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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1912.
hfeNsws of Schools and G 0 11 65
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Llrhttng- rixtnrss Burgrtss-Oracdan Ca
Hsts Boot Frist It Now Beacon Press.
Presbyterian Soipitu, 1240 S. lvth St
Ballsy tie Dentist, City Nat D. 2566
Omaha Plating Co. Estab. 1839. D.263S
Stack -Paloonap Co 24th and Harney
undertakers, embalmers. Douglas 87.
, Wt hars guaranteed eleourlo Irons to,-
Wolfe Electric Co.. 1S10 TaniB n.
Bodwln Bobbed of Sixteen Dollars
S. Bodwln, 120 North Twenty-sixth street.
was held up and robbed of $18 by two
masked men last nlgrht at the corner of
Twenty-fifth and Dodge streets.
Hiss Lambert Undergoes Operation
Hiss Edith A. Lambert, stenographer In
the city legal department, underwent an
operation: for appendicitis at Wise M
mortal hospital yesterday. Her condition
indicates an early recovery.
The Palm A moving picture and
vaudeville theater, located at 1320 Doug
las street Is now open for business. The
management promises the public the very
best shows going in this line of enter-
Charged With Bear Catting Pete
Mangam and Robert Easton, the former
living at 1218 Jackson and the latter at
1417 South Sixteenth streets, were ar
rested last night by Patrolmen Chapman
and O'Connor for dancing the bear cat
at Met hall.
Dr. . Slabaugb Operated Upon Dr.
Prank W. Slabaugh, who for the last
two weeks has been at the Nicholas Senn
hospital, suffering from a serious attack
of appendlcti3, was operated upon yester
day, and is now on the road to recov
ery. Hospital attendants say his illness
was unusually severe and he had a nar
row escape from death.
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Suggestions for Betterment of Health
in Class Booms.
OPEN WINDOW AS A VENTILATOB
C'onelnaions - of Investigation Into
Temperature in School Building
and Means of Improvement
Newspaper Men Buy
' . Interest in Bakery
G. L, Stem and James A. Austin, have
bought an Interest In the New England
Bakery - company, which ,,will be reor
ganized. Mr. Stem will become treas
urer,' Mr. Austin the secretary and Al
bert "Wittaschek'wlll be president. The
company has been Incorporated for
JS0.000, fully paid up, The plant is lo-,
rated aj ,,2218-15-17-19! Leavenworth street
"Mr. Stem has been a newspaper man Jn
Omaha since i902nd Jtfr. Austitiorfb.e
last six years,"? Mr, Wittaschek has been
connected with the New England imkery
for the last fifteen years.
The plant of the company has recently
been 'enlarged and completely modernized,
making the bakery," entirely'' automatic
and of the latest Ideas.. ,: ';. , ,
An inquiry prosecuted by the Board
of Education of New York City Into the
question of school room ventilation, re
sulted In the discovery that only one
system was satisfactory the open win
dow with the addition of flues. The re
port i says that after obtaining evi
dence from eminent medical authorities,
the committee agrees with Prof. C. E. A.
Winslow that there is only one principle
of ventilation upon which authorities are
unanimous, namely that a high tem
perature Is detrimental to mental vigor
and to health. The report continues:
"Formerly it was thought that a defi
ciency of oxj-gen and an excess of car
bonic oxide gas In the air of crowded
rooms was cause of discomfort, headache,
lassitude and similar evils. Next' it was
assumed trat air which had been breathed
contained an organic emanation of a
poisonous nature which was called crowd
poison. . Experiments made in England,
In Germany, and In America, have con
vinced many experts that these assump
tlons are all Incorrect. At present physl
cal conditions rather than the chemical
constitution of the atmosphere, are held
to be of most Importance, although about
this there is not unanimity of opinion.
"Eminent medical men, such as Drs,
W. Oilman Thompson, professor of medi
cine in Cornell university: John W. Bran
nan, chairman of the board of trustees
of Bellevue and allied hospitals, and
Walter B. James, professor of medicine
in the college of physicians and surgeons,
Columbia university, contend that the air
which in a closed system of ventilation
passes over highly heated colls and
through ducts to enter the classroom at
70 Fahrenheit, lacks freshness and has
been deprived of some quality necessary
to health. .Precisely as sterilized milk,
though of the. same chemical composition
as fresh milk, will not properly nourish
a baby, so this cooked air, they say, will
i.ot properly aerate the blood."
