Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 24, 1909, EDITORIAL, Page 2, Image 10

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Don't pay tb agant' fanoy
prlo whan rabuilt machine
looks a wsll "-work a wall
and laata aa long- aa any naw
Oar KabniHa" ara practloally
new parts that feav been
warn ara replaced with naw
naa tha maohrnes' are refln
lihed by axpsrta who formerly
warkad la tha typewriter fac
tories, and every part, action
a tha oomplata alignment la
gens over earaf ally aa at watch
maker goss pt watoh.
Vt will avr V half lorai
. tliue more pa any make you
ln(-andt : furthermore, we
will guarantee each rebuilt m.
Ula to tftsa,QP.Uke-new.-
iTest Prices
,. : 1( ',-. ..
OA fin buy a mlnrtou
ipUiUU no. a, . Perlect
Qft flfY buy 'a, Remington
ipUtitVU jio. 0. Worn Ilka
S30.00 40 bn o
t( buya an Oliver So,
UU B. Fully rebuilt.
buya a Bmltb-Pr-mier
Wo. 1. rine
hap. v
buya a fcnitbrPre.
mlr Ho. a. Pin
order. ......
buya ' a Dsnsmor
o. 4. AH, re 0.141 1.
buys a BUckena
derfar Ho, S ma
ekina. ( . ', . ,
for Bllokenadaxfsr
Ho. 7. Style.
buys a rood Chi
cago Typewriter.
AA to MB buys
f buys a Jewett in
.UvF new rebuUt shape.
nn to too buya fine
Jf Monarch Machine.
KK Afl hJa
an 1m. O.
mlth. rood as a
new one.
AA a Smith-Fre-
Pt-.wr mler Ho.
10, 'v Vis-
v Geo. E. Mickel, Mgr.
15th and Harney, Omaha
331 Broadway, Council Blnlls.
"We are trying to impress
upon every woman in Ofrniha
the fact that the Sorosis
stamp i$ more than u mere
trademark it is a guarantee
of ehoe satisfaction.
No other shoo can promise
Yhat Sorosis does, because
o other shoo is made like
Sorosis in leather, style and
excellence of workmanship.
enwB oivnfi
riUVI WttCOI, Manarer
203 South Fifteenth Street
'"Oaie Dsllsy Year. " '
Largest Wedding and Receptions of
--Season .on Liit .
Many Omaha People A Head r
mony laj (niiirU Blnffa Satarilay
M(h( New Fade by Omaha
, , '.' Glebe Trottera.
Foot Ball Coartehlp.
Aulurnh maiden-full of fun!
Foot, ball player chapter one.
Maiden waves a flag of blue ,
From the grandstand chapter two.
Foot ball .player- turns to see;
Down he tumhlpa chapter three.
I.OKt Pftirie scalp, and. what Is more.
Lost his harl. That's chapter four. (
, And heaVp-s surgeons mend,
"I've won-vv. .swal." And that's the end,
Except. there'll b-a wedding soon ,
And then a hnpj honeymoon. -
1 Uncial 4ol
MONDA Y-OnSe ha Woman
-ctub, reewp-
lien to the vlalltr.g Womnii'ii
i Christian
Tsmi-verairee union s.t trie 'AortrLunlurh
from 6 to 8 o clock: Miss Uoe Smyth,
luncheon party at the Umaha club; Arab
Patrol dancing party at Chambers'; golf
players' dinner at Happy Hollow.
TlfcSDAY Wedding of Miss Julia Hlgtrln
non and Mr Richard H. Hollen In Chi
cago; Mrs. J. K. Haum, luncheon.
WKliNFOAV-Wrtdlnf of MIks Irene
Cole and Mr. Charles Henry Wright at
the FlrHt Methodist church: meeting of
the Dundee Woman's club with Mrs. John
Rors; Mrs. W. T. Robinson, luncheon;
wedding of Mln Aurora Kortlang and
Mr. Roland Springer.
