Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 09, 1907, Page 5, Image 5

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Held Oinb Eetumet Wednesday iTeninc
Table d'Hot Dinner Prtcedin Danoe,
Marriage ( Mr. George Redlrk ami
Miss Marlon Hushes Quietly
Solemnised at Home of
Bride's Mother.
The Wednesday evening; hop and table
d'hote dinner at the Field club so popular
last year waa resumed una In this week,
The announcement was not made In time,
however, for general circulation and In con
sequence but comparatively few reserva
tions were made for the dinner. This mid
week: fathering was almost as well at
tended last year as the Saturday night hop
and It Is safe to predict that It will be
more generally popular this season than it
was last. The dinner last evening In
cluded:. Judge' and Mrs. George W. Shields, who
entertained In honor of Mrs. O. Y. Krlng
of Tankton, S. I). Covers were laid for
Mrs. Krlng, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gross
and Judge and Mrs. Shields.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Dale had as their
guests Mr. and Mrs. Lyle of Holdrege, Neb.,
and Mr, and Mrs. John Howard.
Small dinner parties were also given by
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Breckenridge and
Mr. John Hill.
There waa no entertaining at the Country
club, as the popular Wednesday luncheon,
or ladles' day, of last year has not been
resumed this season, but will be In an
other week or two.
A quiet home wedding was solemnised at
2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. W. H. S. Hughes that made her
daughter. Miss Marlon Hughes, the wife
of Mr. George Redlrk, Rev. Robert B. H,
Bell officiating. The bride was unattended,
but Mr. Elmer Redlck, brother of the
groom, acted as best man. Owing to the 111
health of Mrs. Hughes the wedding waa
very quiet, the guests being limited to the
immediate families. A wedding breakfast
followed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs.
lledick left Wednesday afternoon for a
(month's trip through California. Early In
June they will go to Faribault, Minn., for
tlie graduation of Mr. Elmer Redlck and
then go abroad for the summer, Mr. Elmer
Redlck to accompany them,
Buffet Luncheon.
Mrs. Harry V. Burkley gave a second
buflet luncheon Wednesday afternoon, when
her decorations remained the same as on
the preceding day. The following women
aslnted: .
Mesdamea C. W. Hamilton, John A. Mc-
Eliane. E. A. Cudahy, C. W. Martin. T. J
lingers, F. A. Nash, Richard Carrier, H.
1'. Whitmore, Martha Heth, C. C, Allison,
lnnald Macrae of Council Bluffs, O. P.
Wli-kham of Council Bluffs, Oscar Keellne
1 1 f Council Muffs, W. A. Maurer of Council
l.lufls; Misses Mary Alice Rogers, Phoebe
Smith. Nellie Burkley, Julia Hlgglnson,
Mury Lee McShane, Edna Keellne of Coun
i ll Bluffs, .Wlckham of Council Bluffs,
' Affnes Wickham of Council Bluffs,
Birthday Celebration.
A very delightful party was given Mon
day by Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Hall In cele
bration of the eighth birthday of their son,
- Master Charles Hall. A feature of tba
afternoon was a large birthday cake, on
which were placed eight candles. Assist'
Ing In entertaining were Mrs. Cassldy and
Mrs. Spencer. Those present were:
Mffcses Anna, Meyer, Martha Meyer, Lu
clle . Meyer, Irene Schnellbacher, Fern
Bchnellbacher, Margaret Johnson, Mar
guerite Butt May Johnson, Marlon Han
sen. Starle Doll. Elisabeth Carey, Esther
Rudd. Margaret Mayer, Mary Spencer,
May Anderson, Hat tie Farrts. Eva Bor
cherdlng, Irene Carr, Lillian Newell, Alice
Hall. Janls Kennedy, Hattie F arris; Messrs.
(Continued from Third Page.)
here for the past two years, will leave
in a few days for Ballard, Wash, where
he expects to locate,
NORTH PLATTE Twenty-seven oars of
rails have recently been unloaded at sta
tion 1 on the North River line of the Union
Pacific, which Indicates that construction
of this road from O'Fallona to Nurthport
will be resumed soon.
