Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1907)
TIIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, MAY 7, 1007
PAINFUL QUEST FOR BEAUTY
IWiih Tbiart Soaa Wo D t!
Bwitify ThIf Face. I
DOCTOR SAYS MASSAGE MAKES WRINKLES
TrlBit Da aiasea Ritbrr Than
I in pr area Objection to Fare Sltla
nine and Pl.n. plng Tor
ture Woarn lt4r.
"What do women do t'jat la wrong when
they get the crate to beautify themselves?
Well, really thev do so many thoughtless,
illy thing that If I tried to answer In one
sentence I would say they mad fools of
11a speaker was physician who Is a
"Mimiyt Is about the least harmful
thing U.y do whao possessed of the
beauty ersxs, and yet that Is bad enough,"
. he went on. "The usual formula for facial
' massage U, I believe, first to open all the
pore of tho skin by steaming or bathing
With very hot water, then to rub In a
lotion or cream of gome sort. Now,
wouldn't you think that anyone would
know that the result of such treatment
would be to stretch the aklnT
'The trnmedlat effect is good, yet. But
WhyT Simply because the skin Is thor
oughly cleaned, the thirity pores filled
with a soothing lotion and In the process
the bleed Is drawn to the surface suffi
ciently to Impart a glow of health to the
"But the result, when the Immediate
affect has passed. Is to cause more lines
r wrinkles. . The harder the massage the
more Injurious It Is to the face.
'fWhlie "5 strongly advocate the gentle l
application of a good cold cream I have
not found massage at all satisfactory. I
also advise the application of sweet milk
to the face. It Is not only soothing and
healing, but has a tendency to whiten the
"Just the usual bottled milk may be used.
It should fee applied at night with a soft
rag or a bit of cotton and allowed to dry
en. I know of nothing better for tan,
unburn or chapped skin. It is a simple,
Inexpensive remedy and for that reason
will never be very popular.
"A Step worse than facial massage Is the
peering or skinning prooess. That Is us
ur .y done by the application of an acid
which causes the outer cuticle to peel off.
"Of course the stronger the acid the
quicker the peeling, and also, I might add,
the more painful. Why, I have had women
come to me who described their sufferings
while having their faces skinned as agony.
How any thinking human being could ever
Imagine that such treatment would Im
prove the skin Is beyond me.
Skinning; the Face.
"A woman who came to me a few weeks
ago told me that when the first application
y put on ber face swelled so that her
eyes looked like plnheads. Tet she went
back for a second treatment and finally
bad the satisfaction of seeing the skin
peeled off her face in great lakes.
"Of course the first time she went out
and exposed her delicate new skin to the
air all the old marks returned. Fortu
nately ber experience was so severe that
Kn h wa. tnM thai a second skinning
was the only recourse she rebelled.
"Tet andotber step to the bad, and It
would be bard to Imagine anything; worse,
7 It takhig out slip of akin as a mean of
restoring the contour of the cheeks and
chin. It Is done every day, and women
who should know better allow It. Not only
.allow it, but pay high price to have It
"Only a few days ago a woman came
hero and suggested that I take out a little
lip of skin over each temple. Her cheeks
bad lost their youthful contour and were
egging around the jaws.
"The operation, so she told me, had just
been performed on a friend of hers. There
bad been three stitches taken In each tem
ple. "I asked if the wounds bad cured. She
was very cheerful about It, and she said:
Oh, no: but the surgeon says the opera
tion was a perfect ucceas and it is only a
question of time.
' "I sent her back to ber friend' surgeon,
of course. I wasn't going to out wedge
,of skin out of her temples to draw the
sagging skin up from around her jaws.
a nna amuslns instance that ha
Mnantlv Mtni to my notloe. A woman
same In here on day with a great bunch
f curls on each side of her face the kind
Should learn how to take
care of the money, you
have both helped to ac
cumulate. If she has an account
Women's Banking Room
First National Bank
she will learn how, and be
prepared against the time
when she must take care
of herself. She can also
have the advice of the
heads of this bank upon
all financial matters.
Isn't there satisfaction
in that t
Any Woman May Open An Ac
count for Any Amount.
First National Dank
Duo df Espernay
Best Kentuckey Whiskey. Bottled In
bund, full quart bottle gl-aa
California Ports. Sherries and Musca
tels, 7&c, 60o and goo
Eight-year-old Kentuckey Bourbon or
Bye, per gallon 90.00
Tkta quaxxtt noma
Xteoeta lltt. 181 Jtorta lath Bt,
that were hi fashion a hundred years ago.
