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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1913)
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THE BEE j OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1013.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA &
Lighting rixturss. Bnrgess-Oranaan Co.
Save Soot Print It Now Betcon Prsss.
Fidelity Storage Is Tan Co. Doug. IMS.
Clan Gordon Picnic at Krug park
Eauuday, August 2.
The riatlron Omaha's high trade (am
11 i.k.iel. litu & M. Mary's. Transient run.
3ta Nlntty-Day jgsntenoe All lias
ten, uinsuu t-aneBuuy evenlnK Hi the
Aetna hotel for mistreating ll-year-oM
Bennlo Meyerson, a newsboy, was sen
tenced to ninety days In the county jail
by J ltd so Altstndt.
Comes to Assist Bar. C. W. Baflaff
M.rs Susan Burr of Hartford, Conn.,
hus Just- come to Omaha from that city
and will assist Rev. Charted Savldge tn
hla Sunday sohool and church work. Miss
Burr Is a graduate nurse and has also
received Instruction In Institutional at
Pratt Institute. Brooklyn. She also
labored for a year In York Street Metho
dist church, Brooklyn.
Shot stotis Hoir Thltf Richard Bird.
Sixth and Uiuce streets, telephoned -he I
police, late Wednesday nftornoon that
Henry Warren, night watchman at the
hog ranch, Sixth and Webster streets,
had discovered a thief making way with
n hog under each arm and had dis
charged a double-barreled shotgun after
the ' fleeing fonn, which dropped both
porkers and disappeared In a cloud of
Daylight BobbeTy Arthur McKee,
negro resident of the Third ward and
well known police character, was ar
rested on the charge of highway rob
bery. McKee, together with Jamea
Payne, atlas "Marble Eye," another
negro, held up Jphn Fosseco and Richard
Lemon, Mexicans, at Ninth and Daven
port streets. Tho Mexicans put up a
fight, In which engagement Fosseco re
ceived a broken nose, besides being re
lieved pf $
Aabsl (Joes to Burlington Hans Aabel.
who has been connected with tho Omaha
Grain exchange, In tho inspection de
partment, under Chief Inspector George
B. Powell, has been eclected to take
charge of the Inspection and weighing"
nt Burlington, la. The Trans-MIsslsslppl
Grain company has recently taken over
the terminal elevator at that point and
a bureau of Inspection and weighing will
bo established by tho Burlington Board
of Trade. Mr. Aabel has been with the
grain exchange tor seven years. Ho will
take with him to Burlington the system
' of Inspection of weighing which has
proved successful in- the Omaha market.
Takes Watch and rises John T.
Sutherland, South Eleventh street,
ijlaycd tho good Samaritan Wednesday
afternoon and us a reward was relieved
6f his watch. A man gllVng the namo of
Ted Wilson applied at the house for work
and Incidentally something to eat. Suth
erland took pity on him and asked him
Into the tiouse where he set about pre
paring a meal for the stranger. Wlon
meanwhile had asked permission to wash
up a bit and had been directed to the
bathroom, where ho turned on the spigot.
When the meal was ready Sutherland
called him, but the hungry one had
beat It, taking as a memento his" host's
gold watch and chain.
Central Coke Firm
Sustains Fire Loss
in Its Main Yards
Sparks from a passing switch engine
nro thought to have caused the fire
which destroyed the "north" Sheds of the
Central Coal and Coke company at
Fourteenth and Webster streets, early
The sheds housed over $40,000 worth of
coal and coke, but the greater part was
unharmed, and It Is believed that the loss
will bo well under $2,000. Manager R. C.
Qoddard could not make a definite esti
mate, he said, but it Is declared that the
Iras' will not exceed the amount named,
the long string of coal sheds, which were
dry as tinder. Before tho arrival of the
fre department, the entire north string
was enveloped In flame and a strong
breeze from the north threatened to de
stroy the entire place, as well as build
ings In the vicinity.
