Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 11, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 8, Image 8

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Coming Wtek Will Be DeToUd to th
God of Lovers.
nirthdar Parlr ft the AHHtlon oa
Waahlnctoa'a -Rlrtndar Sow
Looks I.Ik a Saecessfal
Th Valentine.
St. Valentine' eve and the kie were gTay,
And the frnsen snows were deep.
When I suddenly started wide awake
From a wound and dreamless aleep.
The air was full of a rustling noise,
And I saw by the firelight red
A throng of beautiful shimmering shapes
That circled around my bed.
There were maids in lilac and blue and pink
With spangles of silver and a-nld.
And youths in powder and velvrt coals.
With eyea both merry and bold;
And doves that bore In their tiny beaks.
Or under their downy wings,
Loveknots acure, and billets doux,
And hearts and roses and rings.
"We come from the wonderful Land of Bliss
Where Cupid Is king," they said,
"And music of lutes Is the fashion yet.
And debts with kisses are paid;
And every year, come snow or blow.
We return to the world once more.
Each bearing vows from a lover true,
To leave Ht a maiden's door."
The Debutante in Town Topics.
The Social Calendar.
MONDAY South Fide Whist club meeting.
TUESDAY Mrs. Edward Oetten's card
party; Miss Margaret Wood's card party;
kenelngton of current topics department
of the Woman's club; Mrs. Charles Kel
ler, a luncheon and matinee party; Mrs.
flamuel Burns, Jr., entertains the Cooking
WEDNESDAY Mrs. George Palmer's tea;
Mrs. Edward Oetten, a card party; Miss
Allc Fredrick's card party; Mrs. Roths
child, Mrs. Klein, Mrs. Goldstrnm and
Mrs. Sampson, a card party; Mrs. H. L.
Heard, a card party; Mrs. Goodrich enter
tains the West End Bridge club; Mrs.
J. W. Fisher entertains Kountro Place
Luncheon club; Baker-lrlau wedding.
THURSDAY Cotillion rlub'a cotillion; Mrs.
F. U. Ajitell, a luncheon.
FRIDAY Mrs. C. H. Horton and Mrs. H. J.
Penfold's card party; Four Fours club
meets with Mrs. Frlsbey; Mrs. N. B.
I'ptllke entertains P. E. O.
SATLRDAY-Mrs. Frank Mailer's luncheon.
While In the main, last week was dull
to the extent of being oppressive, there
were a few pretty affairs and one, at
least, that will stand out conspicuously
In the memory of the fashionables after
the season is over that was the Orcutt
Keellne wedding. It was a beautiful af
fair, but an even more distinguishing fea
ture of it was the general popularity of the
bride. As for the other things, they were
mostly card parties or a round of lunoh
eons and small affairs In honor of the
visiting girls and Included the little coterie
of friends of the hostesses or of the honor
guests. This week St. Valentine will wear
the crown, and from Monday until Satur
day society will employ the red heart, the
emblem of the little god, to stamp Its
score cards, decorate its rooms and . for
every other possible purpose. Wednesday's
calendar is full and It Is a friendless one
Indeed who has not some Invitation for
that day.
Society Is responding loyally to the wish
of the Visiting Nurses association that
February 23, might be left open for the
afternoon and evening reception, the an
nual "birthday party" of the association,
which will be given at the Elks' club on
that date. As the association claims
among It membership many of the most
prominent society women, the birthday
party promises to be a brilliant affair.
In fact, these women evidently Intend to
see to It that It Is, for many of the
fashionable women have discouraged other
hostesses entertaining on Washington's
birthday by announcing their Intention to
decline all Invitations that the Visiting
Nurses may have that day Just as far
as can be arranged. One of the local
patriotic societies graciously conceded that
day to the Nurses for their annual recep
tion, willing to co-operate to make this
Omaha's one annual charity function as
great a success as possible. In speaking
of the reception an officer of the asso
ciation said: "It Is not our wish to
.. monopolise Washington's birthday, for we
appreciate that many hostesses would
naturally like to entertain then, but we
. have observed that day for so many years
for our birthday party that we can not
very well make a change. This year It
was decided to hold the evening as well
as the afternoon reception, and we felt
sure that other women would willingly
co-operate with us In the Interest of this
very deserving charity."
Comlag Events.
