Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 13, 1908, Page 5, Image 5

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    T'TF! ov.MTA DATTiT V.VKi THURSDAY. AHiVST l:?. V.W.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Bars meet Prist rv
eolph r. frsreeoas, Peblle-Aeeonataat.
Iobm W. Blackburn for eorgreas. adv.
owmaa. 117 K. If. Douglas shoe. Ill
la Bears for Quality cMtari. tl S. Uth.
tlMtort, thotegrspher. llth Farnam.
Jibm O. Klulw for county att'r. Adr.
Joba,E rierce for atata auditor. Adv.
Doagles Witl , IK 6. Ith. Tal.
it.
Sqaitekle Ufe Policies. slrM draft at
maturity. H. l Reel, manager, Omaha.
argeeo-Orandla Co, 1511 Howard St.
Oaa. electric futures, electric wlriDg and
repairs. Residence electric fana, 110.10.
For the safe keeping of soensy an Tal
able, the American aafe deposit vaults
In the Be building afford abaolute eecur
lty. Boxes rent for 14 per year, or fl for
threw months.
. Two Went Toko Broken Wllhclm
t'Jrner haa filed a petition for divorce from
Isabella Ulmer on the grounds of deser
tion and Fannie Barta la suing for aopara
tlon from Jwpli Barta, allying cruelty
and nonaupport.
W. a. Caambsre tracts Blags W. H
Chambers, Twenty-fifth and Farnam
streets, reported to the police that Tuesday
night someone entered hla room at the
darjelng academy and stole one diamond
ring and one pearl ring. The two articles
of Jewelry sre valued at t3V-
Qeorg Gets Xlaa a Bt In a phot
graph of the republican notification , com
mittee taken at Cincinnati, Major Warner
of Kansaa City la shown seated at the
right of Judge Taft and W. A. Oeorge of
Nebraska at hla left. The picture Is dis
played In the window of The Bee counting
roon.
Sues for rtro Xnsmraao George W.
Hahne of this city has filed a ault against
the Achen and Munich Fire Insurance com
pany of Alx la Cappelle, Germany, for
tl.OtO. He asserts that hla home at 815
South Thirty-eighth street was Insured for
that amount and was destroyed by fire
June 1, 19u8. , ,
&t. C w. gavldgs ul Bryaa Keet
"I had an hour's converaatlon with Mr.
Bryan at hla home Tuesday." said Rev.
C. V. Eavldsc "and I enjoyed the visit
thoroughly." Mr. Bavidgs also met Gov
ernor Sheldon and haa a letter from the
governor endoraing hla House of Hope for
Indigent aged,
roue Carloads of Children Four sp'
cial trolly cara have been chartered to
carry the children of St. John Methodist
Eplacopal church Sunday achool, colored, to
Fairmont park Thursday afternoon for the
regular picnic of the Sunday school. The
Dundee Sunday school will picnic at River
view park Thursday afternoon.
Xaad Jkgsat Bass for Oommissioasrs
Frank Stanley of Omaha haa filed ault for
11.760 from the 3. B. Dodaon Land company
of Kansas City, alleging that he was un
der contract to sell Isnda In the Texas
Panhandle at a commission of 11 per acre.
that ha sold 1.700 acres and that none of
his commission haa been paid.
Xxaaurt Pipe Catches Plre An exhaust
pipe covered with grease. In the rear of the
building1 formerly occupied by the Fair
banks, Morse company at Eleventh and
Farnam atreeta, caught fire In some manner
Wednesday morning and scorched the out
aide of the building before extinguished.
The building la now being occupied bja the
Byrne-Hammer Dry Goods company as a
...warehouse, and the top floor was filled
with dry goods which was undamsged.
Water Board Thursday wight The
Omaha Water board will meet Thursday
evening to consider the billa of the Omaha
Water company for water furnished the
fire engine houses since November,- 190S.
Accompanying the, bllla. which were sent
originally to tha city council and by It re
ferred to tha Water board, waa a notice
from the water company that unless the
bills were paid out of the next appropria
tion ordinance water would be turned off
tha fire engine houses.
Walrsth Bays Big- atrip C. II. Wal
ratb, acretary and treasurer of Walrath &
Sherwood, lumber dealers, haa bought from
Dr. E. R. Porter half of the tract on
Thirty-eighth street between Caas and Chi
cago streets, which Mr. Porter-bought lsst
week from John C. Cowln for I2&.OW. The
consideration for which Dr. Porter sold
half of the five acres la not mentioned.
Tha aalo was made by the O'Keefe Realty
company and the record said "tl and other
valuable considerations."
