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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1910)
THE HEE: OMAHA. SATl'ROAY. ATRIL 2. 1910
J p-1 miM 111111 III I , UUMH IBI
1 1 3 I
s'rs do not rare to present the eubjeot.
they allow lorn layman 10 fiil their pulpits.
Society Undecided as to
What it is Going to WcarjTrfi.TnTf0
1 The athletic nHt this evening at th Au
ditorium will be w'l attended. Bos eata
are ' going .at a premium today and
th committee ould dispose of a large
number mora If they were avail- j
able. Thla la tha first large Indoor ath-1
letlc. meet ever held In thla city and tha
aueetlon of "what to wear" haa been both
ering nearly every man and women plan-
to attend. Many of the men have
on a compromla between dreas
aulta and bualnea nulla and will wear
i.tuxedoa. Tha official In tha field will
"ll wear evening dree and there will he score
of other men In the houae who will follow
their example, but there will undoubtedly
be many othera who will mr bualneaa
Aa a member of formal dinner part lea
will precede tha performance, the women
attending thoae will wear evening gowne
but ecoree of othera who wlil not. It la the
ex p teased deelr of tha management that
aU box holder come In evening dreea.
natal Zreata of Keta at WMea
Car-lJ People Mae aaa Bi.
Joy Tbewwelvea ta TJtaocet.
At tha opening performanca laat even
ing of Miss Blanche Walsh In Tha Taat
played at tha new Brandela a larva number
of theater partlea were given. Mr. and
Mr. Clement Chaae gave a box
party In honor of Countea d'Aaevedo
d Rtlva of Pari. guest of Mra
Arthur C. Smith. In tha box ware
Countess d'Aaevedo da Hllva. Mr. ajid Mra,
Frank Hamilton. Mr. and Mra. Arthur C.
Smith. Mr. and Mra. ClemenfXTiaee and
Mr. Luther Drake.
In another box were Mr. and Mr. Oeorge
W. Platnar, Mr. and Mra, O. J. Ingweraon
and Mr. and Mra. W. F. Denny. Another
box party Included Mr. and Mr. F. E.
Pearce. Mr. and Mra. J. W. Thomaa, Mlaa
Coad and Mr. and Mra. W. J. Burgesa.
Another party Included Mlaaea Jeaji
udahy, Helen Cudahy. Franeee Naah,
Messrs. Robert Burn, Frank Wllhelm and
Edward Cudahy, Jr.
Mlaa Martha IJe waa hoates at tba
meeting of one of the Friday bridge club
th'a afternoon at her home. Thoae preaent
wera Mlssea Ethel Rlchter, Dorothy Mor- '
ran. O lady 11 Petera, Louisa Lord. Kunloa j
Howell. Josephine O'Neill. Katharine
Pom-ell. Agnea Burkley, Elotoe . Jenka. i
Eleanor Jaqulth. Olive Baker and Martha
Mr. and Mra. P. M. Conklln and Mr. and
Mr. Harry Rowley gave a large card
parly lest evening at tha home of Mr.
and Mra. Conklln. Tha houae waa deco
rated with a variety offspring flowers and
the guest list Included Dr. and Mr. Rod
!) Bile. Mr. and Mra. R. V. Cola. Mr.
and Mra. J. B. Conlngham. Dr. and Mra
W. N. Dorward. Mr. and Mra. Charlea X.
Edward. Dr and Mra. E, C. Henry, Mr.
and Mra E. T. Heyden. Mr. and Mra. C. E.
Hutrhlns. Mr. and Mra. Lester Hutchln-
in. Mr. and Mr. A. A. Hobaon. Mr. and
2 Mr. N. H. Olbba, Mr. and Mra Thomaa
Lindale, Mr. and Mra. J.M. I .earn. Dr. and
Mra. H M. McClanahen. Mr. and Mra. P.
W. McMullen. Mr. and Mr. F. 8. Montgomery,-
Mr and Mr. N. H. Nelson, Mr.
and Mr. W. A. Plel, Dr. and Mra. A. O.
