Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 16, 1907, Page 5, Image 5

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N Vo n M5
Grand Lodges Hold Encampment (or
the Year.
ii i i mi . 4 . i i "' "i ii nm,nU ""v
- o i i. :
Irs. Edward Sorter Peck Entertains
I,uncheon Party at Omaha Club.
two l.are Aalama Linrkrona Given
rbfr Ttfidif Prtirnr of dfT.
eral Attractive Wtrnn Orc.
lonii Mirk Entertaining.
at three
The Home flhow In undoubtedly receiv
ing; flattering; attention from society, but It
In by no means monopolising It, as sev
eral affairs bordering on the fttrmal If not
pretentious were given Tuesday and there
are hints of many more large parties to be
given during the week. There are several
very attractive visitors In town who are
occasioning most of the entertaining. Prom
Incnt anions; these are Mrs. Jacobs of Col
orado Springs, guest-of the Misses C urtls,
Mr. Wanna man of "Washington, D. C,
gueat of Miss taisy Doane; Miss Haxel
Remington of Grand Rapids, Mich., guest
of Mrs. Harley O. Moorehead; Mtss lilanche
I'nterklrcher, guest of Mrs. R. L. Hamil
ton,' and the Mlsaea Ryan of Dubuque, la.,
guests of Miss Lucille Harden. .
I At the Omaha Club.
The most elnhorate affair of Tuesday
waa the luncheon given by Mra. Edward
Porter Peck at the Omaha club In honor
of Mrs Haskell of Chicago. The guests
were seated ut one forge table which was
unique and exceedingly attractive In Its
decoration. The center of the table was
a miniature reproduction of the Horse Show
arena. It waa complete In every detail.
I Ittlo cbachea made It more realistic and
red and white ribbons and red and white
roaea and carnations completed a very at
tractive table. Those present were: Mrs.
Haskell. Mrs. E. A. Cudahy. Mrs. O. W.
Wattles, Mrs. F. 11. Davis, Mrs. Arthur C.
Hmlth, Mrs. Charles T. Kountte, Mrs.
Luther Kountie. Mrs. Ward Burgess, Mra.
Joseph Cudahy, Mrs. Victor Caldwell, Mra.
J. E. Bummers. Jr.; Mrs. Parker of St. Jo
seph, Mo.;. Mra. Kuykendall of Denver,
Mrs. E. H. Westbrook, Mrs. Joseph Barker,
Mra. R. B. II. Bell. Mrs. Helen Davis. Mlsa
Kgert of Odensburg. N. T., and Miss Jessie
At Hapbr Hollow,
One. of the largest affairs of Tuesday was
the luncheon given by Mrs. D. E. McCuIley
and Mrs. Frank R. Strelght at Happy Hol
low club. Their guests were seated at one
large "T'-shaped table. Where the "T"
crossed waa a large basket tilled with red
and whltn rosea to carry out the . Horse
' Hhow colors, and another basket simlllarly
' filled decorated the lower end f the table.
Those present were Mrs. Douglas Welp
. ton, Mrs. Frank Dale, Mrs. A. W. Scrib
ner, Mrs. H. N. Wood, Mrs. George A.
Day, Mrs. John Steel, Mis. S. W, Lindsay,
Mra. A. O. Edwards, Mrs. Frank Blaln
Bmltn of Mexico CUV, Mrs. R. B. Elliott,
Mrs. J. J. Toms, Mrs. I.. I.. Hamlin. Mrs.
1. W. Porter, Mrs. M. Cooper, Mrs. Rome'
Miller. Mrs. W. B. Clarke. Mrs. H. A.
Wagner, Mrs. F. R. Clarke, Mrs. J. ' A.
Johnson, Mrs. W. J. Monaghan, Mrs. W.
K. Johnson, iira: J. XI. Jcunnlson. Mrs.
Montgomery Harris. Mrs. A. W. Ruff, Mrs.
Kdward Johnson. Mrs. V. H. Oarratt, Mrs.
.Julius Kessler, Mr.C F, B. CHr.rign. Mrs.
U ' M! ttdgroriy, Mr? Ct. O. Kdgerly. Mis.
Tired Dale, Mrs. C. K, Bates, Mrs. Mel
' I "hi of Des Moines, Mrs. J. H. Blanchard,
Mrs.' Paul Wernher, Mrs. C. R. Bone, Mrs.
W. W. Crlgor. Mrs. Robert Trimble. Mrs.
H. W. Hicks. Mrs. C. W. Hlcke. Mrs. C. 11.
Gerber, Mrs. Samuel Rees. Mrs. J. R.