Inoondlaiism la aspeetea A fire of
supposed Ineendlary origin, which broke out
in tho residence of John I. Taminoalan,
4912 Chicago atreot, shortly before 11 o'clock
Wednesday morning, caused about )2L0
damage to the building and contents. From
appearances. Assistant Chief Dlneen Is of
the opinion that the fire was of Incendiary
origin. The occupants of the house are
visiting U Lincoln, no on being at horn
when, tha blase started. Mr. Taminoalan la
is Armenian and a rug maker.
Ptsk packet Train . for Big Bay En
route to Lincoln to ply his vocation, a pick
pocket, kept to practice Wednesday morning
by slipping a pocketbook containing 1&5
from tho pocket of A. C. Pabst, while on a
Farnam street car. between Fourteenth
and Tenth streets Pabst lives at Twenty
second and Locust streets. East Omaha,
and boarded an east bound Farnam car at
Fourteenth street.' 'Alighting at Tenth
atreet he soon discovered that his pocket
bosk was gone. The police think the work
Is that of wmi clever pickpocket, who waa
bound for Lincoln to work In the crowd at
the rjotlfksUon ceremonies.
lbs Ulna Hast
removes liver Inaction and bowel stoppage
with Dr. .King's New Life Pills, the pain
less regulators. Sc. Beaton Drug Co.
Operation for Hosier 4). Mills.
BALTIMORE. Aug. 11. Former Senator
Roaer J. Mills of Texaa wno came to Bal
timore yesterday undergo a surgical
operation, was reported to be resting com
tortabiy this morning. The operation will
be performed today or tomorrow.
The
General 'Demand
of the WeU-IoJorrai of tho World h
always been for a simple, pleasant b&4
cScirat liquid laxative remedy of known
ralue; a laxative which physicians could
auction for family use because its com
ponent parts are known to them to be
rholome and truly beneficial in effect,
acceptable to the system and feotle, yet
prompt, in action.
In supplying that demand with its ex
client combination of Syrup of Fig, and
ULxif vi Senna, the California Fig Syrup
Co. proceeds along ethical lines and relies
cm the merits cf the laxative for its remark-
S-'.jj SUflft.
That ia dot cf man reasons why
Syrup of ISge and Elixir of Senna ia given
tha wrieranoa by Aha Wefl-Inlormed.
To get its baneflrial effect always buy
tha genoins manufactured by tha Cali
fornia Tig Syrup Co only, and for sale
by aS leaduvt tirugxW , Prka fifty cant.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Slow Frogmi Being Made ia Public
Work Up to Date.
GREATEST DELAYS T5 SEWERS
teatraetnra Dwsy Teart Dons the
Old q Street Vlnanet Strnnaer
reeeai la raselaai
Worthless Cheek.
The public Improvements In progress '
South Omsha hsve been moving rather
slowly during the summer and fow of
the contracts have been completed. These
have been a few grading contracts, i ne
larger sewer contracts are in a stale of
rest st present owing to difficulties en
countered which the company has not
been sole to overcome. The paving con
tracts are moving better. Yesterday the
National Construction company began lay
ing the concrete base of the paving on
Twenty-fifth street After the concrete
gang has about a week start the layeis
of the paving block will begin. The
wck will be completed early In Septem
ber. The Q street paving contract is pro
gressing at about the same rate and wilt
reach completion at about the same time.
The street has needed" the improvement
for years and at no time so much as
during the wet season this spring. This
paving will connect the present paving,
which extends to Thirty-third, with tho
county rond leading west past Seymour
lske.
The contractors for the erection of the
new viaduct on Q atreet are working
as rspldly as possible on the task of re
moving the old viaduct The approaches
are all down and the men are busy taking
out the heavy beams and girders. This
will require several weeks. The west
approach has been removed and the com
pany is ready to put In the concrete pil
lars for the aupport of the new archea.
Passes Worthless Cheek.
A man giving his name ss John Claik
has caused the business men of the city
considerable snnoysnce and succeeded In
securing some money on a worthless
check laat week. He attempted to pasa
a check for $61 on M. D. Mann Sons In
payment for a ton of coal, hoping to se
cure the balance In cash. The company
could not cash the check, as it was after
banking hours. They sent the coal, how
ever, to a fictitious address. The man
succeeded in passing the check on N. E.
Carter for an order of artlfiuial stone.
He received $14 In change and made away
with it A slight examination of the
check when it was presented st the
Packers' National bank showed that it
waa made out by the man who had signed
the endorsement on the back. No such
man as James Bush, by whom the check
was supposedly issired, was a depositor
at the Packers' bank.
Uoldea Wedding Celebration.
Hugh Law-son Welsh and Mrs. Mary
Dorcas Welsh celebrated uieir fiftieth an
niversary Monday afternoon and evening.