The committee learned that in gome of
the classrooms in winter the temperature
was often as high as 90 degrees, a "mur
derous temperature," the report adds.
The windows were not used as ventila
The report recommended that class
rooms be kept at a temperature of 60 to
degrees and that the1 windows be
opened at Intervals.
WENTWOHTH MILITARY SCHOOL
BOSSIE MAKES HIS REPORT
Explains the System of Scoring Used
by the Inspectors.
HIGHEST SC0BE EIGHTY-EIGHT
A r wood Dairy and Priealand Farm,
Certified, Score 94.6 and 2.4,
and C. Span guard Leads
with 88 for Amoat.
DIETZ DANCING PARTY
ENJOYED IN ELUB HOUSE
The Dletz club gave its regular dancing
party Thursday evening in its club house
pn Carter lake. ' Those present were:
Bertha De Vaughn
Edna De Vaughn
Addle Cronk '-; :
Bertha Wilson .
Oste Slaughter '
L. M. Devlne
A. E. Bruce
R. E. Cornwell
Mr. and Mrs.
John J. McMahan
J. W. Glover
Ruth Dahlquist y
Frances Goldman '
Jefsie Padmore .
Adda Archer t
Dr. Hayes Gsantner
Andrew Brown '
L. W. Knlgut
Grot re Beerman .
M. L. Conkling
W. F. Schoilman
Ed Hawley '
H. R. Cronk
J. R. Strieker
Otto Nielnon ' . '
James Ward .
Joseph Moian .
Mr. and Mrs.
Wil iara Bollln
G. O. Hale
OCTOGENARIAN DIVINE, - :
ONCE OF OMAHA, WEDS
Rev. Newton Mann, 80 years of age,
former pastor of the First Unitarian
church, Omaha, and Rev. M. Rowena
Morse, aged 40, a woman Unitarian min
ister of Chicago, wore married a week
ago In Delphla, ,N. Y. Mrs. Mano once
was a teacher at the '0triaha High school.
Dr. Mann, now presiding ,in a Unitarian
church at Kenosha, Wis., has been dean
of the Unitarian ministers in the United
States. He met his bride at Keokuk,
la., when he went to hear her eloquent
rrcachlng la the pulpit there. They ex
changed pulpits a number of-times.
Mrs. Mann has no intention' of quitting
the pulpit because she has taken a hus-
Lexington (Mo.) Inatltntlon
, . pared for Fall term.
Major Cocke, the United States govern
ment detail at the academy, has just re
turned from Kansas, where, he took part
Hi the army manuvfi(S TBcerrtli',1ieil Jiear
Fort Leavenworth.; ' " ; ' -) ) " , i
The academy Is erecting a new swim
ming pool to be' ready by the "opening
of -school, .This will be quite an addition
to the academy equipment as it will en
able each student to learn how to swim.
The fall term begins Thursday, Septem
ber 12, with indications that the attend
ance will far exceed that of last year.
Captain H. H. Tebbetts of the general
staff of the army, in his report of the
annual inspection of the academy, says:
"The exercises observed at this school
consisted ' of guard mount, battalion
parade, review and instruction, battalion
and company close and extended order.
Ladvance guard, rear guard, outposts and
combat exercises, bayonet exercises, de
tachment drills In first aid and litter
drill, signaling with flag and field tele
graph, and engineer drill In bridge con
struction. Sentinels were Inspected on
post and found to be well' Instructed In
general and special orders. Barracks and
mess were Inspected and found to be
well policed and sanitary in every re
spect. "The ceremonies and close order drills
were executed correctly in every detail.
At inspection, uniforms were found to
be clean and well fitting, shoes were
polished. and cadets attentive in ranks.
Rifles were in excellent condition."
Dairy Inspector Bossle has made the
following report on the condition of
Omaha dairies for the month of August:
I submit the following acorei: s to sani
tary conditions of dairies supplying the
city of Omaha with milk and cream.
So many requests have been received at
this office as to th meaning of said
scoring, would suggest the daily papers
bo requested to once more publish tne
report as follows:
Equipment of a dairy . constitutes the
Health and tuberculin test of cows 6
Comfort, water and food
Drainage of barn, construction of sami.ltt
Condition of utensils 1
Location, construction and facilities of
milk room 11
Methods of a dairy considered most 1m-nm-tant
Cleanliness of cow? 8
Cleanliness . of stable, barnyard ana
Cleanliness of milking, milk room and
care of utensils 20
Cleanliness of attendants, prompt and
efficient cooling, transportation and
storage of milk '!