Chiefs Salter, Simpson and Dlnecn
sprayed the nearby sheds and finally cut
them off from the danger zone, and by
the time they could direct their efforts
at the north sheds, only blazing piled
of coal were lefij. At 2 o'clock, the fire
'men were still pourng streams of water
on the piles, and It was expected that
within a short time the fire would, bo
George Turco, i20 South Thirteenth
tired, was arrested today by Detect(vc
Murphy under suspicion as knowing
something atiout the flr,e. He was seen
nearby shortly before the blaze broke
cut. Two boys, about 12 years of age,
ire also being sought by the authorities.
Slot Machines Must Quit Business
and Move Out of the City.
DECISION BY JUDGE TROUP
MnnrintiitiN Innl unit Fire- nnd
Toiler llonrd Ordered to See thnt
Mnle of the Conrt In
Judge Troup yesterday made permanent
. . - . . . in.. it,. !
me wrii oi mnnuamus cumi'truiii
South Omaha Fire and Police board to
remove tho slot machines now doing
business In South Omaha. The hearing
of the case came on after the Judge had
taken under advisement tho reinstating
tho recently dismissed firemen. Assistant
City Attorney Winters, who appeared for
the city, reminded A. II. Murdock, coun
sel for plaintiffs, that the case was io
be called. Murdock suggested that the
city attorney's office might want time to
make reply, but Winters said there was
no reply to make and the order was mado
This means that the slot machines will
have to go. Mayor lloctor was of the
opinion that the machines were not
gamblng devices, It Is said, and sug
gested something of the kind to the of
fice of the city attorney. The city attor
ney's office, however, dectarcd that any
part It would take In the case would be
at the Instance of the Fire and Police
board. If the board wanted to make a
reply It would have to mako It.
As a matter of faci Is Is not thought
that the' decision will affect the owners
oPthe machines very much one wny or
the other, for the reason that n compet
ing firm had entered tho field against the
original operators. If tho court had de
cided that the machines were not gam
bling devices, everybody could operate a
machine and the monopoly would be
broken.' In which case the original opera
tors would be In the attltudeof pulling
tho other fellow's chestnuts out of tho
fire. This reason It Is expected will de
ter the owners from any appeal to a
Packers Cited to Aiipenr.
If you listen to the big corporations the
Board of Equalization nnd Review Is
raising taxes to the sky, but when tho
board tells It the members Bay they aro
Just putting the assessments back wheie
mey were boforo the county mJuced
them whatever that means. The pack
ers have been cited to appear and show
cause why their assessments should not
be raised approximately 20 per cent over
laBt year. A proposed raise of $1,600,000
all told, Is what has been put down on
paper against the big packers. The stock
IHJL con,Pany. It Is said, will have a
$250,000 raise based on Its water works
system. No mention has been made of
the now horse barns or Incinerator plant
It Is not known whether or not tho
bis corporations will be ahln t ,..
down their assessments, but In view of
l" la me public service corpor
ations have been made to pay a sub
stantial Increase, It Is thought tho same
treatment- ought to be given to other
big corporations. Heretofore the argu.
ment generally advanced Is that the big
corporations pay tho greater part of th
taxes, but the small taxpapers claim
that the corporations should pay taxes as
based on their valuation of tangible anl
Manson Under Arrest.
Chief of Police Brlggs has cornered
what he believes to be a gang of or
ganized thieves and fences In the arrest
of Frank';Manson,, alias Frank Sumer,
Who tried to obtain a box of goods yes
terday afternoon from the Adams Ex
press company. The goods approximated
Beveral hundred dollars In value and
were, sent from C. Taylor, 704 East Main
street, Ottumwa, In., and addressed to
Manson, or Sumer as he called him.
solf, was arrested by Chief Brlggs and
uetecuve unnn, when he applied for
the box at the express office. Accord.
ing to the police, Sumer confesed that
tno stuir has been taken from cars. It
appears that after robbing a car or
store the loot Is boxed and shipped to
a distant point, where It Is disposed of
by another member of tho gang. It 's
said that Sumer had arranged with a
local man to purchase tho articles. In
cluding women's chinchilla coats, men's
overcoats and gloves, shoes and wearing
apparel. The police of Ottumwa have
beenotlfled of Sumer's arrest.
