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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1905)
THE OMATIA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, JANUARY 20. IPO4T.
SOCIETY TURNS TO BRIDES
Oirli Who Art Getting Kinitd Sow Hare
DEBUTANTES LOST SIGHT Of FOR TIME
Affairs la gjght r for Warr of
Onif Hloaanina Itatbar Than
for Those hn tarri
A Trantlelhi rntarr Lote.
What to ua Is time or space,
Hours of anprm-. any ui trace;
Aa we rulf ar u itisn slona
In 1 klngilom of oyr own.'
J j" v e like our Is up In nii'
slneera at fortune, conqu-in fate;
tltii'i the I'ivcm 01 eni.y tin.es
Look line thi'-o Drigiii. mnny dimes.
Coujan't Rive rsrun und epuurs
To historic lovers' Ktiml':
KaMiy our love can neai
'i hut of t aunt urnj Aa.ii guerlte.
Hflojso and Aueluru
Hooped to tricks that we'd liittcuid;
Oiplieu and l.uryuice
Oniy knew a simple way;
Lunot and Ouiucvvre
Wonuariij wouiu ur luve koiibs hear.
Ana a lew things we might w
Juliet and Koincu.
lloro ws a Jivu pointers to.
'fvHtn l.esnuer liow to woo.
1 could coscti bemlramis,
Trojan Heien teach lu Kiss
Yuu'u tiacli Uahta and ietrajcli,
i-'iatarna 4'lapaira a Mark.
Ul). tha loves ui hygone uays
AV.ra not up to muueru y:
Carolyn Wells lu Hmui t Set.
Tha rial Calendar.
MONDAY Tayloe-Kreldrr weddlni at
Weatmlnattr J'resbyienan cnurcti at i:ju
o clock, and reception loiiowmg.
TUKUUAV Meutinc of South ede Whist
ciudj Mr. M uiiam . roppieion iuiicii
con for Mrs. Joseph Cuuaity.
"ft'tUNl JlUA Crawlord-Aiccalr wedding
Mlaa Moornead entertains at i-ariu; .Mm.
flannel L'a lunrhmn ful Jala. Kurta.
TilLXHUAY l lil Ithu blgnia oam-t; Mis.
l'rpBton Myers euctire luncheon; llwa
falsy Hogms entertain c'liai nionte tiuo;
jtirs. Uuiou entertains tlie Isriuae club.
Mis. Adulph Hrown entertain" I'lcaaiuit
Hour Whlal ciuIj; Mm. J. ll. rniinpM eii
tvrtalns th l'liuunlx eluu.
FKILiA Mr. and Air. A. J. Kopuld re
ceive from II to 11 oclock.
N Tha brMee and prospective
V having their inning at last
debutantes, tha visiting girls and the rust
of aoelety have to take a buuk scat, figura
tively, for them. The greater purt of last
week'a entertaining was done In their
honor. And thla recalls the fact that one
hears practically nothing of tha dubutunlcs
of late. They have been little In evidence
since before the holidays In fact, ailice the
strenuous round of gaitey that launched
them and exetipt for meeting them occa
sionally at receptions, one hears little of
them that la, ag net.
People who walk out Far nam street at
tioon pr after business hour In the lute
' afternoon have been witnessing a tryst bo
twaen two very prominent young aocicty
Vtople for tha last few months that has
given rise to the general Impression that
there la an announcement due. Sometimes
they meet on Harney atrvet, but usually on
Fgsnam, and always eant of Twenty-fourth.
Apparently tht-'lr meeting la accidental, but
It regularity suggest the truth of that old
agylng, that their Is nothing so deceiving
" ag appearance. She Is the daughter of
on of Omaha's moet prominent families,
living In the vicinity of All Balms' church.
Ha If connected with a local hardware
house, gnd, living only a block or so from
liar home, these little walks win be con
veniently fitted In at the noon hour.
Kxtenilva preparation la being made
among the unlveralty set at IJncoln for the
Junior Prom., which will taka place at
tht Lincoln hotel February 10. The Prom,
la tho conspicuous social event of the
university, year and Is the occasion of a
general gathering ot alumni from all parts
of the state. The oommiltee In char go of
thla year's arrangement Includes O. M.
