Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 16, 1911, WOMAN'S SECTION, Page 3, Image 11

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    TTTE OMAITA FTTJCPAT BEE: .TCLY 16.
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BABY'S SUMMER SAFEGUARDS
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Vlowt EUte Board of Health Girei
HELPS 102 HOME TREASURES
Vnt Matkers Bad ars abawlel De
lo ( er-re the llralik at la.
fa at a car- er Pl
Keeeft-lee.
Pomethlng mit b don to prevent the
fCMht mortalitr among chtldxn. mac!)
of which U unnecessary. The Iowa State
Board of Health ia anxious to tnllst the
services of all agencies takti.it an Interett
In the prevention of Infant deaths, j
It 1 esrnestly desired that charitable - j
'ocUtlona, nurse associations, settlement '
associations. Infant welfare associations j
arid the medical profession work tocethT j
to organize an "'Infant Wtlfare" campaign
to "Save the Babies." I
The Iowa State Bard of Heath re.-o-n-tr.ends
that the local board of health deU-
te a trained nurse to visit the homes of j
the people to ascertain the true condition j
ft our ' Baby Kingdom." Is the time not i
tips just now to begin an onward marcii i
to conserve Infant life? The life cf every
lahy has a value that cannot be measured j
In dollar and cents. Let the communities i
'wake up" and study the conditions that'
are robbing our nation of the little one. I
The boss cf the country are being wiil
cared for and great societies are being '
formed to conserve our rational resourt ew. j
and ought we not to take into consideration I
t the same time the lmmer.ee loss of hu
man life caused by preventable direases?
House diseases are becoming more preva
lent every day and health authorities are
constantly sending cut warnings to the
people to change the unhealthy conditions
In order that sickness end death may be
prevented. In full ,ew of ail these earn
ings which are given frte to the people,
there are thote in our country who are
trylnjr to break down all health instruction
and the results are apparent that people
re needlett-ly being sick and innocent
children are dying.
AlarsalwaT Infant Mortality.
The State 'Board of Health has observed
that In all sections of our country there Is
an alarming infant mortality from en
tirely preventable diseases, the causes of
which are definitely known and should be
eradicated. As the greatest asset of
lom-a is Its healthful population. It is Im
portar.t that every baby be kept well and
lor thete reasons the board makes the
following suggestions to fathers and
mothers:
The hot weather of this season of the
year Is extremely dangerous to the lives
of Infants and young children, not only
because of the depressing effect of high
temperature in general, but especially be
cause It is harder to preserve all articles
of focd. especially cow's milk, in hot
weather.
For this reason It is especially Import
ant that cow's milk to be used for feeding
babies should be the purest and freshest
that you can afford to buy. During hot
weather In la absolutely necessary for the
preservation of milk, where a cool spring
house is not available, and no milk should
be fed to a baby which Is not cooled .by
ice around the bucket as soon as It comes
from the cow. and It ahould be kept next
to the ice until ready to be used. A little
money spent for lie may prevent illness
and its much greater expense for nursing,
medicine and medical attendance. Unless
you are absolutely sure your water supply
Is pure, it Is safest to use water which
has been boiled for drinking and for the
preparation of the baby's food.
Natural FoeA.
In practically all cases the mother can
and should nurse her own baby. Breast
milk is the natural food for the new-born
baby. No other food can compare with It
Ten bottle-fed babies die to one that Ls
breast-fed.
t Immediately after birth do not use any
kind of artificial food or teas for the baby
whl'e waiting for the breast milk to come.
Put the baby to the breast every four
"tours and give nothing else but water
that has been boiled. The new baby
needs nothing else and will not starve
After the milk comes under no circum
stances should the baby nurse oftener
than every two hours during the day and
two or three times at night.
Do not nurse the baby whenever It crlea.
A moderate amount of crying helps to de
velop the lungs and every baby should
cry during the day. Babies who are
cursed Irregularly, or whenever they cry.
practically always get Indigestion arid
then cry harder fro mthe pain. Nurse reg
ularly and the baby will soon learn to
aspect its nursing at the proper time. Give
the baby a little water which' has been
boiled, several times a day. After two
months the time between nursing should
be two and one-half to three hours in the
day time, with only one or two feedings
at night.
Mother Wtsdesa ia Play.