Mairlc City Gossip.
J. D. -Courtney, plumber, Tel. So. 1034.
.Tho schools In South Omaha will open
Special low prices on many Btyleg of
summer footwear. Cressey.
Whatever you have for sale list it with
us. The Business Agency, 2318 N St
The Central Labor union will meet at C30
North Twenty-fourth street, Friday evening.
Miss Lillian Rudersdorf has been elected
a member of the Students' Art league of
Out dollar pair low shoes for boys and
girls are snaps. Just the thing for vaca
tion wear. Cressey.
James Clsar has returned to Scotland,
S. 1)., -where' he will engugo In bunnes
He formerly made his home at that placu
Our $1.00 pair sale ends Saturday, it's up
to you to gt the best footwear values
A. R. Behmke is confined to his home,
-where he Is suffering from injuries re
ceived while at the Cudahy packing
For a case of letter's Old Aire or Gold
Top beer call So. 868. Prompt delivery to
all parts of the city. Win. Jetter.
N. M. Graham, superintendent ff the
public schools of South Omaha, left yet
lerday for a two weeks' visit at Bay
Even the squirrels will receive .of th
Whriali Thiirp la n ho mao , iuuumi.cm.ij u. vain, uuaiu, wined
r,enl5M?J"f,h-e ra,Wnfl!nay. appropriate $100 to purchase, nuts
Want Union Depot "
Without Any Delay
The executive committee of the Fed
erated, Improvement Clubs of Omaha
exercised It extraordinary power yester
day by adopting a resolution covering tho
Union depot situation without catling for
a session of the .organization; the law of
tho federation gives the executive com
mittee this authority. The resolutions, as
adopted, are- In part as follows:
Announcing in Advance Saturday
A SALE of 1,200 pairs women's
low shoes, pumps and slippers-,
representing values of $3.00,
$3.50, $4.00 mid even
$5.00;" your choice
-0ur Storo Will Gloso Saturday at 6 P. M. During August.---
BRINGS THE SEASON'S GREATEST VALUES
FOR FRIDAY BARGAIN DAY
Closing Out PICTURE
TO CLEAN up our stock of oval
and square picture frames,
we have divided them into 4 lots,
involving values to $5.00, choico at
So, 15s, 35c, 60c
19c Wash Goods, 7c
REMNANTS of wash
goods 1M to 7 yards,
including fancy lawns, 1
challlcs, batistes, piques, 'n
etc. Worth to 19 c, f 01
Friday, yard 1 ZU
50c WASH GOODS, 11c
Remnants of Wash Cloods, In
cluding silk mulls, French glng
hams, fancy mulls, foulards,
tissues, linens, etc., 1W to 8
yards, 25c to 50c val- h
ucs, per yard 1 1 C
15c WASH GOODS, 5c
Fancy lawns, batistes and plain
voiles, big varioty of colors anJ
patterns, 10c and 15c
values, yard OC
50c to $1.50 Silks, 25c-35c
Remnants of silks, 1 to C yards,
Including plain messallnes,
fancy foulards, fancy roes
salines, taffeta, etc.; 50c to
$1.50 vnluos, yard, j
25 and OOC
$1.00 MESS ALINE, 69c
Black mescaline silk, soft
finish, regular $1 qual- Q
lty, 3C-ln. wldo, yard. . OSC
Odd Lots of Women's CLOTH COATS,
WASH C OAT S, SUITS and DRESSES
Which Are Slightly Soiled From Handling
Women's WASH COATS, SUITS and DRESSES,
Formerly Priced to $7.50 for 98c
f IJATTIJ "I There aro two score or more of good
UawvI a styles, made ol fine linen, crashes,
etc., garments that were formerly marked to. $7.50,
your choice in Friday's sale at,
8c LACES, Yd., 3ic
Cotton and Linen Torchon
Laces, widths to
3 2 Inches, values
to 8c, the
10c LACES AT 5c
Cotton Laces, In edges, Inser
tions and hands; 2 to 4
Inches wide; whlto or f
cream; 10c values; yard. OC
35c LAOES AT 15c"
Val Laces, Edgings and Inser
tions. French and German
meshes; many designs and
widths; values to 36c;
59c LAOES AT 19c
Wash Laces and Trimmings,
many designs; soma linen,
Clun Torchon, Vonise and
Oriental odglngs, etc.; ia
values to 59c; yard.. JLIC
ALLOVEB LAOES, 39c
Allover Laces and Nets, 18 to
45 Inches wide; cream and
colors; values to 1.50;
Women's WASH COATS, SUITS and DRESSES,
Formerly Priced to $10.00 for $1.98
fi?y7P In this group, lileo in No. 1, tho as
UFJavUJT w sortment of styles is varied and very
desirable. Fonnorljr priced to $10.00, choice at, only. . .