T I ICRS HAY Mrs. H. H. Ba!rtrle and
Mrs. F. A. Brogan, luncheon at the home
of Mrs. Baldrlgn for Mrs. Charles A.
Hull; Mr, and Mrs. Baldrlge, dinner at
ihelr home for Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Wll
helm; Mrs. I). Hchleslnger, Mrs. Ferdi
nand Adler, Mrs. Theodore Mayer and
Mis. Charles Rosewater, bridge luncheon;
Mipses Alexander, afternoon bridge party;
Mis. B. F. Marti. Comls olub.
FRIDAY Junior Bridge club; Mrs. T. O.
Brunner, Friday Bridge club; Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Baum, dinnet for Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. WUhelm at their home; Miss
1'ritchaid and Miss M-bel Hamilton,
evening partv.
SATCRDA Y Wldell's club dancing party;
opening ball of Metropolitan club: harvest
home dinner and dance at the Diets club;
Miss Emily Chase and Miss Louise Cope,
land. Hallowe'en party; Saturday Nigut
Dancing party at Chambers.'
Last evening closed a brilliant week In
Omaha society. Borne of the largest wed
dings and receptions of the season were
given during the week. Among tha larger
weddings were the Bvarts-Comstock nup
tials, Tuesday evening; the Pullman-Rlbbell
wedding and the 'Rogers-Conant wedding,
Wednesday evening. Thursday there wer
two large ana elaborate receptions, one
given by Mrs.' John A. McShane and one
by Mrs. O. W. Megeath. Friday and Sat
urday Mrs. .J. J. McMullen gave two large,
luncheon parties and Saturday evening the
Spcns-Keellne wejding and reception In
Council Bluffs was attended by a large
number of people from Omaha, Besides
these large affairs, there have been
numerous smaller ones and some social
affair was given at Happy Hollow each
day . during the week, with the formal
closing last evening, when a short vaude
ville program waa given following the
dinner. About 200 dined at the club last
Omaha people are such globe trotters that
at leaBt quite a number of the social
leaders Introduce tha new styles and fads
almost aa quickly here as In New York
City, which la the acknowledged Paris of
: America. One of the popular fads, which
I Is really quite artistic, Is the wearing of
artificial flowera. Not the klnda of.artl
flclai flowers hitherto ' "worn, buhjch
artistic aiid natural looking ones,' "that, it
la almost Impossible to detect that, tbey
are not the real ones. Orchids ' are the
most popular. The orchid, aa every one
knows,' Is the niost fragile and perishable
as well, aa the most expensive blossom, so
that these artful substitutes are. a welcome
accessory to the well dressed woman. Of
course there are other flowers- used beside
the orchid. The brilliant scarlet polnsetta
which la so popular In California, Is another
favorite blossom and Is worn considerably
with black gowns. In one pf the musical
comedies this week at the theater, lilies
of the valley were effectively worn. Both
natural and artlflca blossoms were quite
In evidence at some of the smart functions
of the week.
At Happy Hollow.
The formal closing at Happy Hollow for
this season last evening was well attended
and a large number of dinner parties riven.
Mr.' and Mrs. F. D, Wead entertained one
of the larger dinner parties, their guests
Including Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Troxell, Miss
Ona Troxell, Miss Alice Troxoll, Dr. and
Mrs. W. H.'MIck, Mr. Cyrus Bowman, Mr.
David Bowman'
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Lane had as their
guest s at dinner Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Bry
son, Mrs. . Vance Lane of Salt Lake City,
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Kipllnger and Misses
Greta, Elisabeth and Marjorle Lane.
Pining with Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Colter
were Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dunn, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry -Tostevln, Mrs. W. F. Wap
plch. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Qunther entertained
as their guests Mr. and Mrs. John Guild,
Mr. and Mrs. Gibson of South Omaha
Mr. and Mrs. M. Shirley, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Becker, Miss Katherlne Becker
and Mrs. Plttlnger.
