Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 10, 1908, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Marriage of Kiss Lavina Shorter to
, '. Mr. R. IT. Catheri Solemnized. .
Mrs. B,.A.. MaAllster Honor Gaeat
- at Mnr Affair Prevlons to Her
j kiMrtre Frij-
j 'clscis' to Reside.'
j : ; . "S
X pretty liorrm 'wedding tookNlc Sat
urday evening, when Miss Lavina Shorter,
daughter-of ,lr.-iTnd Mn. , Frederick
Snorter became the" bride of Mr." Roy N.
Cathrrs. The -.maniage wa solemnised
at; t o'clock at the home of the brlde'a
pirenl, efca St. Mary' avehueV Rev. Rob
ert B. It; Bell officiating-. In the drawing
room, where me ceremony waa perrormea
i pretty diooratlon of green and white waa
used. The mantel waa backed with palms
and during the ceremony the wedding
party stood under a canopy of green and
wii-ite. The bride wore a gown tf white
tatln, empire style, trimmed with a yoke
of baby Irish lace. A long tulle veil waa
held In place with a semi-wreath of white
rosebuds and she carried a shower of white
roues. Miss - Helen Jtlepen was mkj of
honor and wore avftnlnty white chiffon
gown over pink 'silk and carried an arm
boiiuet tf ptnkA rooii." little Mies Mur
garet MoClanaghan carried the ring In the
cenier of an American Beauty rose. Miss
Urate Shaffer played the "Lohengrin" wed
ding march and Mr. Ray Flndley served
os best man,
' A reception' was held for the wedding
guests und assisting were the Misses Laura
and Mildred Uerr of Council Bluffs, Marie
Donnelly and Lena McCullough. Supper
was served 1n the dining room. A large
silver candelabra set In mound of pink
carnations made' an effective centerpiece
for the table. Thetuet from out of town
Were Mr. and. Mrs. Eckleen of Lyons,
Neb., and Mrs. Frederick Rice of St. Louis.
After a western trip Mr. and Mrs. Cathers
will be at home In David City, Neb., after
November K. ',
.", Monday Bridge Clnb.
Mrs. Charles KounUe waa the hostess
Monday' of the meeting of the Monday
Bridge club. The guests of the club were
Mr. Meredith Nicholson of Indianapolis,
Mrs. Warren Rogers, ' Mrs. Osgood East
man, Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. W. A. Paxton, Jr.,
and Mrs. Dick Stewart.
. Mrs. H. H. Ualdrlge entertained the
Monday Bridge Luncheon club this week.
. There were two tables jjf playera preaent.
For Mr. Vffluhart.
, Mr. William K. 'XdaYr entertained In
formally at two tables .of bridge Monday
afternoon complimentary, to ber gucat, Mra
Charles Urcjuhart of Milwaukee, formerly
Of Omaha. Monday -evening Mr. and Mra.
Adair will give an Orpheum party In honor
of their guest. '
Laucheon Party.
Complimentary to- Mrs. B. A. MacAUaster,
who left Monday evening for her new
home In San Francisco, Cal., Mrs. John'
W, Griffith entertained at a beautifully ap
pointed luncheon Saturday at her home.
A large bouquet of white chrysanthemums
formed n'TtirftctlVe ""centerpiece for " the
table and cover were planed for Mra. B,
A. MacAUaster. Mrs. Benjamin JMacAI
laster, Mrs. A. C. Powell, Mrs. Robert
B. H. Bell, Mrs. S. W. Loomla. Mrs. James
A.. Griffith. Mrs. R. W. Connell, Mrs. A. O.
Edwards, Miss Vivian Griffith, and Mrs.
J. W. Griffith.
Prospective Pleasures.
Mrs. John C. Cowln entertained ' at
bridge, Monday, her guests Including
guets from Fort Crook and Fort Omaha.
Miss Agnes Weller will entertain at cards
Tuesday afternoon at her homo In Kountse
Coiue and Go Qossln. .