Peterson. Mr. and Mr. W. Q. Shrlver, Mr.
and Mra C. D. Summy, Mr. and Mra. F.
W. Thorne, Mr. and Mr. M. M. Van Horn.
Ml Kathryn McClanahan. Mr. Thomaa
Kendall and Mr. Frank Levlnga.
Mla Blanche Denver via hoRteaa yeeter
day afternoon at the meeting of tha Watoff
cuib. Thoe preaent were Mlssea Winifred
Traynor. Helen Cott., Marie Harden, Eva
Lively. Madge Stephen, Helen King. Ber
nlee Btewart. Helen Maynard, Helen Norrle
and Blanche Deaver.
Mr. Roe Ferrla gave an Orpheum party
Wednesday afternoon, when her guee's
were member of the Rom Card club, and
Included Mesdames W. J. Dermody. L. A.
Dermody. M. F. KUrkendall. E. I. Lawler.
Rose Ferrl. V. D. Dermody. A, J. Dorn.
E Davis and H. H. Madison.
Mies Myrtle Robert gave a dinner Tue.
day evening at her home In honor of Mies 1
Cora loverly, who will be one of the 1
brides of next week. The table tin deco I
rated with nsrrissuse and ewansonla, and ;
thoae preaent were Miss Cora Laverty, 1
Haael Blair. Julia Wlllard. Ora-e Toung.
Eunice Enaor. Marjorla Laughlln. Cora
Holmea, Myrtle Robert. Mr. J. T. Rel
gren and Mr. H. T. Cot.
A farewell party waa given at the home
of Rev. and Mra. McLaughlin Wedneaday
1 evening In honor of Mr. Guy Wlmroer. who I
j left for hi home In Hoi ton. Kan., Thurs
day. The evening; waa pleasantly spent
with music and games. Thoie preaent were
Mlaaea Baas Embrae, Rose Henderson,
Florence Fehr. C. Kerr, Jessie Osterman,
Anna Bwanaon, Nina Embree, Messrs. Quy
Wlmmar. F. L. Bohren. L. I.. Mataush.
B F. Bohren. C. Brain ard. Oreer Dr. and
Mra. R. E. Marble. Mr. and Mra George
Wagenaeller and Rev. and Mrs. M. O.
Mr. Milton Barlow entertained Infor
mally at an afternoon tea at hr home
today In compliment to her ai1er, Mrs.
Lewla of Portland, Ore. Mr. Iewt ha
visited In Omaha aeveral times and haa a
large circle of friend hsra
The I,atln plav given recently by the
ment association. Crelghtnn university has
given the ue of it auditorium and other
expense ties been provided for. o that the
proceed of the entertalnemnt will be prao-
i c- ' 1 y net. The date will be announced
Wast the People Are, Wkaa
Tay Are Oatag rjs Wbsa
Tbey rapeet to Bexara
Sweet CWmee Blag fee Mappy
Conplea Kaewa la Osaaaa aad Aa
Beaacaxaaata of Otbera Are KaAe.
Mr. and Mra. William W. Long announced
the marriage of their daughter. Miss Helen
H. Long, to Mr. Joaeph P. Seymour of
Minneapolis, which took place Wednesday,
March a. Mr. and Mra. Seymour will make
their home in Omaha until July 1, after
which they will go to Chicago to reside.
Mr. Arthur Oulou returned Tuesday after
sperding several montha In Europe.
Miss Bechtel of Tulsa. Okl., who ha been
vUltlng Mr. Arthur Ioekwood, will leave
Friday morning for her home.
Mr. C. C. Troxell and Miss Alice Troxell.
who have been In Florida and Cuba for
two month, returned .Wednesday.
Mrs. Iewls of Portland. Ore., formerly
M's McCIIntock. haa arrived to be the
! ruest of her lter. Mrs. Milton Barlow.
Mis Ella Ma Brown, who ha been
(pending the winter In Kansa City and
Chicago. 1 expected Tuesday to be the
gueet of Mr. Famuel Burns, Jr.. and other
Captain Arthur F. Cowan of the signal
eorpe. Fort Leavenworth, Kan., Is pending
a few daya In Omaha, prior to going to
Waehlnrtnn, D. C, for dutv In the chief
signal officer's office there.
