Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 08, 1908, EDITORIAL SECTION, Page 2, Image 10

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1 a vehicle seemingly per
fect for ladies or physicians
use, interchangeable with
Queen Victoria body. The
Inside Driven Coupe
is distinctive for the elegance.
tot it appointments a car that '
is handsome, refined and digni
fied yet exceptionally con-
venient and serviceable.
Allow Us to
the Inside Driven Coupe1 to you.
We shall be pleased to make
an appointment for a demon-
atra f istn ataitlm Ku mail -taa
oviawiuii a mi a j iuu Vt
telephone. x
Telephone Douglas 3961.
190 rarnam St., Omaha, Vsb.
Toilet Creams and
At Beaton's
50c Hind's Honey Almond Cream 20
25c Woodbury'B Facial Cream,
tubes SO
23c Allan's Roso Cream 16
( Monday only.)
25c FroBtllla '. 17
(Monday only.) ,
60c Malvlna Lotion '35
(Monday only.)
25c Beaton's Velvet Cream 16
. (Monday ouly.)
50c Vantine's Cream 35
(Monday only.)
75c Poinpelan Massage Cream.. 48
(Monday only.)
Beaton Drug Co.
' ICth and Farnam. ''
This store lias grown
cut. of l lie needs of the
current days It wan not
founded on . tradition or
Impressions received from
I ant periods. If you have
grown weary of the ser
vice, the qualities or the
prices In other stores, we
are here for your Immed
iate recognition.
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
and Repairing
910.00 buys a flrt-clss adjusted
Omtt, la SO-year ease.
If you have been or are
displeased with any goods
or treatment ever received
at our store, we ask that
J ou make complaint or a.l
vlte us for undemanding
and satisfaction Is due
and guaranteed you In
every transaction at our
store and we welcome any
Just complaint.
Jewelers ani Cplxians
first-Class Work at Moderate Vricss.
Hfc? L Fox
and Furrier
vi. marnsy 663. i
Have your fall ami winter suit uiadu at '
our place. Though new In Omaha, in the '
fchort period of time we have dujuoustrated
our superiority In every detail over others
to the many who already nave tried us! '
Ask a lady who has hud a suit at our :
place and hear what she says. Our per- !
rectors In fit, style and workmanship is I
without coinpur:si)ii In Omaha.
Remember F. M. Schadell & Co.
when looking for your Winter Hats.
Latest up-to-date patterns especially priced
SS.OO, S7.00, sio.oo
Coming: Oat Receptions Will Be Feat
ures of the Early Winter.
Vlaltlaa- t'lemllr tadrals from
Lincoln anil Ames Here for Font
Rail Uarna Make I Many
The ".arret.
The secret of fsjr woman's rule
Is first to make of man a fool.
So blame him not. To do his best.
The fool must have his little Jest
Thus fools are foolish women, when
Thev make fools out of foolish men.
The J'hllospher.
The Sorlal Calendar.
MONDAY Box party at Boyd's theater for
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Ilsrwood. given
bv the ushers at their wedding: Mr. and
Mrs. F. fl. Cowglll. theater party for Miss
Wcstbrook; Monday bridge club meeting:
Omaha Guards dancing party at Armory.
TI" ESP AY Mrs. C A. Hull, luncheon at
the Omaha club; Mrs. M. T. Barlow,
bridge for Miss Iols Weatbrooft; Melody
rlub. Mr. Chauncey Jessen.
WEDNESDAY Mrs. C. A. Hull, luncheon
at Omaha club for Mrs. K. P. Holmes of
Lincoln: Midweek Bridge club. Mrs.
Louis Nftsh; Comedy. "A Box of Mon
keys" at the Metropolitan club, given by
some of the members; Alternate Card
club. Mrs. W. ' T. Hoover; Pettlgrew
8arkey wedding.
THURSDAY West Kenslrjgton
club, Mrs. Frank Bchnets; Lynn Social
club, dancing party at Chambers acad
emy; Cllx club dancing party at the
Rome hotel.