Tuniscn, chairman, and Telgh ft. Krake,
master of ceremonies, and associated with
thfni a acure of prominent fruterulty men
Soak the hands on retiring in a
strong, hot. creamy lather of
Dry. ncf anoint freely with Cuti
cura Ointment, the great Skin Cure
and purest nd sweetest of emol
lients. Wear old gloves cr bandage
lightly in old, soft cotton or linen.
For preserving, rxirifying, and beau
tifying the hands, for removing red
ness, roughness, chaps, and irrita
tions, for rashes and eczemas, wirh
shapeless nails, this treatment is
id lkriuthol IM vt!4. iim Druf a rhrm Cnr.,
rr-. Iiowi ar- ud fr " H,.w lu Trawia,
If, tfc tHwi Uu nia,' atbitil t cm.
and girls, who are making elaborate rT'P-
ration for the event. i
The death of Mr. Clinton D. Orcutt,
whldi ov purred Friday morning, remove
from societjr. terrpirarlly, three of Its j
most popular young women, his daughters,
Mrs. A. J. H'-aton, Miss Ann;i Kl Orcutt
and aliss Jano Orcutt. The fashionable
sot has been sadly depleted this sea
son. One of the debutantes. Miss Pauline
Sr-hemk, having been withdrawn by the
death of her uncle, J. H. Evans, and the
Misses Hamilton and their family by the
death of thtir uncle, Mr. Frank Murphy.
The weMinir of MiKi Nellie Krelder,
dmmrrtcr of Mr. and Mrs. Howard L
Krelder, to Sir. Meorge Green Tayloe of
Memphis, Tenn.. will be solemnised at
7:39 o'clock Monday evening at Westmin
ster Presbyterian church. The bride will
! uttfiid"d by her sister, Mls Mary
Krelder, as maid of honor, and Mioses
Kuth P.inford of Marshalltown. la., l.lla
Kurtz nf Indianapolis, Nell Urinker nnd
Alice French as bridesmaids. Mr. Fred
Ityner will act aa groomsman nnd Messrsi
Jrol Wright, Tom Moore. William Mulvl
hlll an t Charlea Wright as ushers. A re
cei.thin will follow the wedding from 8 to
11 o'clock at 1 lie home of Mr. and Mra.
Krelder, 19a South Thirty-third street.
Mrs. J. F. Meyers waa hostess of Satur
day afternoon's meeting of The Itounders.
Miss llerk.i entertained Informally
Wednesday afternoon In honor of Misa
Mrs. Hertha OITutt entertained a party of
twelve guesta Informally at bridge Thurs
The members of Omlkron Alpha PI Fra
ternity gave an Informal hop last evening
at Chambers' academy.
The members of the Poppleton Avenue
Card club met last evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Done.
Mrs. William Iurkee and Mrs. M. F.
Ftiiikhoimer entertained at luncheon
Wednesday In honor of Mrs. Trlbhle.
Mr. and Mre. J. J. Gibson entertained
seventy-flve friends at cards Thursday
evening at their home, 2117 Wirt street.
Mr. James West was pleasantly sur
prised Wednesday evening at his home at
Twenty-fourth and Seward streets by a
party of aboute twenty friends.
Mr. Hugh McWhorter entertained Infor
mally Saturday evening In honor of Mr.
Fred Thomas, who goes to Lincoln Monday
to attend tha University of Nebraska.
Miss Uessle Gould was hostess last night
at a sheet nnd pillowcase party at which
about forty of her young friends were
present. The evening was merrily spent.
Mrs. William Wallace and tha Misses
Wallace were hostesses of one of the en
joyable afternoon a (Talis of the week Sat
urday at their home, 2120 Harney street
Mrs. Ewing Brown and Mrs. Warren
Switzler gave a handsomely appointed aup
per Saturday evening at the residence of
the latter on St Mary's avenue, In honor
of Miss Nellie Krelder and Mr. George
Tayloe, whoae wedding will take place
The Kntre Nous Card club met Thurs
day afternoon with Mrs. Elmer McManls,
IIS North Twenty-flftft street. The first
prize was won by Mrs. Iconise HoHtettir,
nnd the second by Mrs. Dave Dickinson.
Mrs. c. F. Richardson and Mrs. Edward
D. Smith will entertain tho club on Friday
evening, February 9, at 2218 Casa street.
