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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1007.
NOTES ON OMAHA SOCIETY
Joaa Bridal Continue Beo'penU of Numer
oii Unique Bhoweis.
SEASON'S BIGLUNCHEON AT COUNTRY CLUB
Mr. Gar Barton and . C. K. Bartoa
Kntertala Luncheon rarty of
One Handrcd and 81s
Th Country club wan the center of faah
innnhlo Interest Tuenday as the scene ot
the premier event of the day and the Urg
ent (unction scheduled for the week the
luncheon given by Mrs. Ouy Barton and
Mrs. K. C. Bnrton. Twelve tables, hand
somely decorated with spring flowers, were
arranged through the dining room and hall
and covers were laid for IIS guests.
The June brides are the center of attrac
tion this week. Entertaining for them It
extensive and is of both a formal and In
formal nature. Mlas Munson, whose mar.
riage to Mr. Garrett P. Wlig will take place
June 6, was guest of honor at a kitchen
shower given Monday afternoon by Miss
Irene Llddell. The kitchen articles were
presented to the bride-to-be In a unique
manner, being placed In a large basket and
wriitmed and rewratiDed with paper. Miss
Munson was then compelled to handle each
article and guess what It was without loo-
liig. Failure to guess entailed a penalty 01
answering any question anyone might ask
her. A guessing contest also afforded
amusement for the afternoon, prutes being
won by Miss Bertha Massison and Miss
Bessie Munson. Later In the afternoon re
freshments were served at one large table,
which had for a centerpiece pink carnations
combined with snowballs. The plate cards
were pink, heart-shaped and pierced with
a white arrow. Those present were: Miss
Bessie Munson, Miss Irma Springer, Miss
Essie Aarons, Miss Grace Shaffer, Miss
Aurora Kortlung, Miss Gertrude KorUang,
Miss Edna B mining, Miss Maude Lenhart,
Miss Bertha Mesirion, Miss Beatrice Cole,
Miss Nellie Shonlau, Miss Alma Shonlau,
Miss May Ollllgan, Miss Mamie Munson,
Mrs.' J. K. Shaffer, Mrs. Masslon and Mrs.
Several other affairs have been planned
for Miss Munson this week. Tuesday even
ing Miss Maude Lenhart will give a linen
shower, Wednesday evening Mine May Oll
llgan a china shower and Thursday Miss
Bertha Masslon will give a cup and eaucer
shower In her honor.
Oal-of-Tonn Guests Honored.
In honor of Mrs. Pickens of Hastings,
Neb.; Mrs. Kerby of Oalesburg, III., and
Mrs. Colllday of Canada, Mrs. Edward
L'pdlke and Miss Updike entertained at a
delightful luncheon Tuesday at their home.
' The table was charmingly decorated with
a profusion of spring flowers. The plate
cards were designed with hand-painted
roses. Their guests were: Mrs. Pickens,
Mrs. Kerby, Mrs. Colllday, Mrs. W. J.
Haynes, Mrs. W. J. Miller, Mrs. P. H.
Updlke, Mrs. N. B. Updike, Mrs. John
uhn, Mrs. Byron Smith, Mrs. William
otter, Mrs. Frank Judson and Mrs. U.
The Comls club gave a pleasant surprise
party Monday afternoon for Mrs. Arthur
Hoover, and as It was her birthday the
members gave her a miscellaneous shower,
aose present were; Mrs. W. S. Heaton,
Is. E. Townsond, Mrs. & Lovejoy, Mrs'.
T. Haynen, Mrs. E. B. Ferris, Mrs.
f J. Tuffleld. Mrs. J. Blttlnger, Mrs. A.
Kuhn, Mrs. Ben Marti, Mrs. W. K.