FRIDAY Mrs. William I L'niirkef,
bridge party: Ql Vive dancing party at
Chambers' academy; Ha ruconi Pink danc
ing club at the Rome hotel: Mrs. 8. R.
Elsen, afternoon reception Junior Bridge
SATURDAY Mrs. E. A. Benson, afternoon
tea for her daughter, Mrs. Oaylord Mar
tin. The plans of the debutantes are gradu
ally materializing and approximate dates
have been set by those whose plans are
not definite. Miss Katharine Powell will
. be the third debutante, the first two being
j'MIss Marlon Haller and Miss Miriam Pat-
terson. Mrs. A. C. Powell will give an af
ternoon reception between the hours of
S and 6 p. m.. Tuesday, November 24, for
her daugter. Miss Katharine Powell, when
there will be a number of young glrla as
sisting. Mrs. W. A. Aycrigg will give an
afternoon tea to Introduce her daughter,
Miss Jcannle Aycrigg, who finished at the
Ogantx school last June. Mrs. Aycrlgg's
tea will given as soon as they are settled
In their home to which they have recently
Mrs. E. A. Cudahy will give a tea No
vember 28 for her daughter. Miss Jean
Cudahy, and Monday evening, November
30, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cudahy and Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Baum will give a cotillion
at Chambers' academy for Miss Cudahy
and Miss Bess Baum.
The first week In December Mrs. B. B.
Wood will give a dancing party to intro
duce her niece, Miss Carolyn Barkalow,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Barkalow,
as owing to ill health, Mrs. Barkalow de
cided not to entertain. Early In December,
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Glimore will give a
dancing party at the Rome hotel for their
daughter. Miss Amy Glimore, and Mrs.
B. T. White will entertain during the holi
days to Introduce her daugter, Miss Gwen
doline White.
With that enthusiasm that carries every
thing before It scores of students from the
University of Nebraska and Iowa Stat col
lege In the city for Saturday's foot bait
game gave to the week's end a touch of
the holiday atmosphere. While most of
them were here for but a few hours that
was time enough for a score of foot ball
parties with little dinners afterward,
numerous Orpheum parties and parties at
the Boyd and little gatherings of sorority
girls and fraternity men. Box parties for
both the Ames and Nebraska teams at the
Boyd took many there. -
Among the reunions was a box party
given at the Orpheum for the members of
the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. The
alumni members of the Alpha Theta Chi
friternlty also gave an Orpheum party.
Ths members of the Phi Gamma Delta
fraternities of Ames and Nebraska and
the alumni members took dinner together
at the new Hcnshaw cafe. The Phi Kappa
Psl gave a large dinner prty at the Mil
lard hotel. A week-end house party was
given by Miss Eva Penney, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Penney, at their home,
407 North Thirty-ninth street. There were
six in the party and thu young women are
all members of the Kappa Kappa Gamma
sorority. These Include Miss Hazel Hanna,
Miss Florence Rlddell and Miss Penney.
The young men were Messrs. Harry Eaton,
Fred Albertson and Sidney Collins, all of
the university.
Several parties are being planned In Lin
coln for the next fortnight which will In
clude a number of guests from Omaha.
The Delta Gamma sorority will give a
hiuio party this week and there will be
a Plil Kappa Psl dance Friday. November
20, the members of the Phi Gamma Delta
fraternity will give a dancing party.
A new club was organized Saturday at
the home of little Miss Grace Allison on
! Sjuth Thirty-ninth street, which has been
named the P. B. C. Cooking club. The
members are: Misses Esther Wilhelm,
Catherine Baum, Clara Daugherty, Helen
ThU institution is the only one
In the central west with separate
buildings situated in their own
ample grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct and rendering it possible to
classify rases. The one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
treatment of noncontagious and
nonmental diseases, no others be
ing admitted. The other, Rest
Cottage, being designed for and
devoted to the exclusive treatment
cf select mental cases, requiring
for a time watchful care and spe
cial nursing.
Eastman and Grace Allison. Miss Alice
Cudshy took th place of Mias 'Cather
Wilhelm, who Is out of the rlty. The
little glrla planned the menu themselves
and donned kitchen aprons and assisted In
cooking the luncheon, for which five guests
were Invlbd. Including Masters Burdette
Klrkendall. Philip Chsse. Edward Daugh
erty, Rslston flcobte and Charles Allison.