Moyer of Cmincll Bluffs, Mrs. S. B. Mc
IMarmld, ' Mrs. It. K. Seaman, Mrs. Emlle
: DeOraff. Mrs. W. H. Sensler of Missouri
: Valk-y. Mrs. W. H. Wilbur. M. J. J.
Antcn of Missouri Valley, Mrs. .hllo D.
tClarke of Red Oak, la.; Mrs. W. I.
Stephen, Miss Jessie Helsell of Odebolt.
lal Miss Anna Hoyt, Miss Edith Amen of
Missouri Valley. Miss Ada Sargent of
Council Bluffs, Miss Mabel S'ephen, Miss
.'Constance Kemp, Miss Mabel Hicks, Miss
.Henrietta Rees, Miss Georgia Mitchell of
Council Bluffs, Mlsa Laura Dale, Miss Mae
Seaman, Miss Edna Wright, Mlsa Eloise
Wood, Miss Eleanor Sensler of Missouri
VoJJey and too liontecsea.
One of the other beautiful luncheons was
given by Mra. T. W. Blackburn In honor
of ' Mra. G. C. Chapman of Des Moines,
who la the guest of Mrs. Herbert Wheelock.
Her table wus attractive with autumn
leaves and the plate cards were autumn
scenes or autumn' suggestions. At the
tablo ' were Mrs. Chapman, Mrs. Herbert
Wheelock, Mrs. Noah Perry, Mrs. George
Strain, Mrs. George Rice. Mrs. M. J. Ken
nard. Mra. Walter Dean. Mrs. P. S. Mc
Ouire. Mrs. Fred E. Tollard, Mrs. F. Gar
vin, Mra. S. P. Bostwick. Mrs. E. A. Ben
son. Mra. W. A. Saunders, Mrs. George
Aubaugh, Mrs. T. W. Auatln. Mrs. John
Kuhn, Mrs. B. J. Drummond, Mrs. George
KmVry, Mrs. Simeon Jones and Mra. R. V.
Small luncheons were given by Mrs. A.
O. " Edwards, who had four guests; Mrs.
Howard Kennedy, four; Mrs. C. E. Sum
ner, four, and Mrs. E. C. Henry, four.
With Mrs. 11. K. Burket were Mrs.
colt, .Mrs. O. 8. Kemper. Mrs. A. W.
Phelps and Miss A. E. Haskell. Her tablt
ai prettily trimmed wllh red and white
For Mlsa Bedwell.
Numbered among the very enjoyable af
fairs of Tuesday was the high tea given
by Mlsa Zola Dellecker In honor of Miss
Mry Bedwell, who Is one of the week's
brides. Tea was served at 4 o'clock In the
dining room, where the d.-roratlona were
exclusively In red. American beauties on a
cluny centerpiece ornamented the table.
The other rooms were pretty with palms
and ferns.. Assisting Miss Dellecker were
Miss Faith Hotl. Miss Rngene Dellecker
and Misa JesMle Naon. Those present were:
Mlsa Mary Bedwell, Miss Mary Morgan,
Mlsa Zura Shields, Miss Nell Randall, Miss
Nell Guild, Jdiss Mildred Funkhouser, Miu
Etta Bowman of Kansas City. Miss Edith
Butler. Miss Helen Meyer. Miss Minnie
and Misa Nana Prltchett, Miss Georgia
Patterson. Misa Ida Smith. Miss Eunice
i Howell. Miss Jessie Naaon, Miss Liu a
Rohrbough, MIrs Lorraine Comatock, Mrs.
' C. E. Bedwell. Mrs. Paul Blackburn and
Mrs. Frank Fans. Mrs. Yale Huffman of
Denver, MlbS Henrietta Reea, Miss Jesnla
It Udell of bt. Louis. Misa Edna Jensen and
Mlrs Pearl Fltigerald.
Tea Parties.
A charming tea was gtvwi Tuesday after
noon between i ai4 o'clock -by Mrs. Dun
lieu in? Jr , in hutior of her guest. Miss
Murlo Lawall of Euaton, Pa. The rooms
werrf fragrant with cut flowers and the
bosteaa waa aaaistad by Mrs. D. A. Damn.
Mis. Clement Chase. Mra. J. N. Baum. Mrs.
Thomas Crelgh. Mrs. Walter Preston, Mrs.
