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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1910)
TTIK P.EK: OMAHA. MOXDAV. . SF.PTKMr.KIt 2rt.. 1U0.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
are Boot Mnl v.
ante Tear BUM to Smith, Omshe.
Ssi riitnree Bartess-WTendea Co.
fake Year SrUUs to tk TIbh.
at Dry Cleaning of ferments. Tala
-' ly U Work. 40? South Fifteenth.
Oppenhelm Betrdresetnf Barlors Booms
ls 40 City National Hank building.
Sr. W. B. Bister, Pentlst, haa ofricee
i -02-oa City National Btnk Building.
Or. ritkra, Ki-elly Painless Dentistry
n..t the "cheap" kind. 724 City ML Bank.
Wee. Saving's at Xioen ss'n mangmnt
urea etety pierauttou lor safety. Fund
lonncd n firm iuoitgage; best clasa of
-iuriiy. lnOi Kamam ?iri?t, Omaha.
. ConaeU'e Boles oa Cloth Th rules
Hint Ir. Cumiell la giving mil for the
fciihlnnc if dairymen are printed on cloth,
hu that tliry ran be permanently posted
in the milk hmjetn.
Aa-Bar-Bea fannanta Oat The first of
I no britltuntly-colured pennanu hich are
1. 1 adorn the atreeta during Ak-Par-ben
rk have made their appearance on
Soith sixteenth afreet.
Car Iila Qaestloa Vp The cum in It tee
ut the whole. In which the council meets
Monday afternoon, a III probably take up
trie quemlon of the atreet car line through
.North Twenty-fourth street, aghiimt allien
(iixrty owners are protesting.
IlUaoia Central Opens Office -The
liiinoia Central baa officially opened Its
new ticket offlca aouth of the enlranc of
the City National bank building. An Invt
talton to the publlo to com and Inspect
It haa been Issued. The office baa been
beautifully decorated and fitted with ma
hogany furnishings and panela.
Bapairs ea Ylaaaet Slow Kepair work
ia going steadily forward on the plera of
the . Tenth atreet viaduct, which were In
jured In the collision of two Union Pacific
engines last week, but the repair force Is
finding It a harder business to fix up than
lite email extent of the damage would
warrant The rivets which held the old
plera to the heavy Iron beama have been
hard to cut. thua making alow work.
bCHUUL AND ULLCt ttUKK
Progressiva Activities in Local and
VARIOUS EDUCATIONAL AFFAIRS
Parental rel for t Irttm of
I'etertr and elert Mir
tiannl Matters of l.enrral
aiadenn . H will t adi Ijtttn and tSrefk
and mnlhrmatlc in the high S' Irx'I cmn ee.
tiwii'K to the laignly Inrreasrd atteivlancf
at the Marq'ntle acmlemy other irtntruo
t"i will i rohel.ly have to he ciigaiil. Mr.
fTilth tai'ght for s-v,al years at ft.
Ma' y's rollrgr.
The PHwlrpt Kmphnment bureau of the
universal) niT" ais to be working out iinlte
Mm e"ful!y A nunilier of tviine men. i
end riiat priannn lime alrraily notified
the btirtau of part-time positions suitable j
and open t Modems. Cards bearing the j
laend ''when you need it-liable young- nmil I
for part-time positions in your factory, (
office or store, cull up the Student ICm-
a pleasure alike to
the fncii.ty anil to the
RAILROAD MAN. SHOOTS
SELF BY AN ACCIDENT
4,eaeral Agrat ef laioa I'aelflo at
Cleveland Probably Katallr
CbKVEIjAND. 8ept. !4. Donald P.
Stubbs. general agent of the Union Pacific
lallroad here, was taken from the Union
PaeKle offleea with a probably fatal bullet
wound over his heart. At the hospital.
where he was taken, Mr. Stubbs declared
his wound waa the result of an accident.
He was alone at the time.
The night elevator boy found Stubba lean
ing against the wall in the corridor out
side of his office. The wounded man, hold
ing one hand over his heart, gauped: "I
am shot. I ahot myself accidentally. I
need help." . i
stubba was hurriedly removed to a hospl
tal where It waa found that a revolver
bullet had peneterated his breast Juat above
To the doctors he made a brief state
ment to the effect that he had been exam
ining a new revolver which he had pur
chased earlier In the day and had acci
dentally discharged it. On account of the
extreme gravity of his condition Mr. Btubbs
waa not permitted to see anyone.
