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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1909)
HR1EF CITY NEWS
1909 OCTODER 1909
SU" "0" Tot " THU $AT
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tsve Jtnot Prist Tl.
iCsytt, photo, removed to nth Howard
Aleb.art, Photographer, 11th Farnant.
Chambers' gohool of Danolng open.
Bond itliimu required for Iowa. Ad
dress T 74S, tare Bae.
Whit Walton at Bohuts Cafe Quick
service and courteous treatment.
"Oood OoaL Prompt delivery. Call
-qnltable life Policies sight drafts at
uumy. H. H. Naaljr. me-nager, Omaha.
Ely Oaa Bks QoTerninant Job Of
mo eight applicants who registered for
exumlnatlon for positions tinder the
civil service, as tabulators and clerks for
work In the Census department, but one
appeared today to taka the examination.
Booth Oaisba B nil ling- for 936,000 Ed
ward Maher has sold to Blake Maher the
old Packers National Bank building at
rv.enty-slxth and N streets, South
tniaha, and the west fifty feet of. the
lot, on whlrh It stands. The considera
tion i 2S,000.
Km. Vaih Flies Cross' BUI Mrs. Han
nah Falk, whono husband sued her for
divorce a fow days ago, has filed a cross
' bill. Her husband complained that she
walloped him with a poker and she says
he threatened her life and that ha
started to break up houuekeeplng, tore
up the carpets and pulled down the pic
tures In their home at 121$ South. Twenty-seventh
Bojr Accidentally shot Sakavlaa Slleln,
while out hunting frogs yesterday, shot
himself In the left foot. He was carry
ing a J2-callber rifla, which he expected
to use In ahootlna; frogs, but the gun
was aouldentally discharged and the bul
let entered hie foot He was taken to the
emergency hospital at the police station,
where the ball was removed by Dr. Har
ris and the boy was then taken to his
f Board at Tort KusseU A board
JL.O regular army officers consisting of
Lieutenant Colonels Charles W. Foster
of the Second Field artillery and E. E.
French of the Fourth Field artillery and
Major John Conklln of the Second Field
artillery, has been ordered to convene
at Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo.. November
1, to examine gunners of Batteries C and
D of the Fourth Field artillery for pro
Work on Hew Oarage Monday Work
on the new garage and salesroom to be
erected for Sweet-Edwards Automobile
company Just west of Fredertckson'a es
tablishment near Twenty-first and Far
nam street, will begin Monday. C. W.
Partridge, Who bought the lot lost week,
will areot a one-story brick building,
containing two rooms. The automobile
company ' will oooupy thr larger one of
these. The garage will be built after
Makes, ,. Dish-washing
The use of a little Gold
Dust in vour dish-water
will make your dishes
whiter, sweeter and
cleaner than they ever
can be without it. Un
like soap, Gold Dust does
more thau clean the surface.
It goes deep after germs and
hidden food particles, and ster
ilizes everything it touches.
Gold Dust does all the hard
part of the work without your
assistance, because it begins to
dissolve and clean the moment
jt touches the water.
When you have to wash
dishes ioq? times a year
nd rf .ivino
half your la
This la the sails
j. t have keaxd se ramefc about
Price UVi P .
, Distributed only by
3 AftlTARY DAIRY CO.,
16H rwuua at. Fkonea. Xe. U A Mil
SCHOOL AMD COLLEGES.
3RAND ISLAND COLLEGE
KtgiUar college preparatory coursea
Music, rt. and Couuuorulal eoureea el-
ivrtio. . iwaim iui location, fcjr
eratu. C'atoloKue iwl on r.Uo,t. Amk us
about the school. Addreaa, Dr. George
CRAND ISLAND, IICUEASKA
W 1 fc .UsAT '-eWiiaswl I B
, frt WV k mmm kaw, hi mm4 tlx
fS( I t V- .. aw JL4UWM I
- J MWM. N aim B
ISlAf 1 mmim W.k. f... v, u,
1 L Umoas se- uneuuujtva,
Cri fl' -t? mnminnnMilMMJila fi
modern plana and will be completed early !