C. W. .Hull, Mias Mary Lea McShane, Miss
Ada Ktrkendall and Misa Faith Potter. .
Miss Edltli Thomas gave an informal
lunrbeoii HujhIm kt her home in honor of
Misa HUnrlis I'nterk'rcher, who la the
run! of Mrs. R. I. Hamilton. Thoaa prea
rnt wrre; Mtss I'liteiklroher. Mrs. R. L.
Haiiiilloii. Mrs. U. y, Wa'tlue. Ml Anna
t'oad. , Mrs. J. W. Thomas and Misa
.V". . Vr - Kuihf - entertaintd very
Informally Tuesday afternoon
tables of bridge.
Proapertfr Pleasure.
Miss Daisy Doane will Rive a luncheon
at the Country club Thursday In honor
of her guest. Mrs. Waggaman of Wash
ington. D. C.
Mrs. Robert Lee Hamilton and Mrs. H. J.
Edwards will give a large ten next M'-nday
afternoon In honor of their guest. Miss
Blanche I'nterklrcher of Burlington, la.,
at the home of their father. P. E. Her.
Mm. G. W. Wattles will entertain In
formally st Juncheon Thursday at her
Miss Mable Balcomb of Omaha Is one
of the contributors to the November
Smart Set. Her story, "As It Turned
Out In R"al Life," has real literary
Coma and Go fiosalp.
Among the out-of-town guests who will
attend the McNown-Bedwell wedding
Thursday are a number of "Sorority sis
ters and college mates of Miss Bedwell s.
several of whom Will bo entertained nt
the home of Miss Zola Dellecker.
Called at the Last Momeat to WUcos
ala, Where Mils Mother IHed
Saddealr 9e leas t'oa
rloded Tharsday.
The grand encampment of the Indepen
dent Order of Odd Fellows, which Is to be
'the Initial gathering; of the fiftieth annual
session of the grand lodge, waa somewhat
eluded among these young women are: ( Honrs une.crneain and win not move easily.
Miss Harriet Paul of Henderson, la.: Mrs. then the hahr will fall out and the healthl
Yale Huffman of Denver, Miss Ida Bobbins, nrsa of the hair follicles will become Im
Mlss 'Kate Field, Miss Goorgla Field ' paired. Therefore one should have two
Miss Minnie Sweezey and Miss Ella Har
per, all of Lincoln, and Miss Helen Day
of Beatrice, Miss Ena Brach of Hastings
and Mlsa Claire Dovey of Plattsmoutli.
Mrs. Irving Baxter has returned from
fanes which mny be bought this season at
s irprisinply reasonable prices.
One seen the other day was a charming
rory of an old-time embroidered bedspread,
with a broad and graceful border of wild
roses arranged so It came well up on the
bed. The coloring was exquisite and th"!
printing so artistic that It was hard to
believe that the cover cost less than tf.
These printr d bedspreads are very at-
(rarlli'. fi.r lh Tin i TH 1 1 f a V (" 1 1 .1 IT O i r I a r... -
c iailv If the coloring of the hangings' and lJ'd Tuesday morning because of the
wall' paper are repeated. absence of Grand Patriarch E. S. Dlmmlck.
; Mr. Dlmmlck had been suddenly called to
Wisconsin because of the death of his
Grand Senior Warden W. G. Purcell of
Broken Bow railed the meeting to order
at U a. m. In the Odd Fellows' hall, Four
teenth and Dodge streets. The work of
the encampment was wholly of an execu
tive character, consisting of the secret work
of the order, the submission of reports and
was continued during the afternoon. Involv
ing the election of officers and other ritual
The following grand encampment offloers
were elected: Grand patriarch, W. G. Pur
cell of Broken Bow; grand senior warden,
V. a. Rohrer of Hastings; grand junior
warden, W. 11. Crellln of Lyons; grand
high priest. J. P. Carson of Lincoln; grand
scribe. I. P. Gage of Fremont; grand treas
Systematic and clenttfle Massage
Scalp la the Real Secret
of !eee.
Scalp masKiign Is the secret of keeping
the scalp and hair healthy. It Is done easily
and Is not a great tax either on time or
patience. The hair producing scalp Is
loosely attached to the underlying skull
as any ono can prove with the fingers.