Swisher, Mrs. Ed Clarke and Mrs. Grant
Mrs. P. O. Nielson entertained at cards
Monday afternoon. Four tables were
placed for the game and prises were won
fey Mrs. Charles Eaton, Mrs. Charles Mel
etiolr and Mrs. M. Remlllard. Those pres
ent were: Mrs. Vlizard, Mrs. Paul F.
Ltts, Mrs. II. R. Bowen, Mrs. C. M.
Harding, Mrs. Charles Eaton. Mrs. W. L.
Painter, Mrs. Corkhlll, Mrs. C. Goodman,
Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Henry Bchwart, Mrs.
C. Melcholr, Miss Jonosky, Mrs. M. Remll
lard, Mrs. French, Mrs. IL Babcock, Mrs.
Mueser, Mrs. Thomas Walsh, Miss A.
Dare, Mrs. James Dardy and Mrs. John
IJerger. The rooms were prettily decorated
The Change of Life
Sensible Advice to Women from 11 rs. Henry Lee,
firs. Fred Certla and firs. Pinkham.
MRS HENRY LEE
Owing1 to modern methods of Hviaf
sot one woman in a thousand ap
proaches this perfectly natural change
without experiencing train ot very
annoying and sometime painful
This is the most critical period of
her whole existence and every woman
who neglects the care of her health
at this time invites diabase and pain.
When her system la in a deranged
condition or she Is predisposed to
apoplexy or congestion of any organ,
the tendency is at this period
likely to become active ana with a
host of uervous irritations make life a
burden. At this time alao caneera
and tumor are more liable to form
and begin their dttructWe wots..
Snch warning symptom as sense
of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches,
backaches, melancholia, dread of tin
pending evil, palpitation of the heart.
Irregularities, constipation, and dull
ness are promptly heeded by intel
ligent women who are approaching'
the period ot life When this great
change may be expected.
Mrs. FredCertia, 1014 So. Lafayette
Street, So. Bend, Ind., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham : ,
"Lvdia E ilnkhamV Vegetable Com
pound is tbe tdeuj medicine lor women
When a madicine has been
actually thousand of women, you cannot well say without tryine
it, "I do not byliere it will help me ' It U your duty to youneli
And fajuily to try Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable) Camrjouad.
for this occasion with carnations and i
Mr. Frank Hamilton and Mr: E. M. Fair
field gave a large dinner at the Country
club Monday evening. Covers were laid
Miss Phllomena and Miss Emma Gentle
man gave an Informal evening party Mon
day In honor of Mies Lilian Bushman.
Miss Clara Hervey Is another one of the
June brides who has her calendar well
filled. Wednesday morning Mrs. F. W. Jud
son will give a bowling party, followed by
luncheon at the Field club In her honor.
Wednesday afternoon Miss Alice Buchanan
will give a card party; Thursday afternoon
Miss Henrietta Roes gives a card party for
Miss Hervey and Miss Maud Keys; Satur
day evening Mrs. J. II. Conrad will enter
tain at dinner at the Field club; next Mon
day Mrs. George Morton will give an after
noon party for Miss Hervey and the Misses
Bennett of Toronto, Canada, and In the
evening the Misses Leach will entertain In
formally. Mrs. and Mrs. F. A. Brogan will give a
dinner Friday evening for Mrs. Cushlng of
Brooktlne, Msss , who Is the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. E. V. Lewis.
The Comls club will be entertained Thurs
day afternoon by Mrs. Grant Kuhn.
Mrs. Albert Edholm left Sunday evening
for New York to attend the wedding of her
sister. Miss Louise Jussen.
Mr. and Mrs. John 8. Brady are expected
home Thursday from Hutchinson, Kan.
Mrs. W. L. Cayot of Kansas City, form
erly Miss Gerke of Omaha, was called to
Omaha Saturday evening by the Illness of
WOMEN IN POLITICS
Six Days' Strike They
came Equals of the
"The political equality of woman, about
which I have heard so much In this coun
try, la no longer an Issue in Finland. That
was one of the many questions settled by
our six-day strike," asserted Miss Martha
Pulkklnen, a young Finnish Ph. D., who
has recently Joined the Finnish colony in
"What was the six-day strike?"