They were married In Clay county, Ken
tucky. Both were born and raised in Ken
tucky. Mr. Welsh ia now 72 years old snd
hla wife is 8. They have raised six boys
and two daughters. They have been re.M
dents of South Omaha for eighteen years.
Will. Leon and H. B. Welsh, the sons,
were present to celebrate the anniversary.
A number of the near friends of the family
were also piesenL
Lyric Theater I'nill Thanaay.
A great new picture, "The Eleventh
Hour," liquid fire and five other pictures.
Continuous performance. Prof. McMillan,
pianist, drsws big crowds.
single City Gossip.
Ir. Tlllesnn paid a short-visit "to friends
in lows, Sunday.
M. A. Martin and wife leave tonight for
a visit to hla brother in Iowa.
Mrs. N. M. Mead and daughter have re
turned from a visit to Lincoln.
Jetter'a Gold Top Peer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
The KTiworth league of the Methodist
church will give a trolley party Friday
evening.
Isnaiua J. Kramer has entirely recovered
from the effects of his sttempt st self de
struction. Mm Frsnk Bweetman of the Nebraska
Shoe and Clothing company haa gone on
her vscstlon.
W. M. Doty and family are expected
home today from a two weeks' outing at
Lake OkoboJI.
Heyman & Berry, sellers of "quality"
meats. JMh and E, telephone 390 ; 24th and
A. telephone 117.
N. M. Graham haa gone to Lincoln to
meet a sister who haa Just returned from
the Philippine islands.
Heyman A Berry sellers of "quality"
meats. 24th and I., telephone Sau; 24 ui and
A. telephone 117.
The Women's Missionary society of the
Baptist church will meet with Mra Van
Winkle. Friday, at 1:30 p. m.
Markey's Mother's Bread Sweet and
clean. Markey s bakery waa given a clean
bill by the State Pure Food commission.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Clancy hsve gone
for a vacation In Colorsdo and Mexico.
They will not return short of one month.
Mra. Frank E. Bllaa. XZl E street, will
entertain the Presbyterian Klng'a daughters
at a tea party. Friday evening. August II.
Floyd Finch haa returned from the na
tional encampment of the Young Men's
Christian association at Lake Geneva. Wis.,
and reports a good time.
Miss Mabel Klewltt celebrated her birth
day anniversary Wednesday by Inviting a
number of girl friends to have luncheon
with her st Hsnscora park.
A. W. Blxby of Plxon. 111., and Miss
Geirgla Wilson of Oakland. Ia.. were mar
ried at the parsonare br Rev. George Vun
Winkle of the Baptist church.
A number cf South Omaha people have
set up tents or are building bungalows at
the South omana I'mimry elun. where they
may enjoy a summer a outing.
The fcllowing births have been reported:
A inert Brown, i wemy-eignm ana K. a
son; James Brmensnlia. Twntv-seventh
and J. a girl; John Pober, Twenty-fourth
anl county line, a girt.
The annual picnic of the Enllh I.u
theran Sunday school will be held next
Friday at h alrmount rark. Council Bluffs
The special car will leave Twenty-fourth
and M streets promptly st .3r. to return
by sundown. Take dinners and suppers
aiong.
REPORTS OF- BUMPER CHOP
Kewa Gathered by Railroads Indicates
an Cssrnan Yield of Cora
In Nebraska.
Railroad reports continue to Indicate that
Nebraska la quite liable to have a bumper
corn crop this year, some of the reports
saying that nothing but an early rrost will
now be able to head It off While the
soil was getting somewhat dry last we. k.
there was considerable rain over the stat
and this week two showers snd raina have
wet almost the entire stats, again putting
the soil in a most favorable condition for
growing crops.
Grand Island had two Inches of rain last
week and other places where there was a
good rainfall for the week were: Burwall,
1 Inch; Sutton, tK Inches; Clsy Center,
1.4 Indus; Palmer. 150 Inchts; Kearnev,
1 Inch: Brjnvl!l. 1 Inch; Xebraak
City. Ill Inches; WUber, IN Inches; Odell.
in Inches; Edgar. 101 inches; Norton. I
tnonsai M In den, I tnehea, and Oxford,
Arapahoe. . Herndoa. Bonkletnan, EckJey,
Corona. Red Cloud and WTlsonvllle.
Following the rains of lsst week came
bsavy showers Monday eight, Tuesday and
Tuesday night la many parts of the corn
producing sections of the state. The Bur
llngtoa crop reports show a splendid con
dition of affaire as far as crops are con
cerned, stating tha con, crop la secure
acawat everything but a frost.
