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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1903)
TITE OMATTA DA1XT SUNDAY. MAT 3. 1f0:i.
SOCIETY IN THE OPEN AIR
Country Club Litres Smart Set Oat Into
GIVES RELIEF FROM FORMAL AFFAIRS
Billllanry of Winter eanon Is For
coltrn la Promised Pleasarea of
, Rammer at the Commodious
Park aad Pavilion.
It wss with a deep sigh of satisfaction
and relief that society welcomed the open
ing of the Countrjr club on ' Saturday
evening, for replete with brilliant affairs
though the winter has been the fashion
ables are tired of entertaining and being
entertained and welcome the reopening of
the club and the privilege Is affords of
amusing oneself. As a matter of fact,
society has about exhausted Its resources
and is glad enough to turn Its attention
out Benson way, where there Is. always
something going on and where so little
Is required of the Individual. Already
some of the luncheon and cooking clulia
that have been meeting at the homes of
the various members during the winter,
have arranged to hold future meetings nt
the Country club, where the pleasant little
gatherings may be continued as before,
but without the responsibility attendant
upon the preparation and serving of the
luncheons. One man on hearing of this ar
rangement, had the temerity to inquire It
the club would change Its name for the
summer and suggested the substitution of
the word "Roasting" for "Cooking" in the
The dinner and dance Saturday night were
II that had been anticipated, the addi
tional room gained by the new lnclosure
adding materially to the possibilities cf
thu club house and the success of that sort
of affair, lhlle the dinner parties were
Hot especially numerous or large practically
everybody was there and congenial friends
made up merry little groups that were
quite as much enjoyed. Among those who
had guests were: Dr Le Hoy Cruramer,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. McCord, Mr.-and Mrs.
John 8. Brady, Mr. and Mrs. D. H.
Wheeler, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Sprague,
Mr. and Mrs. Cheyney, Mr. Will C. Burns,
Mr. and Mrs. F, A. Brogan, Mr. and Mrs.
George Prltchett, Mr. and Mrs. Wattles.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Baldrige, Mr. and
Mrs. H. T. Lemlst, Mr. and Mrs. E. V.
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Rahm, Mr.
Frank Keogh, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Crofoot,
Mr. and Mrs. Clement Chase, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Barker, Mr. E. W. Dixon, Mr.
Fred Nash, second, Mr. and Mrs. John
McShane, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Acrlgg, Mr.
and Mrs. Wilson Lowe, Mr. and Mra. Ar
thur C. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ly
man, Mr. end Mrs. T. R. Kimball. Mrs.
James Paxton. Mr. Stockton Heth and
Mr. Joseph Baldrige, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Lehmer, Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer, Mr.
and Mrs. Hitchcock.
The opening of the Country club on
Saturday evening afforded the one event
of real consequence of last week's calendar
nd a similar affair at the Field club on
next Saturday evening Is the most promis
ing feature of this week, for the few things
that have been announced are not preten
tious, excepting the raid party to be given
by the Misses Llvesey on Friday after
noon In compliment to Mrs. E. W. Llve
On Monday there will be the Thurston
Rifles' May party, at their rmory and the
meeting of the Waneta club at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Downes. The Informal
reception and program given by the Young
Women's Christian association will afford
d occasion for the several hundred mem
On Tuesday Miss Potter and Miss Cady
will be hostesses of the meeting of the
Euchre club, the meeting to be held at
the home of the former. Mrs. E. McCor
mlck will give an Informal muslcale In com
pliment to her gu.ost, Miss Allport of Chi
cago. Mr. and Mrs. William Heller will
entertain tho Bonton card club. 1
On Wednesday Mrs. Harry Wllklns will
be hostess of the meeting of the Cooking
club. Mrs. Paul Hoagland will h,old the
first of her post-nuptial receptions at
her home, 1330 Houtn i mrty-secouu mtti.
On Thursday, the Debutantes will meet
t the home of Miss Margaret Hltchcoclt.