NORTH PLATTE The computation of
the receipts of the North Platte local
freight and passenger offices of the Union
Pacirlo shows an Increase of 26 per cent for
the month of April, lt7, as compared with
the same month of
OAKDALiC Oross Brothers, who have
conducted a targe general merchandise
business here for several years, have Just
dtuposttd of their Interests to the Charles
O'Neill company, which will continue the
business at the same location.
WAYNE The court room was crowded
with people today who deelred to hear the
evidence In the remonstrance esses against
grantins- saloon licenses. The hearing was
hld before the mayor and city council.
Many women were present Many wit
The importance of soda crackers
as an article of daily consumption
can hardly be overestimated. No
other wheat food contains such
nutritive values in correct pro
portions. This is only true of
Uneeda Biscuit
the ideal soda cracker. As fresh
cn your table as from the oven.
Crisp, clean and appetizing.
In moisturt proof packages. (fJ
Frank Cossidy, Walter Carr, Ieon Newell,
rerry Borrherdlng, Harry Johnson. Willie
Helling. Oeorge Dow, Albert Dow, Harry
Dow, Otto Johnson, Ned Spencer, Herbert
"Story, Arthur Story. Clyde Hurd, Oeorge
Gilford. John Farrls.
The wedding of Miss Lulu May Taylor,
daughter of Mr! and Mrs. W. & Hadley,
and Mr. Orville Strain was solemnised
Tuesday at 1.30 o'clock at the newly fur
nished home of the young people at 1608
Bpencnr stroet. The marriage lines were
read by Rev. T. J. Mackay. The rooms
were pretty wlih a variety of spring flowe:s
There were no attendants. The bride was
gowned In white radium silk made en train
and carried bride roses. The ceremony was
followed by a buffet luncheon, the dining
room being very attractive with decora
tions of green and white. Assisting In the
dinning room were Miss Ella Strain and
Miss Elisabeth Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Strain
left for a wedding trip through Colorado
and on their return will be at home at ISO
Spencer street. Among the out-of-town
guests present were: Mr. and Mrs. Hadley
of Arlington, parents of the bride; Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Strain, parents of the groom:
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lewis Packard at Onawa,
Mr. and Mrs J. C. Foster of Leshara,
Thurl, Vernon and Elvln Strain, brothers
of the groom; Mr. snd Mrs. Guy M. Peyton
of Council Bluffs
Mrs. Krtnu Honored.
Mrs. Arthur Oross has as her guest Mrs.
O. T. Krlng of Yankton, 8. D. Mrs. Krlng
has been honor guest at a number of af-
fairs since her arrival. This evening Judge j
and Mrs. George Shields will give a dinner
at the Field club, when she will be honor I
guest. Thursday afternoon Mrs. Etta
Halght will give a matinee party at the j
Burwood. In the evening Mr. and Mrs.
Oross will give a card party and Saturday
evening they will entertain again at an
Orpheum party In her honor. I
Miss Minnie F. Crittenden gave a pretty
dinner of eight covers Tuesday evening at;
her homo on Georgia avenue. The round'
table had a center piece of Japanese em-
broidery, upon which rested a mound of
daisies, and the plate cards were designed
in the same flower. Covers were laid for
Mrs. Emma F. Byers, Miss Lillian Bur
gess, Miss Jones, Dr. Leah Mills, Miss
Frances Standlsh, Dr. Abble Holmes, Miss
Bchweltser and the hostess.
Personal Gossip.
Mr. Leonard of Cleveland, O., spent
few days of this week with Omaha
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Stewart and small
son expect to live at the Country club
until after the first of June, when their
own home will be completed. '
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hlgglns have as
their guests Mrs. Ernest Bessey of Miami,
Mr. Jack Goodwin of New Castle, Ind,
the fiance of Miss Georgia Kennard, Is
spending a few days In Omaha, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Kennard,.
Dr. P. H. Mets of Humphrey, Neb., Is
the guest of his sister, Mrs. E. O. Hamil
ton, at 4108 .Davenport street, while at
tending the. Nebraska State Medical asso
ciation meeting, 1 ,
Mrs. W. 8. Heaton will be hostess. Thurs
day at 'the meetpag of the CemK club.
Mrs. Raynolds Barnum left Monday for
Holdrege, Neb., -where she will visit
relatives for a few weeks. She will be
Joined later by Mr. Barnum.
Hats for Little Folks.
