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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1906)
Till; OMAHA SUNDAY HKK: OCTOBHH 14. 1!KC.
Aaiaal Iqttiat tad Dmii frle tbe All
Abtorbinc Thin Just Bow.
AUTUMN SEASON OPENS WIlH FUNCTION
l.lllla la I'rospert.fnr the tnmtaa
Wrfk, hmt Urtfrtl Islllng
1 oaiea Make lnifrirl
Th haatr la Past.
Summer maiden. Full of fun.
Summer fellow. Chapter On,:.
Moonlight evening. Naught to do. - - I
Tender Topics, chapter Two.
Sparkling diamond. Iave will le
L.ver Cherished. Chapter Three. , .
August pa-. Girl no more.
IJkewlsn diamoiid. Chapter Four.
Young man wakena. Heart to mend,
l.ove next sx-asou? NO! -The End.
Horlal (alradiir, '
Mi X1AY Omaha Guards' annlveisary
ilnnce at Chambers'.
KUNESDAY-Ladle' day at Country
1 lir KflDAY Et-A-Vltp danrlug party Bt
i hamhei ; Marchlonette Kensington cluh
loeets wllh Mra. Kaynold liar mini; ('. T.
Kurhre club meet with s:rr. J. B. Rahm;
Miss Webster, bridge for Mil Peck of
l"R II AY -Bridge club meets with Mrs. K.
.ATI RDAY Wlnfleld club dance at Cham-
"The Horse Show at the Auditorium
OitohT S lo it" la t'ie liirf red-letter entry
ii society's engagement Look, and although
t!irr-. rc wtiihiy '.hlns of consequence
rsilt..rd on tl.e pas. s beyond, the fash
lo:iaKe Lie leedltrs of them for the prea
i.r'. oi.i' .'Qi.ici.fi them inly an o. part of the
-.iroi wnlrli v.l!l open wuli tbe bis. lult
'!nnt : how.
Soviet v 1 tlioro uglily enthused, and such
nthiia:n can mran hut one result the
most stirresful home aliow tliat hs yet
beenMietd. ntid that Is saying a great deal.
The pick of the boxes was wild early In tha
rason, and at least a dosen of the women
who can make or unmake a season have
Invited guests from' out of town for the
wi-uk, which promises well, considering.
Bom- magnldcent fowim will' be seen In
the boxes' and on the promenade thla year,
hut thla la not the only place or the-only
way In which the women will figure this
trasnn. The' ri,'ng achoo! and alt the sub
sequent practice has not been for nothing,
and more women than usual wlll rMe or
The box lint o far Include:
John M. Hnldwln. P. II. (pdlke.
(1. A. Keellno. P.. K. Her. ..
(1. P. Moorhead. Dr. Rolit. Gliinore.
II. H. Brandels. A. J. Beaton.
A. I. Rrandeia. K. McCormick.
F. II. Davis. J. I.. Webster.
Abe Reed. Fred Met.
Joseph M. Cudahy. F. II. Krug.
K. P. Peck. .1. K. Baum.
R. P. Howe. V). A. Baum.
J. M. Daugherty. Ouy C. Barton.
F. R Cowglll. Oeorge F. Ridwell.
W. J. C. Kenvon. T. 1'. Byrne.
Mra E. Nali. F.dward Vpdike.
W O. Oilbert. I Mohler.
W. T. Btima. T. B. McPheraon.
, W. J. Connell. F. A. Naeh.
J. I4. Paxton. A. C Smith. ,
W. A. RedlcK H. Yatea.
Ward Burgca. K. A. Cudahy.
W. T. Page. T. H. Kelly.
J. H. Pratt. F. W. Judnon.
C. H. Crelghton. C. V. Mi-Grew.
J. A, Crelgnton. . A. Darlow.
1. A. Joalyn. . W. Wattlea.
William Hav-den. B. B. Davla.
C. R. Tylr. J. A. McShana.
John A. Wakefield. Oeorge U Hammer.
Frank t. Brown. A. H. Rawltaer. .
George N. Peck.
The laat week haa been exceptionally
quiet In aociety and the reason, la not
quite apparent. ' It' may be the aftermath
of carnival week, or It may be that society
la saving all Its energies for the horae
ahow, or It may be a little too early In
the season for much entertaining. There
has been a dearth of small affairs even,
the only things being a few Informal
luncheons and afternoons for visitors, who
remained over from the Ak-8ar-Ben fes
tivities. The only affairs of Importance
were the I'pdike buffet luncheon Tuesday,
which waa a handsomely appointed func
tion, and the luncheon of Mra. C. K. Diets
at the Country club, which, like the lunch
eon given by her two weeks ago, was one
)f the events of the club season. The re
ception of Mr. and Mra. I. W. Carpenter
last evening In celebration of their twenty
fifth wedding anniversary waa a notablu
event, too, and proved very enjoyable.
