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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1910)
TIIE r.EE: OMAHA. MONDAY. OCTOBEK 10. 1910.
BRIEF CITY HEWS StUUCL AND COLLEGE WOKlv
Boot Vrlnt It.
alp lour Hides to Bmlth, Omaha.
Oss riztursa Barress-Oramara Co.
Tasa Tom Matins; to taa Tlmaa.
oat Dry Cleanla of garmanta. Twin
tlljr ta Worka, 407 Routh Flftoontb.
Ospsaaaba Halr4roaala rarlora Uovi
m-?-s--4i Cltjr National Bank pulldlna;.
Or. riokaa, Rsally Painless Dentistry
not ths "cheap - kind. 7 City Nat. Bank.
Tka Way la Opon througt ths Nab. Hav
ings & Loan An n to aiart a fund to buy
a hoina; nays per annum; 1606
r'arnani. Board of Trad Building.
'' Omaha Bubber Co. li II. Srrague,
president, la allowing a flna lino of "avary
kind of rubber guods." Including various
styles of rubber coats and automobile ac
cessories, tor very reasonable prices. lHua
Harney street, "Juat around the corner."
X.ea MoShane Buys Borne Lee Mc
Bhans, of the McSimue lumber company,
yesterday bought through Uie J. II- Lu
inont Itealty company the C. 8. Mont
gomery home. Thlrty-alJUh atreet and
Jjenver avenue. Sixteen thousand dol
lars waa the consideration. The lot la
ninety-two feet wlda by '140 feet deep.
Tha houee la to ! remodeled by Mr.
McShane for a home.
Ooapel of Aasurad Xealth K. A. May
nard and Mlla Tupper Maynard, hia wlfa.
cf Denver, Colo., will begin a series of
lecturea at tha Lyrlo theater, corner
Nineteenth and Farnam. Sunday eveni
Ing. October I, at 8 o'clock, under tha gen
eral subject Of "Tha Gospel of Assured
Health." Tha subject of tha first lec
ture will be "Education va. Dedication."
Monday, 4;U p. m., "Knife and Fork
Bulelde;" Monday, I p. m., "Master or
Mastered." This -course of lectures at
tha Lyrlo la free.
onf aVaoital Dr. Frederick C. Free
mantel, tha wall,, known tenor of Phil
adelphia, who la now a resident of Omaha,
will glva a aong recital at the Flrat Bap
tist church on Tuesday evening, October
1. under the auspices of tha Women'a
Society of tha First Baptiat church. Tha
program will contain some old .ngnsn
art aonga and ballads, soma modern
French and German aongs, by Debussy
and Strausa and one or two grand opera
artaa. Mr. Freemantel will have the as
sistance of Mrs. Freemantel at tha piano.
Was Christiansen Wsda Tha wadding
of Mtas Francea Christiansen and Arthur
Callln took place at the noma of the
brlds's parents Tuesday evening at 11
o'clock. Rev. U Groh officiating. Tha
rooma were tastefully decorated with
. palms, : ferna and rosea. ' Tha brlde'a
gown waa of opera batlsta ana vaien
clennea lace and she carried a shower
boquet of roses. Miss May CaMin waa
bridesmaid, and wore pink allk mulie
' trimmed In cream lacs and carried pink
rnt.es. Mr. Hnry N. Christiansen of
Chicago waa best man. Mlsa Vera Fler
aon aang before the ceremony and Mlsa
Laura ' Wilhelmy played Lohengrin's
weddlna- march. About 100 guesta were
present. Mr. and Mrs. Callln will visit
Minneapolis and Chicago. They will be
at noma at '141! North Fortieth street
after. November IS,
MISS FITCH'S PUPILS GIVE
PLAY AT BRAND El S THEATER
"Colic Widow" Presented by Boyd
School of Aetlaac la Most
If contemplating taking part In amateur
or school at acting dramatics, secure for
yourself " cut little character part, low
eomedy preferred. Then you may be sure
of laughter and applause from the audience
which doea not completely realise how
much mora difficult a task the players of
, the straight parts are having.