Ms. and Mrs. J. B. McKltrick had as
Uietr . dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Larson, Mrs. Qeorge Keller of St. Louts,
Mrs'. Tom Murphy of Oakdale, 111., and
Mrs. M. J. McKltrick.
Dining with Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Rob
ertson were Miss Elisabeth Robertson,
Miss Margaret Oetten and Mr. Ella Tower.
A( the round table were Mr. and Mrs,
W. L. Selby, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Demp
ster, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Austin, Mr. and
Mis. E. A. Benson, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Webster, Mr. and Urn. S. S. Curtlss, Dr.
and Mrs. A. B. Somers, Mr. and Mrs. R.
J. Dinning, Mr. 'and Mrs. R. C. Peters,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. T. Belt had covers
placed for eight; Messrs. K, F. Folda,
four; W. F. Mllroy, four; A. W. Clarke,
two; E. A. Hatfield. four; W. B.
T. Belt, eight; J. C, Howard, four;
W. P. Conklln, three; W, O. Shrlver, six;
II. B. Lemere, six; T. W. Austin, four;
H. II. Culver, four; Howard Kennedy, five;
Alfred C. Kennedy, three; T. W. Black
burn, six; W. D. Williams, three; Q. N.
Hicks, fuur; C. L. Alleman, two; A. O.
Peterson, four; Dr. E. , T. Manning,
four; F. H. Chlckerlng, tour; Q. L. Brad
U'y, four; C. C. George, four.
The Friday club will be entertained this
week by Mrs. T. C. Brunner.
The opening ball of the Metropolitan
club win, be held next Saturday evening.
Miss Nellie Prltchard aud Miss Mabel
Hamilton will entertain Friday evening.
Mrs. W. T. Robinson will entertain at
luncheon- Wednesday at her home in Dun
dee. Mrs. Walter Molse will rive a bridge
party at her home Tuesday for Mrs. B.
W. Uanoung of Lincoln.
The Arab Patrol Dancing club will give
Its first dancing party this season Monday
evening at Chambers' academy.
Mies Kmlly Chase and Miss Louise Cope
land will entertain at a Hallowe'en party
Saturday evening at the home of Ute lat
ter, ;
Mrs. D. Schlekluger, Mrs. Ferdinand Ad
ler, Mrs Theodore Mayer and Mrs. Charles
Rosewster will entertain Thuredsy at the
ball room of - the Roma hotel at bridge
Miss Rose Smyth' will entertain at lunch
eon Monday, at the Omaha club, In honor
of Miss Dorrltt Smith of Bakersfleld. Cal..
guest of Miss Ida Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Baum will give a
dinner party Friday evening In honor of
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. WUhelm, on the eve
of their departure for Europe.
The Wldelk club of twelve senior Omaha
High school girls will give a dance Satur
day evening. October JO. For further irfor
matlon call up Mary Phllllppl or Mona
Judge and Mrs. Qeorge W. Doane, pio
neers of Omaha, will celebrate their golden
anniversary on October 2o. They were mar
ried In Keokuk, la. Mrs. Doane was Miss
Emily Greenough, a native of Virginia.
.Invitations have been Issued by Mrs. 11.
H. Baldrlge and Mrs. F. A. Brogan for
a luncheon to be given Thursday at the
home of Mrs. Baldrlge for Mrs. Charles A.
Hull; who leaves soon tor a European trip.
Mrs. J. E. Baum will entertain at lunch
con Tuesday In honor of Mrs. C. M. Wll
belm, this being the first of a series of
affairs Mrs. Baum will give. Friday even
Ing Mr.. and Mrs. Haum will give a dinner
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. WUhelm.
The young women of the Jean club will
give a Hallowe'en party at their home,
2406 Harney street, Saturday evening.
About eighty guests will be present. Regu
lar Hallowe'en games, music and dancing
will be the features of the entertainment
Pleasures Past,
The Omlkron club gave their opening
dancing party last evening at Chambers.