The laat BurUcgtoa report above tfcat
corn In nearly every section of tha state
was In a most excellent condition, slth a
little rain needed. That rain has c.m
and the crop prospects on the Lincoln di
vision were reported at 11 per cent of an
average crop on the report of last week
and the recent rains should raise that esti
mate. Wheat Is threshing out better than the
previous reports Indicated and other smsll
gmln Is harvested snd Is about as reported.
Potatoes will make an average crop In
Nebraska.
Wyoming reports a goa crop Of oata,
whirh are nearly all cut. Corn Is doing
fine on the Alliance and Sterling division.
I Potatoes are doing fine and digging will
'start In about ten days. A big crop Is ex
pected. The recent rains have put the
meadows and pssturvs In fine condition
and the farmers are busy putting up hay.
STATISTICIAN JF0R THE RIVER
Expert to f.slser Data One Oatarrowttt
of the Missouri Navigation
Congress.
So successful has the campa'gn for
members f'.r (ho Missouri River Navigation
congress been that President Edgar C.
tills propoea to have a meeting of the
vice presidents in the near future to cm
ploy an expert statistician .to opsin st the
source of the river snd travel to Us mouth,
gathering data to be used in presenting th
petition for appropriations to congress next
winter. ,
The Missouri River Navigation congress
has prown at a rapid rate.. Tl'e opposition
of Commissioner A. U Beardsley of the
Sioux City Commercial cluU and rre nature
actlona of George C. Call, the secretary
at 8ioux City, have subsided. Mr. Fearis
Icy's statement that there was no traffic
for the river as the grain crops are moved
when the river open in the spring, has
been refuted by Secretary" E. J. McVnnn
of the Ornshu Grain exchange, while Con
gressman Ellis has called the secretary
at Sioux City to nrd?r.
The congress has money In Its treasury.
The dollars have been comlrg in quite
fast and are ellll acceptable.
There Is encouragement to the business
men slong tho northern stretches of the
river in the success of the boat (ine from
Kansas City to St. Louis. The steamer
"Tennessee"' sailed Wednesday from Kan
saa City for Bt. Louia with all Its state
rooms full of passengers and a cargo of
merchandise and wheat. The wheat is to
be takes on at Miami, where arrangements
have been made for ahlpping grain reg
ularly. BALLOT FIFTY-THREE INCHES
Long tillp for Republican Voters Will
Contain J net Eighty
Tinman.
The republican ballots which will be pre
sented to the voters September 1, will be
fifty-three inches In length. The demo
cratic ballot is not far behind, being forty
two Inches long. The republican ballot has
eighty namea and the democratic sixty
namea. On all the ballots will be four
queatlons. The people'a Independent party
has the next largeat list of candidates
and will have a ballot twenty Inches long,
the socialist ticket wTll be eighteen Inches
nd the Prohibitionist eight Inches long.
On all the ballots the nsmes of tha candi
dates will be rotated so that no man will
have hla name at the head of the list any
oftener than any of his rivals. This rotating
ia necessitating a great deal of work and
the county clerk's office Is working over
time trying to get the papers ready for the
printer by Monday.
Boy's Lire Saved.
My little boy, 4 years old, had a sever
sttack of dysentery. We had two physi
cians: both of them gave him up. . We then
gave him Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Plarrhoea Remedy, which cured him, and
believe that saved his life WILLIAM H.
STROLING, Carbon Hill. Ala. There Is
no doubt but this remedy saves the lives of
many children each year. Glvs It with ess.
tor oil according to the plain printed direc
tion! snd a cure Is certain. For sale by all
druggists.
Lnnats Bag.
Many an article you have which ntsds
repairing and replatlng.
Kemper, Hemphill Buckingham.
Owners Omaha Silver company. Inc.
X14 S. 13th SL All kinds plating.
Lodge.
Bnlldlag Permits.
B. M. Rasp, Twenty-eighth and Bristol
streets, frame dwelling. $1.5uu; J. H.
Schmidt. 24'2 Cuming street, repairs to
store. teO; J. Partlow, Thirty-Second snd
Wright streets, frame dwelling. 1.X;
Mrs. Jessie Sheppari, Twentieth and
Spencer atreeta, frame dwelling, 13.000;
Mra Jessie bneppara. Twenty-third snd
Lothrop streets, double frame dwelling.
M.('"0; Rosalia Mllllthuler, Forty-second
street snd Ames avenue, frame cottar.
&uu; Imperial Investment company, 1013-15
South Tenth street, addition to atore, Xj.u00;
ttnara or r.aucauon, lweniy-nintn avenue
nd Farnam atreet. addition to school
building, 18,t0.
More proof that Lydla E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound re
stores women to normal health.
Mrs. Mattie Copenhaver, of 315 So.