"When she made her appearance I won
dered what had happened. Her expression
was not happy, so It didn't take much
gueeslng for me to be sure that the curls
were a necessity and not a whim.
"She bad been having her face treated
by some one of the many women who ad.
vertlse to do marvellous frits In the way
of making the homely beautiful. She had
had her face blistered for the purpoee of
removing a discoloration.
"The blistering had been repeated several
times, with the result that long white
patches were left to take the place of the
pigment The poor woman had to cover
the white patches In some way, so she re
sorted to those old-fashioned bunches of
Dancer from Iseemptet.
"But, do you know, I blame the state
officials, the men who have the power to
prevent Incompetent persons from Imposing
on the public more than I do their vic
tims. Why should a man or woman with
out a diploma, or the slightest pretensions
to medical knowledge, be allowed to treat
a person's face when he Is not allowed to
treat a person' feet? There 1 a great and
increasing demand for facial treatment and
the authorities should see to It that the
publlo Is not deceived by Ignorant charla
tans "While I do not wholly recommend the
use of paraffin, it Is much better than some
of the device resorted to by people who
wish to cure or conoeal facial deformities
Now take the case of sunken cheeks.
"Subcutaneous Injections of paraffin Into
the cheeks Is much better than the me
chanical devices resorted to by dentists
and known as plumper. These dental
contrivances consist of the thickening of
the upper plate at the sides to such a de
gree that when the plate Is worn the
cheek are made to bulge out. It does not
restore the natural expression and Is cum
bersome and difficult for the patient to
manipulate while speaking or eating.
"In some tnstanoes of this sort I would
recommend the subcutaneous Injections of
paraffin, while In others well, the truth of
It Is that each case has to be considered by
Itself. All cases of facial or cosmetic de
formity cannot be treated alike, even when
the defect are the same.
"Then, too, it is not only the substance
that Is Injected. Whether It Is vaseline,
paraffin or, any other good preparation,
the surgeon should know just the spot at
which it should be Injected to produce the
required result The safest and most
harmless substano carelessly Injected will
do more harm than good.
"My objection to the subcutaneous In
jection of pure paraffin Is that It 1 almost
sure to produce subsequent skin trouble.
It may not be apparent for some time after
the application, for I have known It to
take six month to develop, but It nearly
"If a person 1 going to have the face
treated, either for the purpose of beau
tifying the skin, plumping out contour
or for actual deformities, that Is, scars
and misshapen features, she should consult
a reputable physician, a specialist , of
course, where that Is possible. Anyone
wpuld think that there had been enough
written against patent medicine adver
tised to cure every disease to which mortal
man 1 heir to make women chary about
using th lotions, mask and .other cos
metic appliance for which Impossible
claims are made. Once let the beauty bug
get In a woman' blood, though, and there
seem to be no end of her credulity."
WEATHER , . PUTS . ; ON DAMPER
Sunday 'Evening flappers Few aad
Informal Mrs. Whltasor En
The continued cool weather Tias not had a
tendency to tempt people out to the clubs.
As a result very few suppers were given
Sunday evening at the Country club. Mr.
and Mr. W. E. Martin had one of the
largest, their guests being: Captain and
Mrs. Wlldman, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Sprague,
Mis Daisy Doane, Miss Belle Dewey, Mis
Curtis, Mi Mabel Balcombe, Mr. Earl
Gannett, Mr. Frank Hamilton, Mr. El M.
Fairfield, Mr, Charlie Saunders and Cap
With Mr. and Mr. Edwin T. Swob were
Mr. and Mra Lout Nash, Miss Mary Alice
Rogers and Miss Frances Nash. ,
Mr. and Mrs. E. 8. Westbrook entertained
Mr. Harry P. Whitmoro gave a moat
enjoyable bridge luncheon Monday at the
Country club, when her guest of honor was
Miss Frances Wessels, one of thl season's
debutantes. The luncheon table was most
attractive with spring flowers and aspara
gus ferns. The plate cards were very
unique, being imported trifles designed In
dancing girls done In water color. Those
present were: Mis Weasel, Mis Mary
Alice Roger. Miss Helen Davis, Miss Mona
Kloke, Miss Marlon Connell, Miss Elisa
beth Cong-don, Mrs. Sam Caldwell and Mrs.