In-i When the scalp becomes adherent to the
ends In view that of keeping the scalp
perfectly loose and flexible upon its sup- urerj F. B. Bryant of Omaha; grand rep.
resentatlve, W. D. Crawford of Omaha.
porting framework, the skull, and that of
preventing the flow of blood to the roots
so that the hair follicles will be nourished
the east, where she visited friends and rela- properly and the oily glands secrete their
tlves In Syracuse and Detroit. ! substance to keep the hair from growing
Miss Jessie Helsell of Odebolt. la., Is the dry and brittle. In order to do this only
guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. McCuIley until three movements of both hands in concert
after the Horse Show.
Mrs. Gould Diet, who has been spending
a few days in Lincoln, the guest of her
mother. Mrs. Putnam, has returned, but
leaves for Lincoln again Tuesday, to re
main the rest of the week.
Mrs. Robert Gilmore returned Tuesday
morning from a few weeks' visit In the
Miss Clara Weldensall, who Is attending
the Chicago ilnlverslty, , Is expected in
Omaha about Christmas to visit Omaha
The Misses Ryan of Dubuque. Ia., arrived
Tuesday, to be the guest of Miss Lucille
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nott have returned
from a two montha' sojourn In St. Taul,
the woods of northern Wisconsin, Milwau
kee and Chicago.
are necessary. Before dressing .he hair
and when taking It down at night loosen It
by giving the ends of It two or three Mght
strokes; place the tips of the fingers or
At 8 o'clock last evening the encampment
degree work was carried out. A special
session of the grand lodge was held at
Creighton hail. Fifteenth and Harney
streets, for the purpose of conferring the
grand lodge and past grand degrees.
The Rebekah assembly convened last
evening in the Worknfon temple.
General Hotel Headquarters.
The headquarters of the various grand
both hands at the junction of the hair and organisations are at the Rome hotel and
forehead, and then work them with the
circular motion gently but firmly toward an
Imaginary center at the top of the head.
already between 600 and 600 of the dele
gates are in the city and the Incoming
trains bring additional members. The sea.
bring the fingers of each hand over an ear
at the juncture of the hair with the skin.
In the same manner as before they should
work over the hair roots with light and
de, p massage until the fingers meet at the
I For the third nmvmpnt nf Rrnln man-
It Is a Duplicate of Model Made for th , of , d . d
At each turn of the fingers let them work 0n of the grand lodge gives promise of
lightly on the surface and then deeply. Tlip being the most largely attended of recent
first motion is addressed to the hair follicles years.
themselves, the next to moving the scalp The grand lodge will convene In Creigh-
on the head so as to make It soft, yielding ' ton hall Wednesday at 9 a. m. The address
and flexible. The second movement Is 0f welcome, will be delivered by Harry K.
made by placing the tops of the fingers so Burnam on bhalf of the city, with re-
that the forefinger of each hand will meet sponats by Grand Master J. E. Morrison,
where the last massage left off. This will v. G. Purcell, and Miss Katherlne Jackson,
the Famous Deslgrner's
Own Wife.
so as to meet at the back of the neck
where the hair begins, and. by describing
the same motion as before, thev work them-
Conspicuous above every Other costume BBlveB ,lpward to lhe center.
on display at that phenomenal exhibition
of Imported costumes being made just now
on lower Broadway, that has Bent New
In this manner the entire scalp In less
than Ave minutes receives a thorough stim
ulation. The hair responds at once and
York's fashionable women Into ecstasies, Is , wU, bQ foum, to bp fu, cf fe anJ e)ec
a Paquln suit, a duplicate of a model made
for the wife of that famous costume ar
tist, Paquln. It has not been entered
tricity when before It was lifeless and dull.
It also will make the whole head feel
lighter and better. This manner of caring
for the hair cannot be too highly recom
mended; It Is easily and quickly done, and
will keep the sculp healthy and prevent the
hair from fulling.
among the trade models, of course. One
of its conspicuous features la the princess
skirt, that creation of Paquin's that threat
ens the popularity of the much worn skirt
and promises to substitute for It the long,
clinging, close-about-the-foet fashion that
Is abominable on all but a few long, help
less, flat-backed, straight front figures.
The coat of black broadcloth is charming
of line, but extreme fn Its originality and
Is handsomely trimmed In heavy braiding
and in large hand made ornaments and
pendants of the braid.
The high Incroyable collar la of soft blue
satin, folded over a plain foundation ami
held In front by a little scarf of cream
I net, bound narrowly in blue satin. The
princess skirt ia of blue chiffon, brcmdcloth
and the blouse Is a blrnrre little u'ffair of
cream net. finely tucked and boldly em
broidered in Montenegrin design and color
ing vivid blue and yellow and red.
