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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 21, 1904, Image 3

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( Vagcn Dslsfsries Evsry Da
The substance of the 4th "argument" offered by the Retail Grocer's As
eocletlon a to why GREEN TRADING STAMPS are an evil. In: "That TRAD
ING BTAMPS ara making millionaire out of achemere; and that tha money
(a corning out of the Foolish People, who pay lc mora on tha doMar for gooda
to get Trading; "tampa; that they collect 1.000 atamps at a cost of about flO.Ot
to. themselves, In return for which they get something worth about $175.
Now, dear brother, at one time you say that Trading Stamps are a tax
upon the merchant. In thla argument" No. 4, you switch and aay that It
cornea out of tha Foolish People. The more you try to down Trading Stamps
the leaa luck attenda you.
You say that the Trading Stamps are taking a half million dollars out
of Ban Francisco a year. Ban Francisco muat be much more wide awake
than Omaha, but we think you are ridiculously off tn your statement all tha
same. Men hare become million airea by means ef a much leas worthy side
walk than Trading Btampa. '
However, we have proved conclusively that the Foolish People, as you
choose to call them, do not pay 10c more on the dollar on gooda at Bennett's.
Now, you know this Is so; you know that It has paid you and your kind to
watch Dennett's ads, and overstock your little storae with Bennett bargains
Tou didn't do thla because you wanted to swell Bennett's sales, but because
you wanted to play the dear people for more profit with goods you bought of
us cheaper than you could buy from your Jobber. We have proven again and
attain that the Btampa coat the customer nothing; that It's because of our
cash discounts on our cash purchases, and selling for each and having no loaa
on account of errors (bad debts), that we can afford to give Trading Btampa
whether you can or not.
Your Inability or unwillingness to give your customer what they can get
at Bennett's la your own affair. We haven't a word to aay aa to how you
ahouJd run your business.
If you will come, any of you, to the Trading Stamp Parlor on our aecond
floor, or visit the Parlor at 210 N. ltth street and ask the attendant to show
you any BIN'JLE BOOK premium, and If you don't admit that It's worth
FIVH TO BEVEN COLLARS of anybody's money, you are hot worth any
reasonable man'e attention. No, air, you have not yet proven your oaea, and so
......... WB WILL TAKE UP NO. ( LATER.
Great Alteration SaJe of Blankets
FINE ALL WOOL BLANKETS We have about B0 pairs left of our
and $6.00 all wool blankets; they are In pretty silver gray, with
pretty border; for this great alteration sala we have marked
them down to, per pair,
COMFORTS All our heavy dark colored stitched
and quilted comforts, worth (1.00; alteration
aala price, each...,.
All our fine Sllkollne Comforts, light and medium colors, all knotted
filled with tha best white cotton, worth $1.15 and $1.50, .
alteration sale, price, each
TABLE LJNENS-44 Inches wide, bleached table linen, in a
number of pretty designs, worth 40c yard;
alteration sale, only, yard
CO-lnch wide bleached and silver bleached Table linen. In a large
variety of patterns, worth 65o yard; alteration
sale price, yard ,
Table Napkin irth 7 Be dozen, per dozen 33c We will put on
special table Thursday 100 dozen fine blanched table napkins
worth 75o a dozen, for . aaC
A big bargain circle full of Berkley and
In short lengths, worth to Uo a yard;
they laat Thursday
WOMEN'S H08IF.RT 1 case women'a Woolen Hoae, ribbed top,
. all alses, goods worth So per pair; alteration
aala price, I pairs for ,
Women"a "White. Soled" black fleeced lined Cotton Hose, full
fashioned and worth 40o per pair; alteration
sale price, only palra tor..
rHILDRENS UNDERWEAR-ChUde, mlssea and boys' Undervesta, hesvy
fleeced lined, sick finished, gray an d ecru colors, r
gooda worth up to 60o per garment; alteration ap
sale price, per garment ,
WOMEN'S UNDERWEAR 1 case women's wool frame and fleece lined tTn-
oerwear, sues irom to ; gooae mat
regular way up to slsb: alteration sals
per garment
. Child ten's Dresses, fiiti 2 Year? Up. ; ::
r,R?,KSTL,T kEW. HEOULAft PRiCES. $1.25. $".1 NT 98 C
2:A, $2.60; all on sale at ......7......... VI
GRAY BHa6b. 8I7.ES 13 TO 44; REGULAR . K C C
PRICE. $1160; h0W... ....ZT...H?.?. ... OtJO
Smyrna Soigs
2 ft 6 in. by ? ft. all wool face, both
sides alike, heavy double knotted fringe, a
great bargain at $250; will
be sold beginning Friday
morning, at . . . . . . .