"To make you understand that wonderful
event In the history of Finland I shall have
to go back a few years to the time when
Governor General Bobrlkoff, as the repre
sentative of the cxar of Russia, was the
bitter oppressor of my native land. Two
years ago this wicked oppressor of Finland,
Bobrlkoff, was killed by Eugene Shauman,
who then killed himself.
"The duke of Obolensky was appointed
In Bobrlkoff' s place and the people of Fin
land waited one whole year to see If condi
tions would not Improve. Then It was
that the six-day strike came.
"For six days there was not a lick of
work done In all Finland. At night the
whole of Finland was In darkness; there
was no food cooked; there was absolutely
no work done.
"Our demands were made known to the
authorities and on the sixth day they were
granted. Without the shedding of a single
drop of blood we won our cause. It sounds
like a miracle, doesn't It?
"Besides demanding the political equality
of women we asked for a change In the
formation of our. Parliament, Before that
time our Parliament had been made up of
four houses. In the first house the mem
bers were all from the nobility and they
Inherited their seats. The' second house
was composed of priests and teachers;
In the third house the members were all
taken from the middle class, or tradespeo
ple; while In the fourth the peasants were
represented. We demanded that our Par
liament should be comprised of but one
house, all of Its members having equal
votes and be elected by" the people at large.
"That Is this new Finnish Parliament of
which you hear so much. It Is the first
parliament elected since the reorganisation
caused by our wonderful strike. There Is
but one house, comprising 200 members, all
elected by the people at large, and nine
teen of them women.
"Nine of these women legislators are so
cialists and they will work and vote with
their party. Their leader is a really won
derful young peasant woman, Mllna 811
lanpaa. "She began life as a servant girl and Is
now the editor of a paper called the
Servant Girl and devoted to the Interests
of servant girls. Although she Is now an
are passing through Chang of Life. For
several months I suffered from hot (Inane,
extreme nervousness, headache and sleep
lessness. I had no appetite and could not
sleep. I had made op my mind there was
no help for me until I began to nse Lydia
E. Pinkham "i Vegetable Compound, my
bad symptoms ceased, and it brought m
safely through the danger period, built
up my system and I am tn excellent health.
I consider Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound unsurpassed for women during
this trying period of life."
Mr. Henry Lee, 00 Winter Street,
New Haven, Conn., write:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
"After suffering untold misery for three
years during Change of Life I heard of
Lydia B. Piukham's Vegetable Compound.
I wrote you of my condition, and began to
take Lydia K. Hnkham Vegetable Com
pound and followed your advice, and to-day
I am well and happy. I can now walk any
where and work as well as anyone, and for
years previous I had tried but could not get
around without help. I consider your medi
cine a sovereign balm for suffering women."
Women passing through this critical
period should rely upon Lydia K.
Vtnkham'a Vegetable Compound. If
there is anything about your cae
you don't understand write to Mr.
Pinkham, Lynn. Mas., for advice. It
is free and ha guided thousand to
successful in restorinor to health, i
educated woman, she still remains true to
her class and elects to wear the dress of
the typical servant girl, a kerchief over
her head Instead of a hat and a long apron.
In connection with her paper she runs an
employment bureau for servant girls.
"The leader of the old Finnish party
among the women legislators Is Baroness
Alexandra Orlppenberg. I suppose you
might say that she Is the lesder of all the I
women legislators, as she certainly Is the
most famous and best loved woman In
"In appearance she is stout and decldedl
masculine. She wears short skirts, short
hair and does all those sort of things, but
the people are devoted to ner. She Is the
Finnish head of the International Woman's
league and has been sent as a representa
tive to France, England, and here to the
United States. Her stories, articles and
speeches have been translated Into many
"She Is also an Impressive speaker, and
I understood that she would be chosen to
address the Parliament Immediately after
Governor General Gerhard delivered his
opening speech. The old Finnish party, or
the Finnish national party, as It rails It
self, to which she belongs. Is still very
powerful. It owns a large newspaper and
has many followers, though some of us
think Its teachings most contemptible.