The neck Is collarless and finished at the
base of the throat by a plaited frill of net
bound in blue satin, and tiny buttons cov
ered with blue satin mark the line of union
'twixt the huge sleeves and the body of
the blouse, tho armhole reaching from
shoulder quite to the skirt girdle.
For this costume the new fiKure. flat of
back, flat of hips, straight of front and
slimly long, is the, desirable thing, though
Mine. Paquln, who Is none of these things,
looks altogether charming in her new costume.
Amaslns; Extravagance' In Material
and Price Without Merit
of Durability.
The exhibition of silk stockings In one
case at one shop where less than a dozen
and a half pairs were displayed repre-"
sented $2,000 The pairs marked 1150 had en
tire front panels almost to tho knee of
l point lace, and were In both black and
white. A pHir marked t75 was Incrusted
j with butterflies of lace, and the cheapest
, In this case were $50. In both black and
white. Hosiery daintily embroidered, and
In all the evening shades, may be had from
15 to $.15 a pair. v
For some time the patent leather shoe
with tho colored top has forced Itself upon
i our attention, but such Items of expense
' are fit only for carriage wear. They have
j been extremely popular in New York for a
.season, but are nut for street wc:u. Need
lless to say, the tops of the shoes should
be the shade of the gown. Slippers for
party wear are daintier than ever this
year, many having lace set In across the
toes and others being hand painted.
W: a
If -"
I ate ,oi
1 1 colds.
l lady, prominent In Presbyterian Social Club Work, of Kansas City, Mo., writes:
i a firm advocate of Katarno, as It has done so much for me and my family, it cured
cold and an affection of the lungs, and I have also given It to alt of my children for
One of my children was treated by a physician for lung trouble, but as he did not help
the boy, we gave him Katarno. the result was that he was cured In a little while. My
husband Is taking It now for his lungs."
Schaefcr's Drug Stores 15th and DouglaA Sts., and (.'hli-ago K. Oninlia, Xob. X. W.
Cor. 24th and X Sts., So. Omaha. Xob. Mil Ave. and Main Sts.. Council Illuffs Ia.
A Dainty Bedspread.
The housekeepers who have grown tired
of the all-white bed an get a pleasing
variety in the stamped imported counter-
Reason Why It la Worth While
to Always Keen It I'nder
Quarreling Is Ill-bred.
A bad-tempered person is never a popular
You defeat your own ends. The woman
who can keep cool always has the best of It.
Losing the temper warps the judgment
and makes you any and do things tiiat your
calmer moments will discountenance.
It Is ruinous to the loons. The utmost
beauty of feature and complexion cannot
counterbalance a siowl of lege or a cross,
sullen expression.
The after effects aro not pleasant. If
you do not fec i remorse after a loss of
self-control bad temper is getting a dan
gerous grin on you: if you do, It means a
period of Introspection which no one envies
An even temper is a big factor in sur
c ess. This d(Ks uot mean no temper. The
woman who is too good-natured or too in
defTcrer.t ever to ft el the impulse to wrath
Is very apt to t that poor spirited crea
ture ono cm whom everyone Imposes.
Foley's Kidney Cure will cure any case
nt kidney trouble that la uot beyond medi
cal aid. For sale by all druggists. '
the respective heads of the various Odd
Fellow bodies.
The business session of the Rebekah as
sembly will convene Immediately thereafter
In Odd Fellows hall.
At 1.30 p. m. the Patriarchs Militant, tha
uniformed body of the Odd Fellows' or
ganization, will give a competitive drill for
the prixe cup, now held by Esra Millard
Cantonment of Omaha,
Trolley Hide for Visitors.
After the drill, which will he held at
Seventeenth street, and Capitol avenue, tho
visitors will be given a trolley ride about
the city starting from Fifteenth and Har
ney streets, where special cars will be in
At 5 p. m. Wednesday the department
council of the Patriarchs Militant will con
vene in Workmen temple, adjacent the Odd
Fellows' temple. At 8 p. m. the conferring
of the decoration of chivalry will take
place at Creighton hall. Immediately after
Wasa lodge No. 183, will meet in the same
hall to confer the subordinate degrees
upon a large class. The initiatory degree
will be conferred by Beacon lodge No. 80,
and the first degree by Wasa lodge.
The Rebekuli assembly will resume Its
sessions at 8 p. m. Wednesday In Odd
Fellows' holl.