In celebration of the fifty-third birthday
nf Mr. G. Storz, Mr. and Mrs. Btors gave a
banquet at their home Saturday evening.
American Beauty rosea and red-shaded
candlea trimmed the table and the rooms
and during the latter part of the evening a
mimical program was given. The guests
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Flotow, Mr.
and Mrs. Eggera, Mr. and Mrs. Hlgglns,
Mr. and Mrs. Weymuller, Mr. and Mrs.
Stoecker, Mr. and Mrs. Hess, Mr. and Mis.
Drolbus, Mr. and Mra. Swoboda, Mr. and
Mrs. Buck, Mr. and Mra. Charlea Btors,
Mr. and Mra. Hclircns, Miss Bihler, Mill
Wllke and Mr. Meltien.
Come and t;o ftoaslp.
Mr. Tamils K. Kopald of Cincinnati
Mrs. Ed Bwobe has returned from a visit
with friends in Chicago.
Mrs. Edwin Brown left Sunday evening
to visit friends in Sioux City.
Miss Blancho Garten of Lincoln spent
tha week the guest of Miss Ethel Tukey.
Mr. and Mra, Ouy Barton and Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Lyman left Tuesday on their
Mrs. M. A. Clarke arrived in Omaha
Tuesday to be one of the guests at the
Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Clarkson, who have
been giuats of Mr. und Mrs. Victor Cald
well, have returned to their home at Bllver
Miss Hunting, who has been the guest
of Mrs. J. E. linum, has been called to her
home in Boston by the Illness of her
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ponder, formerly of
Omaha, but now of Denver, mnde a short
visit to Omaha frltnds on their wav to
Hot Springs, Ark.
MIbs Faith Potter has returned from a
visit with friends In the east. She was
accompanied by Miss Wells of Minneapolis,
who will be her guest. Miss Wella has
visited Omaha before and her return will
be welcomed by many friends here.
Social C hit that.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rosenthal are re
eelvlng congratulations upon the birth of a
Miss Byrd Purdy left last evening for
Montreal, whore she. will enter the school
of the Villa Mane sisters.
Mrs. Forster-Comegys and little daugh
ter of Louisiana are guests ot Dr. and Mrs.
Cniminer at the Merrlam.
Information has been received from New
Mexico that Judge und Mrs. Benjamin 8.
Baker are preparing to resume their resi
dence In Omaha within a shcrt time.
Mr, and Mrs. Henry Lelsge have issued
Invitations for the marriage of their daugh
ter, Minnie, to Mr. Fred Thomas Meloher
of South Omaha, tha wedding to occur
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Blanchard will leave
Saturday for California, where they will
spend about six weeks. Mrs. William Tlp
pery hits been their guest since the holidays
and will return to her home at Fargo Frl
duy. The marriage of Leo Fay Weihle and
Frederick A. Towl occurred Saturday
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Plttman, on North Twenty-third
street, where the bride, with her mother,
has resided for some time. Only Immedi
ate relatives and frlmula of the brldo and
groom were lu attendance. The bride waa
gowned In a creation of creme cre;e de
chlen. and was attended by Miss Lillian
Paul of Newcastle, Pa. Kdward Smith
acted as best man. Rev, Robert Yost
of St. Mary's Avenue Congregational per
formed the ceremony. Following the mar
rliike light refreshments were served to
the guests beneath a canopy of pink and
greui decorations. Mr. and Mra. Towl
will be ut home after March 1 at 1415
North Twenty-fifth street, Bouth Omuha.
Miss Daisy Rogers will entertain the
Clinrmante club at Its meeting Thursday
Miss William Sears Poppleton will enter
tain at luncheon Tuesday In compliment to
Mrs. Joseph Cndahy.
The Alpha Omlkron Phi fraternity will
give a fancy dress party Saturday evening,
February 26, at Chamber's acudemy.
Mrs. J. H. Plulllps will entertain Tuesday
allfinoon' meeting of the South Sldo
Whist rlub at her home, 4J6 South Twenty
WOMAN IN CLUB AND CHARITY
The I lab tslesusr.
MOXliAT Met'tin of social wlence de
partment. :.' p. m.; parliamentary prac
lief. Hi i:irriiii.nl 2 n ni
TI KHDh i urie'nt mptes department. J SO
p. ni.; ethlca anil philnsopliy aepanmeni
3 4ft p. in.