On Friday the Misses Llvesey entertain
t euchre and the Omaha Guards give
their May party at their armor.
On Saturday the opening of the Field
. . nit. 1 1 1 k. Vi vaplnitl O t h 1 P f t n
ClUu. 1 un I c vtiii w v4w -
tournaments In the afternoon and the din
ner and dance In the evening.
Society has touna guminer i uuyo
the proposition that the horse show be held
In big tent next fall it the Auditorium la
not reaay in lime, ine icui. ma umco iwi
the equine exhibition, but the nomen are
by no means sure that It will meet the re
qutrements of that other exhibition mat
has been so conspicuous and Important
' part of the horse shows of other cities.
The recent charity ball netted 1674.62
which has been turned over to the trustees
of Clark son Memorial hospital, while the
Creche has received 1250 as the result of
the Lenten muslcales. J 10 having been re
served as a nucleus for next season's musl
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Stokes have
rented tbelr home for the summer and Mra.
Stokes left on Thursday to spend the sum-
Dr. R. S. Knode Is back from an extended
trip through the south.
Miss Rose Burke has returned from a
trip to the Pacific coast.
Mrs. Charles Bauer entertained a number
of friends Informally on Wednesday evening
In celebration of her blrthduy.
Tho members of the Harmony club were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Kwlng on Sat
Mrs. Harry Wllklns was hostess of the
Cooking club luncheon on Wednesday. It
has been proposed that as each member har
had her turn at being boatess the meetings
be continued during the summer at the
Country club Instead of being dropped for
the summer, as has formerly been the plan.
Mrs. George A. Jcslyn has returned from
Mrs. Slabaugh returned yesterday from
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Slee leave Omaha
this week to make their home In Des
Mr. and Mra. E. D. Evans and son have
gone for a six-weeks' trip through Call
Miss Wells of Minneapolis la exnected
thl week to be the guest of Miss Potter.
Mrs. E. Jacobs of Des Moines is visiting
Mrs. I. Kauffman.
Miss Gertrude Clarke experts to sail for
Europe Aorll 1. to be absent all summer.
Dr sad Mrs. A. C. Hull have returned
from Chicago and have taken apartments
at the Bernard flats.
Mr nd Mrs. Paul Hoagland are occupy
ing their new residence at 1S0 South
Thirty-second street snd will receive
Wednesdays. May f and 20. afternoon and
Mrs. Howard Baldrlae and son Master
Malcomh eipct to SDend the summr tn
't California. Their residence on Pacific
St reft will be occuoied dirln their absence
by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kennedy.
Mr. ai Mrs. Herbert Wheeler he taVe
tb houe at 125 South Thlrtv-sWth street
Mrs. n. u. oirruni gave naiinee partv
for Mrs. Q. V- Weaver on last Saturday to
- -Hn Mary Mannerlng.
lira. Irwin entertained Informally at a
kenslngton Tuesdsy afternoon for Mrs.
George M. Wuavrr, who left Thursday for
her new home in Chicago.
The Chancel Guild of All Saints church
gave a card party at the home of II. G.
Ptrelght last Monday evening In honor of
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Weaver. A delightful
feature of the evening wes a linen shower
tendered Mrs. Weaver, who has been the
guild s efficient president the psst year.
Miss Helen Sommer entertained the
Floral club most delightfully on Friday
afternoon at her home at Twenty-eighth
and Farnam streets. Music and Indoor
amusements were indulged In, followed by
a sumptuous repast prepared by the young
hostess. The dining room was decorated
with lilacs, suspended from the chandeliers
to each plate, which filled the room with
a rich fragrance and presented a beautiful
effect. Those present were: Misses Flor
ence Power, Olive Baker, Bessie Pullen,
Anna Welsh, Irma Staples, Grace Shlpman,
Gladys Peters and Russell McKelvy.
In compliment to Miss Elbert, Mrs. Guy
Howard gave a small tea on Thursday af
ternoon, when ehe was assisted by Mrs. 8.