These will be sold in any quantity want-
ed as long as the -lot lasts.
Grocery! Grocery?
More and better broceriea for your money than any other store In Omaha.
Best gooda. lowest prtoes, honest, weights.
Thursday dpectais
Table Syrup, e-lb, can...
Baked Beana, Mb. can..
Navy Beans, par lb
... to
, ft
Corn, l-lb can
.... v
Tomatoes, l-lb. can a
California Prunes, per lb.... to
Pickles, assorted, bottle So
Worcester Bauoe. bottle ............ 10o
Celery Salt, bottle Mo
Olive, bottle to
Chill Sauee, bottle loc
Sweet Chocolate, cake ,. 4VsG
Economy Cream, can too
uu.auBBiiui wuisUtaBaus.
Ti7D Cellar's Ucril. of Grocr. Trading
Sf snips VIlh a Dozen Oranges, Friday.
hlivf ihsra C2 en s'sls ens uhsb' ear off hnsy
RECU!.3 IUYH.S. Tha best orange ths! grows In
C:!l?:rr.ia. This is Uial itaW-hrgs, imslous.
Isyc!. Hun 112 to 120 to a box.
Yea m paying ysur dsalsr 40s fsr fralt oMhts
Zrtii, Fridsy t Csnnslt's, cjr cries, 30s a dazen
SU!I?S with every dszsn m tzl
.IDTE-Hot CYsr tso dazjn to a cusfoasr, Friday.
Extra srlsspccpls. Fruit Ocpirtmsnt.
to Walnut Hill and Osnson
fine $5.no
and tied,
Lonsdale Cambric,
sell in the . H p
, t
Butter Direct from the Best
Deifies la the Country.
Fresh Country Butter, per lb...'.. lo
Bennett's Creamery, per pound ,...J7o
-Wisconsin Cream Chees. per lb..K'u
Hand Cheese, each jc
Ncufchatel Cheese, each . 4c
Teas and Coffees .
B. F. Japan, Gunpowder, One
value, ir lb JfJc
Tea 81 funs, per lb lio
BantuS Cottee, fresh roasted, per
pound ljc
FKE. -lb can 4HC
?ea Uarnau Cfrosl l'iri4iitii
we tiMMiwj wiiwul UlMJUM
Lien's Hats and Gaps
Attracts Largs Crowd te Bnprtme Oonrt
tf Any Ca t in long Tims.
'. R. Mel lor ef Leap City BwereeSs
l. I. niesmore ef Sattesi as Prea
Iseat ( Ike State Arl
ealtaral arletv.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jan. . (Speclal.V-All of
todav'e aesslnn of the supreme court was
taken up by attorneys In arguing the Lu
lls murder rase. Interest In this over
shadows any case that has been tried In
the court In recent years, with the ex
ception of the revenue case. Mrs. Llllle
was convicted on the charge of murdering
her husband at David City on October 14.
A new trial was denied her, and she ap
pealed to the supreme court. She was
given a life sentence, but still remains
in the jail of Butler county.
Two pictures of Mrs. Llllle were rre-
senfed to the court. The eloquent attor
neys for the defense drew her aa a loving
and devoted wife, who could not, by any
stretch of the Imagination, have been gu'lty
of the crime laid at her door. The repre
sentatives of the atate pictured her aa a
woman, mad with the lust for money,
driver! to desperate deeds by speculation
on the board of trade. Each aide quoted
from the testimony to prove Its drawing
was correct.
On behalf of the atate It was Insisted
that the evidence leaves no other possible
hypothesis than that ahe waa guilty. It
was pointed out that notwithstanding her
husband was In receipt of a good salary,
Mrs. LUlle loved money so well that ahe
set np a dressmaking establishment In her
own home, from which she made about ISO
a month. Unknown to her husband she
began speculating with the money aha had
made and aaved In business, and up to
August 7, 1903, had been auccessful. Than
came a turn In her luck and between that
time and October 24, when Harvey Llllle
was assassinated, ahe dropped. $1,025. The
state's theory Is that the desire for more
money caused her to commit the deed.
knowing that Llllle carried Insurance
amounting to $8,000 on his life.