When it comes to the summer millinery
of the wee girl, description falls. Never
were there so- many bewitching little bon
nets of straw, of lingerie, of linen.
The little hats with full crowns and
shirred or corded frill brims are out in
force and with Innumerable novelties of
detail, but It is upon the picturesque little
bonnets that the designers have outdono
all previous records, and straws have never
before been made to appear so appropriate
for babyhood as they have this year. The
very line and flexible neapolltans, the sup
pla lace straws, crln, and even white chip
are bent and folded Into adorable little
shapes and trimmed In ribbons and tiny
babyish blossoms.
nesses were examined, but the hearing- was
not completed.
OAKLAND The Oakland High school
boys have organised a base ball nine and
have been hard at work putting the old
diamond In shape for their somes. Thev
have secured neat uniforms snd will play
their first game Friday with the Craig
High school on the home grounds.
HASTINGS C. D. Conover of Omaha,
who has been riven a contract for a part
of the grading for the Omaha & Nebraska
Central railroad, arrived today and will
tomorrow establish a camp at Blaine
Siding. Actual operations In the building
of the road will be started tomorrow.
CHADRON The business men of Chad
ron, headed by W. F. Hayward, are actively
engaged in tne Improvement of the roads
leading into town. Each and every road Is
receiving careful scrutiny, such inspection
to be followed by work. Ample subscrip
tions have been made to have the work
done substantially. ...
fc'REMONT Work on the new Young
Men's Christian Association building is
progressing rapidly and the walls are up
to the second story. The gymnasium, which
occupies the rt-ar of the second story, is to
be lined with pressed brick, which are now
mostly laid. A large swimming pool, tile
lined. Is being placed In the basement.
The building will be one of the best of
. ,j
1 " L A
This Tear's Yodili Equally Attractive ard
When to Bay Frocks for Children
Ready-Made and When to
Blake Them at
The problem of dressing small children
attractively Is a simpler thing for the
mother of today than It was for the mother
of yesteryear. It Is possible to buy charm
ing ready made clothes for children, and
the woman who does not have to count
the pennies saves herself an immense
amount of bother by Improving the oppor
tuntties offered by the children's depart
merits of the better shops and by the shops
devoted exclusively to children's ouflts.
Unluckily the woman who does have to
count the pennies often yields to the temp
tatlon of the ready made clothes and fits
her children out with manufactured gar
trmnta of the rheanest tvne. This nf course
I saves her a great amount of work, and Ir
' she has not the time to give to planning
' and sewing even the less desirable type of
; child clothes It may perhaps be a Justifiable
Investment, but' the common saying that
It Is cheaper to buy children's clothes than
to make them holds true only when the
time tpont In sewing would be of definite
value for lomi other purpose.
The ready made clothes of the best
grades undoubtedly have a certain style
and often an originality and charm due to
the clever brains and fingers of highly
skilled designers and workers, and It. is
folly for the woman who can afford to
buy clothes of this grade to waste her
time ana energy over nome sewing ror ner
small girls and boys. So, after all, the
problem resolves Itself Into a question of
what one can afford.' If you can afford to
buy good ready made clothes for your
children buy them. It you cannot, make
the things at home unless limitations of
time and strength forbid.
A casual survey of the stock in any of
the high class shops making a specialty of
children a outfits will convince any one
that It would be Impossible to concoct at
home garments prettier than those which
are provided ready for wear. The models
from the simplest play frock to the dainti
est party frock are eminently childlike and
Simplicity the Keynote.
Fortunately the day of the fussy, pre
tentious child frock Is over. Even at Its
costliest the dress of the little woman has
a deceptive air of simplicity, and In the
matter of children's play clothes and
clothes for all ordinary occasions simplicity
Is a cult with wealthy and fastidious moth
era The smartly dressed child must be
Its sise In the state and will be ready
for use In September.
PLATTSMOUTH-A crew of Burlington
surveyors from Omaha Is now running a
line from this city to the new stone quarry
on the bank of the Missouri river south of
this city and the big Burlington bridge,
which spans the Missouri river. A track
probably will be laid soon and then the
stone will begin to fly.