The proapects In a aociul way for thla
week are not very brilliant If one is to
Judge by the oalendar. There are no
luncheons, dinners or afternoon parties,
the only events being the opening dances
of the Omaha Guards, the Kt-A-'lrp club
and the Wlnfleld clubs, but as there are
aeveral visitors In town and several more
expected, the week holds promise of many
Impromptu affairs. Omaha people are very
fond of dsnclng. Judging f roiw the number
or clubs. The Visiting Nurses' dances be
gan last week and the Hanacom Park and
Qui Vive clubs will begin their season In
November, while the Capitol Hill club has
Issued announcements for a series, which
opens the evening of November I. at Cham-
' hers', with a dance to which the members
may bring guests. The dates announced
'for the season are: November S3. Decem
ber 1 and SO, January 4 and It, February
' 4 and 16 and March 1 and IS.
Mr. and Mra Irving Alllaoii have moved
Into their new home on Wlllett avenue,
Miss Clara Belle Roe of Kansas City
Is expected October 20. to be the guest of
Miss Mildred Lomat during the horea
Mrs. Richard V. Wlnship of Chicago
KINO Of ALL FLOURS
Special for this week
A Sat of artltl
lndi:n Souvenir Post Cards
with vry aek
If Your Crr do nt
Sloan Grocery Co,
will arrive Ihle week lo be the guet of
Mr. and Mra. R. Teters until after the
Mr. and Mra. A. J. love have taken
the linnet- at 204 South Thirty-eighth
Ktrfet and will move In from their con
try home at Benson about November 1.
('me aaa Urn Uoaalp
Mr. Harry I-aiifonherg haa returned
from a visit In Ksnn'a City.
Mr. and Mr. Victor B. Caldwell left
Wednesday for a two week' visit In New
BIhop Mi;ip.tugh of Kanea 1 spending
flumlay with Mr. and Mr. Frederick H.
Mr. Wilson I,om left Wednesday for
Boston to be the giirst of relatives until
Mrs. M. K. Miller and dayahler Edith
have- retnmed home ifter a month's visit
Mr. and Mra. J. K. Ruga, who have spent
he summer' In the east, rrturnfd home
Mr. and Mr. 8nnul Burn.- Jr., have
gone lo Boston and New York to spend
two or threa weeks.
Miss Mary Abbott of Boston Will he the
guest of Mr. and Mr, i. K. Rung until
after the hore show.
Mr. and Mr. Ouy C. Barton, who have
spent the summer In the east, will return
before the horse show.
Mr. arid Mra. Hox!e Clarke have returned
to their home In New York, after spend
ing several weka in Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nelson of I-banon.
Mo., have spent the past week with Mr.
and Mr. George R. Wright.
Miss I.etta M. Stone will spend the win
ter with her slater, Miss Sara D. Stone, at
651 South Twenty-sixth avenue,
Mra. t,. A. Johnson of Portland. Ore.,
arrived BSTurday, to e the guest of Mrs.
B. F. Lockwood for a few days.
Mr. and Mra. E. H. . Bprague have re
turned from a visit of aeveral weeka In
Boston and other eastern points.
Mr. Arthur Curtis Sorenson tetumed
the first of the week from Portland, Orel,
where he spent the past eight months.
Mr. -nd Mrs. R. p. Miller left the first
of the week for a trip to Boston, Niagara
Falls. New York and other eastern point.
Mra. Henry E. Palmer, who haa spent
four months In the east, with her daugh
ter, Mr. Herman D. Kountxe, has returned
Mrs. Tomlinson and Miss Tomlinson. who
have been the past week with Mrs. C. R.
Bone, have returned to their home In Chi
cago. Miss Julia Anderson of Tayluraville. Intl.,
was the guest of Mra. Luther I-. Kountxe
the first of the week, en route home from
Mrs. Oacar C. Williams and daughter
have returned from Indianapolis, where
they have been visiting for several
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Robinson and little
daughter of Way, Colo., are the guests
of Mrs. Robinson's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Maynard, of fliii Burt street.
Mr. and Mr. John A. McSliane left
Wednesday for Hot Springs, Afk., to spend
several weeks. Miss Mary lee Mc8hane
haa returned from Chicago and may Join
her parenta later.