These are often neglected. They should
be kept scrupulously clean, and In order
that they may be o they should be washed
out carefully with soap and well rinsed
each time they bava been used. After this
ha been done they may be hung in the
air to dry. Some people, however, like to
have a atone Jar containing a solution of
aoda by the (Ink, and to keep the dish
cloths !n it when not In use.
will be at
S. 16th St.
t 1 l i 1 i S IfIl
JlVM DOUGLAS j
. AV store
eat Removal '5a
AetmtiM ef tba rraaiaed
ataag AXeeu tba Maea ef xfa
avtakUaT etf Ooassa-a te Wecaea.
WAKES UrVfALK EASV
Ask to see the new Cros
ett models. If you pre
fer a high shoe, then the
model shown here is bound
to please you. It combines
custom style with the
Cross ett comfort. And it's
made over our high toe
"Marathon" last the most
popular shoe pattern ever
devised. Fine fit over the
instep assured by the
Tha wide raofe of sew Crossctt
Models (or Serial and Suaaaser
perfectly asects the requirements
i footwear fashion aa4 als
Make Life' Walk Easy."
$4 to $6 1 Terywhert.
Lewis A. Crwaaett. lac. Maker,
Haraa Akil.a, Maae.
The following bulletin is issued by the
chairman of the General Federation of
Women'a Clubs, biennial program commit
tee: The call to the Cincinnati biennial. May
10 to 1. illl contain a abort achedule of
the program. It will note timea, place
and chairmen of the meeting and coofer
enoea, and will hint at some of the eoolal
doings to be enjoyed. The sessions will be
In the usual form, a long morning session
from :16 to 1 p. m , followed In the after
noon by at leaat three conferenoeB held
by cbalrnen of standing committees, at
1:90, l.m and 4:M p. nv, each overlapping
the other aa long aa desired. The evening
eeaslona will be open to the publlo. gentle
men Included, aa well aa to delegatea. The
biennial la preceded by a council at which
we hope to welcome all officers, directors,
tate and club prealdente and Oeneral Fed
eration atate aecretarlea TOedneeday morn
ing, May 1L Thla conncil will consider
some of the meaaurea that may be brought
to the main body during the eeaslona and
aima to be educational, ao that tha dele
gates may know aomewhat whereof they
speak when the mattera oome up In the
convention. Do not mlaa thla Important
The evening preceding the council. Tues
day. May 10. at I . Ohio welcomes u
with a brilliant concert by tha Cincinnati
Symphony orchestra, conducted by Leo
pold Btokovakl, which will be a treat, In
deed, and la due to the open-hearted gen
erosity of the Ohio Federation of Women'a
Clubs. Again, on the afternoon of May
It the Ohio federation invite us to call
nd aee Ita member at home from I to I
p. m , in the assembly hall of the Stnton
hotel. From that time on every atate In
the union will feel at home In Ohio.
Wednesday evening. May 11. the biennial
haa ita formal opening, with addresses of
welcome and response from the president,
and after an opening addreea the delegatea
111 linger In tha hall for tha Informal
greeting from friend to friend. After thla
cornea biennial work, through busy morn
ing, interesting afternoon and brilliant
evening, each following close on the heels
of the other, for six whole days, divided
by a day of reat, whan we ahail seek the
churchea of Cincinnati in the morning and
gather at 4 o'clock in the afternoon la our
own meetng plaoe for an organ recital from
the great organ of Music hall and
the aweet vesper service given to
us by the president of Mount Holyoke
college. Sunday evening Is home evening,
with time free for esch to coma and go as
best pieasea her. Friday afternoon and
evening are reserved for an excursion on
the river, with refreshments and fireworka,
ahlrh will be perfect If the weather man
Is good to us. Saturday evening there la a
session on "Social Problems," which will
be of great Interest, especially after a de
lightful afternoon of recaption, Including
one at the new woman s club house at
Mount Auburn. Monday evening the atate
presidents will give us happy greeting,
combined with a little touch of looal color.