An enjoyable afternoon was spent Sun
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Ievy, when Mr. and Mrs. Philip Schwerti
were at home to their friends for th first
time sine their return from their wadding
Journey. About forty of their friend were
Miss Helen Davis, Mr. Lyman Peck and
Mr. Junius Brown were entertained in
formally at tea Sunday evening by Miss
Mr. A. B. Warren will give a dinner at
the Country club Saturday even'ng In
honor of Captain and Mr. Wlldman.
Mrs. Raymond Clarke Helm ttf Dulutb,
Minn., 1 the guest of her parents, Mr. anl
Mr. J. F. Twamley, Z81 Spullng street.
Miss Ethel Tukey will leave this evening
for a few weeks visit wltn her sinter, Mra
Morrison of Kansas City.
Mr. Jack Goodwin of New Castle, Ind.,
will arrive Wednesday to be th guest for
a few days of Mr. and Mr. Frank B.
Mr. Lyman Peck ran In from the Peck
farm near Calhoun to spond Baturday and
Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mra
Edward Porter Peck.
Miss Georgia rCennard will return Titer
day from a few days' visit in Kt Joseph,
Mo., where she was ths Hueat cf nUilw.
Captain and Mrs. WilJman hal a thi-lr
guests over Sunday Miss Curtis and Cap
Mr. Ernest Van Tassell, formerly of
Omaha, spent Saturday and Sunday In
Omaha with friends.
Mrs. Thomas Swob will return Wednes
day from Excelsior Springs
Miss Julia Hlgtlnsin returned Sunday
from a few weeks' visit m Grand Rapids,
Mich., and Chicago.
Mrs. Victor H. Coffman, who was railed
to Chicago by the serious lllnsss cf Mother
Augusta, her former guardian, ex; sets to
return home the latter part of this week.'
Mia Hortense Clark expect to leav
th mlddl of this month for a visit with
friends and relative In Sioux City.
Miss Elisabeth Congdon will leav soon
for Sterling, Wye., where she will attend
the wedding of her cousin May IS.
Mrs Ortmn of Chicago, who has been
the much feted guest of her sister. Mrs
Douglas Welpton, at the Normandl. re
turned Sunday to ber horn
WORK OF THE CLUB WOMEN
How Lot Aneele Oct It's Tonotr Women'.
Chrtrtito Anooittion Building.
PLANS TOR IOWA FEDERATION MEETING
Announcement f Sosae Fentnree aot
la Program Other States Contrib
ute to Sueces of Iewa
The Lo Angeles Toung Women' Chris
tian, essoclatlnn, largest In the United
States, ha recently completed a campaign
for $150,000 for a new building. When the
women announced their Intention soon after
the flrat of the year they were given little
encouragement as Los Angeles had only
last year given 1360,000 for a Toung Men'
Christian association building and had con
tributed generously to the San Francisco
sufferer. Undaunted, however, the women
set to work and within a month had th
desired amount pledged and three day
later had an additional (30,000. The can
vassing fource In th campaign consisted
of two bodies, one composed of the board
of director and lxty Interested women
and the other of 2G0 business women di
vided Into teams of ten. The plan was
practically the same as that employed by
the Omaha asoctation during Its campaign
lost spring, except that during the last
five days of the campaign the business wo
man were allowed to solicit whercever
they liked without restriction. Fifty-five
women of Los Angeles gave 1 1,000 each
to the fund.
South Bend. Ind., I among the most re
cent cities to dedicate an association build
ing. Ita new building I one of. the finest
in the country for a town of Ita else,
costing t7S,000, the lot and building with
Its furnishings which are very handsome,
being the gift of Mr. and Mra George
Wyman of South Bend.
Iowa Federation Meeting;.
As th time draws near for th Seventh
Biennial of Iowa's Federated Woman'
clubs, Interest Increases and bright antic
ipations occupy the thoughts of the del
egates and expectant visitors, but for the
officers, executive committee and leaders
of discussions there are borne many re
sponsibilities To have such a brood and
educational program well matured and to
All three successive day with such a
wealth of material . requires much time
and thought. The work of the club wo
men of this country ha assumed such
proportions and touches so many vital In
terest of our present civilisation that It
Is no easy task to keep all the wheels In
good working order.