$12.50 to $15 Cloth Coats, Friday, $3.98
fiJATTP Cloth coats, sizes for misses and small women, nil wool
UlXvUJr O mixtures. Just the thing for school
and early fall wear. Formerly $12.50 to $15.00. Salo iJpJQ
25c TOWELS, 12 jc
r TNBLEACIIED Bath
Towels, 1 ar roia.
alio, double loop i mB I ft
wcavo; wbrth up to qj
,15c; sale prlco Friday.
LINEN REMNANTS, y2
Remnants of Table Linens and
NnpMns; many pretty now de
signs; in this sale 1 PriW
Friday, exactly. . . 2 . tC
15c SILKOLINE, 9c
Flno quality Silkollncs, all new
patterns; tho regular 15c q
kind, at, per yard ?C
25c PILLOW OASES, 15c
Hemstitched Pillow Cases,
45x30 and 42x36; rogular 25c
values; cloarlng sale 4 c
price, each . . . ... . IOC
MUSLIN AT 710C
Fruit of tho Loom nnd Lons
dalo Muslin, limit of 10 yards
to a customor; 1
18c PILLOW TUBING 10c
45 and 42-Inch Round Throad
Pillow Tubing; rogular 18o
Quality; sale prlco,
In the BARGAIN BASEMENT Friday
Towels at 3c Oilcloth at llo Lawns at lc 10c Embroideries, 5c
Hemmed Towels, good Table Oilcloth, 4 5 Inches Short longths of callcoos Cambric EmbroidcricB,
bUc, In this clos- wide, tho regular . and lawns, tho . lSdgos nnd Insor-
Ing out salo, Frl- QA 20c quality, Frl- tin standard qual- In ttons, regular 10c Ln
day. at, All day, III! ltles. Friday, a ll' quality, Friday, a fl!
each UU yard 1U yard (J yard UU
50c Underwear, 29o 35c Union Suits, 17c Women's Vests, 10c 89o Kimonos, 39c
Men's ribbed balbrlggan Boys' and Rir) union Women's vcstB, low nock Women's long lawn kl-
shtrts and underwear, the suits, regular 2 be and 35c and 'bIoovoIcbs, lmperfec- monos, regular price 80c,
5Qc quality, per nn values, Friday, i 17 tlons of 25c and in sale price Friday, JQ
garment C choice, garment. JL C 35c qualltleo, , . JL"C your choico for. . JC
Cambric Edgings and ' Inser
tions, many patterns; odglngs
ii to i mencs; inser
tions 1 to 2 mcr.ss;
values to 10c;
98c EMBROIDERIES, 39c
Embroldored Flouncings in
Voile and Swiss, 4 5-tnchcB wide
also 27-inch flouncings in cam
brio and Swiss; vnluos oq
to 98c; yard OJC
$3.50 EMBROIDERY, 98c
Embroidery Flouncings in Voile
and Swiss, 45 Inches wide;
large and small designs; nil
well worked, some on hand
loom; values to ?3.50; OQ
Real Hand-Made LACES
AT ONE -HALF PRICE
Our entire stock of hand mado
laces in edges, insor- 4
tlons, bands and all- J
overs at V4 prlco. A .
