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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAIt.T BEE: RUXBAT, OCTOBER P, 1005.
sacErr and horse show
Coming WMk Will Be Full ef the On
' Great Erent
ak-sar.beis duly and fully observed
Erbdy Bor with the My
Things I hl Transpired, bat Pre-
red fr Another Hmn4 o(
DlipUr and Comparlaoa.
' Daa Capld'a skill.
'n Curld t marksman fine,
J . Lla k, 1 1 1 mII hsM'l rhi'mt
rill 'f "mii "-! -
Autumn hr(dp nrovt him to bm
lie ni j r nwnB imd n "
And hit hit victims' hrarts, we'rn told;
He's very often making; "Mr."
M. O. B.
Tna Social Calendar.
'The light are oft, tha muiilc hunhed,"
and another carnival and Ak-8ar-Uen ball
and the company Incidental thereto have
pawed and the fashionable are taking a
lorlR breath today preparatory to the horse
Last tek n Just about an full a It
COUld Well have been. Not that there was
such 4 crush of entertainment, but there
-as do end of things to do, and everybody
had company besides. There were wed
dihga yie first of the week, the carnival all
week, and the parades and the ball aa a
.Itiflle, hot to apeak of the lesser things,
and between them all society has not had
a full breath, not a full night's rest until
yesterday, end since then It has done little
.else but resU(
This week there Is Just one event on the
Calendar the horse show. Of course there
will be dinners and luncheons and all that
soft of thing, but they will be purely Inci
dental. The opening Monday evening promises to
surpass everything else of the year. All
of the sixty odd boxes have been sold and
will be occupied for the season. Borne mag
nificent costumes will be worn this year,
and not less than a dosen prominent women
have brought back with them trousseaus
that surpass anything they have previously
yW0rn There will be a score or more of
attrantlve visiting girls and women In town
for the week, and they will be entertained
all along the Una of boxes.
It Is becoming evident that Dan Cupid
has been a busier llltle fellow than most
people suspected all summer and his arch
ery has not been as much at random as
people Imagined In spit of the seeming
almlessness of his darts. There has scarcely
been the usual number .of suspects among
the fashionable set this fall, and though
there have been weddings galore they have
been Ihe culmination of last season's af
fairs rather than anything new. But last
week brought two announcements that are
quite aa Important as society could wish,
and the knowing ones say that there is
. another due befyre long. The busybodles
have for a long time been advising the
rest of us to keep an eye on the debutante
set of two years ago as the most promising
group In society and they still offer the
same advice, notwithstanding the two an
nouncements of the last week.
Kvelyn, Dear If they would just let us
women manage It once-rof course, I mean
the ball. You really should have boen here,
dear. You missed something but one al
ways does, whether one attends or not,
and one Is sure to regret It either way.
They may say what Jthey like about wom
en's lack of business ability, but when It
comes to managing balls and things most
any of us might improve upon this big
annual of ours, although Ak-Sar-Ben XI
and his queen were .spared a little of the
Chagrin that their predecessors have been
subjected to at their coronation..
The faot la, Evelyn, that the ball Itself
was rather an Improvement. To begin
with the dressing room arrangement, that
frush that has tempted the most loyal
of Omaha's daughters to shirk their duty,
was admirable. In faot, for the first time
in the history of the whole enterprise it
was possible to get Into one of those rooms
and get out again with any assurance that
one's clothes were still intact.' There were
special rooms for the maids and the women
of the court, and there was the big south
room that, relieved of these, was ample
for other women. ' It's odd. Isn't it, how
much depends upon getting started right T
The whole evening went smoothly after
that, and we really didn't mind' waiting
ft half hour or so to be admitted to the
refreshment room. ,
But the preliminary to the ball was
wretchedly managed, Evelyn. Nobody
knew anything, and the harrowing experi
ences of last year had to be all gone over
again. The Invitations to the women of
the oourt were not sent out until the
eleventh hour, and those who served from
Out of town got here almost as noon ' as
their acceptances could. Talk about "all
Qulvera" it sounds well, but the bull com
mittee could scarcely have devised a more
effectual system of limiting the out of
town representation at court among the
women than their tardy Invitations. You
know, dear, what It means to get up a ball
gown. The planning of It takes time
enough, even if It did not have to be
made, but 'imagine appearing at court on
a week's notice, and from a small town
where things can't be gotten ready-made,
either. Really. I think that the whole thing
needs a Board of Lady Managers.