The results that have been accomplished
and the Influence the club women of Iowa
through their united efforts have attained
speaks volumes for the need and the power
of federated club work. It la not an effer
vescent, transient movement, but a per
manent and progressive work that has for
Its purpose the advancement of the higher
and nobler development of humanity. Such
motive require the beat effort of their
promoter ' and the member of the Iowa
federated club are ever on the alert and
merit the support of the public. Oskaloosa
is doing its best to provide for the enter
tainment of Its guests and has a well or
ganised board of directors for th detailed
work of the week. Each department la
well officered and Mr. J. J. Seerley, presi
dent of th Iowa Federation of Women'
Club, with her corps of sajlstants, has
the pleasure of announcing a program
complete In Its preparation, with varied
topic ' for study and discussion. Among
the speakers are many of national reputa
tion and the sympathy and united Inter
ests of the different states of the general
federation Is beautifully exemplified by
the representation on the program. There
I no north, no south, no east, no west
In th boundary line of woman' sphere
Names Addled to Program.
In addition to the names noted on th
prtogram may be added that pt Mrs.
Charles Mlllspaugh of Chicago, who will
speak Friday evening. She 1 president of
the Woman's Outdoor Art league of Chi
cago and a former preetdent of the national
society. Mra Mlllspaugh Is a charming
speaker and all clubs Interested In civic
Improvement will be glad to hear her In
The member of the Oskaloosa Woman'
club will each wear a white ribbon badge
with the word "Oskaloosa" on It and any
one who desires assistance of any kind
may be sure of receiving kindly attention.
Miss Edna Lyman of Oak Perk, Til.,
will give an Illustration of "Story Telling
for Children," which will appeal to all who
have the opportunity to listen to her
weet voice and gracious words.
Mrs. Margaret J. Blair of St. Paul, Minn.,
chairman of the General Federation House
hold Economic committee will speak of
the art of making the home attractive,
sanitary and happy and how club women
can lend their Influence to those women of
the rural district who need help.
HOW THE PRESIDENT WAS DIVED
Informal Luncheon at Exposition,
Menn Pap Excellence.
But little has been said of the luncheon
served the president and his party in the
Auditorium on the opentng day of the
Jameetown exposition. It was, though
simple, typical of southern hospitality, end
President Roosevelt, with all the foreign
potentates and naval and military offi
cers, took to th arrangements as If to
the manor born.
Th following I the menu:
Le Hora d' Bur.
Brook Trout, aux Bleu.
Cucumber. Pontine Nouvelle.
Paulet Oracle a' I' Eetoufadsa
Fan t aisle.
Moet Chandon. White Seal. Apolllnarla
Tortured by Drops of Water.
A drop of water, even three or four drops,
falling on th bead seems a thing unworthy
of attention: nevertheless. In China a slow
and continuous dropping of water on th
head ha been found to be a method of tor.
tur under which th most hardened crim
inal abjectly howls for mercy.
When a professor In the Borbonn stated
this to hi class th other day, says th
London Chronicle, on of th student
laughed Incredulously, and said It would
take a good deal of that sort of thing to
Th professor sssured him that even on
quart of water dropped slowly onto hi
hand would be beyond hi endurance. He
agreed to experiment
A quart measure filled with water was
brought In, a mlcroacoplo hole was bored
In th bottom and the performance began,
the professor counting.
During th first lOOdfop th student
made airy remarks. With the second 10
he began to look lee cheerful, ami then
gradually all hi talk died away and his
far took oa a haggard, tortured expres
sion. With th third 100 th hand began
to swell and look red. Th pain Increased
to torture. Finally th akin broke.
At the 43Hh drop the skeptic acknowl
edged his doubts vanished and begged for
mercy. He could bear no mora.
CONTROL 0FTHE RAILROADS
Judge Farrar Paints Oat Authority
for Complete t'ongreealoaal
WASHINGTON, May .-That th United
States has full power under th constitu
tion to govern snd control railroad cor
poration I declared by Judge E. H. Far
rar of New Orleans, In a letter addressed
to President Roosevelt. The railroads, he
ay, are creature of the nation. Thl
fact place them under absolute rule of
the nation and ha th dual result both of
regulating the roads and protecting them
from any unjust exactions by the states
The roads also can be protected, he says,
against the prejudice of the local Jury by
giving them the right to sue and be sued
in th federal court. The nation also
should provide the manner and extent
which th roads shall be taxed by th
Judge Farrar discussed his letter yester
day with the president, who requested
that he give the letter to the public for
Information and discussion. Justice Farrar
Th letter. In part. Is as follows:
The transportation problem In this coun
try has assumed such an acute phase that
It must have a satisfactory solution. Bo
long as there I dividend control over the
great public highway and the corpora
tions that manage them, no such solution
can be reached. As quasi public corpora
tions they are, by their very nature, sub
ject to public control and regulation. Unity
of control and regulation is essential to
their welfare and efficiency, and essential
to the welfare of the publlo to whose serv
ice they are dedicated.