It was an enjoyable affair and well at
Mrs. Robert Gllmore entertained at
lunoheon Thursday at the Hotel Rome. In
the center of the table was a colonial
basket filled with pink roses and ferns.
Rose plate cards marked the covers for;
Mrs. Robert Anglln, Mrs. Lamhofer, Mrs.
Herbert Gates, Mrs. Brlggs, Mrs. W. T.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Patterson of Sioux
City, la., entertained at dinner Friday
evening at the Hotel Rome. Covers were
placed for: Mrs. Hurford, state president
of the Women's Christian Temperance un
ion, Mrs. Minnie Skinner of Cedar Rapids,
Mrs. A. B. Hunt and Mrs. Fred Patterson,
Previous to Mr. Euclid Martin's depar
ture for California, Dr. Allison gave a stag
dinner party at his home on South Thirty
ninth street. Red meteor roses formed an
attractive centerpiece for the table and
those present were: Messrs Euclid Martin,
IS. E. Bruce, C. H. Pickens, T. J. Mahoney,
J. A. McShanel F. A. Nash, E. X. Andree
son and Dr. Allison.
Miss Ruth Latenser waa hostess at a
matinee luncheon Saturday in honor of
Miss Ruth Marie Tzschuck, who has re
cently returned from a year abroad and
Is the guest of the Mlssea. Irene and Bea
trice Coad. American Beauty roses formed
the decoration for the lunoheon table when
covers were placed for eight. Following
luncheon a box part(- was given to see
Miss Cahlll at the Boyd.
The alumnae members of -PI Bet Phi
were entertained Saturday - afternoon at
the home of Miss Branch, who was assisted
by Mrs. W. L. Baughn and Miss Verne
Stockdale. This was the first 'meeting for
this season, and after the business session
there waa a miscellaneous shower for Miss
Mary Wadsworth of Council Bluffs, whose
marriage to Glenn Reed, also of Council
Bluffs, will take place in November. Those
present were, Mesdamea, Bryce Crawford,
V R. QouhV H. J.- Saunders, Council
Bluffs; John Martin, W. O. Cox, C. A.
Chapman, Council Bluffs; C. W. Sears,
?d)iu Lavelle-W. L.. Tetter, George John,
ston, R. C. Craven, Nuelsen, W. L. Baughn.
Mlssea, Jessla.. Nasop, .Jessie , . Pontius,
Sayles; Council Bluffs; Alice Troxell, Mary
Wadsworth, Gertrude Branch, Mlttle Pile,
Council Bluffs; Katherlne Thomas, Henri
etta Benedict, Margaret Phllllppl, Frances
Gould, Pearl Fitzgerald, Verne Stockdale.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoye 'celebrated their
twenty-fifth wedding anniversary Friday
ivening at their residence, 2010 Oak street.
Many beautiful presents were received.
The evening was spent with muslo, solos
being rendered by Mrs. Guy Wright and
Mr. Edward Morris. Instrumental music
by Miss Ella Zlebarth. The guests In
cluded: Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bridges and
daughter, Edna Mr. and Mrs. Guy Wright,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Z. Strelti, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Morris and daughter, Nellie, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Floerchlnger, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Kessler, Mr. and Mrs. Cary Vaow,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Peterson and son,
Charles, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Rosenberry,
Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Hoye, M-;. and Mrs. J. L. Boyle
and daughter, Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Carter, Mr, and Mrs. John Hoye, Mr, and
Mrs. John Johnson, 'Mrs. Sophia Franek,
Mrs. Emily Zarp, Mrs. klildred Seldon,
Mrs. Annie Hoye, Mrs. Minnie. Coufal,
Miss I la Bridges, Miss EHa Zlebarth. Mr.
Oscar Malatron, Mr. Frank Franek, Mr.
Charles Lents.
One of the new sewing clubs organized
for the coming season is, "The Aid to the
Nee.dy club" whose members will meet
every other Thursday this winter and sew
for charity. Mrs. J. C. Hancock is presi
dent, Mrs. A. W. ' Riemer, treasurer, and
Mrs. T. M- Ellis, secretary. The mem
bers are: Mrs. E. B. Lumbeck, Mrs. W.