Mr. Frank Holler has cards out for a
luncheon Saturday.
Mrs. F. L. Axtell will entertain at lunch
' eon Thursday at the Madison.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Blacklln entertain at
cards Saturday evening, February 17. '
- Mr. and Mrs. H. 1 Beard will entertain
at cards at their home Wednesday evening.
Mrs. H. E. Fredeiickson has Issued cards
for a euchre party the afternoon of Feb
ruary 21.
Mrs. George Palmer has Invitations out
for a tea from 4 to I o'clock Wednesday
The members of the Cooking club will be
guests of Mrs. 8am Burns, Jr., at cards
Tuesday. '
; Miss Margaret Wood will entertain Tues
day afternoon for Miss Richardson, Mrs.
Ella Nash's guest.
Mrs. Willis Todd will be hostess of Tues
day afternoon's kenslngton for the mem
bers of the current topics department of
the Woman's club. Mrs. Ralph Bush and
How Athletes Keep
' Strong and Healty
Their Diet Should be a Revelation To
All Men and Women.
Physical perfection, great endurance and
unfailing health are positively essential In
severe athletic work, and great attention
la given to the diet.
',. In schools where a "training table" Is
' provided for the athlete, only the most
nutritious food is served, and In cases
where there Is no training table the ath
lete Is advised to eat the most healthful
JocA only. Whether or not he follows such
advice Is soon shown by his physical con
dition. If the average man the business
man the lawyer, the teacher, the clerk.
the mechanic, the laborer took such care
-as to the food he eats as the athlete does
'there would be far less of sickness and
.suffering In the world.
Among athletes the food value of whole
wheat Is recognised. They have demon
strated what scientists have long declared
to be true: that the various food elements
found In wheat are the food elements with
'which the blood and muscle, the tissue
and cells, the bone and brain of the human
body must be replenished if life and per-
. feet strength are to be sustained.
Every nutritive element of the best white
wheat grown is found In Malta-Vita, and
It Is fast becoming as popular among
tether people as It long has been among
' And Malta-V1U la so good to eat! Al
ways delldousty crisp, refreshing, satisfy
tag., JU1 grocers It cents.
Mrs. Fred Patterson will be ssslstant boat
esses. Mrs. Clarence IeFevre Rosa will be the
hostess of the J. T. Card club 'on next
Tuesday afternoon.
The postponed meeting of the Four Fours
club will meet with Mrs. H. C. Frisble
Frldsy of this week.
Mrs. Ediftn Getten will entertain a series
of two card parties this week. Tuesday
and Wednesday afternoons.
Miss Alice Fredrlcks will entertain at
cards Wednesday evening at her home
on South Thirty-second street.
Mrs. J. W. Fisher will entertain the mem
bers of the Kountse Place Luncheon club
at a valentine luncheon Wednesday.
Mrs. C. B. Horton and Mrs. H. J. Tenfold
have Issued csrds for a card party Friday
afternoon at the home of the former.
Mr. Tom Davis and Mr. Lou Clark will
lead the next cotillion which Will be given
by the Cotillion club Thursday evening.
Mr. Farnam Smith will give an Orpheum
party Mondev evening for Miss McLaren
of Chicago, who Is Miss Florence Lewis'
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Lemlst will entertain
about a doien friends of Mrs. B. O. Strick
land. Sunday evening, In Mrs. Strickland's
This week's meeting of the South Side
Whist club will be entertained Monday
afternoon at the Madison. Mrs. Howes to
be hostess.
The West End Bridge club will hold Us
next meeting Wednesday of this week with
Mrs. Goodrich at the home of her mother,
Mrs. Porterfleld.
Mr. and Mrs. James Cook will entertain
the members of the Marchlonette club, with
their husbands, at a Washington dinner,
Saturday evening, February 24.
Mrs. Rothschild, with her daughters,
Mrs. Sampson. Mrs. Sol Qoldstrom and
Mrs. Meyer Klein, will entertain at whist
Wednesday afternoon at her home on St.
Mary's avenue.
Mrs. Chajles Keller will give an Informal
luncheon at the Omaha club Tuesday In
honor of Mrs. Herbert of New York. Later
she and her guests will make up a mati
nee party at the Burwood.
The members of Chapter E, P. E. O. sis
terhood, with their husbands and men
friends, will be entertained Friday evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Updike,
3614 Jackson street. It will be a card party.
octal rhlt-C'hat.