In my opinion, as a humble student of
the constitution, and as a democrat be
longing to the school of "fair construc
tionists," there is full power In the con
stitution of the United mates to take full,
absolute and exclusive control of the whole
subject by the exercise of the power
granted In paragraph 7, of section vlll, of
article 1, of the constitution, which grants
to the congress power "to establish post
offices and post roads."
The congress can adopt such means for
the execution of this granted power as in
Its Judgment are convenient, necessary and
proper. The formation of corporations, as
a means for executing the powers of the
government of the United States, Is a con
stitutional exercise of the federal powers
When such a power la exercised by the
federal government the corporations or-
Sanlzed under Its authority are Instruments
eslgneu to be used to aid the government
In the administration of a branch of the
public service; and the congress, which Is
the sole Judge of the necessity of their
creation, having brought them Into exist
ence, the states can exercise no control
over them, nor In any way Affect their
operations, except so far as the congress
may see proper to permit.
These corporations being creatures of the
United states and Instrumentalities pro
vided by It for the proper and convenient
performance of Its governmental func
tions.' the United States can regulate tham
I. Their mode of organisation and man
agement 1 Their capital stock and their creation
of debt and the Issuance of securities.
S. Their operations down to the remotest
I The qualifications of those employes,
such as engineer, firemen, conductors, In
spectors, brakemen, telegraph operator,
etc., on whose capacity depends the safety
of life and property. All of these men can
be subjected to government control snd
license, and for Incapacity and misconduct
their licenses may be revoked.
5. The misconduct of officials and em
ployes. In the performance of their duties,
can be restrained by criminal statutes.
4. These corporations ran be shielded
from all state Interferences and control.
7. They can be protected from the prej
udice of the local Jury and the 60 per cent
damage lawyer by giving them the right to
sue and be sued in the United States
ft. They can be protected from all state,
county and municipal taxation by provis
ion fixing how far and In what manner
and to what extent they may be taxed by
the state and their subdivisions.
9. The relations of their employe to each
other, as fellow servants, can be definitely
settled on scientific principles of the grada
tion of authority.
10. Their duties In regard to settl'ng claim
against them for lost or damaged freight
can be regulated to the reasonable satis
faction of the public.
II. The rates which they charge for pas
senger and freight service ran be regulated
and all discriminations abolished.
II Their Interchange of cam, freights and
passengers with each other can be regu
lated. 13. All agreements thsy may make with
each other, in regard to Joint rates and
pooling agreements, can be controlled.
In order to get this absolute control the
power to organise these corporations must
be pitched on some grant of power In the
constitution whlcn is not only exclusive
but which In its exercise is all-pervadlng.
The power to regulate commerce among the
states and with foreign nations Is too
narrow for uch purposes, because there U
an immense mass of commerce In this
country which 1 entirely beyond control
But tne power to estaDiisn post roans is
co-extenslve with the limits of the United
States It enters into every remote corner
of the territory of the United States and
extends from every point within the terri
tory to every other point therein. It gtve
the government power to establish a post
road from every point to every other point;
to nationalise these roads; to provide all
the terms and conditions for their use and
operation and to create corporations as in
struments to facilitate the government In
the performance of this exclusive function.
I believe tne autnors or tne constitution.
In contemplation of the vast distances
separating the parts of this republic from
each other granted this exclusive power
to the federal government In the expecta
tion and belief that the whole country
would be knit together by highways con
structed and operated by the central gov
ernment In the full knowledge that such
highways, while having for their primary
obiect the transportation of the mails,
would necessarily be used, secondarllv and
Incidentally, for the transportation of
freight and passengers, Just as from time
Immemorial th stage coach which carried
the mall also carried passenger and
Be Want Ads for Business Boosters
Hallway Notes and Personal.
The Burlington has prepared Its literature
on th National Educational association
convention at Ix Angeles July 0 to 12. A
personally conducted Nebraska teachers'
special will leave Omaha July 2.
