Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1907)
TTTE OMAIIA DAILY BEEt WEDNESDAY, 'ATOIL 24, 1007.
KOTES ON OMAHA SOCIETY
Mr. 0. W. Wattles Entertains tJn'qne
Catherine of FutWi Fritnds.
ONE EVENT THAT GETS WCMEN CUT
Omahl Wrmn'l Cloh Hold nirlhdnj
Reception in 1'nrlors of First
( nnxrrtnllnnal Cbureh
Tor Jay L'.venioK.
The Omaha Woman's club celebrated Its
fourteenth ar.nrvcr&iry of the club's orsran
liation 'i'tic-sdny evening In tho club ro nis.
The hounu and huuie committee hail the
dot rations In chars', with Mrs. t'huxles
El Black as clinlrmun. irect-dira; th re
ception Air. Knns Mills Have an Interesting
lecture on forestry In the auillturium room
f tho church, following which the com
pany went In the ptu-lurs of the club. These
had been tAutlfully decorated In red arid
white. Calla lilies were tke flowers used
snd palms and red candlescompleted these
artistic appointments. In the receiving
line were Mrs. A. II. Burners, Mrs. Draper
Smith, Mrs. W. II. Hancock, Mrs. M. D
Cameron, Mrs. J. W. Akin and Mrs. C. II.
Cblsm. About S"0 guests were present,
t'nlqne' Out-of-town Affair.
Mr. O. W. Wattles played host to a
unique sntllerlne; a week afro Saturday out
at I-oa AfiK' le. Mr. Wattles' father If
living there, now 80 years of Be. and dls
coverlnK that about a do ion of his former
neighbors and associates from the Cjld home
at uiiaoen, ia., were aiso in ino vicinity
they were Invited to a banquet In honor
, of the elder Mr. Wattle
. "I never had so much real enjoyment In
my life," says Mr. Wnttles, describing the
; affair. "The old fellows came In for a
; little social reunion before they sat down
to the table and before they had gotten
halfway through the meal they had gotten
Into the reminiscent mood. They told nioro
: stories about my prowess In boyhood days
than I had ever dreamed, and vouched
(for the verity of every one of them. They
had been told to come In their everyday
clothes and they did, and when they were
'through we packed them into a couple of
automobiles and drove out to my country
place, where I invited them to make them
selves at home when It should be finished."
Week's End Parties.
. In honor of Miss Nel!!a Wood's birthday
lilrs. George M. Wood of 2011 South Thirty
econd avenue gave a delightful afternoon
party Saturday. A variety of games
afforded the amusement and prizes were
awarded to Miss Marjurle Howland, Miss
' Olenn Way, Miss Delia Cross and Miss
Helen Wallwork. Those present were:
Miss Kathryn Wallace, Miss Berenice
Whitney, Miss Amy Watters, Miss Mildred
Merrill, Mlns Helen Wallwork, Miss Hasel
Cook, MIsh Glvnn Way, Miss Florence
Rhoadcs, Miss Marjorle Howland, Mtss
Glenna Peake, Miss Helen Hunter, Miss
Bertha Vaughan, Miss Lauretta Ileetham,
Nora Miller, Miss Florence Ooodland, Miss
Irene Carey, Miss Luclle Wllcott, Miss
Carrie Stubbs, Miss Frances Byars, Miss
Delia Cross, Miss Florence Frost, Miss
Murjorle Quinn, Wins Amy Davis, Miss
Helen Peterson, Miss Esther Meyers and
Miss JoiniHloii. ,
'j Miss June Hart was hostess Suturday af
ternoon of a party in celubrstlon of net
' fourth birthday. The rooms were prettily
decorated for the occasion with carnations
and American Beauty roses. A feature of
the afternoon was a large birthday cake
lighted by four candles, which was brought
In and cut. A varloly of games afforded
amusement for the children. Those present
were Misses Gladys Porter, Anna Itobert
aon, Luclle Rid way, Margaret Hurt, Rose
Hurt, Winifred Hart. Fern Furnsley, Mary
Brandt, Dorothy Arter, Ethel Bynuni,
Haxel Klmmel. Myra Reddan, Maud Farns
ley; Masters Clyde Hayes, George Robert
son, Kenneth Porter, Teddy Grange, and
Tommy Hart, Jr.