G. Strickland, who poured tea, and Mrs.
McClernand and Mrs. William Mason
Mrs. James Liddell was hostess of a
pretty luncheon on Wednesday, the guest
of honor being Mrs. Corey and Mrs. A. B.
Price, of Portland, Or.
For her guest, Mrs. Martin of Sioux City,
Mrs. Cheyney entertained Informally on
Miss Wakeley was hostess of a small
whist party on Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Howard entertained at dinner on
Mrs. Luther Kountze, Mrs. Harry Wll
klns, Miss McShane, Mrs. Ward Burgess
were guests of Miss Preston at luncheon
The Capitol Hill Dane lnr. cltih tivn th
last of lis pleasant parties Friday evening.
The evening passed away only too soon
to Its forty members. An elaborate lunch
was served at 10:30, after which dancing
resumed til midnight. A vote of thanks
was tendered the management by the club
members for affording them such a pleas
ant series of gatherings and bringing the
last meeting to such a successful close.
The members were loth tn ln
assured by the management that the club
would meet again enrlv In the fn
an effort would be mode to show Us mem
bers, ir possible, a more nlemnnt tim
during the season 1903 and 1904.
A very dellahtful nroeremitva hivti f
party was given by Miss Una Youngs at
her home Friday evenlnsr. Ma 1. Th win.
ners, Mrs. Craig and Mr. Kavan, received
very pretty burnt wood prizes, and ap
propriate prizes were awarded to the
couple having the lowest score, Miss Mc
Coy and Dr. H. A. Foster. Those present
were: Misses Rose Houska, Sylvia Houska,
Dorsey, French of Ewlnar. Mh
Dewey. Kimball. McCoy, McKenna, Mrs!
naries uraig. Mrs. Gruenig, Mrs. Cole,
Mrs. Youngs, Misses Llna and Evelyne
Youngs; Messrs. Kavan IjiriA flroff Vow
dercreek, Morrison, Gruenig, Craig, McCoy,
neunian, urs. n. A. Foster, J. M. Foster,
R. B. Underwood. J. Soukun.
, The friends of Mrs. Burbank will be
pieasea 10 team of the recent recovery
of her youngest son from measles.
Miss Janet Rogers, who Is visiting
friends In Chicago, Is expected home next
Dr. Victor Coffman, who with a large
party of friends, has been traveling the past
three weeks from Portland, Vancouver, Se
attle and Victoria. B. C. returned back to
California, and will go down the southern
route to New Orleans to attend the Amer
ican Medical association, which convenes
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets Are Just What Yon Need
When you feel dull after eating.
When you have no appetite.
When you have a bad taste In your mouth.
When your liver is torpid.
When your bowels are constipated.
When you have a headache.
When you feel bilious.
They will Improve your appetite, cleanse
and Invigorate your stomach and regulate
your liver and bowels. Price 25 cents per
4171 Prlacs.s Qonn,. to bust.
For Morning Wear Princess Gown 4371
Morning gowns made in princess style are
always graceful and becoming and have the
added merit of simplicity. This attractive
design Is shown In leaf green challle figured
with black and trimmed with ecru lags, but
is suited to all simple wools, to foulard
and to washable fabrics, and ran be
variously trimmed. Embroidery In place
of lace Is effective on. cotton and linen
fabrics and bands of silk, or of fancy braid
are effective on wool when lace Is not de
sired. The gown Is made wttb fronts, backs.
side-backs and underarm gores and fits
snugly and smoothly. The sleeves are la
bishop style and the neck can be finished
with a standing or turn-over collar as
The quantity ot material required for
the medium size Is 12Vs yards 27, 10
yards 32 or 1 yards 44 Inches wide when
material has figure or nap, 10 yards 27
1 yards 32 or b yards 44 Inches aide
when materiel has neither figure nor nap.
The pattern 4371 Is cut In sizes for a 3,
38, 40, 42, 44 and 46-Inch bust measure.