Mr. and Mra. Will Yetter, Mr. and Mra.
P. Holmea I pdlke. Mr. and Mra. Frank
Judson and Mr. and Mrs. N. B. I'pdike
are attending a house party at Friend,
Neb., guests of Samuel Blackwell and wife.
Miss Mary Peck of Chicago will arrive
Thursday to be the guest of Miss Webster
until after the horse show. Miss Web
ster was the guest of Miss Peck for sev
eral weeks this summer at Oconomowoc,
Mrs. William Tracy Burns is expecting
Mrs. Robinson of Rock Island to . arrive
the last or the week to be her guest for
the horse ahow. She will be accompanied
by her brother, Mr. Schmidt, who will be
the guest or Mr. Fred Hamilton.
Mr. and Mrs. James Williams of Den
ver arrived Friday to spend a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burgess. They
will be accompanied on their departure
next week by Mrs. Benjamin Lowell of
Colorado Springs, who la ' the guest of
Mrs. Byron H. Smith.
Mr. Augustus Kountae of New York ar
rived Friday to spend s rew days with Mr.
Charles T. Kountxe and Mr. Luther I
Kountxe. Tuesday evening Mr. and Mra.
Lutter Kountxe and Mr. Augustua Kountxe
will leave for St. Louie, to vlalt Mr. and
Mrs. Hoxle Clark for a week or two.
Plea a res Past.
Mr. and Mra. Clay Clement were enter
tained at aupper at the Henshaw Satur
day evening after the play by Dr. and
Mrs. W. N. Dorward and Mr. and Mrs.
A. II. Burnett.
In honor of Mr. Augustus Kountse of
New York, Mr. and Mrs. Luther U
Kountxe gave a dinner Saturday evening
Covers were laid for Mlas Mildred Lomax,
Mr. Augustus .Kountxe, Mr. E. M. An.
dreesen, Mr. and Mrs. William Sears Pop
pleton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles T.' Kountxe,
Mr. and Mrs. Myron L. Learned and Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Kountxe.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Kountxe enter
tained at dinner at the Omaha club Friday
evening In compliment to Augustus
Kountxe or Near York. The table, prettily
decorated with pink and white roses, waa
laid for Miss Mildred Lnmax. Miaa Marls
Mohler, Augustus Kountxe, W. M. Burgesa
N. P. Dodge, Jr.; Mr. and Mra. Luther L.
Kountxe and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kountxe.
Mlsa Beatrice Cole entertained the of
ficers of the Pleiadea aociety of the high
school and a few friends at a box party
at the Boyd theater Saturday afternoon to
sea Clay Clement In "Bam Houston." The
psrty, which occupied two boxes, and wn
chaperoned by Mrs. W. N. Dorward and
Mrs. W. Morris McKay, waa composed of
in . r . n .
l miii irviiv ikfHirr, anas urace ecnuerier,
I Miss Helen RIepen, Miss Edith listen.
Mlas Adelaide Cronk, Miss Fsy Thome,
Miss Edith Carson, Miss Corrlnne Lessel,
Miss Marie Southard and Miaa Cole.
The largest event of (he week and one
of the most enjoyable of the season was
the reception given Saturday evening by
Mr. and Mra Isaac White Carpenter at
their residence, S635 Lafayette avenue. In
celebration of their twenty-fifth wedding
anniversary. The occasion of the recep
tion had been kept a profound secret ami
the guests knew nothing of the anniversary
until they entered the drawing room,
where the dates 1NS1-1iW, formed of flow
ers on tlie mantel, gave them the first
Inkling of the happy occasion. In honor
of tha event t.ie house was beautifully
decorated, tha main color scheme being
red, a profusion of scarlet salvia, carna
tions and roses being used, while the
chandeliers, doorways and windows were
graceful? festooned with featnery plumuaua
ferns snd palma were placed here and
there. In the parlor, where Mr. and Mrs.
Carpenter and Miaa Linn Carpenter re
ceived the guests, numbering about iM,
American Beauty roaea, red carnations,
ferns and palms were arranged, while in
the hall and library palma, salvia and
other blossoms furnished the decorations.
In the dining room the round table had
a centerpiece of red roses, resting on a
handsome cluuy lace centerpiece, and ex
tending from this to the sides of the taiile
were broad, white satin rlbbous, with the
anniversary datea lettered In ailver and
red. Single silver candlesticks holding red
tsper were also used, and buffet and
plate rail were trimmed with asparagus
ferns and flowers. Punch was served on
the piassa. which was enclosed and con
verted Into a cosy corner with cushions,
rugs and trimmings of greens. A harpist
stationed In the hallway added greatly to
the enjoyment of the evening. v Assisting
, lUrvn'fc'tK'Ut ke io jiu wti Mr. and Mrs.
