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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1911)
THE OMAITA SUNDAY BKK: NOVEMBER .r,
1 " ' ' i .
When the Herndon House Was Omaha's Leading Hotel
iMrs. Johnson, who writes this article
!i.S"lifl,Tr '-,r 3m T. Allnn. who was
the landlord of the Herndon House In the
ralmy days of Its iirfr, hcrore It bp
came the Union Pacific headquarters.)
BV JEA.V ALLAN JOHNSON.
S the lmposins III rurtiif
erected by the I nlon Pacific
I railroad Is nearlng comple
tion, a owming the cltliens
of Omaha should loak upon
With milch nt-Ma -
, l-i uc, M i r n I rill-
iniscences of the old headquarters. In
former times known as the Herndon
house, may prove to be of Interest. The
arly settlers aa well as the progressive
citizen of today may be Interested In a
lew Items concerning the building and Its
My residence In the Herndon dates
from 1S60 to 1863. when Omaha was but
a Milage, and when I see the Improve
ments of today In that vicinity. It Is
almost impossible to realise that the play
irround of the children In those days
is covered with buildings whose business
Is counted into the millions and whose
traffic extends far Into the Orient.
I remember a meeting held In the
Herndon In the Interest of a Pacific
railway. I recall the names of T. C.
JJurant. Sidney Dillon. Jack Casement
and his brother Dan, Peter Dey, 8. B.
Heed, and I think that George Francis
Train was also present at tills conference
of men who planned one of the greatest
railroads of today.
I well remember the arrival of the first
locomotive and Its transportation on the
ferry that navigated between the Iowa
and .uraska banks. This was a civic
vent and the entire population of Omaha
m at the landing to give It a royal wel
come. This and other engines were
named for famous leaders of the Civil
War, Grant, Sheridan and Farragut.
When the road was completed to a
distance of twelve miles, I enjoyed my
first Journey to Bahllngs Grove, riding
on a flat car with a varied crowd, squaws
Included, who seemed to enjoy the short
outing aa well as I did.
Among the residents of the hotel at
that time were Dr. and 'Mrs. E. Y.
Chllde, parents of Rheta Chllde Dorr, a
prominent contributor to the press. The
doctor was a druggist in the Pioneer
block. S. S. Caldwell and wife were
permanent boarders, and Victor B. Cald
well, one of Omaha's prominent bankers,
was born here. Reuben Wood and wife,
parents of Mrs. Judge Redick; Judge
Redlck, sr., and two sons, Will and
Charlie; Dr. " and Mrs. Monell,
grandparents of Gilbert M. Hitch
cock; W. B. Hibbard and wife,
whose daughter is a teacher In the
Omaha schools, were aleo Herndon
boarders, as were James W. Van Nos
tiand and wife.
Donald B. Allan, storekeeper of the
Union Pacific, has the distinction of be
ing the only employe of the "Safe Road
to Travel," born In the building. The
register of the iierndon, now in the
possession of Mr. Allan, son of the pro
prietor, is quite a curiosity and con
tains the names of many well known
citizens of Omaha and neighboring towns.
lr. R. C. Moore's signature ooks very
much as it does today, when he is called
to your home and attaches it to a pre
scription. The signature of Casper E.
Tost, as president of the Nebraska Tele
phone company, compares very well with
the one in the register. "U. S. Infantry"
or "U. S. Cavalry" is often noticed after
names. General a. M. O'Brien is registered
as . "home on leave of absence." The
Doing in the World
HH Omaha Woman's club has
left its old quarters at the
First Congregational church
and has gone with Its Lares
and Penates, bag and bag
gage, to the new club rooms
In the Metropolitan building. Beginning
this week all department and open meet
ings will be held in tho new place.