The little girls sImo planned the decora
tions, red and black, the club colors, bHng
In evidence; large bows of ribbon In tho
club colors were tied at each place and
the centerpiece was made of American
Beauties. The children have club rooms
In lii tMrd story of Dr. Allison's resi
dence, which they have decorated and made
cosy. A favorite entertainment Is grapho
phone muslcales.
Pleasure Feat.
Mrs. E. M. Morsinan and Mrs. W. V.
Morsraan gave a luncheon Saturday com
plimentary to Mrs. Guy Barton who has
recently returned from Europe. Cut flow
ers decorated the table and covers were
laid for twelve.
Mr. and Mrs. William II. Bchmollcr gnve
a dlr-ner party Saturday evening at their
home complimentary to Mls Helen Ed
wards of Kansas City. White chrysanthe
mums .made an effective table decoration
and covers were laid for twelve.
The H. G. L. club was entertained Fri
day by Mrs. -A. F. Jacobs a:id the high
scores were made by Mrs. K C. Giles, Mrs.
A. Leorhner and Mrs. W. W. Allen. The
next meeting will be In two weeks at the
home of Mrs. R. C. Drueseilow. K
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Blackwell enter
tained at dinner Saturday evening for their
niece, Miss Margaret Blackwell, the other
guests being little Misses Elisabeth Reed.
Lucile Bacon. Frances Hochstetler, Messrs.
Malcolm Baldrige, Casper Offutt, Donald
McWhorter, and Allen Tukey.
Judge and Mrs. W. D. McHugh gave an
Orpheum party Friday evening In honor of
the Misses Ruth and Edna Baker of Lin
coln. After the theater, supper was served
at the Hanson cafe. The party Included
Misses Baker, Miriam Patterson, Messrs.
Wylle Hafer, Jack Dumont, A. W. Gordon,
Mr. and Mrs. Claire Baird, and Judge and
Mrs. McHugh.
A party was given Friday evening by the
Misses Mamie and Johanna Chapman of
Dundee, when the engagement of Miss
Ethel Lewis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Lewis, to Mr. Robert Thorpe, was an
nounced. The wedding will take place De
cember 23. The bride's cousin. Miss Agnes,
Lewis, will be maid of honor, and the
groom's brother, Mrs. George Thorpe, will
serve as best man. The ring bearer will
be little Miss Bernlce Peake, and the
flower bearer, little Miss Odessa Peake.
Messrs. William R. Wood, Arthur Rog
ers, George Laler and Clarence Van Kurnn,
who were ushers, and Ray Beselin, best
man, at the Harwood-Conant wedding,
will give a box party Monday evening at
the Boyd in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
lin W. Harwood. The party will Include:
Mr. and Mrs. FYanklini W. Harwood.
Misses Fannie Howland, Grace Conant,
May Murphy, Elolse Wood, Effia Halght.
Messrs. William R. Wood, George, Laler,
Ray Beselin, Arthur Rogers, Clarence Van
A surprise party was given Wednesday
evening In honor of Mrs. R. V. , Pro
haska's birthday at the home of Mrs.
Mary Svaclna, 1417 South Fourteenth
street Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. C. Ptenlcka, Mr. and Mrs. A. Krecek,
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Horky, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Barta. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Pro
haska, Mrs. Mary Svaclna. Misses Maiie
Kuncl, Fannie Kuncl. Tlllle Kment. Ma
mie Kment. Rose Janeoek. Emma Vltous,
GiiHtye Machacek, . Marie Huntslnger,
Rose Svaclna, Messrs. Frank Krecek. Jo
seph Kuncl, Leo Resucha, J. - Petska,
Frank Michalak and Charles Frohner.