As for the rest of It well, my head Is
too addled to go Into details, but It's not
all bad to look back upon, and I'll tell It to
, you another time. Your devoted
tfr. and Mrs. Earn Bums, Jr., have taken
apartments at the Madison for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. George N. Aulabaugh have
taken Mr. Maynard Cole's cottage at 2007
The new residence of Mr. and Mrs. E.
V. Lewis, at Fortieth and Harney street
You Are Cordially Invited
TO BEE THE "
making- and baking- of
, BISCUIT AND TRI3
CUIT from the cooked
whole wheat berry
and bo served
NO SELLING NO SOLICITING
THE NATURAL FOOD
P.l. BLACK. Salt AfeiL .
141G Douglas Gt.
Pormorly Orehsra V Wllhslm'e
Cooking Lessons, S P. M.
will be rady for occupancy about the first
Mrs. Free and Miss Ella Ethel Free, who
have spent the summer at I,ake Okobojl.
are now in Arisona with sn Invalid dauafl
ter and will not return to Omaha this
Mrs. D. O. Ives left Inst week for fit.
Louis to Join her husband and they will
make their home there. Their departure
from Omaha will be regretted by many
friends made during their residence here.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Whltmore and Miss
Whltmore landed In New York last week
after spending the summer abroad.- Miss
Whltmore will enter school In the east
and Mr. and Mrs. Whltmore will return to
Omaha about the middle of the month.
Mrs. W. If. Clarke, who spent last winter
In Omaha, Is at Qrlaw4d house, Essex,
Conn., with her mother, Mrs. Tousalln.
Bhe will remain there until the arrival of
her husband from the Philippines. He
comes via the Sues canal and will land
at New York In November. Miss Gertrude
Clarke Is In school in New London. Conn.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson at 3633
Chlrago street crlebrated their twenty
fifth anniversary wedding Saturday even
ing. Their friends presented them with
great many pieces of silver and a beauti
ful sideboard. Those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. Martin of South Omaha, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Abrahamson, Mr. and Mrs. A.
Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. 1. Miller. Mr. and
Mrs. C. Wassberg. Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. A. Medln, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Deastrom, Mr. and Mrs. A. Schro
der, Mr. and Mrs. A. Bwanson, Mr. and
Mrs. P. Akerson, Mr. and Mrs. Gust John
son, Mr. Isbcrg. Miss Llna Carlson, Miss
Hannah Ahl, Miss Ollie Miller, Miss Anna
Westerner, Miss Olga and Esther Carl
son. A grand supper with other refresh
ments were served. Their four children
were present, Miss Antta, Miss Marie,
Mr. Alfred and Mr. Ivar.
Weddlnara and Knaapremen ts.
The marriage of Miss Ingeborg M. John
son and Mr. Alfred M. Back, both of
Omaha, was solemnised at Denver on
Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Back will be at
home at Twenty-seventh and Fowler
streets after October 15.
The marriage of Miss Cornelia Bennett to
Mr. Louis James Doup will be solemnised
Tuesday, October 10, at 2 o'clock at the
home of the parents of the bride, 8H South
Twenty-seventh street. The wedding will
be very quiet, only a few of the closer
friends having been Invited. f
An engagement of more than passing in
terest Is that of Miss Jane Orcutt, daughter
of the late Clinton D. Orcutt, and Mr.
Arthur Keellne of Council Bluffs, which
was announced yesterday by Miss Orcutt's
sister and brother, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bea
ton. The wedding is not to take place
until next spring. Both young people are
Immensely popular socially, Mr. Keellne
being the son of one of the oldest families
of Council Bluffs. Miss Orcutt was intro
duced two years ago, and until the death
of her father withdrew her family from
society laat winter was in demand to on
extent that few of even the debutantes
Come and Go Gossip,
Dr. M D. Baker was the guest last week
of F, G. Urlau and family.