Miss Kate McHugh has taken the house
at 2833 Dodge street.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Rogers, who have
spent the winter In Dresden with Mrs.
Rogers' mother and sister, have gone to
Berlin, enroute to Italy, and then home.
Cards have been received by Omaha
friends announcing the winter's work of
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Garelssen at their
studio In Washington, D. C. In addition
to his vocal work Mr. Garelssen Is giving
a course of musical lectures. Mrs. Garels
sen has a class In physical culture and
dramatic art. Mrs. Garelssen expects to
take a class of young women abroad next
Weddings and EnscasTementa.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cahn announce the
engagement of their daughter, Viola, to
Mr. Arthur A. Frank of Detroit. Mich.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Van Noys of Belle
mead. N. J., have announced the betrothal
of their daughter, Marie Elwood, to Ar
thur Caton Thomas of New York CItv,
but formerly of Omaha.
The marriage of Miss Etta Whipple and
Mr. Ned T. Bartley will take place Tues
day evening, February 20, at the home of
the bride's parents. Owing to the recent
death of Mr. Bartley's mother, the wed
ding will be quiet.
Come aad Go Uosslp.
Mrs. J. F. Mills of Denver Is the guest
of Omaha friends.
Mrs. E. E. Batch Is the guest of friends
In Notre Dame, Ind.
Miss Pauline Mills of Denver Is the guest
of Miss Alice Fredrick.
Mrs. William L. Karnes Is expected down
from Fort Mesde soon for a short stay In
Mrs. W. E. Magutre and two children
left Frldny for an extended stay In south
ern California.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Beeson returned from
Chicago Thursday, having attended the
automobile show.
Mrs. W. F. Roberts and little son of Chi
cago are guests of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Fredrick.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hull returned
Wednesday from Chicago, where they had
spent several days.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Yates and Miss
Yates leave Tuesday for New York to sail
for Europe Saturday.
Mrs. M. M. Stand lsh has returned from
a two weeks' visit with her son, Mr. Frank
Standlsh, In Kansas City.
Mr. Jo Barker spent part of last week
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Patrick
at their ranch In Wyoming.
Miss May Rothschild, who has been visit
ing In Des Moines, Is now In Chicago and
from there will go east for the remainder
of the winter.
Miss Margaret Lake of Evanston, 111.,
who has been the guest of Miss Phobe
Smith, and one of the most entertained of
the visiting girls, has returned to her home.
Mrs. Raymond Welch will leave February
19 to Join her parents, . Judge and Mrs.
Kelly, and her children, near Los Angeles,
where she will spend the remainder of the
Miss Gertrude Moorhead and Miss Ken
nard will go to Chicago Thursday, where
they will spend a few days before Miss
Moorhead goes to Cleveland to attend the
wedding of a friend.
Miss Blanche Garten returned to her home
In Lincoln Friday after spending a fort
night In Omaha, the guest of Miss Ethel
Tukey and Miss Fannie Cole. Miss Garten
was the honor guest at a number of social
affairs during her visit In Omaha.
Pleasures Fast.
Mrs. W. H. Dorrance entertained the
Tuesday Afternoon Flinch club at her
home, r80 Central boulevard. The prize
was awarded Mrs. Will Dermody.
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
English entertained the Saturday Evening
Whist club at their home on South Twenty
eighth street, Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds Bar
num winning the prises. The next meeting
will be at the home of Mr. and Mra F J
Miss Edith Carson entertained a matinee
party at the Burwood Saturday, her guests
being Misses Ruth Kenny. Helen Howard.
Irene Lucas, Irene Jaynes, Bess Gould,
Roberta Eddy. Vera Walker. Edna Gwynne
and Maude Snence. Mrs. Carson chape
roned the party.
In celebration of her Mth birthday anni
versary Mrs. W.IH. Dorrance was pleas
antly surprised by a number of her friends
Thursday evening at her home, J780 Central
boulevard. Cards, flinch and music con
tributed to a very enjoyable evening. Re-fret-hmentH
were served.
Mrs. Henry Koewler entertained at cards
Wednesday evening In honor of her father,
Mr. Ward, who Is here from the east!