Do not wean the baby as long as he Is
gaining weight and never do so except by
advice of your doctor. Do not follow the
advice of friends or neighbors bout
weaning. If the baby remains well, but
after a time stops gaining weight, do not
th'nk that your miik is of no value, but
consult your doctor about adding one or
two bottles to help you out.
f it becomes necessary to feed the baby
either entirely or only in part upon the
bottle, remember that absolute cleanliness
la necessary In all details of the feeding.
Because some babies have lived through
filth Is no argument that your will. As
soon as a bottle ls finished It should be
thoroughly washed with cold aaler, then
cleaned with hot water and borax (one
tesspoonful to a pint of water) and set
aside In a sunny place for further cleans
ing before being used again. If you have
only a few bottles and it becomes neces
sary to use the same one for the next
feeding, boil It for a few minutes with a
little soda In the water before putting
fresh food Into it. Never let the baby
nurse from the remains of a bottle which
tie has not finished. Take It away from
the crib, pour out the milk and clean at
once. Stale milk curds, sticking to the
Inklde of the bottle, becomes poisonous
after a few hours and may contaminate
fresh milk coming in contact with them
It Is better and easit to have as many
tottles as the daily number of feedings
ao that ail can be boiled together before
the food i prepared lo the morning.
Clraallaree la Life.
The care of the nippies Is especially
Important. The simpler the safer. Do not
use oomplk. ated nipples, and tsiclaJly do
t use a bottle with a long rubber tube.
t U impossible to keep it clean and it will
certainly cause l-oael trouble- After a
bottle Is finished the nipple should be re
moved at once, turned inside cut over the
lager aad scrubbed wiia cold water and
a brush kept only fur this purpose. After
use, aJmaya boll the brush. The cleansed
nipple ahould be kept ia fresh boiax
water tone teetpoonful to a ptnt of water)
In a covered g1ss. Rinse the nipple In
boiling water before using 1L Do not put
the nipple Into your own mouth to find
out whether the milk Is warn enough.
Ijfi a few drops fail on your wrist; if it
What
Women Are
Doing in the World
The question of who will lead tha
different contingents of the local tera
terance forces for the coming year Is a
much discussed one among the white
nbboners at present since each of
the Women's Christian Temperance unions
will hold its annual election of off cers ia
August.
Mrs. Clara E.' ft ur hank, who has been the
president of the Krsr.ces Willard union
since Its start four years ai. will not ac
cept the office this yesr owing to her new
duties as state regent of the American
Women's league. Mrs. George Covell has
Iwen approached on the subject of her can
didacy for the presidency, but declares
that her activities as state organiser would
bar her from the local off.ee. Mrs. C. J.
lioberts, who has been corresponding sec
retary of the union from its beginning. Is
being put forward by seme of the members
as a suitable candidate.
Mrs. I. 8. Ueavltt. who is the present
president of the Omaha "Women's Christian
Temperance union, has declared her un
willingness to take the office again owing
to her work as state conference secre
tary of the Women's Federation of Mis
sions. The name of Mrs Edward Jchnson
ts being strongly urged for the presidency.
The election will be held some time next
month.
Tne Benson union will hold Its annual
election August t. the West Side union
next mcnth on a date to be determined
later and the South Omaha on August S.
The various unions will elect in addition
to their regular efficers delegates to the
state Women's Christian Temperance union
convention, to be held in McCook. Neb
in September.
The members of the local chapter of the
American Women's league are rejoicing
over the fact that their candidate. Mrs.
Clara E. Burbank. was elected regent of
the Nebraska crganlxation. They will show
their Interest by giving a reception In her
honor some time In August- Mrs. Burbank
as state regent will have supervision of
the work cf the eleven chapters in Ne
braska. The picnic which the Daughters of the
Confederacy were to have held last week
was postponed and will be given next
Thursday In Elrowood park.
The Omaha Women's Christian Temper
ance union will hold Its regular meeting
Wednesday morning at the Toung Wo
men s Christian association.