"The leader of the Swedish people's party
among the women Is Miss Dagmar Neo
vlus. She Is a writer of some local reputa
tion and . Is the principal of a school In
Helslngsfors. . During the days of Russian
persecution she was banished and her
school broken up.
"She belongs to the middle class, Is
highly educated and very highly thought
of. She Is about 40, and just the opposite
of the baroness In appearance, being slight
In stature and very feminine. She repre
sents the old-timers In Finland.
"Miss Luclna Hagman Is the representa
tive of the young Finnish party. She Is
very much on the order of the baroness,
being short, stout, given to wearing short
cut hair and abbreviated skirts. By pro
fession she Is the head of the Women's
High school In Helalngfors.
"She Is a trifle younger than the baron
ess, but equally as manly In appearance.
She Is, for all that, very popular with the
people, who have Implicit faith In both
her Integrity and her ability. She also
springs from the tradespeople.
"Finland has one prominent woman who
Is also a great beauty. I refer to Mrs.
Male Talvlo, the novelist. She Is tall,
slender, a pure blonde, with a lovely oval
face and perfect features. ,
"While not our most noted novelist, she
Is very well known and her works are
popular with people who like excitement.
She Is what In America you call a sensa
tionalist, but she has added many new
words to our language and we are grateful
to rjer for that. Finnish, being a new
language In literature, has not as many
words as other languages, so every new
"While Mrs. Talvlo has been accused of
favoring free love, I think that Is a mis
take. The only advocate of that doctrine
In Finland that I know of was the Bo
hemian, a paper - published by a lot of
young students. You know girls and boys
will be girls and boys and because of their
Inexperience do many silly things.
"Aside from the chatter of these few
children there are no free love people In
Finland. All Finland reveres the home.
and If possible the coming of women Into
politics will Increase rather than lessen
this reverence. The aim of the Finnish
women Is not to become like the men, but
by keeping abreast with them to become
more companionable wives and more In
"Of course the women of Finland wers
as enthusiastic as the men at the recent
election. Why shouldn't they have been?
ne six days' strike was as much
woman s move as a man's. There was
no question of sex. It was all for the good
"The position of the men In Finland Is
different from, that which I Judge the men
In America take In regard to women. While
women do everything In my country the
men take It as a matter of course and
help us or fight us Just as If ws belonged
to the same sex."
Our Ancestors' Table Manners.
Few more startling nroofs of on- k-
baric origin have been handed rtnwn
modern society than the "etlquet book"
that served as the household guide on good
manners until not many generations ago.
Men and women who attained prominence,
especially men, seemed frequently to be
called upon for advice upon behavior f.
different occasions and under different cir
cumstances, and these "rules" were. deemed
particularly fitting material for school read
ers and copy books. Washington, Frank
lin and Jefferson were among the most
quoted authorities, and few of the nr..n
generation of men and women will ever
"drum on tables with the Angers," "contra-
aicx ones eiders," "speak without being
addressed In a company of older mwiki"
or do any of numerous other forbidden
things without recalling the advice of these
famous men. It Is Erasmus. howavar in
his esssy on "Behavior at Meals" who
reaiiy taxes ones breath away. Aniong
other things he remarks that "It Is n.i.
to blow one s nose on the tablecloth" or to
wipe one s fingers on one's nihk,'.
coat," truly startling advice when consid
ered seriously. He further advises guests
'not to give dogs your bones to crack un.lnr
the table or feed the cat or encourage ani
mals to Jump on the table. This mav offend
your host or lead to soiling his carpet."
A Dove all," he continues, "do not liok
your plate: It Is an act that 111 bm .
cat, let alone a gentleman."