Wednesday evening is the climax, the Gen
et al Federation president's own evening
and the closing sestion of the biennial.
Thursday morning. May It, the council
meets again to consider what has been
accomplished by the biennial and to look
forward over the coming two year work.
There are interesting whispera afloat about
Kentucky's plans for a trip to Its wonder
ful Mammoth cave at the close of the con
vention, but this is a beauiirul secret, all
the more beautiful because there Is mys
tery about it yet. All tnie ana more aaaita
you at Cincinnati! Come early and stay
late! FANNY H. CARPENTER.
Chairman of Program.
An all-day meeting of tha household !
economics depsrtment of the Woman'a club I
Thursday called out a large attendance, ,
Miaa Anna Caldwell of the kindergarten !
department of the Kearney Normal achool 1
a as guest of the day. Th regular depart- !
ment meeting waa held in the morning, !
luicheon following. In the afternoon Mia ;
Caldwell apok on "Industrial Work In '
Modern Life." A storytelling hojr fol- ;
lowed. Miss Kate fwartxlander and Miss
Edith Tobitt of the public library and Mr.
O. E. Chittenden, supervisor of kinder
garten In the city schools, were guests.
There waa a recitation by Mra. E. Odhrle :
ard songs by Miss Emily Bolts.
Dr. Lee H. FrankeS, an authority on
tuberculoaia prevention, will apeak at the
luncheon to be given by the Social Service
club Monday noon at the Young Men'a ,
Christian association. The committee of .
fifty for the prevention of tuberculoaia haa
been Invited, and a ahort conference will .
follow the luncheon regarding p'ans for
Tuberculosis Sunday, April ft. The com-
mlttee In the ca haa secured outlines
from the national of sermons on thi ub- j
jeel suitable for uae in the pulpit. These ,
may be had from the secretary of the state
organisation, Mrs. Albert Edholm of j
Omaha. It haa been euggerted that if in In- I
This outing to.it of roe colored linen
has small tuck panneled in the tides of
the blouse and skirt. Black linen it used
for the beft, collar and deep cuffi.
A jsuntY dr"n through the
tlath in the blouse front, giving just the
required dash to the whole.
Our entire stock of High Class
Tailored Suits, Coats and Dresses
ON SALE AT SACRIFICED PRICES
We have the biggest stock in our history, as we expected to be in our new location long
before this, where we anticipated doubling our business, but owing to the delay on the part
of the builders, we have been unable to move at the opening of the season and goods bought
for the new store must now be sacrificed, as nothing will be moved.
All Our Stunning
On Sale at Closing Out Prices.
$85.00 Tailored Suits Removal tfCl T A
Sale Price tJd.tlV
$63.00 Tailored Suits Removal (Mrt C A
Sale Price $i-.9U
$55.00 Tailored Suits Removal tf Q7 T A
Sale Price ?0I.3U
$50.00 Tailored Suits Removal ?Qr A A
Sale Price SdJ.UU
$40.00 Tailored Suits Removal fcAA
Sale Price Vfltflw
$37.50 Tailored Suits Removal AA
Sale Price UV
$35.00 Tailored Suits-Removal (?A() CA
Sale Price fit-.tfU
$29.50 Tailored Suits Removal (M A T A
Sale Price... ; JlH.tfV
$25.00 Tailored Suits Removal 04 C A A
Sale Price flltMW
All Our Smart
On Sole at Closing Out Prices.
$50.00 Coats -Removal Sale rA
$45.00 Coats-Removal Sale tfOA HC
$40.00 Coats Removal Sale i?)7 TA
$37.50 Coats-Removal Sale QQ
$35.00 Co fits-Removal Sale &)() CA
Price. .: VaWaJoUV
$20.75 Coats Removal Sale &4Q CA
$25.00 Coats Removal Sale g Jg QQ
$22.50 Coats Removal Sale frf 9 CA
$19.50 Coats-Removal Sale g JQ QQ
All Our Beauti
On Sale at Closing Out Prices.