COLUMBUS There were eighteen trans
fers of real estate In Platte county In the
past week, amounting to 3U,U1. Mortgage
record for the week. Five farm mortgages
tiled amounting to $11.9fiS ; four farm mort
gages released amounting to 1-,S20; seven
city mortgages filed, amounting to $ii,B75;
six city mortgages released, amounting to
OSCEOLA Richard Peterson with a lot
of fellows went out the other night with a
charivari party at the Anderson-Johnson
marriage. The boys took everything along
that would make a noise. Peterson "s gun
was loaded with wads and It went oft ac
cidentally, he getting 'he charge In the
right side of the backbone, making an ugly
wound. The boy Is doing well.
NORTH PLATTE The extension of the
Union Pacific trucks into the western por
tion of this city requires the moving of
the North Platte roller mills belonging to
C. F. Addlngs. The agreement madt by the
Union Pacific Railroad company whs that
they would, move the same for Mr. Iddlngs
to a new site, and the same will be moved
soon to lots purchased for that purpose
located near Mr. Iddlngs' lumber yard.
AINS WORTH This morning Ainsworth
had a saloon opened up in full blast, with
J. D. Blrdsall as Its proprietor, who paid
$J.uu for the privilege of selling Intoxi- j
eating liquors, and the town Is still on I
the boom. The lust change Is that of Bur- I
well t Beaty of Long Pine, who last week I
bought out the Atkinson hardware store I
and the furniture and undertaking business I
of F. W. Slnson, and have taken possession, j
me new village oi roia, nas
a postmaster. It has a postofnee too, but
gets mall from Slromstjurg on the east
and Central City on the west, by rural
free delivery routes, and so the people are
not happy. The train goes through there
every day, but leaves no mall, aiu they
want the rooionue aepuriniem at vvasii
Inicton to change the SYkluin and have
petitioned accordingly.
NORTH PL. ATT rj The Lincoln County
Journal, which has been for sometime
past the only democratic, populist or in
dependent paper In this county, has been
suspended, its subscription list has been
turned over to The Te.egraph of this city,
a weekly newspaper, which, beginnijig
next week will be a Semi-weekly paper.
This leaves but two papers published in
this city. The Tribune and The Telegraph,
both republican papers.
NORTH PLATTE The Board of Educa
tion held a meeting last night and the new
board was organised, F. L Kul.ard being
chosen president and E. T. Tramp, secre
tary. The following teachers were elected
or re-elected: Emma Smith, Maude Mel
lyneaux. Orace Luncan, Anna Lesky,
Sylvia Erlckson, The Hansen, Laura
Irish, Iura Murray, Gertrude Baker,
Kale Oilman, Florence Antcmdea, Ella
Blake and Mabel Donaheur. The women
teai'hers of the high loiiuul were e.ecled
at a meeting some time ago. The prlucipal
of the high school will be elected at suiue
future time.
FREMONT The city council at Its last
meeting had another warm session and
voted down, 7 to 1. the proposed ordinance
cloning Platte avenue between Ninth and
Tenth for the benefit of the Fremont Nor
mal school. A proposed compromise which
provided for a fourteen-foot curvi.-ig drive
way setose the. block did not mret with
favor, ilugU Murphy of Omaha gut Vxt
Immaculate and to that end must have an
enormous supply of clothes.
Everything must be made with great
rare and daintiness, but as for pretentious
ness or elaboration no indeed'. The woman
who could well afford to turn her small
daughter out to play In lace trimmed and
hand embroidered clothes Is the one who
puts that same stnnll daughter Into denim
overalls or Jumpers of linen or gingham.
There are mothers who have a fancy for
dressing their very small girls always In
white white linen or pique made In the
simplest fashion for morning and general
hard wear, thin little frocks of lingerie
materials for more elaborate dress; but the
average little girl after she leaves her long
baby frocks and "ier very first short frocks
behind has a supply of play frocks In ging
ham, colored dimities, linens, etc., and some
of these little frocks are extremely cun
ning. lively, narrow embroidery edgings and
Insertions, fine and sheer enough to look
babyish, are used for small children's
frocks, but chiefly upon the heavier ma
terials, such as piques and linens and
ginghams. Colored embroideries trim some
of the one-toned linens and certain Bolton
embroideries in reds and blues are effective
upon ecru, string color and similar soft
The simpler forms of hand emhrldery,
such as embroidered wafer dots upon plain
bands, are much liked for the trimming
of plain tone linens and In concession to
the liking for browns attractive little play
frocks of Russian or blouse and skirt da
sign have been made up In plain twine
color, ecru, khaki and natural toned linens.
embroidered in darker browns. A white
dickey or gulmpe Is desirable with a frock
of this type, as the brownish colorings are
likely to be unbecoming next the face and
to look hot. unless lightened by a relieving
note of white.