Mrs. Martin Crlmmins of Fort Crook
leaves shortly- for New York City, where
she will be the guest of Captain Crlmmins'
Mrs. John Illnes left Monday evening
for Chicago, where she will spend a few
Mrs. W. N. Nason left Monday
evening for a -visit of several weeks In
Chicago, De Kalb and Mt. Carrot, 111.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. MacAUaster and
family, who have been staying at the
Rome hotel slnco giving up their house In
Picture of Rooster Headi Liberal
Party Ticket.
i ...
hews Several Seta of Candidates Are
: ' to Be Voted On at the Election
that la to Be Held Meat
. (atardar.
B.s H. Crowder. ' aecretary of the lega
tion at: Havana, Cuba, whoae official title
In the Spanish language la 'supervisor de
la secretaria de eatado y justlcla," has
aent Victor Rosewater on of the official
ballots which will be used hi the election
on the island on November 14. The ballot
1 a blanket sheet affair, much after he
tyle of. the American ballot in form,
though the headings of the party tickets
and the strange names of the several can
Formal Opening
To If Hansons Ca fe
on Wednesday the eleventh day of November
. th the year nineteen hundred and eighU
, . ... .
i mating rtsrrvaHqm for tabltt,
p!ta4 $pec(fy ultAer for dinner be(tte
a ond tight or after tA (Aeutr.
Kountse Place, and wire have berni much
entertained, at both formal and Informal
affairs, left Monday evening for San Fran
cisco, Ca.. where they will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Black left Sun
day evening for a ten days' visit In Chi
cago with Mrs. Black's sister, Mrs. Cotton.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Reed and family and
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Klrkendall motored to
Missouri Vslley, la., Sunday In their tour
ing ears.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weller returned Sun
day from fortnight's stay In New York
,C1ty. .
Mr. Thomas J. MoShane had as hi truest
for the week end. Mr. Clarence Winn Smith
of Chicago.
Woiiiaa'a Comfolrt Prevails Against
Impossible Modes of Trallnar,
Skimpy Garments.
This Is unquestionably a season for the
earrlage and the motor. Walking Id com
fort is hardly consistent with the ."height
of the mode, and with all due deference
to the Paris fashion makers, the ultra
modish costume designed for the gentle ex
ercise which they are pleased to call "fool
ing" Is far less admirable In point of line
than the long, clinging frock which does
duty for the Parisian's general street wear
These long coats, these skimpy, limp
skirts, these enormous hats do not lend
themselves readily to the graceful and be
coming walking costume, and the sensible
woman will Insist upon modifications In
behalf of the beautiful and the becom
ing when one of the extreme models la
urged upon her. The long coat which la
the season's favorite needs the trailing,
Clinging skirt to complete Its harmony of
line, .and Is Is only with this same long
skjrt and with the general extravagant
length of line In the modish long-sklrtcd
costume that the enormous flat hat escapes
being absurd and out of drawing.
Recognition of these facts hss already
forced some women who are slavish fol
lowers of French Ideas Into a sacrifice of
comfort and appropriateness, and one sees
more women trotting along the avenue with
the skirts of long-tailed frocks caught up
to display feet and ankles charming or
otherwise than have been on view In many
a season.
It seems Improbable, however, that the
sacrifice will be universal. The short walk
ing skirt has become too vital a detail In
the American wardrobe to be relinquished
without a struggle, and Parla has accepted
It to a certain extent, so that concessions
will be made to the American demand.
The short skirt costume this winter must
be chosen with serious care, and unless
the figure Is of exactly the approved allm
nes some modification of the flat habit
back and the narrow bottom must be In
sisted upon. Better by far miss the latest
note In fashion than look a guy. That in
controvertible bit of wisdom Is to be kept
firmly In mind by every woman this 'sea
sonIn all seasons, for that matter, but
particularly In this season, when the line
between the artistlo and the ridiculous Is
so easily crossed.
Thoroaa-V Rape-sere to Son and Air
B,HT will rro-ve a Great
. . . , .h , Help. I
' Proper oar of the hair does not require
such a great amount of time. If one will
only take just a few, minute each day for
the work, she will In a very short time
feel well repaid for the labor and the head
will be benefited also by the treatment.
It would do the head and scalp a great
deal of good If on could expose both to the
sun and air for a few minutes during the
day, massaging the scalp with the cushion
tips of the fingers, running the fingers
through the hair, holding It out from the
head and shaking it well., that the sun
and air may get well through to the scalp.