Dr. J. A. Jenkins will be the speaker at
the meeting of the social science depart
ment of the Woman's club Monday after
noon at 2:30. His topic Will be "Defeo
tlvea from the Viewpoint of the New
Social Consciousness" and will be devel-
( opea ajong rour different lines-the defec
tive in relation to th. ittn v..
priest, to the physician and to the econo
mist. Th4 talk will bo followed by a dis
cussion. All members of the club are in
vited. Mrs. C. Vincent, leader of the current
topics department of the Woman's club,
has arranged a miscellaneous program for
the first meeting of the season Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in the auditorium
of the Metropolitan building.
A general review of current topics will
be given and Mrs. Emmanuel Oehrle will
report on the latest inventions and the
lives of prominent people who have re
cently died. Mrs. P. J. McMuIlen, soloist
at the Kountse Memorial church, will
Ing. and Mrs. Vincent O Shea, a member
of the governing board of the Story Tell
ers' league, will tell a story.
Mrs. A. K. Gault will report on the re
cent Cpnservation congress held in Kan
sas City. Mrs. C. M. Downs will review
Olive Shrlner's recent book, "Woman and
I-abor," of which Mrs. Maud Balllngton
Boom said, "n J, one of the greatest
books of the century." A demonstration
of asbestos goods will complete this mis
Rev. Frederick T. Rouse will be the
speaker at the meeting of the philosophy
department of the Woman's club Tues
day at 4 p. m.
Mr. J. II. Slmma will give a talk on
The Organ and Organ Music" at the
meeting of the music department of the
Woman's club Thursday afternoon and a
miscellaneous musical program arranged
by Mrs. J. E. Pulver will be given.
Mrs. a. E. Pry son will be leader of the
art department f the Woman's club at
Thursday morning's meeting. The life
and paintings of Peter Paul Rubens will
The oratory department of the
Woman's club will meet Tuesday morning
at 10 o'clock.
The Daughters of the American Revoliv
tion will be entertained Monday after
noon at the home of Mrs. George B. Darr,
V2 Bouth Thirty-eighth street. There will
be several out-of-town guests. Mrs. Abra
ham Allee of San Francisco and Mrs.
Cbartcs & UbUi.;lfr f iUolia, p. I,
g ' ,
I . K 1
Epoerzetbr tfzxixer norma
register also shows Andrew Johnson,
D. C; W. T. Bherman, St A. D: Bal
comb and family, Winnebago Agency;
Governor Alvln Saunders. The theatrical
profession is represented in the names
of C. W. Couldock and "Yankee" Robin
son, "Grand Caravan Nine Shows In
One" In bold letters on the register with
a long list of performers. Their tent was
pitched where thp Hotel Bailey Is located
on Ninth and Farnam. Other lamiliar
names are W. J. Broatch, U. 8. A.;
J. H. and Milton Barlow, Jack Morrow,
H. P. Deuel, C. F. Catlin. J. E. Boyd,
George W. Nail, W. U. Tel. Co.; C. W.
Lyman, Rev. Herman, who was the first
principal of Brownell Hall; also Rev.
George C. Betts. a former rector of St.
Barnabas and Trinity, which in the early
days was a little chapel at the south
west . corner of Ninth and Farnam.
George Francis Train, New York, In a
bold hand is quite characteristic of the
person, accompanied by Mrs. Train, Miss
Belle Train and maiu; J. Sterling Morton,
Nebraska City, and General G. M. Dodge,
U. S. A,, are familiar names. Notwith
standing the inconvenience of traveling
In those days, the register shows names
of sojourners from all points in the
United States, and even far away Russia
has a citlien of Moscow registered.
During the war. Generals Mitchell,
Craig, Curtis and staffs ma Je the ho
tel their headquarters. The pure food
both formerly of Omaha, and Mrs. D.
VV. Blcknell of Council Bluffs.
Mrs. Blcknell will tell the Daughers
about the "Block Certificate," the
method originated by Mrs. Block of Chi
cago for paying off the Indebtedness on
Continental hall, the national headquar
ters of the Daughters of the American
Revolution, at Washington, D. C.