STRONG MOVE FOR PENSIONS
Local Veterans Scad Oat Clrcalara to
All Braacaes for Coagtree
i. r. alataal .Sapport. - ,
Following the uctlon of civil war veter
ans held Tuesday evening, at which the
National .Tribune Pension . bill was en
dorsed..! Circulars were sent out from lo
cal headquarters to all the commanders of
the Grand Army of the Republic In the
country. The various heads are requested
to get the endorsement of the congressmen
and senators from . their district to the
pension bill, so that the matter will be
brought before congress with a high enow
of support early In the oomlng session.
Following la the text of the circular:
At a mass meeting of veterans of the
civil war, held at Omaha. Neb., on the
evening of September M. 1910. the bill
known as the "National Tribune Pension
bill," was unanimously endorsed as ac
ceptable to the comrades assembled. To
make this action effective, the approval. In
writing, of the various aenatorlal and con
gr"ssional candidates. Irrespective of party
Hues, waa obtained pledging themselves
to support and secure, If possible, its en
actment Into law. ,
We believe the practical value of the
above rests In the written pledges of the
various candidates, now In our bands,
liven to us before election.
We urge our comrades throughout the
several departments of the Grand Army
of the Republic to secure like pledges, and
to do it now. Time Is swiftly passing, and
soon to the last veteran "deaf will be his
ear to the drum-beat of morn." Do thla at
once; do not put It off one day, so that
action may be had on this measure In the
first days of the approaching congress.
The necessity for united action finds an
apt illustration In an historic incident
When it was decided to erect an equestrian
atatue of Peter the Great, In St. Patera
burg, an immense boulder outside the city
limits was chosen for the pedestal. Large
numbers of horsea were attached to the
chains and, under the ahouts of the drivers
and lashes of whips they were urged for
ward, but they could not move the great
rock they did not pull together. A thou
eand men were then tried and at the drop
ping of the aignal, the boulder began to
move under united and Intelligent effort
THREE STUDENTS IN HOSPITAL
Ae neealt of "Taak" Flaht at Perdee
,1 alveralty TWaay Mta Injured
si4 On sir Die.
LAFAYETTE. Ind.. Sept 24. (Special
Tlerklrn.C. C. Gillian of KendalMlle,
Ind , Is dying- and more than a aoore of
other atudenta are seriously Injured and In
hospitals as a result of the annual "tank
fight," which took place tonight Those In
the. hospital are:
C.'C Gillian, Keadallvtlle, sophomore. In-
lured In abdomen.
O. D. SIcFaJI, Jw York city, freshman
bark hurt. . .
B. C Miller. IJouisvllle, sophomore, chest
Injured and unconscious for two hours.
A Bailable .lota Met Mareotle.
Mrs, JT. alartl. , SI Joe, Mich., says
Foley's Hone .and. Tar saved her little
boy a Ufa. ; Ube writes: "Our little boj
contracted a saver bronchial trouble
aod. aa the C-oetora medicine did not
cur aim. I gave him roiejr'a Honey ma
Tar U.waleto'I bav great felta. n
Cured the oueTh as wall aa tb choking
and awggtn apeJls, and he got well la a
abort Una. Foley' Money and Tar haa
tnanr tnvee saved ua much trouble aad
we are ever wthovit I. la u house." sold
by all druggist.
Itesistiation of tin? I nlvtislty of Ne
biavka last Saturday night was narly 90
mure than the-same Pstuiday night one
year ago. and last yexr's enrollment was
the gieateat In the history of the uni
versity up to thst time.
Practically every one of the MO accredited
schools in tue state Is icprescnted in this
enrollment, reaching as far northwest aa
Kiishvllle, Chad? on and Allium e. In the
western part students have come from
fc-otts llluff, Sidney and North t'latte,
and In the southwestern section of the
state Arapahoe, Heaver City, Cambridge.
Oxfvid. Orleans. McCook and llsonvllle
are well represented. The type of students
cmlii from these western schools is of
exceptional merit. For example, a young
woman whose parents live at Chad ion at
tended a select school fur girls In Virginia
last year, but comes back home to attend
he state university. A graduate of the
tlushvllle High school, who later gradu
ated at (he Cum mock School of Oratory
at Chicago, Is now enrolled at the uni
versity. Hebron leads all the accredited
high schools, except Lincoln and Omaha.