Y. Nixon, Mrs. T. M. Ellla, Mrs. E. C.
English. Mrs. J. W. Peck, Mrs. J. L.
Rewey, Mrs. E. A." Knapp, Mrs. J. C. Han
cock, Mrs. E. O. Ames, Mrs. A. W. Riemer,
Mrs. F. M. Naylln, Mrs. 8. 8. Hartley. On
Tuesday Mrs. J. L. Rewey gave a luncheon
for the club at her home In Benson, when
the decorations and favors were suggestive
of Hallow'een. Fifteen were present.
Thursday afternoon Mrs. 3. W. Peck of
Dundee gave a luncheon for the members
of the Aid to the Needy club. The mem-
bers did sewing during the afternoon for
the Child's Saving Institute and the Visit
ing Nurses. Covers were laid for eighteen
The first regular meeting will be at the
home of Mrs. L. L. Hartley. 308 Capitol
avenue, Thursday, November t.
Wrddtaga aad Rnara vesaente.
Mrs. Rebecca Robenson announces the
engagement of her daughter, Zelda to Mr.
Burt Polaky of Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Levin have Issued in
vitations for the wedding of their daugh
ter. Mis Dora Levlne. to Mr. Isaac Kats,
which will take place Ootober St
The engagement has been announced of
Miss Zylphla Kane, daughter of Mrs. Emily
E. Kane, to Mr. Hsnry H. Kruger. The
wedding will take place In January.
Mrs. Amelia Fenn ann'iunce tha engage
ment of her daughter. Miss Mary Bingham
Fenn to Mr. Cyrus Dean . Olover. The
wedding will take place early In December.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Christie announce
the engagement' of their daughter, Mlus
Anna Christie, to Mr. Charles A. Weber,
the wedding to take place the latter part
of November.
Mr. and Mr. A. R. Bemke, ISIS North
Twenty-sixth street, South Omaha, an
nounce the engagement of their daughter,
Florence Edwin, to Mr. Thomas Moor.
The wedding will take place la November.
The wedding of Mis Irene Cole, daugh
ter, pf Mr. and Mr. David Cole, and Mr.
Charles Henry Wright will tak place
Wednesday at th First Methodist church.
A pretty feature of th ceremony will be
th music, which will b. given by Mr.
T. J. Kelly and the-entire choir of the
First Methodist Episcopal church.
The wedding of Mlsa Julia Newberry
Higsinson. formerly of Omaha, daughter
of Mrs. ftelma R. Melkle, and sister of
Mm. Frank Worthlngton Lynch of Chi
cago, to Mr. Richard Hamlin Hollen, Is
to tak place Tuesday at the residence of
Dr. and Mrs. Lynch, 1160 East Fifty-first
street, Chicago, and the newly married
couple will be at honv after November 1
at 5234 Hlbbard avenue, Chicago.
Prominent among the beautiful October
weddings wss that of Miss Edna Keellne,
daughter of Ml: and Mrs. George A. Kee
llne, to Mr. Coprad E. Ppena, which was
celebrated last evening at 8 o clock at Ft
Paul's Episcopal church In Council Bluffs.
Green and white made a pretty solor
scheme for the decoration, palms, ferns
and white chrysanthemums decorating the
altar, and clusters of chrysanthemums
were tied to the ends of ths pews. Mr.
Slmms, organist of All Saints' church, pre
sided at the organ and played the Lohen
grin bridal chorus for the entrance of the
wedding party and "Traumerel" during the
ceremony. The ushers, Mr. Arthur Keellne,
Mr. A. M. Jeffrey, Mr. John T. Stewart,
Id., Mr. E. M. Fairfield and Mr. J. E.