For the accommodation ot The Bee
readers these patterns, which usually retail
at froti 25 to 60 cents, will be furnished at
a nominal price. 1 cents, which covers all
expense. In order to get a pattern enclose
10 cents, give number and same of pattern
wan tea ana bust measure.
WOMAN IN CLUB AND CHARITY
A delegation of about fifty women will
leave Council Bluffs on Tuesday afternoon
for Des Moines to attend the biennial con
vention of the Iowa Federation of Wo
men's clubs to be held there from Tues
day until Friday evening. With the delega
tion will be Mrs. Walter I. Smith of Coun
cil Bluffs, one of the strong candidates for
the presidency. Mrs. Horace Deemer of
Red Oak. another candidate, has refused to
allow her name to be used further, de
clining to run against Mrs. Smith. This
leaves Mrs. Alice A. C. Bailey of Des
Moines, the present Incumbent, the
strongest candidate, though she has not
the unanimous support of the state. Dur
ing the last two years Mrs. Bailey has
made, a splendid record and under her di
rection there has been a material exten
sion of club interest. Upon this Is based
tho effort of her re-election, though there
Is a strong opposition to a violation of
the courtesy rule, whereby the hostess city
declines this first office for one of Its
women. Mrs. Smith has been president of
the Council Bluffs Women's club during
the past year and haa many friends and
strong supporters In the western part of
the state who think her chances for elec
tion aro good.
The state meeting promises to be one of
especial interest and the Iowa Federation
being one of the largest In the country,
la always largely attended by representa
tives from adjoining states. There will bo
a meeting of the presidents of clubs on
Tuesdsy evening and Wednesday will be
largely devoted to the social affairs, the
remainder of the time being devoted to
the business of the convention. On Wednes
day tho preBS women are to be the guests
of Mrs. Anna Ross Clarke at 1 o'clock
luncheon. Tho Iowa Press club will give
the visiting press women a drive about
the city In the early afternoon, stopping
at the governor's home, to be the guests
Mr. rnmmlns at a reception and at
5 o'clock Mrs. Preston B. Durlcy gives a
tea In the evening occurs the social event
of the week, a reception at the home of
A large meeting is to be held In Boston
May 5 in the interest of working girls
clubs. Tho meeting will be under the
auspices of the Massachusetts Association
of Working Women and delegates are ex
pected from New York. Philadelphia and
other cities. Among the leaders will be
Miss Virginia Potter, president of the New
York association, and the presidents of the
Long Island, Pennsylvania and Connecticut
associations. Miss Hamilton, secretary of
the National League of Women Workers,
and Miss Edith Howell, president of the
Massachusetts association, will also speak.
The musical department of the Woman's
club had planned an especially attractive
program to be presented Friday morning.
A small admission fee will be charged and
the invitation Is general to club members
and their friends.
Mrs. Mary Teats, national superintendent
of the purity work of the Women's Chris
tian Temperance Union, will deliver a
course of addresses In Omaha, beginning
next week, under the auspices of the local
union. "The Science of Life," "Laws of
Heredity," "Responsibility of Parents,"
"Child Culture," "Home Harmony" and
kindred subjects will be considered. The
following ta the list of engagements: -
May 8 Young Women's Christian associa
tion, 12:30, noontide meeting.
May 87:30, Kountze Memorial church,
Sixteenth and Harney.
May 9 Omaha City mission. Tenth and
Dodge. 1 .
May 107:30, Seward Methodist Ep scopaJ
church. Twenty-second and Seward.
May 117:30, McCabe Methodist Episcopal
church, Fortieth and Farnam.
May 127:30, Second Presbyterian church.
Twenty-fourth and Nicholas.
May 13 American Volunteer hall.
May 15 7:30, North Side Christian church.
Twenty-sixth and Grant.
May 17 i:). Castellar Presbyterian
church, Sixteenth and Castellar. '
May is Lowe Avenue Presbyterian
church. Fortieth and Nicholas.