Progressive high five was played. Mrs. Edl
ward Sweeney being awarded the woman's
first prize, a beautiful, burnt-wood plaque
while Mr. Fred Koewler carried off the
man's high prize. The consolation prizes
were awarded to Mrs. Holton and Mr
In honor of Miss Claudia Urlau. whose
marriage to Dr. Baker takes place Wednes
day. Mrs. J. C. Weeth entertained Infor
mally Thursday afternoon. The guests were
Mmes. Millard Funkhouser, I'pdlke. C. A.
Hunter, tt-C, Roaewater, G. B. Eddy!
Bryant, McMannls, Goodrich, Buchanan,
Walworth, G. O. t'rlau, H. Carpenter, Her
vey, Robblns. Munro, Wsgner; Misses
L'rlau, Kathertne t'rlau, Hutchinson, Patch
and Mason.
The members of the kenslngton of branch
tiX Ladles' Catholic Benevolent associa
tion, met at the home of Mrs. John Maher,
on Grace street, last Thursday afternoon,
all members being present and a number
of visiting women. A delicious luncheon
was served. The kenslngton will meet at
the home of Mrs. Pauline Meyln, 3024 Em
met street, Thursday afternoon, Febru
ary 22.
Mrs. II. B. Morrill entertained at cards
Saturday evening In honor of Mrs. Hodges
of Chicago. Prises were won by Mrs.
James Hodges and Mr. Q. F. Campbell.
The guests were Mr. and Mrs. James
Hodges, Mrs. Hodges of Chicago, Mr. and
Mrs. Q. F. Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Reynolds, Miss Eliza Chandler Westeott.
Miss Donovan, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rhodes
and Mr. Richard Morrill of Dubuque.
The annual ball of the High School Ca
det Officers' club was held last night at
Chambers' hall, with over thirty couples In
attendance. The decorations consisted of
American flnga draped about the balcony,
alternated with the colors and pennants of
the six companies comprising the cadet
battalion. Strings of the pennants were
stretched from the four corners of the hall
to the center chandelier, which was also
draped with a generous supply of colors.
The cadet officers appeared In full dress
uniform. The ball was In charge of Clem
ent Chase, Jr., and Ware Hall.
Miss Fay Lyman entertained the mem
bers of the La Domains club at her home
Friday evening, February 9. A very pleas
ant time was spent at cards. Miss Joe Ly
man securing the prize, a hand-painted
plate. Later In the evening dainty re
freshments were served In the dining room,
which was exceedingly pretty In Its color
scheme of red. Nuts containing fortune
slips marked each place and considerable
amusement was caused when they were
read. Miss Allen. Miss Crow and Mr.
Fleming were the special guests of the
Friday evening last the friends of Mrs. 8.
N. Meallo planned an old fashioned sur
prise party for her In honor of her birth
day. A three-course dinner was served,
with covers laid for twelve, after which a
musical was given. In which Miss Ella
.Rents of Vienna, Mrs. Dr. C. Henry and
Misses Myrtle and Edna Cole participated,
both Instrumental and vocal music being
rendered, and a very pleasant evening was
passed by all. Those present were Dr. and
Mrs. B. C. Henry, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Cole,
Miss Mary Pendergast. Miss Ella Rents,
Misses Myrtle and Edna Cole, and Mr.
George C. Hurd of Chicago.
Old-Tlmer Recalls Some Passing
History, Soa-gested by
Hanry'a Bale.
The sale of the corner lot at Eighteenth
and Farnam streets to the Woodmen Circle
to erect a handsome modern store and
office building on it mnkes necessary the
early removal of the old house long occu
pied as a home by Edwin Haney, and Its
removal will see the passing of the last
of the remnants of early Omaha on the
Farnam street block between Eighteenth
and Nineteenth streets.
"Few people who pass along this block
realize the changes that house has wit
nessed and could tell about if It could
speak," said an old-timer, musing on the
news of the sale. "In the first place, Far
nam street had been graded twice before
the Haney house was built. The crest of
the hill was originally nearly thirty feet
above the present street level and a third
cut came later, leaving this place some
fifteen feet up in the air, as we see It to
day. "In the early days the north side of
Farnam street at this point had the prefer
ence In being built up. At the corner where
the Davldge block stands was the resi
dence of Captain T. W. T. Richards, an
old foundryman a brick structure trans
formed by reconstruction Into a castle-like
building, with a grim square tower. Just
west on the property recently acquired
by Mrs. Dufrene was the old Porter home,
the home of the parents of Mrs. Haney,
with whom the Haney'a lived for a while
In fact for some time after the house
across the street was erected, for that T
remember was at one time occupied by
the Pritchard family. Adjoining the Porter
place on the west, on the lot where the
new Derlght store Is, were two more frame
houses, one occupied by Rev. M. O. Mo
Koon, who Is still living In California, and
the other by several families In succession,
among them the family of Martin Dunham.