Mrs Ernest Grover was chosen vice pres
ident and Mrs. H. G Caggert secretary
cf the West Side Women's Christian Tem
perance union, the offices being temporary
to fill the vacancies occasioned by the
regular officers leaving town.
is too hot for your wrist, it is too hot .for
the baby's mouth.
general Instructions can be given
about the preparation of a miik mixture
for your baby. Each baby neecs a com
bination suited to his digestion. The mix
ture upon which some other baby is
thriving may be too Strong pr too weak
for your baby. Let your doctor tell you
how to mix the food. If it i necessary
to us cream do not buy it, it is likely to
be stale, but get it by pouring off half a
pint from the top of .a quart bottle of
milk, after cleaning the mouth ot the bot
tle. During the summer It ls usual to bring
the baby's food lo a scald after it ls pre
pared. It should then be poured into clean
bottles, corked with baked clean cotton
and kept next to the Ice until needed
Be sure not to heat a bottle when you
go to bed and keep It in bed until nurs
ing time, because you do cot want to go
to the ice box for it and heat it when the
baby needs it- This is certain to make the
baby sick.
If a bottle-fed baby Is constipated give
one or two teaspoonfuls of castor oil. If
this does not relieve htm within four hours
then consult your doctor. At this time lie
will be able to prevent a serious summer
complaint with which your baby is threat
ened. If there ls any diarrhoea, stop the
milk at once, giving nothing but pure wa
ter which has been boiled and call the
doctor at once. It may not be too late.
Danger Masai a.
Do not begin milk feeding again until
the doctor orders it- Babies practically
never starve and they are frequently killed
by being fed after Illness has gone. Even-
drop of milk that goes Into a baby s tnouin
. r,, Hnm-ol tmnble trouble begins, simply
adds to the poison already there. Serious
or fatal Illness can be caused by keeping
n r,iiir ftlnr after the bowels become
disordered- A bottle-fed baby should nut
vomit If its food Is pure, unless It Is led
i.. much at a time. Vomiting ls usually
a sign of approaching illness, either one of
the serious dleaes of childhood .or more
commonly in hot weather, of summer di
arrhoea. Vomiting due to this cause may
be the first sign of trouble. If vomiting is
repeated, stop feeding milk, give water
which has been boiled, cool or at the
temperature at which milk ls given, and
consult your doctor at once.
Do not put too much clothing on the
baby in the summer. During the hottest
weather a thin, loose dress and a diaper
are enough for day and night. Never use
tight waist bands. Petticoats and skirts
should be supported by straps over the
shoulders.'
Bathe the baby every day. When it is
very hot a quick sponging all over later in
the day will give him comfort and make
him sleep better.
Fresh air ls as important for the baby's
health as fresh food. During the summer
keep the baby out of doors as much as pos
sible and keep It out oft he kitchen. They
frequently get sunstroked from too much
heat Indoors.
If the baby has an eruption or break
ing out on the skin, consult the doctor.
Every rash is not prickly heat; it may be
some serious disease like scarlet fever,
smallpox or chickenpox. Iowa Health Bul
letin. TINLEY HOMEWANTS LICENSE
Appllratloa ts Made er Proprietor of
Baby Kara, mm I ai eat iaatlea
Mill Be Made.
1 nder the new lsw for maternity tomes
and baby farms, oas Omaha institution
has made application for a license. The
Tinley borne on Fourth and Bancroft has
asked for permission to carry on Its work
and the State Board of Health has notified
Ir. R. W. Connelly city health commis
sioner, that an investigation must be made.
The new law providea that every ly.ng-ln
hospital or maternity home must be listed
with the state board and have a license,
but before the license can be Issued the
home must be Investigated and regulated
by the local health official.
There are supposed to be other such In
stitutions in the city, but they have not
complied with tha law.
Soon to
M1SP P.l'BT ELIZABETH WILLIAMS.
Niece cf Mr. ard Mis E G. McG 'ton. Whose Vtedd-ng t sir Waiter L. Williams
W i.'l He Celebrated Saturday ilorning at 11 O ciock at Prairie Lodge. Mus Williams'
Ri.cch Home in Colorado.
MRS. ARMOUR FILES SUIT
Widow of Kansas City Packer Wants
Housekeeper to Return $142,000.
SLCTJRITHS TAKEN FROM VAULT
vVomaa Who Was Acting as Cora
paaloB to Mra. Armour Abstracted
Securities and sold or Hid
Thrna ia Dog Keaael.