In December, It Is hoped. The Sweet-Edwards
Automobile company will handle
the Moon and American linen,
forest town . Barles Large Bf uanser
Since the orranliatlon of the Forest
Lawn Cemetery association to the pres
ent, 11.610 Interments have been made,
according to the annual report. These
figures Include several hundred bodies
removed from the Prospect Hill ceme
tery. Of the S10 acres In the cemetery
twenty-five acres have been sold. Dur
ing ths last few years Improvements
costing $60,000 were made, the latest Im
provement being the macadamising of
the roadways. C. N. Diets has erected
a magnificent mausoleum, which la at
tracting considerable attention. The
Borglum mausoleum will be erected In
a year or two for the body of Dr. J.' M.
Borglum, which la now In the receiving
vault. The lots In the Masonic section of
the cemetery hsve all been sold.
OFFICERS SEEK GAMBLERS,
BUT THEY DO NOT FIND
Reports of Alleged Resorts In Oper
tlon Cause Activity In Detec
On account of the reports thAt gambling;
resorts In Omaha have been runlng with
out belr.g molested by the police, the
places were visited by Sergeants Vanous.
Cook and Ssmuelson last night. The of
ficers failed to find any evidence of
gambling In any of the places that have
They searched the building that Is cc
cupled by the Budwelser saloon at U09
Douglas street. They searched the three
stories of the building and the basement,
but failed to find any evidence of
gambling, gambling equipment or any thing
that would Indicate that gambling had been
They visited room No. SO at the Murray
hotel, where It Is reported that a game was
In progress. They found Frank Sausom
In the room, but no evidence of gambling
or gambling paraphernalia.
They next visited the barber shop and
pool hall of C. M. Andrews and A. u
Bockhocker at WO Howard street. In the
basement where the gambling Is reported
to have been In progress they found a
crowd of men playing cards, but fulled to
discover any money In sight.
They next visited the basement of 1619
Farnam street, which Is used a a barber
shop. They found a crowd of men playing
"21," but with no stakes In sight
They then visited Welch Bros.' pool hall
In the basement at 204 South Fourteenth
street, but found no gambling nor even a
card game. The Palace Pool hall at-13U
Douglas was visited, but no evidence of
gambling could be located.
MAN AND WOMAN SLASH
' ONE ANOTHER IN FIGHT
Eilssla Malone and Her Lover, Kelly
Grimes, Have Fnlllns;
Iilssle Malone of 1317 Davenport street
and her loverr Kelly Grimes, of the same
address, ensaged In a fight and cutting
scrape last night near Twelfth and Cass
streets. They had been attending a beer
party, but have been on unfriendly terms
for three or four days. It is alleged that
Kelly started the trouble with his lady love
and she cut him on the lower part of the
right arm. He was taken to Foggs drug
tore on Twelfth street and Capitol avenue
when Police Burgeons Harris and Sohramek
Llxile was arrested at their home by the
police and was found to have been cut In
two places on the head, In the left side and
on the right lower limb. Both were at
tended by the police surgeons.
C. H. Kluger. me jeweiar, io0 Virginia
avenue, Indianapolis, Ind., writes: "I war
so weak from kidney trouble that I could
hardly walk a nundrtd feet. Four bottles
of Foley's Kidney Remedy cleared my com
plexlon, cured my backache and the lr
regularities disappeared, and I can now
atund to business every day, and reoora
mend Foley's Kidney Kemedy to all auf-
ferers, as It cured nit after the dootors and
other remedies had failed." Hold by all
BRICKLAYERS' ARE AT PEACE
Vice President of International
Organisation Pays Omaha
"The bricklayers and masons of Omaha
are satisfied with the existing conditions.
and while they are working at a lower
rate of wages than the men In many other
towns, they have no complaint to make,"
said Thomas R. Preece, first vloe president
of thu Bricklayers and Masons' TJnlon of
America, last night
"My visit In Omaha does not signify that
the members of the local union have griev
ances and I will say that they have none.
I only stopped oft here to visit the mem
bers of the union while on my way to
my home In Indianapolis from the west,
where I have been on a business trip.
The bricklayers and masons In Omaha re
ceive 16 for eight hours' work, while the
men of the same class In Denver get 6,
in Dea Moines $5.00, and In Kansas City
ftf.20. The cost of living here is as much
as In any of the cities that are mentioned
continued Mr. Preece.