Miss Fannie Howland was hostess at a
novel dinner party Saturday . evening at
her home In honor of Mr. and Mrs. C. Jud
son Chapman and Mr. and Mr. Franklin
Warner Harwood. It was a progressive
dinner of eight courses, and the men made
out programs, choosing their partners for
the various courses. Yellow chrysanthe
mums were used through the rooms, and
the guests were seated at small tables,
each having crystal candlesticks tied
with yellow ribbon. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Chapman. Mr. and Mrs. Har
wood, the Misses Elolse Wood, Alice Swlt
zler, Sophie Shirley, May Murphy, Effle
Haight, Grace Conant. Fannie Howland.
Messrs. George Laler, Charles Wright, Jack
Sharpe, Arthur Rogers, W. Robert Wood,
Charles VanKuran, Ray Beselin, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry JenniBon, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward P. Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bur
leigh, and Mr. and Mrs. E, H. Howland.
Miss Veronica Dacy entertained the D.
D. club last Tuesday evening at the home
of her aunt. Mrs. J. F. Russell, at South
Omaha. Cards were played and the high
score was made by Miss Dacy. Miss
Evelyn Etler. field was the guest of the club
and sang several solos during the evening.
Miss Freda Gibson will entertain the club
Tuesday evening, November 17th. Those
present at the last meeting were: Misses
Kathryn Shields. Grace Cairns, Mii.tilo
Rail, Evelyn Bdenfleld, Jennie Nelson,
Ebba Gustaveson, Emma Gustaveson,
Stel a Olsen, Minnie Cairns, Flora Stmm,
Fred Gibson and Veror-ita Dacy.
The San Soucl club was entertained by
Miss Flora Stemm Friday. The evening
was spent In playing cards, at which the
high score was won by Miss Jes3le Corey
and the consolation went to Miss Jetssle
Robinson. The following were present:
Mrs. R. E. Rosellus, Misses Jessie Rob
inson. Clara Curtis, Bertha PIxton,
Gladys Holmgren. Jennie Nelson, Char
lotte Peterson, Maude Wilcox, Flora
Stemm, Jessie Corey, Reglna Andreesen
and Stella Olson. The next meeting will
be held November 20, with Miss Jessie
CuDia aed Go Goanlp.
Mr. Charles W. Morton has gore to New
York City for a short visit
Miss Ruth Moorhead Is visiting Miss
Julia Coburn in Minneapolis, Minn.
Miss Flora (Webster left Saturday for Chi
cago to be gone ten days or two weeks.
Mrs. D. I. Gilbert of Warren. O., Is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Pcarce.
Mrs. E. P. Holmes of Lincoln will arrive
Wednesday to be the guest of her daughter,
Mis. C. A. Hull.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wright of Pomona,
Cal., formerly of Omaha, have been visit
ing friends here.
- Mr. and Mrs. Willtam Hill Clarke moved
Saturday to their house at Thirty-first
avenue and Farnam streets.
Mrs. George A. Hoag'.and will leave the
first of the week for Fort Sill, Okl., to
visit her daughter, Mrs. David Stone, and
Captain Stone.
Mrs. Meredith Nicholson, who Is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. John T. .Stewatt,
second, expects to leave for her hemt' In
Indianapolis Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Meghan and Mr
Lee McSliarje who have been traveling
abroad for several months, expect to sail
for home November 14.
Prof. Charles Peterson has returned from
a six months' stay In Germany and on
the Riviera where he went for hla health,
which was much Improved by tha trip.
Mrs. Myers of Washington, D. C, la the
guest of Mrs. James MJenna. Mrs.
Myers and her husband, Uaneial
Myers, were residents cf Omaha many
years ago. -
Mr. Lipplncott ot New York Cliy, form
erly of Omaha, has been visiting friends in
Lincoln and Is expected Sunday to be the
guest of Mrs. Louis Doup and also of Mia.
David Baum.
Mr. and Mrs. David Baum spent the first
of the week In Lincoln as guest of Am
bassador and Mrs. P. E. Thompson, re
turning to Omaha with Mr. and Mrs.
Thompson, who are en route to Mexico In
their private car.
Prospective Pleasares.
The Lynrj Social club will give a dancing
party at Chamber's academy Thursday
The Itanscoin Park Dancing cluh will
give Its opening party at the Rome Fri
day evening.
