given
In a physical, chemical or mechanical
la bora tori'. For example, those who are
engaged In the power station of an elec
trlo railroad, motormen, a electricians
or a. linemen, may In such a school learn
the fundamental theory of electricity, tho
methods of Insulation, of electrical meas
urement and of the transformation of en
ergy. All of these principle, may be il
lustrated before their eyes In th electrical
laboratory, and they may thus acquire a
foundation of knowledge which will en
able them to become in time foremen, man
agers or perhaps Inventor. Such a school
appeals only to the men of more than
usual ambition and energy.
The pure trade school, on the other
hand, undertakes to teach not alone the
fundamental processes of a trade, but its
technique. It ' therefore lays chief em
phasis upon giving to It. students such
continuous practice as may bring them up
to the point ot expertness. It seeks to re
produce aa nearly as possible the condi
tions of actual practice.
"It seems clear to your committee that
schools of all the types which hav been
mentioned here, both for youths and for
adults, are likely to be attempted, end. In
fact, ere being attempted In the various
parts of the United States. The commit
tee believes that all these types of school.
are to be welcomed as experiment, in th
general problem which we are seeking to
solve. Success In Industrial training does
not depend upon the adoption ot on type
of school. A, measure of success Is likely
to be achieved by all of these efforts, and
In the Judgment of your committee It ia
wise for those who have to do with in
dustrial education to welcome during the
next decade of experimentation atl these
form, of Industrial education, whether they
be In the form of a trade school for boy.
an Industrial Improvement school for boy.
and adults, or a trade school for tha work
ers of a trade. Ultimately all these ef
forts will, by the force of educational
gravitation, relate themselves to the pub
lic school system of the country, partly by
the adaptation of the public school system
Itself, partly by the adaptation of the In-
a tvne that mlrht em-1 vs.nla underclass dinner the freshmen Have
St I? x? 'ounrt It almost impossible to get a Hotel
flc!arlcs. say the New , 0 ,ur,ly their dinner. All ssve two places
fpr heavy bonts to curt th-m 4mM""t
KNOX COLLEG ELEAoTlN CITY
Alnmnl of Presbyterian School nt
UaJesbara, III., meter Lars; Isn
Toward Endowment Fond.
Thomas B. McClelland, president of Knox
college of Oalesburg. . 111., met with the
alumni of that college at n Informal din
ner at the Qmaha club Saturday noon at
which time the alumni pledged a large um
toward an endowment fund for Knox.
"Our college Is sfter W8O.000," aid Mr.
McClelland at th Faxton Saturday. "The
general educational board and Andrew Car
negie have given us H 00,000 on condition
that we raise 1130.000 and w are calling
upon the alumni and are meeting with
Mr. McClellan Is a member of the general
educational board of New Tork, which
voted 13,000 a year for life to Chancellor
Andrews and also to President Jess of tha
University of Missouri when they retired
from sctlve work In connection with these
Mr. McClelland will speak this morning
at the St, Mary's Avenue Congregational
Opposition Sentiment Developing; In
'The reaction against co-education of the
sexes In colleges which struck the Interior
a year or two ago, and has been promi
nent at the University of Chicago and at
the University of Wisconsin. 1. making
It. way east. A special committee of Wes
leyan alumni, reports the Boston Herald,
Is soon to report on a solution of the situ
ation there, where for some year, the
position of the few women students has
been far from pleasant. President Hamil
ton of Tufts, In his annual report, Just
made to the trustees, renew, hi. recom
mendation that there be separation of the
student. In th college of letter of that
Institution. But firmly established In many
of the denominational colleges and all the
Be Want Ads. Ar Business Boosters.
Ventilation in Cars
Having received a letter from the Health Commis
gioner of the City of Omaha urging better ventilation
of cars and realizing that health and comfort depend
on a proper supply of fresh air, qur conductors have
been instructed to keep one or more ventilators open at
all times. We trust the Publio will co-operate with us
in carrying out this rule.
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
S Schools4 Colleges
ive had JT I
The direct route
A straight line la the shortest dlstaae
between two points. Why not taeoh yoar
finger TaT BlaVBOT mOTTnT
Th complete keyboard. Smith Pre
mier. Is th WOBLD'I BBS TTVsV
Free employment bnrein
Btenographsrs ar furnished to busies
snn without charge to school. stea
grapber or employer.
Writ for particulars.
He Smith-Premier Typewriter C,
a, o. riowiCAjr, . ttft.
Kearney Military Academy
A boy' progress depends upon his com
fort and the Interest he takes In his work
We first make our boy comfortable.
then make their work Interesting, piuvlde
healthy outdoor sport and social func
Our discipline and training tend to
build character, create habit of obedi
ence, punctuality, neatness and a sense
Thorough Instruction: healthful lcca-
buildings. Write today for illustrated
UUI V. KTSSXZ.Xh Xa4 Kastsr,
YOUR CHILD MAY FAIL
In the publio school because be grasps
ideas slowly. Such children learn readtiy
under Individual Instruction, In courses
arranged especially for them. Ws edu
cate mentally; develop physically; trala
socially and provide medical caie. Writ
or illustrated catalogue
III ro WILL IOIOOL,
Vslur C Powell. M. V.. BID OAK. IOWA
Nebrtvika Military Academy
A HUitary Hoarding School tor
boy, now located for tha winter at
Fourteenth and V strts. All de
partment! are In full operation.
A good place for boy Wo don't
fit In publio schools. No ntraaee
laminations ar given; regular
class werk Is supplaateataA by In
dividual lnstruclloa; back werk la
aslly mad up.
Pupil ar received at any time
trim fifth to twelfth grade, looluslv.
JTHK WOLCOTT SCHOOL
roarteBtk Avsaas aad alartoa St,
Not a low priced school. Best
sv:lpped private school In th west
Hlgliast standard f scholarship. L1-
J .jiiii admits to Wellrslay. Vassar, J
Jirullh. In addition to western unlversi- J
4. ,vs. Introductory reftrsnce required.
dustrlal schools. No aerie, of school, oan
El Hi! I Sr'ssSfe
WMw katay as at.
Information concerning th ad
vantages, rates, extent of cur
riculum snd other data about the
best school and college can be
Obtained from th
School tai College I&forniiUoa
Bureau of Ibe Omaha See
All Information absolutely frte
and Impartial. Catalogue of any
particular school cheerfully fur
nlshed ueecj raousst
GRAND ISLAND COLLEGE
Regular college preparatory Course.
Music. Art, and Commercial eouraas of.
lerra. nasiuuui location, expanse mod-.
rit cuiu(u sent oa request. Ask u
uvui m vciiuui. Avarass.
GRAND ISLAND. HEBRASP
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