A Modern Parable.'
In response to a toast. "The Visiting
Nurse," a distinguished doctor gave the
following version of the parable, "And
Who Is My Neighbor?":
"And It cam to pass that a mother
went down from the second to the nine
teenth ward, and fell among microbes,
and the microbes Increased and multi
plied, and behold they attacked the baby
and the child was stripped of Its nutrition
and was left half dead. - And a certain
physician passed that way on the same
side, and wrote a prescription. And In
like manner a benevolent countess was
good to tbe child, but behold, not good
with It; and left money, and soon passed
to the other side, and gave a vaudeville
performance on th Lake Shore drive for
the benefit of the South Sea Islanders.
But a certain visiting nurse, as she Jour
neyed, came to where the child was. and
behold, she was not only good to the rhlld,
but good with It. And she poured soap and
water over th child, and put It on a bed
and the bed was clean and warm and dry.
and the primary nutrition of tha child
waxed and grew, and the secondary nutri.
tton did likewise, and there was no more
retrograde metamorphosis. And tbe mother
of th child opened her mouth and spake
in broken English: .'Heaven bless you,
miss, a thousand times! If you no come,
t not have my baby. "Hospital Record.
Make your wants known through The Bee
Want A1 columns.
MISS MUNCOOFF SAVES GAHM
Omaha Einear Enable Cmaha Irofrssor to
Fitpfl German Army Office.
WRITES K0TE TO COMMANDANT OF BERLIN
Beautiful Ynnnsr Woman Crowned
with Sew Laurels la Courts of
Earope Returns Home
Miss Mary Munchoff, fresh from the cap
itals and courts of Europe, where she has
charmed thousands with her voice, arrived
In Omaha Tuesday morning and Is at the
little home of her childhood, 609 North
Eighteenth street. The beautiful and gifted
girl who has made Omaha known in places
where Its commercial Importance failed to
carry Its name was kept busy Tuesday
answering telephone calls and deceiving
"Oh, It Is so nice and restful to get
home," she said. "I have been away three
years, but 1 was Just telling mother It
seemed hardly three months, I have been
so busy. But It Is good to be here again."
A bird was filling the rooms with his
"Do you hear the bird?" said Miss
Munchoff. "I brought It all the way from
Germany. It Is a canary, for which mother
expressed a desire. Isn't he a thorough
American? He was very quiet on the ship,
but the minute we were on the streets of
New York he began singing. It was rather
embarrassing. When I arrived this morn
ing he sang on the streets of Omaha.
Saves Gahm from Army.
"I believe the Omaha papers have stated
that Joseph Gahm had been forced Into the
German army because he had left there
before he was of age and then went back
this year without citizenship papers in the
United States. That report, I am glad to
say. Is greatly exaggerated. It Is true the
authorities threatened him. He came to me
and asked whether I knew anyone who
might help him. It so happened that
I had sung at a charity ball by Com
mand of the emperor for his excellency.
Count Moltke, nephew of the great field
marshal. He la the stadt commandant of
Berlin. 8o I wrote a note to him and Mr.
Gahm was granted permission to remain
In Germany until fall."
. Miss Munchoff expects to remain In the
city a few weeks. Possibly her mother
will go with her to the east when she
returns again to Germany. Her concerts
begin in Germany on Beptember 29 and
from tha. time she has dates through to
May. Shi will give one concert In the
Orpheum theater. Miss Eleanor Schelb of
Chicago wi'l act as her accompanist.
Miss Munchoff lives in Berlin with the
family of Prof. J. Uphnes, sculptor to the
emperor. He made the statue of Frederick
the Great, which was presented to the
United States. Having no children, he and
his wife took Miss Munchoff In as their
daughter and she has a studio fixed up in
Hard Work and Talent.