The Qui Vive club will open Its sea
son with a dancing party at Chambers'
Friday evening.
Mrs. William Unslcker will entertain
at bridge Friday afternoon at her home,
1028 South Thirty-first street.
Mrs. E. A. Benson has Issued cards for
an afternoon tea Saturday In honor cf her
daughter, Mrs. Uaylord Mariln.
At the Metropolitan club next Wednes
day evening a comedy. "A Box of Mon
keys."' will be given by several of the
members and will be followed by a
dancing party.
Mrs. C. A. Hull has Issued Invitations
for two luncheons to be given Tuesday
and Wednesday at the Omaha club, the
latter In honor of Mrs. Hull's mother,
Mrs. Holmes of Lincoln, Neb.
In honor of Miss Lola Westbrook of
Ogdrnsburg. N. Y Mr. and Mrs. F. S.
Cowglll will give a theater party at the
Boyd Monday evening and Tuesday aft
ernoon Mrs. M. T. Barlow will entertain
at bridge.
The Amateurs, a musical club, will meet
Wednesday at the home of Mrs. R B. H.
Bell, when the programs frr the season will
fee planned. The members are Mrs. George
M. Mclntyre. Mrs. N. P. Dodge. Jr.; Mrs
H. P. Whltmore, Mrs. S. S. Caldwell. Mrs
Gilbert Hitchcock. Mrs. Robert B H. Bell,
Miss Marie Ctounse, Miss Eugenie Whlt
more and Miss Mabel Balcombe.
Weddings and Bnaaeraen4s.
Mr. and Mrs. Radman announce the en
gagement of their daughter. Miss Bessie, to
Mr. A. Herscorati oX Toronto, Ont.
Farewell to the Vanishing- Opea Flra,
Banished by Modern Con
traptions, With tha coming of long evenings that
mark winter's approach, the home-loving
man, his feet on the radiator and his
pipe In his mouth, lata his wandering
fancy hark back In unconscious atavism
to the biasing hearth of song and story,
with its group of blithe faces gathered
around In an arc of kindliness and good
cheer. Yet most of the present-day flat
dwellers know the open fire and the
lively group around It only from history
and hearsay. This generation has, for
the most part, had to warm Itself suc
cessively at the parlor stove, the register
and the radiator. Only the elders with
frosted hair have remembrance of the
open fire; deep In their hearts they know
what the hearth has meant In the family
life of years gone by.
It was a social center, the old open fire
place, with Its polished firedogs and Its
red sparks from the sputtering hickory
logs swarming up the chimney. It warmed
the cockles of the heart, expanded the
generous qualities of companionship, and,
melting the too sharp outlines that some
times separated the "me and thee" of old
courtship nights, made a hospitable air of
sympathy and fellowship instead. True,
the young lover, to his discontent, some
times found that the comfortable miscel
lany of an evening at home around the
fire afforded neither the time nor place
for solitary withdrawals or the tete-a-tete
dearer to his heart. The fireside group
was an alembic that distilled the aroma
and' essence of home life, a forga that
riveted the natural ties of blood Into a
still sweeter kinship of spirit.
Something vital went out of home life
when they walled up the old fireplace,
but the Integrity of the family circle was
tempered and wrought too truly to be
rent asunder by such empty solaces as
the register and radiator. Bereft of its
Ufeglvlng center, behold, then, the family
circle drawn around the evening lamp a
student lamp or an argand burner. Inno
cent or nouveau art forms or roycrofter's
craft. With Its change of base the family
group now took on a new character; It
became less expansive, more thoughtful;
It segregated Into Individuals of separate
preoccupations, as study, reading, work.
It became less communicative, though It
still held to somewhat of Its old solidarity.
But the light-bearing center table of the
back parlor was the last stronghold of
the group Idea In family life. With the
waning of its vogue, the decline of the
family group, like the decline of Rome,
has been Insidious, gradual, but sure.