Mrs. Walter Williams will report the
social doings of the recent conference of
the state Daughters of the American
Revolution at Kearney, and Mrs. C. II.
Aull will report the business sessions.
The regular program will consist of an
historical reading by Mrs. J. W. Griffith,
a paper on "Home, Sweet Home," by Mrs.
Philip Potter; a recitation, "The Man
Without a Country," byMlss A. Roberts,
and several musical numbers. ,
Mrs. A. L. Patrick will lead the meet
ing of Mu Sigma Wednesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. E. W. Guenther.
"Shakespeare, the Poet," will be the topic
of the meeting. Mrs. S. R. Lund will give
a readig from the sonnets, and Mrs. N.
P. Fell will talk on "Shakespeare's
The department of literature will give
a program on the writings of Edgar Allen
Poe at Tuesday's meeting of the Century
Literary club of South Omaha. Mrs. A.
J. Randall will lead the meeting and nil
read a paper on "The Short Story of
Ingenuity." Mrs. N. M. Graham will read
selections from "The Gold Bug." There
will be a class discussion on whether
Poe's stories bear rereading, as do the
stories with more character Interest.
Prof. Paul II. Grumann's lecture Mon
day afternoon at the Young Women's
Christian association will be on "Thor"
and "Donar" of German mythology and
on Wagner's "Tannhauser."
The Persian history class, under the
direction of Mrs. Ida Hanchett, will meet
Tuesday at 10 a. m. at the public library.
Mrs. Hanchett'a French history class
will meet at the library Friday morning
The Pleiades, a club of seven slaters-ln-law,
enjoyed a Longfellow day Wednes
day at the home of Mrs. E. Erwln.
Papers were read on Lonfellow as a man
and as a poet. Hallowe'en Ideas were
carried out In house decoration and re
freshments. Mrs. F- W. Lehnhoff will be hostess of
the meeting of the P. E. O. sisterhood
Thursday. Mrs. O. II. Menold and Mrs.
Bryant are the committee In charge and
Mrs. T. H. Matters will tell about ber
The American Women's league will
open a women's exchange In room 223. In
the Board of Trade building Saturday
morning, and will hold the exchange
there every Saturday, It will be a sort
of fair at which women may sell their
own wares and buy those of others. The
counters will contain foods of different
kinds breads, cake, pie. Jellies, preserves,
pickles, freh eggs and other products,
and also aprons, neckwear and other
articles of wearing apparel, fancy work
and household goods. Tea will be served.
The league will require 23 ir cent of
Inspectors of today would have been
horrified could they have seen the bacon
and hard tack stacked up exposed to
germs In a store room under the build
ing, used for a commissary.
When news of a victory for the north
was received in Omaha an Illumination,
which consisted of wooden brackets with
holes for candles placed In rows across
the windows, until the whole building
was lighted, was considered something
fine; but this would look quite dim when
compared with the electric lights of to
day, but we had "candle power."
The reslent boarders were allowed
lamps, but the trannlents were supplied
with candles. There was no "hot air"
in the early days, and I often think it
a mlraole that we survived the winters
with wood only for fuel, the supply at
times being green Cottonwood, in a few
stoves distributed throughout the build
ing. But as many, of the occupants have
lived to an advanced age, the atmosphere
may have been better than that of the
overheated homes of today.
We had the honor to entertain General
sales made, the money to be used toward
putting up a chapter house in Omaha.
The women who will have charge of
the opening Saturday are Mesdames
Clara E. Burbunk, W. B. Howard, Carrie
O. Scott, J. M. Sturdevant, Ida Ilium,
Robert Allen, Jeannctte White.
The annual distribution of garments to
the hospitals and charitable institutions
of the city by the Needlework guild,
will be made Thursday afternoon at the
Jacobs Memorial hall.
MUCH IN STORE FOR SOCIETY
(Continued from Page Two.)
High school and Mr. McAliaster, a senior.