WKI).VhOAY-(iraterjr department. 1 I
m.: meeting cf Mu Blaiiia. Woman
THl'HSDAV Meeting of CYectie hnsrd. 10
a. in.; meeting of art department. M:30
. ni : "Kin named swan t-norus if
hearyal. .V.Iil li. in.
FHI I iAY Mimical department present
nilccellniieniiM program. 1":!0 a. in.
SATI KUAY-Meetina- o! P. li. O.
The thirty-seventh annual convention c
the American Woman Suffrage association
will be held this year at Portland. Ore.
June 29 to July 6. Special railroad rates
have alrcudy been arranged for a round
trip rate of M.50, having been announced
from Chicago. Because of the postpone
ment of the convention the association
has Issued a few announcements cencern
Ins- Its work during the last year. The
gain In membership for the year of 194 Is
the largest In the history of the assocla
Hon, an increase of 20 per cent being shown
by the treasurer's books, which closed with
fewer convention pledges unpaid than ever
before. The same gratifying conditions pre
vail in the xtate associations, which are on a
more substantial basis than ever befn
Nebraska stands fourth and Iowa third on
the list of states paying the largest am
lllary dues. New York being first, Massa
chusetts second. California llfth and Kan
sas alith. Illinois, Iowa and Kansas stand
second, third and fourth and Nebraska
eleventh on the list of states for gain In
members during the year. This unusual
Increase in membership Is accounted for
largely as resulting from the enlighten
ment of women generally In their at
templed legislative work through the va
rious women's organizations, nnd their siiO'
ceas In blinking about more satisfactory
school conditions where they have been
granted school suffrage.
The pope has Isssued a medal of honor
to tha Society of Christian Mothers of
Chill and the Argentine Republic for the
part they had in establishing peace be
tween those two countries, and the csar of
Russia has requested an account of their
work and of tho "Christ of the Andes.'
In compliance with this request the story is
being .prepared in letters of gold upon
white sail n, and when Mulshed will be sent
to the csar, with a miniature model of tho
Christ Ktatue. The story is brief, but very
interesting. For seventy years Chili and
Argentine Republic had been quarreling
over their boundary lines, and Dually de
cided to resort to war. Great preparation
was made, but Anally it was decided to
settle the dltticulty by arbitration and de
vote the money Intended for war to Improv
ing roads and making other Internal Im
provomcnta und to erecting on the dls
puted boundary, 14,000 feet above the sea
level, a statue of Christ made from the
metal from old cannon. The status is
called the 'Christ of the Andes." This
happy adjustment is credited largely to the
Influence of the women of the two republics,
will wero tlrele3 In their work of agitat
ing and educating for peace.
rorty-nve new members were recently
added to the Beatrice Womon'a Christian
Temperance union by means of a member
ship contest that lasted six weeks. The
losing side provided a delightful entertain
ment to the entire union, which now num
bers ninety-eight members. The initiation
of new members was a part of tho pro.
grain of the evening, and before the meet
Ing adjourned another contest was ar
ranged, sides chosen and each woman prom
ised to bring tit least one new member into
the union before March 1. Tho Table
Rock union recently entertained the minis
tera, teachers, members of the school board
and county superintendent of instruction tit
a social evening, held at the home of Mrs.
W'alter Smith. There were addressee from
the various representatives, followed by a
Decided interest Is becoming manifest
among the Daughters of the American Rev
olution in the successor to Mrs. Charlea
Fairbanks as president general of the na
tional society. It is said that Mrs. Russell
A. Alger of Michigan, Mrs. Donald McLean
of New York and Mrs. Charles Warren LIp-
pitt of Rhode Island lead tho race at pres
ent. Mrs. Daniel Manninc has been snoken
of for the office but Mrs. Manning says she
does not approve of ex-prcsldcnts being
elected again. Most of the mlnuf candi
dates are wives of 1'nlted States senators,
among them being Mrs. Dolllver of Iowa,
Mrs. Burrows of Michigan, Mrs. Kikins of
West Vlrglnlc, Mrs. Stone of Missouri, Mrs.
Foster of Washington and Mrs. 11 urn hum
of New Hampshire.