Tho cozy corner, with its smothered
scenic lighting, the piano lamp, the wall
sconce which women of uncertain years
find so kindly and the persistent,
peftdant. chandelier. Itself eternal,
changeless as the fixed idea It springs
from all these alien and barbarian In
truders have broken up the living room
Into an assembly of special features in
which the reading lamp Is only a casual
and negligible episode, if. perchance, 11
Is to be found at all. Too often the stay-at-home
man, with all the best intentions
In the world and all the accessories of
Dine, slippers and Morris chair Is frus
trated and brought to naught In his en
deavors by the aDsence or mat une utcu
ful thing a light near enough, clear
enough, mellow enough to create ihe Illu
sion of that Intimacy, comfort and cheer
for which his heart Inherits a craving
from his f ire-worshiping, hearth-hovering
Scattered now Is the family group, its
disintegration due to the removal of tho
magnetic center. The lure of light and
warmth Is an old. old one, and the tradi
tions of their association with the sweet
ness of horn He deep in the human
breast. There are moments In the life
of every man and of nearly every woman
when the open fire and an intimate light
near by. but not too near by, "were
puiadlse enow." Such moments should
be Indulged end prolonged. In Ihe real
home the opportunity for their encourage
ment ought to be permanently Installed.
It Is as truly necessary as bed and board.
How Quick Thinking; Led to Having;
the Presidency for Hayes
In 7.
Speaking of minor Incidents that deter
mine great events:
If the managing editor of the New York
Times. In 1876. had been a man readily dls.
couraged, the chances are that Tllden would
have succet-ded Grant In the White Moush.
But because he was hopeful and a promi
nent democrat was timorous, thf office was
awarded to Hayes. It happened this way:
On the morning of November g, 174,
every New York newspaper except two
the Herald and the Times virtually re
corded Tilden's election. The Herald ques
tioned Ihe outcome with the headline,
"Which Is Elected?" The Times, then a
republican newspaper, claimed a majority
of one for Haves In the electoral college
and otfeird a detailed siatemtnt tu hack
Its assertion. To do this it had reversed
the statement In Its midnight edition thst
victory' was with the democrats.
This reversal was based solely on a curi
ous circumstance. Bhortly after midnight
a messenger boy brought a note to John C.
Reid, Us managing editor. The note was
from Senator Barnum, a personal friend
The CoaJ Store of
Wo believe we have tho best assortment
of women's coats to be found in Omaha
The showing is so complete as to include practically every de
sirable type of style produced by the leading designers and
makers of the country, and which will appeal to women who
use discriminating taste in the matter of dress. The styles are
Great Showing of 3 road clot It Coats
Broadcloth coats have the leading call. There is a splendid assortment here in all
desirable colors. It's a great showing truly, and every woman with a coat to buy does
herself an injustice if she does not inspect the present display at
15, 17.50,
Ladies may entertain
with afternoon tea at
Cafe Beautiful
Splendid arrangements have been
made to afford ladles an opportunity
to economically entertain ttietr
friends or obtain llgnt refreshments
while down town shopping.
From a o'clock dally the beau
tiful and cosy seoond floor of
that oaf will fcs at the disposal
of ladles for card parties, af
ternoon teas, eto.
Though popular in New York and
Chicago, this is a new departure in
the west.
Your favorite brand of tea
will be brewed to your
taste at your own table.
Entertain your friends here and elim
inate the trouble it causes at home
The cost Isn't much.
Careful Prescription Work
Prescriptions, when taken from the hands
of customers in our store, are at once
Inscribed with the name of patient, and
then sent on a dummy to ur Prescrip
tion Room. Here a force of skilled Phar
maclsts devote their entire time to the
Compounding of Prescriptions and thus
are able to give a better quality of work
than is possible where annoyed with the
commercial problems of store keeping.
'Hard'' Prescriptions are "Easy for us.
Sherman & McGonnell Drug Go.
Cor. 16th and Dodge Sts., Omaha.
Owl Drug Co.
Cor. 16th and Harney.
of Held's who had been chairman of the
democratic national committee and was
then chairman of the executive committee.
It Inquired briefly If the Times had news
from Florida. South Carolina. Oregon and
Now the significance of the Inquiry lay
in the fact that these four states had
twenty-lwo electoral votes and that if they
could be transferred from Tllden to Hayes
they would elect the republican candidate
by a plurality of one. With those states
democratic the vote stood 206 for Tllden to
13 for Hayes. If they were republican
Tllden would have only 184 to Hayes' 185.