$59.50 Dresses Removal t?9Q CA
Sale Price $0jdJ
$45.00 Dresses Removal t?Q9 CA
Sale Price $eJ.3V
$40.00 Dresses Removal fcjOQ HE
Sale Price Q&0ld
$35.00 Dresses Removal itOC AA
Sale Price J9oUv
$30.00 Dresses-Removal t?f A CA
Sale Price tJU.aU
$25.00 Dresses-Removal M r M
Sale Price $XtMlU
$22.50 Dresses Removal M f) CA
Sale Price yludJ
$17.50 Dresses Removal tJ-fA A A
Sale Price $11MU
$15.00 Dresses Removal tQ nr
Sale Price t vO.lD
hold, la well known to the king and queen,
and through this honorary poalllon haa
won conalderable fame aa the custodian of
the famous Culllnan diamond. Lord Ooa
frd. her husband, has also given his
hearty approral of the marriage.
Another Anglo-American alllanee that
has attracted great attention 1 that of
Mis Dremel and Ixrd Maidstone. King
Edward and Queen Alexandra have alao
.1. - ... lniat In thla betrothal, aa both
nun 11 i' ... i
ui.. n..i r,ri her fiancee are well
known in the most fashionable circles of
may be pushed down until the process
Just faila of being painful, but the aides
must be let alone. If thla Injunction Is
remembered flat finger tips will be less
common. A it 's. many women in trying
to secure a taper effect commit the error
that reeults in width.
IS AN INDEPENDENT AMERICAN
Tllece ef J. Plerpoat Morn
Kot Coart the Fsitr of
KING EDWARD IS PLEASED
A nerlraa Girl ta I.lne for Honorary
Office of Mletresa of
Few Internationa) alliances have caused
aa much Interest In royal circles as that
of the Impending marriage of Miss Mildred
Rldgely Carter, the beautiful daughter of
the American minister to Roumnnla, to
Viscount Acheeon. King Edward and
Queen Alexandra have both manifested a
deep Interest In the forthcoming nuptials.
owls to the fact that the noble family
Into WWJch Miaa Carter a ill marry I one
that ha en closely associated with the
court of St. Jamea.
Miaa Carter heraelf haa been one of the
most popular American girl In British so
ciety. Her father is one of the best known
member of the diplomatic corps In Europe,
and through his official position lias come
In contact with the foremost personagea of
the continent. The marriage of his daugh
ter to Viscount Acheson has not only met
the approval of men and women of high
rank In exclusive London circles, but haa
proved particularly pleasing to the mother
of the prospective bridegroom, Jady Gos
ford. Lady Oosford is very fond of the girl
her son has chosen, who in all likelihood
will be the next in line for the title now
held by his mother. Lady Gosford. as
mlstrees of the robes for the royal house-
HOW TO MAKE MARSH MALLOWS
Rertpe Rather Tedloae to
bat Will Prove I nfalllag In
Marhmtlntt-s made aroordina to the fol-
THE FINGER NAILS', lowing rule are dellclou. especially wh.n
tossted over a rorlng carcprire. Ulssolve
perattoa la Impartaat la Retalnla
Shape anal Keeping; Dow
Care In wiping each finger and toe nail
after washing will do much to Improve
their form. For example, each aeparate
finger ahould be rubbed with the towel,
beginning at the top of the nail and work
ing or pressing down to the cuticle. The
effect of this is to prevent the flesh from
growing over the nail, and the habit once
acquired wlil accomplish excellent results.
It Is useless to wipe all the fingera to
gether, for the moisture Is not taken from
the base of the nails, and ao the flesh
from constant wetneae becomes thick and
coarse. Scratching the enamel a!o
coarsens it and that la why the eurface
ahould not be touched with any hard sub
stance until aoftened by aoaking.
For the fingera there ia no greater mi
take than to file or cut away the nail ao
low at the aide that the flesh flattens.