This thought arlaea from a view of the
performance of "The College Widow," at
the Brandels Saturday afternoon by the
pupils of Mlsa Fitch's school of acting. The
performances, both afternoon and evening,
' were a commercial and artistic success.
The casting had been done with cons.der
able skill and much promise was shown by
Miss Julia Nasi, who made a o.utte pretty
"widow," by David Hlgby and Billy Bol
ton and Oeorge M. Clark aa "Stub"
Talmage, Mr. Clark In particular gives
signs of talent and training. A good bit
waa done by Edna Fisher Levi aa the
athletic girt Miss Fisher is a little more
experienced than several of the others of
the cast and this showed ltsolf yesterday.
Flora Wlsgs la keeping up with the styles,
be It known and now weara a hobble akirt
drawn almost taut. The young actors as
a whole showed that they bad received
careful and competent coaching and the
production was wall staged. The cast was
Hilly Bolton, a half back David Hlgby
Peter Wiiberspoon. A. M. Ph. D
President of Atwater College
. i Chaa. Woodrum
Pter Wltherspoon. A. M. Ph. D.
Matty McUowan, a Trainer
Jack Von Kauffman
Matty McOowan, a Trainer
. - Jack Von Kauffman
Hon. tlam Hicks, of Squantonvllle
"Bub" Hicks, a Freshman.... Ulenn Mills
.Jack J.arale, the Football Coach
Copernlcuc Talbot, Post Oyirltiate Tutor
"Silent Murphy," Center Rush
.. "Stub" Talmage. a Busy I'nderKrart-
uate George M. Clark
Tom Pearson, on the Team..L,aier Darnell
Ollle Mitchell Julius r'estner
Dick Mc A hater Hay Donahue
lliusey Hopper Albert Coupee
sir. Daniel Tlbbetts, Town Marshall
lane Witberspoon, the College Widow
Miss Julia Nagl
Beeale Tanner, an athlotlo girl
Misa Kdna Fisher I.evl
Flora Wlgga Miss HIKIa Bmlth
Mrs. Ph mley lalselle, a Urass Widow.
Reliable Chaperons. . .Miss Mildred Scott
I.uella t'hubbb Miss lltilda Johnson
Bertha Tyson Ml.-is Klla Laughlln
Sally Cameron Miss Adeline Bperht
Josephine Barclay Miss Nellie ilray
Ruth Aiken., Miss Ganet I'nderwood
Cora Jenks Miss Margaret O'Urariy
College Glrla Misses Stella Baker. Sadie
Holland, Grace Carrol, Lottie Dow, Mary
Collef Quartet Messrs. Donahay, Burgess,
Featured Actiritiei in Various Edu
GROWING ARJ1Y OF STUDENTS
College Head larrlsks Aaalast plaa-
ters Teacklaaj In Clrls' lol
leares Kdnrat lonal
t Die the goaf fold
la aainleaa compared with the weak, lame
back kidney trouble causes. Electrio Bit
tars'. Is. the remedy. 60c For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
JOHN LYNCH DIES, AGED
Hattve of Ir.laaa Passes Away at the
Heme ! Hie Boa la This
John Lynch, a native of Ireland, aged 3
years, died at the home of his bob, John
A. loach,' 1711 Cuming street, Saturday
sight. Deaths resulted from weakness due
to eld ejte.
The deceased waa born In Cavtn county.
Ireland, In 181 T. He vas a devoted member
of the Catholic church. He Is survived by
a son. John A. of Omaha, and a daughter,
Elisabeth McLaughlin of Faribault. Minn.
Interment will b made at Lynch, Neb.,
beside the grave of his deceased wife.
Far Mare Tbaa Three Daraaes
Foley's Honey and Tar has been a house
bold (avert te for coughs. coMs, and ail
ments of the throat, chest and lungs. Con
tains do ouiatea. Sold by all druggists.
at " ' "
LINCOLN. Neb.. Oct. .-The University
of Nebraska debating board today selec ted
the members of the Intercolleaiale debating
seminary (Rhetoric !) for the year 1910-
1911. At an open tryout contest, which
took three hours and half, a committee of
the faculty picked the men from whom
later will be selected the members of the
two teams that will represent Nebraska
In the debates of the Central Debating
league (Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois
and Wisconsin) next December.