Choice at , iTice
Jelly GLASSES in Sale Friday, lc
JELLY glasses, with tin top, worth 30o dozen, not delivered ex
cept with other goods from china section, each, only
MASON FRUIT JARS FOR CANNING
Plnus, at, per
Quarts at, per
g quarts, per
Cnpg, at, per
65c to 95c BASKETS, 49c Odd lot of clothes baskets, all sizes,
small, medium and large, worth 65c to 05c; choico ,
Closing out Sale of CHINA
CLOSING out special lots at ridiculously low prices. English bone
china, delicate green conventional design. Mvo lots;
LOT 1 Tea cups, saucors, after dlnne. I LOT a Coffeo cupa, saucers, bouillons,
coffees, plates, ramakliiB, etc.; 1 plateB, salts, peppers, etc; val- ja
values to 70c, choico for Friday, OC uos to 95c, choice. .,........ 5J C
LOT a Milk pltch'ora, LOT 4 Covered milk, LOT 5 Covered muffins,
sugar bowls, open sugar jugs, platters, teapots, covered dishes, large plat-
nnd cream sots, valuos open vegetable dishes; tors, teapots, coffee pots,
to ?1.75, Q values to $2.60, Qft etc.; values to 6 fZi
choico choice JOC 7.50, choico. V A .01
iOrkin Bros. Your Home Store,;
;Orkln Bros. Your Home Store.!
DRY NIGHT OHTHE MISSOURI
Water, Water Everywhere and Not a
Bottle of the Real Stuff.
ORDERLY TRIP QF THE SATURN
Ghy Cnmpnny on Ilonril XVorUn Up
Ilnslncr Thlrat for First Time
Since Jloat Mnde Trips
from Th I I'ort.
the representatives of the railroad com
panles and the business men of Omaha
to diecusM the lmprove.ntmta of facilities
of the Lnlon Pacific and the Uuriinu'ton
paaueuuer depots on Tuesday, Auguai 5,
the -Federated Improvement Clubs of
Omaha tegard any extensive Improvement
ot the lacllltlcs Of these depots as an
Indenniie postponement of a Union 'depot
In this city at a point rnosi convenient
to ttie but.mt.-s center ot Omaha.
As a convenient location (or such a
Unon tlepot, the Federated Improvement
Ciuis oi Uiuaim regard Leavenworth,
fclltet trom Sixteenth street eastward,
nomliiK on i-ea.enworth. street, as the
and most convenient tor ail time
to tome, as the business center "wilt make
that yireet Its limit on the south, as the
tnvtWs for such a depot "ure all practl
ini.y laid and but few, If any, important
changes are necessary for convenient
uccess of the trjlina to and from that
location and the location Is but a few
minutes walk to every bank, hotel, place
of amusement, office building, public
building and principal retail establish
ment In the city.
Pending; the construction of such a
Union depot, the Federation of Improve
merit Clubs of Omaha favors the Immedi
ate extension Qf the street railway tracks
on the surface or elevated ' on Leaven
worth street from Sixteenth street to
Tenth street with a through service to
and from the present depots of the
Union Pacific and the Burlington Hall,
road companies. Therefore, be It
HeuoWtft. By - Uic Federated Improve
ment Clubs of Omaha, that we ask alt
of the Improvement clubs, the associated
retailers, the Commercial club, -the Ileal
Estate exchange, the Grain exchange, and
the people of Omaha to write and press
a persistent demand for the so much
needed Union depot and the extension of
the street raiiroaa iracxs on i.eavenworin TWiUtent Advertilna- Is the Road to
r..t from Hirinnih mirt tn th I'ninn J eriliieni Aaverisinff is me noaa to
Pacific and Burlington pasenger depots, Biff Returns.
for the little animals, if the board can
agree on the kind ot nuts.