"The Bricklayers and Masons' Union of
America Is an Independent one. The mem
bers of the organization poHltlveiy refuse
to affiliate with any uther organization,
hence they have less trouble than the
members of a great number of the other
Mr. Preece left headquarters In Indian
apolis on July SU and has traveled through
the northern part of the United States and
through the Bout hern provinces of Can
ada. He haa organized a number of
unions while on the trip.
He came her from Aberdeen, 8. D.,
where he organised one, and stopped off to
see what the condition of the union and
the members of the same were.
He will address a Joint meeting of the
members of the Omaha, Council Bluffs,
Nebraska City ' and Unootn unions In
Omaha Tuesday night
Moat Uoaderfal Iteallnsr.
After sufierlne" many years with a sore
Amos KlngPort Myron, N. Y., was cured
by Ducklen's Arnica Salve. ic. gold by
Beaton urug jo.
JACOBS HANDY WITH A RAZOR
Gives t hnrlea Nolan Daaareroos
Slash on the Left
Charles Nolan, a laoorer who Uvea a
the Aetna rooming housa, was severely
cut on the arm with a razor by Will Ja
cobs while engaged lr. a quarrel with the
latter yesterday.. Jacobs la a aegro and
lives at 1014 Howard street The two men
were In the Grand restaurant at tot Bouth
Thirteenth street when they began quar
rellng. Nolan sought to end the trouble
bv leaving the plaoe, but Jaeoba followed
him out of doors and began cutting him.
Nolan received a deep gash on the left
araa that Is thought ta be dangerous and
may prove fatal.
rlooiarkab-a cure have, beep made by
Chamberlaia'a Cough Remedy.
-J iJ L
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Kitten of Current Interest at
STEPPING STONE IN STUD EXT LIFE
Problems that Rise Abtft the
Moatta of Study Halle Local
and General Educa
Chancellor Avery of the University of
Nebraska will visit the high Mhoois at
Hastings, Kenesaw, Cambi luge, v lisonvtlle.
Arapahoe, Holbrook, Red Cloud and Guide
Rock during the week, delivering lectures
at each place. He will travel over 600
miles on this trip, without oost to ths
towns securing his service. It Is Chancel
lor Avery's desire to become acquainted
with the school people, school conditions.
and the general public throughout the
state, and he wants the people to know
more of the state's greatest educational
Institution and Its great mission.
Inspector Reed visited schools at Alma,
Arapahoe and Orleans last week, and re
ports school Interest and work In each of
these places good. Assistant Inspector Voss
Inspected schools In northeast Nebraska
last week at Pender, Emerson and several
other towna. He found excellent work in
all these schools.
Improvements are being made at the
North Platte experiment station which will
greatly advance this line of work In the
western part of the state, while at the unl
verslty campus long needed Improvements
are being made In the greenhouses.
l'lui'. l'aui H. Ui'uui.iiann, master of
ceremonies for the University of Nebraska,
t me banquet of collvses, to bo held at
Lincoln Wednesday evening, November 1,
says that from present Indications the state
university will be representfd by a large
number of graduates, former as well as
present students and members of the fac
ulty. Chancellor Davidson of Nebraska
W'eeleyan and Prof. Orummann of the state
university are the masters of ceremonies
for this banquet of the colleges of the state.
Chancellor Avery Is toastmaster.
Mrs. Ruth Bryan Dea.vltt will be engaged
In university extension lecture work from
November 15 to December 17. Several towns
havo already asked for lecture dates by
Mrs. Deavltt; Tllden and Fullerton being
among the first to apply.
The boards of education at Ashland,
Adams, Guide Rock, Edgar, Wilber, Tllden,
AtklnBon, Fullerton and several other towns
have made application for free lecture
talent offered by the extension department
of the University of Nebraska. United
States Senator Norrls Brown has donated
all of his time from November 3 to Novenv
ber CO to the extension department for uni
versity extension work throughout the state.