At a meeting of the Maryland Federation
of Women's clubs, held recently In Balti
more, a resolution was adopted for the es
tablishment In Baltimore of a building
suitable to serve as club women's head
quarters for the state, also as a meeting
place for the annual state convention. A
committee is to be appointed consisting of
the president or some other representative
of every club in the state organization, to
arrange details and to find a site for a
Mrs. Isaac Carpenter and Mrs. F. W.
Foster have returned from Milwaukee,
where they attended the annual meeting of
the Baptist Women's Foreign Missionary
society of the west. Mrs. Carpenter waB
elected recording secretary of the society.
Mra. J. H. Dumont, Miss Nellie Magee,
Mrs. Tilden and Mrs. Lobingler are the
Omaha women commissioned to attend the
National Council of Charities and Correc
tion, to be held at Atlanta, Ga., May 6-13.
The May meeting of the Woman' Chrls-
tlon association will be held at 10 o'clock
on Tuesday morning tn the parlors of the
Young Men's Christian association.
The postponed meeting of the depart
ment of political and social science of the
Woman's club will be held at 3:30 o'clock
on Monday afternoon, when the annual
election of officers will be held and the
plan of work for next year discussed.
There will also be discussion of the work
of the city Improvement committee. The
Plngree garden work has been resumed
though there has been no effort to extend
the work this year, the assignments of
ground and the distribution of seeds hav
ing been confined chiefly to those who
worked the gardens last year. A full re
port of this work will be given.
The following is the plan of work for the
coming year adopted at the National Wo
man suffrage Mssoclatlon:
That the national association aim to
double Its membership during the coming
vear. and that each member try to secure
one new member.
It Is recommendea:
That a special committee of three be ap
pointed by the president to prepare an an
notated catalogue of woman suffrage litera
ture, to send to llhranes.
That an Increased n lantlty of literature.
especially of iual suffrage newspapers and
leaflets, be distributed where a campaign
of education is being conducted; and that
each clut be urgen lo appoint a committee
to Increase the circulation of the suffrage
mat ine nauunm asMonawon immedi
ately enter Into correspondence with the
members of congress, giving them the argu
ments In favor of a sixteenth amendment
and of a commission on Investigation.
That the national association continue to
ask for a sixteenth amendment; that the
state endesvor to secure the recommen
dation of legislatures asking for the sub
mission of a sixteenth amendment ; that
resolutions endorsing woman suffrage be
obtained from national organizations, other
than suffrage; that heart una bo held before
congressional committees, and that special
efforts be made to secure the appointment
of a commission to Investigate the work
ings of full suffrage in states where it now
That the national pres bureau be con
tinued, and that lis work be supplemented
by state and county preaa work, and that
suffragists protest against unfair treat
ment from the press.
That the clubs be recommended to pass,
at each meeting, a resolution calling atten
tion to Items or encouraging suffrage news,
or making a terse argument for suffrage
and that this resolution be published In iu
press, with toe report of the meeting.
TROOPS PERFORM FOR KING"
Trance Provides Brilliant Military Pajeant
ia Edward' i Honor
CAVALRY CHARGE 13 MOST INSPIRING
Horsemen Sweep lp In Line at Fall
Gallop, Halting; Mounts Just
as Monarch's Stand is
PARIS, May 2. King Edward this morn
ing witnessed the maneuvers of 14,000
picked French troops on the parade grounds
at Vlnccnnes. It was a martial panorama
of Imposing proportions, resembling as
nearly as possible the conditions of ac
The king drove to Vlncennes In an open
state coach, accompanied by President
Loubet, the cabinet ministers and the head
of the army and navy. The streets were
densely packed and the people continuously
acclaimed the king.
As th equlppage entered the field of the
maneuvers, batteries of field guns In a
deafening roar fired a royal salute. A
dramatic climax to the review was a fu
rious charge of the whole brigade of cav
alry. It was a blood-stlrrlng sight as the
solid line of horsemen swept toward the
king's tribune, yelling and brandishing their
sabers and terminating with an abrupt
halt in unbroken column Immediately In
front of the tribune.