J. II. Huiiinrt. Mr and Mrs. J. O Phllllppl.
Me. and Mi. F. R. McConnell. Mr. and
Mrs. Charle R Williamson. Dr. and Mr,
fjeorge F. BIckneM. Mr. and Mr. Harry
Weller. Mr. and Mr. J. F. Carpenter, Mr.
end Mr. A. I.. Patrick, Mr. and, Mrs
Warren Swltsler and Mr. and Mra. Oeorg
H. Payne. Tnnch wa served by the
Ml see Elisabeth Andern. Nellie Carpen
ter. Oretchen MeConneil, Nellie Ryan,
Eleanor Patrlrk, Murlon Carpenter and
Weddtaaa aad Knsasements.
Dr. and Mr. W. II. Hanchett have is
sued announcements of the marriage of
their daughter. Miss Hope Hanchett. and
Richard J. Organ, which occurred October
6 In Council BlufTa. Mr. and Mrs. Organ
will lie at home at 319 Harrison street.
Council Bluffs, after November 15.
Mr. and Mr. L. A. Wel'h announce the
engagement of their daughter, Mies Mae
Welsh, and Paul Barlow Burleigh, 'he
wedding to take place in February. Miss
Welsh ha been a member of the high
school faculty and Mr. Burleigh Ij con
nected with the Brandels bank. Both
young people have been popular at the
Field cluh and their romance hns been
watched with Interest by the members of
Mr. and Mrs. Jthn S. Brsdy have an
nounced the engagement of their daughter.
Miss liessle Brady, to Mr. Thomaa Nathan
Davla, son of Mr. and Mr. Frederick H.
Davis. Mlaa Brady, who was educated at
Mra. Scoville'a school In New York and
made her debut four years ago, has been
one of the moat popular young women In
society, and In 13 was honored by being
chosen queen of Ak-8ar-Ben. Mr. Dnvla
In a graduate of Yale and Is associated
with lila father in the Flrat National bank.
The wedding of Miss Roee Dahlem and
John O'Brien, which took place at the
Sacred Heart church, Wednesday morning,
at o'clock, waa a very pretty wedding.
The cereiminy waa performed by Rev.
Father Judge and the wedding march waa
played by Ml O'Connor. The ushers were
Messrs. H. J. McDonnell and W. Carnaby
and the maid of honor was Miss Clara
Dahlem, sister of the bride, while the best
man was John Shea. The bride was gowned
in white batiMe, tucked and trimmed with
vnlenclennes lace, with long tulle veil, and
her bouquet was of bride's roses and
swansonia. The maid of honor wa at
tired in pale green silk, with lace Inser
tion, and carried white rose. After the
ceremony a wedding breakfnst was served
to about twenty guests at the home of Mr.
and Mr. Eugene Chsdwell at Benson.
After a wedding trip in. the east Mr. and
Mrs. O'Brien will lie at home at 2013
Bristol street after November 3.
Mr. E. S. Westbrook will be hostess at
the meeting of the Bridge club Friday
The first dance of the Wlnfteld club for
this season will be given at Chambers'
Saturday evening. '
The firat party of the aeason of the Et
A Vlrp Dancing club will be held at
Chambers' Thursday evening.
Miss Flora Webster will entertain at
bridge Thursday evening in honor of her
guest. Miss Mary Peck of Chicago.
The Omaha Guards will celebrate their
nineteenth anniversary by giving a dan
cing party at Chambers' Monday evening.
The C. T. Euchre club will meet Thurs
day at the residence of Mrs. J. B. Rahm
and reorganize for the season. Lunch
eon will precede the game.
The meeting of the Marchiouette club,
which was poafponed from last week, will
be held Thursday afternoon at the resi
dence of Mrs. Reynolds Barnum.
Miss Boulter, piano and organ, 518 Mc
KENNEDY ON CUBAN SITUATION
Give the Islander Another Chance to
Govern Themselves, Says the
Congressman from Omaha.
Hon. John L. Kennedy, member of con
gress from the Second Nebraska district.