Oris must always take the hair down at
night, brush thoroughly and braid very
loosely, If it must be braided.! Ono can
keep both hair and scalp perfectly clean
by shampooing once every six, weeks, and
there is no shampoo better for the hair
than that of eggs and plenty of warm
Counterfeit Hollars
buy trouble, but a genuine quarter buy
Dr. King's New Life Pllla; for constipa
tion, malaria and Jaundice..' For aale by
Beaton Drug Co. - -
didates make of it aomethlng of a curiosity
to the American who is not aequalnted
with the Spanish or who ha not visited the
Island of Cuba.
' Four columns appear on the ballot. Two
tickets are complete; a third contains only
the names, of the legislative candidates,
while the fourth Is a "columna en bianco,"
It being evident from the wording under
the heading that the voter can write In
the names of candidates If the regularly
nominated candidates are 90I In accord
ance with his choice. The Instructions in
this fourth column read: "Eji esta col
umna podran los electores escrlblr, debajo
del nombre o dslgnaolon de cada cargo,
los de cualosqulera personaa que no fig
uren en- la boleta, y a cuyo favor deseen
Cook Fighting- the Isaae.
.While the conservative ticket ia given
first plae en the official ballot the liberals
are given second place with their ticket en
titled: "Coallclon Liberal.". ' This appears
to be the "cock-fighters' " ticket, this na
tional sport of the Cuban being more of
ah issoe with them than was the full din
ner pall or the guaranteeing of bank de-
Large Attendance and Good Speakers
Open Social Science Department.
Department Will Con tin e Work
Along Lines Followed Last Year
Program Inrledes Topics of
Live and General Interest.
With an audience that filled the room,
the social science department of the Wo
man's club met fofthe first time this fnll,
Monday afternoon.. Mrs. Harriet H. Heller,
superintendent of . the Douglas county de
tention school gave a report of the recent
convention of the National Playground as
sociation held in New York, at which she
waa one of the speakers and in addition to
presenting the features of that gathering
gave side lights, impressions, personal ex
periences and conclusions altogether help
ful and interesting. The province' of the
playground is, she said, to establish higher
Ideals., The recognition of thla fact and
the value of the medium has resulted In
157 per cent Increase In grounds which has
made the problem of the national associa
tion not how to get playgrounds but how
best to administer them.
Story telling Mrs. Heller considers one
of the most important factors of the play
center. The story supplies the Ideal; is the
spiritual message to the children. This fact
Is becoming generally recognised and the
story teller growing more and more import
ant In the work with the city child.
Mrs, Thurman Speaks.
Mrs. Lucy K. Thurman of Jackson, Mich.,
honary president of the National Federation
of Colored Women and superintendent of
work among the colored people for the Na
tional Women's Christian Temperance
Union, was a guest of the club and spoke
of Jier work among the people of her own
race. Asked the most important and most
immediate need of the colored women of
the south Mrs. Thurman free day nurseries
and kindergartens. The fact that so large
a percent of colored women go out to work
leaves tile children of the colored homes
unprotected from evils and influences the
effects of which are most difficult to eradi
cate. The teaching of humanity and of
purity among the children and young men
and women of the colored race Is one of the
important branches of Mrs. Thurman's
work. Through' the colored women's clubs
and such kindergartens and other Influ
ences as can be maintained among the col
ored people, she is working along this Una.
She concluded her address with a plea to
mothers and fathers to give to their chil
dren intell'gent equipment to meet and over
come the evil that must come to their
Memorial for Mra. N. E. Adams. -
The afternoon closed with a memorial
to Mrs. Nathan E. Adams, a charter mem
ber of the Woman's club and an officer
of the social science department, whose
death occurred during the summer.
At a meeting of the executive held be
fore the department meeting it was de
cided to continue the work thla year
along the lines followed so successfully
last year. As Mrs. Draper Smith; 'leader
of the department, will be unable to glv
to It the time Bhe has In the past, the
several assistant leaders assumed re
sponsibility for the various programs. An
Interesting series of subjects has been
proposed. Including programs on many of
the vital soplologlcal problems of the
Many new names were added to the de
partment roll at the conclusion of the
Opposition In Japan.