In the number of young men enrolling this
year In the university. Randolph, In the
northeastern section of the state, has aent
several students. Norfolk, aa usual, la
repreaented with a magnificent delegation.
Kuperlntendent Byron Voder of Kavenna
gave his personal attention to the registra
tion of the students coming from his
school. -4r. W. A. Clark of the Kearney
State Normal - school accompanied his
daughter, Esther, to complete her arrange
ments for entrance. Falls City. Tecumseh,
f'awnee City, Beatrice. Falrbury. Weeping
Water, NebraaUa City, sterling, Ashland,
Wahoo and Crete ar among the schools In
the southeastern part of the state giving a
good representation. Aurora, York, David
City, Geneva. Grand Island, Columbus, St.
Paul are among the many in the central
part of the atate sending a large number
of students. Omaha and Lincoln have
the banner delegation, so far as num
bers ar concerned. Jt Is an Inspiration
to anyone to hear the young men from
Omaha and Lincoln announce to the
Register In answer to the question, "What
college, sir?" "six-year medicine" and
With the Increase In the entrance re
quirements a decrease In attendance would
not have been a surprise. The large in
crease, then, Is all the more gratifying on
account of the evident higher character
of the preparation of those seeking ad
mission. No applicant has been admitted
from a three-year non-accredited school
without passing a rigid examination. But
few persons were able to pass successfully
the examinations held. This makea the
Increased enrollment all the more phenomenal.
.VOTES FROM K I! ARMEY JtORMAL
ployment bureau. Manitiotte university."
have been placed in hundreds of buainess
SCHOOL toil sTHEBT WAIFS.
tawbt la tb Art
aad arrested by Dr. King's New Life Pille,
bilious beadarhe quits aad liver and
bowela'ar right Sc. For sale by Beatoa
Jaalor Class Is Largest la History of
On the 24th of the present month the
Kearney State Normal school at Kearney
opened Its sixth year with a rood enroll
ment fully up to previous -years and ehow
Ins; substantial growth. The Junior class
is the largest in the history of the normal
end Is taken as a good Indication of growth.
The claaees In the college subjects are well
filled, and the program of studies la well
A shortage of teacher throughout the
state Is shown from the large number of
calls still coming In for teachers fur all
classes from the rural schools to principal
snipe. The normal has done Its beet to
supply the demands upon It by boards of
education, and Is at present placing students
from other schools.
The north wing of the college building In
rapidly rearing completion and will be
ready for occupancy by the flrat of Janu
ary. U will afford opportunity for expan
sion In many departments. The new build
Ins wilt accommodate the library, the de
partments of music, art. German, Latin,
biology and agriculture. The building la
constructed of gray pressed brick to match
the central portion, and Is entirely fire
proof. The reception given to the new student
by the Y. M.'s and F. W.'s was well at
tended and proved a very enjoyable af
fair. Theee organisations -are doing splen
did work for the school. The young men
gave a watermelon feed early last week
and closed the affair by taking a large
number of new members Into their asso
ciation. Miss Gertrude Gardner of the department
of Latin. Mlsa Anna V. Jennings, librarian;
Misa Cor O'Connell, grammar critic, and
Miss Charlotte Lowe, primary critic, have
returned from their European trip and are
at their accustomed work again. Each Is
on the chapel program for a series of talks
on their travels.
Prof. Benjamin H. Patterson of Chai
palgn. III., haa been recently called to the
department of commerce and la occupying
the place formerly held by our lamented
Prof. C. A. Murch.
The normal haa eetablished this year a
department of physical education and
placed Prof. George J. Vsn Buren of New
Auburn. Wis., In chsrge. Mr. Van Buren
haa engaged In thla work for aeveral years
and Is an experienced director.
Mlsa Anna V. Jennings, librarian. Is in
Lincoln snanglng a program for the com
ing eealon of the State Library associa
tion. She will return in time for her duties
Art of Adverltsle Taaht la School
On of the features of Marquette Uni
versity School of Journalism, Milwaukee,
Wis., will be to teach the art of adver
tising The school can congratulate Itself
upon the fact that it will be materially
aided by the Milwaukee Advertisers' club,
an organisation of extreme value, both to
newspaper men and to business advertisers.
The school desires to make Itself aa widely
useful aa possible, and it recognlxea that
while advertising la not strictly work of
tn journalist, yet u is work cognate to the
newspaper business, and as such consider
able attention will be given to it in the
curriculum of the school.