2 1st bt, Parsons, Kana, write:
"For two years I suffered from tha
worst forms of feminine ills, until I was
almost driven frantiq. Nothing but mor
phine would relieve me. Lydia E. Pink
barn's Veg-e table Compound brought ma
health and happiness, and made me a
well woman. Every sick woman should
benefit by my experience."
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
Fox thirty years Lydia & Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, mad
from roots and herba, caa been the
standard remedy for femala ilia,
and hag positively cured thousands' of
women w ho have been troubled with
dipUoemeuu, inflammation, ulcora
tion, fibroid rumors, lmruiarttlea,
Eriodio pains, backache, that bear-I-down
feeling, fiatakncy,lntlJeg
tioa,diyxineorrierTOU8protmIaa
Why dont you try it f
Don't hesitate) to write to lira.
Pins ha aa li there ia aarthUf
about your aicknea yen da go
noderfiand. ban will tret ywor
letter la confidence and tvd viae too
fre. Urn woman ever rerrtted
writing- hver, and bacatua f her
Vat 4&jrijace feh bat belpetl
Qfitsadt. Ad4treaI7nnvlaa
NOTES ON OMAHA SOGER'
Mrs. J. B. Lanrley Gives Morning
Bridg-e Luncheon.
SORORITY WOMEN ENTERTAIN
Ladles Day at t'naatry flab Marked
by Several !arare Laaekesa Par
ties Glvea for the Mslt
lnn Women.
One of the Isrgest sffalrs of Wednesday
was the bridge luncheon given at Happy
Hollow by Mrs. J. B. Iangley. The guests
atccmblel at 10 o'clock ftr the game of
bridge, luncheon being served at 1 o'clock
from a large "T" shaped table, with an
elaborate decoration of pink rosebuds and
ferns. During luncheon the Happy Hollow
orchestra played several selections. Place
cards with pink rosebuds to match the
floral decoratlor-s marked the places of
Mrs. 8. R. Rush. Mrs. W. H. Plndell. Mrs.
B. 8. Baker. Mrs. T. L. Combs, Mrs. Kvs
Sweeney, Mrs. Elisabeth Goodrich. Mrs. J.
O. Telser. Mra O. T. Alvison, Mra E.
Haight. Mrs. Morits Meyer. Mrs. H. C.
Callsch. Mrs. Frsnk O. Fahe. Mrs. Vr. E.
Balbsch. Mrs. H. A. Wftfrgener, Mrs. W. F.
Ely, Miss I.ltta Rohrbough. Miss Ethel
Conant. Miss Grace Conant, Miss Besa Pln
dell, Mies Angeline Plndell, Miss Effle
Haight, Miss - E. P. Chamberlain, Mlu
Elisabeth Riley, Miss Therese Riley, Miss
Georgia Mitchell of Council Bluffs, Miss
Mir Meyer and Mrs. Langley.
gorerlty Luncheon.
A perfectly appointed luncheon was given
at the Country club Wednesday by the
local members of the Kappa Kappa Gamma
sorority. This Is the third of a series of
luncheons, the other two having been given
at Happy Hollow and Field club. The table
wss brightened with golden glow snd. In
a conspicuous place on the table, was
placed a large, wooden key, the symbol of
the sorority. Miniature gold keys tied with
the sorority colors, light blue and dark
blue ribbons, marked the places of Mrs.
W. B. Howard, Miss Ola Belle Hervey,
Miss Helen Sholes, Miss Edith Butler, Mrs
Rodney Bliss, Miss Lee Kennard, Miss Nan
Cunningham, Mrs. B. B. Davis. Mrs. C. W
Russell, Miss Mable Stephen and Miss
Edith Locke,
For the Vlsltlnc Women.
Mrs. T. C. Havens and Mrs. M. F. Funk-
houser entertained at bridge Wednesday
afterooon at Happy Hollow complimentary
to Mrs. Fagan of Chicago, who formerly
lived in Omaha. There were eight tables
of players present.
Mlsa Aurel Murtey snd her guests. Miss
Bertha Gooden and Miss Marguerite
Good en of Hastings, Neb., were guests st
luncheon Wednesdsy of Mrs. C. 8. Mont
gomery. After luncheon they took a ride
around the city In the sight seeing car.
At the Conntry Clnb.
Mrs. D. B. Fuller entertained at luncheon
Wednesday at the Country club In honor of
her sister, Mra Pitts of St. Joseph. Cut
flowers decorated the table and covers
were laid for sixteen guests.
Complimentary to her rlster, Mrs.
R. P. Jennings of Berkeley, Cal., and her
mother, Mrs. Miller of Lafayette, Ind., Mrs.