Nebraska will meet Wisconsin at Lin
coln and Illinois at t'rb.ina. the home
team having the affirmative and the tram
at Urbana the negative of the following
proposition: "Resolved, That the move
ment of organised labor for the closed
shop should receive the support of public
The sixteen students, who in the Judge
ment of the committee: Prof. H. W. Cald
well, Prof. E. C. Conant and Prof. G. O.
Virtue, did the best debating today on this
question and who were awarded places on
the seminary or squad aie the following:
Thomas O. Andrews, law '12. Lincoln.
William L. Bates, '13. Lincoln.
Clarence L. Clark, '12. Lincoln.
Horace B. English, 12, Lincoln.
George N. Foster, '11, Sterling.
Ralph W. Garrett, '12, Madison.
Ralph E. Halldorson, '12, Lincoln.
George R. Mann, '13, Ord.
Byrne C. Marcellus. '11, Lincoln.
Arthur M. Oberfelder, '11, Sidney.
Clifford F. Phillips, '13, Beatrice.
Anan R. Raymond, '11, Fairmont.
Clifford S. Rein. 13, Loup City.
David M. RoseFS, '12, Randolph.
Walter A. Vae j law '12, Beatrice.
Joseph T. Votava, law 11. Edholm.
Of these sixteen, four werei In the Ne
braska team a yorr ago. Foster and
English in the team that met Iowa and
Votava and Marcellus In. the team that
debated Minnesota. Lincoln has the larg
est representation by six.
Northern Nebraska has two men In the
honor list: Ralph W. Oarrott of .Madison
and David M. Rogers of Randolph. Oar
rett was on the freshman team last year
that defeated the sophomores In the inter
class series for the championship of the
university, and has taken high rank In
scholarship. He is a member of the Alpha
Theta. Chi fraternity. Rogers made the
squad In his freshman year, when he also
was on the team that represented his
class. He has been active In the Student's
Debating club and is a member of Phi
Alpha Tau, the debating fraternity.
GRAND ISI.AKD COLLEGE,
Baptist State Convention Pledgres
The moet Important thing In connection
with Grand Island coiiee for the - last
year was the meeting of the Nebraska
Baptist State convention, under whose
auspices tha college was organised and
by whom tha college Is maintained. '
Last year a Joint committee waa ap
pointed to take under consideration the
proper relations of the i college and the
convention. The report of this committee
favored no change In the present formal
relations. They took the ground that the
beat way to cement the union most closely
was for the denomination to - provide a
good deal of money and a large number of
students for the college. -
The college took steps to amend one of
the articles of their constitution so that
the college would report annually to the
convention, for their approval or disap
proval, of the work done and plans for fu
The convention made the board of trus
tees of the college the educational board
of the state convention. This makes the
college related to the convention Just as
the state mission board or the Sunday
school board or tha young people's board.
The college asked the convention for
$10,000 for the current expenses of the in
stitution during the year to come. The
college also asked the convention to favor
the campaign to raise $100,000 for build
ings, endowment and other equipment of
the institution. The oonvntion was en
thusiastic in its Interest in the college
and favored the largest measures for the
upbuilding of the school.
At the meeting of the State Brotherhood
111 were present at the banquet. Mr. B, 1
O. WilUamc. of Lincoln was toastmaster.
Speeches were made by Dr. Garrison on
"Christian Education" and by Judge A. G.
Wray on "Clvlo Righteousness." Both
speeches were highly applauded.
At the same time of the Brotherhood
banquet the Woman's College Aid society
had a banquet and business meeting. This
society alms to render the buildings, es
pecially the dormitories, aa comfortable
and up-to-date In all appointments as pos
sible. The ladies have already done much
to carry out the aim of their organiza
tion. Mra. Whltnah was elected president.