The regular business sessions of the
grand lodge will be resumed Thursday
morning In Creighton haH and those of the
Rebekah assembly at Odd Fellows' hall. It
is expected all the work of the various
grand bodies will be concluded during tho
forenoon of Thursday.
Notes of the Convention.
The Omaha delegations to' the grand
lodge meetings are wearing a memorial
badge bearing the portrait of Joseph Bhee
ley, an old Omaha resident ncrw dead, who
was one of the first grand patriarchs of
tha order.
The Omaha delegates, over loyal to
Omaha, have supplied themselves with but
tons bearing the Inscription "For Omaha,"
and another with the Nebraska colors of
red, green and yellow with the word
"Omaha" printed conspicuously across Us
face. Thsse buttons are given as souvenirs
to the visitors and atl are sealously wear
ing them. i
While the present gathering Is ostensibly
thr fiftieth anniversary of the meeting of
the grand lodge. It Is really the fifty-second
anniversary of the institution of Odd
Fellowship in Nebraska. Prior to 17 the
Nebraska Odd Fellow lodges were subor
dinate to the grand Jurisdiction of Iowa.
Tho first lodge of Odd Fellows ever In
stituted In Nehraska was In Nebraska City,
fifty-two years ago. The old lodge Is still
in existence and Is one of the most thrifty
loiiges in the state.
With bright Ak-Snr-Ben colors and the
word "Omaha" In white across the face,
2.000 buttons have been distributed by the
Commercial club among the Odd Fellows
who are attending the grand lodge meet
ing in Omaha. These buttons are the first
consignment of 25.OU0 "convention" buttons
for which the Commercial club made an
appropriation and they are to be used In
boot-ling Omaha at conventions, both in
Omaha and abroad. This is the first time
the Commercial club has had buttons In
Ak-Sar-Ben colors.
Judge Crawford will not be permitted to
administer the sentence. A 'week ago the
police were requested to turn soldiers over
to the commanding offloers at tha) fort and
not arraign them In police court. This was
done with Russell G. Kimball, a member
of the signal corps at Fort Omaha. Police
received word today that the disorderly
soldier had been sentenced to 103 days In
tha guardhouse. In police court his offense
would hsve drawn not more than ten days
or a fine of some to and costs.
Drunkenness Will Be Severely Pan
labed by Commander aad Vot
tho Police.
Severe punishment awaits soldiers from
Fort timaha who are brought to the police
station for being drunk or disorderly, but
City Prosecutor Hears Testimony of
Drinkers and Does Nothing;
to Proprietors.
Quietly but surely, the lid is said to bo
slipping oft at the all-night restaurants
and chill parlors.
.While Charles Cartrlght. George Seldel
and Eveline Sullivan aro paying fines of
110 and costs or doing the time in the
county Jail for being drunk in the Eagle
restaurant at 4 o'clock Sunday morning,
the captains at the police station art)
wqndering where the beer came " from,
which the proprietor says made his cus
tomers noisy.
All three of the prisoners swear they
went into the Eagle restaurant at an early
hour Sunday morning and drank a few
bottles of beer. Officers boldly took the
woman and two young men to the sta
tion and' now It is a mystery why the
complaining witness . was not taken for
selling the beer or serving it In his place.
Eveline Sullivan told tht police tha i
she was going to Kansas City on the
early train Sunday morning to Join her
husband, who went last Friday and that
she dropped Into the restaurant to get
a lunch and bottle of beer. Soon young
Cartrlght and Seldel came In and sat down
at her table. She said It was almost 4
o'clock. Cartrlght and Seldel said they
went to the restaurant-soon after 2 o'clock
and drank beer there for more than an
hour and a half.
When the Japanese proprietor told them
they were getting too noisy and they said
something about him being a pagan, he
called the officers and his three early
Sunday morning customers were taken to
the station.
It occasioned no surprise In police court
when the prisoners told of drinking half
a dozen bottles of beer In the placo and
City Prosecutor Daniel was deaf to., the
pleas of the offenders, while sll listened
Intently to the troubles of the restaurant
keeper, who had been called a pagan.
When the matter Was brought to the
attention of Captain Dunn, he declared he
would order an investigation at once, as
neither beer nor other liquor Is to be
sold, served or given away In Omaha
after midnight Saturday.
They Will Bear Tangier Shriners to
Sioux City Oasis.
Last Summer fMravr Hats Ire Vpon
the Desert Horses and the
Caravan la About to
dertaking rooms, locked uo the little boms
and refused to return to it.
Mrs. Oleson had retired early Monday
evening, leaving her husband preparing
some kindling and fuel for winter use.