Is in receipt of the following letter from
A. B. Hullt of Chicago:
CHICAGO, Oct. 6. Hon. John I.. Ken
nedy, Omaha: Dear Sir Recent events in
T'uba seem to have uuxettled our relations
commercially and otherwise, with all Span
To eliminate doubt and create confidence,
we have decided to ask each l ulled States
senator and congressman for an expression
as to the present situation in Cuba and
our future policy towards all 8panMi
countries. These we will publish in our
Las Reptibllcas Amerlcanas, which goes to
every Spanish-American president and
each member of hi cabinet, to ISO gov
ernors, all the newspapers and the public
Will you favor us with an early reply?
We have Just sent you a copy of Latin
America from this office. Verv truly vours.
LATIN AMERICAN Pl'BLlSHING COM
PANY, A. B. Hulit, President.
Mr. Kennedy's reply to Mr. Hullt is:
OMAHA. Oct. 18-Mr. A. B. Hulit. Chi
cago: Dear Sir I have your favor of
October 6. requesting an expression on the
present situation in Cuba and our future
policy towards that country. I believe the
attitude of tli president Is correct. The
people or Cuba have not yet had a fair
opportunity to test their capacity for self,
government. They ought to have another
chance, and, in the meantime, ought to be
encouraged in the effort to re-eatablinli
and maintain an independent government.
Our policy towarda Spanish and Sourh
American countrtea should be one of heln
fulnes. The bent wsy to aid them is to
help them to help themselves. Your very
truly, JOHN I.. KENNEDY.
Miss Boulter has arranged for the use of
the First Baptist church organ for those
wishing lesaona and organ practice. Studio,
Men's Diamond Rings.
In unusual and artistic hand-wrought
mountings. We have some 'entirely new
designs, displaying the hlghe.-t perfection
of the goldsmith's skill, J0 to jO0. Odd
and orlginsl Ideaa In scarf pins, cuff but
tons, fobs. We offer such Irresistibly pretty
styles, so new and artistic, that will appeal
MAWHINNEY RYAN CO..
Diamond Importers, 15th and Douglas 8ta.
Attention, Tamp X. 1XO. M. W. A.
Wednesday. October 17, the camp will give
a smoker for Its membership snd prasnec
tlves. Good clgsrs, refreshment, inusk
and other entertaining features, for men
only, at Eagles' hall. 107 South Fourteenth.
C. H. T. RIEPBN, Clerk
First Presbyterian Harness.
A young men's Barara claaa has been or
ganized in the Flrat Presbyterian church of
this city and Judge Howard Kennedy haa
been persuaded to take charge of same. It
meet promptly at the close of the morning
service In the northwest corner of the Sun
day school room. All young men are
urgently Invited to meet with the class.
This rara movement 1m Intri1nnmlnn.
! llonal and world-wide In nature and ia at
tracting much attention among the Sunday
school workers throushout Die land. It
haa been endorsed by Dr. Hnmill and othr
eminent workers and by- the Methodist
Church, South, and the Baptist church. In
Omaha, be allies this claaa. there are t-laasea
in Calvary Baptist. First Congregational,
liatint-om Park Methodist and Swedish
Baptist church, and alxo In the First Bap
tist church at South Omaha.
Mr. M. A. Hudson. Syracuse. N. Y.. Is
founder and national president, and stu
died out the plan to solve tbe difficulties he
had In his own class room to Interest young
f'rlebratlea at l-aader.
The Commercial club bs received an
Invitation for Its member to attend the
ceremonies held In connection with the
completion of the Wyoming and North
weatern railroad at Ian.1r. Wo.. Octo
ber 17. Aprograpi of music and oratory
baa Vwen rfepared. refreabment will be
served and tlie-e will be fireworks In the
evening. The club may nrd a repi inti
tlve to l nnitiT, but if not will send a Ulc
gram tf corratulallnn.
WOIUI H CLUB AXO CHABITY
Since the announcement at Ihv state fed
eration meeting last week that Nebraska
might have the art loan collection of the
Genrrnl Federation duilng the n.onth of
January, word ha be-.n received from the
chairman of the committee that Iowa liaa
spoken for January and Nebraska will
have to take the collection In November or
December. Regardless of the time of
year, no state ran afford to ml this op
portunity of circulating the loan. Tlie
collection ia composed of original point
ings and drawings by some of the fore
most American ortlsta and also some fa
mous etching, all loaned to the General
Federation, and the sole expense to bor
rowing club will he the cost of transpor
tation from the place of the last exhibit.
Club desiring the collection are requested
to communicate immedlatrly with Mrs. J,
W. Crabtree or Peru, state 'chairman of
the art committee.