KANSAS CITY. July li-Mrs. Margaret
Klock Armour, widow cf Simeon B.
Armour, the packer, filed suit in the cir
cuit court here today for :C(M against
Miss Harriet Byington to cover the pecu
lations alleged to have been made by Miss
Byington while serving as companion and
houeeeper to ilrs. Armour.
Tte first intimation the public received
concerning peculations against Mrs,
Aimour came about three months ago,
when locAi r,e spacers published stories
saying that fcXi.OXi in bonds and securities
had disappeared from Mrs. Armour's tafety
ceposit box at the New- .England National
Lank of this city.
The fact that the majority of the business
of Mrs. Armour's household was conducted
by Mrs. Armour's companion, nurse and
housekeeper, and the fact that this com
panion held the keys to Mrs. Armour's
safety deposit box was mentioned, but the
name of the companion w as ker t a secret
Mrs. Armour refused to beliive any charges
of dishonesty against -Miss B.ini;ton. Mean
while new discoveries increased the amount
of missing securities untU the Armour at
torneys stated it was 1; JO. 0.0.
Miss Bylagtoa Confesses.
Under pressure brought to bear by
friends of Mrs. Armour and despite the
expressed confidence of her employer. Miss
Bjington several days after the discovery
of the peculations, confessed that during
the three years she had been in Mra
Armour s employe, she bad from time to
time extracted becunties from the aafety
deposit box and sold them to brokers on
the pretense she was doing it for Mrs
Armour, who desired the money for pri
vate charities.
Miss Byington then directed investigators
to a dog kennel at the Armour home where
about IS,(i of the securities were four.d
buried in a corner. She promised to re
store the remainder. It developed that thou
sands of dollars had bean spent by Mias
Byington for fine jeweny and works of
art for which she had paid fabulous prices,
in some cases apparently with ire use of
little Judgment
Jewelry and Haus Found.
F rom storage houses in this city, under
M; Byir.fc-ion direction, Mrs. Armour s
representatives recoveied l.u.c.O worth of
jewelry bought from one firm in the court
of eighteen months. t.c.O worth of oriental
rugs and $t.0 worth of mezo unts pur
chased from a local art dealer, who
shop she had frequented a great deal, other
ew-gaws and flashy art works were found
in Miss Binsun s apartments at the Ar
mour home.
Miss Byington came to Karros City from
Rochester, N. Y.. and entered Mrs.. Ar
mour's employ about three jears abo. Mrs.
Armour is 76 ears old. Oladuiliy tha
came to learn more und more uia her
companion until eventually she gave her a
large part of the control of the financial
management of the household. Wnen toiu
by her attorneys of the uii-apivarance of
securities. Mrs. Armour refused to take
any action against Miss Byinfcton and tor
weeks afterward kept ber lu her employ.
The amount named in the suit. flOmc, 1
stated to cover the entire amount of alleged
peculations, including the bonds and lue
valu of her property returned. Vouchers
showing the amount returned must be pre
sented in court and credited against the en
tire amount of the suit.
According to art dealers and jewelers at
whose establishments Miss Byir.giun spent
'housands of dollars, she paid Utile atten
tion to pnee and upon taking a fancy to
any article ordered it without further con
s.ccrauon In explanation cf her pur
chases, she usually said she was making
them for a brother in South America. Na
trace of this brother has ever beea found
by those Interested in the recovery of Mrs,
Ariaour's property.
. Criminal Salt.
"I believe this suit is brought merely to
take Miss Bylngton's deposition." said Jo
sepn B. Stacey, Miss Bylngton's attorney.
"Mrs. Armour la anxious to learn where
the other property Is and I believe the pur
pose of the suit ls merely to force Miss
Byington to tell how she disposed of it.
I da cot believe a criminal suit will follow
the civil one."
"1 would work my hands lo the bone if
I could thereby recoer eU the property
that I tck from her." Mist Byington stij
today. "Mrs. Armour was my friend and
I would neer Lave taken the things if I
had not been temporarily demented. If
there Is any other property left to be dis
covered. I can be of no help, for 1 can
recall no place In which I have hidden It."
Be Bride
IDLE WOMEN HINDER CHURCH
Missionary Worker Speaks Plainly
About Influence of Fashion.