The defense Insists that the verdict of
guilty Is not supported by the evidence,
and that there were most grievous errors
committed by the court In Its Instructions
and In admitting In evidence that la not
proper and which waa highly prejudicial
Mrs. Llllle and her friends are leaving
no stone unturned to secure a reversal.
Two new attorneys appear in the
case now, who were not of counael
when the defendant waa tried. These are
Judge Hamer and ex-Senator W. V. Allen.
When the case waa called this morning
the court room was well filled. Prominent
among the spectators were Mr. and Mrs.
Hill, the parents of Mrs. Llllle. The court
announced that It would give each side two
and a half hours
. Cblrken Ikow Safe.
The various conventions of the agricultur
ists are atlll on and the Interest la still all
that could be desired. The people of Lin
coln who feared that the chicken show
might be lost to them were assured this
morning by the ecretary of the Commer
cial club that no such calamity would hap
pen, as the club owns a lot upon which It
la willing to erect a suitable building for
the use of the chickens if the management
will bring the show back next year. -State
Boar ef Agrieeltere.
A meeting of much Importance this morn
ing was that of the State Fair board. W.
R Mel lor of Loup City la its new president.
having defeated the old president, . J. B
Dinamora cf Sutton, at the meeting held
this rooming. R. W. Furnaa of Brownvllle,
secretary, and E. Mclntyre of Seward,
treasurer, were re-elected by acclamation
Of the members whose terms expired the
following were re-elected: Charles Mann,
Dawes county; V. Arno'.d, Richardson; 8.
C. Bassett, Buffalo; E. Mclntyre, Seward
W. R. Mellor, Sherman; L. Morse, Dundy;
T. A. McKay, Hamilton; Peter Toungers,
Fillmore; G. W. Hervey, Douglas; W, Fob
ter, Lancaster. Two retiring merabera, E.
L. Vance of Pawnee, and W. W. Cole of
Nellgh, were not re-elected.
New mem here elected are: W. A. Apper-
aon, Johnson; Joseph Roberts, Dodge; R.
M. Wolcott, Merrick; E. Q. Russell, Wash
ington; to fill vacancy, Cyrus Horton, Fur.
When the morning session opened H. L.
Cook of ths committee to consider reports
of the secretary and other officers sub
mitted a report containing recommenda
tions. One was that a limit be p'sced on
the number of stables or pens assigned to
an exhibitor of live stock.
' Salary of Secretary.
"In the matter of a readjustment of the
salaries paid officers of the board," said the
report, "your committee finds a consider'
able difference of opinion as to the amount
to be paid, under the rules of the board for
the support of the office of secretary.
"Tour committee recommends that the
salaries paid the various officers of the
board remain as at present, it being under
stood that the salary of (2,000 paid the sec
retary is in full of all compensation for
services and clerical help necessary for the
support of ssld office other than extra
clerks needed Immediately . preceding and
during the fair and In tha folding and mall
Ing of advertising matter connected with
the fair.
"In view of differences of opinion as to
amount te be paid aa salaries your com
mittee begs to suggest that article II ef the
bylaws be amended so as to provide that
warrants drawn for the payment of fixed
salaries or for appropriations made by the
J state board while in session shall be on
vouchers approved by eitner ine presiaeni
or the chairman of the board of managers.
The recommendation Id reference to the
compensation of Secretary Furnas precipi
tated considerable discussion. The weight
of sentiment seemed to be that he should
not be made to stand the expense for clerk
help out of his $2,000, and the report waa
amended to allow the expenditure, in the
discretion of the board, of 6u0 a year for
extra help for the secretary's omce.
A report of the auditing committee was
to the effect that the financial reports were
after some slight correction, all right.
A resolution was adopted directing the
appointment of a committee to draft a
measure for enactment at the next legts.
Istive session to tske the place of the one
recently repealed, which provided for
county appropriations in any of county ag
rlcu'tural societies.
Hortleattartsta' Meeting.
The State Horticultural society re-elected
all of the old officers save one. Harry 8.
Harrison of York succeeding W. J, I leaser
of Plattsmouth aa vice president. The of
flcera are: President, O. 8. Christy, John
son; first vice president. Harry S. Harrison
York; aecond vice president, F.. M. PolUrd
Nehawks; treasurer, Peter Yefciigers, Gen.
eva; secretary, L. M. RumisM, Lincoln,
The directors are Charles Saunders of
A Weak Heart
segleetxd means heart disease, the
most common cause of sudden death.