A wedding of Interest to many Omaha
people is that tf Mlns Eva Wilkinson of
Kntghtown, Ind., and Mr. John Rogers of
Newcastle,. Ind., which was solemnized
Tuesday at the home of the bride's parents.
Miss Wilkinson Is a sister of Mrs. Frank
B. Kennard and during her visits In Omaha
haa won for herself a large circle of friends.
Miss 'May Rothschild will entertain the
A. O. T. Bowling club Thursday at the
Metropoll an club. i
Mrs. Edward del Btrother, who has spent
the paat week at the Wise Memorial hos
pital owing to a slight Illness, is expected
to return to lier home In a day or two.
The Monday Bridge club, which was to
have met with Mrs. Warren Rogers, waa
J A W
U VMs . 1 p . " ,
UULUl w-trs.-t M.i.xas-i-i! ,t
postponed this week on account of the
Come and Go Oosalp,
Mrs. William F. Martin haa returned
from Excelsior Sprlnyn.
Mrs. C. E. Crain left Sunday evening for
her home In Springfield, O.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Clarke, who have
bom visiting Mr. and Mra Henry T.
Clarke, have returned to their home In
Okmulgee, I. T.
Mrs. F. A. Brogan will leave Sunday for
Emporia, Kan., where she will be the
guest of relatives.
. Miss Beiriah Sharp has been spending
several days In Council Bluffs the guest of
Mr. Jack Beaton left Monday evening for
Chlesgo, where he will spend ton days.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Clancy have re
turned from California, where Mrs. Clancy
and small daughter Roberta have been
spending the winter.
Mr. William Karnes of Kansas City is
expected Saturday for the opening of the
Modern Scheme for Play.
The plan of the Playground Association
of America to Install a model playground
anc" a complete play exhibit at the James
town exposition, and to hold there a play
week. In which the leaders of this move
ment In this country will gather In con
vention, has already met with such favor
that the officers of the association are
hopeful that they will be able to collect
the C.OOO necrwary to carry out their ideas.
Dr. Henri S. Curtis, secretary of the asso
ciation, G street. Northwest. Wsshlng-
ton, D. C, who has charge of raising funds.
has announced that tho exposition officials
have granted free spnee and free use of
convention halls. The model playground
which the association hopes to erect at the
exposition will embody all the valuable
features and apparatus found to be useful
in the municipal playgrounds as operated
by msny cities of the country. In charge
of the playground will bo a number of
trained phylcal directors and play leaders,
who will carry out dally, with large classes
of children and adults and the little vis
itors to the exposition, the play programs
which are followed in crowded sections of
great cities. In addition there will be an
extensive play exhibit of photographs,
charts, collections of statistics and data
about the leading playgrounds of the
country, so arranged as to yield ready in
formation to visitor.
At the play convention to be held In Sep
tember, many of the speakers at the as
sociation's festival In Chicago, to be held
In June, will give Illustrated lectures. The
games at Chicago, In which 7,000 school
children will take part, will be illustrated
at Jamestown by complete moving picture
exhibitions in the Convention hall. Of the
purposes of the exhibit at the exposition,
Dr. Curtis said:
"We are aiming to give practical demon
strations to municipalities and to Individ
uals of the civic, moral and physical value
of organised play for children and adults.
President Roosevelt has urged the mayors
of every city to send official representatives
to the play festival In Chicago. The expen
sive trip from the south to Chicago, how
ever, probably will deter many southern
cities from sending representatives. We
are, therefore, particularly anxious to show
model play apparatus at Jamestown, where
It will be accessible to that section, which
la becoming greatly Interested In the move
ment. Our southern members feel that such
a playground In full operation will do much
to load titles of the south to set aside
land, and Install playgrounds for their citi
zens. The exposition also will be more Ac
cessible to the east, and a play exhibit
here would probably be seen by many who
can not go to Chicago. All of this costs
money, but I am sure that the friends of
the children will not let pass this great op
portunlty to prove to hundreds of thousands
of people, that It Is the duty of every mu
nlclpallty to provide In this way for the
happiness jand physical welfare of Its peo
ple." School Teacher's Creed.
I believe In boys and girls, the men and
women of a great tomorrow; that what
soever the boy so wet h the man shall reap.