A. G. Beeson entertained Informally at
luncheon at the Country club Wednesday,
covers being laid for fifteen guests.
Hla-h-Flve Party.
Mrs. E. J. Powell entertained at high
five Tuesday afternoon at her home. The
rooms were effectively trimmed In yellow
and white and the prises v.-ere won by Mrs.
O. C. Ayers, Miss AlUne Gerrisch and Mrs.
Frank Morris. The other guests Included
Mrs. W. Maxfleld. Mrs.. Wood. Mrs.
H. Hollow, Mrs. C. Reynolds, Mrs. Louis
Jameson, Mrs. Florence Robinson of Tank
ton, 3. D. ; Miss Ethel Isitt.
Iafarsanl Evening.
Complimentary to their guests. Miss Ruth
Bcarff snd Miaa Gertrude Ellis of Kansaa
City, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mackey enter
tained at their home, 2611 North Nineteenth
avenue Tuesday evening. The evening waa
spent In games and mualo and most en
joyable time was had. Those present were
Misses Ruth Bcarff, Kansas City; Gertrude
Ellis, Kansas City; Nell Carpenter, Mildred
Foster, Genevieve Van Kuran and Alice
Currte. Messrs. M. W. Boright, Edwsrd
Glsln. Harvey Robinson, James Bateman
and Herbert Ghrum. Mr. and Mra E. V.
Plots and Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Rush.
Prospective Pleasures.
Mrs. C. W. Russell will entertain Infor
mally at two tables of bridge Thursday
afternoon at her home, in honor of her
guest, Mrs. Fagan of Chicago.
Mrs. 8. 8. Curtis will entertain Infor
mally at tea on Thursday afternoon for
Mra. J. C. Balrd and Miss Cara Curtis of
Berkeley. Csl.
Mr. and Mra Newton J. Smith will rele
brate their golden wedding Saturday at the
home of their daughter, Mrs. David Cole,
IRS Wirt street." They Invite their friends
from I to B In the afternoon and 8 to 10 in
the evening. No formal Invitations Issued.
roans nnd Go Gossip.
Mr. and Mrs. Gurdon W. Wattles landed
Tuesday In New Tork City from the
steamer Kaiser Wllhelm II and are ex
pected in Omsha the latter part of the
week. Their niece. Miss Caroline Leete,
who accompanied them, will remain In
Paris for several months to study the
French language.
Mr. Edgar Morsman, Jr., left Tuesday
evening for Dennis, Cape Cod, Mass., where
ha will Join Mrs. Morsman and they will
rail Tuesday, August IS on the Kaiser
Wllhelm II for a short trip abroad, spend
ing two or three weeks traveling In Europe
Mrs. Morsman's mother, Mrs. Truman
Buck will remain at Dennis with the chll
dren.
Miss Eugenie Whltmore has returned
from a three weeds' visit at Macon, Mo.
where she was the guest at a house party
given by Colonel and Mrs. Frederick
Llebing.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jordan, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Brsndes, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Pearce, Mrs. Carrie Lauer and Miss Lauer
are among the Omaha people who leave
this week to take the Yellowstone Park
trip.
Mra E. B. Carrigan left Wednesday
evening for an eastern trip.
Mrs. R. P. Jennings of Berkeley, Cel.,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. G
Beescn for the week.
Mrs. Pitts of St- Joseph, Mo., is spending
i. fortnight with her sister, Mrs. D. II.
Fuller.
Mr. snd Mrs. Lee Kennard moved
Wednesday to their new home, which has
recently been completed at Nineteenth and
Dodge strets.
Miss Evelyn Bergman haa aa her guest
thla week. Miss Hilda Pluesiein of New
Orleana
Mr. Van B. Lady left Sunday for Ken
tucky and Virginia to visit relatives.
Mrs. II. Rehfsld. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Mantle, Mrs. Hsnry Newman. Mrs. Charles
Kirschbraua and Miss Vara Klrschbraua
have gone for a two weeks trip to Den
ver, Colorado Springs and Manltou.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Cox have re
turned from a visit of several weaka la
Sheridan, Wyo.
Mr. Harry Tuksy and Mr. Lassreaee
Blinker, who have been guests of Mrs.
Eva Wallace at Lake OkoboJI for several
days, will return this week.
Mra, Davtd Bsum and Mlsa Msirgaret
Baum toajra JTrUax tog &e Atlanta coast
fr the rest of the summer. Miss Itaum
will remain In the east to attend school
this year near New Tork and Mrs. Hailm
will return In October.
Mra. Nellie I -owe has grne to Cleveland.