Kmbroldery Trlmmlnxi.
The twine colors and kindred neutral.
brownish tones are often embroidered In
white and made up with white shields or
gulmpes, and play frocks on this order are
both practical and cool looking. Open
work embroidery of the English eyelet sort
combined with blind embroidery trims
many of the smartest little frocks In linen
or pique, a very little of such embroidery
combined with button-holed scallop edging
furnishing the most effective of tiimmlnps
for such firm and heavy materials. Ma
chine buttonhole scallop embroidery can
be done at very slight expense at any of
the various sewing machine shops, and Is a
good device for the finishing of linen or
pique collars, cuffs, etc.
The French pique, fine and soft and
laundering with little or no starch, Is ex
cellent material for child frocks and coats
and though more expensive than the ordi
nary pique and not always readily found, la
preferable to the cheaper and more ordi
nary qualities.
Fine Scotch ginghams are among the
. . - nr,,l.nV,la nf the ml
ored stu h .uVub , for mtte pUy frock. !
orea stuns ,
and the little pink and whit n Hbjue and
whlta checks in these ginghams are peren-
nlal favorites with the makers or. cnu
dren's clothes. Some dear little Jumpers
and play frocks are shown In brown and
white check this spring, the check being
small and ' the fcrown of a bright, clear '
shade. Pretty Scotch gingham Jumpers
In three tone checks, a brown and dull
blue and white combinations or a dark
blue, light blue and white, are popular.
Figured dimities with white grounds and
very tinted designs In pink are childish
materials which make up Into dainty little
frocks with trimmings of narrow Valen
ciennes and very narrow line embroidery
beading. The dotted dimities, too, are
good, especially those in which pin point
dots of white are very thickly sprinkled
upon a ground of light pink or blue.
Of course no colored material will stand
constant laundering as well as white, and
for that reason many women contend that
all white is in the long run the cheapest
thing the small vchlld can wear. A touch
of vivid red Is always bright and at
tractive In combination with twine color,
ecru or white, and this touch Is frequently
achieved through embroidered dots or
French knots In bright red.
contract for paving district 13 and conse
quently will do the paving In all the
three districts to be paved this summer.
His price was $1.96 per yard, J7 cents per
foot for curbing and 10 cents per foot for
moving old curb.
CAMBRIDGE Frank Jugenhelmer, who
recently came here from Washington, la .
died suddenly Sunday evening at 6:30
o'clock at the home of Mr. Crawford, a
farmer residing eleven miles northeast of
Cambridge. Less than three weeks ago he
was married to Miss Nora Brennan. who
also came here from Iowa. Mr. Jugen
helmer had purchased a farm here und
had let a. contract for the erection of a
dwelling house, but for some unknown
reason he changed his plans and decided
not to build, renting his farm and wai
making arrangements to return to Iowa.
"Elijah" tonight at Boyd's. Soloists,
chorus and orchestra.
The Modesty of Women
Naturally makes tbem shrink from the
fndolicate questions, tho obnoxious ex
aminations, and unpleasant local treat
ments, which some physicians consider
essontUl In thf treatment of diseases of
women. Yot, If help can ba had, It Is
better to submit to this ordeal than let
the disease grow and spread. Tho trouble
Is that so often the woman umlorgoes all
the annoyance and shame for nothing.
TboosandaNqf women who have been
cured Uv l)r. rlerce's Favorite Prescrip
tion write. In VRreclatlon of tho euro
which disiVibjcYNiJvh the examinations
and local treatmenlOThpre is nn other
tncdlclnn "re snrl safe for nVllrats,
women ns "Favorite Prescription. it
cures debiilLating drains, irregularity and
female weakness. It always helps. It
almost always cures. It Is strictly non
alcoholic, non secret, all Its ingredients
being printed on Its bottle-wrapper; con
tains . no deleterious or habit-forming
drugs, and every native medicinal root
entering into Its composition has the full
endorsement of those most eminent In tho
several schools of medical practice. Some
of these numerous and strongest of pro
fessional endorsements of Its Ingredients,
will be found In a pamphlet wrapped
around the bottle, also In a booklet mailed
free on request, by Dr. R. V. Pierce, o(
Buffalo, N. Y. These professional en
dorsements should have far more weight
than any amount of tho ordinary lay, or
non-professional testimonials.