Already most of Senator Brown's time is
taken. No doubt there wla be a greater
call for him than can be filled within this
time. Likewise, Editor Metcalfe and Gov
tinur iialU-tiuerger will donate their tJme
for gfveral lectures at university exten
sion Ijcture centers In various towns
throughout the state. Congressman Norrls
will close a tour of over 1,200 miles In uni
versity extension lecture work at Grand
Island Friday evening, October 29. Senator
Burkett has aUo been busy during the
last two weeks In university extension lec
tures, traveling from first to last over
1,600 miles. Director McBrlen lectured at
Crete Thursday night and will lecture at
Hooper Tuesday night of this week.
ffffPKRU STATE FORMAL SCHOOL
President Crabtree Invited to Make
Tonr of Inspection. .
President J. W. Crabtree has received a
special Invitation today to accompany a
party of southern state superintendents on
an inspection tour of the schools of the
northern and middle western states Spe
cial attention will be given to the teach
ing of agriculture. Mr. Crabtree was con
nected with the movement In the last con
gress to establish national schools for the
training of teachers In agriculture.
The Phllomathean literary society pre
sented to the studi-nts of the normal Fri
day owning an original farce based on the
Cook and Peary Polor expeditions. The Im
portant characters were as follows: Com
mander Poary, Edison Pettlt; Mrs. Peary,
Isabella Oabus; Dr. Cook, W. 8. Bostder;
Mrs. Cook, Mamie Barnhart; king of Den
mark, Mr. Chudley; citizens, John Prana-
gan and John Wears; cabin boy, Orvllle
Ralston. The Normal orchestra furnished
music for the occasion. Mr. Clifford Hend
ricks acted as director 'and stage manager.
The freshman class haa elected the fol
lowing officers for the present year: Frank
Ellenberger, president: Arthur Longfellow,
vice president; Sadie Jones, secretary;
Henry Schott, treasurer.
The following students of the Peru Nor
mal registered In the recent South Dakota
land opening: George E. Campbell, Wll
Ham Blackstone and Arthur Gilbert
The Nemaha County Sunday Sohoot asso
ciation, of which Prof. F. M. Gregg of the
normal Is president, will hold its annua
convention In Brownvllle this week. The
following numbers on the program come
from the Peru Normal: Talks by Profs. F.
M. Oregg and W. N. Delzell; "The New
Graded Lessons," Mrs. J. W. Crabtree;
music by the narmal male quartet; vocal
solo by Prof. Ross House of the normal
The Normal Glje club, which la now be
ing trained by Dr. H. C. House, has been
given a place on the regular lecture ooutse
of the Nebraska State Teachers' associa
tion, and mill also appear on the lecture
cdurse at Dunbar on November 1. The club
la composed of thirty well trained voices.
Prof. Rouse, superintendent of the nor
mal model school, has left for Pawnee
City. He will lecture before the Pawnee
Teachers' association this afternoon. While
on this trip he will Inspect the normal
training work being done In several high
The Fortnifclitly Art club of Peru will
hold a meeting this evening. A special
lecture will be given at thla meeting by
Prof. Clifford Hendricks. The Art club
has especially Interested Itself In the work
of decorating the buildings of the normal.
An art exhibit will be held later In the
year to raise funds for this purpose.
The Normal German club at a recent
meeting elected the following officers:
President Marie Krumbach of Shelby;
vice president, Victor Trukken of Mar
quette; secretary, Wllbelmlna Beckard of
L'lica; treasurer, W. E. Burrelle of Read
lng. Pa.; Normallle reporter, Bessie Stoner
of Peru. It Is the purpose of the club to
develop more thorough scholarship In Ger
man and to enable He members to gain
great fluency in oral and In writen German
Miss Elva Rulon and Mary Tynor of the
Normal library attended the meeting of the
Nebraska State association at Beatrice
President Pile of the Wayne Normal and
Prof. W. N. Delsell of the Peru Normal,
master of ceremonies at the Peru-Wayne
banquet to be held Wednesday, November
1, at the Nebraska State Teachers' associ
ation have secured memorial hall at the
State university for the banquet halt Sis
hundred guests have been arranged for.