Miss Ida Uraka, who was recently ap
pointed professor in the medical college
in Toklo, Is meeting with serious opposi
tion in her new' work. The conservative
element in Japan deplores her . appoint
ment in outspoken terms, declaring that
it is only the entering wedge for the
general employment of women on the
teaching force of other lTler educational
institutions. Miss Uraka is the first
woman to hold such a post in Japan and
Is regarded as exceptionally well fitted
for the work. She was graduated from
the University of Berlin with honors and
her teachers predicted a brilliant future
for her.
posits In the states. A game cock, perched
on a crude plow, behind which appear four
men, is the Insignia of this party and the
badge of the liberals Is printed at the head
of the ticket. Jokb Miguel Gomes y Qomes
la the liberal candidate for president, with
Alfreda Zayas y Alfonso for vice president.
The first ticket on the ballot Is entitled
the "Conservaor National" and the badge
of this party Is a star, printed boldly at
the top. The presidential candidate of the
conservatives Is Msrlo Garcia Menocal and
the vice presidential candidate Is Rafael
Montoro y Valdes. The third ticket
that of the "Agrupaolon Indepente de
Color," and over It ts printed, the party em
blem, a horse rearing on It hind leg
Legislative candidates only, were nominated
by this "independence league" party.
The names of twenty-six presidential
electors appear on the billot for each ticket,
the presidential electors being called "para"
compromlsartos preedenclales y vlve presl-fenciaH-s."
Each party has eight candi
dates for "para compromUarios presiden
cies y vive presidencies suplentes." eight
for "para compromtsarlcs aenatorlalea, ma
yorea contrlbuyentea," eight for "para com
promlaarloa senatorlales, no mayores oon
trlbuyentes" and twenty-two for "para
Mother of Willie Zimmerman Says
He Beat '9 the Whole
Willie Zimmerman stands In the unique
and uneviable position of a boy who is
not wanted at home. Reversing the usual
order of things, Willie's mother asked
Judge Kslelle of the Juvenile court to take
the boy away from her. though Willie did
not want to go. Mrs. Zimmerman said
Willie beat her and her four children In
one of his tantrum and she could do
nothing with him.
Judge Ea telle parolled him to Dr. K. L.
Loveland and sent him to the Detention
school until another place can be found
for him.
Edward Allen and bis wife of 2343 Sahler
atreet each accused the other of uslag
language which does ,not pasa current
among men and women of cultured taates.
Each denied the charge of the other. Their
two children, Dan and Mabel, were before
the court and, Judge Estelle took tbe case
under advisement.
Bnildlaat Permits.
Building permits were issued Monday as
I. H. Brotclile, Florence boulevard and
Bruwu sirvet, frame dwelling, i-'.owj,
Christine (Jinvel. rrM jHith TiifrtentH
roet, frame dwelling. $2.Sn; Michael Suva,
Twrnty-etcond and li-!flc streets, frame
dwelling, ll.fcou; A. II. and R. B. llmstesrt.
Twenty-ninth and Pratt strents. frame
dwelling. ; Clinton Hover, Thirty-ninth
and 'Wright streets, frame" dwelling, ll.WO.
Office Wanted by A. B. Witonr,
- Who Thinks lie Conld Discover
Mines In Nebraska.
There not being enough offices to go
around tho democratic state legislature w.U
be asked to create some new ones so all
the party workers can be rewarded. .
This Is the Information given out by
Abnr B.Waggoner, city license Inspector,
who wants a state Job. but who says a
position will have to b created so as to
give him a pfece of political pap which he
believes rightfully belongs to him ss one
of tbe men who helped make the county
and state go democratic.
Mr. Waggoner owns a gold mine In Alaska
and for' this reason he fpels qualified to
hold office as state mine Inspector. There
are no mines In Nebraska and hence thero
Is no state mine inspector. But this does
not bother' tho aspirant In tho least. He
hss figured It out tluit If the state had a
mine Inspector mine might be discov
ered In theVatev Mr. Waggoner says that
an asbestos. mJne was discovered In Wyo
ming a few days ago and he feels sjve that
If he were appointed' state mine Inspector
for Nebraska lie could find some asbestos
out In the and hills.
Boarua Five-Dollar Sliver Certificates
Are Circulating; In the West
. era States.