Thus you will note that equipment is
allowed 40 per cent and the methods used
as to cleanliness 0 per cent. This is the
United States government standard and
the method of determining the scores for
Omaha dairies. Scores follow:
Arwood Dairy company 9J-8
Friesland Farm -
Name and Dairy.. Sc?Se:
C. Spangaard. Spangaard..... 88.0
Jack Petersen, Forest Lawn 87.4
Ole Jenson, Pleasant Hill 87
Pete Jensen. Eagle 87
James Milgard, Central 87.S
John Jacobsen, Carter Lake..... 87.3
Carston Johnson, Lakeside 87.3
Martin Jensen. Nebraska 87.3
L. P. Nelsen, Lake Nakoma 87.3
r H Hw!f-v. Highland 87 3
L. C. Chrlstensen, Courtland 87.3
H. L. Gibbs, Miller Park sj.i
H. K. Paulsen, Belmont 87.1
of them will be assigned to the same
buildings and to the same grades they
taught last year,' changes are expedient
and when one change Is made It necessi
tates several others.
PUBLIC TREASURER'S REPORT
Total Tax Collections for August
Over Two Hundred Thousand.
DISBURSEMENTS THREE MILLION
Total Receipt for Month Are Three
and a Half Millions, Half
Million Dollars Over
City and County Treasurer Ure's report
for August shows that during the month
$218,223.33 in taxes was collected. The to
tal receipts were $3,547,112.01 and the total
disbursements $2,937,166.18. Following is
Balance July 31..... $ S,318,88S.8
City taxe 81.037.34
County taxes. ...w.. 18.2M.2S
C.ty miscellaneous. 8S.269.98
County mlsc 16.9fil.82
So. Omaha water.. 1,7-o.W
Omaha water i7.95J.0J- :28,rrJ.3j
City Kshool and
RECALLS CHARLESTON QUAKE
. A. Smith of Union Pacifio Tells of
His First Big "Story."
WRITES AS BUILDING CRUMBLES
Balance on hand
August 31 I Z,937,li.l8
7 uiiun uriiTciw 9 r
W. G. Ure Jan. 4 2,85.!K.T6
January ..$ 475,73369
August S3.233.33- 13,008.549.70
January $ 761,545.97
August r8,94J.3 ia,,768.Z
Buford Drags Boy
From Wheels of Auto
While hundreds of shoppers looked on
as a speeding automobile turned off
Sixteenth street into Dodge and cornered
Felix McDonald, a 14-year-old messenger
boy, who was riding his wheel close to
the curb, Harry ' Buford, police patrol
chauffeur, alone - retained presence of
mind and rescued the lad from his peril
ous position at the risk of his own life.
Buford saw the messenger boy's ranger
and heedless of his own risk, he dashed
out to the street and jerked the lad
from his wheel. An Instant later the
auto passed over the bicycle, breaking
it in two. The driver of the auto saw
that he narrowly escaped Injuring the
boy and had wrecked the( wheel, but
kept going and disappeared at Fourteenth
MacDonald then turned ' to , thank his
rescuer, but the : police chauffeur liad
J. La Book, Shady Grove
P. N. Winter, Riverside
Jeppesen Bros., Elgin Sanitary..
C. Chrlstensen & Co., Elgin
C. M. Cluistensen, West Benson
Sam Sorensen, Keystone
Fred Johnson, urown.....
A. Fleliin, FJellin
Mnrp-orH cn.. Union Sanitary..
C. P. Johnson & Co., Concordia Park. 85.9
S. I. Jensen, Crescent sanitary e.z
J. P. Johnson, Spring Garden .T
Christ KYrwt. Jersevville -0
Jesson Bros., People's 85.4
H. Knudsen, Knudsen ?
Jepp Jeppesen, Fontenelle 86. Z
R P Snrensen. Center Street 85.1
.lim Horn Milk Farm &.0
Nordqulst Bros., L.lncotn Avenue..., oo.u
rtnKi n,u TT P 85. 0
Jim Jensen, Country Club
Frank Nurer, ue Jsoit
George Petersen, West Pacific.......