Dr. Villi's' Heart jCure will strength
en, regulate and cure weak hearts.
Sold by all druartsta oa guarantee. Free
tKMa tux boart utceaae for puelai.
LJC kULi-ar K&mCAX, CO, lfckari, In4.
Omaha. C. II. Green of Fremont and
George Marshall of Arlington. They suc
ceed C. H. Barnard of Table Rock. II. S.
Harrison of York and J. G. NefT of Davey.
The following papers were read and gen
erally discussed:
Western Ornamentals." C. S. Harrison.
Tork; 'Carnations," Irwin Frey, IJncoln:
"Ornaments la for Outdoor Planting," F.1
Dole, Beatrice; "Pruning." T. E. Snod-
grsva, Johnson; "Diseases Arising from Im
proper mining," C. K. Bell. York; "Lenrts
Most Unliable to Flsnt and (are of the
Orchard," J. A. Hogs, Bheltnn; "Care of
House Plants," C. H. Oreen, Fremont;
Diseases of the Fruit Tree." Oeorse D.
Hedgcock, assistant pathologist botanical
gardens, St. Louis, Mo.; address, I-awrence
Kruner. Lincoln: "Our Schools or Horti
culture." U. O. Williams. Lincoln: "Small
Fruits." T. H. Perry, Elk Creek; "Hortlctil-
ure in the Mlslstnn Valley." J. M. Irwin
of the Western Fruit Grower, St. Joseph,
Mo.: "Nebraska Horticulture at the St.
Loula Exposition,' E. M. Pollard, Nehawka.
Coefereace en Irrlgatloa.
The conference, of Irrlgatlonlats which
will be held tomorrow at the atate farm
will be an occasion of much profit to all
Interested In thla question In the state.
The conference will be held In room 203,
experiment station, state farm, commencing
at 10 o'clock, and will continue throughout
uie aay.
The following la the program In part:
"Practical Procedure Before the State
Rnanl lMln,lnn ' & .1 T.k.n -
engineer and secretary of the board.
irr-gation and Drainage of Alkali
Lands' Frank Meagley, Lexington.
"Capitalised Irrigation Ditches In the
Semi-Arid Regions," Hon. Henry E. Lewis,
' Practical I rrl ration In the North Platte
Valley," Hon. W. H. Wright, Scott'a Bluff.
Recent Observations of the Water Bud-
ply of Nebraska," Prof, O. V, B. Stout, Ir
rigation engineer, I'nlverslty of Nebraska.
"The Present Outlook from the Stand
point of the Irrigation Lawyer," Francis
G. Hamer, Kearney.
Free discussion of above and other tonics
concerning thla subject, will be held during
the day.
All friends of Irrigation and aarlcultural
Interests in Nebraska are Invited to attend
this meeting.
Labor Opposed te Graft.
The State 8oclety of Labor and Industry
was busy today on resolutions, and this was
tha result:
The State Society of Labor and Industry,
eslrlna- to Place the seal of ita emphatic
condemnation upon the practice of graft,
which haa permeated every part of our
uualnees, social, political and governmental
life, ttolsonln the verv founts of tustlce and
destroying that equality before the law
witnout wnicn a repumio is verging upon
chaos, hereby adopts the following resolu
Resolved. That we express our horror and
deteotatldn of thla unamerican and Immoral
practice and denounce the men In every
walk or lire vno nave tieen guilty or tnia
rank offense against the lawa of God and
of man.
Resolved. That we especially denounce
those who have prostituted their hlirh offi
cial Vositions to the end that they may line
tneir pocneia.
Resolved. That we call upon our nubile
prosecutors to bend their energiea toward
a more strict enforcement of the lawa and
demand of them that the rich man as well
as the poor man. the man who bribes a
council or a leglxlature, as well as he who
sccepts a gratuity lor nis influence or tor
overlooking some part of hia official duty.
be compelled tn expiate their Crimea before
a court or justice.
Rensolved. That we ask of our legisla
tive body more stringent lawa against this
most insidious of crimes and urge upon
our educators tne necessity ot inculcating
In our young men and women a realisation
of the necessity of putting the man above
tne aoiiar.
Dtaeaas Reveaae Lew.