Mr. and Mra Frank W. Bacon and
daughter. Miss Luclle Bacon, have re
turned from a three weeks' stay at Lake
OkoboJI.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles. W. Pickena and
Miss Elisabeth Pickens have returned from
a trip of several weeks through Europe.
Mrs. Frank W. Bacon has as her guest
her sister. Mra Jerome Applequlst. of La
Porte, Ind.. and her mother, Mra E. Bay
miller, of Memphis, Tenn.
ADVICE TO WORKING WOMEN
Shoald Remember There la wa
Thing na ea In B a si a ess
World.
aeh
A well known snd ertremcly clever
woman made a spcedh at the Women's
Wage-Enrners' ro'nverllon the other day,
snd In that speech she said not once, but
many tlme. thst the one thing Important
for working women to do wss to range
themselves together to fight the tyrant,
man.
"What on "arth are women who say
things
that
bout?
ssks
WHITE PIQUE.
Winifred Black In the St. Louis Times.
Answering her question she says:
Women wsge earners are paid salaries
te do their work not to be women.
The man who wants a competent stenog
rapher doesn't care whether that stenog
rapher la black, white, green or yellow;
old or young, man or woman.
Half the time he really doesn't know.
All he knows is that his work Is well
done. In which case the stenographer gets
a good salary arwi holds on to a good posi
tion. Or that the work Is 111 do'ne; In which
case the ethnographer gets a poor salary
and will lose the position the very first
time there's a chance to employ some one
more competent.
The factory girl who gets fined for being
late to work Is fined not because she's a
girl, but because she's late.
There Is and should be no such thing am
Sex In business.
A business woman who wants to succeed
never says anything about her headachs or J
bwekache or her home troubles to the man
who pays her her salary. She isn't a
woman to him she's an employe and, if
she has any self-respect at all, that's what
she wants to be.
The fact is, men In business are not
thinking a
Tlh MOs
mil- k XM
l A ' -saa-ewwv - - '
x avsn . arrr . w i.
a " ' V t -sV V
Before you decide definitely where to go for your lummer vaca
tion, call or tend for frre book regarding the many delightful
lake icsortfcda, Noruic-j Illinois WstooitU Upper Mictstffaa nd
Aria aesota, bUofmatioa tfcotrt&road ar atrtjoLkrr4cc to
Tickets, 1524 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
i ui u numiMMiMiii .i in! if gg iiaiiiir gn -
tyrannical enough to women la business
Trie average snan is so much k nl r to
hi wnmiiu siri-.ograplier than he Is to his
male clerk that the idea of calling him a
tyrant In Ms dealings with somen 's s
Jckr.
Business rren put up with enough silly In
competence from business women to make
Ihem out a title clear In the name of
martjr. sad not In the name of tyrant.
It's sll wrong, the whole woman In busi
ness proposition; sll wrong.
Women ought not to hsve to be In busi
ness at ail. But silong ss they da hsve
to be in business, tbta they must attend
to bu.lneaa, snd expect to be treated like
raid employes and not tike personal friends.
If women would "range themselves to
gether" to do the work they sre paid to
do, and let It go at that, there' would be
some use In their having "conventiona"
and In their listening to speeches about
the "tyrant man" who pays "them the
money that buys their bread and butter.
DRESS GOODS TO BE EXPECTED
Darker Colors and Striped Material
Will Be AanonsT the Most
Posnlar.
There ha Just been held in New Tork a
large sale at auction of drtss goods by one
of the leading manufacturers of Americs.
The offering comprised tO.V. piece of
plain snd fancy dress fabrics thst are suit
able for fall and winter purposes. These
goods hsve been purchased by several hun
dred retailers In all of the principal cities
or the country snd they will now offer
these goods st the lowest prices thst have
been named on standard goods for many
years. Included in the lines are serges.
Panamas, cheviots, plsids. novelties end
mohairs. The Jobbers in all sections ef the
country also took some of the goods and
will move tl-em on to the smaller retsllers
for Immediate delivery. The fall styles In
dress fabrics favor the darker shades, and
the striped styles are the most popular.
Cloaklngs for the fall will for the most
part, be rough-surfaced goods, and the
kerseys, meltons, and cheviots are also
popular. Broadcloths for full-length cloaks
sre gaining In favor as the season ad
vances. NEWEST THINGS IN HANDBAGS
Fall Models Much Larger Than Those
that Have Been t sea the
Last leaaea.
Many new Ideas In women's hand bags
for fall have been brought out by the man
ufacturers here, and also In Imported lines.