A good many of the boys msy be found
from 4 to i each afternoon on the foot ball
field. They are practising under tha super
vision of Prof. Howe, the coach, and
Prof. Sutherland, the assistant coacn.
It is expected that they will give a good
account of themselves on the football field
in the Intercollegiate contests.
NOTES FROM KUAHNLY NORMAL
Leetare and Earollutsl Coarse Be
The lecture and entertainment course
for this season will begin October 10. The
course will be opened by Judge George D.
Alden. This will be followed on November
L by Katnerine Rldgeway; on January 11,
by WUltam Colledge, and on March 30, by
the college alnglng girls. Considerable
interest Is being manifested and It Is ex
pected the lecture course this year will
prove more than ordinarily successful. The
lecture course committee is composed of
Prof. O. W. Neale. chairman; Prof. C.
N. Anderson, Miss Anna Caldwell, Mrs.
Grace Steadman, Miss Anna V. Jennings,
Prof. E. G. Williams
Mlsa A nti Caldwell, dtrectw' f kinder
garten, entertained the Fro hoi Kinder
garten bund at her home Friday evening.
A delightful evening waa experienced.
The time waa spent la games of various
kinds, story telling, etc. Dainty refresh
ments were served.
The Toung Woman's Christian associa
tion teld its first cabinet meeting oepteiu
ber 27, and elected several new officers to
fill vacancies. The cabinet officers are:
President. Winifred James; vice-president,
Jane Lindsay; secretary, Mary Welsh;
treasurer, llattle Brown; chairman Bible
study, Myrtle Agnes; chairman intercol
legiate, Pauline Gale; chairman devotional
committee, Lena Briggs; social chairman,
Ella Trimble; chairman missionary, Lillian
Lewis; advisor, Miss Alr.i Uo.ic; general
secretary. Crace Morrison. The Bible and
mlsalon study classes were organised with
good enrollment in each. Prof. C. N. An
derson Is leading classes In the "Lire and
Letters of Paul." Mlsa Gladys Ellis is
also In charge of a data In Bible atudy.
A campaign is on for new members. The
membership is already beyond the 100
mark, and It Is expected that It will reach
200 before long.
PERU FORMAL NOTES.
Athletic Asaorlatlua F.leete Offleere
for the Tear.
The Normal Athletic association met
Tuesday evening In Music and Expression
hall and the following officers were
elected for the coming year: lresldrnt.
Glen Stoddard of Rising City; vlre-prel-dent,
M. P. Ren fro of Peru; secretary,
Veima King of Western; treasurer. H. A.
Shaver of Brunlng. A. B. Gelwtck of
L'lysses snd ltoulah Harris of Falrbury
were elected as student members of the
athletic board. After the election of of
ficers. Coach Brumage gave a few well
chosen remarks on the outlook for foot
The association has the largest member
ship in Its history and Is doing a great
deal to romote all the athletic Interests
of ths school.
The keen interest and enthusiasm,
which has been manifest In senior class
politics this year terminated Thursday
evening, when the class met and elected
Its officers for the coming year. The two
candidates for the presidency were Ira
Crook of Salem and G. li. Lanphere f
Gresham. The election resulted In a ma
jority of forty-two for crook. Mr. Crook
has always been a loyal Peruvian and is
held in high esteem by both the students
and faculty. Last year he represented the
school in debate against the Warrensburg
Normal of Missouri, being the only Junior
member of the team, all tne rest being
The other officers elected were as fol
lows: Vice-president, Ruth Browncll of
Lincoln; secretary, Helen Tay of Blue
Hill; treasurer, 13. H. Kock of Seward.
Following the election a short address was
given by Prof. Gregg, the class advisor,
who said everything indicated a harmon
ious and prosperous year for the class.
IN1VERSITY OF WISCONSIN
Early Enrollment Forecasts the
Over 3,600 students entered the Univer
sity of Wisconsin during the first three
registration days. This is an Increase of
over 10 per cent above the number who had
enrolled at the same time last year. The
Increase In students is about evenly di
vided between new students and old stu
dents who are returning.