I believe In the curse of Ignorance, In the
efficacy of schools. In the dignity of teach
ing and In the Joy of serving others. I be.
lleve In wisdom as revealed In human lives
as well as In the pages of a printed book
In lessons taught, not so much by precept
cis by example; In ability to work with the
hands aa well as to think with the head
in everything that makes life large and
lovely. I believe In beauty In the school
room. In daily life and In out-of-doors. I
believe In laughter. In love. In faith. In all
Ideals and distant hopes that lure us on
I believe that every hour of every day we
receive a Just reward for all we are and
alt we do. I believe in the present nd Its
opportunities. In the future and Its prom
lses and In the divine Joy of living. Amen
.r-i- .- fi "Bt ffifiiiin
By permission of Alfred Bartlett, Boston,
A cheerful dlsr-nsltlon Is something to be
cultivated and Is one of the desirable at
tributes to a lovable character. If you
would be cheery do not apjroclir-. with pes
slmlsts. either In buplness or home life.
Do not stay In their presence any longer
than Is absolutely necessnry, as they are
bound to reflect part of their despondency
on you, but ratner select me society m
people who dlsbandon gloom ana nave
cheerful, hopeful and helpful tilings to
make life brighter. It Is never one's duty
to remain enshrouded In gloom because of
the despondency of others any more than
it is one's duty to go out Into the deep
water with one who would make no effort
Blue and white barred gingham Is one of
the materials peculiarly practical and ap
propriate for the finishing of a boy's bed
room. It gives an air of freshness and
cleanness without seeming to be effleml
nately dainty. It launders satisfactorily,
and its clean blue and white gives a pleas
ing sense of immaculateness. Make a
spread for the bed with wide ruffles around
the sides and at the end. The window seat
may be made with a covering of the same
easily removable, and if the seat be made
with a lid so that the Interior may be
used as a catchall it will commend Itself
to the boy. Chair and couch cushions
should be of the same ruffled material.
NO 6905-A MOST ORACEFUL, KIMONO.
The kimono Is perhaps more relied
upon for negligee wear than any other
style of loose garment and Its styles are
as numerous as can be Imagined. Here is
a kimono made with its yoke and sleeves
In one, giving a long graceful shoulder
line and a true Japanese stylo. The front
and back are gathered full to the yoke so
that a pretty sweep is assured. The ki
mono may be finished In wrapper or dress
ing sack length snd may be developed In
any lawn, washable silk or Japanese stuff.
For the medium size 8V4 yards of 27-inch
material are needed for the wrapper and
34 yards for the dressing sack.
No. 6906 Sizes 3J, Cii, 40 and 44 Inches bust
measure. The price of this pattern is 10
For the accommodation of The Omaha
Bee readers these patterns, which usually
retail from 25 to 60 cents, will be fur
nished at the nominal price (10 cent), which
covers all expenses. In order to get a pat
tern enclose 10 cents, giving number end
name of pattern wanted and bust measure.
As tho patterns are mailed direct from the
publishers at New York, It will require
about a week's time to fill the order. Ad
dress Pattern Department Bee Pub. Co.,
Wreck on Great Northern
ST. PACI Minn., April 23. Twelve per
sons were seriously Injured and a dozen
or more were more or less badly hurt In
the wreck of the Great Northern pasesn
ger train No. 4, one mile east of Blaladell,
last night. One or two of the Injured may
die. The wreck vas caused by a broken
rail. The engine did not leave the track,
but the baggage, express, mail and smok
ing cars and day coach and tourist sleeper
were hurled Into the ditch, where they lay
n their sides.
Every one of these
in the small of the back ; all of which are indications of an unhealthy condition.
Do not drag along at home or in your place of employment until you are obliged to go to the hospital and submit to an examination and possi
ble operation. . Build up the feminine system, remove the derangements which have signified themselves by danger signals, and remember that
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from native roots and herbs, has saved many women from the hospital. Read the letters here published
the full consent of the writers, and see how they escaped operations by a faithful reliance on Mrs. Pinkham's advice and consistent treatment with
Mrs. Perry Oyer, of ML PfeMaot, Iowa, write t
Da Mt9. tHiJJutm : " I waa told by my phvsiclan that I had a fibroid tumor and that I would
haTe to bo oje rated upon. I wrote to you for aJrioe, which I followed carefully and took Lydia K
I'inkhain's V egetabls Compound. I am not only cured of the tumor but other female troubles, and
can do all my own work aiter eight years of suffering-."