D. Clem Deaver, In charge of the land
seekers' Information bureau of th Bur
lington, leaves Tuesday with his first per
sonally conducted excursion for the Big
Horn Basin country. He 1 now assured
of more than forty landseekers who will
Freight officials of th various road In
Nebraska will go to Lincoln Tuesday for
a meeting with the State Railway commis
sion. The commission will at that time
adopt the rates which were In effect Jan
uary 1 as the baBls of rates for Nebraska
and as the rate recognised by the board
and change will then be based on those
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
or over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourist,
M .. a. m I A.
rnoolsts and Grocers
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAIIA
Trearanr Eeporti the City ii Raw n a
S0ME WARRANTS OUT ON SCHOOL FUND
Eagles Bold Memorial Services In
Honor of Departed Member of
Order Final Meeting; of
Old School Board.
Th city treasurer ha prepared his
monthly statement of the condition of the
city funds, and It will be presented to the
counoll at It meeting tonight. The treas
urer makes the statement that the city Is
practically on a cash basis. In the school
fund there are a few outstanding warrants,
but theae will be called In as soon as the
liquor license fund becomes available. The
amount received from the banks of the city
on th daily balances may possibly reach
$8,000 this year, owing to the large amounts
now deposited In the banks as the result
of bond sales. The outlook Is now for a
considerable delay In the sewer contracts,
therefor the money will remain In the
banks. The distribution of this money in
the three banks of the city Is as follows:
South Omaha National, 1 132,089.34; Packers
National, H72,308.l; Union Stock Yards Na
tional, $197,617.67. Thla, with the current
cash on hand, gives a net balance In the
city treasury of $508,258.60.
Among th most Interesting matters
scheduled for the council meeting tonight
la the opening of bid for the paving of
Missouri avenue and the paving of O
street The particular Interest attached to
Missouri avenue 1 that if any other con
tractor than Mr. Murphy secures the award
litigation will follow over the possession
of the material now delivered on the
ground. All of these considerations mean
more delay in th Improvement of the
Pinal Meeting of Old School Board.
Considerable Interest Is manifest In the
final meeting of the old Hoard of Education
and the organisation of the new board.
The old board has put In the entire past
year In friction and disagreement between
the majority and the minority factions. The
disagreement ha not been felt to any ap
preciable extent In the schools, which have
been running with great smoothness. This, I
however, has not kept the people of the city
from taking aide with one element or the
other. It remains to be seen whether in
the new organisation there may not be
developed exactly the same kind of diffi
culty. Th old board meet tonight and will
imply approve It minute and leave
everything In order and adjourn sine die.
On Tuesday night the new board will organ
ise for the year, it Is predicted that C. M.
Bchlndel will be the president and that Mr.
Morrill will be the secretary.
Funeral of Lew Sterns.
The funeral service over the body of Lew
Sterns war conducted yesterday after
noon at Bt. Martin's Episcopal church. Rev.
James Wise officiated. A large number of
friend attended. Mr. Stern' death came
suddenly and without warning. He was
known to th greater portion of the city,
and had long been connected with the
Drexel shoe company. His death was due
to spinal meningitis, and he was sick only
a few hours Ha I survived by a wife and
Eagle Memorial Service.
Th Eagle held their memorial services
yesterday afternoon at the High school
auditorium. The room was well filled by
th member from South Omaha, Omaha
and Benson. There were also some from
Council Bluffs. Some of the members of
the order were In uniform, but for the
most part they were not. H. B. Fleharty
and Isadore Zlegler were detained and
could not give their part of th program.
Selection ("Meson's Orchestra
Opening Ceremonies Officers of the Auriis
invocation.. tro. Konert u. Whfceler. .UI. U,
Roll Call of the Dead
Secretaries of the Aeries
Solo Miss Rowley
Eulogy Bra Rev. M. F. ftlssun
Selection Crescent Male Quartette
Address Bro. H. B. Fleharty
Address Isadore Zlegler
Duet Adele Davis and France Tanner
Bueda Davis, AcrompanlBt.
Closing Ceremony Officers of the Aerie
Selection Alumni Orchestra
Following is ths lists of the dead, read by
the secretaries of the aerie:
South Omaha Charles Akofer, Edward
IV It it, John Begley, James 1 Joyce, Ianitl
Crowley, P. A. Davidson, Ben David, K.
Hansen. Albert H. Jann. Dr. J. A. Kullry,
J. KowaUkl, C. H. Luta. Charles Maynard,
C. A. Mooter, C. 8. New kirk. Charles Nor
denherg. W. W. Peterson, Patrick Rowlry,
C. M. Rabb, Harry W. Sachra. J. W. Tay
lor. W. A. Weiss, Wm. II. Wright.