Tb addition t the engineering building
of the university la rapidly approchlng
completion. Aa Ideal engine from Spring
field. 111., pf SO-horse power will be iu
atalled this week. It Is a part of the In
stallation of the steam laboratory, and
will be used to supply lighting for all the
university buildings. Boilers and generator
will be Installed Immediately. There will
be three so-horse power boilers, two of
which will be used for heating purposes
These ar the first Installations of a large
eagweeiing power and light plant.
W. Weber Pmlth, A. B.. of St. Mary's
rellege, St. Mary's. Kan., has received an
appolntmeut as instructor In Marqueite
Kdncillun for 1 letlme of Poverty aad
The latest phase of the movement on the
part of the Board of Education of New
York City to abolish the street wslf. and to
make provision whereby the little victims
of poverty and ngiet among the ;0MH0
children of school nsre in the metropolis
shall sveure the groundwork of an educa
tion as well as the others. Is I lie opening
of the lU'w parental school, situated in the
borough of yueens on the road leading from
Fhislng to Jamacla. aays Harper's Weekly.
The farm of the school comprises 107
acres of rolling land about a mile from
Flushing, and when all the cottages are
built and equipped there will be accom
modations for SO" boys, who will have the
Burnt educational advantages as are af
forded In any other of the public schools
of New York. Industrial education, also. U
to be a specisl feature of the course at the
farm, and agriculture and horticulture will
be taught, as well as manual training and
the rudiments of certain trades.
The buildings occupy the highest ground
on the farm and are built In modified nils
eion form of architecture and on the cot
the plan. The plans provide for a group of
fifteen buildings, power house, two resi
dence cottages for the principal and his
a8islunta and eleven cottage fauna for the
boys, each to accommodate alxty. The loca
tion of the administration building, on an
eminence about S00 feet back from the
publlo road, givea an opportunity for hand
some lawns, driveways and walks. This
building, which Is three stories in height,
provides offices for the superintendent or
principal, and also eleven classrooms, as
well as an assembly hall 60x90 feet, and dor
mitories and storerooms, besides a gym
nasium and manual training shop In the
Directly In the rear of the administra
tion bildlng is a spacious campus, or plaza,
about which the eleven cottages face. The
cottages, only three of which are now ready
for occupancy, are 121 feet long, two and
one-half stories in height, and divided in
the middle by a fireproof wall running- up
to the roof, thus providing living apart
ments for thirty boys In each half of ths
building. Each half of a cottage will be
a separate home, in which each group of
boys will be In charge of Its own master
and mstron. In the basement of each cot
tage are a play room, a lavatory, a do ing
room and storage rooms for clothing. The
first floors of the cottages are entered both
from the playgrounds of the boys and from
the campus. On this first floor are a liv
ing room, a dining room, a reception room
and the matron's room. On the second
floor of each cottage Is a dormitory for
thirty beds, near which are Individual lock
ers for the boys' clothing and a toilet room
that may be reached without going Into
the hallway. Near the boys' quarters are
two rooms with bath for the master, over
looking: the dormitory, In the rear of which
Is a fireproof stairway Inclosed In a brick
The parental school is provided for the
same class of boys who are now sent to
the present truant schools one In East
Twenty-first street, Manhattan, and the
other In Jamaica avenue, Brooklyn, which
together accommodate a little leas than 300
The cost to the city of the site, build
ings and equipment of the parental school
and farm Is something over $700,000,
.Nebraska Military Academy.
School Is progressing nicely In all depart
ments In the Nebraska Military academy
at Lincoln. An Innovation this year Is the
granting of two half-holidays each week
Instead of the usual Saturday holiday
Under the new aystem Wedneeday after
noon and Saturday afternoon of each week
are free, while classes are held until noon
The science courses will be enriched by
occasional evening lectures by Captain
Kanaga. Instructor In that subject These
lectures will be illustrated, and will deaj
with subjects of Interest to cadets of all
ages. A series of lectures and musical en
tertalnments as well as a number of
strictly social functions also are planned
for the coming season.
Several patrons have visited the academy
during the last two weeks. Such visits are
A'thnugit (here air S. iul,i' school build
ings In New oi k city, thrv dn not con
tain scl enough to aci-omtuoilnte all the
pupils, who number 7i..-13 During the sum
liter only nn n-w. btilhllng end one annex,
providing 3.;-W sittings, wne completed.