Buckingham, entered first. Miss Elisa
beth Adair of Atlanta, Oa., maid. of honor,
was the first of the bride's attendants
and Miss Jean Ellwood of DeKalb, 111.,
came next. , They were gowned alike, In
pale green chiffon over white satin, with
trimmings of sliver and pearl. Mrs. Olenn
C. Wharton was matron of honor and
wore a stunning costume of white lace
over white satin, with trimmings of silver
and crystal. Each carrlod a garden hat
filled with lilies of the valley and maiden
hair fern. These were held by streamers
of pale green tulle.. The bride walked with
her father and was beautiful In her wed
ding gown of white satin, with overdress
of white chiffon silk entrains. A tunic
effect was made of hand-embroidered
white satin, with trimmings of real lace
on the bodice yoke and sleeves. The long
tulla veil was held in place with a wreath
of lace and orange blossoms. The groom's
gift was a bar pin of sapphires and dia
monds, with a pendant of the same. The
bride's bouquet was of white orchids and
lilies of the vajley. The bride's gifts to
her attendants were Jade pendants and
ithe groom's gifts to the ushers were Jade
scart pins. M. E. R. Puffer Of Chicago
was best man and the marriage lines were
read by Rev. T. J. Mackay, assisted by
Rev. J ,W. Jones. Following the cere
mony, a large reception waa given at the
Grand hotel and the guests were received
In the ball room, which was a bower of
yellow blossoms and green foliage. Huge
bowls of yellow chrysanthemums were
placed at intervals, and roses, of wild
smllax were also used in decoration. The
supper room was trimmed with swansonla
and ferns. The guests were received by
Mr. and. Mrs, George Keellne and Mr, and
Mrs. Spens and some of the members of
the wedding party. Besides the members
of the bridal party those assisting were:
Mrs. E. P. Reed of. Chicago, Mrs. Hos
klns of Chicago, Miss Phillips St Chicago,
Mrs. Hawkins of Burlington, la.; Mrs. A.
V. Klnsler, Mrs. Arthur Keellne, Mrs. F.
P. Klrkendall, Mrs. A. J. Beaton, all of
Omaha and from Council Bluffs; Mrs.
August Bershern, Mrs. Spencer Smith,
Mrs. Felt, Mrs. Frank Plnney. About WO
cards were Issued for the reception. Mrs.
George Keellne wore a handsome costume
of embroidered white chiffon- ever mes
sallne. The wedding reception being lield
at the hotel, there was , no opportunity
for the guests to see. the wedding gifts,
so Mrs. Keellne will be at home informally
Monday, Tuesday ' and Wednesday after
noons, that they might call. Following
the wedding recepttojt; last . evenln .Jr.
and Mrs. Spena went lb the private car
w hich awaited them and which was 'placed
at their disposal by the officials .fit the
Burlington, with which Air. Spens Is con
nected. The bridal, party accompanied
them as far as Omaha." Mr' an'd Mrs. Spens
going. .on to Pan Francisco, where they
will sail for UonoluluflH. I., and on their
return the car. will again be ready for
them. After January l Mr, an Mrs Spens
will reside at the Clarinda at Thirtieth
and Farnam streets. ,
Wayne MicVeagh'. Recollections ml
Amerlea'a Most Remarkable
Piece of Oratory.
The November "Century" publishes a
sketoh by Wayn MaoVeagh, giving his
personal memories or the delivery of Lin
coln's Gettysburg address, and of the Im
pression it created. Part of his narrative
The address of Mr. Everett seemed to
m then, as It has whenever I have read
It since, perfectly adapted to the occasion,
and exactly what such an oration ought
to be. It was of necessity elaborate and
long, because It Involved a complete Justi
fication of the war then In progress and a
graphic and detailed description of the
battle which had been so recently fought
where we were standing; but it was
eminently scholarly and eloquent; th
classic product of a mind familiar with
th masterpieces of all oratory, ancient and
modern; and at its conclusion I think every
Intelligent person who heard it must have
felt most favorably Impressed with the
manner in which th duty Imposed upon
Mr. Everett had been discharged.