Anton larson, Clover ueax.
Henry Westre, Keystone Parte.
Kimborg Bros., West Lawn
J. M. Spangard.
lver M. Jensen, Blackberry Avenue.
N. P. Nelsen
C. Petersen, Standard....
N. J. Nelsen, Consumers'.... ,.
C. S. Chrlstensen, M. Petersen
A. Nelderberg. North Omaha Farm.
P. N. Hansen. Grand View..'
W. And-rsen, Excelsior , 81.8
Hans Villadsen, Model 81.6
Carl Jensen, Maple Grove 81.5
K. Carneer, Melrose Hill..... 81.5
Peterson Bros., Twin City,. .... 81.2
Marlnus Jensen 81.2
H. Elleeen, Eilesen 81.0
J. L. Hamblln 80 5
Julius Clausen, Interstate 80.5
L. P. Jensen 80.8
Chris Jensen 80.2
Cnarles Powt, West Omaha.. SO.O
C. M. Christensen, 61th and Dodge.... 79.9
C. M. Jacobsen, Mayberry Avenue 79.8
A. M. Larson, Rivcrview Park........ 79.7
A. P. Giobeck, Spring Garden, Jjake.. 79.4
R. P. Andersen 79.4
Nels Sorensen, Carter Park 78.6
Anton Chrlstensen, Sanitary. 78.2
C. A. Hansen 78.1
Andrew Petersen, Walnut Hill 78.0
C. H. Jensen, "Western 77.6
C. Agaard, Omaha 77.5
H. Class, Mount Carmel... 77.4
D. Shmnin, North Benson 77.2
Sam Chrlstensen 74.7
Frank Vaad, City 74.7
P. J. Christensen, West Dodge Dairy.. 71.3
GEN. CARTER TO COMMAND
CENTRAL DIVISION OF ARMY
Major General "William H. Carter has
' been placed in command of the Central
j division of the War department.
HUGE TANKS FOR GASOLINE
headquarters at Chicago. He has
! granted three months' leave of absence.
HAULED THROUGH STREETS jat the expiration of which time he will
- 1 - I relieve General R. D. Potts, who Is now
Saturday a huge truck, requiring fourjt command at Chlcigo.
horses to haul it," carted two immense j General Carter commanded the Depart-
tanks to Dresher Bros. They Just ar
rived and it Is asserted they are the
largest ever constructed for the . pur
pose of holding yisoline for a dry clean
ing plant Each has a capacity of 660
gallons. Next week they will be buried
deep under the ground near the plane
These will make a total of eight such
tanks required by this company.- The
other six each have a capacity of 500
gallons. Dresher Bros.' are Just Install
ing over $5,000 worth of new machinery
for use In dry-cleaning business,
ment of the Missouri, with headquarters
at Omaha, prior to 1906, being trans
ferred from here to the command . of
the Department of the Lakes February
1, 1906. He was there ttll November,
1906, when' the Central division was
formed and he was ordered to Wash
ington as a member of the general staff
of the army. From this latter assign
ment he goes to command the Central
in Many Districts
When the fall term of school opens
September , the 25,000 school children will
begin to make' use of the old school
property and $200,000 worth additional,
for approximately that sum has been
spent on two new buildings, two additions
and other improvements.
These improvements Include Interior
furnishings, exterior remodeling and
painting and beautifying the grounds.
At Kellom a six-room addition cost
ing about $45,000 has been built and at
Long a similar addition has cost $35,000.
A 50x75 foot addition also has been built
at Leavenworth, which, with other work
there, cost $20,000.
Other improvements ' are painting one
wing of high school. Installation of lock
ers, kitchen, dining rooms, manual train
ing and departments and repair of plumb
ing and ventilation facilities in many
schools. - -
Castellar and Central Park buildings
have been completed and will be ready
for the opening day Of school. These
buildings cost in the neighborhood of
$90,000 each, including furnishings and im
provement of the campuses.
Assignment of teachers now Is being
made. Superintendent Graff xp! to
have the work ccmiptA Thu'Sy or
Friday. A few teachers will hav r
signed and a few new ones wit! ; (
the staff, but the most Important work
Is to assign the teachers to the several
; There are 600 teachers and while many
Bal. In treasury
August 31 ' $ 2,937,108.18
Give High Praise
For Bar Meeting
Still speaking In enthusiastic terms of
the meeting of the American Bar associa
tion, held in Milwaukee last week,
Omaha attorneys, who attended, returned
yesterday, among them being Assistant
Attorney General Sylvester R. Rush, N.