Omaha J. W. Arnold, Thomas Klrkland.
D. P. Baldwin, J. P. Kelly. Chrle Bennett.
C. II. Iiuer, Harry Brunt. Wm. Manning,
C. A. Bonnevler, Morris Moore, Julius A.
Burster. Harry F. Martin. J. W. Bacon,
Thus J. Martin, Fred Burlingaine, Douis
Machal, S. T Coie, P W. P.. J. A. Murphy,
John federal. C&rl Myers, David Calhoun,
Harry C. Miller, Nat. C. Coulter, T. B.
Murphy, S. 8. Dreeher. Sr., Frank K.
Moores. J. B. Foley. William McGee. John
Frey. Msttle McVlcker. Patrick Ford, Br.,
Geo. Nelson. Chas. J. Frlce. O. T. Nlch.l
on, Sol. Frank. Dennis O'Neil. W. F. Hr
rety, Samuel Olwln, Welter Gaff, Axel Iler
sun, Adnlph Hrusa. Arthur Peterson. A. II.
Hennings, A. M. Potter, Frank Hamlmrg,
J. H. Richards, John W. Hrock, O. L. 8iAr.
ling. James Johnson. H. W. Snyder Gant
Keith, H. B. Van Camp, IL II. Kllngen
smlth. H. B. Ward.
, Tu Invocation by Dr. WheeUr was Im
clear you can read
It lathers lreely In all
kinds ol water. For use
In hard water. Its strong-1
Women - say ' there - Is
nothing to equal It for
washing the hair.
Made from the whitest;
purest and best vegetable
oils oils that you can eat.
It's twice the size and
less than one-hall the cost
b! any brand of really goodj
pressive and the address of Rov. F. M.
Stsson, the only Methodist preacher In th
state who belongs to the order, was highly
Mnsle City Go.aip.
Charles F. Cox reports the birth of a
wanted. Sewer work. National Con
struction Co., South Omnha. t
for tl 35 per gallun at Leo J. Hort, drug
gist, 2012 Q street, South Omaha.
Jnmen Peterson of Stanton, Neb., 1 the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bnrr.
Miss Lizzie Howard of Des Moines Is
the guest of her cousin, Miss Maud
Jehn O'Leary Is taking this week as a
vacation, which he is spending at Spring
lake, near LaPlatte.
Miss Lena O'Kane was spending Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schrltjley. She
is from Bellevue college.
The death of Gladys Howard, daughter
of J. M. Howard, 412 North Twtnty-slxth
street, occurred yesterday.
The Fraternal t'nlon of America, No. 80,
will initiate a class tonight. About twenty
are to be added to the order.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Fisher start tomor
row to Clarlnda, la., to be present at the
guidon wedding anniversary of his parents.
Mrs. Howard Hayman Will entertain the
ladles' auxiliary to the Young Men's
Christian association Tuesday afternoon.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to all
parts of the city. Telephone No. 8.
Lowe Bros.' high grade standard pnlnt
Martin Vannla, one of the South Omaha
firemen, broke his leg Saturday by fulling
off a roof where he had gone to repair
The South Omaha Stars were defeated
In a matched game of ball yesterday
afternoon with the Dresners of Omuha.
The score was 6 to 7.
The Young Men's Christian association
was defeated by the HoctorB in an elght
lnnlng game Saturday afternoon at Duffy'
park. The score stood 7 to 6.
Amos Johnson and Miss Susie Nolan will
be married at 1 p. m. this afternoon at
St. Bridget's church. The contracting par
ties are among the best known In the
No South Omaha saloons were found
to be open yesterday. The threat of re
voking a man's fl.OuO license is considered
a pretty good guarantee of their ad
herence to the law.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Remer, 1318 Z
Street, recently celebrated their twentieth
wedding anniversary. A large number of
friend were present and the host and
hostess received many gifts.
SEVERAL REAL ESTATE DEALS
Bids Are Being Taken for Construe
tlon of Nevr Country House
of E. M. Gibson.