Look out for your SS silver certificate.
There Is a bad ono, on the market that
has Just put In Its appearance In the west.
Chief Wilkle of the government secret ser
vice department sends out the alarm that
a bad S6 bill Is floating about the country
that should be well examined before taken.
It Is the $5 silver certificate, Indian head,
of the series of 1899, check letter "D," face
plate 1,164, back plats 782, W. T. Nevlns,
register and Chaa. it. Treat, treasurer of
the United States. The. certificate 1 a
photomochanlcal plate on a single piece of
paper with red and blue lines printed to
represent the silk threds of the genuine. The
lookeas If that part Of the script lettering
looks as if that part of the cript lettering
that crosses tbe bluo seal and denomina
tional character had'been filled by hand.
The general appearance of the note Is de
ceptive at a casual glance.
Annonncements of the Theaters.
Edwin Holt end company, presenting
George Ade's splendid sketch. "The Mayor
and the Manlcure.'and nine persons In
Jesao L. Lasky's production, "A Night on
a Houseboat," are two of the eight big
features at the Orpheum this week. The
Interesting bill of advanced vaudlvllle of
fered at thla houae Is packing the house
every night and the dally matinees are
growing In popularity with each succeed
ing week. The Ade sketch is full of Ade
humor. Humorous situations chase each
other through the piece and the denoue
ment Is cleverly designed. Mr. Holt and
three capable companion entertainers give
a splendid presentation of the piece. Ma
bel Sinclair, English ventriloquist. Is get
ting away with a good share of the ap
plause. Carroll and Baker have a humor
ous skit. The bill affords the best enter
tainment offered the public In Omaha this
week. Dally matinee are becoming more
popular each week. , ,
That the continuance, of the big produc
tion, , ''The Girl (of Ote Golden West," for
the second week atthe Burwood theater
has received the endorsement of theater
goers was demonstrated Sunday and last
evening, the attendance keeping Up to top
notch a station which could only have
been obtained by the presentation of plays
in such a satisfactory manner as positively
demands recognition. No other stock com
pany ever occupying the Burwood has been
of sufficient strength to hold the pub
lic's attention with any play for more than
one week, all of which is very flattering
to the present organisation. There will be
a matinee today, Thursday and Saturday
Curtain at 2:1a sharp,
Thousands of American women
in our homes are daily sacrificing
their lives to duty.
In order to keep the home neat
and pretty, the children well dressed
and tidy, women overdo. A female
weakness or displacement is often
brought on and they suffer in silence,
drifting along from bad to worse,
knowing well that they ought to
have help to overcome the pains and
aches which daily make life a burden.
It is to these faithful women that
comes as a boon and a blessing,
as it did to Mrs. V. Ellsworth, of
Mayville, N. Y, and to Mrs. W. P.
Boyd, of Beaver Falls, IV, who say :
"I ta not able to do my own work,
owing to the female trouble from which
I suffered. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound helped me wonderfully,
and I am so well that I can do a big a
day' work a I ever did. I wish every
ick woman would try it.
For thirty years Lydia K. Fink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands 01
women vho have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
Ebriodio pains, backache, that bear,
ig-down feeling, flatulency, indigeg.
tionJizziness.or uervouu prostration.
Why don't you try it r
'Mrs. linkham Invites all sick
women to write her for ndvice.
Khe hag sMiiflrxi thousands t
kJiU. Allures, Ljuu. Maaa.
Review of Thirty-Six Year of
Woman's Work in Temperance.
Noted Colored Woman Tells of
Growth of Temperance In the ;
oa1h Moral Nnaslon vs.
Legal Snaslon.
Mrs. Lucy Thurman of Michigan, national
orgnnlsrr among colored people In Women's
Christian Temperance union work, was the
principal speaker at a well attended meet
ing at the African Metnodlst Episcopal
church, Eighteenth and Webster streets,
Sunday evening. Many of the foremost
Women's Christian Temperance union mem
bers of Omaha were present and partici
pated In the meeting.
Mrs. Thurman began her address with a
brief history of the early temperance move
ments In the United States, Including the
famous Washington movement of nearly
three-quarters of a century ago, and of the
Good Templars organisation, which latter
she characterized as the first of the tem
perance organizations and movemente in
which women were given an equal part
with men.