The Nineteenth street corner, on which
the Omaha Commercial college has been
built, held a little wooden house In which
lived an old Scotch stonemason named
Thompson and his family. One of the
Thompson girls Is, I believe, still teaching
In our schools.
"The south side of the street was. as I
have said, but sparsely settled. West of
the Haney house was a frame cottage
occupied by Overall, the colored letter
carrier who died a few years ago, and
west of that were nothing but vacant lots.
The site of the Overall house was later
Improved by the erection of a triple flat
building by the late Chris Hartman. The
little cottage on the Eighteenth street side
of the corner lot was put up by the
Haneys for Dave Kimball, the popular
city ticket agent of the Northwestern road.
Kimball la dead, but his widow and
daughter are heard from occasionally from
out In Washington state. Haney has al
ways said he was going tb hold his corner
until it brought him (50,000, and now he
has realized his figure. That Is what I call
faith In Omaha."
State Collevea Will Pick Their Beat
Maa Friday at I'nlverslty
Orators from the principal colleges of the
state will participate in a state contest at
University Place Friday evening, February
18, for the honor of representing Nebraska
in an Interstate contest to be held next May
In Wooster, O. The meeting will be held
under the auspices of the Nebraska Colle
giate Oratorical association, comprising Ne
braska Wesleyan university, Bellevue col
lege, Hastings college, Cotner university,
Crelghtun university and Doane, York and
Grand Island colleges.
A large delegation Is expected to accom
pany the contestants Irom Bellevue and
Crelghton, as special rates have been se
cured. William Sternberg will appear for
Crelghton and Charles Baakerville for Bel
levue. A. H. McVay will represent Ne
braska Wesleyan university. '
The winner of the state contest repre
sents Nebraska at the Interstate meeting
at Wooster, In which representatives from
ten states participate.
O. C. C. Katerlalameat.
Friday evening, February 1. the Omaha
Commercial college will give Its twenty
first annual entertainment In Its new audi
torium at Nineteenth and Farnam streets.
A splendid program has been arranged,
consisting ' of vocal and Instrumental
music, readings, debate, etc. Cuscaden's
orchestra will furnish several numbers.
Past experience has proved that these en
tertainments are always enjoyable and of
the choicest literary and musical nature.
The editor of the woman's department
of the Western Laborer, commenting edi
torially upon last Monday's meeting of
the social science department of the Wom
an's club, when the Consumers' league label
and the trades union labels were discussed,
wonders If the club women understand that
the women's auxiliaries In the trades unions
are and have for several years past been
agitating and so creating the demand for
union made goods union label goods which
Insure all and more than the white label of
the Consumers' league representsT Prob
ably the majority of club women are not
familiar with the valiant work of the
wives of union men or even that there Is
such a thing as union label or for what It
stands, but they may be assured that the
club women are glad of such opportuni
ties as last Monday afternoon afforded to
learn more about It and that theirs Is a
sympathetic Interest. It Is evident, how
ever, that the members of the Woman's
auxiliary and the representatives of the
unions are little more familiar with the
work of the club. Its alms and accomDllsh-
ments. than the club women are with them
and theirs. It la but natural that they
should wonder at the necessity of the
Consumers' league, when all that It guar
antees and more Is Included by the union
labels, and the question naturally follows
why, when club women learn of the union
label they ally themselves with the Wom
en's auxiliary In creating the demand for
union made goods.
There Is a reason, and a good one, for
the existence of the Consumers' league and
why club women should support It. The
club movement Is broad, so broad that It
takes In a score of Interests that concern
women In every stage and every degree of
society. The Woman's club exists no more
for philanthropic or altruistic work than
for music, art, literature or self-culture.
