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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1907)
THE OMAITA TUILY BEE: TITESDAY, JULY 0, 1007.
NOTES ON OMAHA SOCIETY
Ensign Paul Blackburn and Miss Nell
Carey to Wed.
SUPPER PARTIES AT THE CLUBS
Wk Begin 0, a felly, with Uttle Do-ln-
at the Clohs Aside from
the I'aaal ftanday .Ma at
ThU wefk ha begun quietly enough with
only a few (uppers at the Country and
Field clubs as starters. Even these were
small though coratRtlng chiefly of parties
of t rea and four.
M!ss Jeanne Wnltcfleld gave the largest
supper of the at the Country club
In compliment to Mr. anil Mrt. JUrley O.
Moorhead. covers being laid f ir 'Ixteen.
Mr. Elmer Cope entertained for Miss
Cranmer' of Denver. At his table were
Mlsa Cranmer, Miss Margaret Wood, Mr.
and, Mrs. Frank Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Wllktns and Mr. Mosliler ColpeUer.
With Dr. Bridges were Mlas Marie Mohler
and Mr. Lake Drake.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank ColpeUer had as
their guests Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Reming
ton and Mrs. Lwton.
At two of the other tables were Mr. and
Mrs. John Brady and Mr. Hal Brady, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Burn. Jr., Miss Bessl
Brady and Mr. Tom Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. II. T. Lemlst, Miss I.ynn
Curtis. Miss C'arlta Curtis, Captain Doane
and Mr. Russell Lemlst had supper to
With Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer were
Mrs. Hoxle Clarke of St. Louis, Mrs. Ells.
Squires and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cotton.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Hochstetler were
t one table with their two children.
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Klnsler had as their
guest Mr. Sprague Abbott.
Others having supper at the club were
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Melkle, Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. 3ulou, Mr. Snd Mrs. Deuel, Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Welch, Major and Mrs,
Crus. Mr. Frank Haskell, Mr. Allen Hamil
ton, Mlas Parka ot Providence, R. I. and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cudahy.
Among those who gave small suppers
at the Field club Sunday evening were
Mr. H- Stell. who had three guests; Mr.
J. H. Conrad, four; Mr. J. A. Kuhn, three;
Mr. A Smith, seven i Mr. B. W. Plage,
three; Mr. A. H. Fetters, three; Mr. J.
R, Wear, four; Mr. Fred Hamilton, four;
Mr. p. W. Dunn, five; Mr. Herbert Howell,
four; Mr.. Jlmmle Allen, three; Mr. Robert
Manley, three and Mr. George Smith, three.
Th marriage of Miss Nell Carey, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John U, Carey, to
Rnelgn Paul Prlchard Blackburn, son of
Thomas J. Blackburn of Omaha, will take
plane July 20 at 10 o'clock at the house of
the bride' brother, George Q. Carey, 1118
South Thirty-first street. Rev. W. 8.
Fulton of . Westminister Presbyterian
church will officiate. It Is to be a naval
wedding and the decoratlona will be In
yellow and white. Mrs. Frank Fahs, sis
ter of the bride, will be matron of honor,
and Ensign C. , A. Harrington of Boston
will be the best man. A reception will
follow ttie ceremony from :30 to 6 o'clock.
Among the out-of-town guests that will be
present at the wedding will be Ensign W.
P. DYuley of New Tork City. Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson of Chicago, Mis Henel Cooper of
Kansas City, Mlsa Alice Gllbreath of La
Platta, ' Mo., and Miss Mary Harper of
Ottumwa, la. The out-of-town guest will
Mlas Marlon Connell will give a very
mall dinner at the Field elub Wednesday
Corn mA Go Gossips.
Mrs. Robert L Huntley left Monday for
. a ten days' visit to Salt Isike City.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy F. Powell have re
turned from their wedding trip.
Mrs.- Edward Cudahy and family learo
this week for their summer home at
MJbs Haxel Connell Is expected r-pme from
the east July 20, when she will bo accom
panied by Mlsa Wanda Estee of Mont
peller, Vt., who will be her guest In
definitely. NEW KIMONO BATHING ROBES
Startling; Colors" and Deaiaraa to Be
Worst at Baropean Water
Modish European bathing costume are
to be built kimono fashion this year, ac
cording to a Berlin authority; that Is, of
course, the tunic part of them. The shape
Is not good for swimming In, but It Is ex
ceeding fetching oa the strand. The great
flowing sleeves and. loose, graceful lines of
the garment contribute enormously to the
picture which the wearer makes when seen
BATH SOAP knov
' Latbsrs equally well In
bard or soft wafei never
leaves sediment or scum.