"Next to talent, hard work Is the great
est factor In making a singer." said Miss
Munchoff. "A girl must have native talent,
but the trouble with most Americans who
go to Germany Is they have no patience,
no concentration. They suffer from the
American disease hurry. They rush from
one professor to another and they get no
where. You cannot force art. The life of
the singer Is hard. She has to learn four
languages, ' German, French. Italian and
English, besides Latin, which Is used in
the churches. And there Is a score ot
other things besides the fine work of de
veloping her voice."
The young singer was deeply affected by
the death of Count Crelghton, who was
for years her friend and patron.
"It did not seem like the same city at
all without him at the train when I ar
rived," she said. "I have lost a true
Just before coming to America Miss Mun
choff sang for the duke and duchess of
Baden at the court. In Paris she met Mme.
MarchesI, her former Instructor. Mme.
Marchesl Is now 86 years old and is still
teaching. She was the pupil of Garcia, who
died last year at the age of 101, which
seems to indicate that singers as a rule
NEW EMBOSSED . POSTAGE
Stamp of This Kind Will Appear on
Envelopes and Newspaper
After June 30 the Postofflce department
will begin the issue of stamped envelopes
and newspaper wrappers bearing embossed
postage stamps of new designs In four de
nominations 1, 2, 4 and 6 cents, respect
ively. The form of these stamps will be
an ellipse on the ends, the subject in bas
relief and the colors of the backgrounds
will be 1 cent, Benjamin Franklin, green;
I cents, George Washington, red; i cents,
Franklin, black: S cents, Washington, blue!
Within the border and surrounding the sub
ject in bas-relief will appear in white em
bossed capital letters the words United
States and the denomination, and the de
nomination will also appear In large nu
merals on each side of the subject. The
new stamps will not be offered for sals
until the old supply Is exhausted.
Look Better In the School Room than
the Sallow Sort.
Young folks naturally like comely ob
jects, and a good looking, healthy teacher
can do vastly more with pupils, everything
else considered, than the skinny, dyspeptic
teacher can. The Instructor In Iat In and
mathematics in a young woman's seminary
had an experience worthy the attention of
She kept running down a little more each
year until finally a genuine case of nervous
prostration set In and she was confined to
her bed for eight months, a perfect wreck,
physically and .mentally. She and her
friends thought It was due to overwork,
but she now knows it was due to-Improper
Of course the physicians were called In,
but there Is almost nothing that can be
done in such cases except to rely on well
selected food and proper care. She was
put upon Grape Nuts. All medicines, also
tea, coffee and Iced drinks ' were taken
away. She had Postum Food Coffee once
a day. The larger part of her food was
Grape Nuts, for this food' Is made with
special reference to rebuilding the gray
matter in the brain and nerve centers.
The lady says: "I had been reduced to
to puunds In Weight when I began using
Grape Nuts. The new food was so de
licious and strengthening that I felt new
life at once. I have now developed into a
perfectly healthy, happy, stout woman,
weighing 135 pounds, the greatest weight
I ever attained, and have a wonderfully
clear, fresh, rosy complexion Instead of
the sallow, bilious hue of the past.
"Now I never have a symptom of dys
pepsia nor any other ache or ail. Am
s'rong physically and I particularly notice
strength of mind. I never experience that
tired, weary feeling after a hard day's
labor that used to appear. ' My brain seems
as clear and active at night as It was In
the morning snd I am doing twice the
amount of work I ever did." "There's a
reason." Resd "The Road to Wcllvllle,"
WHEAT OUTLOOK IS MARRED
Crop Promises Tan'h to Quarter LefB Th n
Six Weeks Ago.