Miss Anna I- Clark of Boonvllle, Mo.,
has received the appointment of chairman
of the civil aervlce committee of the Gen
cral Federation nf Women's clubs, suc
ceeding Miss Georgia Bacon or Massachu
setts. The appointment waa made by the
board of director of the General Feder
ation held recently at Saratoga, N. Y.
Mis Clark will be remembered by all who
attended the St. Paul biennial a one of
the speakers on the civil service program,
acting for Miss Bacon. In a letter last
week to the chairman of the Nebraska
committee Mis Clark said: "I believe
that Nebraska and you, yourseir. have ac
complished more direct result than any
other state except Illinois. Illinois can
not carry out the provision of It new
law on thl reform for lack of rutul and
public sentiment, so let u educate senti
ment o that when a law I parsed It may
Mr. Fred Patterson of the local union
will leave thl evening for Boston, where
he will attend the meeting of the World
Women Christian Temperance Vnlon Oc
tober 17 to i3. and then the annual inch
ing of the Nutlonal Women' Christian
Temperance I'nlon to be held at Hartford.
Conn., October 16 to 31. representing the
The first meeting this fall of the current
topic department of the Woninn's club
was held Tuesday afternoon. Mr. J. T
TTealey, the new lender, presiding. The
program wa In churge of Mr N. E.
Adam and brought out a large attendance.
It was decided to resume lnt year's plan
of holding a monthly soclnl nt the homes
of department member.
. A preliminary meeting of the Ncerll,.
Work guild ha been called for Monday
morning at 10:R0 o'clock at th home of
Mrs. Thomas Kilpatrlck to make arrange
ment for the nnnual collection and distri
bution of garment, which will take place
A domestic training school for girl who
expect to migrate lo America to seek em
ployment In the American home is the
newest and one of the most encouraging
Institutions that haa come to the attention
of American women of late. Such a school.
It Is said, has been, or In to be. instituted
in northern Italy, and It I to be hoped
that several sections or aeveral other Euro
pean countries may soon follow stilt. The
total Ignorance of the great majority of
emigrant women regarding the method of
housekeeping in this country contributes
one or the. most perplexing and aerloua
feature of the much discussed "servant
problem," and there is no doubt that If
some qualification could he made populur
among the rafts or "raw material" that
comes to the American- home every year
an . important step would be accomplished
toward the aolutlon of the difficulty of
getting good servants.
The bureau of Information of the General
Federation or Women's Club has a home
or Its own, having rented a large and com.
modioua office room on the main business
street of Portsmouth. N. H., opposite the
Parade (in the parlance of older residents).
Mail sent to 12 Highland street will be de
livered st the Congress block without fur
ther trouble, so that no change of address
need bs remembered. The office 1 a very
simple one, as bcdls the early days of
childhood and small mean, but It 1 rom
modlous, well lighted and well loca'cd.
More than thla, before the reader Khali
have known of the change, the office will
be graced by the presence of Mrs. Decker,
Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Ward. ' What more
of glory could a bureau desire. Mrs. Mary
I. Wood In The Northern.
AFTER RAILROAD STORIES
Gllaoa Wlllets to Tunr West In Search
f Heal Experiences of
Gilaon Wlllete of New York, explorer
and author and traveling correspondent
for "The Railroad Man's Magaxiue," pub
lished by Frank Munsey, owner of Mun
sey's Magaxlne and a half dozen other
magaxlnes and newspapers. Is beginning
at Omaha, a novel "Around the West
Mr. Wlllets Is after stories that have
never before been printed in n national
magaxlne the Individual experiences, ad
ventures and achievements of railroad
men. If there's any railroad man in
Omaha or any on the I'nlon Pacific or
Southern Pacific between Omaha and
'Frisco that haa a atory to tell. Mr.' Wll
lets wsnts to hear It and tell the whole
nation about It In "The Railroad Man's
Mr. Wlllete haa already traveraed the
principal countries of the earth, gathering
railroad stories for Mr. Munscy. He went
by the Orient Express from Paris to Con
stantinople, by the North Express from
Madrid to St. Petersburg, covered half
the distance on the Transslberian .allway,
traveled 1. 000 miles In India and saw the
beginnings of the Cape to Cairo railway
In Egypt. "Frank Munsey hah had 'The
Railroad Man'a Magaxlne' in mind for aix
yeara. In that time I have traveled 23U -000
mtlea, getting atoriea of the human
side the railroad man's side of railroad
ing. The next number of the railroad
magaxlne rontalna my atory of railroading
In India," aald Mr. Willeta.