Grocers and Iru(jgtsts aeU It.
from Inland with a background of sea and
The favorite material Is to be shantung
silk and the color combination are to be
emphatic. Thus one design shows a robe,
of cream tinted silk embroidered with
anemones of a tender rose hue.
Another Is to be of nlle green covered
with white watrr lilies. A third Is to be
of dull blue vlih dark green seagrasses In
applique as a border.
The hat to be worn with them Is to be of
straw, wide brimmed and harmonizing In
color. It Is to be tied under the chin with
broad silk ribbons.
SUMMER FROCKS SiLK LINED
New Materials a tt It nteri for White
Muslins Mad Dine
"Where are the white muslins and blue
ribbons?" sighed a mere man as he glanced
about the main room of one of the Fifth
avenue restaurants a few evenings ago.
When the lingerie frocks were pointed
out to him, by way of substitute, he shook
"No; the white muslin and blue ribbon
social clique and be Interested In much the
same things. They must be nearly of an
nge. It doesn't do to have debutantes and
elderly womtn, college youths and men of
affairs In the same bunch. It Is better to
ask persons of known sporty tendencies
and persons of anti-sporty tastes at sepa
"Theee rules Mrs. Blank has carefully
observed regardless of her own feelings,
and with the result that her house parties
of from ten to twenty persons have been
"This Is what I told Mrs. Blank: 'You
have paid too much attention to rules.
The only rule absolutely necessary to fol
low Is this: Never Invite a bore. In other
words, avoid Inviting a person absolutely
devoid of entertaining qualities or who
cherishes a physical ailment he or she Is
fond of talking about. Persons not In
fairly good health must be eliminated.'
I "Then I told her that I got the best re
I suits from having a mixture of guests not
! too Intimately acquainted and that per
sons of the same age and same taates wero
apt to bore each other for the reason that
nothing unexpected ever happened. So
long as my guests are all well bred 1
take the risk of grouping opposite.
"She looked sceptical until I went Into
particulars and told her how a well known
professional man Included In one of my
parties showed a decided preference for
the society of a butterfly sort of young
matron, and of a woman author of uncer
tain years who was always In demand by
the younger men because of her capabili
ties In the fun making line. Then I ad
vised: Whenever you meet a person who
strikes your fancy or Interest or amuses
you for a few minute In any part of the
globe cherish that person' address for
future house party use, provided hi or her
octal statu warrant It.
girl are all shut up In old daguerreotypes,"
he said, mournfully. ' These summer
dresses are all silk lined."
And he was very nearly right Our
simplicity, even In summer. Is of the
sophisticated kind and the modish summer
frock 1 likely to be a thing more compli
cated than one would Imagine at first
Heavy tulle or net, silk muslin, chiffon,
marquisette and a multitude of lovely
sheer silken stuff are first favorites for
dressy summer frock, though fine llngorle
tuffs and linen lavishly embroidered and
inset with lace are beloved by those who
can afford to wear them. A smart lingerie
frock Is a more expensive thing than -one
of some silken tissue; for, though the lat
ter must have Its silk lining and veiling,
etc., It may perhaps be simply trimmed,
while the lingerie frock In order to have
distinction at all today must be loaded with
The prlnces lines are still the preferred
line for th handsome lingerie frock.
BLUE AilO GRAY
I : , -
WE keep a Urge force of tailor busy
during, the summer months by
A lull Blue, Black or Gray Serge Suit,
With extra .
trousers of same Vl
or atrtped ma- " a rdTJ
' Not another assortment of tailoring
fabrics like ours under any other
roof in the city Better drop In today.
Salt id. Extra Treusert $25 to $45
though the prlncesse form Is often obtained
merely by setting a blouse and klrt to
gether with a lace. This type of frock, en
tirely hand made and worn over a aoft slip
of India silk. Is of course charming, but
doe not speak of th master hand as docs
one of the more purely prlncesse models In
which the prlncesse lines are obtained
through clever cutting and skillful hand
ling of multldlnous tiny tucks and other
trimming, but a successful tmn nt th
latter type Is likely to be of price appalling
10 ine average woman.