Request come to the Normal la large num
bers for plates at this banquet President
OMAHA, MONDAY, OCTOBER
y i i ii i
Crabtree of the Peru Normal will act as
toastmaster. The following will respond !
to toasts: Dr. George B. Howard of the
State unWrersity, Peru' oldest alumus;
President Pile of Wayne. Prof. F. M. ;
Gregg of Peru, Superintendent C. M. ,
Penny, president of the Peru Normal
Prof. H. B. Duncanaon la formulating a
plan whereby the schools of the stale may
become auxiliary organizations of the State
Ornithological union, of whlrh he Is presi
dent It was unanimously decided at the
last meeting to have the next field meet
ing at Peru early In the spring.
Monday morning during the convocation
hour, the presentation took place to the
school by the class of 190 of a beautiful
statue of Horace Mann. Prof C. F. Beck
traced the growth of the Normal school
from Its Inception, as founded by Horace
Mann, to the present time. He said that
the first appropriation for normal schools
was $10,000 and that last year It was $7,000,000.
A unique program was the husking bee,
given by the Normal Agricultural society
In the gymnasium Tuesday evening. The
first cdurse of the program was as fol
lows: Music, Miss Ella Sage; vocal solo,
Miss Hope Woods, an address by Mr. J. D.
Graves; trombone solo, Gordon Beck; ad
dresses by Prof C. F. Beck and Prof. C. R.
Weeks. Then the corn husking commenced.
Miss Pansy Vaughn won the first prize
and Miss Lottie Baer second prise In the
girl's contest and Mr. A. C. Kuennlng, first
In the boy's contest. Handsome presents
were given the winners.
KEARNEY XOKMAL SCHOOL.
Shortage of Teachers In Nertraeltat
Made Knows by Calls Vpon School.
Miss Anna V. Jennings, librarian at the
normal, attended the State Library asso
ciation at Beatrice last week. Miss Jen
nings Is an able and progressive worker
In library circles, and was elected presi
dent of the association for the coming
President A. O. Thomas will address the
District Bible School convention on the
evening of October W at Uddyvllle upon
the subject, "The Real Bible School."
A letter has Just been Issued to all for
mer students announcing the State Teach
ers' association at Lincoln November 3,
4 and 6,' and the joint banquet between
tho Kearney Normal and the Fremont
Normal on Wednesday evening at the Lin
coln hotel. Many students are writing in
for plates and It Is expected there will be
a large attendance. An Interesting pro
gram Is being provided. The Kearney
Normal, with Its friends and former stu
dents, will have headquarters at the Lin
The class of 1910 was entertained on
Friday evening at the home of Prof, and
Mrs. O. W. Neale. . After an enjoyable
social hour, games, music and reading,
dainty refreshments were served.
The classmates and friends of Miss Alice
Winn and Mrs. Kathleen Cole McKee will
be pained to learn of the untimely death
of these young women. Mrs. McKee was
married In September. Miss Winn was
teaching In the Kearney city schools and
died at the Kearney hospital, October 11.
Mrs. Langston. who teaches vocal music
in the city, vtxited the normal on Wednes
day and sang a group of songs at chapel,
responding to an appreciative encore.
Preliminary work . is being done for the
Intercollegiate debates to be held during
the year. It Is expected that a large num
ber of students will avail themselves of
the opportunity to receive the drill In de
bating afforded by such occasions. The
debating societies, both among the young
women and the young men, are prosperous,
The German club' held its flrBt regular
meeting last Tuesday afternoon In the
normal chapel. The-meetings occur on the
third Tuesday of,, each month. After a
short business session, a very entertaining
program was rendered, consisting of songs,
readings and stories in- the German lant
guage and Instrumental, solos ndbout sixty
students enjoyed - the prajraoj0 This club
was organized the latter part of. last year
and as yet Is In Its Infancy, present
outlook is fine and if the 'fAans of Its
officers are carried out, the olnb will be
In fine working order by the, qlpse of thla
semester. It Is the purpose at, this clab
to encourage the use of the German lan
guage, and the use' of that language is
therefore compulsory In all its meetings.
Several new visible typewriters have been
added to the typewriting department. The
equipment In this department is in fine
condition.- Prof. C. A. Murch, principal
of the commercial department, has an able
assistant In penmanship in Prof. John
Stryker, who is one of Zaner's graduates
and Is creating considerable enthusiasm
anions the penmanship students.
Miss Carrie Ludden of the department
of biology was called home Thursday on
account of the Illness of her mother. She
expects to return early next week.