Bid are being taken from a number of
local contractors by Architect F. A. Hen-
ninger for the construction of the new
country home for K. M. Gibson on the West
Dodge street road. Specifications and plans
for the new country home provide for the
erection of an entirely modern house and
barn of the most approved type of country
house construction and will cost between
$18,000 and $20,000. Grading on the site of
the new house has been completed and the
contract for its erection will probably be
let the latter part of this week. Architect
Hennlnger Is also drawing plans for coun
try homes for T. J. Nolan and W. O. Pear
ley, which will be erected on acreage tract
adjoining the home of Mr. Gibson. ,
A lot on Twenty-sixth street, between
Marcy and Mason streets, has been sold
by the Byron Reed company to Mrs. Mary
Dunn, wife of Elijah Dunn, who Is a well
known foreman at the Union Pacific shops,
for $1,100. Plans have been prepared by
Mr. Dunn for the Immediate erection of a
modern residence to cost about $3,0u0.
The C. N. Diets Lumber company has
old the large lot and new modern resi
Every clement necessary for the
development of bodily vigor and
endurance is found in correct pro
portion in the soda cracker.
is the perfect soda cracker, fresh,
clean, vholesome, with all the
crisp, flaky goodness preserved.
0 In dust
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
1 ' M
STRONGEST POINTS ARK vX
dence near Twentieth and Miami streets ts
E. T. Lyon for $3,S00. Mr. Lyon will oc
cupy the residence for a homo.
A. A. Llnstrom has sold his two cottages
and large lot at the northwest corner of
Nineteenth and Charles streets to Sophia
Stlcrle for $3,600 a an investment. .
NEW ORLEANS SCORES POINT
Panama Canal Supplies May Be
Shipped from that Port
NEW ORLEANS, May 1-The party of
business men from several southern cities
which left here twelve days ago for the
Panama canal xone to present complaint
In favor of southern producers In supply
ing canal commissaries returned last night
on the steamship Ellis and reported that
It had been unexpectedly successful.
M. B. Tresevant, heading the New Or
leans contingent, said that he was author
ized by Colonel Goethals to announce that
a change is contemplated In tho commis
sary which will give the army the handling
of the purchase of supplies In the United
William F. Allen.
The honorary pallbearer chosen for th
funeral of William F. Allen this after
noon are: W. A. Paxton. George Squire,
T. C. Byrne, Fred H. Davis, Casper E.
Yost, Robert Dempster, C. , K. . Coutant,
Joseph R. Lehmer, Uaac Congdon, Arthur
C. Wakeley, Dr. A. B. Somi A. P. Tukey,
C. T. Taylor, Dr. R. C. Moore, Charles B.
Keller, George W. Donne, Dnnlcl W. Sar
gent. Milton W. Barlow. C. C. Blldon,
Henry T. Clark, A. B. Smith, T. J. Mackay,
John Barker and W. V. Morse. The active
pallbearer will be: Charle C. Oeorgo,
Stockton Heth, Milton Fonda, Joseph
Baldrlge, Herbert I. Gunnett and Luther
Kountse. Thomas Crelgh and Joseph
Barker will act as ushers. The service
will be spoken by the Rev. Dr. Stetn. A
quartet of singers will be arranged for by
George Mclntyre. Among tho relative
who have arrived for the funeral are John
Clenvelnnd, a brother-in-law, of Denver,
and Mrs. Edgar Bishop, a nloce, of Kan
sas City. Other near relatives who hav
been notified are sister, Miss Nettle J.
Allen, Mrs. Fred F. Ewer and Mrs George
Ellis, all of Fair Haven, Mass., and George
Allen, a brother. Chelsea, Mass.
Harry C. Parkins and Miss Blanch
Griffiths were married at the groom's horns,
S16 North Forty-first street, Saturday, by
Rev. R. B. A. McBrlde.
Abraham Iluef 111. .
SAN FRANCISCO, May 6. The Illness Of
Abraham Ruef caused a postponement to-
day of his trial for one week. Dr. 3. i
Shields, appointed by the court to maker
an examination of Ruef, testified that Rucf
Is suffering from a severe cold and threat- !.
ened with pneumonia. ;
Robert Christian Drueaedcw ha Just v
turtiml from a trip In i.v oc.ui hwe't '
through Oklahoma and 7aij l'i t.iie It i
terosts of hia land buslnetii. fe vr;ll ! '
turn there in twt wi-ekr. In . r.iv( ,i to met j
the demands of his affair vh'. are pifi ?
gresslng with remarkable j,1 f ;
brln glowing rtort of tlit ivt.-wtb of 1
that section. Oklahoma City, he savs, ha :
4A.i0 nopulatlon and not a vacant house. !
Houston Is another city of grant ent ?! '
prise. Albert Waikms, formerly an Omaha !
newspaper man. is editor, thore of a farm
moisture proof packages.
Powered by Open ONI