Even fingera that taper naturally may have
their grace destroyed by Injudicious cut
ting and a point to be borne In mind by
every one Is this: That whatever oval ef
fect may be gained a hen nature lias not
formed the finger tips in thla desired shape,
is by allowing the nails to grow, and shap
ing them above the quick. For Juat a cer
tain aa the flesh at the sldee ia cut away,
o will the finger spread into an ugly flat
ness. At all hazards the nails must be sup
ported at the aide. At the top they may
be pointed, and at the bottom the cuticle
one-half pound clear white gum arable In
one pint of water. Thla may, take all day
or all night. Strain and add one-half pound
susrar; place over the fire and stir con
stantly until the mixture Is of honeylike
consistency. As there Is liability of ita
burning, keep the pan tipped from side to
ide you tlr, r.ever relaxing vigilance.
Some cook prefer to cook the syrup In
a double boiler to avoid mtschsnces, hut It
is better to cook rapidly. Now add the
whites of four eggs, previously beaten, and
stir aa before over the fire for alx or seren
minute, being moet careful not to let It
burn. Teat by pouring a teaspoonful onto
a plate dusted with cornstarch. If In a
moment It seems firm, yet tender, the
marahmallowe are done. The hot mixture
should be rather thin and not adhesive.
Flavored with rose or vanilla and pour Into
pane dusted with cornstarch. Square pans
are best. The paste should be about three
quarters of an Inch In thickness.
Set on the ice to chill, and when cold cut
into quares with a knife dipped In starch.
Separate the squares aa cut, and pack,
when cold, In layers In small tin boxes.
An American wonian who flout the
i House of Lords, yet continues In the favor
of King Edward, Is Mrs. Iewls Harcourt.
favorite niece of J. P. Morgan, the flnan-
Follow, ' Her. She la one of the few women who do
not openly attempt to gain favor with the
peerage. Those of her compatriot In the
liberal movement wl-,o are Insincere he
cause of their eecret friendliness to the
upper house statesmen and their wives
earn Mrs. Harcourt' contempt. She
praises unionism openly st the luncheons
he and her husband give In Nuneham.
their splendid country seat. More adept
in politics than her English sisters. Mrs.
Harrourt devotes her energlea to the po
litical preferment or her husband. She has
won countless influential friends for him
and Is striving to have htm one dav rain
the premiership. John Burna, the radical
unionist leader. Is one of her strongest
friends, and she Include Arthur Balfour
a on of her willing aid. King Edward
haa consented to par a week-end visit to
the Harcourt In the summer month.
HOCOLATE cream drop may
be made with fondant as a
foundation, or with confec
tioner'a augar. For the latter
beat the white of two egg
to a stiff froth and gradually beat
Into this two cupfula confectioner'
ugar. If the eggs be large It may
take a little more augar. Flavor with
one-half teaspoonful vanilla and work.
N'ow roll Into little balls and dry on
a slightly buttered platter. Let them
stand for an hour of more, then dip
Into melted chocolate, which ia made
by ahavlng five ounces chocolate In a
small bowl, then melting It over the
tea kettle or In a hot water bath.
Use for the dipping a clean hat pin
or candy dipper. Flavor with vanilla,
drop the creams In one by one. roll
until well covered, then lay on waxed
paper to harden. This may be re
peated after the first cost has dried
and hardened. If you prefer to make
the French fondant for the filling the
materials needed are the best granu
lated sugar, a half teaspoonful cream
of tartar to a pound of augar and
vanilla to flavor.
The formula for fondant ia always
the reme: A pound of granulated
ugar. (that I two ordinary cupfule),
on cupful hot water and a half tea
spoonful cream of tartar. This is the
easiest quantity for the amateur.
After a little experience the quantity
ran be doubled, aa fondant can be
made and kept ready for use. Put
the Ingredient Into a granite sauce
pan with extra heavy bottom, and
stir over a slow fine until the sugar
Is dissolved. After it haa become a
clear syrup stirring will cause It to
Heat rapidly to the boiling point,
wiping gently away with a damp
cloth any moisture that appears on
the sldea of the pan. If this drops
hack Into the pan It is apt to make
the syrup granulate. If any scum
arises, remove It carefully. After
rooking ten minutes begin testing In
cold water. If It a ill make a soft ball
when rolled between the fingers, it Is
just right, and must be at once re
moved from the fire. Set alde in the
pan In which it has cooked to c ol.