Mr. H. W, Kendall, student secretary for
the Young Men's Christian association,
spent several days at the Normal last
week. Mr. Kendall Is taking the place
formerly held by Mr. Everett J. Slmonds,
who Is now completing his education at
Tale. While Mr. Kendall was in Kearney
the association held several profitable
meetings. Profs. Sutton, Murch and Snod
grass were elected a faculty advisory com
mittee for the association.
At the last meeting of the city council
the contract was let for the erection of a
soldiers' monument on Twenty-fifth street,
which fronts the Normal. This will be
one of the most beautiful monuments" in
the country and Is a part of the parking
scheme of Twenty-fifth street extending
from the Normal to Central avenue.
The foot ball game between the Normal
and Hastings college on Friday resulted S
to 0 In favor of Hastings. '
The regular professional faculty meeting
will take place Monday evening at the res
tdence of the president. Prof. C, N. And
erson will read a paper on "Some Promi
nent Educators Connected with the Normal
School Movement in America." The study
thla year Is on the development of the
Normal school Idea In America.
The students of the State Normal at
Kearney are well cared for In the way
As age advances, the active recup
erative powers ol youth crow less.
Little ailments, ordinarily brushed
aside, often cause grave i'!nesaes.
Do not wait lor sickness, but coin
to the aid ol nature with
Glowing and sparkllr with vitality.
it oilers age a staff t the staunch
vigor of rich barley malt and tonic
properties of choicest hops. It forti
fies the system and strengthens the
Utitt Ufom It Btmt PLtt
Dm from Year
Local Drtif gist
f I Old Age
Here Are home
not burglars, but fhey get there
just the same
author of Eben Holden, writes a jolly
Thanksgiving love story
Fashions best in e world Cookery
NOW ON SALE 15 Cents GET IT TODAY
THE PHELPS PUBLISHING CO, gSrjSSJ-M: Springfield, Massachusetts
of boarding accommodations. Large num
bers of them are comfortably domlolled In
electric lighted and steam heated rooms,
the best accommodations being provided
for from $2.90 to 13.75 per week, Including
board and room.
There is still some shortage of teaohers
In central and western Nebraska. In or
der to assist school officers and- teachers
in getting together, the Normal has main
tained a teachers' bureau without cost to
the members enrolled. .We have usually
had on hand a number of students from
other schools who wished locations, but at
present every one on our HM Is employed,
and requests which we are unable to fill
are still coming In for teachers.
Faculty Honors. Home Economics and
Dr. Maxyck Purcher Ravenal, professor
of bacteriology and director of the state
hygienic laboratory at the University of
Wisconsin, has been honored by appoint
ment to the International Comm ttee jcto
the Study of Methods of Control of B-i
vine Tuberculosis, composed of twisv.e
of the most eminent (bacteriologists,
veterinarians, atockoien and packers'.'
The only other WlsconsJnrnrember of trio
committee Is ex-Governor W. D. Hoard.,
president of the board of university re.
The reorganised department of home
economics opened with an enrollment of
over 100, the largest In the history of
the Institution. Some fifty-five girls
registered for the four-year course for
teachers. ' Of these twenty-eight are
freshmen, nine sophomores, 10 Juniors,
one senior, four graduates and three
special. There are forty-five young
women In other courses In the aollege
of letters and aclence electing such gen
eral courses In home economics as the
sufvey of domestic science, and art and
The fifteen Chinese students In the
university this year are organized Into
the Wisconsin Chinese Ptudenta' club,
and have elected aa president, Lau Ohl
Chang, a graduate of Queen's College,
Hong Kong, and as secretary, Kim Tong
Ho, a sophomore In the commerce course,
from Honolulu. The- treasurer Is Jeefong
Roy Sun, a student In the engineering
college from Shanghai. Close affiliation
with similar organizations In other unl
versltlos Is to be maintained by the
The medical school announcement of
thla year's work shows a curriculum
of ninety-five courses offered In medical
and pre-medlcal work, the courses In
hygiene, and those In the medical sciences
lbadlrg to the degrees of master of
science and doctor of of phllosphy.