The county assessors from seventy-five
counties met this morning In the senate
chamber for an all-day session. Governor
Mickey delivered an address of welcome and
urged upon the assessors ths necessity of
taking the actual value of tha property and
then asseaslng one-fifth of that to carry
out the Intent of the law. He apoke at
some length of the paat practice of asaea-
aora to place a value of W or $6 an acre on
land that was worth M0 or S50. Auditor
Weston talked ' along the same lines and
urged a careful study of the revenue law.
General Culver also talked:
- Moat of the day wa patient In a careful
discussion of the new law; section by see.
tlon, wherever there waa any doubt of the
Intent of the legislators." The meeting con
tlnued all day and from the expression of
the assessors the revenue law will be given
a fair trial.
J. R. C. Miller of Lancaster county was
chosen chairman of the meeting and J. M.
Teegardner of Cass secretary. No perma'
nent organisation waa effected, It being the
Intention to chose officers at each meeting.
It was voted that each county aasessor
donate 1 per cent of his salary to pay the
attorneya who defended the revenue bill
In the supreme court.
Ttfa following advisory committee waa
ppolnted: Scott of Gnge, Johnson of
Saunders, Ogg of Fillmore. Miller of Lan
caster la secretary of thla committee, which
was empowered to call a meeting of the as
aessors whenever in their opinion It was
State Dairy Assoeiatloa.
At the State Dairymen's association 8. C
Bassett sang thejraisea of the dairy cow
In a well considered paper this . morning,
Dairy products, he said, had reached
total of $20,000,000 and to the hand eeparator
he gave most of the praise. L. D. Stetson
of York read a paper on proper care of the
cow,. Instating that warm quarters and good
feed were her due.
Former Coavlet Said te Have Affidavit
latpllcatiog Gaard at Peal,
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jan. 30. (Special Telegram.)
The story of opium being smuggled Into
the penitentiary as tcld by an ex-convlct
and published in The Bee some montha ago,
was again started thla morning, when it
waa reported to Governor Mickey that a
former convict haa made affidavit to the
effect that prisoners wore getting the drug
through their friends on the outside, who
worked the amuggllng through some of the
At the time of publication the matter was
thoroughly Investigated, and while It was
found that the convicts were getting the
opium no evidence waa found that would
warrant the charge that Warden Beemer
or hia employes ware Implicated. The war
den discovered several clever schemes that
were used by the prisoners and their friends
on the outside and reported to Governor
Mickey, who ordered a strict watch kept
snd a thorough Investigation made. The
governor stated this morning that he be
lieved the smuggling bad all been stopped
and that the prisoners were not now recelv
tng any drugs.
Farmer la Hard Lack.
NORFOLK, Neb., Jan. . (Special.)
Joseph Vlsxney of this city haa had more
than hia share of hard luck. Last spring,
when the Elkhorn river ran out of Ita
banks, it licked oft alz acres of tha choicest
loam upon Mr. Vlasney's farm. The cur.
cent also atole hia barn and well. Later on
a son broke hia arm In a ecu (Tie In school
Juat aa thla boy got out of bed another got
In with pneumonia. A third eon waa
atricken a little later with tha same dis
ease and then Mr. Vlasney'a father died.
A day or two ago hia wife Buffered a aeri
oua compound fracture tn a runaway, and
just as aha waa made comfortable by
surgeon aha was taken 111.
Balat Meetlaes at Teeasssek.
TE.ClJMBE.rt. nto., Jan. 2U. (Hpectal.)
EvangellHtic meetlnga are la prcgres at
the Baptist church here, in charge of th
pastor. Rev. W. F. Smith. The attendance
is good and a satisfactory outcome is an
Piso's Cure for Consumption will stop a
Large Attanianoa from A 1 0r Itata at
tha Annual Convention.
Graad tslaad After the Hext Ceavea.
t It
Will Get What It Is
FREMONT, Neb., Jan. .-(8peclal.)
The twenty-second annual convention of
the Nebraska State Volunteer Flremen'a
association met at the district court room
at I o'clock Inst evening. Every train
yesterday brought a goodly number of
visitors, most of them coming on Ihe aft
ernoon trains on the Northwestern. They
were met at the depot by a reception com
mittee and taken to the city hall in a
large hose wagon, labelled police patrol,
nd were In charge of A. C. Hull and Chief
Mortenson. According to the usual cus
tom at the flremans gathering, swapping
badges began aa soon as the visitors
reached town, and today a majority of the
vleltora are wearing bunches of from fifty
to one hundred ribbon hedges, fastened
to their coats on large safety pins. Many
of the badges are unique and the demand
exceeded the supply.