Dm, COLD WEATHER HAD ITS EFFECT
Corn Practically All Planted Ih
Barllnvton Territory and Acre
age Exceeds That of
Rainfall was general on the Lincoln and
McCook divisions of the Burlington lust
week and sufficient, according to the Bur
lington crop and soil report for the week
ending last Saturday. On the Wymore
division conditions are not so satisfactory
and It Is still dry around Table Rock. The
It can hardly be supposed that the winter
wheat crop could have practically stood
still for nearly thirty days, when under nor
mal conditions It should have been develop
ing, without any detriment. In the early
spring winter wheat was In such excep
tionally line condition that after suffering
to some extent by cold and dry weather It
mav still make a fair or average crop, but
cannot posalljly entirely fulfill the proml.-e
of the very early spring. The l i v. cold i
I weather to some extent, no doubt, prevented
jnoinml "titooling, which iiuana ot-imintf ;
out extra stems from the root. In addition j
I to the general detriment from the backward ,
season the crop l;as sufc.ainea a more or i
less serious damage on the Concordia I
branch from dry weather and there has j
been some damage also In other dry terrl- :
tory already mentioned on the Wymoro j
division. There is a prospect for from 10 i
to 25 per cent less wheat today than six
weeks ago, but, as already stated, this does
not mean that there may not yet be a fair i
or average crop of winter wheat.
Spring wheat Is not much of a factor In I
the crop question in Nebraska. It has suf-
fered from cold and dry weather, but except
In the southern part of the Wymore division '
may yet make a reasonably fair crop. I
There is no doubt oats have suffered more j
than my other spring trraln and prospects i
today on part of the Wymore division do !
not indicate more than half a crop. On the j
Lincoln and McCook divisions, based on j
present conditions, three-fourths of a crop ,
Is perhaps the best that may be expected, i
The acreage of oats has been cut down
somewhat by plowing up the first fields and
planting them to corn. 1
Tho corn Is practically all planted and
thfl acreage will exceed that of last year.
This Is partly because the prospects for
spring grain were so hr ",ine o!rces
that fields were plowed up and planted to
corn t'i-.al were originally seeded to spring
grain. Corn is comii'g up in places, but t'-e
greater part of It Is not yet out of the
ground. Very few seasons are as favorable
for preparing the ground and putting In
corn as this season has been, so th" corn
crop could hardly have had a better start.
Potatoes have made very little progress
during the week Just past, and sugar beets
are making very slow progress.
Live stock Is not looking especially well
because of less grass than us lal. The fruit
situation has not changed during th" last
week. The average temperature at R a. m.
for the week was &i degrees and for tho
Uwrespondlng week last year 63 degrees.
TRYING TO SAVE THE FRUIT
flu are Bonfires Burned In Orchards
Along Lake Krle to Ward
CLEVELAND, May 2S. The temperature
dropped to degrees here last night, a
record equaled only twice before since
ISTl.' Throughout the fruit orchards alnij
Lake Erie huge bonfires were kept burn
ing with a view to preventing damage by
A dispatch from, Zanesvllle reported a
killing frost throughout the entire Musk
LEXINGTON. Ky., May 2. Heavy frost
fell all over eastern and central Kentucky
lart night. It is feard that it killed all
fruit and early vegetables. This is tho
coldest weather ever known In this section
at this season of the year.
Do not fall to visit the ltln quarter I
midway, "Street of I'arii." Auditorium, j
Every aflernuon and ventng. Admission j
10 canta, I
Cheap Substitutes and
"Just As Good As."
Unscrupulous dealers, mindful only of profit and caring nothing
he health of their patrons, are offering for sale low-grade, Impure
ky, which they tell you Is as "good as Duffy's."
It is a cheap concoction and fraud, Intended to deceive the people.
Of course, when a remedy has been before the public so long, has
been prescribed and used by the best doctors and In all the
prominent hospitals and has carried the blessing of health
Into so many thousands of homes as DUFFY'S PURE
MALT WHISKY has, Imitations are bound to arise. But
they can Imitate the bottle and label only no one can Imi
tate the contents.
DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKY la made from a
formula worked out fifty years ago by one of the greatest
chemists the world has ever known, and while It has cured
millions of people during the last half century, the secret
has never been discovered.