At Its close, as I remember, there was
a short Interval of music, and then Mr.
Lincoln was presented, as only to accept.
In a few formal words,- the cemetery In
behalf of the nation. As he came forward.
he seemed to me, and I waa sitting near
to him, visibly to dominate the scene, and
while over his plain' and rugged counten
ance appeared to settle a great melancholy,
It was somehow lightened as by a great
hope. As he began to speak I Instinct
ively felt that the occasion was taking on
a new grandeur, as of a great moment
In history, and then there followed, In slaw
and vary Impressive and far-reaching ut
terance, the words with which the ?iole
world has long been familiar. As each
word was spoken, it appeared to me so
clearly fraught with a message not only
for us of his day, but for the untold gen
erations of men, that before the concluded
I found myself Dossessed by a reverential
awe for Its complete Justification of .th
great war he was conducting, a If en
ducted, as In truth It was. in the interest
of mankind. Surely at that moment he
Justified the inspired portraiture of Lowell:
Great captains, with their guns and drums,
Disturb our Judgment for the hour,
But at last silence comes;
These all aie gone, standing like a tower,'
Our children shall behold his fame.
The kindly earnest, brave, foraeelng man,
8ag.u Um, patient, dreading pram., not
New birth of our new soil, the first
And now comes the only Inexplicable
part of this statement. I waited until
the distinguished guests who wished to
do so had spoken to him, and then I
said to him with great earnestness, "You
have mad an Immortal address."
To which he quickly replied: "Oh, you
must not say that. You must not be ex
travagant about it "
Other then cam around him, and I
did not sea him again until on the train
on our way home. He was suffering from
a sever headache, and lying down In
the drawing room, with his forehead
bathed In cold water. He had sent for
me, as I knew, to renew our talk of the
day before, but I could not restrain my
self from saying to hlra: "You did not
Ilk what I aatd this morning about your
address, and I have thought It carefully
over, and I can only say that th words
you spoke will live with the land' lan
He answered: "You ar mor extrava-
i r 7 k St
Cloaks, Suits
1 i-i Tk r jr
' New stocks of womens's outer gar
ments just received, fresh and crisp
from the makers, and embodying all
the latest and niftiest style tendencies
Shor oa Suite
The newest of the new, in superbly tailored suits,
has a 26-inch coat with long roll collar or Rus;ian
front effects. We have them at
$29.50, $35 and $45
New Three-Psoce Suits
Many exclusive new models to show. Beautiful
dresses with capes or coats to match. Special show
ing this week, at
GO aodl $7S
Hudson-Fulton Capes
New York's most popular street capea now beinrr shown at the
"Elite." One particularly attractive modal of fine broadcloth,
lined with contrasting colors of red, green and gray; QIC fl'fl
on sale at , i) lu.UU
In the new Russian front effects, with pleated sides and made in
six different shades of two-tone wide wale diagonals; QOQ Cfi
on sale Monday at V & u . u U
Choice Furs
of Mink, Lynx, Fox and all
honest value and fair dealing
our furs.- . .
uuiik Mm alCTTIC MlRRISflN'ft 4-DAY HAI
COLOR. It It the only entirely tuccmful tnd
satisfactory artparinon tor m uurpu.o.
Slmpl HsrmleM Certain. Sold for 20 yarn,
rsoommendsd and used with tllctlon by
thousanss. Contains no load, sulphur or othsr
harmful Ingredient. If "dy." and "rttorrs"
have disappointed you, try this. It novsr falls.
$1.00. At all first-class druggists and
Cor. leth and Douglas St., Omaha.
Owl Drag Co., iota av Kamsy, Omaha.
gant than ever, and you are the only
person who has auch a misconception of
what I said; but I did not send for you
to talk about my address, but about more
Important matter."