Mia Rose Moore. 307 W. 26Ui St, New York, write t
Dear Mr, hinkkmn ; ' Lydia K. I'inkhain's Vegetable Compound has cured me of the very
worst form of female trouble and 1 wUh to express to you my deepest gratitude I suffered In
tensely for two years so that I waa unable to attend to my duties and was a burden to my family.
1 doctored and doctored with only temporary relief and oonttntly objecting- to an operation which
I waa advised to undergo. I decide4 to try Lydia . I'inkhain's Vegetable Compound ; it cured tue
of the terrible trouble and I am now in better health than I hare been for many yean."
rwmttimm&mtmMmmntlttjmmmtylja, I. rWnWi fegsWt Cmbossi Mors tbt sMaH to ss spsrstU.
TWO ORDERS HOLD MEETINGS
LfcliH ef alaOCauSel kud EJ1 lrCA5"S
Aujauri Etate ConTentisas.
FORMER AT WASHINGTON HALL IN NIGHT
With Habile Meeting Women Conrlade
Their Affairs In Presence
f a Very Large
The center of Interest of the Ladles of
tho Maccabees convention prevailed during
the aftenwn meeting In the election of
the delegate to the supremo hive, which
meets in Port Huron, Mich., in June. There
were several contestants for the honor, but
it finally settled on Mrs. Emma Talbot of
hive No. 15 of South Omaha,
The remainder of the afternoon session
was devoted to an Interesting exemplifica
tion and amplification of the work of the
order by one of the Omaha teams. Mrs.
Holllster presided at the afternoon ses
sion, which was continued until a late hour.
Following the ceremonial service the
grand hive adjourned sine die.
Winners of Prises.
The public meeting held at Washington
hall In the evening was greeted with an
overflowing attendance. The attraction
was the price contest between the drill
teams of Lincoln hive No. 9, Laurel hive
No. 19 and Holllster hive No. 21 of Omaha.
The Judges of the contest were Battalion
Sergeant Major Pagel of the Thirteenth
United Stale Infantry, First Sergeant
Hayes, Company K, and Sergeant Smith,
Company K, Thirteenth Infantry, of Fort
Crook. Two prizes were contested for, $10
and to, respectively.
Following the prize drill contest fancy
drills were given by the team of Knights
of the Maccabees from Council Bluffs,
which embraced the general Maccabean
drill, and tho drill team of South Omaha
Knights of the Maccabees gave a very
pretty rendition of the flower drill.
Following the drills addreanes on the good
of the order were delivered by Mrs. Hol
llster, grand record keeper; Mrs. Blna M.
West and by Supreme Commander Markey
of the Knights of the Maccabees. Wednes
day afternoon the visiting supreme officers
will be enitertalned by the Council Bluffs
hives, and Wednesday evening Supreme
Commander Markey will be the guest of
honor at a reception given by Omaha lodge
No. 75. An elaborate program has been
prepared for this occasion and the members
of the order, with their friends, are In
vited. Two Frat,ernnl Conventions.
The state conventions of fraternal orders
were In session In the Rohrbough building
Tuesday, the Ladles of the Maccabees and
the Royal Arcanum.
The triennial session of the grand hive
of the Ladles of the Maccabees of the
World convened at 10 a. m. with Supreme
Commander Lillian M. Holllster of Detroit
presiding. The proceedings were opened by
Miss Ella L. Mark, grand commander of
Nebraska and supervisory grand com
mander for Iowa.
About 500 delegates were in attendance.
The morning session was devoted to the
reception and reference of reports of com
mittees and delegates. The address of the
grand commander of the state showed the
condition of the grand hive to be moat
prosperous. She said:
Among the states In which the order is
established Nebraska stands sixteenth In
The oldest hive. Valley Queen No. 2, was
organized uetoner zh, ma.
The largest hive In tho state Is Pride of
Nebraska No. 1, located at North Platte.
Its membership on April 1 was 1$2 members
There are now fifty-three hives in gooo
standing In Nebraska. Tho membership
numbers 2,370, representing a protection oi
One thousand, one hundred and twenty
eight certificates were written during the
term Just pussed, the protection on which
amounted to $517,500.
During the term forty-one deaths were
reported, the claims amounting to $13,000.
Forty-two claims we:e paid, the total
amount expended In the state of Nebraska
alone during the term being $41,921.40.