Miss Mssaid. until leientlv president of
Vt el if sb y itilicgr. seys that she would fnvor
a ctMi:se of ltourcho.il -ont.mics at Welles
ley in order that th alrU ma know how
to cock, as well a play the piano. To tit
glils io be good ns ami homernakers.
should be, sue ra. th- object of every
A htlnf Illness from infl-m ties due to
advanced age resulted In the d.-ath In Ani
hnrst. Mas., of Dr. Charles Anthony tiocss
inann. profi-s.sor enieiliui of chemistry in
the Massachusetts Ag-icultinal college,
honorary director of the state ogi Icnltural
expei intent ptMion and a leading authority
on agricultural chemistry.
Tea-her in Ohio are to have a beautiful
place for a training school. Ma tor Webb C.
Hayes having tendered to the State Normal
sciittol a site of eight-four acres at Spiegel
Orove and the beautiful homestead of the
tiaves family at the tlm Kr sldnt Hayes
lived n Ohio. With the hpuse Is offered
the pie iv I hi library of hIMor-i-al u:k! clas
sical works collected by President Hayes.
Norman W. Harris is a Chicago philan
thropist, -who will aid young men and wo
men of his nativn town of Itxcket. Mass
to get an education. He offers 1". a wrrk
to each ynung man and woman aitenrilng j
man si nooi wno manes an average of at
lea-t u pel' rent in undies. After that the
same sum will he paid each weeli h. th
pupils attend Amherst. VUHstik H ir.-nwl
Yale. Sheffield. Scientific, Northwestern,
twiieslc, H-.-ai u- an, olnt i T i .
AF-AIRb AT SUlTli UMAHa
Petitions Favoring Annexation Re
ceive Many Signatures.
OPPOSITION F0BCES ARE L'UST
(.an tlh Mill Mold I .est hnt of
teaaow TbU Klrmooii at t lab
Target llnnae elnahle
tttaestlon and Assimilation.
It Is not the mialtlv nf food taken hn.
the amount digested and assimilated that
gives strength and vitality to the syst'tr.
Chamberlain' Stomach and Liver
Tablets lnvl3orate the stomach and llvci
and enable them to perforin their func
tions naturally.' For sale by all druggists.
The petit ons favoring annexation and
skini? (hat the countv commls .-.iemi s sub
mit the question aga n to a vole at t!;e
coming election h- e been In circulation In
Kotith Omaha sine last Tiirsliav end so
f.-r aa reported it has been eisy lo secure
signers w no are in ia or oi tne proposi-1
tlon. The petitions must be cireulaied and
be completed before tv-tober K. atter irhcli
time the county commissioners, uuolri not
have the power to submit the ipiest'on at
the coming election. It will require ahout
n1 signatures to make tne petitions bind
ing so far a South Omaha Is concerned.
Krotn present indications that number will
have been reached very soon.
Every effort Is being made to thwart
this purpose by the oimkjh tlon and mer
chants have been warned from the rnetii
bcra of the commercial club and the antl
annexation club to refrain from signing
these petitions on fear of boycott or op
position. Numbers of the local merchants will
sign In spite of the warning, but (here are
many known to favor the movement who
refrain fiom sign ng on account of In
curring this HI feeling.
Last howt of Umm l'lk.
The Potith Omaha 'l-in club wl',1 hld
(he last shoot of the i-son this aftrrnonn
at the cluh'e target range at Koetv-fonrth
and 4 streets. The manrtcament has pre
pared an extensive program for the oc
calon ieehidlni all possible shooting
even! 1'rlsrs valued at UnO have been
prolded and w It be awarded in each
event. The competition for trlxe win b
confined to the unallfVd members of t'e
club In good standing at the close of the
stason. Those who enter must have been
preeent at two out of three of th weehty
shoots of (he club, held during the en;!ie
summer Refreshments will be rovldrt
and evei-5 thing In keeping with the Im
portance of the event.
Visitors will have a chance to entor com
petition .ell worth while.
The opportunity to select dependnMe
merchandise that ia up-to-date In style
and colnrtnss Is better rleht now than
ever before. John Klynn f'o. is allow
ing a slct of fall goods thM would do
credit to any city house in Amerlcri. Peo
ple are not alwa.is appreciative of home
enterprises but ad who will look mtr the
beautiful stock will find themselves think
ing Just as we do about It. The rood
things are so plentiful and so strtklmr. and
the pricca s0 reasonable they demonatratp
at s ght what we might write columns
about, and make few understand. You ran
sew in our N atreet window one of the
Hart. Shaffner A Marx'a shape-makers
aults. Of course, it's only one of the pat
terna, but when you see the shape that's to
It you will know we are talking farts.