"Ginger," the saddle horse of Tag?
Iiroa., was shot yesterday after having
sustained a broken leg, the result of a
kick irom a stable mate. The animal Io
said to have been valued at mora than
The king's Daughters of the First Pres
byterian church will be entertained Fri
day afternoon at 2:S0 at the home of Mrs,
a. u. towi, zca f street, airs, filler
will be tho sneaker ot the afternoon. Vo.
cal 'selections will be given by Mrs. Fred
Towl. All are Invited.
George Brown and Mat Itutherford, f.v
negroes, engaged in a free-for-all fight
yesterday afternoon at Twenty-sixth an.l
N streets. Several bricks wre passed
and knives were Hashed, but the melee
attracted the police and no damago was
done, urown ana uutnenora were ar
rested and charged with fighting. The
The funeral of the late A. I De Lan
ney, who died Monday at his home, Thlr.
teenth street and Fort Crook boulevard,
will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock
from , Brewer's chapel. Rev. it. u.
Wheeta will officiate. The body will bo
placed In a receiving vault at Forest
Lawn cemetery to await the arrival of a
brother, Emll De Lanney, who reaches
New York today trom his home In Be.
glum. Mrs. Sarah Norton, 2514 N street, died
last night. Funeral services will be held
thu afternoon from Bras"' chapel at 3
o'clock. The remains will be shipped tok
Carson, la., Tor ouriat tins aiternoon.
Rev. Klrkpatrlck will have charge ot the
services here. Mrs. Norton has been a
resident of South Omaha for the past,
Water, water everywhere, but never a
drop of drink.
In a nutshell, that was the situation
with 200 odd persona who boarded the
steamboat "Saturn" for the evening ex
cursion trip last night.
Not a drop of liquor passed over the
bar during the trip, an more than that,
the slot machines on board were kept
. . ' . 1 r. . 1 . . I 1. . ...I
it was nearly a o ciock iasi mtiin mien
things began to happen on the "Saturn."
The pilot stood on the bridge and scanned
"Looks like a squall's a comln up sou
be sou' wes' " he remarked to the mate.
Just then a policeman not assigned to
duty on the craft walked up the gang
plank. He whispered In the ear ot thi
captain of the boat and shook his head
vigorously a (ew times. Finally he ex
claimed, "Chief's orders," and departed.
"Looks tike a storm's a comln' up,
skipper," Innocently juoth the pilot. The
skipper swore a round, red swear word
and opined that the storm had already
Storm UrrnUs Later.
But he was wrong. The storm did
not break until the boat cast off from the
shore. It was when the hawsers had
been neatly coiled forward and the
winches were busy lifting the gang plank
inat the gay company on board mado a
break for "below." Noisily they arranged
themselves about the table and yelled
for the black waiters.
Then the storm broke.
The waiters begged to be excused sah,
"Itelly de boss says ro p'lole dey aln'a
goin'a let no booxe be sol tonight, boBS,
but dey's a case o' soda pop
Every smile froze Instantly. A hush
fell, aud In a moment the place was
quiet. Then the full realization ot tht
Marooned until 11 o'clock with no
Up on the secpnd deck the orchestra
struck up the plaintive tune, "How Dry
I nro: Nobody seems to give a"
The humor of the situation burst upon
the crowd and Immediately the saloon
deck was deserted for the dance floor,
With the coming of the crowd, the or
chestra left off the melancholy reminder
of tho onu dry spot In the Missouri, and
burst into the ragglost ot raggy rag
But the spirit of the crowd was tamed.
No bunny-hugKlng or hesitation waltzing
cropped out for tho half dozen plain
clothes policemen to stop. It- was a
mlghtly orderly dance. On tho top deck
"spooners" were put to flight by threat
ening looks from boat employes and oc
casional raindrops from un unromantlc
When, tho boat landed the passengers
walked up Douglas 'street tn an otderly
manner and not a single fight or" dispute
More ! More !