President C. K. Hartford of Norfolk called
the meeting to order laat evening and In
troduced Mayor Wola, who extended to the
visitors tha freedom of the city. Mr. Hart
ford responded and short speeches were
msde by a number of the "old timers" and
received with applause.
The chairman appointed the following
committee on credentials: A. C. Hull, Fre
mont; W. A. Kern, Norfolk; W. D. Moore.
Beatrice, and -George Springer ot North
When President Hartford called the con
vention to order thla morning the attend
ance was much larger than last night, a
good many delegations having arrived en
the early trains. The committee on cre
dentials submitted Its report, which waa
accepted and the committee waa continued,
as there were still delegates on the way.
About aoo representatives of the volunteer
fire companies were present. The reading
of the mlnutea of the prevloua meeting
were dlapenaed with and the printed pro
ceedlnga approved. Vacanclea . on the
atandlng committees were filled by ap
pointment for the session. The convention
then listened to a report by J. L. Schleck
of Beatrice, the delegate from the Ne
braska association to the National Fire
men's association, which met at Chicago
In September laat. Accompanying the re
port waa a paper read at the national as
sociation upon the necessity of a federated
fire service organisation throughout tha
country and the benefits to be deflved
from such an organisation.
President Makea Report.
President Hartford then called Vice Pres
ident Bauer to the chair and read bta an-
ual report. He said he had visited a num
ber of towns, especially In the northern
part of the state, whose fire depsrtments
were not represented in the atate associa
tion, and he found In many of them the
firemen were not receiving tha privileges
to which they were entitled by the laws of
the state. Secretary Miller then read his
report, which was an outline of the bus!
ness transacted since the laat session anil
of the results of the tournament held at
Norfolk last summer. The report of the
treasurer waa also submitted and the as
sociation was found to be in a satisfactory
financial condition.
This afternoon the. delegates te the con
vention met at the court house and were
photographed. A snow storm and cold
northwest Wind made thla a rather un
pleaXant feature. The convention then.
headed by the Wahoo band, Chief Morten
son of Fremont and Messra. Clelland and
A. C. Hull, were ahown tha various points
of Interest about the ctly. It was a cold
trip, but tha boys -turned up their coat
collars and faced the wind with alacrity.
After this trip a business session waa held
in the district court room.
Much intereat centers in the election of
officers, which will come up tomorrow.
First Vice President M. Bauer of Nebraska
City la In line for promotion and will prob
ably aucceed Mr. Hartford. Grand Island
is out for the next convention and probably
will land it.
Sends Girl te Re for at School.
TECUMSEH. Neb., Jan. 10. (Special.)
Grace Barnes, the 16-year-old daughter of
Henry Barnes of Sterling, has teen sent
to the reform school for girls at Geneva.
She wss brought into the county court on
the charge of Incorrigibility.
A Boar-dinar and Day School
for Girls.
Resident Offlcera and Instructors Euphan
W. Macrae, Ph. B., (University of Chicago),
principal. Grace La. Ware, (1 years a pupil
of (scar Ralf, Berlin, Germany), director
of musla department, piano. Georg'lana
Humphreys, (2 yeara a special student lu
literature and science at McGUI University,
Montreal; one year and a half a student of
the German language and , literature n
Dresden and Hanover, Germany; months
a atudent of French and art In Parie),
Dean. Mary Mills, A. B., (University of
Chicago), English literature and composi
tion. Faith Avery Fischer, A. B., (Smith
College; one year of European travel),
Ltln and Greek. Katharine H. Hllliard,
A. B., The Woman's College of Balti
more), mathematics. Julia Loba, (J years
a pupil In the Lycee Mollere, Outenll,
Parla; later a pupil of Mile. Cheradutne,
Parie, and of Prof. Dubetout of the
University of Paris; also a pupil of Prof.
Edward Paul Balllot, head ot the French
department. Northwestern University; from
May 1st to September 1st. 103, student In
Paris; father a native of Liousonne, French
Swttseruuid, lecturer in Paris, BU Germain,
Lyons, Marseilles and other towns on tha
Riviera), French, ldella U Hamlin. A. B .