SOCIAL COKDIIIOKS DEPLORED
Miss Carrie Barge Delivers Interest
ing Address at lalreralty of
Omaha Missionary Confer,
race Bryaa Sunday.
"Women of culture, leisure and Influence
are doing more to hinder the progress of
God than the red light district." said Miss
Carrie Barge at the missionary conference
at the University of Omaha. She said poor
people who could not afford to come to
church dressed in silk like their rich neigh
bors, to avoid the humiliation they would
suffer if they came poorly dressed, would
either stay away from church or go to
any extreme to get clothes to compare
with thsse worn by their neighbors.
Miss targe, whose talk was on the church
and social conditions, said that unless the
feeling of superiority was done away with
In the church, it could not make much
pre gr ess.
Miss Barge said that the social condition
of the majority of the people In the coun
try was very bad. The working class could
very seldom give Its children a good educa
Uon. As soon as they grow into their
teens they are put to work in the fac
tories, where they usually stay all their
life, working six days a week. On Sundays,
instead of worshiping God. they usually
spend the day at some resort. She said
religious holidays have become com
mercialized, and Instead of spending these
days as willed by the church, they are
spent in pleasure and amusement.
Miss Isabelle Horton gave a short talk
on missionary work in the cities, stating
the work as necessary there as in pagan
countries. She said the churches are mov
ing out of the crowded districts and the
foreigners are moving In. There being no
churches, missionary work is as needful
there as any place else.
For holders of tickets to Missionary sum
mer school, being held at the University,
the seals in tr:e middle rows at the Metho
dist Episcopal church will be reserved until
T:K p. m. for the address, which William
Jennlr.gs Bryan will deliver at the mass
meeting under direction of the Laymen's
missionary committee.
Two Are Fined for
Selling Short Weight
Give Twelve Pounds of Potatoes for
a Peck Instead of Fifteen
Potatoes High, Too.
Not content with getting 75 cents a peck
for potatoes. Ben Cllne and J. TVe)nte:n.
two vegetable peddlers, were caught Friday
night selling hort weight pecks to J. 8
Tracy, 301 Miami street. John Grant Pegg
hauled the two Into police court Saturday
morning and they were given fines of S.'
and costs. A peck of potatoes should
weigh fifteen pounds snd they were sell
ing twelve pounds for s peck
Get a Hospe Insured Piano
Don't run any rUk or having your piano irreparably injured through thumping, kicking an-1
scratching of your children during the instruction period . Hospe in.-ures against all this by giving
you a piano FKEE. You keep this during the beginners' period and return it when through.
These pianos are priced from $00 to $110, but you don't pay one cent on these. Even- dollar charged
for the elightiy ued piano is credited on a new one. You
; :
Amusements for the Week s
Loii. Bron A Lorraine In a musical skit i
entitled "A rtehcarsal at Hone." are!
head.r.s the bill at the l'.on.e summer gar
den for next week. Thesj c'.r.ssy s.ngers
and jiiiyers have one of the finest and
most expensive vaudeville acts evrr in
Omaha srnd then e.-.gajement shows that
it is the intention of the management to
continue the policy cf presenting cnly the
tey' Miss Lon stnjs Him lo Me "
wh.ch has made a h.t wherever sun; Mr.
Lroh sings the ballad "Mine' in a p.eav
ins n anner The acting and sinping of
M;ss Lycn and Mr. I'roh in "Wedding
fceis" ls ten minutts later than the latest,
while "Girls. Giris, Girls" by the trio
la the apL-laueo hit of the art. Miss Lor
ra ne p:ay "My Hero," a piariologue In
chimes from "he Chocolate Soldier."
which always receives much applause
This tno wiil present an entirely new act
during the last half of the week.
Miss Mane Snowden, Omaha's talented
oung entertainer, will do some clever toe
dancing and singing. This young lady has
pleased Omaha audiences for so long that
is It not necessary' to dwell at length on her
talent- For good measure, the management
has re-engaged Leo l. Hickman, the fa
vorite baritone, w ho will sing several new
Illustrated songs. The Rome crchestra has
been improved and Is now the best in the
city. Only the latest and most popular
music is presented and any desired num
bers will be gladly played upon request.