As the total enrollment at the end of
last year reached 4,947, a continuation of
this 10 per cent Increase In other courses
beginning later In the year may result In
a total attendance for the year approxi
Sixty-one professors of the University of
Wisconsin are named among the prominent
men of the country In the new edition of
"Who's Who in America." This is ai In
crease of eight over the number mentioned
in last year's edition. Four of the new men
who have thus won recognition In their
professional life are In the English de
partment, while the departments of Jour
nalism, education, German and political
science claim one each.
How paper may be made from new kinds
of wood pulp, and how seed products now
wasted may be utilised in paper manu
facture, will be studied by the University
of Wisconsin engineering students this
year under the direction of the college of
engineering and the staff of the United
States Forestry Service laboratory at Mad
A miniature pulp and paper mill, equip
ped with the latest machinery for grind
ing, beating and preparing paper pulp, is
one of the features of the forest products'
laboratory. A paper machine which manu
factures a continuous sheet of paper fif
teen inches long has also been Installed.
A total of sixty-five advanced courses In
engineering is being offered to graduate
students thla year. These cover all fields
of engineering. Including special problems
In hydraullo and sanitary engineering, min
ing engineering, marine machinery, struc
tural engineering, machine design and
SPINSTERS AS TEACHERS.
President at Taft'a College Weald Bar
Them from Girls' Schools. ,
President Frederick W. Hamilton of Tufts
college, Medford, Mlsa., has come out with
the positive assertion that unwedded teach
ers should be barred from girls' colleges be
cause their Influence Is harmful. Dr. Ham
"I do not believe that young girls who
are Just passing into young womanhood
are In the proper enviornment when they
are continually brought Into close personal
touch with elderly unmarried women.
"The large proportion of women'a col
leges are In the hands of women teach
ers, however, and the educational atmos
phere of the places Is feminine, the pecu
liar type of femininity developed by highly
culltvatrd middle-aged, unmarried women.
Now, while the type may be very fine in
dividually, it la not the proper one to create
the atmosphere for girls at the formative
period of their lives. Girls Just coming
Into womanhood are receiving their most
valuable impressions and the future atti
tude toward the questions of this time.
Their outlook on life, which I believe is the
most Important part of the college train
ing, should be broad, and it can not be
so unless formed In an enviornment of
"In the lower grades of the schools, too,
and In preparatory schools the influence
of the unmarried, middle-aged woman is
counteracted by the dominating Influence
of the home. I believe that an element
of marrlkd teachers, widows who were
teachers before marriage, perhaps, would
be beneficial. The relationship of these
schools and their pupils is different, how
ever, because the pupils live at home.
"The glrla at college live a purely acade
mic life. They are on their resources and
they face problems that are quite new to
them. They are to be trained to become
competent and important parts of life, we
hops. They need a large outlook and a
broad viewpoint. The elements which go
to give these must be brought Into their
lives at the psychological time, and all
elements tending toward narrowness should
BtW YORK SCHOOLS.
Problem af Cast aad Providing; for
The New York school department asks
for an appropriation of $34,000,000 for the
coming year. This Is $',000,000 in excess of
the sum set aside for 1910. It hardly car
ries put the expectation that municipal
expenses were to be decreased. The board
of education explains that the requested
Increase has been made necessary by the
noed of a larger seating capacity.
Yet this enormoue expense dooe not seem
la provide the rising- generation of New
York with all the needed educational es
sentials. The bureau of municipal research
Is Inclined to ask why over 100 000 of the
public school pupils failed of promotion In
January and another 100.000 In June.
The explanation of the school authorities
Is that while some of the non-promoted
are defective mentally, "others are of
average ability but have not been properly
Instructed owing either to the frequent ab
sence of the teacher or his inefficiency."
This moves the cltlxens to ask whether
the school authorities blame these "ab
sences'" and this "inefficiency" on the
parents who pay the taxes or the children
who go to the schools Or should It he
placed on the school authorities?