Miss Edwards finished school at Miss
Mason's, The Castle at Tarry town-on-the-Hudson,
and Mr. McAliaster attended the
University of Nebraska, where he was a
member of the Sigma Chi fraternity.
The wedding will take place Tuesday
evening December 19 at the First Con
gregational church, after which they will
reside at Oakland, where Mr. McAliaster
Is In business with his father who is
land commissioner for the Southern Pa
cific Mr. and Mrs. J. Patteison of Denlson,
la., announce the engagement of their
daughter, Elizabeth Olive, to Dr. Charles
M. Remsen, late surgeon, In charge of
Johns Hopkins hospital. Dr. Remsen Is
the son of President Ira Remsen of
Johns Hopkins university. Miss Tatter
son is the daughter of a prominent re
tired banker of Iowa and Is well known
Monday and Tuesday only, 200
Trimmed Hats. Real $10 and $15
values 92.05 and $4.93.
8 and 10 Cent
W. T. Sherman ami elaborate prepara
tions were made for his reception. New
silver and crockery wero purchased anfl
the best the market afforded was secured
for him. When his son. Father Sherman,
visited Oeihton university, I had the
pleasure or meeting him and rcealltiiu
reminiscences of his father.
We depended largely upon boats ly.
In between Omnlui ami St. Joseph for
supples ami luxuries. I recall the. J. H.
I. acey, named for one of Omaha's prom
inent cltlaens; the Colorado, Glasgow,
Denver, Kate Kinney, etc. W. W. Cope
land was a clerk on one of these and
II. 1. IVupI was at one tlmo steamboat
gent. Tho society of the town would
take advantage of the anchorage of one
of these boats to have daiuMnc parties
on it beforo the return trip to St. Joseph.
Ono of tho popular clerkn of the hotel
was Daniel Webster Hitchcock, who
afterward become nn estimable employe
of the "ovciland," general passenger
BKcnt in n Francisco.
The basement of the Herndon was for
a time urcd as Jail for United States
prisoners, when the present president of
o? the Nobraska Telephone company. C.
E. Tost, was United States marshal.
At one tlmo tho citlxens were very
much excited over an expected attack
by Indians, and the hotel was to be the
shelter for the women and children, but
the raid faied to materialize.
The offices now occupied by the freight
department were used by the Overland
stage line. Regular trips were made lo
the west and on their return carried
much treasure In gold dust and nusuets.
One party, en their return east after
hnvlntr struck It rich, tarrlrd a few days
In Omaha to celebrate and partook too
lavishly of liquid refreshments. What
could not be Imbibed was distributed
over a new carpet. But they had plenty
and paid well for It in nugget. The
safe at the hotel held fortunes In those
The dining room, now occupied by the
passenger department, was a large one
and the only place that afforded space
enough for the balls and dunces attended
by Omaha's smart set. Quadrllls and the
lancers seemed to be the favorites, with
ox-caslonally a waits or the varsovlenne.
The steward or a colored waiter would
"call off and Aaron Cahn and Byron
Reed help out with their violins. Christ
mas was celebrated one year with a
danoe and a huge tree donated and
trimmed by the resident bonrders. Gcorgo
Francis Train entertained tho assem
blage with stories and a Chinese dance
which was novel and amusing. Enter
tainments were also given for the bene
fit of the soldiers, consisting of concerts,
tableaux, etc.. In which Miss Gussle
KBtabrook, who married Colonel R c.
Clowry, and Maggie Ingnlls, now Mrs.
Marc Peck, played prominent parts, a
stage and scenery being used.
A family named Ralston, whose daugh
ter In after years contracted a secret
marriage with the famous bandit, Jesse
James, tarried a few days at the hotel.
She visited Omaha In 1876 or 1877, but
none of her friends knew of this mar
riage. The old Union Pacific headquarters
will soon be vacated and the army of
employes be at home In a magnificent
building, but It will be left with some
feeling of regret, as expressed by a prom
inent official a few days ago, on account
of the ansoclatlons. For my part, I look
back to some of the happiest hours of
my life spent In and around this old
landmark of a busy and progressive city.