I had told him on the way from Wash
ington that I should be obliged to leave
him at Hanover ' Junction . on th return
Journey to keep a professional engagement
of Importance; and It was probably for
that reason that he sent for me so soon
after leaving Gettysburg. W then dis
cussed at some length th matter he
wished to talk over, and I shortly after
ward left the train and returned to Phila
delphia. .' .
I looked at the next day' newspapers
with some eagerness, and was greatly sur
prised to find no such adequate recognition
a I thought due to his address; and yet
I could not persuad myself that I had
really exaggerated Its true character.
Meat im Itolllua- Mills Working la
Trniprratura of 3CUB
If th medical record were not authority
for the stifment, It would not be easy to
bt-lleve that some of the employes of rolling
mills work In a temperature which at times
attains the height of 236 degree Fahren
heit So Intense Is the heat that it occa
sionally ignites the workman's clothing, In
spite of frequent saturation with water. A
comparatively new disorder, which the
men call "mill cramps," has appeared
among the employes, who are often strick
en with Intense pain while at work, the at
tack lasting from one to fuur hours, but
attended with no serious after conse
quences. A learned physician who has been Inves
tigating th "cramps" can ascribe no ade
quate cause except exposure to extreme
heat! As If roastlnr alive were not quite
enough to produce symptom far worse
than cramps. The victims, however, re
cover from th attacks unless th heart Is
weak, and return to their inferno appar
ently as strong as ever, thus tending to
confirm th old saying that a man can get
used to anything. If one can exist, and
even put forth extrem muscular exertion,
with the thermometer at 2.15, why Is not
life possible at a much higher tempera
ture? And where I the limit T It sema
to be a matter of "getting used to it."
Boston Glob.
Tskiaar Time Oat.
Rnabottom was a roofer. H was en
gaged on a Mockle street house. One day,
as he was lunching, h wa heard to glv
a yU of pain.
"What's th matter, RoebettomT" a car
penter asked.
I got a n&i in my iooi, me rouiw an
swered. 'Well, why don't you pull It outT" said
the carpenter.
"What! In my dinner hour?" yelled Roe-
bottom reproachfully. Philadelphia Kecurd.
1 .
New Cloak
reliable furs; ' Our: reputation for
is a guarantee of the reliability of
This la th milk
yon hav beard so muob. about
Prlo UHe per qt.. -Distributed
only by
1818 rftrnam at. Phones. Sour 411 A 4411
This Week to be the Greatest Week
that our millinery department has ever seen. Note the
prices andcome in early.
Pattern Hats $5.00 and Up.
$2.00 and $1.50 Children's Hats 50c and Up.
Highest Quality at Lowest Prices
Our 40-Inch braid, strictly first quality hair A specialty, now,
at $12.00
Auto Nets, 2 for , 25
1R22 Douglas Street.
25 Famous Yakima Apple Orchards
We Own and Control 7,986 Acres of Irrigated Fruit Lands
I will aell, for one week, this beautiful Brook Mink set, for
. ... . i .
Made from prime No. 1 skin Skinner satin
Regular retail value $25.00.
Hat Hand to match. If ,
ordered with set f
Out-of-town customers
send for descriptive
booklet No. 4.
, ,
m at , . a aa
im pi i.nnnc ni iiooniv
m UAMtK JkJB UUUil . U M. ' W .
Cut Prices
Ask ns for th new thing la Toilet
Ooods, Soaps, rsrfoms, yowdcrs, to.
W ha tbem.
60o Allen's Janice Powder ,.89o
KOo Plnaud's Comtesse Powder B9o
IBo De Mlrldor Cream .10
BOo La Jeune Powder 39o
I5o Ha nltol Preparation, wa sell every
day at la
Bee our assortment of Toilet Waters
at BSo
26o Holmes' Frastllla 14o
2 60 Daggett & Itamsdell' Cold Cream,
and 25c Daggett & Ram d sir Soap, both
Monday for a So
Special Mai of rrfnme Monday.
Your choice of six different iOo per
fumes at 26c per ounce.
Cor. leth aad Soar St.
Oor. lata and Xarny at.