The total pulil In benefits since organiza
tion In Nebraska has reached the amount
of $10, 071. 40.
A partial tabulation of the fraternal work
voluntarily done by the subordinate hives
of Nebraska shows that this amounts to
over $2,). If all hives would look up their
recoids In this respect and send complete
report the sum would undoubtedly be much
Bio; Gain of Members.
Miss Blna M. West, ' supreme record
keeper, submitted an exhaustive report
showing the total membership of the order
to be 163,000, a gain of over 16,000 during
the last three years. Of this number 24,617
are social and 128,336 benefit members, their
protection aggregating $9S.6u0,000.
ARCAMMS FJ.i-OT SEW OFFICERS
Move tp One Notch the Varlons Men
on the Stan.
The eleventh annual session of the Grand
Council Royal Arcanum of Nebraska opened
In Arcanum hall, Rohrbough building, at
10 a. m. Tuesday with all the grand officers
present but Grand Regent N. F. Reckard,
who la temporarily absent from the city.
patients had plenty of warning in
Grand Vic Regent 1L H. Compton pre
sided, and closed late In the day.
The morning session was devoted wholly
to the submission of reports, the reading of
the annual report of the grand regent and
reference of current matters to tho re
spective committees. Representatives were
present from all councils in the state. Dep
uty Supreme Regent E. A. Barbour of
FprliiKfleid, Mo., and Supreme Deputy A.
W. Pidnell were among the distinguished
members of the order present outside of
the regular representatives to the grand
Advance report of the several officers
had been previously furnished the various
representatives and the reading of these
reports waa dispensed with.
Grand Secretary C. A. Grimmel acted as
secretary, with George 8. Powell of Omaha
as reading clerk.
Resolutions were adopted directing the
committee on resolutions to prepare appro'
prlate resolutions of condolence and re
spect on the dosth of the late Supreme
Secretary W. O. Robson, expressive of tho
sentiment of the Grand council, and in
memory of members who have died within
the last year. Resolutions were also adopted
commending the efficiency of the retiring
grand secretary, C. A. Grimmel, and Grand
The report of the finance committee
showed the affairs of the Grand Council to
be in excellent shape and that the order
had made an encouraging Increase In mem- .
borshlp during the past year. Reports were '
made by the representatives of the various !
subordinate councils, all of which were In
a more or less prosperous condition, with i
every assurance for greater prosperity dur
ing the coming year.
Tho following officers were elected for the
Grand regent, H. H. Compton, Frontier
Council No. 942, Cedar Rapids; grand vice I
regent, Beman C. Fox, Nebraska Council
No. 1155, Lincoln; past grand regent; N.
F. Recknrd, I'nlon Pacific Council No. 10i9, I
Omaha; grand secretary, George S. Powell, j
Union Pacific Council No. 1P9, Omaha;
grand treasurer, E A. Parmelee, Pioneer
Council No. 118, Omaha; grand orator. H.
R. Oerlng, Cass Council No. 1021. Platts
mouth; grand chaplain, S. P. Mor
ris of Omaha; grand guide, W. P. Mc
Devltt, Knoxall Council No. 14fi4. South
Omaha; grand warden, J. D. Young, Have
lock; grand sentry, S. A. Sanderson, Ne
braska City; delegate to supreme council,
J. M. Teegarden, Weeping Water; alter
nate, N. F. Reckard, Omaha; grand trus-
tees, A. S. Pinto, Omaha; H. W. Damon, j
Omaha; S. W. Orton, Weeping Water.
The new officers were Installed at the
close of the afternoon meeting by Deputy 1
Tuesday evening the grand council repre
sentatives was entertained by Pioneer
ROGER'S BLUFF TO COME DOWN
High Land at nineteenth and I,enven
vrorth Streets Will Be
I Aid Low.
Contracts have been let by Herbert Rog
ers of the Milton Rogers & Sons company
for grading the lot owned by the Milton
Rogers estate at the northwest corner of
Nineteenth and Leavenworth streets and
for wrecKing the large brick house, form
erly the Keeley Institute, on the lot.
The lot extends from Nineteenth to
Twentieth streets, having a frontage of 3P0
feet on Leavenworth street and Is 300 feet
deep. When the grading ts completed the
tract will be platted and placed on the
market, although It Is probable the lots
will be improved by the erection of brick
flats and store buildings.