H. Loomls, Montgomery, Irving F. Bax
ter, W. D. MoHugh, W. F. Gurley, Ralph
W. Breckenridge and J. A. C. Kennedy.
"It was a wonderful meeting," said Mr.
Breckenridge, a former member of the
executive committee of the association.
"It was characterised by most brilliant and
masterful papers and discussions. Great
problems were discussed ably, freely, and
with the utmost fearlessness and stead
fastness to fundamental t"'h. I think
probably the most powerful addresses
were those of President Gregory; Frank
Kellogg, who discussed the new national
ism; Senator Sutherland of Utah, who
spoke on the constitution, and -Henry D.
Esterbrook, our former fellow towns
man, who took the subject of the judges
In a symposium. It. would be foolish for
me to attempt to tell anything in de
tail regarding these addresses; they were
"Nebraska was well represented. Be
sides the large delegation from Omaha,
there were present Judge C. B. Letton
of Lincoln; Dean W. D. Hastings, of the
college of law of the University of Ne
braska; Judge W. e Stewart of Lln-
Hldes and Walks Twr.ty-Flv Miles
ta Telegraph Station with
Story of Great Loss ef
Vivid recollections of the Charleston.
S. C, earthquake, which occurred twenty
six years ago yesterday, are held by It.
A. Smith, chief of the Union Pacific
advertising dtpartment, who, at the tlme
of the horror, was a cub reporter on the
staff of the Charleston News and Courier.
The death roll of the Charleston earth,
quake was between e;grty a:.d 100 and
the property loss, between $0,000,000 and
" While In a reminiscent mood Mr. Smith
told his friends of some of the incidents
of the quake.
The first shock was felt at 10:30 o'clock
In the morning. It was a short, jerky
motion of the earth,; followed by what
seemed to be a pulling away of every
thing that was attached. Mr. Smith was
sitting In the reporters' room of the News
and Courier and when the first shock
came, was hammering a typewriter,' get
ting out early copy for next morning's
paper. The building was a four-story
brick and stone structure. As the quake
gained in severity Smith looked up to
see a portion of the second story wall
tumble out" The other reporters ran.
but he continued his work until he
finished his copy. " Then he joined those
In the street. At that time the ground
was tossing up and down, the movement
being so great that men were thrown off
their feet. All around them walls were
In the offices all the forms were pled
and many of the cases tumbled over.
After the first quake the reporters com
menced to gather news and the com
positors were routed out and set to work
getting their cases ready for the morn
ing's edition. They . succeeded and the
paper earns out with a six-column story.
For twelve hours Charleston was cut
off from the rest of the world, the wires
in all directions being down. To get the
news out to the Associated Press, Mr,
Smith took proof sheets of the News
and Courier and rode a freight train
and walked to Bomervllle, twenty-five
miles Inland, where he filed the entire
Those who were killed, were crushed
under falling walla, most of them being
killed outright The wounded numbered
nearly 200. One peculiarity of the earth
quake was that all around Charleston
and Bomervllle, there were fissures
opened In the earth and for several hour
they'lpouted out water, sand and mud.
Scientists who examined the sand, said
that some of It came from a depth of
several thousand feet.
! I . 1 . l si
; i--i- . i a
Hill I ' I " " .tflV I I
I I BUSINESS
II 1 i i i :
FALL TERM OF BOYLES COLLEGE ;
; OPENS MONDAY, SEPTEMBERS, ;
In both tne day ami night sessions. The position of Boyle College, the largest
business college In the United States, west of Chicago, was not gained by accident.
IT WAS WON BY MERIT. No school In the west ever attained the record mala,
tained today by Boyles College." An annuhrer.follment Of ovefl, 200" students. A
curriculum' surpassingly greater than that ever attempted by even the best busi
ness colleges. A faculty that is truly the envy of every, business training initltu.
tlon In the west. ' ' " - - ' ' J
The 1912 Tear Book la bow ready. It tells yon. Just precisely why you should
prefer Boyles College If you are desirous of becoming a successful tetenographar,
Bookkeeper, Private Secretary, Salesman or Telegrapher, or If you wish to qualify
for United States Government position as Railway Mall Clerk, Departmental Clerk
or Government Stenographer or Bookkeeper. ; Send for It today. Address. Boyle
College, 1807 arney Street, Omaha, Xfeb. " . :
Formerly the Wlaoaa Seminary
CONDUCTED BY. THE SISTERS OF SAINT FRANCIS .