"There was a time when Christian women
were almost afraid to Inaugurate any great
moral movement becauae of their awe of
the ministers of their churches, In that
they might be Infringing on the ministerial
prerogative, but that time has passed," said
Mr. Thurman.
Convention In London.
It waa my great privilege to be a dele
gate to the great world's. convention of the
Women's Christlsn Temperance union held
In Albert hall, London, when that godly
woman, Lady Henry Somerset, and our own
uncrowned queen, Francis Wlllard, were
present. The Inspiration of that momentous
event has never left me for a moment.
"In our own land, the south leads today
In temperance work. The nowest of our
states, Oklahoma, has come Into the union
with a prohibition law that Is to stand for
twenty-one years. The motherhood of Ok
lahoma Is rearing boys and girls who will
see that prohibition shall endure there for
ever. Intemperance had made such Inroads
In the south that when I first began In
temperance work there thirty-two years
ago, the annual expenditure for liquor was
119,000,000, and all those poor people only
recently released from bondage got In re
turn was misery, pauperism and death.
Race riots In the south are attributable
wholly to strong drink and the saloon. I
hope the time will come when no person
ahall be admitted to the church unices he
or she shall put on the whole armor of
Jesus Christ.
Work Among; Colored People,
Mrs. Thurman concluded her address with
a strong appeal for organisation among the
colored people, and received encouraging
assurances that many of those present lant
evening would meet her at this church next
Thursday morning to assist in organizing
a Women's Christian Temperance union
among the colored people of Omaha, with
auxiliary societies.
President Clara Burbank of the Omaha
Young Women's Temperance union, and
Mrs. Covell, county president of the Wom
en's Christian Temperance union, also made
short talks on the movement, promising the
co-operation of their respective societies In
the work outlined among the colored people
by Mrs. Thurman.
Following the meeting many of those
present availed themselves of the opportun
ity of meeting Mrs. Thurman personally.-'
Mr. Thurman will address the social sci
ence department of the Omaha Woman'
club this afternoon, and this evening she
will address the Literary club of Zlon Bap
tist church. Meetings will also be arranged
for her at South Omaha and Council Bluffs.
Poll Books Show That Some Suffrage
ettea Did Not Stop at School .
A number of women enjoyed the privilege
of voting for president, congressmen, and
state and county candidates as well as
school district officers last Tuesday accord.
Ing to the records of the election board as
returned to the county clerk. At least the
only way some of the poll books can be ex
plained Is that some of the women who
were supposed to vote only for members of
the school board voted the entire ticket.
In one precinct, the First of the Sixth
ward, the poll book shows that 443 men and
nine women voted. But on most of the
officers 448 votes were recorded. County
Clerk Haverly can explain this situation
only by presuming that some of the women
voted for the other officials.
Under the decision of Judge Day who
held that members of election boards at
the special election in Mai were entitled to
$6 pay, election officials who served the
county at the general election In 1906 are
clamoring for their money. The county
board Monday afternoon rejected the claim
of J. E. Van Gilder, one of the officials and
he will appeal to the district court.
After the election in 1906 the county
board, under an opinion from the county
attorney, paid the rent for the polling
places and the expense of moving the vot
ing machines while the city and school dis
trict paid the election officials. Now under
th recent ruling of the court the Judgea
and clerka believe they can make the
county pay them too and will appeal to the
Attorney for Directors Seeks to Col
lect Bonds Forfeited In Crim
inal Cases.
Suits to collect forfeited bonds In crim
inal cases appealed from pollco court to
district court will be started by Ed Balrd,
attorney for the school board, and the city
attorney's office. Mr. Balrd Monday re
quested the district clerk's office to fur
nish him a list of bondsmen who wero on
forfeited bonds. The money collected from
this source, as In the case of fines, goes
to swell tho school funds. As there are
several hundred bonds In tho forfeited
class it la believed the revenue derived
will amount to thousands of dollars if it
can be collected. Mr. Balrd has been
working on the case for several wet'ks and
it Is said that the city attorney's office
is ready to co-oporite with him.
Peters lenders secures Court Order
PreveatluK thief of Police from
Apprehending film.