Any firm that will sell Imitation or substitution goods
will sell impure drugs. The firm that Is dishonest In one
thing would not hesitate to be dishonest tn another
Whenever you see imitation and substitution goods offered
for sale by a firm, beware of anything and everything put
up by that firm. You endanger your own life and the lives
of your family and friends by dealing with them.
BEWARE OF FRAUDS!
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
is sold in sealed bottles only never In bulk. A facsimile
of the genuine bottle, full size, Is printed here so that you
may easily recognize it. It Is our own patented bottle
round, amber colored, and with the name "Duffy's Malt
Whiskey Company" blown into the glass. The trade
mark the Old Chemist's Head is on the label, and
over the cork there is an engraved paper seal. De cer
tain this seal is not broken.
REFUSE IMITATIONS AND SUBSTITUTES
When you ask for
MALT WHISKEY be
sure you get the gen
uine, which is the only
absolutely pure malt
whiskey containing me
dicinal, health - giving
and substitutes, far
from relieving the sick,
are positively harmful.
and be sure you get it.
Be on your guard
against refilled bottles.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey promotes .health and longevity,
KEEPS THE OLD YOUNG THE YOUNG STRONG
1 It Is the only whiskey recognized by doctors everywhere aa
a medicine. This Is a guarantee.
The genuine Is sold by all reliable druggists, grocers and
dealers, or direct, $1 a bottle. Illustrated medical booklet and
doctor's advice free. Address Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Roches
ter, N. Y.
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OMAHA
San Francisco and Loa Angeles,
June 8th to 15th $50.00
One way via Portland 962.50
San Francisco and Los Angeles, June 23 to July 5 952.00
1 One way via Portland, June 20 to July 12 $62.50
Suu FrunclHco, Loa Angeles, Portland and Seattle, June 1 to Sept 15. . . .fO.0O
One way via Shasta Route 973.50
Portland and Seattle, June 20 to July 12 950.00
Spokane, Wash.. June 20 to July 12 942.50
Spokane, Wash., June 1 to September 15 955.00
Dutte and Helena, June 1 to September 15 .f 950.00
Yellowstone Park Tour, June 7 to September 12 980.50
Salt Lake City and Ogden, June 1 to September 30 930.50
Glenwood Springs, Colo., June 1 to September 30 920.50
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, June 1 to September 30 917.50
Cody, Wyo., June 1 tr September 30 931.40
Worland, Wyo., June 1 to September 30 931.40
Tliermopolis, Wyo., June 1 to September 30 935.00
Sheridan Wyo., June 1 to September 30,.,. 926.40
Dead wood and Lead, S. I)., June 1 to
Hot Springs, 8. I)., June 1 to September
Chicago, 111., June 1 to September 30 .
St. Louis Mo., June 1 to September 30
Mexico City, Mex., June 8 to 15: June 20 to July 12
Jamestown Exposition, dally until November 30 (limit December 15).
Jamestown Exposition, dally until November 30 (limit sixty days)
Jamestown Exposition, daily until November 20 (limit fifteen days) . . .
NOTE: Jamestown Exposition rates with side trips Include New'
York, Boston and Eastern cities with diverse routes.
Atlantic City, N. J., May 30 to June 2
Saratoga, N. V., July 3 to 6
Philadelphia, Pa., July 11 to 13
Better call or write and let me help
Avoid Danger Wait Until the Gar Stops
TJTLTIIOUGn this warning lias been
ail conspicuously displayed in our open
cars for years, many passengers each
year sustain injuries by disregarding it.
We therefore wish to repeat with em
Avoid Danger-Wait Until the Car Stops
ASSIST US IN PREVENTING
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
Bee Want Ads
September 30 $18.75
you plan your- trip.
J. B. REYNOLDS. CITY PASSENGER AGENT
1502 Farnam Street. Omaha, Neb.
Telephone Douglas 3 5 SO.
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