EIM CATIO A , NOTRS.
The University of ChlcnKO has 6,ir.7
Columbia, with an enrollment of over
i.OipO stuilents, presents a fairly pood illus
tration of a university with strong attrac
tions for s.-ekers after knowledge.
Miss Helen Gould has received the de
gree of doctor of laws from the American
CollcKe for Girls in Constantinople. 1 T.
Mary Patrick Is the president of this col
lege and Miss Gould has for a numher of
years given liberally to its support and
Th. f r..K ... n nl., ,. ...,11 I,.. ,,11,,.
thiS VPflr la 111. 1 ln It t,ut....
the student body is 1.415 girls. Dean Pen
dleton Is acting president, and while there
Is a movement to elect a man president. It
Is elhle that Miss Pendleton will he
nnrinlnteri In lh nlap. ,,f 1 ....i.lnr. i lf.
arii. who resigned In June.
Total gifts to both income snd principal
of the university finances, amounting to
$i.0Os,2:1, are shown In the first annual re
port of the hew treasurer of tale univer
sity, George I'arniley Day. haji made pub-
, s dunpaieu nun vi.zju.yjz ior me
previous year. Additions to the university
flinrt show a t- , f i .-. , nt it (UW flfl
against $I.20,0M) for the previous year.
The niot Important additions to In
come were JIH.oOO from the alumni fund
and $.T4.3M from thu Carnegie foundation.
Financially it has been the best year for
Yale In her history.
CADETS MUST TOE MARK
OR TAKE PUNISHMENT
New Rnle Adopted for High School
Resrlracat Expected to Get
At a meeting Vf tha cadet captains and
staff of the high school regiment, held by
Assistant Principal Bernstein Friday after
noon, it was decided to conduct a "pun
ishment squad" In confirmation with the
new rules adopted "by the cadets for this
year. The "punishment squad" is to be In
charge of either a captain or a staff offi
cer. It will be conducted on a scale much
less severe than that of West Point, but
will have as much bearing on drill. The
adoption of this rule, providing for extra
drilling of the delinquents is not because
of any growing disorder among the cadets,
but la established as a means of preserv
ing order among the companies.
Vanderford of having promised to protect
him for half the proceeds. Vanderford was
tnken to the station According to the
other ticket sellers In the same booth Flti
gerald waa short somewhat In his accounts
DESPONDENT IRON WORKER
TAKES FATAL DOSE OF ACID
Roster Witirr, Aaed .'til. Foaad
Ilend Early In Ktrnlns by
Despondent because he was unable to
find work, Roger Wagner, 36 years old.
committed suicide at 8 : 15 o'clock Saturday
night by taking carbolic acid.
Wagner had been bemoaning his fate for
seveial days and to his friends had been
threatening to do the deed which he ac
complished last night He was found on
the steps of his home at a rooming house,
1M5 Jackson street, a few minutes after he
had swallowed the poison. The police
were notified and Dr. Peppers was detailed
on the case. Wagner succumbed two min
utes after the arrival of tha police sur
geon. The coroner was notified and the
body waa taken by him Into custody.
Wagner waa an Iron worker and had un
til a few weeks ago been employed at the
Paxton & Vlerling foundry. He was a
member of the local Iron Workera union,
No. 162. He was unmarried. His relatives
were notified of his death and the funeral
services will be delsyed until they are
TOSSED FROM CROWDED CAR
Hyman Htraaber Loses Hold and Sus
tains Some Rather Palnfal
When a northbound Florence car, carry
ing a crowd of passengers to Fort Omaha
to witness the army maneuvers suddenly
stopped at Sixteenth and Clark streets,
Hyman Strauber of 902 North Twenty
fifth street, who was riding on the step,
was catapulted to the pavement. When
picked up unconscious a few seconds later
It waa found that his light ankle had been
sprained and that he had sustained severe
bruises about the head and face.
Dr. Bishop, police surgon, was called
and after working with the man for sev
eral minutes, he was brought to. His In
juries, although severe, are not considered
dangerous. He was sent to his home.