Mr. Held, being trained by his newspaper
experience to be on the lookout for juet
such odd combinations, figured out this
arithmetical problem before he replied to
Barnum. Its obvious corollary at once oc
curred to him. Evidently the democrats
weren't quite certain of those four states.
That was data enough for him. He replied
at once that the republicans had carried all
four. Then he stopped the presses and got
out a new edition claiming the election of
Hayes, after which he posted off to the
Fifth Avenue hotel, where he found that
the republican chairman. Senator "Zach"
Chandler of Michigan, had gone to bed sup
posing the party badly beaten. W. E.
Chandler of New Hampshire, secretary of
the republican national committee, arnea
Just then and the two men got the chair
man up. ti was decided to wire to repub
lican leaders In ull doubtful states to "claim
everything." and an announcement of
Hayes' election was given out.
rl.i. was the beginning of the pollticul
struggle that ended with the organization
of an electoral commission that counted
Uayes In. Kansas City Star.
Paper Kree of libel Charge.
TOPE K A. Kan., Nov. ".An opinion was
given today In tli supreme court affirming
the district court of Shawnee county, Kan
sas, In tha case of Coleman against Mac
Uerinan, sustaining the lower court In tha
acquittal of the Topeka State Journal In
a famous case for W.000 brought by Cole
man when tha attorney general and other
state officials, wherein libel was alleged
against the paper for criticising the state
officers in buying Irregular CumaJlch.
county bonds for tli school fund.
distinctive and values decided
ly superior and it is certain v
that every woman who takes
the opportunity to view the
assortments will decide with
us that this coat store is to be
reckoned as the leader in its
The Styles
and Materials
Tl v, tittt -, ltl
modified directoire effects name
rvsivi 1 4,aa (- i i . 1 i . nrV, nVi
iur gjirinriai n vi nij icn ivuuii
are shown in a great diversity of dif
ferent effects. The prevailing fash
ion is serai-plain utility coats for
street and general wear, broad
cloths, stripe coverts, fancy coat
ings, cheviots, satins and velours are
the principal materials, and are rep
resented in a wide range of colors
and black.
25, '29.50, '35, $45
Mad With a Tailor's Touch
Garments that Are In a Claaa try Themselves
Have your furs remodeled and repaired in a reliable establlshmeat where
there Is no danger of substitution, for furs. It must be remembered, come In
many qualities. A purchaser remembers qualities Ion after he forgets arias.
Kl JWKfcV.
naturally centers around
the table where the home
folks gather together for
a good, old-fashioned
Holiday Feast In keep
ing with then-spirit of such
occasions is the quaint,
plain, old-fashioned silver
service known as
This charming pattern
recalls the famous feast days
of Colonial times day
when La Fayette was an
honored guest.
The "La Fayette" in
Towle Sterling Silver pre
sents the tame charming
feature that have
made the plain, old
fashioned spoons of
Colonial days coveted
heirlooms ever since
namely, quaintnea of
outline and the simplicity
of plain surfaces without
A Pleasing Gift
We (bow La Fayette Sihtx (Sterling)
ia great variety (or gilt purpowa a wkIs
range oi pieoa at all prices,
Albert Edholm
15th and Hirnty street
s... . t !t --Hill 10
rl IMm
V ...
Northeast Corner
16th snd ncw&rd
Chests of Silver
We have laid in' a splendid line
of Sterling Silver Flatware in
chests, from 2 4 -piece cheats to
200-piece chests, ranging from $S0
to $600, in mahogany and oak. A
bride who receives such a present
as this from their parents always
consider themselves started right.
They last a lifetime. We take
pleasure In showing you. ' ;'
C B. Brown Co.
Jewelers and Hilversmiths.
16th and Farnam
Cafe Loyal
From 6 to I SO o'Clock
S1.00 Per PUte
Hotel Loyal
"At the Slg-n of the Red Arrow"
Advertise In
Best t'h".
al s
8 r