,W. a JERREMS. President. ,
ui-tl bu. 15th btreec
SUMMER HOWE ENTERTAINING
Mack I Expected of II oaten of
House Party These
"A country house Is a more Important
aid to social advancement than a city
house," declared a woman who entertains
largely. "And to make a successful houee
party more Is needed man having a big
"I know persons, very nice persons, who
have a beautiful country house and yet
who do not find It easy to get guests of
the sort they want; and without hous
parties well, none of us would find life In
the country supportable."
"Do you mind giving away the secret of
how you always contrive to Jolly house
parties?" she was asked.
"Not at all. But I am not conscious of
possessing any secret. Perhaps I can show
what I mean by explaining why. In my
opinion, some house parties are not a suc
cess. Take Mrs? Blank, for Instance. She
Is comparatively new as a chatelaine of a
large country house which her husband
likes to have filled with guests. Mr.
Blank Is well born and accustomed to good
society, but she was not brought up In
New York, and her people were far from
wealthy. Seven or eight years ago she
married a progressive New Tork man
who since has become wealthy. She is
now well placed In New Tork society,
and the only thing which prevents her
from having the most successful house
parties of th season Is herself. Not long
ago she came to me for advice. I goes
ttoned her and found that In selecting her
guests she went by rules which are popu
larly supposed to be Infallible. To a cer
tain point they are. Beyond that point
ther are likely te pH disaster to any
"Here are some of them: ' "Guests must
match. They must represent th same
LATEST MOVE OF THE NAVY
Trip Intended at Object Lesson to
JINGO TALK FROM JAPS
Admiral Sakamoto ays American
Crewe Will Desert If Called I poa
to Fight Japan Gossip
CONCERNING TABLE MANNERS
Leasing on One's Elbows and Sap
ping Sanee with Bread Per
mlsaable. "Will you look at that woman over
thereT" exclaimed a pretty girl with a
trace of southern accent. "How in the
world did she get into 8herry'T"
The eye of the woman she Indicated
were fixed Intently on her plate. Wtfh the
end of a roll she was chasing all over it the
last trace of .sauce Bernalse It contained.
She did it with the skill of an expert. The
bread deftly sopped up every drop of the
sauce. Then he wlftly made a compre
hensive weep of the plate, leaving It as
dry as a bone, and deposited the bread in
All this time her thought were fixed on
what he wa doing. When he had pol
ished the plate and landed the bread in her
mouth she looked up for the first time. As
her eyes moved from table to table she
greeted some person who had Jut come
There' Mary Parsons." she started to
say to a friend with her.
This person must have had a trained
understanding, for the bit of roll 1 still
filled the mouth to which It had carried the
sauce Benalse and' the result of conversa
tion was a succession of stuffy, choking
sounds, incomprehensible to anybody not
accustomed to them.
"Why, I never saw uch table maners
In my life!" commented agatn the soft
southern voice, "Who in the world do' you
supose she can beT"
That question proclaimed how much ot
a stranger the speaker was In New Tork.
The woman who had attracted the atten
tion Is very well known Indeed, and most
of the many persons to who she wa bow
ing appeared to be flattered by the atten
tion, or at least it wa very welcome to
The writer of a recent novel concerning
English smart oclcty finds a great deal
to say about table manner, or rather the
lack of them. Very much the same view
a to th usefulness of table manner a
they were understood formerly seems to
prevail in certain sets In New Tork today.
"Who would ever suppose that it was
considered smart to keep your elbows on
the table?" asked a young girl who I to
be Introduced to oclety next year and ha
been allowed to go to one or two dinners
this spring. "I used to be taught that one
should never do such a thing. Tet at din
ner some of the girls sit like that.
"Next winter I'm going to put my elbows
on the table and hold my champagne glass
between my hands Just a I saw a young
woman do last night and then sip it up.
She had more attention than any other
woman at the table. 8he made pills out
of the bread and threw them at the men
and made them all laugh.
"What chance did I har trying to eat as
I had been told? Most everybody else was
finished anyhow before I was half
Slow eating has come to be confined al
most entirely to those persons who Fletch
erlse or follow some clent!fle method of
eating. Otherwise little time I wasted.