The photo plays shown are the largest,
best and newest In the west. Coupled with
all of the above is the genuine comfort and
pleasure of being outdoors In absolutely
the coolest place In Omaha. The garden Is
on the east side of the hotel, where it ts
completely shaded during the afternoon
and by evening Is decidedly refreshing.
While the stage offers its attractions,
the audience and garden present a fas
cinating background. Linuners are served,
cooling drinks are sipped, and the smoke
curls from Innumerable cigars; all these,
with the flashing fountain of many col
ors, pretty goldfish, waving palms and
beautiful flowers combining to form a
metropolitan roof garden. There ts noth
ing like it in the city and it is the Ideal
hot weather diversion. The seating ca
pacity has been Increased to 700 and there
Is plenty of room for all. The programs
are given continuously from T to 11 p. m.
daily and admission ls cnly a dime to
adults and S cents to children.
An overwhelming success has been the
week of the Gayety's costless vaudelville
this season. So great has been the at
tendance the fast week that the man
agement is encouraged to present even
a more expensive bill to open this after
noon than was last week's satisfactory
program. Conspicuous en the list of
Pittsburg Detective
Charges Two Men
With Blackmail
PITTSEVP.G. Pa., July 15 Gilbert B.
Perkins, head of private detective agency
of this city, with branches In various parts
of the country, who was arrested at In
dianapolis some time ago. charged with
using the malls to dtf.aud Charles II.
Strong, multi-millionaire railroad man of
Erie. Pa., today swore out wsrrants against
Charles B. and George R. Martx. brother,
alleging blackmail. The two men were
committed to Jail In deu!t of to.OW ball.
The Martz brothers are local men. They
are alleged to have represented to the Cnl
ted Plates authorities that they had valu
able information against Perkins, regarding
the desecration of the mausoleum of the
late Congressman Scott, father of 5lrs
Strong and the subsequent "black hand"
letters received by Mr. Strong.
Perkins will be tried In the L'nlted States
court at Er.e next Monday on a charge of
conspiracy.
HUNDRED AND ONE YEARS OLD
MACOMB. 111.. July 15 -Mrs J. O. C.
Wilson, widw of the first mayor of Ma
comb, died here today, aged 1"1 years. She
wss the last of a family of twenty-three
children.
Bigger. Better. BuFler That ts wrist Bee
advertising will do for any legitimate
business.
LOKKATTTC
boc kings are the "Two H s Haggerty and
nobis." whose b'ackface act "Black and'
Tan." Is recommended as being one of
tlie r.eates; Ethiopian ket -hes bfore the
public-. Tno might;.' rlfty looking girls are
the Curtis sisters. whose singing and
clsr.cirg will be found of high grade and of
tne quality thai will cause you to drop !n
mora thin rin r On of the blffffest an- '
plans e-getters on the long rrorram for
the f.rst half of the week will be Omaha's
own Chsrlie Wlihers. who will be seen
In an Italian monologue "A Guinea at a
Ball Game." It was Withers who made j-
such a distinct hit as the fatherly old dar
key l.i the Lloyd lnsraham Stock com
pany's production of "The Belle of Rich
mond ' at the Gaycty week before last.
The moving picture section of the enter
tainment will contain many interesting
films. This program will be given con
tinuously every day from 1 to 5 and 7 to 11
p. m. Next Thursday afternoon the entire
program will be changed again.
Carter lake at Courtland Beach ls In
excellent shape for bathing, the water at
the bathing beach In front of the bath
house reaching m depth cf fully sixteen
feet. Hundreds are dally taking adxan
tage of this fascinating sport- Come and
try it for yourself.
An Ideal resort for family and picnic par
ties where there Is a pleasing combination
ot water and woodland. Cool, shady
groves that are Ideal for parties and plenty
going on all the time in the line of amuse
ment features.
The circle swing snd roller coaster ls
bound to attract your attention. The
skating rink, ball room and bowling alleys
also furnish pleasant amusement for these
summer days and evenings. Lamp's danc
ing orchestra is- well known around Omaha
and is found only at Courtland Beach In
the summer time. Band concerts are given
every day.
Additional features will be provided by
the management as the season goes on
Watch the papers for announcement of the
same. Excellent street car service from
all parts of the city.
A "CLUB" FOR SAVERS
Omaha ns Combine to Diminish
Cost of Musical Pleasure.