YEAR BEGINS FIRST WEDNESDAY IN SEPTEMBER
CotltK conferi degrees of B. B.S., titt Dcputaienti of Art, Norraul Art, Drtrae-
B., Mut. B. , ' . tic Eipmiion, Houichold Economics.
Saint Clare Seminary Clusicil School Skrons f acuity of ipecitlitti; tplendidly ,
and College Prepmtory. Secretins! ; "'PPed laboratories and lymnMiumj
' ' Count. ' .. ., - i moderate prlcea; atudenU from tbirtcaa
.. k rv....... r ttitas: Dormal department for itudesU '
iu.i'"? Vnmar School For j pryarin, to teach. , .- i' "
, little (irla. . .. ' iJirect llnei of raflwav from Chicago,
Conservatory of Saint Cecilia Piano, . ' Milwaukee, St. Paul, St: Louis. .
Violin, Voice, Organ, Harp, Harmony, . : Only turnout, capable ttudentt who have
, Composition, Normal Mutic. a purpose is ttudy are solicited. ,.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUES AND DEPARTMENT BULLETINS ? '
By Small Hurricane
That Sweeps Omaha
In a windstorm of only half an hour's
duration at 6 o'clock last night, several
large plate glass windows In the down
town district were blown out and sev
eral persons narrowly escaped death or
serious Injury from falling glass.
According to telegraphic dispatches, the
storm was general throughout the east
ern part of the state, although towns
as far west as Lincoln also suffered,
At the state fair grounds nearly $1,000
worth of damage was caused and one
man badly hurt by a falling pole.
Beatrice also suffered from the wind,
but the plentiful rain which followed it
coin, Fuller of Hastings, B. M. Laine of I is being hailed with delight for It will
Grand Island and others. It made me
pround of Nebraska.
"The color line questions was of most
Interest to outsiders. The executive
committee had admitted three negroes
-to membership, while Ignorant of the
fact that they were negroes. When it
was learned that they were such, the
committee rescinded Its action, admitting
them to membership. -1 was not present
at the meeting at which the action was
rescinded. When the matter came up
at the national meeting the committee
made a special report, explaining , the
reason for rescinding Its former action
and leaving the entire matter to the
association itself. I dissented from the
opinion of the majority,' because I
doubted the committee's power to res
cind Its former action. Secretary Dickin
son and the attorney general effected a
compromise, which was adopted by the
association. It was agreed that the men
already elected should remain as mem
bers, but In" future the membership
should be limited to white men."
NEWLY PROMOTED OFFICERS
GO ON DUTY THIS MORNING
Newly promoted police officers will
take their new ofnees . today ror the
first time. Captain Henry Heitfeld will
be at the desk as day captain and Steve
Maloney will assume charge as chief of
detectives this morning. Patrolmen J.
Kennelly, D. C. Rich and D. L. Lahey
have been promoted to the rank of de
tectives and P. J. Rlmm haa been ap
pointed emergency officer to take the
place vacated by the promotion of Dan
practically make the corn crop.
In Omaha, a huge window In the Union
Pacific city ticket office was blown In
and Rustln Carey, a ticket clerk, pain
fully cut by bits of glass. Charles Bier
man, another clerk, was also cut.
Across the street a window on the first
floor of trie Woodmen of the World
building was blown out and Max Orkln,
one of the proprietors of the Orkln
Brothers stores, was struck over the
head. His clothes were torn and, sev
eral pieces of glass scratched him about
the face and arms. His wife and daugh
ter, who were with him, were uninjured.
R. R. Polyer, a laborer, waiting for a
lorth-bound car, was struck by a frag
ment of glass and his face was cut. In
the Beo building a skylight was blown
The Persistent end Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
''Few, If any medicines, have met with
the uniform success that has attended
the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. The remarkable
cures of colic and diarrhoea which it has
effected In almost every neighborhood
have given It a wide reputation. For
sale by al! dealers.