In Omaha, having visited often at the
home of her uncle, Mr. D. C. Patterson.
She is a graduate of Brownell Hall and
also of National Park seminary at Wash
ington, D. C. Miss Helen Davis and Miss
Miriam Patterson have recently enter
tained her in this city.
Miss Mabel Balcombe has left to spend
the winter in New York.
Mr. H. D. Neely and Mr. O. .11. Wlrth
have returned from a ten days hunting
Dr.' and Mrs. C. II. Root have re
turned from their wedding trip in the
Mrs. Joseph Baldrtge expects her father,
Mr. B. F. Smith, to spend Thanksgiving
Mrs. Herman Kountze Is expected Tues
day from the east, where she has been
Prof, and Mrs, Wendland of Mlnden,
Neb., are the guests of Mr, and Mrs.
J. E. Pulver.
Mrs. Julius Kessler, who has been vis
iting her sister In Cedar Rapids, la., has
Mrs. P. H. Updike and daughter, Mar
jory, of Los Angeles, are the guests of
Mrs. Edward Updike.
Mrs. Kenneth Eyland of Brooklyn, who
has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. George
W. Johnston, leaves today.
Mrs. O. H. Wlrth and Mrs. J. A.
OKeefe have returned from a visit to
St. Joseph and Kansas City,
Mrs. C. K. Coutant is at the Colonial
300 Dresses that vary in
former prices irom $39 to $45
$1S00 and S19S0
MONDAY AND TUESDAY ONLYilsi
This sale will Include dresties that arc suitable f or A' ; ;
every occasion from the plain nnd neatly tu'.lored herges .iWV
for street wear, to the duiiitiemi una niohi uiuumui ereu- ti'-v.
tions for evening and party wear. These latter Iniiuoo K'fil
some truly beautiful designa in chiffon and crupe drapeu 1 f ,
over n essalino of thiH season's newest and softest shades h :
AlhO a few spangle and hammered silver trimmed guw lis . IV t.r
dculKiiei by UedfiTn and Uih original ljicile. A very few ljllll
girlish deKlgns beautifully trimmed Willi
fur. It will be neeem-ary for you to Hht,
to thoroughly appreciate the magnitude
Monday and Tueaday only, SOi) Mescaline
and pure oil boiled Taffeta i'ettlooutM gar
ments' that are thoroughly gtiurutiteud to
please YOU. IS O" values, iu all the new
wanted shades S1.7S.
Sixteenth and Farnam
Life In It.
Ills Mood Is InvlMoru
ted; lie tissues: main
Htroncer by duilv ratinir
or Sklneer's Macaroni
It Is mmts under
scrupulously clean con
ditions and is packed
In dustproof packages.
Food inspectors kIvh it
M'tnner's t.i I.'m k in I ,
yon 6117 (li;ai;.
lVee Mrs. MncMur
phy's hook of 100 best
American Woman's League
Will open a WOMAN'S KXrilAMlK In
Room i.i. Hoard of Trade building. Sat
urday Novenuiir 1th.
HlRtl olans Art tlonds for the holldiy
trade. Also Japanese tea "while you
Home Cooking and Jellies on sale every
for the winter, having rented her house
to Mr. and Mrs. louls Nash.
A son, Colt O. Campbell, Jr., was born
Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Colt 11. Caniptell,
1S5 North Thirty-fifth street.
Mrs. H. 1 Cady has been railed to
California by the sudden Illness of her
son-in-law, Mr. Allan M. Robinson.
Mrs. W. I. Putton, 2:1 Matiderson
street, has returned after a visit of six
weeks with her son. Dr. I'allon In Chl
Cngo. ' Miss Gwendoline White lias returned
from Fort Ieaven worth, where she was
the guest of Captain and Mrs. Samuel
Mrs. Harry Street, who has been visit
Ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John A.