The king rose and bowed his acknowl
edgements and addressed words of con
gratulation to President Loubet on the
splendid discipline and appearance of the
Later King Edward was driven to the
Hotel Bevllle, where he was welcomed as
the guest of the municipality.
At the Hof-l De Vllle he made his first
formal speech In France. He referred to
tho beauty of Tarls and assured the offi
cials he would not soon forget his visit
to this charming city or the bounteous
reception accorded him.
He then drank some champagne from an
exquisite cup presented by the municipal
ity. The mayor then expressed his best wishes
for the health of Queen Alexandra and
other members of the royal family, for
which the king heartily thanked him.
Longchampa was the center of attraction
in the afternoon and there King Edward
was the chief figure. It was a typical
French racing scene.
In the evening his majesty dined wl'h
the president and afterwards attended the
opera in state. ,
The dinner menu was:
Creme Windsor. Oxtail Soup.
Karquettes d' Ecrevlsses Nantua.
Trulte Saumonee au vln Chambertln.
Baron d' Agneua de Paulllac aux Morales'.
Salmis de Gellnottes aux Xeres.
, Fole Gras Frals a la Souvaroff.
Sorbet au Kummel.
Spooms au Cherry Brandy.
Canard de Kouen a l'Archlduo.
Asperges d'Arggenteuii, Sauce Moussellne.
Petlts Pols Nouveaux a la FTancaise.
Timbale de Fruits Frappea a l'Orange.
Feulllete aux Amandes.
' Porto Commendador.
Chateau Yquen 1874.
Chateau Haut Brlon 1877.
Mouton Rothschild lb75.
. Clos Vouseot 1870.
. JJoet et Chandon Brut Imperial 18S9.
Moet et Chandon White Seal.
EMPEROR WILLIAM IN ROME
Itallavms Let Edward's Decorations
Stand to Welcome German
ROME, May 2. Emperor William on his
arrival here today was welcomed at the
railroad station by King Victor Emanuel
the duke of Genoa and other notable per
sons. The arrangements for his reception were
Identical with those for welcoming King
Edward. There were the same decorations
and a similar display of troops.
Emperor William Is a great favorite with
the Romans of all classes, owing to the
tact of the house of Hohenzollern regarding
Italian susceptibilities, and therefore, re
markably large and good natured crowds
gathered along the route to be followed by
the emperor in spite of the depressing
Colonel R. L. Forgan, chairman of the
board of judges In the interstate Wood
men drill, averaged the percentages sent
in by the board of Judges, awards the cham
pionship of the Department of the East,
Uniform Rank, Woodmen of the World,
which embraces all states east of the
Rocky mountains, to Omaha Seymour camp.
No. 16, and second place to Niagara Falls.
The successful team will have a trip to
Milwaukee this month for the purpose of
exemplifying the work and giving exhibi
tion drills before the sovereign camp
which meets lu that city in regular semi
annual meeting. In the neighborhood of
twenty-five teams were entered and It is
a great triumph for the local camp.
The Judges who scored the competing
teams were: Colonel R. L. Forgan. chair
man, Omaha; Sovereign Commander J. C.
Root and George E. Meek of Omaha. C.
G. Cudabeck and J. Thompson, Niagara
Falls, N. Y., M. D. Roche, Cleveland; N.
Koehler, Columbus, O.; George Straeffor,
J. J. Mobley, Louisville, Ky.; E. R. Nash,
Grand Rapids. Mich., and J. A. Peffer,
Waukesha, Wis. The teams making the
high points were as follows: Omaha Sey
mour camp. No. 16. Omaha. 90.8; Lowry
camp, No. 45, Niagara Falls, N. Y., 86.4;
Alpha camp. No. 1, Omaha. 73.4; Lincoln
camp. No. 8. Columbus, O., 71.6; East
wood camp. No. 84, Columbus. O.. 71.3,
and Live Oak camp. No. 6, Louisville, Ky..
62.6. A beautiful loving cup has been pre
sented to the Niagara Falls team which se
cured second place In the contest. The
local was commanded by Captain W.