Expect to hear this from
the children when you give
diem these tasty
IO. The BIO Pscksre of
Touted Corn Flkt UCe
SCHOOL AND COLI.r.OICS.
ROCKFOIU). J LL.
Accredited to the North Central
Association. Degrees of II. A. and
STs. Broad culture, with elect!"
vocational courses that fit for life
andforself-eupport. Faculty Inclose
touch with the girls. Chosen body of
tudents. Health and safety para
mount. Pure air, pare arteslsn water,
flue campus. New fire-proof aormij
tory, electric llht,steniaht- Good
Table. Catalogue, Box S3.
Itlttl H fXLUYtt. Pi. v.. IX. D- rrstUwt
PERFECT HEARING FOR THE
THE LITTLE GEM EAR PHONE
Simplest and smallest device In tho world; the moBt wonderful
piece of mechanism yet devised for assisting the deaf to hear.
To the many peoplo that wero unfortunately not waited on tho
pastfow days: Wo will continue our demonstration of this won
derful device FRIDAY AND SATURDAY at tho
SHERMAN & McGOMNELL DRUG CO.,
COHNKIt HIXTKlJNTII AND DODGE 8TKKET8.
THE OWL DRUG CO.,
COIlNHIt 8 1 XT HUNT 1 1 AND IIAKNKY BTIIKHTB.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of Advertising is tho Rond
to Big Returns.
KCIIOOI.S ASH COI.LFflUM.
HCIinO.H AM) COLI.KHF.S.
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
Twenty-eight new ICNAHIO pianos Just Installed, Including two Concert
and four Parlor Grands. Kmlnent director with European training and ex
perience, nnd able assistant), Courses in every brancli of Music, applied and
theoretical, including I'lpo Organ and Violin. Large Auditorium fur concerts.
Most expensively equipped College Conservatory of its size In United Htates,
Victor vlctrola and KNAHI2 player-piano, with carefully selected records,
used for demonstration in the Voice und IMano departments.
WILLIAM WOODS COLLEGE
FULL LITEKAKY COUKSHS; DEFINITE- IlELIOIOUH INFLUENCE.
Faculty have degrees from Vnasar, Mt, Holyoke, Iladcllffe, ICansaa U.,
Nebruska V.. Columbia U. (N. Y ) and schools of liko high standing. Physical
Culture, Domestic Science, Cooking and Hewing taught. Domestic Bclence
teacher Is author of standard cook book. Expression Department under same
principal ten yean. Art Department excellent. A thoroughly modern school,
splendidly located, large sunny rooms, hot and cold water on each floor, sani
tary drinking fountains, beautiful parlors, hardwood floors throughout. New
ir.BOO refrigerator plant.
For catalogue address, President JOSEPH L. (JAP.VIN, A, &. D FuU
ALL ADVANTAGES OUA11ANTEED AS ADVEUTISED.
DOMESTIC SCIENCE ART EXPRESSION
HSSH V tT College and Conservatory
Z For Younrj . omun
Tk ttt dw4 girls' scbsol It th rjratrtl WK. Prtpirttorr sad JanUr Cl
)(. Illfbttt rsok at Unltsnllt Onmi'ln Art. ElMt!ou, Umlc, Oonntlt
Blnc sad Bvstss. Oiraus-AmMlcta Onsanttory. irmln Hundtrss.
Mo4ni Kiulmnt CUUcu Addrrsi
JOsOT W. llUXIOK; A. UL, president, OoUsge glxis, UlS9, Ho.
We feel that it is our
duty to constantly stand
ardize and improve our
operating methods to the
best known standards, tp
maintain the highest effic
iency and systematic plan
in all our work, and to de
mand of our omployees
competence and courtesy.
But telephone service
good telephone service
does not begin and end
with the Telephone Company,
The way you give a call,
the way the operator han
dles the call and the
promptness with which
the ring is answered, con
stitute good telephone
You must operate as
well as " Central."
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Best Farm Paper In the) West,