Mr. Rogers Is contemplating erecting a
row of brick flats on the north half of the
lot, fronting on Nineteenth street, .and de
voting the entire Leavenworth street front
age to brick stores and fiats.
The grading- will be completed In about
two months, when work will be begun on
the brick flats and stores.
Crelfvhton Itnlldtna- Larger.
An additional story Is to be placed on the
new building for the Crelghton School of
rharmacy, which Is now under course of
construction by P. J. Creeden A Sons, ad
Joining the Crelghton Medical School. The
new building will be four stories In height
Instead, of three as was originally contem
plated and the additional story will be
used for the pickling rooms for the storage
of cadavers for the medical college.
Work on the pharmacy building has been
delayed because of the Inability of the
contractors to secure sufficient brick from
the Kansas kilns, but Is now being pushed
to completion. The new pharmacy build
ing will be ready for occupancy before the
fall term of school opens.
Work at Happy Hollow.
A large gang of workmen under the di
rection of Krnest Gibson, who was form
erly with the Field club, began work Mon
day morning on the new golf course at the
Happy Hollow Country club by laying out
the fnlr greens. Attention was directed to
hole No. 1 of the course and the brush and
small trees between holes Nos. 1 and 2 were
Tom Bendelow, the golf expert who came
from Chicago to lay out the course,, staked
out part of the links Tuesday aa well aa the
Hospitals in our great cities
Three-fourths of the patients
Why should this be the case
those dragging sensations, pain at
Airs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to promptly
communicate with Mrs. Pinkham.'at Lynn, Mass. From the symptoms given,
the trouble may be located, and helpful advice sent absolutely free.
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VKO ITT AI ILK COMPOUND, irjtMlo from Native
Roots and Herbs, complies with all coudltloun of the new Pure Food and
Drugrs Law, and 1 so fruarant4ed.
of Many Years' Standing,
Entirely Cured With Six Bottles of
WARMER'S SAFE CURE
A TRIAL BOTTLE OF THE WORLD'S GREATEST KIDNEY CURE SENT ABSO
LUTELY FREE TO EVERY READER OF THE OMAHA DAILY BEE WHO
SUFFERERS FROM KIDNEY, LIVER, BLADDER OR BLOOD DISEASE.
a H .0 B RIP HT$D !S EAS tT Eli
1 far. pi:W'
Pill " .al V - r, .
7m All CO!!
P bCftll.ll f MHAiA MtABt QkCOD V" AND fJTHfM CilLA&O
L lLulfO nFft.Nf.L0 (MONEY AN 0 LlVtl
t -p 'i i 4-oci (SacjJ ctvk tle well Mist using
M LHJK FlHt ADU LTS n thln(Monnil. ix
r, or niffht tftari ft dnj, taken clntr or Id an eqntvl
avmonnt of wtr. or In warm or enid miic Dviora
or ftr nt" is to suit tm or tM, If It can-
m !. an it mar in aitrme oaa. twiuw in-
w doa or htat It moderately "d tk after nieila
la warm or coll milk until th tone Of to
tomftch ! ImprvM.
l itU fll II.HHKN TTnrtfl tmnL am
iTKKtnfnl: uo lor to. two tnnnoonfuli warm1 and
taVlcAn tn milk. Ke"p bowtlfi omn of liaoea hj fa
Ipctlnna: of Children anrlA1ol tr WanMr'a
SAKE PUIa only. Dlaoard all Praxa d otbor
mwlioin dartuf treatment, WeAf flaiwl or
warm ciotai ntr.
AOc. Bad S1.0 bottle.
yflTl if, Hi b 1b rare
CRIAL BOTTLE FREE
H mi' .cH- n If'; 3'i .r'-n evn
ts ' i . 1
rN.T.ir nr nrr flrrnriti m otHTio
SAKK CURE will cure them a trial bottle will be Bent ABSOLUTELY FRKE, post
paid, to any one who will write WARNER'S SAFE CURE CO.. Rochester, N. T. and
mention having seen this liberal offer In the Omaha Ially Hee. The genuineness of
this offer Is full v 'guaranteed. Our doctors will also send medical booklet containing
descriptions of symptoms and treatment of each disease and many convincing testi
monials, free, to evi-ry one.
King Quality Oxfords are so fitted that they cannot slip at
the heel, and so cut that they will not chafe the ankle.