The faculty Includes a staff of forty
men, who will give fourteen courses In
anatomy, thirteen in bacteriology and
hygleno, sixteen In botany, twelve In roo
Uty, ten In chemistry, nine in psych
ology, sevxn In pharmacology and toxi
cology und five in physiology and phy
siological chemistry, as well as courses
In pathology, physics, pharmacy, blologr
Nine courses In methods of testing gas,
fuel and oil In chemical industries, the
manufacture of Iron and steel and other
Important subjects are given this yar
In the chemical englpeerlng department.
HEALTH OK COLLEGE GIHLS.
Radical Views of Kadellfle's Physical
The cld-fashloned people who feared that
the college education of girls would In
terfere with marriage and the raising of
families will get a shock from the latest
piopoeltlon of the physical director at
Radcliffe, rep:rts the Brooklyn Eagle. 1
Miss Wright proposes that no girl
should get htr degree unless she comes
dp to the college standard in physical
training. She declares that there are
plenty of girls, experts In .science or art,
"who could not to save their lives draw
a breath correctly." he also says that a
girl without health Is "a useless member
That Is ths point ut view of the family
doctor, but few of the men who have beeu
preaching It to their patients expected to
get re-tnforceinents from the htart of the
woman's colleges. If Miss Wright's view
is accepted and the girls are required to
maintain a prescribed physical standard I;
order to remain at college, all the study
lng they do won't hurt them. In fact, tht
girls' colleges are approaoh!ng snore nearly
to the practice of the men's Institutions In
regarding the course of study as but one
of many advantages In college training.
Bonis of them have expreaaed the attitude i
In ths multe; "Never Ut your studies In-
IkeaMiig Into Society
WMi a Bog FigM
The Story of "Mrs Burton's Butting In"
Is one of the most
features of the November
Dolls to Cut Out
a beautiful color page feature for the,
Parent and Child
Laws which impel people to work for
terfere with your regular college course."
As the "regular college course" Includes
attendance at "proms" and class days,
matrimony la encouraged by devotion to
It. Should Miss Wright's proposal result
In graduating no college girls not fit to
marry, the bugbear of the danger of "fe
malo education," which still bobs up oc
casionally, will be buried for Its final sleep.
8T. MARY'S ALUMNAE.
Fall Reanlon an Enjoyable and
The bi-annual meeting pf the Alumnae
association of St. Mary's College and Acad
emy of Notre Dame, Ind., which has just
closed, was thla time, as before, a big
event for the several hundred graduates
that attended It, as well as for the thou
sands of former students In every part of
the union, who have alwaya followed the
meeting with that attachment that alum
nae have for their alma mater. The meet
ing was favored by fine' weather and the
time was filled out with religious serv
ice, , , attractive musical programs, reading
pf j. interesting papers and addresses by
fit.' Rev. Dr. Morrlssey and Rev. Mr.
F're'rich' of Notre Dame university, Dr.
Jawie J. Walsh of New York, Bishop
,Mu(doon of Jollet and other prominent
.members of the clergy. The meeting,
which lasted for several days, ended with
a banquet. The large attendance wit
nessed the affection the former students
have for St. Mary's, which Is today, with
its over SCO students, the largest educa
tional Institution for women In the United
KKsa-a-erated Reports Reajardlnsj Has
ina; of Stadenta.
In a note to the editor of The Bee Dr.
William T. Slooum, president of Colorado
college, Colorado Springs, states that cur
rent reports of haling at the college are
grossly distorted. ".These reports," h
writes, "were the outcome of the annual
sophomore and freshman 'flog contest,' In
which each class attempts to place Its own
colors on the campus flagpole. This con
test Is under the careful supervision of the
upper classmen and lasts only fifteen
minutes. A part of the sport Is to keep
a certain number of freshmen out of It,
so aa to make tht numbers even. ' In It all
ro one was Injured, and all met tngethei
in friendly rotations at a reception In the
evening. The report that one student I
'lying at the point of death as a result
of It' has no foundation whatever. Noth
ing occurred in this contest to be regretted
except an accident to one student's oloth
lng, which was remedied In a few seconds.
"The college haa always been exception
ally free from hastng, and this year la ho
exception to the rule."
UNION COLLEGE, SCHENECTADY.