The most Intelligent women now-a-daya
tnvtut on knowing what they take as med
icine lnktead of opening their mouths like
a lot of young birds and gulping down
whatever U offered them. " Favorite Pre
scription " u of kxowm coMPosmoa. It
makes weak women strong, and sick
women w ell.
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser Is sent res
on receipt of stamps to pay expense of
mailing onlu. bend to Dr. B, V. Pierca,
Buffalo, N. Y., 21 one-cent stamps for paper-covered,
or 31 stamps for cloth-bouud.
If sick consult the Doctor, free of charge
by letter. All such communications are
held sacredly confidential.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasunt pellets Invigorate
regulate bUjiuach, liver aitd Uiwaia.
Kmm tf Goardinc ertlnit Chincei of
Malpractice Discniwd.
His Appointments at state Institu
tions Gratify State Association
Pare Food and Drnat
Protection against charges of malprac
tice and "other chimeras of patients who
think they have some grievance against
their family physician." Is one of the ob
jects sought by the Nebraska State Medi
cal association In convention at Crelghton
At the session Wednesday morning, pre
sided over by Dr. A. 8. Von Mansfelde of
Plattsmouth, Dr. C. W. M. Poynter of
Lincoln read the report of the committee
on physician. Insurance and defense, the
purpose of which Is to devise the best
legal methods for protection of the profes
slon sgalnst these charges. The commit
tee thought It would have a plan formu
lated so as to be enabled to report at the
next annual meeting of the association.
Dr. Poynter was continued as chairman
of the committee, and Drs. Orr and tic
Dowell were added to the committee.
Dr. Alkin of Omaha submitted a resolu
tion warmly commending the action of
Governor Sheldon In making his appoint
ments to the heads of the state lnstltu
tlons of men of exceptional ability In their
professions rather than from their political
cull and Influence. The resolution was
unanimously adopted snd a copy was or
dered sent to Governor 8heldon. It also
was ordered published In the organ of the
state association.
Pure Food and Drag Laws
A prolonged discussion was precipitated
by a resolution Introduced by Dr. J. Lue
Sutherland whereby the association heart
ily endorsed the pure food and pure drug
laws recently enacted by congress and by
the state legislature and recommended the
medical Journals of the state and country
generally be asked to discontinue the ad
vertlsements of Impure drugs and foods.
The sentiment of the association was prac
tically unanimous In favor of the resolu
tion, but the question arose as to the ex
pediency of the association undertaking to
act as a censor of these publications. The
matter was finally referred to a special
committee to report at a later stage of
the meeting.
The auditing committee reported that the
books of the secretary and treasurer were
found to be correct
An amendment was proposed and carried
to the bylaws that the sum of 1 per
member of the association be set aside as
a medical defense fund and that the sum
of 125 be appropriated for that committee
for the current year.
Nominations Thursday,
The nominating committee held a special
meeting during the forenoon, but will not
submit its report until Thursday
Other technical papers were read during
the afternoon at the regular session. An
other reception was given to the women
visitors at Crelghton Institute assembly
hall Wednesday evening from 8 to 11. At
the same time the Omaha-Douglas county
society gave an Informal smoker to
association in
...... . ro,mhll. hal, on th. thlrd
floor of the Institute.
The business sessions will be resumed
at 10 a. m. Thursday. Thursday afternoon
the women will be entertained at a theater
party at the Orpheum by the local recep
tlon committee.
Thursday evening a formal entertain
ment and smoker will be given the asso
ciation at Crelghton institute and will be
Interspersed with a vaudeville entertain
ment and refreshmentc
Med leal Men Say Disease Is Xot of the
Rabies Is a real disease, not a phantom
of the Imagination, declare a number of
prominent physicians from over tho state
who are In the city attending the meeting
of the State Medical association. The same
physicians are of the opinion It Is no more
prevalent now than usual, but they uphold
the Constant Reader, who in a communica
tion to The Bee some time ago suggested
the musrling of the family hen by declar
ing the disease may be communicated by
chickens, cows, horses or any other animal.