"But the moat Interesting field la, of
course, that of American railways. The
vast human Interest of train and throt
tle, of track and trail, haa never before
been nreaented In a national uaauxlne
I devoted exclusively to railroad men. Mr.
: Munsey, who la lo magaxiuea wiiat Mr.
j Harrlman la to railroade. believes that
j the aoldlera or the rail constitute an army
1 so important that It should have a kind
j of war correspondent attached, the same
'as the regular I'nited States army in
the field. Ho Mr. Munsey has assigned
me to the railroad army to report the
personal achievements and adventures of
Its rank and file, Ita officers and engin
eers. "I make my atart from Omaha." con
tinued Mr. Willeta. "becauae here waa laid
the flrat rail of the firat transcontinental
illne. From Omaha, explorer, engineer, ad
venturer and soldier began tne biasing of
the westward trail, began the most pic
turesque, most spectacular, most historical
feat in railroad building the world has
. ever known.
"After 1 finish the L'oluu Pacing and
Every Correct New
Winter Style is
You npver saw such an array of beautiful
fully holoctcd for your fall and winter wants,
executed by leading designers of this country,
these charming models of styles.
Our new fall suits present a very
pleasing variety. Each individual cus
tomer may this season in alio her o.vn
individual selection as to the style de
sired Mich t fitting Ktilts, neat dressy
tailor-made effects are much In evi
dence. Military effects are among tha
leading styleg this season. Some very
pretty models are shown in fancy
trimmed styles. Our showing also in
cludes quite a number of handsome
blouse effects styles that ate so fash
ionable in the east at present. Some of
these suits are severe In style, others
again are very elaborate and are beau
tifully trimmed. , We have a magnifi
cent range of all wanted styles, in all
the fashionable colors, and our prices
$17,50 o $65
NEW FALL SKIRTS
We have an exceedingly hand
some line ol the latest skirt
models. The styles shown are
radically different from those of
last season, tho circular skirts
having given place to the pleat
ed effects. The materials used
are the more than ever popu
lar voiles, rannmns. KnirlUI
mixture, and the new plaid.
Our price range is very large.
Special numbers are shown at
Now that the Theatres and Dancing Par- I
I lies are in full Swing it is time g
1 to Order Your B
M 0 LO NY
Makes Them in His Inimitable Style
GOOD AND ROOMY
Chas. E. Molony,
320 So. i5th St.
Tr"V The Gem
OiaiTlOnClS of Increew.in Value
Most luxuries are an expense and at best hut a fleeting pleas
ure. Diamonds are a luxury it is true one of the greatest, but an
everlasting source of pleasure, and an emblem of prosperity. More
than that, they are an investment as much so today as they have
been for the past eight vears. You ran make no mistake In buying
of us as we contract to refund. In
cash, nine-tenths of what you paid -"asnassa" ,
us at any time within one year Jfjr ) 0 st
from dale, or will allow full price ' ffl J tA ZAS I
paid In exchange. Kings from ii ig I Bfl II ffr""
15 00 to ,600 0U- gnsR DODGE
. A L. . M
Southern Pacine I shall cover another
western road, and then another, and so
on until I have traversed every road In
North America and know personally every
one of our 1,300,000 rJllroad men."
Mr. Wlllets ts at the Murray hotel. 1 Il
ls the author of thirteen books. Including
"The Workers of the Nation," devoted
largely lo the work of railroad men.
has written four novels. Including "Anita,
the Cuban Spy." After traveling over
every mile of the Swedish and Norwegian
railways he was given an audlcn-e of
one hour with the king and queen of Swe
den. He made the famous "l,ulu-mil-horseback
ride" in Texas and Mexico last
year, with the engineers and scientists of
the Southern I'acltic, und he is known per
sonally to every railroad man on that
road from New Orleans to Frisco. Ho
wants to get acquainted with the I'nlon
Pacific men. '
A I'rrtsls tors tor tro I'aed for
Tea Years Wllhoat a Failure.
Mr. W. C. Bott. a Star City, Ind.. hard
ware merchant,. Is enthusiastic In his praia
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Hta rhll.
dren have all been subject to croup and lie
haa uaed this remedy for the laat ten yeara,
and though they much feared the croup, hla
wife and he always felt safe upon retiring
when a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy was In the house. His oldest chllu
was subject to severs attacks of crnup. but
this remedy never failed to effect a spetdy
cure. He has recommended it to frti-iulx
and neighbors and all who have used It say
that It la unequaled for croup and who .p
Ing cough. "
Atteatloa. Members of Alpha taiup
a. 1. W. O. W.