-From the looks of the new goods now be
ing shown, the fashionable style are all
larger than those of the past spring and
summer. One of ths lstest novelties
brought out la a large bag eight Inches
wide and eleven Inche deep, with thsr-e
side pockets stitched to the outside of the
bag. The lower pocket le six snd one-half
Inches wide, the next Inches, and the top
one three and one-half Inohes. The sam
ples placed on the market are of seal, and
are moire lined, and can be purchased at
retail for from $S to t2S each. In many of
the other lines shown, fancy leathers are
largely used, but the plain staple leathers,
r-f o q makes its anticipation one of
LA, j TfpOTTVy dread. Mother's Friend Is
M V II MINI IQ4 the only remedy which re--
lieves women of much of the
pain of maternity; this hour, dreaded as woman's severest trial, is not
only made less painful, but danger is avoided by its use. Those who
use this remedy are no longer despondent or gloomy;.nervousness,
nausea and other distressing conditions are overcome, and the system
is prepared ror tne coming tt
event. It is worth its weijiht i
in gold, "says many who have H V
iicfVI it li.00psrbottleatdragstoras.il
U4CU ,u hook of La all unrUH .
nether nulled free,
THX BRASnXLD REGULATOR CO.
Atlanta, Ga. '
OP TMK
Ml
jtr siliiwriimilfl KJs all - at .1111
3
-1
gi - iir - i - - g w i , M , hum i ,mj
such as ptsr-skln, ' and walrus, an
leaders for fall. .
.ew sort'. KliMirr Panes.
Vvery hod)" le pledged to secrecy about thi
flower dance which will he gtten at Newport
shortly, but the name of the lady whj is
giving the affair ia b, iieved to be Mra
Rotxrt Ooelet. A) the ladlea attending
will be arrayed In the form of a flower.
It will afford an opportunity for contijstl
between the brunettes snd blondes.
CAR BADLY HURTS WOMAN
Aeelaent Sunday Forest lasa I. Ins
Leave. Mrs. L. Srhnettfewina
erlenalv Injered.
Though It was announced at the time no
one waa seriously hurt when the Forest
Lawn line street csr Jumped the track
Sunday. It now transpires that Mra Louise
ftchnelArwInd. 1S1 North Twenty-fourth
atreet, sustained serious Internal Injuries
and Is now In a critical condition st a re
sult. She nas been nnable ti leave her
bed since Sunday.
Mrs. Schneldewlnd la the widow of the
1st Otto Schneldewlnd and a member of
Garrteld circle.-No. 11. Ladies of the Grand
Artry cf the R-publlc.
Brash f .
Kemper. Hemphill efc Kucklnghsm.
Anything of metal made "good ss ne.-."
Owners Omahe Silver Co., 31 8. 13th St.
Advertise In Tie Bee it goes Into the
homes of those you are trying to reach.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
Nick Bouse of Pt. Paul Is visiting hla
brother. Pete Bouse of Omaha. The former
Mr. Bouse ia one of the oldest member
of the St. Taul police force in point of ser
vice and on of the most popular. For
years and yesr he has been head day olfl
cer at the union depot and has come to
know and be known by thousands of the
traveling public. Thla haa given him a
personal acquaintance that reaches In all
directions through the country.
Fred Coburn, a reporter on a local paper,
has accepted a position on the Mtnnoapille
Tribune. Mr. Coburn left for Minneapolis
Wednesday morning. Mylea F. Grrenlraf,
another local reporter, may follow- Coburn.
Major James B Erwin, Vntted States
army, recently appointed to the position of
assistant adjutant general Department of
the Missouri, haa arrived in Omaha and
will at once enter upon his new duties st
army hrsdqusrters.
Railway Notes and! Personals.
A. L. Roberts, rate clerk of the North
western, haa gone to Chicago.
The Wyoming rifle team paased through
Omaha Tuesday night enroule to camp
Perry to engage In the rifle competition.
Thirty cars of structural iron have ar
rived at Fremont for the conatructlon of
the new Northwestern bridge across the
Platte at that place. Englneera have been
on the scene for some time end the steam
shovels sre ready to go to work. Other
materials are on hand and It i reported
the new bridge will be three feet higher
thsn the old. thus putting it out of the
way of high water.
The Vnlon Pacific has completed the
laying of Its track as far west as Oskosh
on the new line from North Pla.te to
Northport and regular service will be
opened as fsr ss Oskosh Friday. This
service will consist of one tralna week for
, the time being, the raln going tip Friday
and back Saturdav Cwlroeh Is eighty-seven
miies west of North Platte. . ,
Becoming a mother should be
a source of joy. but the suffer
ing incident to the ordeal
The most picturesque
resort in America.
An ideal place to spend
your vacation.
This is only one of hun
dreds of inviting va
cation resorts reached
by the
Chicago
' US li illrl aJlf JJ'iV
FMEKE
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F. A. NASH, G. W, A,
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