There are among Its most prominent mem
bers women known the country over as
specialists In every branch and every ac
tivity that pertains to or Interests women,
and so the club, as a club, Is In conse
quence forced to keep to the conservative
middle ground that will not Incur further
prejudice than already exists against the
activity of women outside of the home to
accomplish the best results. The club, as
a club, can not be partisan, and so It has
shunned politics and like entanglements.
Woman's clubs were organized originally
for self culture. This was the only sort of
organization permitted or consistent with
woman's "sphere" less than half a century
ago. Sixteen years ago. after much hard
work and oppowltlon, not the least of which
was from the conservative women them
selves, a national organization was effected
and since then the altruistic work has gone
forward amazingly. The state organization
has strengthened the woman's movement
materially, and gradually the woman's club
has become a power that Is not realized by
the majority of the women themselves.
Men. however. In their larger experience,
realize the possibilities of this aggregation
of the flower of American womanhood, but
men do not understand, as do those who
have helped to build this force, all of Its
weak points or the difficulties under which
this splendid organization has been accom
plished. Men, and a surprisingly large number of
men, do not realize that one of the club's
greatest handicaps In the tendency to
broader and larger effort, and Industrialism
comes In here. Is the conservatlveness of
women themselves. It Is not every woman
who has the moral courage to brave ridicule
by disregarding the conventionalities and
traditions that have prevailed for centuries.
The club woman has not always had the
sympathetic backing of her husband and
her male relatives by any means, or even
of her sister club woman. If she chances to
be a member of the social science depart
ment, for example, and would serve with a
committee to Investigate the extent to
which the state labor law for women Is en
forced In the department stores of her town,
or ascertain who carries white labeled
goods, she Is not only likely to bring em
barrassing complications to her husband's
business Interests, but to Incur the disap
proval of her club sister In the art or music
or literature departments, whose husband's
Interests may perchance be Involved In the
enforcement of hnt labor law. Still, she of
the social science department Is no more a
club woman than she of the art, music or
literature department, and their personal In
terests may be directly conflicting. There
are thirteen departments In the Omaha
Woman's club. "I'nlty In Diversity" Is the
club woman's motto, and be It said to her
credit she has preserved this unity magnifi
cently. And so. when the club Is accused of In
consistency let Its critics take everything
Into consideration. It is a different thing
with the member of the woman's auxiliary,
for the personal Interests of her self and
husband are not only Involved, but she has
the support and backing of her husband's
Dr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and beautifies the
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Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
The lYloyer Stationery Co.
220 South
organisation as well. Among the most prom
inent club women of the east who are con
tending for child labor legislation, factory
Inspection, the abolishing of the sweat shop
and of a score oT other Industrial evils that
bring wealth to the manufacturer, are the
wives of some of these very manufacturers.
They give of their wealth and their time,
their Intelligence and their Influence. The
rest of the club women are supplementing
this effort, and little by little the results
have begun to come. The club women real
izes that her conquest must be one of edu
cationeducation that shall rectify and
equalize and not the least of this educa
tion has to be done among the conservative
members of her own sex.
"Our Proxies In Industry" wll be the
subject upon which Miss Mary McDowell
of Chicago, president of the Illinois
Women's Trades' Union league will ad
dress the Second district of the Nebraska
Federation at Its annual meeting at the
First Congregational church Monday after
noon at 3:30 o'clock. As may be readily
recognized, the proxies referred to are
the women In the factories and trades
who are doing the work that only a gen
eration or so ago was done In the home,
and whoso labor makes -it possible for the
heme women to attend club meetings,
travel and otherwise follow their Inclina
tions. It was following Miss McDowell's
Impassioned appeal for the women in In
dustry before the Wisconsin State Federa
tion meeting last fall that the resolution
proposed by Mrs. B. C. Gudden of Oshkosh,
chairman of the Wisconsin Consumer's
league, requesting that congress make an
adequate appropriation for the Investiga
tion of the Industrial conditions of women
was passed. The resolutions were again
passed by the Illinois Federation and Miss
McDowell, with Jane Addams, Lillian
Wald of the Nurses' Settlement of New
York were appointed a committee by the
National Women's Trades Union league
to present the matter to President Roose
velt. Their suggestion was received with
enthusiasm, and later embodied In the
president's message. The General Federa
tion of Women's clubs have taken up the
matter and, organized In congressional dis
tricts, as this body is, the women are
peculiarly well fitted to push the agitation
and bring influence to bear upon congress.