The musical department of tha Wcrrwn's
Club will present a miscellaneous program
under the direction of Mrs. G. W. Noble,
Friday morning at 10:UO o'clock. The re
hearsal of the F.nchantad Swan chorus will
be held at 3:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon
In the elub rooms.
Mrs. Henry McDonald will act a leader
at Tuesday afternoon's meeting nf the cur
rent topics department. In addition to
the regular diRcttHslon there will be papers
on "Frenzied Finance" und "Public Own
ershiii." Superintendent Davidson of the city
schools will address the social science de
partment of the Woman's Club at 3:30 Mon
day afternoon on "Parental Schools." All
Interested In the subject are Invited to
Maine and South Carolina are the only
states where all of the clubs In the state
federation belong also to the General Fed
eration. Mrs. C. S. Csrscadden of York, vice pres
ident of the Fourth district of the Ne
braska Federation, expects to arrange for
n convention of the clubs of that district
before long, though the date of tho meet
ing has not been definitely fixed us yet.
MANUAL TRAINING EXHIBIT
Instructor Wlgnian Installs Display
Mad at Bt. I.onls for Local
Instructor J. E. Wlgman of the manual
training department cf the Omaha High
school has Juat installed In the basement
of the high school the collection of manual
training exhibits that was on exhibition
nt the lAitllslaita Purchase exposition. Mr.
Wlgmau's Idea in placing the collection on
exhibition here Is to give every ons In
te rested In the work a favorable oppor
tunity of seeing it and forming a better
idea of the scope of tha manual training
work at th" high school. The parents of
the children are particularly Invited to
call and visit the collection, which will b
upen every afternoon next week from t
until 5 p. m.
Mrs. J. R. Musick. D. O., who has had an
osteopathic ofl'.ce In the Douglas block for
five years, has removed to a handsome suite
of rooms In the Neville block. Sixteenth and
Harney. Thla office is equipped with all
conveniences for osteopathic work, and Mra.
Mustek's popularity and successful prac
tice in the past Insures a continuation of
patronage In her new location for the fu
ture. Miss Belle Knnwltun, formerly of the mil
HiiKry department at Bennetts. Is now
ready to ahow spring millinery In great
quantities at the millinery department at
OUR LETTER BOX
A Pair of Jolly Jeffertoslssi.
OMAHA. Jan. 2.-To the Editor of The
Bee: A pair of Jolly JefTersonlans met In
the White Houe a few days ago. One was
the president of the United States and the
other was our own vaulting and voluble
W. J. Bryan. The evident object of this
personal mass meeting was to swap effusive
compliments and congratulations over their
mutual efforts to put the railroads of the
country Into control of the federal govern
ment, the president demanding control and
regulation, and the more Jolly Jeffersoulan
favoring absolute federal ownership.
It has not escnped common observation
for nearly 100 Jcars that Thomas Jeffer
son founded the national democracy on the
principle of a government of the people,
by the people, for the people. In opposition
to Alexander Hamilton, who deBlred a gov
ernment of the money power and central
ization vested in the federal government
I'pou that issue Mr. Jefferson triumphed
In his own election to the presidency In
lttol. The great issue of that struggle was
never misunderstood by anybody, but time
and 'vents have made this government
Hamlltonlun In spirit, Hamlltonlun In form
and Hamlltonlun in fact complete, lnvlncl
ble. Irrevocable. Mr. Jefferson contonded
all his great life for the reserved rights of
the puople of the state and for strict
construction to maintain them against
federal encroachment. He stood In relent
less opposition to the centralization of
power to the federal government and for
Its widest diffusion among the people
of tho states. Nothing was ever true If
this Is not true. And yet, after all that
has been wrought In Ignoble peace and
fratricldul war to demolish and destroy
state rights in the past sixty years, what do
we not see in this spectacular personal
convention In the White House of Theo
dore Risjsevelt and W. J. Bryan swapping
effusive congratulations over the final
slaughter of everything for which Mr.
Jefferson contended that Is worth preserv
ing In popular government?
Secretary Paul Morton is one of the
strong men In the present government of
our country. Nobody need doubt It. He
Is our own Nebraska boy. Ho not only
knows things, but he does things. As a
matter of principle, I do not think that he
believes either in the regulation of rail
road freight rates by federal statute any
more than he does in federal ownership,
or than I do in either. But what he re
cently said I respectfully commend to the
attention of the pretty pair of Jolly Jeffer
sonluns who assembled In massive conven
tion In the White House the other day, as
"If I were president of the 1'nlted States
with government ownership of railroads I
could succeed myself In that office as long
aa I pleased," or words to that effect, said
Secretary Morton, and, in my opinion, he I
was entirely right about it.