"How can women sit around and eat In
the old prune and prism fashion T" one of
them asked the other day, "when there is
so much to be done and so much to eat
11 the timer
After lunch one ha to hurry for bridge.
Then there' lway omethlng with tea,
and upper come soon fter dinner. So if
we all sat around and ate slowly In the old
fashioned way we'd never have time to do
Whatever the cause may be, thers are
many things tolerated at the table nowa
days which would not have been excused
a score of years ago. Some of those acts
observed at Bherry' re noticeable in many
A "callo) of Maahroosaa.
Select mushrooms of medium snd uniform
size. Skin them without cutting off the
stems. Lay enough to cover the bottom of
the dish, stems uppermost, in a pudding
dish. Dust with salt and pepper and pour
Into the gills a little melted butter. Then
Krew very lightly with fine cracker crumbs
and arrange a second layer upon the first.
8e8on and butter, cover with crumbs, soak
the crumbs In cream, dot with butter and
bake, covered, for twenty minutes, and
brown very delicately. Serve at once.
There la no more delicious preparation of
mushrooms than this.
OTSTER BAT, July . The significance
of Rear Admiral Brownson's addition to
the somewhat meagre Information which !
has come from President Roosevelt regard- j
Ing the contemplated two-ocean maneuver
of the Atlantic battleship fleet. Is regarded '
here aa having been overlooked in the com
ment, expert and otherwise, which has been
Indulged In on both continents. Admiral
Brownson came to Oyster Bay Friday to
take lunch with the president, professing
entire ignorance of the maneuver plans.
When he left Sagamore Hill to take the
train for Washington the admiral had one
thought which he wished to emphasise
that It was desirable and Important to
demonstrate to the world how quickly the
American navy could transfer Its fighting
strength from one ocean to the other. This
was distinctly an addition to the presi
dent's previous statements. Issued through
Secretary Loeb, wherein the object of the
maneuver wa said to be an exercise
movement for the benefit of the navy, 'to
perfect Ha training In fleet exercise on an
extended scale, the purpose and effect of
the plan being for the benefit of the navy
alone. What came from President Roose
velt through Admiral Brownson la de
cidedly different and of much broader de
sign. President Roosevelt has been con
sistent In advocating a large navy as the
surest guarantee of peace between the
United State and all foreign power.
Heretofore a large navy has been reckoned
solely from the point of view of the num
ber of ship, their tonnage armor, gun
and fighting capacity. With thla Idea
the American navy has grown steadily,
ship by ship.
To the somewhat uninteresting array of
ship and tonnage President Rosevelt now
propose to give the world a somewhat
startling demonstration of what the Amer
ican navy is capable of doing to protect
either or both of the extended shores of
the United States. As Admiral Brownson
said, "There Is no time like the present
for such a demonstration," a time when the
United States is at perfect peace with
In everything that has come from the
president regarding the movement. It has
been indicated that the fleet, wherever It
may go, is to be brought back to the At
lantic, and that the return Is to be as
great a demonstration of speed aa the out
While it is asserted with all possible
emphasis that there Is no foundation for
apprehension of trouble. Immediate or fu
ture, between the United States and Japan,
the proposed demonstration with the fleet
ran be looked upon in no other light than
that President Roosevelt Intends to use
the American navy for exactly that pur
pose for which he has advocated Its aug
mentation, a guarantee of International
peace. It was stated here today that Am
bassador O'Brien, who has been Invited to
Sagamore Hill th lattor part of tho present
week, will not be able to confer with the
president before going to his new post in
Toklo. The ambassador finds it necessary
to devote some time to his personal affairs
In Michigan, and will not find It convenient
to return to the east before departing by
way of San Francisco for Japan. It was
remarked that there was no occasion for
a conference between the president and
Ambassador O'Brien, other than the for
mality of official etiquette.
Talk of Tension Abroad.