Good results always follow the use of
Foley Kidney Pills. They contain Just the
Ingredients necessary to tone, strengthen
and regulate the kidneys and bladder, and
to cure backache. Sold by all druggists.
TICKET SELLER IS IN JAIL
Fltsgerald, Accused of Swindling;
Patrons,.. Looked In by
Accussed by S. J. Jetter of 913 South
Twelfth street of short changing him, a
ticket seller named Fitzgerald was arrested
by Officer Vanderford. Fltsgerald had noth
ing to say as to the disappearance of Jet
ters dollar, but Immediately accused Officer
III make a trade
twist health and
A fair exchange
For while build up
His soups are
1 building me.
Their work makes an
unusual demand on the
nervous energy. And
when fatigued after a
hard day's work the
stomach is too tired to
take care of a heavy
meal. You get more
good out of
. fy TOMATO
It is light, nourishing, easily
digested; has a tonic effect on
jaded nerves. And eaten with
a little bread-and-butter it makes
an amply substantial repast.
Isn't that just what you want
Why not try it and see?
s 21 kinds 10c a can
Just add hot tvaftr,
bring to a boil.
Book. Free on request.
Camden N J
Look for the
1 ti5l TVflr HRV
ma mi tc
lff;-AtJ4. tr&t.h.'i. i 'I SaaWeaW--
id we ybocts
Igarovie Bei)ton Cooke
What a troublesome thing to be
the possessor of "complex emo
tional machinery I "
Sn fuAli'l tar-nL 1 .L.
realization that she does possess it.
VN has driven her to cut herself off from
all contact with the world, and to bury her
self in the heart of the woods.
There, where 6he thinks she will be alone
with her Art and the myriad wonders of
nature, Love and Life hunt her out, breaking
down her most cherished convictions, and
changing the mapped-out course of her
You will find this a most fascinating story with its thrills, its flashes
of humor, its joys and its heartaches.
A. C McCLURG & CO., Publishers
NOW ON SALE AT YOUR BOOKSTORE
Pictures by Tha Kinneya
Few people really hare any Idea
how the dish they are ordering from
the bill of fare will appear or U.ste.
They are In the dark unUl the waiter
brings the meal, and often thereafter
they are in bad humor.
People who want to know what
hey are about to eat will be pleased
with our service.
Our dishes are appetizing and In
full eight. They are prepared under
the most sanitary of conditions from
the choicest food products and in a
manner that la a revelation to all lov
ers of good cooking.
Try us once and you won't have to
be Invited again.
nty National lUnk lildg.,
Entrance on 16th Street.
UlUiAkKAST, to 10,
Ll .MH, 11 to 8.
SUri'EK, S to 8.
i.i '".'il. ill rJ- -rti - -in .-.t1 h.!..i.iji.- . r.T"Cj
Havi Your Ticket Read ".Uurhnuto'i"
FAST DKXVKU TKAIN AT 4:10 P. M. Carrios through standard and
tourist sleepers for the coast, going via soenlc Colorado and Salt l.ako; you
have Omaha at 4:10 P. M. and arrive at Ixis Angeles In seventy-two hours
via this scenic route; eighteen hours fnster than heretofore.
Daily through tourist sleepers to Salt Lake,
San Francisco and Los Angeles.
Daily through standard sleepers to Salt Lako
and San Francisco, with annex standard
sleepers, Salt Lake to Los Angeles.
The Colorado Limited; Convenient Night Train
It Leaves Omaha at 11:25 P. M.
It Arrives Denver at 1:00 P. M.
Standard Sleepers ready at 9:30 P. M.
This Is a Burlington Standard, dynamo electric lighted, Tast train of chad
cars, diners, standard and observation sleepers.
Dnlly "Until Oct. 15lh
Arrange early for through tourist sleeper berths in our California e
curslons via scenic Colorado. ,
Write or call for Colonist and California folders. Lei
me help you make this interesting Journey in the most
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent,
150a larnani Street, Omaha, Neb.