. After being arrested and convicted In
police court four times for vlolutlng the
garbage ordinance of the city Peter Enders.
proprietor of a soap rendering plant, has
secured a restraining order agalimt Chief
of Police IVmahue at.d City Prosecutor
Daniel to prevent his being arrested any
more. ,
- John O. Yleser filed the petition snd in it
sots up thkt the ordinance relating to the
hauling of garbage is unconstitutional, un
reasonable and unforceible. It mi.tii the
ordinance la intended to create smoiiolopy
snd not sa hygenic and police regulation.
It also contends it Wiis not 1. -gaily pushed
because It was advertised In the evening
World-HeraM which, It save Is not a dally
paper becaimn It Is not published Sunday
evening. Mr. Ylesrr also hold the regula
tion providing garbage can be hauled only
by one having a contract with the city is
void becsuse no one bus a legal contract,
that the requirement that garbage wagons
be kept thoroughly Is an Impossibility
and that the provision requiring house
holder to sepnrte table garbage from other
forms of waste Is unreasonable and illegal.
Lcnls Xcsls of Pecatur end R. U Meyers
or Newport htp at the Merchants.
Colonel J. J. Ttyder, stste Labor commis
sioner of Lincoln, Is nn Omaha visitor.
George L. Towne. publisher of the Ne
braska Teacher at Lincoln, spent Monday
In Omaha.
Miss J. Weeth of Gretna, formerly super
intendent of the Sarpy county schools. Is
at the Karbach.
E. A. Pryor of Holdrese. P. B. Keys of
Newcastlo and .liss Pearl . Dunn of Fre
mont are at the Murray.
O. J. HnmMton of Watcrl 10. P. J. Murphy
of Wahoo, W. Franks of Vl-ntl"e and W.
II. Young of Oxford are at the S hilts.
O. A. Hendlct of Boatrtoe. 11. 8. Wlsglna
of Lincoln, J. H. Niberger of rtohertstnn,
Wyo arnt Jnmea H. Coons of Central City
are at the Her Grand.
A. K. Dav of Kansas city, c. M. Mil'er
of Custer. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jarrett of
Iiorchrster. Ous Clark of Lincoln Hnd H.
W. McCoy of Denver are at -the Millard.
C. A. Holbrook of Walla Walla. Jamea
Cllne, F. C. William of Ltncoln, Timothy
Roes of Rock River, Wyo ; George Thomas
of Sioux City and W. T. McKenna of Graf
ton are at the Rome.
Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Carrlngton of Arling
ton. A. L. Anderson of Stanton, T. P.
Wilson Fred Wilson of Seattle. Louis A.
f,ms of Manville, Wyo., and Henry Oydsen
of St. Paul are at the Karbach.
P. J. Murphy of Toreka, B. H. Ward rf
Fort Dodge. Mrs. J. B. Agnew of Agncw,
Cal Mrs. O. L. Craft of Denver, C. Moore,
C W.r Cameron of Silver Creek and F. G.
Wheeler of Portland, ore., are ai me
Superintendent Davidson went to Kansas
City this morning, where tonight he de
livers an address on "Industrial Training"
before the Commercial club. Tonight Is
education night of the Kansas City Com
merclal club.
E. B. Borland and son of Wray, Colo.; O.
N. White, F. C. Vincent of Kansas City,
L. M. Thomas, L. A. Thomas, J. A. Vasey
of Albion. W. E. St. John of Hustings, v
II. Oerdts of Yuha, Cal., and J. II. Murray
of Arrapahoe are at the Henshaw.
nalltvar Notes and Personals.
W. E. Morse, general superintendent of
the Northwestern, and F. H. Hemmlll, su
perintendent of the Iowa division of the
Northwestern, were in omana Monday.
W. R. McKeen. fc.. president and gen
eral manager of the McKeer, Moior com-
nanvof Omaha, who has been oulte sick
for the last three months and who is now
at French Lick Springs, Ind., Is reported
as Improving fast and will be out of the
sanitarium In a few days. His plans for
recuperation are not completed and It Is
not Known wnetner he win return to
Orraha or go south for a ahort time.
W. B. Thompson, vice president and gen
eral manager of the Nevada Ceneral, waa
In Omaha Monday, enroute west.