These are the opinions expressed yesterday
by several of the physicians:
Dr. G. H. Brash, secretary of the State
Board of Health: "Whatever may be said
regarding the prevalence of rabies by the
friends of the much-abused dog, the Infec
tion exists nevertheless, snd every precau
tion should be used against it. It Is easily
communicable through any abrasion of the
skin. The only remedy against it Is In
oculation by the Pasteur method, and if
the Infection Is taken at Its earliest stages
it rmr ha handled readily. Rabies Is not
confined to any season of tho year and
can be communicated at any tune trom me
animal which Is affected with It. The ani
mal that has It will die from Its effects
sooner or later, and about the only result
that can ensue from muiillng dogs Is the
Mar Prevail Any Time.
Dr. a. H. Hepperlln of Hepperlln's sani
tarium, Beatrice: "I do not know that
rabies Is more prevalent now than at any
previous time. The Infection Is liable to
break out at any time among animals that
are Inoculated by the rabies germ. It is
not confined to any particular season. Not
more so In the summer than st any other
time. I know that the popular view Is thot
rabies exist only during the dog days ef
August or the late summer months. This
Is, however, a mistake. The Infection may
break out at any time, providing It Is com
municated by an animal already Infected.
The only cure thus far proving successful
Is Pasteurising. The mere fact that In the
warm months a dog may be running about
frothing st the mouth Is no Indication
that the animal has tne raoies. a one
from such an animal Is not dangerous
unless he should be Infected with rabies.
Frothing at the mouth or aversion to water
Is no evidence of rabies."
Dr. D. J. Reld, Crab Orchard: "Rabies,
like typhoid fever, is produced from the
rabies germ. It Is, of course, more readily
communicated by the carniverous animals,
whose sharp teeth puncture the skin of
whatever animals they may attack. The
infection la given almost precljely aa if
injected by a hypordermlo needle.
Any Animal May spread It.
"It can be communicated by the bite of
any animal whose teeth can cause an
abrasion of the skin. Even s horse or cow
can communicate it. Bo could a chicken.
If Infected. If Its bits or peck punctures
the skin. The disease or infection is not
sny more prevalent today than It has al
ways been. It la. of course, rare, and
the only antidote Is the Pasteur treatment.
I know it is held by the old-tlms practition
ers that rabies Is an Imaginary disease
or infection, but so the old-timers thought
of typhoid fever and the typhoid germ.
Nevertheless the Infection exists and every
precaution should be taken against it.
Dumb rabies is but a latent stage of the
Infection and It Is liable at any time to
resolve Itself into sn acute stage. I am
disposed to think that the Infection Is
mors prevalent among wild animals than
among domesticated aulniala trom the fact
Mrs.1 J. Timmennan, of Ridge Springs, S. 0., in Gratitude Writes
That the Life of Her Baby, Helen, Who is Two
Years Old and the Brightest Jewel of Their
Happy Family, Was Saved by
i - J
" "I
Iluby Helen Tlmmerman, Who Was Given lp by the Doctors as Having
Incurable Inflammation of the UladiU-r and Gall Stones.
In a recent letter Mrs. Tlmmerman said: "I wish you to know that our entire
family aeree that we owe the life of my bright two-year-old daughter Helen to War
ner's Safe cure. After three months' treatment, with no Improvement, our own doctor
and a skilled surgeon from a distant city, anld they had done all they could for her.
One said she had inflammation of the bladder and the other said gall stones.
Wo gavn tip all hope of her becoming well, when we were advised to try War
ner's Safe Cure and began to give It to her. and within five days there was a great
change for the better. She took three bottles and was cured. We Inclose her photo
graph, which shows her to be plump and the picture of health. Warner's Snfo Curs
saved her young life. She is the brightest Jewel In our happy home today."
When the kidneys are diseased the uric acid Is not carried off and this causes
Gout, Lumbago, Rheumatism of the Joints, Rheumatism of the Muscles, Hlieumatlsm
of the Heart, Rheumatism everywhere.