LONDON, July 8. The present tension
between the United States and Japan is
exciting the keenest Interest among all the
European diplomatists. None of them,
however, believe that It will reach the
stage of warfare, because the heavy burden
of debt Japan Is carrying as a result of
its failure to obtain Indemnity from Russia
forbids It embarking on a similar costly
enterprise In the next decade. It is recog
nlied nevertheless that the United States
Is scqulring the enmity of Japan as one
of its national assets, which may prove a
handicap In the event ot trouble with any
Great Britain finds Itself In an embarrass
ing position also, because It Is obliged to
stand between Its colonies and the matter
of anti-Japanese laws, Transvaal has Just
put Into operation a law regulating the
entry of Asiatics, which applies to Indian
subjects aa well as to the Japanese and the
Chinese, and which compels them to sub
mit to an examination and registry with
thumb prints, like criminal, which I ex
ceedingly irritating to them. Australia
threatens legislation on the ame line.
Alfred Deakln. the Austrian premier, dur
ing hi recent visit to England, repeatedly
said In his speeches that the chief national
question with which Australia must deal
was the menace of the Inflow of Japanese
, Opinion at Th Hague.
THE HAGUE. July &. The sentiment of
the delegates to the peace conference re
garding the question that has arisen be
tween the United States and Japan, Is that
the situation la unfortunate for both coun
tries, as the original Incident causing ten
sion between the two countries Is dispro
portionate to the grave results which may
follow. The question the delegates think,
is likely to create a hostile atmosphcra,
endangering their reciprocal commerce, to
which the former friendly relations has
opened vast fields. Although the sending
of a fleet by the United States to the
Pacific coast cannot be Interpreted at a
threat, it is generally admitted here that
such action may give rise to dangerous
popular excitement which the administra
tion at Wushlngton might not be able to
The Spanish representatives say that the
United States has found a hard nut to
crack. The Russians remark that the pre
dictions of Wltte that the next war a 111
be between Japan and the United States Is'
approaching realisation. The English,
French and Japanese delega'rs believe that
both governments at Washington and at
Toklo sincerely wish to reach an under
standing and will not be Influenced by
Some of the Germane here are of the
opinion that the situation may lead to an
American-German entente, which, while
preventing the Isolation of Germany, would
be the strongest compact against British
supremacy that could be made.
Germany Rxpeeta War.
BERLIN", JiMy 7. The conviction of an
ultimate conflict between Japan and the
United States appears to be widespread In
Germany. It Is one of the subjects certain
to be referred to wherever displomatists
and military and naval officials and others
accustometl to follow International politics
meet. The newspapers agree that president
Roosevrlt Is earnestly trying to satisfy the
Japanese requests. They asree also tliut
Japan asks nothing unreasonable. They
recognise that the difficulty lies In '.he
question of race, the economic antagonism
of California against the Japanese, and the
possibility of federal coercion. It Is be
lieved by many that the group of ruling
statesmen In Jspan are preparing to fight
the United States for the mastery of the
Pacific, regardless of the San Francisco
The strategists of the admiralty regard
a naval war between Japan and the United
States as the most Interesting problem of
the da. Careful studies that have been
worked out are unfavorable to the United
States because the American fleet, al
though of greater power than that of Ja
pan, would have to seek a fight In Japan's
Jingo Talk from Admiral.
TOKIO, July 7. The Hochl this morning
prints an Interview with Admiral Saka
moto. In which the admiral Is quoted as
"Should hostilities break out between Ja.
pan and America, the result would be In
decisive, owing to a want of proper bases
of operations. Such bases as exist are too
distant for practical purposes. Even the
nearest bases, namely, the Pescadores,
Cavlte and Manila, are at a distance of
600 miles from one another. Even if the
Washington government should decide on
a war, it Is doubtful If the Americans
serving In the navy are sufficiently ' pa
triotic to fight
"American naval officers are brilliant fig
ures at balls and social gatherings, but
they are very deficient in professional
training and practice. It Is too much to
expect a burning patriotism In the Ameri
can naval service In case of war with Ja
pan. It la very likely that most of the
crews would desert and leave their ships."
Gift for th Traveler.
A steamer basket In the shape of an
English hand satchel in ecru and green,
and tied with a flaring wide red silk rib
bon bow. Is an attractive present, The
satchel Is packed with appropriate deli
cacies such aa stuffed dates, Wiesbaden
prunes, figs in a Jar, crystallised ginger,
guava Jelly, plasmon crackers, Philippine
crackers, cream peppermints, chocolates
and bonbons, hard candles and eating
chocolate. The price of such a basket,
filled. Is St.