If auch an Investigation is made It will
be the first investigation Into the labor
conditions of women ever made officially.
Miss McDowell Is one of the most promi
nent women In settlement work and her
address before the club will be one of the
features of the year. An Important feature
of Monday morning's program, omitted
from the original announcement, will be a
paper on "The Merit System In the De
partment of the Interior," by Mrs. C. R.
Glover, and a paper on "Municipal Civil
Service Reform" by Mr. Andrew Rose
water. Mrs. H. M. Bushnell, state president, of
Lincoln; Mrs. Glen Babson of Seward,
state corresponding secretary; Mrs. Wil
liam Apperson of Tecumseh, General Fed
eration secretary for Nebraska; Mrs. A.
L. Moore of Plattsmouth, state vice presi
dent, and Mrs. A. A. Scott of Lincoln,
chairman of the program committee, will
be among the out-of-town members of
the Nebraska Federation of Women's
clubs who will attend the Second district
convention in Omaha Monday.
Mrs. Millard Langfelt will lead at Fri
day morning's meeting of the literature
department of the Women's club, "Wash
ington Irving" to bo the author of the
James O'Hearn of the Armour Packing
company's plant at South Omaha, will
address the domestic science department
Thursday morning. Under the food
adulteration study, meats and fish will be
the subjects.
Ko Contest on Two-Tent Rate.
CLEVELAND, Feb. 10. J. J. Brooks,
general counsel for the Pennsylvania lines,
said today that the company had no In
tention of contesting the 2-eent rate law
passed by the Ohio legislature.
Any Part of House t5e. Children 10o.
1818 Harn:y St. F. J. Borke, Mgr.
Open Prom 8:00 A. M. Until 9:30 P. M.
Instructions In all forms of Riding and
Driving. Horses carefully trained to the
Reddle for both ladles' and gentlemen's
use. For terms call at office of the school
or write for circulars. Spectators welcome
at all times. No fee.
We carry a very complete line of ATO-
,TFTi.,)a A VL'DI'I T T fc1. 13 -1 i all Vlnria
0lliEno im ,
and are making extremely low prices on
same. Our stock comprises forty kinds,
1 ranging in price from
JSo t S3. BO
A well known style Is the DHJVTLBISS
Atomizer No. 18, which we sell for
91.25-by mall. SI.J5
We guarantee our Atomizers to WORK
PERFECTLY. Write for Catalogue of
Rubber Goods.
Cor. loth and Dodge, Oaaaka
mW m " m -- m 'tar aa aVaaaj
16th Street.
set with opal or sapphire and
surrounded with A-l diamonds.
And they get It when they trade with me. They must have credit values
as good as cash values and they must have quality. I assure you both.
Investigate, It pays.
12-inch Victor
Records which
formerly sold
at 11.50, cut to
10-inch Victor
Records which
formerly sold
at $1.00, cut to
$1.00 60c 35c
The Nebraska Cycle Co.
GEO. E. MICKEL, Manager, Phone 1603, 13th and Harnejr St.
025 North 24th Ht., So. Omaha. 334 liroadway, Council Bluffs.
Tomorrow -
Musicians Concert
Enormous Orchestra
Bankers Union of the World
2-tth Street and Ames Avenu
Bankers Union of the World,
No. 202-3-4 Paxton Blk.
I desire to acknowledge receipt of your check In settlement,
of my accident claim arising under policy No. 44 38, Issued by
your company. I have carried a policy In your company for mora
than three years, have found It to be true that claimants are
treated fairly and receive Just what Is due according to contracts
they hold. I take, therefore, the opportunity of recommending
your company to those desiring first class Insurance.
Tours very truly,
YOUR pockets don't have to be
bulging with money in or
der to buy a DIAMOND from me.
Your credit is pood for anything
you want and you can arrange
the paj-ments to suit your own
A dollar or two a week will do.
This solid gold ring set with
I fine A-l perfect white stones
can be hsd on payments for
Omaha's Leading Jeweler
522 Farnam Street'
$10 to $100
Our Great Terms
Comt to our store, take
a machinr) home with you
aDd pay for it later, at
your own convenience.
7inch Victor
Records which
formerly sold
at 50c, cut to
Monday Eve.
OMAHA, NEB., Jan. 31, '00.