In kidney dlxenxe the bowels are often constipated and the liver torpid. War
ner's Safe Rills quickly relieve this condition, and no ill after effect Is experienced.
WARNER'S SAFE CURE Is put ii in two sizes and Is sold by all druuiiHts. or
direct, at 60 CENTS AND 1.00 A iiOTTLIS. Hvfuse substitutes containing harmful
drugs which Injure the system.
TRIAf RflTTIF FRFF To convince every sufferer from diseases of the k1d-
ninai UUIILL IILfc neys, liver, bladder and blood that WARNER'S SAFM
CURE will absolutely cure, a trlnl bottle will be sent FREE OF CHARGE, postpaid,
to any one who will write WARNER'S SAFE CURE CO. Rochester, N. Y.. and men
tion having seen this liberal offer In The Omaha Dally flee. The genuineness of this
offer Is fully guaranteed by the publisher. If you will write us a full statement of
your case, our doctor will send you free advice and a valuable medical booklet describ
ing causes, symptoms and treatment of all diseases of tho Kidneys, Liver, liludder
and Blood, and many convincing testimonials. All communications strictly confidential.
that with the domestic anlmul so afflicted
It can be destroyed, but with the wild ani
mal It becomes widely disseminated. No
animal that I know of Is Immune from
rabies. Even the hog Is Just as suscepti
ble to It as any other anlmul."
Requisite to a proper toilet In these days
of light gowns and low shoes Is HAND
SOME HOSIERY. On Friday morning at
10 o'clock Thomas Kllpatrick & Co. will
offer a choice collection of various colors
In fine lisle hosiery, priced usually at 76c,
goc, $1.00 and .1.26, at 4x pair. See east
Prominent Sneakers to Address Ses
sion of Episcopal Woman's
The women's auxiliary of the Episcopal
churches of the diocese of Nebraska will
hold Its twenty-first annual meeting at
Trinity cathedral May 14, with speakers
of prominence from various parts of the
country In attendance. The meeting will
begin with the celebration of holy com
munion at 9 o'clock In the morning, with
Bishop Williams as celebrant. The busi
ness meeting will be held at 10 o'clock,
at which time diocesan officers will be
elected. At noon luncheon will he served
at Trinity parish house to visiting dele
gates and other auxiliary women.
The missionary meeting will be held at
2 o'clock In the chapel of Trinity cafhedral
and among the speakers who will oe pres
ent are: H. S. Robinson, D. D., Racine
Cut Price
jQon't miss this
r3 High Grade
are over 1,000 to select from, All smart
new Spring styles,
$50.00 and $55.00 Trench Voile Suits in a wide range of
Deautiiui styles to choose
in all colors reduced
$40.00 and $45.00 fine chiffon panama serge and imported
!. 11 A.
iancy materials ail smart
new styles reduced
$30.00 and $35.00 Suits of
colors, also of fine fancy
materials, reduced
$25.00 and $27.50 Suits; several hundred to choose from,
made of finest all wool materials, in
all colors and styles reduced
to. .
Grammar school, Racine, Wis.; Rev. Wil
liam C. Brown, D. D., dean of the Episco
pal Theological school, Rio Grande do SuU
Brasll; Miss Catherine Uleppy, St. Paul,
An Informal reception will be given by
Mrs. Arthur L. Williams at her residence,
2219 Dodge street. In the evening from g
to 11 o'clock, to which all church people
are lnvltetl.
Two Fractional Men Ont of Gansi
and Police Looking; for
In due course of time Detectives Donohoe
and McDonald of the police department ex
pect to have a complete man under arrest
out of a gang which has congregated In
the neighborhood of Second and Hickory
streets to the annoyance of people In the
The two officers went to the place Tues
day afternoon on Instructions front the
station and secured Frank Oeines. But he
was only a part of a man, having one leg
mlrslng. They returned Wednesday morn
ing and captured E. J. Mullen, but he was
minus an arm.
"After a while," said the desk sergeant
when they appeared at the station with,
their prisoner, "maybe you'll have a whole
JAP ROSE bath soap lathers freely In all
kinds of water. For use In HARD WATER
Its strongest point. KIRK'S druggists.
of Our Great
Suit Sale
extraordinary sale of
Tailored Suits There
r pa
fine panama and serge, in all
as s
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