Stockham and the Niagara Falls team by
E. T. Lowry, formerly of Omaha, who is
now located at Niagara Falls.
Officers will be installed by Banner court,
No. 13, Tribe of Ben Hur. May 4. Refresh
ments will follow the work.
Mecca court. Tribe of Ben Hur. gave an
other of Its monthly entertainments last
Friday evening In Us hall in The Bee
building. A fine musical and literary pro
gram was rendered, after which refresh
ments were served.
The members of Ivy Rebekah lodge. No.
j ECHOES OF THE ANTE ROOM
MEG EAT H STATIONERY CO.
1308 Farnam Street
Wedding Cards and Invitations
In many beautiful styles and varieties. A profusion of pretty, dainty, delicate
designs and fashions at many prices.
A splendid assortment of the latest,
per quire, including envelopes
Cream paper, with envelopes, regular
this week only, par box
YOU WILL DO WFI.l, TO LOOK
D BLOVSES AT A LOW PHICK.
0. EC. Scofield
I5IO DOUGLAS STREET.
S3, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, gave
a very Interesting play entitled "The
Widow Sniggles' Family," at their hall In
Labor temple Wednesday evening. A very
enjoyable time was had. ,
Omaha tent, No. 75. of the Knights of
the Maccabees met In regular review last
Thursday evening at Macrabee hall In the
Labor temple. Six candidates were In
itiated Into membership and a large num
ber of applicants were elected to member
ship and they will be Initiated at the
next regular meeting. The degree tenra
put on the new Initiatory work for the
first time and the same met with the hearty
approval of all members present. The next
review will be held Thursday evening and
a large class of candidates will be Initiated.
School Fnenlty 1 Re-elected.
HOT SPRINGS, S. D., May 2. (Special.)
The school board has re-elected tho en
tire faculty of the public school for the
ensuing year, excepting the principal. Miss
Cunlngham, who goes elsewhere. Mrs
Breeden of Newcastle, Wyo., succeeds Miss
Cunlngham. The pupils of the public school
observed Arbor day by planting a number
of trees upon the school grounds.
A DELICIOUS BREAKFAST
t "Botul of Malt-Uoo FtaKf-t.
A little cream and some fruit, and you
have the prime essentials for a breakfast
that will carry you through the day's
work, fresh, strong, and prepared for the
hardest physical labor.
Nature intended that man should eat
for strength; that he should select foods
according to their powers to nourish and
build up the waste tissues of the body.
People are learning more and more
that a man cannot enjoy either hia work
ing or his playing hours unless he livei
on a simple, strengthening diet.
MALT-TOO FLAKES are nourishing.
More than that, they are appetizing.
There's a box waiting for you at youi
grocer's. Large packages, 15 cents.
3-Plpce Sliver T- Se '-Coupons.
Save Your Coupons.
1313 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
EVERY one loves good
music. Many have pi
anos, but only a few musi
cians play the works of the
NO individual can play
more perfeotly trmn
the Pianola. No artist can
hope to equal it's matchless
THE Pianola can be easily
attached to any piano.
With it anyone can play
the most difficult music
even though they didn't
know one note from an
other. pULL information free.
40c to GOc
THE CLOAK AND SUIT MAIL
Wll Offer Monday Two Special Barjalna
Etamine Suits SI5
With blouse Jacket with cape collar and stole front
skirt neatly trimmed down front breadths to match blouse
suit wnw mnde to sell for $25.00 we give you choice of
blue, brown and castor most popular spring shade for
Gingham Waists SI.50
The best grade of blnck and white checks In three
handsome patterns trimmed with pretty buttons and
perfect fitting we sell them for $1.50, although they
1'ciuug iu ine niHiier priueu mnuiy.
IIERK KOIi HANHSOMK SPIIIXO COATS
Misses' Knits, 13 to 14 Years.
Cloak and Suit Go.