Mr. and Mrs. John Eyler have as their
guest Miss Geneva French of Rock Island,
Mrs. H. F. Rountree of Platteville, Wis.,
Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. John R.
Mr. Wlnthrop 8. Sargent of St. Louis Is
spending the week with his parents in
Mrs. E. B. Frayser of Vlnlta, I. T., was
the guest of Miss Alma Urlau during the
past week. ,
Mrs. George C. Fullenwelder of Huron,
S. D., is visiting .Mrs. C. H. Ballard for a
Miss Julia NagI, attendlifg the State uni
versity, came from Lincoln to attend the
Mrs. Mary E. Stratten and Miss Stratten
left Friday evening for New York, to bo
absent about six weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Baldwin and Miss
Mattle Baldwin of Keokuk are guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Selby.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Dempawolf of How
ard, S. D., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. H.
Dean of 267E" Cuming street.
Miss Ethel Morse has returned home
after spending the summer at Cape Cod
and In and around New York.
Mrs. McNair has returned from the Pa
cific coast 'and will be with her daughter,
Mrs. Frank Crawford, this winter.
Miss Irene Kost of St. Joseph Is the guest
of Mies Rose Sweetman for the Ak-Sar-Ben
festivities and the horse show.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Treller, Miss Corienne
Treller and Mr. Sam Treller of Vlcksburg,
Miss., are visiting Mrs. N. Splesberger.
Miss Ethel Phlssell of Clinton, Mass., is
the guest of Mrs. J. A. Doe of 1113 South
Thirty-first street, and will remain several
Miss Mona Kloke will be the guest of
Mrs. W. E, Clark until the last of Novem
ber, when her parents will arrive to make
Omaha their home.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Joslyn expect
Mrs. Chadwlck of Detroit and Mrs. and
Miss Daillte of Montreal to be their guests
for the horse show.
Mrs.. Jaynes Is -entertaining Miss Leonore
Raeder and Miss Bessie Schwyn from
Grand Island. They came to Omaha as
maids of honor to the Ak-Sar-Ben.
Mrs. . Charles Barton and Mrs. Parten
helmer arrived In Omaha Friday, accom
panied by Mr. .Barton, who went east to
meet them. They have spent the sum
mer at Gloucester, Mass.
The Young Women's Christian association
Sunday night will hold a Bible rally at
their headquarters In the Paxton block and
Monday their formal opening reception.
The program for Sunday night will be:
"Why 6tudy the Bible?" Mrs. F. P.
"The Young Women's Christian Associa
tion and Bible Study," Mies Florence Felt.
"Bible Study and Prayer," Mrs. J. 8. Van
"Our Bible Study for 1306-06," Mrs. Emma
Mrs. G. W. Wclkersham and Mrs. LIUy
E. Burgess will sing.
Mrs. R. C. Peters entertained out-of-town
guenis during Ak-Sar-Iien week.
Mrs. A. KuFSell of Old, Neb.. Is the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. w. B. Howard.
The Round Iioen lub will meet on
Wednesday with Mrs. E. V. Heaford.
In honor of his 9th birthday Mrs. I. 8.
Leavitt entertained a family dinner party
on Friday for her father, Mr. A. C. Pen
noxk. Mr. and Mrs. T. 8. Baldwin and Martha
Baldwin of Keokuk have been the guests
during the week of Mr. and Mrs. W. La
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Tyke are at home
again after a recent trip to Denver, where
they visited their son, Robert Pyke, and
Mr. and Mrs. I. 8. Leavitt have been.
entertaining Mr. L,eavltt s nephews, Messrs,
Charles Leavitt of Portland, Ore., and
Arthur Leavitt of Denver. With their own
son, Henry Leavitt, and Carl Potts, son
of Mr. Leavltt's sister, present the four
families were represented by the only son
At the First Presbyterian church last
Sunday evening Miss Hughes addressed
the gathering on the Mormon question,
For the last few years Miss Hughes has
treen doing active work among the Mor
mons In Utah. Miss Hughes has been at
the rynodleal meeting at South Omaha.