(Kadcliae College;, science, Kathernie
Ttioruas, A. U., (Lnlversily of NeOraaKa),
history, FrleUa Kerens, (native luuutia.
Uurmui; years of speciai work iu Ger
man at the University of Chicago under
native German professor;, German, fcxilth
G. Piatt, A. B., (Smith College), dramatic
expression. iXhel A. Paitersun, (graduate
of the Beaton Normal School of Uym-
naatics), gymnastics teuucational and meui
cal) and eewing. Cun.iu.noe L. Kwlug
director of line arta department, Pratt lu.
atltute; 1 yeara a pupil ot Walter S. Perry
director of tine art department, Pratt In
Biltute; t years a pupil of Arthur W. Dow
of New York, and one year a pupil of Her
mon A. MacNell of New York), director of
art studio. Anna Bishop, (a years a pupil
of Mrs. Cotton; t yetus a pupil of George
Sweat and J. Armour uailoway of Kvw
York, and one year a pupii of Clara Mun-
ger of Boston), voice culture. Robert Cua
tader,, (4 years a pupil of Anton Wltek,
t'-erlin, Germany), violin. Kmma Doltlnger,
Ph. B., (University of Chicago; one year
a special atudent in pedagogy in the
University of Chicago blemenlAvry School),
preparatory department (Ut and 2d yeara),
Ora Blon, (1 years a pupil of Elisabeth Tay
lor, First 1'enn. Stats Normal School; 1
years a pupil of Col. Francis W. Parker:
i year a special student in the University
of Chicago School of bdurstlon), primary
department. Mrs. Mary J. TUlon, in charge
ef ftrm.ry. with senerai MiiiAMrvlsion of
health of pupils. Mrs. Carolyn C. DeCou
and Martha U. Macrae, dormitory mothers.
minute HI eft. domitory mother and
Instructor in cooking and sewing. Florence
Orthman. house keeper. Gtuieral and col-
Wtio preparatory couraea. t erUflcaue ad
mile to Vaaxar, Wellealy, Ml. Hoi yoke.
Western Reserve University, Univertuiy of
MutirasKa, ana tne t nivemiiy of Chicago.
feecotid Hemutir opens ebruary 1st. Ad
(Uses Guutoe Nebraska. '
mim mm aaasaassaaaesajaaaass aaawjasss asasasst
Thousands' of Men and
t , Trouble and Never. Suspect It.
To Prove What the Great
Root, Will Do for YOU.
May Have a Sample
Free by Mall.
It used to be considered that only urinary
and bladder troubles were to be traced to
the kidneys, but now modern science proves
that nearly ail diseases havs their beginning-
In the disorder of these moat Import
ant organa.
The kidneys filter and purify the blood-
that la their work.
Therefore, when your kidneys are weak
or out of order, you can understand how
quickly your entire body is effected, and
how every organ seems to fail to do Its
If you are sick or "feel badly" begin tak
ing the great kidney remedy. Dr. Kilmer a
Swamp-Root, because aa eoon as your kid
neys begin to get better they will help all
the other organs to health. A trial will
convince anyone, .
I eheerfally recentmead aad endorse
tne Great Remedy. Dr. K timer's
great fceaeflf freaa It. I believe It has
eared sae eatlrely of kldaer aad liver
troable, from which I eaere terri
bly. Moat aratefally yoara,
A. K. Reyaolda, Chief of Police,
Celnmbas, Ga.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are respon
sible for many kinds of diseases, and if per
mit I ed to continue much suffering and fatal
results are sure to follow. Kidney trouble
Irritates the nerves, makea you dlxxy, rest
less, sleepless and Irritable. Makes you
pass water often during the day and
obligee you to get up many times during
the night. Unhealthy kidneys cause
rheumatism, gravel, catarrh of the bladder,
pain or dull ache In the back Joints and
muscles; make your head ache and back
ache, cause Indigestion, stomach and liver
trouble, you get a aallow, yellow complex-,
Ion, make you feel aa though you had heart
trouble; you may have plenty of ambition,
but no strength; get weak and waste away.