10 TO 20 PER CENT INTEREST IN SIX MONTHS
We will sell all our Ladies' Otter Jackets, made up lately,
at $100. For this quality you must pay at least in the
fall. We will make up to order our present slock of genuine
Alaska Sealskins at 200 for a Jacket. For this quality you
must pay at least $250 in the fall. All our Grey Kihnincr
and Astrakhan Jackets at $30 and $35; will be $40 and $15
in the fall. You can make a payment of one-half or less, and
balance in the fall when you take garment out.
This is simply a means to keep our help employed during
summer. Furs are going up every year. Buy soon.
All repairing, re-lining, re-dyeing, etc., at the same dis
count. We also store arid insure any furs you may have,
P HIIClPi?T M'F'G FURRIER
1b Esaa Vb? mm Jf bj m la m. y Established 1886
Tel. 1647. 313 S. 16th Street.
We are showing a very large and full line of splendid bar-
10c up. Hemstitched ruffles, 20c up. Lace and embroidered
trimmed, 25c up. Night Dresses from 35c up. Tucked and rufr
fled skirts from 39c up. Deep ruffle with tucks and wide lace and
insertion, $1.90 up.
Stylish hats n e W
made becoming 49 iff
Becoming hats Sf
rna3e stylish SJr
.Then his quiet smile said mora than words could azpreaa Ton sea sha
had found a milliner who "caught her idea," who had the faculty of
putting the Idea into effects which were not a jumble of Iriposslbtllties
but a dream of harmony In style and originality most becoming.
V - -
Some Sterling: Truths
Fashion still dictates that Silverware and Jewelry are the leading
articles for wedding, gifts. We have the largest and best selection at
prices to fit the purse of everyone. We take pleasure In showing you
our magnificent stock of Sterling Silverware and Cold Jewelry.
Mawhintiey & Ryan Co. tiSSisr
SPRING S U I TS
of superior quality and superior workmanship Is what you get when you leav.
your measure with us. A picked showing of the best products of the season
the very latest novelties in the finest grades of pure wool casslmerss and pur.
We make Suits from $35.00 to $40.00.
J. A. Kervan Tailoring Company
1316 Fnrtinm Street
Tomorrow In the iay lu com. to our stor.
and buy a can of paint to do that odd Jon
of paliitlng. Io It tomorrow and let It
drv election day.
FOR You can get on. quart of Bher-wln-Wllliams
Flour Faint. This will paint
an -ordinury kitrhen floor, two (2) coals.
Ten colors to choose from, among which
Is RICH HEU, now so much in vogue.
FOR 16c A half ilnt can "FAMILY
PAINT." In this line there are 24 shades
to choone from. This 1 the paint for any
sort .)f a "Kniull Job'" of Inside painting.
FOR c J-t a small pot of fenamel
Paint Just the thing for the IRON BED.
8TKAD or the BABY CARRIAGE, th.
sewing machine or. In fact, anything re
quiring a rich, glosxy finish.
The Hherwln-Wllllami line cotn;irlpn
paints for 2o distinct purpone. wltb trim
l to 4 colors In each kind. CALL, AND
8EK COLOR CARD.
Sherman McConnsN Drue: Co
'tOR. 16TH and lOD(JE 8T8., OMAHA.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
! Oaly Dollar Year.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Rest Aarlrallaral Weekly.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
-Writ torn a Sample Copy.
See the Special Bargains we are giving in
Ten dozen corset covers at 25c value 30c
See the lot of Night Dresses we are selling
for $1.45 values from $1.75 to $2.50.
ny wtmmn who's tht its mMm
A woman had a
who didn't aajr what he thought ha
just tilted his nosenpuntJI she began
to bring home her hats from
IS II DouaTlaa street
Have no equal la fit, style or Dur
ability. In Tatent Kid. Patent Colt
and the finest of Vict.
Thera Is not as much profit In a
pair ot Borsls but more fit and wear
than when you pay $5.00.
porosis Are $3.50
SOROSIS SHOE STORE
203 S. 15th.
FRANIC WILCOX, Mgr.
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