Sunday afternoon the Young Woman's
Christian association held an especially
good meeting. The finance work of the
association was presented by the finance
committee with the treasurer, Helen Tolles,
as leader. A short reconnltlon service was
held after the reKulur meeting and about
forty girls were received Into membership.
Great Joy is evinced by the students
over the choires the trustees have made
for Vice president and dean of Bellevuri
colleKe. Dr. Hoyt has been elected vice
president, while Prof. Sterenberg will re
main dean of the faculty. Dr. Hoyt will
have charge of the discipline. n".,ile P;of.
Sterenberg will attend to all educational
matters. It will be necessary for Dr.
Wadsworth to be absent much of the time
securing financial aid.
Mrs. N. Carbury is entertaining her three
grandchildren, Everett, Ralph and Eldora
Mrs Bummers and children of Beatrice
are the guests of her sister, Mrs. George
Blakely, In East Ambler.
Mrs. Greorge Syas, who underwent a
serious operation at the Central Swedish
hospital, is Improving nicely.
Mrs. Tyndle of Unwood, Neb., arrived
Tuesday evening, to he the guest of Mrs.
M. Kaverty during Ak-Sar-Ben week.
Mrs. Birdie Weteel and children were the
guests of Mrs. Wetzel's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Mlchaelsen, Wednesday, and attended
Mrs. Hickman has returned home from
her visit with her son at Pueblo, Colo., and
Is well pleased with her trip to the moun
tains. She was absent a month.
S. C. Campbell has had a new wtndpump
put up at his home on Forty-third and
Center streets, which Is a great benefit In
caring for hla drove of Shetta,nd ponies.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Smith left on
Thursday for HoldreRe, Neb., when In com
pany with Mrs. Smith's parents they will
vlvlt relatives in St. Joseph and Kansas
Mrs. W. Grant and Miss Llbhie Huyek,
who have been the guests of Mrs. Charles
Syas and family for the past month, re
turned to their homes In Marshalltown,
Mrs. Kate Hoffman and little daughter
of Norfolk have been the guests of her
sister, Mrs. Nelson Pratt. They will also
visit a week with her parents, Rev. and
Miss Martha Crumpacker, teacher of the
fourth grade In the Beala school, accom
panied Mrs. Aughe from her home at Mrs.
Blake's to Hanscom park Saturday, where
she was the guest of Mis. Hughes.
Owing to the fact that so many have
out of town guests, the Ladles' Aid society
will muet at the home of Mrs. R. M.
Henderson on Thursday, October 19, to
quilt all day. Pinner will be served at
J. E. Aughe exhibited some of his fine
Michigan Early Hebron potatoes at the
Douglas county agricultural fair at the
carnival, whefe they toon first premium.
He Is very proud of his crop, which Is
The numerous friends of Rev. and Mrs.
R. M. Henderson are rejoicing over their
return from Denver, where they have been
the gueHts of their son, Prof. John Hender
son, for the past month. 'They returned
Allen and Albert Faverty left Monday
morning over the Northwestern to visit old
friends at Linwood and their sister, Mrs.
Jessie Morton, at Long Pine and their
brother Walter arid bride at Cody, Neb.
They will be gone about two weeks.
J. B. Lucas of Dwight, Neb., is the guest
of J. H. Hollrigsworth.
Mrs. Anderson of Wausa, Neb., Is visiting
her brother. Pete Anderson.
Miss Mary Ooll of Blair was the .guest
of Mrs. Sarah Foster Thursday.
Mrs. Ettleman of Valparaiso, Neb., Is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Holtzman.
Mrs. Banks returned Saturday from sev
eral weeks' visit with her daughter at
Mr. and Mrs Boulte of South Omaha vis
ited Mrs. Sophia Grossman Sunday after
noon. Mr. O. A. Qlldden of Eagle Grove, la.,
visited the family of F. 8. Tucker this
Ffank Brown returned home Saturday
from a week's visit In Chicago and Indian
apolis. Mrs. W. At Lewis of Bancroft spent last
week visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mrs. D. C. Morris of Hancock, la., is here
for a few days visiting the family of L. A.