Wakefield, returned to Chicago Friday
Mihh Margaret Howard of Ord, Neb., Is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. II.
Howard, and will attend the state teach
Mr. and Mrs. Tom S. Kelly have re
turned from a two weeks' nip on the Pa
clfto coast and have taken apartments
at the Potter tor. the winter. ,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Weakly of Aurora,
III., and Miss Alice McCullouith are
spending the week end with Mr. and Mrs.
T. XV. McCulloiigh at tho .Wlnona. ...
Dr. Roper Throop Vuughan of Chi
cago whose wedding to Miss Louise Ixrd
takes place Thursday evening, arrived
this morning to be the guest of Dr. and
Mrs. J. P. Lord.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward O'Brien arrived
In Omaha Thursday from their wedding
trip, and will visit his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. J. O'Brien, at the Hamilton, un
til their own apartment Is ready.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert llolllnter have re
turned from their wedding trip to Wyo
ming and are with Mr. and Mrs. U. W.
Holdrege at the New Hamilton until
their home In Dundee Is ready,
Miss Charlotte Flke will leave Wednes
day for Redlands, Cel.
Miss Clara Mason has ns her guest at
the Madison hotel her sister, Mrs. George
F. Houscwoeth of Long Beach, Cul.
Mr. James Fair and his mother, Mrs.
Campbell Fair, have taken the I.emlut
home for the winter. Mi's. Fair Is at
present In Baltimore undergoing treat
ment for a full at Slasconsct in the sum
mer, which Injured her shoulder,
voice study with Harry Rowe Sholley,
Mr. Samuel Burns will give up his resi
dence on Bouth Fortieth street and will
resldo with Mr. and Mrs. Osgood T. East
man. His son, Mr. Robert Burns, will
make his horns with Mr, and Ms. C. T.
Mrs. Charles Rush of St. Joseph, Mo.,
is visiting her sister, Miss Marie Adslt,
dean of women at Bollevue college. Mrs,
Rush Is president of the city federation
of the St. Joseph women's clubs. In her
honor a reception will be given at the
college this evening
Mr. W. B. Smith, the new vice president
of the Union "Pacific, who will come
from Chicago, has lcae1 the B. T. White
residence on South Thirty-second avenue
and will take possession November It.
Mrs. White and family will move to 110
South. Thirty-eighth street.
Miss Miriam Patterson will leave Tues
day for Chicago, where she and Miss
Louise Dinning are to be bridesmaids for
Miss Hasel Ford, whose marriage to Mr.
Joseph Wilson takes 4laco Tuesday, No
vember H. From Chicago Miss Patter
son will go on to New York to resume
gooa uepiimiuiiie if j
of the suviiikh
,rj h i
J I f in I i
St 7 m m w I i
The Great Point in Dia
I J?) v-" the nccumulntod c.vperl-
I l J pnoe of a dealer who has
r ' V ,lrou ,olnK 'tho lPadinn
I . . ..- 1 diamond business of
!w'''i'i.'ii l V-A Omaha for more than
twenty-one years. Tho Block Is largo and Is composed of line,
while, brilliant stones that are priced as low as In any store In
thU country for the quality.
You should mnko a diamond purchase non. for It Is Just
like depositing money In a snvlngs bnnk, except that you get the
worth of our money In pleasure while you are saving It. Dia
mond Increase In value, giving you a greater Interest on the
money Invented than will bo paid by banks.
AVhru you buy a diamond you are not spending your money
you aro investing It. ltcmember this fact, and you will buy
Don't Merely Buy Invest
ALBERT EDHOLM. Jeweler.