GEORGE L. MILLER.
Pusli It Alonar.
FLORENCE, Neb., Jan. 26,-To the Editor
of Tho Dally Dee: "Regulate the Mother
of Trusts" Is the leading editorial In
Orange Judd Farmer January 28, strongly
urging the farmers and everybody to
write urgent letters to Hon. W. P. Hep
burn, chairman interstate commerce com
mittee, house of representatives, Washing
ton, D. C, also to Hon. S. B. Elklna, chair
man senate committee, Washington, D. C,
requesting in polite but emphatic language
that their committee promptly report an
effective bill governing railway ratea. Tha
matter Is now In the hands of these two
committees, and these two men can smother
this great reform If they so desire.
Will you kindly give your valuable In
fluence In same direction for the benefit
of your readers? A blank form for this
purpose would bo of much help. Let every
body come forward and hold up our cour
ageous president's hands In the coming
struggle with "Tho Mother of Trusts."
J. F. PRABEIC.
Chleaaro Tries Twelve-Hour Shift.
OMAHA, Jan. 28.-To the Editor of Tha
Bee: The city of Chicago by vote of the
city council has decided to try the twelve-
hour shift for firemen by putting It Into ef
fect In one of the downtown battalions.
This is the same plan which the firemen of
hla city ore advocating. The Chicago Are
men were only on duty eighteen hours per
day, whilo those of this city are on duty
In Chicago one of the principal fights
against It was made by Fire Marshal Cam-
plitn, on tho ground that the firemen In aak-
ng It were guilty of Insubordination, but
he council wan unable to see It In that
aii tne omaim tiremen aK is to have a
portion of the opportunities for home life
and time to themselves that Is accorded
men in other avocations. A FIREMAN.
ORTY YEARS QF FREEDOM
Entertainment to He Given by Local
Colored People at tha Hojd
"Forty Yeara of Freedom," the enter
tainment which Is to be given Monday
night at the Boyd theater by a company
of fifty local colored people for the rectory
und of St. Philip's church, promises to he
great success. Plantation melodies,
The distracting headaches from which
so many women suffer make life a daily
purgatory. If men suffered with head
ache as women do, business would be
almost at a standstill. Does not the fact
that women only suffer from these severe
headaches suggest that thtrs must be
womanly causa for them t
When tha womanly organism ia dis
eased, headache, backache, nervousness
and sleeplessness are consequences which
ara sure to follow.
$30O Howard for Women
Who Oannot bo OurotU
' Backed op by over a third of a century
of remarkable and uniform cures, a record
such as no other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to women ever
attained, the proprietors and makers of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription now feel
fully warranted in offering to pay $joo in
legal money of the United lates, for any
case of Leucorrhea, Peaiale Weakness, Pro
lapsus, or Falling of Womb which they
cannot cure. All tbey ask is a fair aad
reasonable trial of their mesas of core.
Wobld's Dispensary Medical Aaso
Cl iTlON, Proprietors. Buffalo, N. V.
I took two bottles of your ' Favorite Prescrip
tion ' sad two of the ' Golden Medical Discover '
and sn feeling well. write Mrs. Dan M
Kenzie, of Lorwar Mine, Cspe Breton Co.,
Nova Scotia. "I had uterine trouble, pain ia
the side sod headache. After taking your md
cinea I got well. You may publiab this or uas
it in an way vou think beet, a I cannot apeak,
loo highly of Ot, fteice and bis madaviaes.
Pkkk. Dr. Pieroa's Common Senas
Medical Adviser is seat fru on receipt of
stamps to pay expense of mailing only.
Send i one-cent Lamps for the book la
paper covers, or 31 stamp for the cloth
bound volume. AddrO Dr. &. V. Pierce,
chomuss. banjo playing and burk and
wing dancing are some of the feature of
the program. Several of the leading society
women of the city are taking a deep In
terest In the entertainment. The boxes
will be occupied by Mrs. Edward Dickin
son, Mrs. Van Iorn and others. The ad
vance sale of tl.-kets has been quite large.