Five pounds of shredded pineapple, three
lemons or three large ripe tomatoes. Slice
the lemon very thin. Cover them with
ugar and let them stand twenty-four houra
Add the pineapple and boll steadily until
the fruit is aoft and a little placed on a
cold plate prove to be firm and smooth.
Onlrk Shin hon f sllah .
contains aa turpentine or adds, gives a
satin finish, will not rub off on th clothing.
COREANS CALL ON AMERICANS
Choate and Porter Refaae to Receive
Delegates from the Hermit
THE HAGUE, July . The Corean dele
gation, which is seeking recognition in the
peace conference, again called on Joseph
H. Choate and General Horace Porter to
day, but they were not received, the repre
sentatives of the United States being en
gaged In work on arbitration propositions.
Richard Bartholdt of Miasoari, president
of the American group of Interparliamen
tary union, has arrived here and Is arrang
ing for presentation to President Nelldoff
the resolutions adopted at the interparlia
mentary conference in London in July, l1Mi.
These resolutions advocate the establish
ment of periodical meetings of The Hague
conference; the creation of a permanent
consultative council, Intrusted with codify
ing and developing the law of nations; the
constitution of an International commission
of Inquiry or the mediation of one or more
friendly powers. In cases of differences be
tween countries; the limitation of arma
ments and the Inviolability of private prop
erty at sea.
Representative Bartholdt is also Intrusted
with the task of presenting the Dutch peace
flag sent by the arbitration and peace con
gress held In New Tork In April last, to
the Dutch peace parliamentary group, com
prising 140 members out of ISO.
The speech of Andrew Carnegie at St.
Andrews has been translated Into all lan
guages and sent to the various delegates
to the peace conference. The preface of
the French edition has been written by
Baron D' Estournelles de Constant, the
preface to the Russian edition by M. Nov
idoff, the Dutch by W. H. Beaufort, vie
president of the peace conference, and th
Spanish by Senor Barba, the Mexican min
ister to The Hague.
There will be no sitting of the conference
until Tuesday, the delegate meanwhile
showing some uneasiness regarding the
practical result of the conference.
All pinnos taken in exchange, all
pianos returned from rent, all
pianos marred in shipping and all
new sample pianos all go in our
grand Clearing Sale for this week
and we are going to the limit in bar
gain giving. There can be no ques
tion as to the values. If you need
a piano, decide quickly the losers
are the ones who wait. A small pnymont of $5.00 to $10.00
down and the balance $3.00, $4.00, $5.00 or $(.00 monthly.
Good uprights, $62, $S0, $108, $125 and upwards. A
$000 Knabe Grand, $450; a Hallett-Davis, $1(55; a $400
Chickering & Sons, $125, and more than sixty others.
Every instrument guaranteed you take no chances
Representatives for Steinway & Sons, Ilardman, A. B.
Chase, Emerson, Steger & Sons, Kurtzman, McPhail and
twenty other makes.
Catalogues, prices and terms furnished to out of town
buyers on application.
Douglas 1625. 1311-1313 FARNAM STREET.
Operating Five Big Stores and a Factory.
if-LlT -J .. 1 ... -
SCHWITZ DEMANDS SALARY
Auditor Will Par No Warrant TJnle
Signed br Both Srhmlta and
SAN FRANCISCO, July 8.-Mayor Schmlti
yesterday sent a formal demand upon
Auditor Horton for hi full salary for
the month of June and for the (300 con
tingent fund allowed the mayor' office
for July. The letter contained a warning
against paying these or any other sums
upon the order of James L. Oallagher,
the acting mayor. The auditor was noti
fied that he, with his bondsmen, would be
held responsible. Auditor Horton ha de
cided that his only safe course I to re
fuse to pass mayoral demands unless tl ey
bear the signature of both Schmlts and
District Attorney Iangdon has decided.
It Is said, to advocate the selection of W. J.
Lebreton to succeed Eugene Schmlts as
soon as the latter Is sentenced by Judge
Dunne. Mr. Lebreton Is a banker and
philanthropist. He has been active In
previous nonpartisan political movements.