Po not try to hasten thia by setting
In cold wster. Let It take ita time,
alien cool, not cold, beg'n atlrring en
ergetically with a wooden paddle. In
a few moments it will look cloudy,
then whitten and grow thick and
creamy. When too stiff to sttr, take
in the hand and knead like bread
dough. There la no chance of over
doing thla. for Ita lightness depends
upon the thoroughness of the knead
ing. When light and creamy It will be
ready for use, though It Is better to
put afway a day. a confectioner do,
to mellow and ripen. Pack ln-aa
earthen dish and cover airtight with
a slightly dampened cloth. Thla will
keep for weeks If desired.
ASSOCIATED CHARITIES' FAIR
Baaaar Will Be Olvea In the Coart
of Tbe Bee Bolldlaar
April 111 and 16.
The Associated Charltlea of Omaha and
South Omaha Is to hold a bazaar and sale
In the rotunda of The Bee building on
Friday and Saturday, April 16 and 18. Miss
Jontz and her assistants will have on sale
a varied assortment of useful garments
made at the Park Wilde home In the Indus
trial department. These will comprise
aprons, quilts and many other thing for
adult, aa well as romperr, Jacketa and all
aorta of manufactured artlclea for young
ster. Among other artlclea on exhibition and
for sale will be a silk quilt entirely made
by Andrew Jackson Maxfield, an old man
who used to be a atorekeeper. Mr. Max
field is not able to do hard work any
longer, but la clever with the needle and
his quilt will surely attract a good deal
of attention. He will alao help by serving
aa a bundle wrapper at the fair.
Aa soon as thla bazaar Is out of the way
Mis Jntz will proceed to arrange an
exhibit to represent Omaha at the national
convention of correction and charities, to
ba held In St. Ixuls May 19 to 16. In thla
exhibit tha work of the Industrial depart
ment established at Park Wilde home ia to
have a large part.
COMPLICATED FAMILY TIES
Mra. Carter Will Hits Them Whea
She Becomes Wife of Titled
The ramlflcatlona of the family ties that
Mlsa Mildred Carter forms on her alliance
with Lord Acheson, to quote the society
correspondent cf the Sketch, "are compli
cated enough to entangle the calculations
of a senior wrangler. But the most obvious
and most pleaaant of her new relationships
will be that with her kind host and hostess
of Dorchester House, the American am
bassador nd Mra Whltelaw Reid. whose
daughter, like Lord Acheaon Bister, mar
ried one of Lord Dudley'a brothers."
This connection with the Dudleys
through the husband of her best frlfnd Is
simple enough, and Miss Carter Is already
mastering the matrimonial mat through
which she must go to discover her exct
relatlonahlp with the famillea of the duke
of Devonshire, Lord Derby, and any num
ber of other people whom she will be con
tantly encountering when (he settles in
TREATING THE SICK AT TIBET
W'eaaaa ea Preach Beach.
Madame Orunberg. a young woman law
yer of Paris, has atlrred up a great com
motion In legal circles In the French capi
tal by putting herself forward as a candi
date for a vacant position as magistrate
She challenges her opponents to cite any
article In the code that prohibits a woman
from serving on the bench, and. carrying
the war Into the enemy's country, quotes
the case of another woman lawyer who
recently. In the unavoidable absence of the
prealding maglatrate, waa aummoned to
take a place on the bench In order that
the work of the court might not be Inter
lupted. If women can serve temporarily,
Madame Orunberg asks, why are they n t
eligible for permanent appointment to the
bench? And the Frerchmen. who are far
i imm wining at present tn share all thir
MORE GIRLS THAN BOYS BORN ,Prof"'ln nd prospect, with women, .eern
iu oe nara pu: to rina a convincing answer
fie role Operations That Are
reae, Thnngh the Pa
Henry Savage Landor'a book, "In the
Forbidden Land." gives a strange picture
of the medical practice of the Tlbetana.