- . y ft
An interesting thought
in connection with the
Stein-Iiloch tailoring busi
ness is that its steady
growth year after year is
in no small measure due
to the appreciation of
young men.
Many of its young men
friends of former years
are now gray-haired busi
ness men and they have
the same respect for the
fit and style or Stein-Bloch
clothes to-day that they
had at the end of the first
season they wore a suit or
an overcoat bearing the
Stein-Bloch trade-mark.
Young men to-day, as
well as their elders, ap
preciate correctness of
fashion, as opposed to
vulgar exaggeration;
smoothness or fit as op
posed to roughness of nt;
and many who are not old
friends are coming to
realize that Stein-Bloch
clothes are correct, in form
as well as in substance.
Ready at the best clothier's.
The Stein-Bloch Company
, Tailors ior Mca
Offices and Shops : New York :
Rochester. N. V. 130-132 Filth Ave.
Stein-Bloch Clothing
For Sale ly
Nm A'-hry
' ."'" ."'.' t
BY .
Ladies are duly notified that Mme. Tal '
of Beauty Culture Fame, will combln
Science and Art in an Illustrated lecture'
and artistic entertainment, to be given at
Boyd's theatre, next Monday, November 1ft,
at 2:3D p. m.
What this wonderful woman has accom
plished In her chosen life work Is best at
tested to In the beauty of her own person
ality. That speaks more convincingly thar
Thousands upon thousands of women al'
over the world have received tho samt
remarkable benefit from the wonderful
Yale System that is so rapidly revolu
tionize Human Ugliness into Physical
Beauty. Women of all ages are being made
happy by what they are enabled to do for
themselves under Mme. Yale' System.
Well-meaning persons have otten dial
lenged Mme. Yale's claims to make women
naturally beautiful as physical impossi
bilities until overwhelmingly convinced U
the contrary by Irrefutable evidence.
1ST ACT. The Art of Beauty Cul
ture. ,
2ND ACT. The Science of Physical "
, Culture. - i.
1RD ACT. The Poetry of Motion. '
4TH ACT. The 'Art of Good Style.
General Instructions.
Mme. Yale will wear four different coa,
tumes of beautiful design and coloring. .
Her perfect figure will be artistically dis
Mme. Yale's Physical Culture Exercise '.
will be given by her with fascinating
grace to the strains of sweet muslo ren
dered by the Theatre Orchestra. i
Those attending will enjoy a Beauty CuKj
ture treat impossible to describe.
Tickets Complimentary )
Tickets for Mme. Yale' Lecture may be
obtained free of charge by applying for
them now at the Drug Department of the,
Boston Store, J. L. Brandels & Sons. The;
tickets are free, but the best seats will be
fflven tn thoRA mnkinar a m . rcHi.a n f an.
of the Yale preparation at the time of
applying for tickets. .. '
The lecture will begin promptly at 2.3C
P. M. Ladks are kindly requested to bt
seated at that time.
Find them every day
by watching the sn
uouncem2i.ifl in THfi
BEE'S Want Ad Ool
umm. D. C. SCOTT, D.V.S.
8oeoessor to Dr. H. L. Bamacciota) ,
Office n&d XosvltaL SS10 Heeon
Calls Promptly Anawered at AH Hf'tjra.
-'B? !ZL Goal)., left.
aM other drag bsblts ere positively eared Itp
HABITINA. For byvodsnnlo or Interns! aii. ,
Mample sent to anr drag bsoltae br fpna
Stall. Regular price llUO per bottle a. S3
your druggist or by mall lo WaJa wrapper.
Mall Order Filled Ilr
Gol le-s
fcaUUtatiad KM, equlpa young Bon SB wooiaa
(or oouimarrial aad LutUiw HI. I main a
TaalaM.a:rDS U liln lore. WaaraaichiXTalJ
a lauinw aollrKa awl ! yraait aUM oa Us
! pra4Uoal ol bM. !! ao4 BratlllMO.
Ihraa aurM tvmiu.r.ti. UU-noyrai.har'a, fra
paratury. aavaa BUD'lra4 fi'.ai,la4at Oaaa
OHHlHrMMU, .MaMet JM,.Wrl
tut bba propctua to J
141 N. 18th Street, LUeel Nek,
Drug Department