PLAYER PIANOS FOR LESS
Bennett Co.'a "Clnb" No. 7 Results
In I'ntold Delight and Little
Expense in Many a Home.
Some years ago the possessor of a Player
Piano was looked upon with envy; today
the finest Player produced may be pur
chased on terms of S! per week, if one
joins the Player Piano Club No. 7. lately
organised at the Bennett Co.'s Piano Dept.
The Bennett. Co.. assured of a remarka
bly large number of sales through Its
"Club" plan, was enabled to contract for
enough players to bring the price down to
as low as SCai E.;. this price being possible
to those who take advantage of every
inducement thrown out by the "Club."
Even at this price, the Pleyer provided
Is a full-slied. KS-note style, playing every
note on the keyboard, the old-time Ineffi
cient 5-note player not being handled at
The Bennett Co. at any price. (Always
persist on an SS-note player).
It is vastly easier to Insert a roll of mu
sic in a piano and then play It with an
easy foot movement, than to laboriously
struggle through years of keyboard study
and the finger manipulation of hand play
ing. Hear a few of the new rolls played on a
"Club" Player at The Bennett Co.'s piano
department, and you'll say: "What's the
tse of studying? The mils play better than
I ever could."
IQSX remodels furs
Special summer
Corner 20th and Farnam.
get tha first one FOR NOTHING. The payments on Hospe
piano? are as low as rental charges. These slightly used
instruments are in first cla.'r, condition some have as swet t
tone ns a new one. You cannot lose by the Hospe plan. If
you wish to rent an in.tmment Hospe will let you have on'j
for $o.00 a month, with scarf and stool. Try the Hospe
flan once you get insurance against piano destruction.
A. Hospe CO. Pay While Ytm FIit
1513-1515 Douglas Street, Omaha, Neb.
Branch Store 407 Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Western Re-prearntaiiTes for the MWoadrtoBe Mason & Hamlin Pianos
AMI SMTJ,
AYEtY I
rrn oood y
TABTXVQ) IT 1 ML TODAY
Coatless Vaudeville
lor rirtt Xalf of This Week
JV.-HAB6ERTY & HUBS tT.
OXAHA'Srii.e UYITUrP"0
OWK
Ml I llhll
71 all oaaso"
CKIklT
DUO
Cutis Sisters VmSti5o-?
VILLOW
TOIID
Bi Pipe Ortu
A
rsATu&a
The Oa sty's Own Distinctive
MOVING PICTURES
X.arg-eat, Clsarost, Best Wssi.
Hew show Krery Thursday ft Sudsy
Ooais AT Tlsae:
Stay As XVoag As Tow tdko
DAILY
1 TO S; 1()e.
T TO 11. as
Keg-ular season evens Bun. scat-, Aag.
17 with "The College Olrls."
COURTLAND BEACH
OMAHA'S IDEAL RESORT
Delightful, Cool Convenient
Daily Concerts by
HUSTER'S CONCERT BAND
Dancing; in the ravlHon
to Lamp
Orchestra
Bathing, Boating, Bowling,
Roller Skating, Etc
Maccabee's Picnic
Saturday, July 22d,
Free Moving nrturm Every Evening
So Car Tars front A ay Fart of l City.
Excellent Serrloa.
BASE BALL
OMAHA vs. DENVER
ROURKE PARK
July 15-1G-1T
OlatZS CAXX.XD IriS
Cars Leave 15th and Taraam at 3:M
An Evening
at
Lake Manawa
Its nreezr and Cool
Ilathlnc, floating
New Grand Ball Room with!
drWfiutfu music. Many other at
tractions. Excellent picnic grounds!
Admission to Park Free.
H. M. Bamet, Manager
ROME SUMMER GARDEN
Vaudeville and Photo Plays
Dine Out Doors
COOX.XST nvaca iir oviu ''
licaciTaA xtxbt ZTEn
Admlssioa 10 Casta
BTTaVaX KKST lAaUC, Year aVs Oak.
v here you may get next to nature and.
gain health. Excellent table Special
rates to families Two hours' ride from
Omaha Write for information and liter
ature to Mrs. Alex Peterson. Red Oak. la.
TWENTIETH TUrT'fARMER
One Dollar Per Tear
prices expert work.
Telephone Doner. 3040.
gSpend
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