Inrreaard Prosperity 1st Caba.
Mr. W. C. Sihuti, the vice president of
the F. R. Rice Mercantile Cigar company,
has Just returned from Cubs, where he
spent several weeks making a selection of
Havana tobacco for the Mercantile cigars.
Hi experience of Cuba is quite a long one,
an he has been going to the Island and re
public for th. last fifteen years, but was
never so agreeably surprised as he was this
year In the bright outlook of the new re
public. The city of Havana Is now one of
the cleanest cities In the world, and we
have very few cities In this country that
will compare with It In that respect. The
beautiful small parks and squares are
finely kept and greatly Improved. Havana
can also boast now one of the finest driving
places of any city and which Is being built
along the seashore by the government.
He alo found throughout the country hat
the roads are fine and well kept, and can
easily compare In keeping and cleanliness
with many of our best streets In our cities.
Everybody seems to be happy and con
tented, and they show this in their faces.
The country Is peaceful and their crops are
large and nbundant and the prices good.
The sugar crop Is especially large and will
amount to about 1.3ou,ono tons. The to
bacco crop was not as large as formerly,
owing to the Increased planting of sugar,
and for that reason the prices on fine
grades of Havana are very high. There
Is a great deal of shade-grown tobacco,
but there are very few In Cuba who seem
to like It. It generally has a peculiar and
bitter taste and entirely foreign to the fa
mous and renowned aromatic tobacco.
Cubans claim thnt tobacco cannot be grown
under cover and retain its fine qualities
and aromatic smoke when treated like the
famous American beauty roses are raised In
the United States. Some of the largest
manufacturing concerns on the island are
working nothing but shado-grown tobacco
for the fancy sizes. From a financial point
of view they cannot be blamed for doing so
as the wrappers for a fancy size on 1,000
cigars of the open air grown tohncco cost
about tin, while the cost of the shade
grown tobacco will only be about $7 to W
per 1,000. The consumers ore the losers by
this, as they do pot get the genuine fine
aroma of Havana tobacco of olden times.
Money la very plentiful on account of the
large crops they are having, and. nf course,
thnt Is creating a good deal of happiness
on the Island. Mr. Schuts was very lucky
to secure a large quantity of fine Havana
for the Mercantile cigars, so that the qual
ity will be the same In the future as it has
beer, in the past. St. Louis Glohe-Dcmo-cra?.
No such prices on fine millinery ever
named by tis. Read our display ad today.
SHELLEY'S, 1511 DOUGLAS.
Southwest Colonial Hates.
On February 21st and March 21st the
Iowa Central will sell special one way set
tlers' tickets at half fare plus two dollars
to polntn in Nebraska, Colorado, Kansas,
Missouri. Arknnsae, Oklahoma and Indian
Territories. Texas, etc.
Don't fall to consult agents, or address
A. B. CUTTS.
G. P. & T. A., Minneapolis, Minn.
Fine Millinery at unheard of prices Mon
day. Read display ud. Shelley's, 1611
Card of Thanks.
We desire to express our sincere thanks
to our many friends for the kindness and
sympathy shown us In tho recent Illness
and death of our beloved husband and
father, und for tho many beautiful floral
tributes. MRS. J. M' DONALD
Third Annual Ball.
Given by tho Stereotypers' and Electrotyp
rrs Union No. 2t, will be held at Chumtera'
Dancing Academy, Monday evening, Janu
ary 30. Tickets, 60c. Extra lady. 28c.
Sam'l Hums' February reduction sule.
and practical dpiiiouKtrutloug of
tho various uhps for culinary pur
post's of the
CHOCOLATE AND COCOA
Waller Daker ft Co., Ltd.,
WILL BE GIVEN UY
Miss Elizabeth K. Burr
, (Domestic Science Department,
Boaton y. W. C. A.J
2424 Farnam St.,
Dally for Bight Days, Commencing
Monday. January 3D. 1V05,
10 O'clock In tha Morning
2:30 O'clock In the Afternoon.
Samples of Miss Burr's preparations,
suoh as Cakes, Pudddlngs, Meringues,
Ice Creum, Bournes, Fudges and Hot
Chocolate or Cvcoa will be served free
at these lectures, and she will be
fdeased to answer all Inquiries regard
ng the same.