Mrs. Clause Mencke of Blair spent a
couple of days visiting the family of An
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Weber and daughter.
Hattle, of Wayne, Neb., are visiting Mr.
W'eUsi' s Daren ta
Mrs. W. M. Lamb of Blair visited her
sister, Mrs. H. L. Iile, and her mother, Mrs.
Banks, this week.
Mrs. W. O. Chandler and children of Han
cock, la., are here visiting Mrs. Chandler's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gould entertained
friends from Pender a couple of days while
they attended the carnival In Omaha.
A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. L.
Ankele Thursday last. Mrs. Ankele Is a
daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. Zach Turpln.
.Mr. R. C. 1mm of Gresham, Neb., spent
a couple of days visiting his brother, ll F.
Imm, and taking in the curnlval at Omaha.
D. M. Kelley has rented the place of Mr.
J. 8. Paul on Slate street and will live
there until his place is finished On Bluff
Mr. A. Schulte, formerly a clerk in the
Jasper Smith drug store here, but now
located at Fullerton, Neb., hi calling on old
Dr. and Mrs. PInkerton of Meade, Neb.,
spent the week here, the guests of Mrs.
I'inkerton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferrel of Hay Springs, NVt.,
Spent suverul days of th lust vt-K Hie
guests of Mrs. Sophia Grossman. Tney had
been vutltlng relatives In Iowa.
The Florence street car line has been
crowded every afternoon and evening lor
the week past. Cars have been run every
fifteen minutes during the rush.
J. A. Johansun, who underwent: a surgical
Operation at the VV ise Memorial hospital
a couple of weeks ago, is getting aiong
fairly, well and expects to be able to come
home in a week, .
Thomas Deland or Ferry, la., spent sev
eral uays here visiting nis niotuer. Mis.
Ellen Keiand, and looking after some prop
erty. He returned to his home Weinsay
evening. He U an engineer uu the Milwau
Martin Imm, brother of L. F. Imm of the
Florence Lumber and Coal Company, is
visiting his brother am) taking in the
Omaha carnival. Mr. Imm Is located at
Dresden, Kas., and owns and runs a lumber
Late vegetables and corn are getting
along fine. The weather liu been warm
and lata zern is f uliy matured- A go d
many potatoes have been dug, soma of
them put away and some put on the mar
ket, which has not been very strong the
The city council met In regular session
Monday night. All the councilmen, with
the mayor, were present. All tho bills
were allowed aa readk. Tha bills Included
John Grant's sidewalk bill and amounted
street and did not include the walk along
the east tl of the City park that was
recently put in. The . troHsurur's report
showed a balance left after paying some
warrants In all funds of J17. Bids were
opened for the permanent walks on Main
street. Keirle & Foster received the con
tract, their bid being cerus per square
foot. Ail the bids- were under 13 cents.
I.ou Warlier was appointed Inspector for
the new walk. l"he- po'lee Jurtre wi or
dered to report every wunih ''"tead of
GREELEY OF THE GREAT WEST
nm l ift Applies a Sew F.aithot to
the Rdltor of The Bee la a
The October number of Human Life,
which Is Just out, devotes a little over
three of Its large pages to a character
sketch of Edward Rosewater, giving up
the front cover page to a fine colored por
trait of the editor of The Bee, with a draw
ing of The Bee building In the background.
The article Is finely Illustrated with cuts of
Mr. Roaewater, and tells graphically the
story of his career from boyhood to man
hood, and of how he has won his eminence
In Journalism by his Indomitable spirit.
"Rosewater, the Greeley of the west, has
given The Omaha Bee a personality that Is
all Its own," says the editor of Human
Life. "Ever warring against tax-shirking
railroads, political grafters and mercenary
Gffleesfcekers, Rosewater Is conspicuous for
the enemies he baa made."
Tne Ao of Specialists.