Tel. Douglas liJ.'iN. '
Particular people who value their
appearance take a great deal of nainn
to keep the skin soft, clean and healthy,
as it not only reflects one's physical
condition, but is a key to one's charac
teristics. A pimple on the end of th
nose would make a beautiful woman
appear grotesque, while a soft, clear
skin lends attractiveness to a plain
looking person and generally denotes
"You know Southern women imnillv
have fine complexions, and I suppose I
would be telling , secrets to sav that
these exquisite complexions in Mobile
are due in a great many cases solely to
tne use oi A. U. S. Peroxide Cream,"
says David S. Bauer, druggist of Mo
bile; Ala., and member of the A. D. S.
National Formula Committee. "It has
a large sale here, and is universally
liked by both women and men."
To keen the skin at its best all tho
tinid -to keeD it clear, flexible, smooth
and to give it the glow of health it
nas been demonstrated that the best
preparation for that nurnose is A.
S. Peroxide Cream, because it contains
a small amount of Hydrogen Peroxide,
the great healing and cleansing agent.
This is one of the leading nreoar-
ations made by the American Drug
gists' syndicate of 12,000 druggists
and is safe, harmless and will not grow
hair. It heals the skin when it Is sore.
chapped, inflamed or scratched. It
makes a rougn, unsigntly, dark, pimply
skin clear and white, and is a mild
It makes an ideal massage for
Hell Dru Co., 1211 Farnsm.
H. 8 Kins, 24th and Farnsm.
Haines Drug Co.. 110 Farnsm.
Walnut Hill Pharmacy; 40th and Cuming.
Saratoga Drug Co., 24th and Ames Ave.
J. H. Merchant, lth and Howard.
Jno. J. Freytaar, 19l4 North 14th Street
Th' Christy Pharmacy, 24th and Lake.
Johanson Drug Co.: 24th and Spalding-.
8. A. Bersnek. 140S South 1th Street
Chas. E. Lothrop, 1124 N. 14th fit rest.
wrinkles and fills out the skin when
It droops in flabby sacks; it is very
pleasant to use is not sticky or
DAVID S BAUER." y
gummy, like glycerine, una ill prova
soothing to the face, hands or any pari
of the body.
You can get A. D. S. Peroxide Op Br
at any A. D. S. drug store.
In tSs (A 1 B LVA
H. Tj. Prlbbernow, lth and Vinton Sts.
Forest Fenton Drug Co.. J6th and Q
streets, South Omaha.
Bchnefer's Cut Pries Drug (stores, J Star
flchnefer's Cut Price Drug Stores, 124
North lth Street.
Schaefer's Cut Pries Drug Etorss, 2401
N Btreet, Bouth Omaha.
Beaton Drug Co., 15th and Farnam. -
and the East
Eight splendid trains leave
the Union Station daily via
the Chicago C& North West
The Daylight Express . . 7:C3a.m.
The Chicago Express . 12:05p.m.
The Eastern Expreis . . 5:10p.m.
The Chicago Limited . 6:00 p.m.
The China & Japan Fast Mail . 6:05 p.m.
The Los Angeles Limited . 8:50p.m.
San Francisco "Overland Limited" 11:45 p.m.
The Denver Special . . 12:40a.ml
Service that has never been sur
passed Fast schedules and equip
ment of the most modern and highest
Double track and automatic electric
safety signals all the way to Chicago.
For full information regard
ing tickets, etc., apply at
1401-1403 Farnam Strut
Order Your Paeonies Now It's Planting Time
Ask tor Oa Bsaolal rail Catslogua by Tsl.phoes or FostaL It is completa
Paeony book contains plan'.i: instructions an, I accurate descriptions of ail our
beautiful varieties snd urtiei. Other pianta for Fall Ranting are Included. Wt will
mall It at ome. ata(e a.M ).- a.uL wil
B.liT.rl.s to your rsalaencs, frs of diarr. If yea Uts la Omaha or Cousoll Bluffs.
Deliveries to jror Tesklencs. free of ci.arf ., jf yo ullve lu -Oinalia ur CouuUl
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