The author witnessed a "cure" for lum
bago which, even to the savage mind,
must have been indefinitely worse than th
disease. The seat of the pain waa firet
marked out upon the skin with the red
hot point of a burning etlck. and upon
each wound waa placed a cone of sulphur
and saltpeter, and these were fired. "At
this Juncture the animation of the onlook
ers was not to be compared with tbe agita
tion of the patient, who began to feel the
effects of this primitive remedy. The fire
spluttered on his bare kln. The cure was
doing Its work. The wretched man'
mouth foamed and bis eyes bulged out of
their sockets. He moaned and groaned,
making desperate efforts to unloosen the
bonds that kept hla hands fast behind hla
back. Two atr.lwart men sprung forward
and held him while the medicine man and
ail the womn present, leaning over the
prostrated form, blew with all their might
upon what remained of the three smoking
cones frizzling away Into the flesh of the
"The pain of which the man complained,
seemed to encircle his wait, wherefore
the strange physician, having untied hla
patient' arms from behind and ret led
them In front, begsn his measurements
, again, this time from the spinal column.
'Chlk, nl, sun..' tone. two. three. 1 h. ..
claimed, as he marked the thre siWi in
he same fashion as before, smeared them
over with butter, and affixed the cones.
Here ensued a repetition of the previous
excitement, prayera, agony and distortions,
but the patient was not thoroughly cured,
and more cones were subsequently Ignited
on both hi aide In spit of hla proteeta
and my appeala In his behalf. The poor
fellow aoon had a regular circle of severe
burrs around hla body.
"Needless to say, when, two hours later,
the operation was over, the lck man bad
become a dying man. With a view to ob
taining a few hlnta on Tibetan medicine
from thla eminent physician the Tlbetana
held him In great esteem I sent him a
small present arid requested him to visit
me. He was flattered and showed no de
sire to kerp his methods a secret, but even
pressed me to try some of his unique rem
edies. According to him, fire would cure
most Illnesses; what fire could not cure,
water would. He had. nevertheless, some
email packets of variously colored powders,
foi; which he claimed extraordinary pow
ers. " 'J am "afraid your patient will die," I
remarked. 'He may, wa the reply, but
It will be the fault of the patient, not th
cute. Besides, what does It matter
whether you die today or tomorrow?" And
with this unprofessional " dictum he left
Marty-Three Fair Oars, aa Compared
with Klahty Male. Come
New arrivals in the homes of Omaha for
the month of March totaled 173. and seveial
physician' report are still to come. The
girl babies numbered nlnty-three, against
eifchty boys, two of the latter being negro
babies. Last year th births recorded In
March were 02, oC whom 111 were boys and
Burial permita issued during March this
year numbered SMI. Including permits for
bodies shipped In and fur still-born babies.
Last year the total for the month was In,
with tba outside' deaths and still-born cut
to her contentions.
Cnop .thirty tomatoea or us the equiva
lent In the canned, alx bunches of celery,
twelve onions and aix red peppers, chopped.
Put Into a kettle with six cupa vinegar,
two pounda brown augar and five table
spoonfuls of salt. Boil gently for two
hours, then put Into Jars.
Cut off the feet of lady 'a atocklnga. take
the top, rip them down In back, and ew
two top together. The make aplendld
dusting cloth that will throw off no lint
whatever. Better than cheese cloth.
An InbalaUea tor
Crel) la a Boo) to Aethmatloa.
lxxa it aot mat stare afleMlx to kreelto Is a
raaMdr lor dim n or th araelktsf ocu lhaa
te lake tk meed late tba mssuk. I
teaaleae rare ll air, wlail
trslj sBtisnptte, is ouried eesr th I' I
urfsoe vita erery braeth, sins preioac e4
m imI trvnmeai. It ta iutalukla nth in
etia KaU eu4ra.
Tkow ef a ('
will la tsiMltl relief
froal Cou-be or lalteel
CmdlUoa of the tnroab
toad Metal ar d
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