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OMAHA
Ban Francisco, Log Angeles, Portland and Seattle, Jung 1 to Sept 15. . . .900.00
One way via Shasta Rout 973.50
Spokane, Wash., June 1 to September 15 , . . . . f."V5.0j
r.utte and Helena, June 1 to September 16 fSO.OlJ
Yellowstone Park Tour, June 7 to September 12 ....$80JMH
Salt Lake City and Ogden, June 1 to September 30 f;iO.So
Olcnwood Springs, Colo., June 1 to September 30 $20.5t)
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, June 1 to September 80 $17.5o
Cody, Myo., June 1 to September 30 931.401
Worland, Wyo June 1 to September 30 9:ll.4o
Thermopolis, Wyo., June 1 to September 30 , . . . . 935.04
Sheridan, wyo., June 1 to Septamber 30 , $26.40
lieadwood and Lead, S. I)., June 1 to September 30 $18.75
Hot Springs, S. P., June 1 to September 30 . . . .916.401
Chicago, 111., June 1 to September 30 $20.00
Jamestown Exposition, dally until November 80 (limit December 15).. $50.50
Jamestown Exposition, dally until November 30 Umit gixty days) 943.05
-araesiown exposition, daily until November 20 (limit fifteen days) . . . .935.00
KOTE: Jamestown Exposition rates with side trips include New
York, lloston and Eastern cities with diverse routes.
.narKinaw t ity, Alien., June 1 to September 30 -. 922.85
marievoix, Mien., June I to September 30 924.40
Petofikry, Mich., June 1 to September 80.. 924.40
Detroit, Mich., June 1 to September 30 ! $3 1.00
Niagara Falls and llufalo, dally $3o!sO
Boston, Mass., July 9. 13. 22, 23. 25, 26, 87. 28; Aug. 6, 10, 20 and 24; Sep
tember 10, 14, 24 and 28 $33.75
Vueoec, i-. v., uany $30.75
Toronto, Ont., Dally 4H
Better call or write and let me help you plan your trip.
J. B. REYNOLDS, CITY PASSENGER AGENT
1302 rarnam Street. Omaha, Neb.
Telephone Douglas 5 3 SO.
nfc.-.. mm i, vm m V18I j m m ,n n m imryTaai -ml iWi. n i in an i r an ii'iffisi n i
Are Vow In Doabt Where to Spend
The Grand TmnH Railway System
(double track) offers the choice of many
delightful resort. Special low round trip
fares to many of them. If you will advise
Low much you have to spend for railroad
fare, a publication describing attractive
routes to the sections you can reach, to
gether with fares, will be sent you. Geo.
W. Vauv. A. O. P, A T. A., 136 Adams
When you have anything to buy or sail
advertise It in The Bee Want Ad columns.
Every woman covets
shapely, pretty figure, and
many of them deplore the
loss of their erirlinh forms
after marriage. The bearing
of children is often destructive
to the mother's shapeliness.
All ot this can be avoided,
however, by the use of Mother' Friend before baby comes, as this
great liniment always prepares the body foi the strain upon it, and
Preserves the symmetry of her form. Mother' Friend overcomes all the
anger of child-birth, and carries the expectant mother safely through
this critical period without pain. It is woman's greatest blessing.
Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit and relief derived from th
use of this wonderful
remedy. Sold by all
druggists at 1 1. oo per
bottle. Our little
book, telling all about
this liniment, will be sent
Hi En.?..!. Be:s!itar Co., Afesti,
it IF ruoDddH
en In Mew York
ead The Bee
For s&Ie vt the following new at
BROADWAY THEATER NEWS STAND
IMPERIAL HOTEL NEWS STAND
KNICKERBOCKER HOTEL NEWS STAND
HOFFMAN HOUSE NEWS STAND
GRAND UNION HOTEL NEWS STAND
HOLLAND HOTEL NEWS STAND
WALDORF-ASTORIA HOTEL NEWS STAND
NEW PLAZA HOTEL NEWS STAND
B2XM0NT HOTEL NEWS STAND
HURRAY HILL HOTEL NEWS STAND
MANHATTAN HOTEL NEWS STAND
ASTOR HOUSE NEWS STAND
MEN CUR.ED $(M
WE CUHE, THEN YOU PAY TS OCR FEJB
Established in Omaha 15 Years.
IlLaasM and examination.
Write for Symptom Blank for Home Treatment.
Dr. Searlcs & Searlcn
lA S. L Corner lt& tad Db.!u SU C1IAEA KEB
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