The stkool that makes B10I7 bars"
Chief Justice Wlnslow..
Development of character is our
Highest standards of scholastic
Unusual advantages In Physical
Extensive improvements just
finished, including complete sani
tary equipment and one of the
finest swimming pools in the
country. . .
. Far Bookht,
"Th Right School for Your Boy"
and Catalogue AddretB
XXT. WILLIAM FXAS-Cia SXZSO,
WARS EST AND HBASMJlSTSX
' 1 i
. Onaim is to develop mind and
body together, to . promote, at once
scholarship, manliness and self re
liance. To do this we combine Military Training with
Academic and Business courses. We offer .the refinements
of home life, with the restrictions of semi-military discipline.
Our Classic and Scientific , courses prepare for all col
leges., Our Commercial courses prepare for business! ;,
- Athletic facilities are extensive and outdoor sports are
made a feature. , Our athletics' are - -i rt
carefully supervised. s;:-i
Write for Ilustrated Catalogue.
HARRY N. RUSSELL, , ,
KEARNEY, ! NEB.
Brings to the boys of the northwest th
educational advantages of the test east-
era schools. Graduates ;eDtcr Yale,, liar-,
vard, Princeton and all colleges . desire A.
St. James School . provides an' ideal
Home and School for little boys. He is
a fortunate boy who can attend these
schools. They make men.
Our, catalogue tells aU about them.
May we send it to youl . i
. .Address- ' ;
REV. JAMES D0BBIND.D., ;
Faribault, Minnesota," . , , . .
i ll mx
r- a it; "Jk. 'J at m
riEBRASKA MILITARY ACADEMY
LINCOLN '. '..
It is no longer necessary to send your boy east to be educated.
The NEBRASKA MILITARY ACADEMY prepares for college or
business; it has good buildings, ample grounds, fine equipment and
splendid faculty, one teacher for every, ten boys. .
Let us send you a catalog telling the whole story.1' School opens
September 12; numter limited: ' : ,
B. D. HAYWARI), Superintendent ' Lincoln, Neb.
Omaha Office Faxton Hotel ,.'
The Persistent and Judicious Use
Newspaper-Advertising la the Road
4 Mf Srntlnr.
: of Buffering with throat and lung trouble
is quickly commuted by Dr. King's New I
Discovery. 50c and
Beaton Drug Co.
1.00. For sale by
ct TstcT?ETJPc n n 7S Tvcnurv ottumwa
k jl , uvijjurxi u riLVnjLuivx x , iowa
foarding School for Girls and Yosag Ladhi. -Conducted by the Sisters of Humility of Mary
Situated one-half mile northeast of the city of Ottumwa, Iowa. Grounds beautiful
and extensive, covering an area of 125 acres. Buildings thoroughly sanitary and modern.
Preparatory, Normal, Commercial and Academic Courses. French, Music and Elocu
tion. .Excellent advantages in Music, Art and Domestic Science. .
Next regular session Sept. 12, 1912. For catalogue address SISTER DIRECTRESS.
Lr UU aUi JULUi ' I
OLDEST AND LARGEST MIUTAMY SCHOOL IN TEE MIDDLE
WEST. Government Sapervialoo. la Osum "A," Its methods
reach and develop, both mentally and phrticaDr, bojrswhn the ordinary
dj aehoo I doM not IntonuL Mmeackan from ixml tfalnnlttaa. Pamntlnnrw
winmvHTmum, iihidom MKHBMfur jviviiMm I.US, innuHrr , Artillery,
i4 0Tlr. ByttoM e Atblettaa murim every ttndsnt. Snwrnt dpartmt
torboyilltelayaMa, rortT-thrMmllMfrom lUoawCltT. JorCalatof addnaa
THE SEC ETA8Y, ISO Washington Ave. LEXINGTON, MO.
Hardin CCLLESE conservatory
. , . . ' for Young Women . ,
Tbe fceat d4w4 stria' srhvol la tat Central V. Preparatory and Junior CM.
lap. Hlfbaat rank at ualvanltiM. Courm la Art, Jtlucatloo, Mvtlc Coaraatlt'
sclanco and Battalia. Garman-Anwlaaa Conaervaton Otrmaa Standard!. Madara
Eaulpntat. Catalog. Addrtas John W.-Million. A.. M.. .Frca., Colltga Tiact, Mtxlca, Mo. .
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