. That the day or the "all around man" Is
gono for good and the age of the specialist
Is here to Stay, finds one of Its most con
vincing proofs in the rrnarkable growth
and progress of the Peters Shoe company
of St. Louis. This company conceived the
Idea early In Its career that specialisation
In the manufacture of shoes would enab e
them to maintain the highest uniform
quality for the time, labor and money ex
pended. They have held to that Idea and
proceeded along that line ever since. As
a natural consequence their Workmen today
represent an army of trained specialists
every man giving his entire time to the
one particular thing he Is best adapted to
do. The phenomenal growth of the Peters
Shoe company resulting from an adher
ence to that well defined policy, has been
startling, even In this' day of rapid busi
ness development. Today they enjoy the
distinction of being the largest shoe spe
cialists In America. Since 1896 they have
erected and have In full operation seven
specialty fuctorles, each one under the
personal supervision of a superintendent
who Is thoroughly familiar with every da
tall Of shoe construction. The facilities
thus afforded enable them to combine more
style and quality In their Diamond Brand
flhoes than can be found In any other make
of similar price, and also explains why
their shoes received the highest award At
the St. Louis World's fair. Another Indi
cation of the ever Increasing popularity of
Diamond Brand Shoes Is found In the fact
that the shipments for 1906 have shown
a steady gain of 1100,000 every month a
gain so great that it would be Impossible,
were It not that Diamond Brand Shoes
represent the highest point of perfection In
Her Grand Cafe.
Prof. Huster's orchestra has been en
gaged to render musio each evening from
10:30 to 12 o'clock daring the week of the
Horse Show. Special attention given to
quick service. Your patronage lnvltd.
Christian Science Lecturer.
Prof. Hermann S. Herlng. C. 8. B., who
lectures on Christian Science Monday even
ing, is n native of Philadelphia, Pa., and
son of Dr. Constantlne Herlng, the founder
of homoeopathy In America. He Is a
graduate of the t'nlverslty of Pennsylvania
from the department of meohnnlcal engi
neering, receiving the professional degree
of M. E. in IS8G. He was made professor
of mechanics and electrical engineering
by the Philadelphia Board of Public Edu
cation In 1887, and In 1891 was called to the
Johns Hopkins university In Baltimore,
Md., as associate In electrical engineering,
where he remained eight years engaged in
lecturing and In conducting laboratory and
In 188 he gave tip his profession for the
nurnoso of devoting himself entirely to
Christian 8clence work, and was a prac
titioner, reader and teacher In Baltimore,
and publication committee for Maryland
and the District of Columbia. In llTO he
was elected first reader of tha Mother
church In Boston for a term of three years,
and recently was made president of the
church and a lecturer
Mia StlUvrell's Pnlntla.
During the week Miss Katherlne Stlllwell
has had an exhibit of paintings at the Rose
art store, on Dodge street, thnt has drawn
much attention. It Is three pictures In
flowers, so grouped as to produce the Ak-8nr-Ben
colors In order, the whole being
most artistically done. Another bit of
Miss Stillweli's work that has drawn much
favorable comment was shown at the store
of Browning. King A Co., being a sofa
pillow on which Is embroidered a view of
the Auditorium and a handsome figure of
a woman, all done m the Ak-Sar-Ben colors.
.JyV y AFTER....
PW THE HORSE SHOW
Visit THE CALUMET for Your Supper.
Private Dining Rooms in Annex.
Snow Flake Bread
IT S MADE FROM MINNESOTA HARD
WHEAT PATENT FLOUR,
5 cents fx Loif.
U. P. STEAM
WOMAN IH CLUB AND CHARITY
Here are soma of the good things that
were presented from the platform of the
eleventh annual convention of the Ne
braska Federation of Women's clubs at
Lincoln last week:
Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker:
"We don't have to live two years In one
momentJust take care of the thing that
"A home department of a club Is a de
partment that teaches women to stay away
from homo property.
"Is there any education worth while ex
cept for life's sake?
"Above all things be "consistent In mak
ing out your programs. To sing an aria
and then discuss street cleaning Is posi
tively Incongruous. i
"There are times for music and tlm-es
when It Is distinctly out of place during a
crowded business hour for Instance.
"The General Federation of Women's
clubs Is the medium that Is to weld to
gether tho forces that women now have.
"There are E.OOfl.onO working women, I.W0.
000 working children, 10,000,000 under-fed
women and children and 4,000,000 public
talkers liTthe country.