The funeral of Sovereign Joseph Volnrc
will take place from the family residence,
HIS South Fifteenth street. Monday, Oo
toher 15, at 1:30 a. m. Menilers or slHte'
camps and visiting tnemlwrs fraternally n,
vlled to attend. fllARl.BS 1'NITT.
It uu want to sell real extale quirkly
advtrtias la Tbe Be Wsut Ad columns.
'.1 f -rr-. "r.. v;r t-r -tir -r. r
"T 8 - XrTVS. SrlY B' efX III r.N
III. fSl S -.mw4Bni in It'-" - I KC I Ik Tk'CI M fS
15 1 0 DOUG I, ftS Stjj
MISS BLANCHE SOREHSQH
Studio 648 Rami Blk.
Tel. Hsrasy 1S7.
A form sublime
to those who take
Flesh Food & Toole
llluke uotiil. heiihhv tU-t i. veton
the hust. ieMure waned lin-.txth. Make
ti ' ili'iks piuinn and ru-y. till out Ilie
hollowa of a KtTawuy n''k
liai-'gu lalil'lK 1 1 1 1 ii : 1 1 l lie rut pruiluring
eells. w Ii nil is laceary In give ine rouuti
pecs of contour whirh Is so desired ami
coveted liy every lady nf retinen nt. if
yen are cdrewom. ii-rvms or run ilovl.
; ke a hox of V'.iui jlre G;l ga T.ihleis
ind note their womltrftil effi i 1. Co itin-H
i:n injurious rirugi. per iwi. six Ixn'-s
'or . Brml for booklet, iiNo free ni
nle nf our Meluroec lleautv I'reati:. the
perfect maHKupe and skin food. lie s'ire
our name h on the box vou buy.
SVIU.AIU) Will T K t'O.. I'huaao. III.
Bold and recommended by Myera-Ullloli.
Goes Into the Homo
THE OMAHA BEE
Eest .h". West
suits, skirts, mats ami furs as we have oare
Kvery fashion inspiration is here, cnrefully
AVe have the correct spirit of the season in
In coats long loose effects
are decidedly popular. Semi
fitted and strictly tailor-made
tight fitting styles enjoy particu
lar fHvor and are especially
. adapted for strictly street wear.
This week we make our first
showing of many new models,
made of finest all wool broad
cloth, Kersey and new novelty
materials. All our garments
are splendidly tailored ' and
show that style and elegance
which is making our outer gar
ments so much sought after.
Our prices range from
We show a magnificent line of rich,
handsome furs at moderate prices.
Stylish neck pieces and scarfs are
Khown iu minks, in ermine, black lynx.
Mended fox and squirrel. Decidedly
one of the largest and handsomest lines
of fur neck pieces and scarfs shown
west of Chicago.
We also show Boiue handsome fur
coats in near seal, Persian lamb, squir
rel and mink, all made to your special
order of finest Bklns by reliable fur
riers and murked at very reasonable
HI MASTtPTS VOieC
Ynnr Vtotnr ?
The new Two-Steps, Waltzes,
Popular Song Hits, Comic
Opera Selections are irresisti
bly pleasing. The cultured
musician, the business man
and the child alike. And de
light in these Htlvrlng num
bers. You can hear them,
and also all of the family
and all of your friends at a
most trifling expense.
$10 Will Buy a VICTOR
And you may pay us at the
rate of two ($2.00) a month
if you so desire.
The charm of the Victor
never wears off. The moit
enthusiastic Victor owners are
those who have been on our
list for several years, who
take advantage of the bulletin
of new music we issue every
month to obtain the new hits
as they come out. There are
always good novelties. A
visit of inspection to our Vic
tor department Is cordially re
quested. We give a Compli
mentary Victor Concert every
day. Come today.
Victors from $10.00 to $200
Records Now 35c, 60c and $1.00 f
Be Sare Yog Gel the Genuine Victor
A. E0SPE CO.
OMAHA, 151 Douglas SI. NEB.
ARE PROFITABLE "
If Eerssby Akroyg Oil Englnrs are IV A
(st el tarrem 3-4 In I Ctsl per K W. Bor
Krresese, Crude or Far! Oil
DeLavergne "h'n f
Omaha Machinery and Supply Co.
tOth and Doug, St. OMAHA, NEB.
Wnen You Write to
remember it takes only an eitra stroke ir
lo of the en In mention the fact that
you saw tbe ad. in The lire.
i aar m ar . m .w
I M MJm J -aT
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