Sixteenth and Harney Streets
The Herpicide Girl
. :wv?.;i- (:
WarCVttvl Herpicide U the origin
. u' r U the dandruff germ, pre
S.-K'K ' ' i "-.; tls Itching of tho sc
tint fr. y..tA ulna Herpicide and be
Rend lOo In postage for a nice sam- Kor snle by all drugoists. One
rle und booklet on "Tho Hair and Its I dollar bottles guaranteed. Appll
are" lo 'lit Herpicide Co., Dept. S7H, rations obtained at good barber
Pot roll. Mich. I snops. v
SBSaucAW A MoCOWHTJLI. SBVO CO., Cor. 10th and Sodgs,
Cor. 16th and Harney. Cor. Sth and rarnam, 807-809 Fneclal
Moith.ltitu Bt.-l.oyal Hotel. Agents.
yOST-High Grade Furs
I EXPERT REMODELING
JLL mriier uoth and Fsrnam; Telephone Douglas 3040.
It's tho Stylo
not tho Prico
that attracts the woman's eys to
The new stub high toes In Tan
and iilacli leathers and fabrics at
per pair, have no equal at any
price. The Ivlonosrp.ni dull leath
ers are the extremely up to date
Pet our windows of Artistic
Footweur for Women.
203 S. 15th Street.
i " 1
THE TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Is tbe Leading Agricultural Journal of tho west. Its columns are
flllot! with thi best thought of the day iu matters lartaiutn to
tho f tnu, tho ranch and tbe orchard, nnd it u a factor in tu'
develonuuut of the treat western country.
It Is a great mistake to
purchase I'rom those deial
rrs whom you do not
Tho great point In buy
ing diamonds la to be cer
tain of your dualer. The
Edholm reputation has bo
long beon established and
this house bas been sell
ing dlnmondrt for so long
to people who demand tho
best, that tho reliability
and character of this
store are unquestioned.
One who buys here pets
With More Advice on the Care
of the Hair.
If every woman would do as I tell her,
the makers of puffs, switches, transfor
' - motions, rats, etc., would have
to go out of business.
Wash the hair frequently,
using Herpicide Soap. Apply
Newbro's Herpicide regularly,
twice or three tlmos every week
and watch the results. The
change will be a roost surpris
Let me show you a letter from mv
4 friend, Mrs. Dr. Dest of Cottage
Grove, Oregon, she says;
"I ean say from experience that Xew
oro's Kerplolde Is the most wonderful
hair grower auA dandrnlf remover that
was ever made. After using- it for some
lime will say that I am greatly pleased.
Kerplolde la a splendid preparation."
Herpicide makes the hair beautiful,
allowing It to grow naturally and luxur
iantly. Other preparations are claimed
bo "Just as Rood," but Newbro's
original remedy, it kills
, prevents falling hair,
o scalp. Ask for gen
be sure you get it.
DRS. MACH & MACH
BAILEY Cl MACH
Neatest equipped dental office In
Omaha. Highest grade dentistry at
reasonable prices Porcelain fillings.
Just like the tooth. All instruments
carefully sterilised after each opera
tion. Oor. Iflth and JTarosm sjts.
man riioost rixioa block
To Clean Your
Omaha's Only Special Velvet
Cleaning Equipment Is In
Use at This Plant.
Beforo you leave a velvot suit or
overcoat with any clcanliiff establish
ment. Inquire Into Its facilities for
handling garments of velvet.
Velvet garments, to be restored and
put into condition rightly, inuat first
be thoroughly dry cleaned, then steamed
with a special equipment; always under
the eyes of one who knows the char
acteristics of velvet.
Presher Bros., at 221 1-2213 Farnam.
St., have the only specially designed
velvet renewing equipnvent in Omaha,
and employ the only expert whose time
Is spent on velvets only.
When you receive garments from here
the velvet will have its original, crisp,
"pile" or nap; and note this, r:VKU
cleaning' establishment CANNOT bring
about tills re cult.
Charges for this work 3 to $3. Phone
Tyler 1300 or Auta. A-2225, or leave
your work at the plant or at hranclt
station In l'ompelan ltooni of The
l;rui)i-lols ritoros or at Ureshor, The
Tailors, 1515 Furnam St
Dreshers pay cspres one way on out
of town shipments amounting to S3 or
fctop In and see the equipment for
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