The cure for these troubles la Dr. Kll
mer'a Swamp-Root, the world-famous new
kidney remedy. In taking Swamp-Root you
afford natural help to Nature, for Swamp
Root la the most perfect healer and gentle
aid to the kldneye that la known to mt-dlcal
How. to
If there la any doubt In your mind as td your condition, take from your, urine on
rising about four ounces, place it In a glass or bottle and let It stand iwenty-four
hours. If on examination It is milky or cloudy. If there Is a brick-dust settling, or
If small particles float about in it, your kidneys are In need of Immediate attention.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and Is used In the leading hospitals, recommended
by physli'lHns In their private practice, and Is taken by doctors themselves who have
kidney ailments, because they recognise In It the greateat and moat euoceteful rem
edy for kidney, liver and bladder troubles.
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root la what you need, you can pur
chase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar stxs bottlea at the drug stores everywhere.
Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Blnghamton, N. Y on every bottle.
EDITORf AL NOTE-8" successful la Swamp-Root In promptly curing evtn tha
most distressing cases of kidney, liver and bladder troubles, that to prove Its wonder
ful merits vou may have sample bottle and a book of valuable information, boih
Bent absolutely free by mull. The book contains many of the thoiiHHiids upon thoun
anda of testimonial letters received from men and women cured. The value and vuc
resa of Swamp-Root la ao well known that our readers are advised to send for a (am
ple bottle. In Bending your rtdrea to Dr. Kilmer Co.. Binghamton, N. V.. tie
aura to aay you read thla generoua offer In The Omaha Dally Ree. The proprietors
of thla paper guarantee the genulneaa of this offer.
. . It is, not so much of calamity
that a man contracts disease' or
weaknesses, but that he neglect
them or falls to secure
for their cure.
Why wait until your whole syatem'
becomes polluted with disease or until
your nervous system Is tottering under
the strain, and you are a physical
and alental wreck, unfit for work,
buslneea, study or marriage T Uncer
tain or Improper treatment can only
do harm. There la only one perfect,
aafe and lasting cure for you, which
ou will find at the State Electro
Medical Inatttute. Start right, and
atart at once. Delays are dangerous.
We treat men only and cure them
quickly, aafely and thoroughly.
Every man suffering from any
private diseases.
Varicocele, Stricture, Kid
ciy or Bladder Diseases,
Prisonous Discharges,
Bleed Poison (Syphilis),
Weakening Drains, Impolency, Narvo-Sexual Debility,
caused by aelf-abuee, excesaea. Indiscretions, or the results ef specific or
private diseases, owes it to himself, his family, and especially to the future .
generations to get cured promptly, safely and thoroughly,
fOMCllI TATInM FDFF Office hours, t a. m. to I p. m. Sundays, 19 to 1
JULIflllUll I r.Li. only, if you cannot call write for symptom blank.
1308 Farnam St.t Cet. 13th and 14th 8ts., Omaha, Nob.
That quaint old uS-Jl mission town is
not only one of lATi the m08.t lly
seaside resorts 1 it.'x-T California,
but also one of JLuX' tils most inter'
esting places in asie' theworld. Here,
hundreds of years ago, Christianity was
v first preached to the American Indians
by the Spanish friars. The old mis- ;
. sions are still there, and a.e vis
ited every season by thous
ands of tourists who
travel over the
"The Overland Route
because It la the best and quickest line to that noted place.
Via Omaha it i 16 hours quithtr to
' San francisco than any other line.
full inrntutiim furnitktd tm itliclim i
1321 Karaaaa at. 'I'aoae 810.
nuninnnn n t i n n latorh
rrs HI315 WANT jldq
Women Have Kidney
Kidney Remedy, Swamp
Every Reader ot The Bee
bottle Sent Absolutely
Kidney .Liver Bladder
AT YAK , (- m (hi.
ll.AAinn.fwl. fc.ff m sftar
InMlt Aa4 A tWlll A
CbIMpa. Iw AynAa.AAj,
Ma? .uaahma.. tA!
(lAnan1t.rT.aB I. fall ..'
Tfctj (Ml
AUfMjr,liT.,bl4WTkHl L'rtr
At tnahlA. ..4 (tortm
Am to nit kMr, cm. m
.AtarrA tfc. UwUn, gv.v.1.
..wmACtAtn, hirw
l.fcl A ItaB. nr. IA It,.
"i tra cf A lh)r lll 1 .11
It U plraaul k, lJu.
AA A At OAU.T ar
Sold by all Druggists
(Swamp-Root la pleasant to take.)
Find Out
the proper treatment
-Aj.rrj i ew r rr- w
si IL
f ". ?

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