When Mr. Oletion finished his work he came
In tho house and without awakening her
leaned buck on the bed without removing
hla clothing, it was evident when the body
was found that he hud suddenly taken 111
and desired to rest before removing his
clothing for the night.
Mr. Oleson was KS years of age and has
lived In Omaha for a number of years.
He waa formerly associated with a brother
and they conducted a drug store on Cum
ing street. Since the sale of the drug stora
ho has been employed by T. H. Welrlch,
1317 North Twenty-fourth street, where ho
worked as a finisher of fine wood work.
Notice to Oar (Msvomers.
Already the caravan of Tangier Temple,
Ancient Arabic Order. Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine, is ready to move to the oasis of
Bloux City, on the prairies of Iowa, Thurs
dnv mnrnlni at 9 o'clock.
Camels, of the Tangier nobles have been I We ore pleased to announce that Foley's
i iry ana jar ror cougns, coins ana lunrf
iH.uhles is not affected by the National
Pure Food and Drug law as It contains
no opiates or other harmful drugs, and wo
recommend It as a safe remedy for child,
ren and adults. For sale by all druggists.
Strains of Sacred Music Mlnoie
Cries of Trainmen at the
shod with last summer's straw hats; great
bladders of camel's milk and sem-zem have
been stored in the saddle bags; everything
Is ready to move to the foot of the tree
called Tooba, where the traditional banquet
will be served, but Chairman Cole of the
Tangier Sioux City committee can stand
for a few more live ones to make up the
full 100 who will go.
Potentate L. M. Talmage will be among
the Potes. who will be known as tho dis
tinguished guests In tho Garden of Ease,
which Is to be opened at Sioux City.
Special Train Goes.
The special train for the Shriners of
Omaha will leave the Webster street depot
and make the run to Sioux City on the
Nebraska side of the river, giving an op
portunity for members of the Tangier Tem
ple living at Blair, Tekamuh. Lyons and
other stations of the rimaha road an oppor
tunity to Join the caravan, tleorga F.
West, general agent of the passenger de
partment of the Northwestern company,
will go with the Shriners, and George W.
Carter, a veteran Shrlner, will be the con
ductor and chaperon of the party, guaran
teeing that every one who puts up the
shekels will have a berth In the sleeping
cars, In which the party will return. These
enrs are to. be open at 11 o'clock Thursday
evening and weary nobles may go to bed
at a virtuous hour If they desire to do so.
The train will pull out In time to arrive
at the Webster Btreet station Friday morn
ing at 7 o'clock.
Besides the Tangier caravan, such Illustri
ous nobles as 11. C. Akin nf Omaha, past
Imperial potentate; A. P. Clayton, past Im
perial potentate of St. Joseph, and C. W.
Craft, Illustrious potentate of Sesostria
temple, Lincoln, will be at the big meeting.
A number in the Omaha caravan will be
from Lincoln and Council Bluffs.
Will H. Beck, a prominent club and busi
ness man of Sioux City, Is to become the
first potentate of the Eloux City temple
which will be called "Abu-Ilekr," after the
third father-in-law of Mohammed, the
Wealthy kallf, having given his virgin
daughter, Ayesha, for the third wife pf Mohammed.
Always Pure
Housewives can better
afford to buy
The Burlington station rang with the
music of gospel hymns for half an hour
Tuesday morning. A large delegation of
women temperance workers was there to
greet Mtss L. M. N". Stevens of Portland,
Me., national president of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union, who passed
through the city on her way to attend
the state convention of the union at Lin
coln. A large boucjuet of roses waa pre
sented to Miss Stevens by the Omaha
women. After a abort meeting in the
waiting room of the station the party ad
journed to the car and there continued
singing until the train pulled out.
Miss Anna A. Gordon, national vice
prealdent of the union, was also on the
Guaranteed purs tudsr tha law, Bur
nett's Vaollia Is the best by test. Use It.
for they are pure and reliable
flavors; have always in purity
and strength conformed to the
Pure Food laws.
Iicnorant nf Death of llashnnd 1'nlil
She Awakens In the
When Mfs. Charles Oleson, 1123 North
Twenty-third street, awoke Tuesday morn
ing It was to find her husband, a well
known Omaha druggist,' dead In the bed
beside her, and physicians summoned de
clared Mr. Oleson had been dead since the
early hours of Monday evening. Coronr
Brailey took charge of the body and an
tne.uest will be held.