"We need a men's federation of women's
"Juvenile courts now exist In fifteen
states largely through the efforts of the
"There are too.ono books In circulation In
our state traveling libraries.
"Rlg'ht minded men have no fear of the
influence of the woman's club but are
coming to respect. and value It more every
Mrs. H. M. Bushnell:
"This federation Idea Is dividing woman
into women that they may aid each other.
"We need more adaptation of the work
to the children than of the children to the
work In our school rooms today.
"The dimensions of the pyramids are of
less consequences to club women than the
dimensions and the ventilation of the school
rooms where their children sit all day.
"Culture clubs mean a post graduate
course and a closer relation between all."
Mrs. J. C. Harpham:
"The Juvenile court Is the high board
fence between our children and the great
"The club la the connecting link between
the women of the great outside world and
the woman's Interest In the home.
"Men are responsible for the existence
of women's clubs. First they took the
woman's employment out of the home and
put It Into the great manufactories and
then they took the girls out of the home
to tako care of that work and there was
nothing left for us mothers to do but to
organize women's clubs to take care of
City Attorney Strode of Lincoln:
"Lincoln Is a clean city and our women
have had. a material part In making It so.
"The city Is yours while you are here and
when you ere through with It turn It back
to us and we will tak-e It without Invoice
knowing It is better for your having been
The Young Women's Christian association
will hold its annual opening reception Mon
day evening at 8 o'clock in the associa
tion parlors In the Paxton block. The var
ious committees' will explain tlrclr respec
tive work and refreshments will be served.
The public Is cordialy Invited to attend.
Miss Millie Ryan
Has returned from
Europe and . reopened
her studio, 21 Arling
ton Block. Voices tried
this week for the free
and partially free
four hundred grocers sell it.
Largest Exclusive Retail Milinery House in Omaha.
Sensational Sale of Tailored and Street Hats
AND GRAND EXHIBIT OF "
Foreign and Domestic Model Hats
HORSE SHOW MONDAY
The opportunity of the season to buy your fall hat at
a price you can afford to pay.
Popular Prices Always.
L mm .11, 1,11 M ;i,, ! ,, , m.mmm.mrmm i i 1.11 iu .nil
.... ,. 11 1 11. 1 ii .1 11 1 ? m M.'ir, , , . mi niTiirmn - -r , ml
jflk for the I ii
mM' Season 11
IVU.W An Elegant C Vftk uk ll
3 W 58 Hat for $5 WW ;
' An Elegant "J '
'A $10 Hat for p i
I ; I During the entire season we b
i I "will carry a good Silk Velvet f
I Picture Hat, trimmed in one plume, y j
I or two tips, t .)V
' 11 I IvargeBt Assortment of Pom pa- IrW Ia
I J V dours and Switches In the City. f
iV'V F J. SCULL W 'L
C ' TJ . 1322 DOUGLAS ST. VA J
9 0 I"
1 Ladies' Tailor f
" and Dressmaker
214-216 S. 18th St. tj i l
ALBRECIIT FAMOUS FURS
W. F. Clarke, representing E. Albrecht fic Son, St. Pul, tnaken of
"Albrack's CortcJ Ftft," b at
THE JLER GRAND, OIAHA,
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct. 9-10-11, 1905
OM.THCS I DATES ONLY
(or the purpose of giving you an opportunity (or examination and selection
from an elaborate sample line of thee luxurious garment and neckwear, the
pick of the world nneft furs and the lateft styles of the coming season.
Everybody realizes that mi buying furs, personal knowledge of which
is apt to be limited, it is moA important to buy from a house with a
reputation to sustain. "Albrecht" furs, known for half a century wherever
furs are worrrrare the standard of excellence in fur centres of the world.
Our fifty years' reputation and our guarantee are behind every article.
Do not fail to call and insped this incomparable line of Fur Garments
and Neckwear, and leave your order for future delivery.
E. Albrecht & Son
Tha Onraal Hm el AUvedx. EitabLthsd 1055
20 EA Soratth St, Saint Paul 612 NioolUl A, MinaeapoE
40 9 South I5lhSt.Ram& Blk.
Q R A N D
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