Mil City Gossip.
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Sempeh, Twenty-
i.inth sod ll Vtieeis. report the birth of a
Per sslc-Modem ;-storv house; corner
let. M x s) feel, t all at MIS U Ht.'
Mi s Mr Clinton has returned after a
visit of h month or more In the east.
IhsI union No iltt American Kedera-ti-
n cf I .. will hold a special meeting
si ; p. m today to arrange for a ball to
ne a v en e-vti.
tlcorgs I, Mossis. 36 South Tw ent -third
iui-rrt. N ill from an ahcess of the knee.
A. .1 Itiirti has recovered sufficiently
from an eperaM.Mi on his foot lo be about
the streets agoin.
Vied Mure, ihe hnrseshoer. Is laid up
with a burned foot, caused by the falling
of a pl'i-e of hot Iron.
Siei lal prices on crsvenettes ann I n
UP i'Vf n is is. iu,iu'm v.,
tailor. 4.V. No. itlh St.
Or. C. N. te,M-ge. who lias been located
In Sotit.i t-traiia for a rar. Iias changed
Ills Icra'lon to Omana.
Plume Hell South Ws. Independent F-IMtt
for a ess of Jetter tiold Top. Prompt
deMverv to any part of the city. William
Mis. Ma ths K. Spr-tgue. wife of K. N.
Spisare. :id Krtrlav In H.nith Omaha The
funeral will be held this afternoon at Ihe
Misses Hronnn and tlladvs Van Pant
have returned from a six weeks' visit to
Kansas City. Miss tllarivs took a course
at the Kant-as City Conservatory of Muale.
All members of I r-chun-li lodge No. f.
tegiee r-f Honor, will meet Monday at LSI
p. in. at' Twenty-third and W streets to
aiHt-d th funeral of Mrs. K, II. Sprague.
Lost-Gold watch and chain in toilet
roin of Club saloon, th N. ?th St.. South
0vaha Liberal lewsrd. no questions
ssekd. as owner values watrh ss a present.
lave at saloon.
The rresbvtctten ladies' Aid society wffl
huld Its annual ehleken pie dinner at in
old rltv hall. Twenty-fifth, near N street,
Tuesday end Wednesday afternoon and
evening if the pre. ent week.
The members of the Ideal Oanelng eluh
will hold a business meeting at Metvtn'a
drug stoie. Twenty-fourth and f streets.
Monday evening. Hepteinher I, for the
fun-pose nf reoi gaiiuing the club and se
eding dates fur the dances of the coming
Removed by Lydia E. Pink
IIollY SDrinn. Miss "Words im
Inadequate for me to express what
icines have done for
me. The doctors said
I bad a tumor, and I
had an operation,
but was soon as baa
began to take Lydia
E. Ilnkham's Veg
as you told me to
do. 1 am glad to
ana ieei bo weu inai my mends keep
asking me what has helped me so
much, and I gladly recommend your
Vegetable Compourjd." Mrs.Wuxxe
Edwabda, Holly Springs, Miss.
tne of the greatest triumphs of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound is the conquering of woman's
dread enemy tumor. If yon hare
mysterious pains,innammation, ulcera
tion or displacement, don't wait for
time to confirm your fears and go
throiifrh the horrors of a hospital opera
tion, but try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table compound at onre.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham'i
Vejretable Compound, made from root
and herbs, has been the standard remedy
for female ills, and such unquestion
able testimony as the abore proves the)
value of this famous remedy, and
hould give ererjone confidence.
If you would like special ad rice
about your caa write st confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pink. bam. at
Lynn, Maaa. Her advice la free,
and always belulni.
lire Cure for Cottage Chi!
Ask any doctor about the danger
to one's health from breathing
the coal-gas and ash-dust laden
air of poorly heated houses, the
result of using stoves, grates and
hot air furnaces, He will be
sure to give you this soundly
"Take one IDEAL Boiler, about the size of a
"barrel; set in cellar; apply a few graceful,
"AMERICAN Radiators to the rooms above;
"add water in right proportions; serve twice a
"day with a few shovelfuls of hard or soft coal,
"screenings, coke, lignite or wood (whichever
"is" handy); shake lightly when necessary.