Mrs. Oleson, who Is the mother of six
children by a former marriage, was pros
trated wtih grief over her husband's death,
and shocked at the thought of having
slept all night beside his corpse, without
discovering that he was cold In death. She
followed the coroner's carriage to his un-
py Remove
0 V Superfluous Hair
Short sleeve gowns demand
smooth white arms, free from hair
growth. MANDO, the most de
pendable depilatory known, will
remove all hair without burn or
scar. Accept no substitute.
Trice, $1.00; samples, 10c
fcoid by Boston 8tor unit Dopt,
Til lltnDett CotuittUjr,
Th bell llrui Co.
Hitton Iru( Co.,
Myra-OUInn Ilrug Co.,
J. H. Schmidt.
Ch&i. K. L&tbrep.
I'MorotiitAi'ii oorroxs
The l"li)foriiir.
313-37 So. 15th Street.
i j...
f" Tl ITWIf tf fpasiiiisiissii hi
- --iV- I A ''i
Cat No. I
Baows bow Dustless Ash Cover U used tha
modern method. (Pauuiuad)
aClltoa Kosjors ft Boas Co., 14th and rarnam Its.
Orcaard WUasLos Carp Co., 414-41S aVouta
suaiaeBia a v.
Cole's Original Hot Blast Is the cleanast
stove ever placed on the market. Our method
of removing ashes shown by cut Mo. 1, is per
fectly clean and overcomes tha many objections
to tha ash pan used in other stoves. The elbow
draft casting with its upward slant allow tha
empty coal hod to be set under tha draft so that
no ashes or coals can be spilled on tha floor. Our
patented dustless ash cover shown by illustration
is furnished free with No. 122. 112, 1S2 and
IOC stoves. It keeps down every particle of dust
in removing ashes, a feature that will be ap
preciated by every tidy housekeeper.
Ash pans when used in other stoves are too small to
hold a full 24 hours' accumulation of ashes. They
are usually over-fi ied when removed, and tha ashes
in the bottom of the stove are dragged out on to the
carpet, as shown by cut Ko. 2. You are all fam-
Jona Hassle Hardware Co.. 840T Cuming fti.
B. X,. Jonas fe Co., S709 l.av3Worvu bt.
O. T. Beavers, South Omasa, Bob.
iliar with tha ash pan method, and have, no doubt,
gone through the process many times of spreading
a newsp'.per or cloth under your stove every time
tha over-filled pan b removed.
The ash pan is not only dirty, bnt is a great evil
in stove construction. It adds a door and joints
which can be made only temporarily air-tight by
the use of stove putty. These joints open after a
few weeks' use, rendering ash pan stoves worthless
ss fire keepers, and makes them fuel-eaters rather
than fuel-savers. The ash pan and the shield for
guiding ashes into the pan, also prevent base heat
Our method is the only clean way. The
whisk broom, turkey wins and dost cloth
are dispensed with. There are no joints to
leak air, base heat is not retarded and Cole's Hot
Blast is tha cleanest stove, th best floor heater
and the only stove in the world which can be
guaranteed la remain always air -tight
a. x. dea k Bre., Bassos, Hob.
Vaadook-Xaadsoby Hardware Co.,
Blalle, Iowa.
The feed door on this stove is guaranteed smoke
proof and does away with the escape of smoke, soot
and gas into the house. Side feed doors nsed on
other stoves discharge a cloud of gas and soot-lad-ened
smoke into the house and scatter soot and
ashes over the carpet when opened.
Another point: In feeding coal into a side feed
door it has to be thrown into the stove, which
usually results in scattering much of it over the
floor. With our cleanly smoke proof feed door
the coal is poured into the stove even to tha dust
in the bottom of the hod without a particle being
spilled on the floor.
This clean and economical stove burns the gases
which often escspe into the rooms with other
stoves. The annoyance and dirt from kindling
new fires is dispensed with, as the rooms are heat
ed up for two or three hours each morninj with
the fuel put in the night before and the Hre la
BLAST is the cleanest stove made and will more
than save it cost ia iuel each winter.
The best dValr-r In every town Kentrslly
bundles I'ok't Hot Blsiit ILaters ami KanK"
Write the makers. Cola ataaaiaetarta Co.,
Cat Na. 3
Ebaws tha dirt ash pto i"ttht
llt K. Western Ave., Chicago, for atieir valu
able booklet on scientific combustion of fuel
nl telling all about I'ole's Hut lilttNt HeiU-rs
and Hunges.
aqwamMi i," i mm .is w