Samples of Walter Baker A Co.'s
Premium No. 1 Chocolate and the
Breakfast Cocoa and the Vanilla
Sweet Chocolate, also u book of
"Choice Chocolate Recipes" will be
presented to all ladies attending these
A cordial invitation la extended to
all persons Inter) sted in scientific '
cooking to attend these lectures, which 1
FREE TO ALL.
Popular Pnca riatiooo Today, 2530-73c
Tonight at 8:15.
THE MAID AND THE MUMMY
Mond y Night
An Amusing Four Act Musical Comedy,
A good company of 60 local Colored People.
Table d'Hole Dinner
Visit Our Kitchen The finest In the West
A Millinery Opportunity
Prices Heretofore Unheard Of
On Monday, 30th, you may select from Hats formerly
worth $3.50, f4.60 and $6.00 and pay us g gg
Jlipli-dass Kant y Hats that hoI.1 at fS.no. flO.W) and
i:i.r( will lie just $.S." for choice.
You arc familiar with our method and know we
carry no good over.
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY
? s o
At the Lowest Possible Cost
is the Key Note of a .Life
Insurance Policy With
The Bankers Union of Omaha
Trenton, Tenn., Jan. 23, 1905.
TO THE BANKKUH UNION, Omaha, Xeh.
(JEXTLEMEX: Thin will ncknowledfie receipt of
payment of policy No. 75")3, Innued to my late husband,
Jno. P. Newbern, for $2,000.00 lean the cost and reserve.
Please accept my thanks. Wishing the Hankers
Union success in its laudable work, 1 am
Yours very truly.
(Signed) M1JS. Z. II. NEWIiEliX.
Broken lines of Initial Handkerchiefs those thnt fold for 60c,
Monday 8.V; sold for 85c, Monday ISc; wild for l.V, Monday 1V.
Finest French hand embroidered Handkerchiefs, wold for 10.."W),
Monday $5.23; sold for $ll.rx. Monday 4."5; sold $7.50, Monthly $.'1.73;
hold $1.75 and $2.00, Monday $1.25.
Heal Tolnt I.nco Handkonhlefw sold $18.50, Monday $11.50.
J'oiut DtlcheHse Handkerchiefs Hold $15,110, Monday $10.50; Hold $12,
Ileal Val Lace Trimmed Handkerchief, Hold $5.00, Monday $2.75.
UUFSS TlUMMlXtiS All our line Hue dress triinmliiKH at Jtmt half
MRS. J. BENSON,
210-212 South 16th Street.
50cTable d'Hote Dinner50c
Beginning today we will nerve ft Special Table d'llolo pluner In
our Cafe from llfloa. iu. to 8:30 p. in., nnd every Sunday hereartr until
T7ie following Menu will be served today:
Canape of Fresh Shrimj),
Consomme Printanier Iioyale,
Sweet Bread Croquettes with Mushrooms,
Lemon Sherbet, lioant Domestic Duck- Apple Sauce,
Brown Sweet Potatoes, Cauliflower,
Individual Ice Cream, Assorted Fancy Cakes,
Tables for Special Parties Reserved on Request-
1518-20 Farnam St.
The Moyer Stationery Company
230 SOUTH 16th 5TREUT.
ENGRAVERS OF WEDDING STATIONERY
Reception At Home Cards Amusements
Tally Cards Guest Cards
A LARGE ASSORTMENT
Citm dnsan v) Limoges Chins Pistes, now $38 00.
tins Uuzi-n 115 Injuilon flutes, now flO.oo.
Ivmi Uolii iJecnrati-d Limoges I'IhIu, now tt W.
Ilt'i Ot'ia Bo" H'ln dish, Jl.Ou.
MAWHINNLlf a KYAN CO.
23 Ut AND OOVGLAI JTJ. OrlAMA.nfMO.
Sale for Monday
Handkerchiefs kIIkMI.v mussed nnd soiled,, hem
stitched, embroidered ed(r and lnce trimmed that
aold for $l.r.(, Mondny N7c; sold $l.(o and Jl.25,
Monday !Tc; wild 7.V, Mondny 4Si; Hold t0e, Mon
day UV; wild 2-V, Monday l.V; sold l.V, Monday IKs.
aTB A n
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