"VvtjiJJta.keep a new house new, and greatly
"prolong the life and value of an old house."
ifc A XTUS VTklS ll-r JaUVlJdLllVW
are endorsed by all eminent physicians and surgeons practically no hos
pitals or sanitariums exist in America or Europe which are not now
warmed by these reliable, sanitary heating outfits. Hospitals and sani
tariums, as you know, largely owe their existence as corrections to uneven,
uncleanly heating still found in many houses.
Why therefore continue to live in daily risk from drafty
rooms and cold floors, that start a cold and end in worse
illnesses? The world-famous IDEAL Boilers and
AMERICAN Radiators will follow the quick-changing
winter weather like an intelligent automatic engineer.
These wonderful fuel-saving heating outfits, bringing
comfort, convenience, health protection and safety, may
be as easily put, in an OLD building as a new one
whether in town or country. Let us tell you more
about it Call, 'phone or write today.
A He. 4121 IDEAL Better and .. of SS
fat. AMERICAN Radiater., coetlnr the
ewn.r $190. were aiea te Hot-Water
beat thla cottae- At thia price ti.t
eoda can be bou-M of enjp reputable,
coot pet ant Fitter. Thi. did not include
cm of labor, pipe, valve, freicht, etc.,
which installation ia extra and varlca
according to climatic and ether conditions.
Anyone eaa learn in aa
hour how te run en HKAL
Boiler te .t ideal reoulte.
Nothing made ia all the
world .otimple and nearly
Write to Dtpt N-80
413-417 South Tenth Street, Omaha
Public Shawroom and WarheuM. located at Chle.eo, New York Bo. loo, Philadelphia, Buffalo. Pitt.burf, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Atlanta, Indianapolis. Milwaukee. Omaha.
Minneapolis, St. Leui., Kanse. Citjr, Denver, Seattle, Saa Fraocieco, Braatfard (Ontario), London, Paris, Berlin, Milan. wneon.
Wentworth KHMary Academy
Oldest and Largest tn Middle West. Government Supervision.
Highest rating by War Department. Infantry, Artillery and Cavalry
Drills. Courses ol study prepare for Universities, Government
Academies or (or Business Lite. Accredited by North Central
Association oi bchools and Colleges. Manual Training. Separata
Department for Small Boys. For catalogue, address . .
Th Secretary, Boa A f .eslntfto. Mo.
ST. ANDREWS SCHOOL
41st and Chtrlti Stri
Ona Block From Car.
A BAT SCXOOIi TO BOTSJ
Brads and hlfh school work. Students yreparea lo the aaiveraltr. Inelvleaal
attention. Moral aad reJlatoua trelalas;. 'ho masters are aniver.lt sreduetea,
PaU term bibs Sept. leta. Kev. JT. S. Tjraet, head saaster, aoa Uaarlos fewest
Omeaa. phone Maraey S3oX
Off an a
of t Ike reel ly kfmid ul-
ikeou ef tn.
ewe worfc. w. otlaf three coutm.
CiuneMrcUl, Shorlkead ud
Typewriting, see Prep. rater f.
We wlil eur sradueUe te fled
oee piMiOaM. C tiar.v ry mod
.rte. Th. young auui en th. farm
Wlil find . kHHAM training of
er.atT.lu. Dou't batlfe wtt.
e nw.n amiery er puor puaiuou en yvur me m
today tor ur eetatoyua. H .frw..
l'Vi)sitia) Wiifff If St IJr. in d
nl your yaung paroples to
Aa aaaredltedl echoed of the ale-beet etaod.
lue ia a eunuBuaUv reoiarkabia for Ha
else a, wboleautaa, apuiungj - t-.
A Trained Faculty f bpactallata.
lw Kairs&ee Beat FacUltlea
tall Tana Opeaa Bept. II in. Bead foe
literature. UhuR CiLutwia, Tabor. i
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oat irollar re lea.
Round Trip, Daily Until September 30
SO QBO, 32.00, 83.00 is 34.00
S-3P36, 38 80 and 39.10
S-3Q00, 33.00 and 34.00
0 Niagara Fills
SnOW, 33.00 imI 34.00
160 in. 44.60
(tew York City
HU Atlantis City
sinind 48 as
Fast trains at ctnwnitnt ktun malt dtrttt tnnt
tin$ in ChLagt tiiti all fines tast. Ltktral
rttum limits and favtrailt stoptvtr priviLrts.
U0J-I40J Farnam Street, Omaha, Kti.
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