Matters of Interest tn Study Halls
and Athletic Fields.
University day was held at Union col
lege Saturday, October 21 Many promi
nent men. Including Dean Smaller of Syra
cuse university. Dr. Wsrd of the Albiny
Medical college. Dr. Tuoker of tho school
of Pharmacy, Qsorge Lawyer of the Law
school, and Hon. Simon W. Roeendale
When the Rccipo
Calls for Spico
Then be careful. Make sure of your eplces.
Don't take chances with spices that have lost
their freshness and strength or your cooking
will be fiat-tasting and insipid. When spices
m ra I skH trr it' ex sluiann Kka4 uta
tsU V Veil WV IVI m Cal TYf jf ll. Ol
famous for years for freshness, for strength, for
uniformity of flavor and best cooking results. Every
particle of their fine seasoning properties is guarded
carefully In milling. Then, as soon as ground, they
are sealed in air-tight boxes no chance for air or
moisture to weaken or cause deterioration. Tone's
Spices are dependable always
uniform always the best.
' ymmr riWi, nd hit
me mini Wm mill nW ror-
f'Hr. rf.,S." an J ear mi
mm. " rone's Jptay J'.. "
There art two kinds of fplote
TONE bKUS. sud VVW
Blmttrt of tht alrbratrd
OLD OOLVtS COttLO.
were among the speakers at the morning
exercises In the oollege chapel.
The fraternities entertained the students
of the Albany departments during the day,
while President and Mrs, Richmond enter
tained the speakers and the faculty, All
visitors were taken to the Rochester-Union
foot ball game In the afternoon.
Many new subjects were brought up at
the last meeting of the Terrace Council,
Union's honorary society. Among other
things, It was decided to place In the
trophy room the foot balls and base balls
used In the games that Union win. The
game, the date and the score will be
printed on them.
Ashford, Conn., the native town of Dr.
Ellphslet Nott, for sixty-two years presi
dent of Union, will pay special honor to
his memory at the celebration of Its tCOth
anniversary next year. Dr. Nott s term
of office, from 1804 until 1866, was the long
est in the history of American colleges.
Illinois College of Photoarnybr.
Beginning with' the coming year, students
giaduatlng from the Illinois College of Pho
tography at Effingham, III., will be given a
degree with their diploma. Oraduates from
the one-year course will receive the degree
of bachelor of photography, and those who
finish the two-year course will be given
the degree of master of photography.
Mi, F. O. Flits, emeonla, N. Y., writes:
"My little girl was greatly benefited by
taking Foley's Orlno Laxative, and I think
It is the best remedy for constipation and
liver trouble." Foley's Orlno Laxative Is
mild, pleasant and . effective, and cures
oabitual condtlpatloa. Sold by ail drug
A double wedding was celebrated lest
night at the home of the sister of the two
brides, Mrs. M. B. Miller, 1304 Blnney Mreet.
The parties were Oscar Anderson and Mss
Nlda Olseen and Mr. Iver Arnell and Miss
Otle Olseen, all of Stanton, Neb. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. Ado'ph
Hult of the Swedish Lutheran churCi. A
wedding supper was given afterward! at
the home of Mrs. Miller. Mrs. Julia Olset.n
of Columbus and Mrs. M. D. Miller vere
matrons of honor. About seventy-Jive
guests were present. Both young couplts
will reside at Stanton,
Don't be afraid to gtvt Chamberlain'!
Cough Remedy to your children. It la
C. A. Robinson of Denver and W. B.
Stone of Kansas City Are at the Rome.
J. U. Hammts of Le Mara, la., exalted
ruled of the Klks. was In Omaha for a
short time Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs W. 3. Kemble of Schuyler,
Oeorge W. Wright of Huron, 8. D., r-nd 8.
J. Davis of Craig are at The Merchants.
William Boannell of Trenton, W. H.
Davis, M. J. Rohrer, E. O. Uaynor of
Falls City and J. K. Ersklne of Columbus
are at the Henshaw,
J. F. Deadrlck. formerly with the Amer- .
lean Refrigerator Transit company at tit.
I.ouli. Mo., his been appointed chief clerk
to J. Van Rensselaer, superintendent of
the Pacific Fruit Express company.
J UOV (
w i. i
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