In fact, they are comfort and beauty personified. Not to
wear them this spring is to do your feet an injustice.
NM SHOES FOR MEN Uf A
The most critical examination of ths most discerning experts
fails to reveal a flaw in any part of these elegant shoes.
If dealer does uot carry "KLul QUA-LITY", ssud tor Pricd Catalog.
ARNOLD SHOE CO,,
grounds for the new tennis courts and other
outdoor Bports. He probably will complete
his work within a few days.
Architect J. B. Mason has been awarded
the contract for drawing the plans for a
new residence for Mrs. Charlotte M.
Ilavls. which will be erected this spring
on her lot at 112 North Forty-second street.
The new house will be of frame, two stories
in height and completely modern.
Announcements of the Theaters.'
They were two ladies. They were com
ing from tho Lyric theater last night,
where they had been to attend the per
formance given by Ruth Grey.
"How do you suppose sho did It?" asked
the woman with the red hat.
"Really, I wish I knew,'" said the one
are sad places to visit
lying cm those snow white beds are women and girls.
? Because they have neglected themselves.
the left or right of side, nervous
Causinj; Mitch Suffering
Mr. C. M. Dow. The Dslles. Ore., In
S letter dated December 25. 1905. com
menting on his remarkable recovery
from death's door due to kidney dlsesss
shjs: "During the latter part of tVo
ber I g'"t over a severe case of typhoid
fever which left my kidneys In very
bud shape. I hail no appetite or ambi
tion and begHn to lo.- flesh rapidly. I
was tlilrstv. feverish and weak. My
brother-in-law advised me to take
Warner's Safe Cure, which I did. I
tld not feel any radical change until
t had taken the second hottlu, when
I found 1 was not compelled to get-up
so often during the night. I have now
finished my fourth bottle and weigh
135 pounds, good, solid flesh. I feel
ami look better than 1 have for years
and have no further trouble from my
kidneys, thanks to your valuable medi
cine." Mrs. Snrah E. Runghart Of Des
Moines, la., adds her testimony, she
savs: "I had been a sufferer of Brlght's
disease for about fifteen years and had
been growing worse and worse, until
about six weeks ago I commenced tak.
Ing Warner's Safe Curs, and I am now
able to do mv own housework. The
doctor who bad been attending me for
several years previous told my hus
band that 1 would die within a week
and that there was nothing that could
restore my health, as I was in the
worst stages of Hrtght's disease. My
husband talked with me and said he
believed he knew of a remedy that
might help cure me, and so be went
anil got a bottle of Warner's BafS
Cure, and I noticed after taking one
bottle a very decided change for ths
tietter. I have now taken six txittloa,
and can't say enough words of praise
for your wonderful remedy. It Is cer
tainly the only remedy that ever
helped me. I hope that these words
may be of benefit to some one afflicted
the same as I have been."
When the kidneys are diseased tha
orte ncld Is not carried off and this
causes gout, lumbago, rheumatism of
the Joints, rheumatism of the musoles,
rheumatism of the heart, rheumatism
In Uright's disease the bowels are
often constipated and' the liver torpid.
Warner's Hafo nils quickly relieve
this condition, and no 111 after effect
I IS is experienced.
cflCl WAKNtK'S SAFE CVHK Is put up
ill in two sizes and is sold by all drug
J!l gists, or direct, at B0 cents and 11.00
It a bottle. Refuse substitutes contaln-
miiiaiy ing narmrui drugs wnicn injure inn
To convince every sufferer from diseases of the
kldnevs. liver, bladder and blood that WARNER'S
No. Abingfon, Mass.
In brown. "Don't you suppose that gen
tleman who walks down the aisle calling
out the questions tells her?"
"But how docs he know?"
"Oh, I never thought of that"
Miss Grey will give an extra ladles'
matinee Thursday on account of the de
mand. W. W. Cole, manager of Krug park, la
In New York and haa made an engage
ment with Duss, the bandmaster, for two
weeks during July next.
The following building permits have been
reported: E. K. Woods, 937 North Thirty
seventh, S2.500 dwelling; F. B. Lawrence,
Thirty-eighth and Chicago, $X,000 dwelling;
Paxton & Gallagher company, Nlnith aud
Jones, J10.0UO allaratlons and repairs.
Powered by Open ONI