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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: APRIL 13, 1913.
Doing in the World
MONDAY Meeting of the Omaha
Woman's club at club rooms at 2:30
o'clock: meetlne of executive commit-
teen of club at 1:15 o'clock; meetlnR of
nirectora of club at 1:30 o'clock; meet
Inn of the vouni woman's cIms In Eu
ropean history In lecture room of public
library at 7:30 o'clock: meeting of the
Needlecraft club of I'ralrlo park at
club house at 2:30 o'clock.
TUESDAY Meeting of the Persian his
tory class In the lesture room of the
of the oratory department of tho Omaha
Woman's club at the studio of Mis
Lillian Fitch at 10 o'clock: meeting of
the South Omaha Woman's club at the
home of Mrs. L. M. Lor d at 2:30 o'clock.
WEDNESDAY Meeting of tho Book club
at tne nome or Mrs. Wiley, 5112 Web
ster street, at 10:15 o'clock; meeting of
me Dundee woman s club at the home
of Mrs. N. A. Sypc at 2:30 o'clock.
THURSDAY Meeting of the Omaha So
ciety of Fine Arts In the lecture room of
the public library at 1Q o'clock; meeting
of the household economics denartmmit
of the Omaha Woman's club at club
rooms at 10 o'clock.'
FRIDAY Meeting of the French his
tory Class In the lecture rnnm nf fhe
public library at 10:30 o'clock; meeting
of the French department of the Omaha
woman's club in club rooms at 10
SATURDAY Meetlne of the P. K. n. miv.
clety at the home of Mrs. Phillips at 10
HE Omaha Woman's club
will hold Its annual business
meeting Monday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock In the club rooms.
At this time the election of
officers will take nln ca rtrii
delegates will be elected to tho state -on-
ventlon which will be held In York. Neb
the first week in October and delegates
to the Second district meeting which will
be held in this city May 5 and 6. The
tellers for the afternoon will bo
Mesdames J. P. White, Thomas Cre'h,
T. F. Stroud. C. 15. Coon, B. 8. Baker.
F. I. Strelgh't, W. J. Hunter, W. iJ.
Shafer, B. F. Bryant, George Swoboda,
J. E. Pulver, W. A. Challls. Isaac D.iuk.
las, F. L. McLafferty and Miss Qracs
conKiin. ihe payment of dues will be
necessary In order that each member ba
allowed to vote. The Arbor day program
will be given by tho French department
Tuesday, April 22, and a French play vll
bo given by the members.
There will bo a meeting of tho executive
committee of the Umaha Woman's -lub
at 1:15 o'clock In the club rooms Monday
afternoon. This will be followed by .1
meeting of the, directory of the club at
1:30 o'olockt '
The annual birthday; anniversary party
of the Omaha Woman's club will be given
at tho Metropolitan hall Thursday eve
ning, April 21. The charter members of
tho club will be guests of honor for the
Tho oratory department of the Omiha
Woman's club will meet at the studio of
Miss Lillian Fitch, leader of the depart
ment, Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. It
will be the last meeting of the season ard
officers for the coming year , will be
At the meeting of the current topics
department of tho Omaha Woman's club
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. C, Vincent was
re-elected leader of the department and
Mrs. Earl Stanfleld. secretary This will
be the last meeting of 'the year, wltlj the
exception of a meeting which will ba
called some time during the summer
months and this will be a social affair.
The literature department of (he Omaha
Woman's club has "discontinued Its meet
lngs on account of working at the ro'lni
stations. It will hold Its annual business
meeting Wednesday morning, April ."0,
'n the club rooms.
Tho household economics department
of the Omaha Woman's club will tiolil
its last meeting of the year at the club
rooms Thursday morning at 10 o'clock.
The affair will be a box luncheon and
plans for the coming year will be dls.
Tho Dundee Woman's club will meet at
the home of Mrs. X. K. Sype, 6018 Web
ster street, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. It will be the annual busineia
meeting and officers for the coming year
will be elected.
The Omaha Society of Fine Arts will
meet Thursday morning In the lecture
room of tho public library at 10 o'clock.
The French history class will meet Fri
day morning at 10:30 o'clock In the lecture
room of the public library under tho load
ershlp of Mrs. Ida M. Hanchett.
Mrs. J. J. Stubbs left Thursday for
Washington, D. C, to attend the national
convention of the Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution, which will be held In
Continental hall In that city this week.
Mrs. J. J. gtubbs will represent the
Omaha chapter of the Daughters of the
The Book club will meet Wednesday
morning nt 10:15 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. Wiley, 5112 Webster street. Mrs. Ida
M. Hanchett will be the leader.
The Omaha Woman's club of the Rail
way Mall service will meet .Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of
Mrs, C. B. Sargent. 2618 South Thirty
second avenue. Mrs. H. E. Gregory will
be the leader and the program will be on
The Needlecraft club of Prairie Park
will meet Monday morning at the club
house and will sew all day for the relief
The Young Woman's class in European
history will meet Monday evening In the
lecture room of the public library at 7:30
The Omaha Story Tellers' league will
meet in the lecture room of the public
library Thursday at 4:16 o'clock. Mrs. C.
W. Axtell wit be leader of the meeting!
The Persian history class will meet
Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock In too
lecture room of the public library.
The South Omaha Woman's club will
meet Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. L. M. Lord at 2 o'clock. A domestic
science program will bo given by Miss
Neva Turner of the Omaha High school.
This will be the second lecture of the ser
ies on domestic science given by Miss
Turner. The club met last week at tho
borne of Mrs. C. E. Howe, when the sub
ject of MIfs Turner's talk was "Sanitation
In the Home."
The Clio club will meet at the home of
Miss Evans Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. Mrs. Scott will be the leader and
the subject will be "The Great Churches
and Noted Pictures of Europe." Those
Celebrating Her Birthday on Tuesday
DELEGATE FROM OMAHA AO THE
D. A. E. CONVENTION.
assisting on tho program will be Mrs.
Eaton, Mrs. Crawford and Mrs. Perclval.
Mm: Charles Oliver Norton, state re
gent of the Daughters of the American
Revolution, returned ' Monday,, from
.Henry, Neb., where she "attended the, .un
veiling of the state line monument on
April 4, Mrs. Norton reports a fine defl.
lcatory service, Including a parade and
a number of addresses. Colonel H. G.
Lcavltt of Scott's Bluff was master of
ceremonies and' In charge of the Boy
Scouts from Scott's Bluff, who partici
pated In the exercises of the day. Sev
eral hundred people from the surrounding
country were present and tho occasion
was a memorable one.
Mrs. Norton left for Washington on
Thunday, where she will attend tho na
tional congress of the Daughters of the
American Revolution, which convenes the
week of April 19. Later Mrs. Norton will
go to Wilmington, Del., to attend the an
nual conference of the United States
Daughters of 1812. After spending Home
time In New York, Mrs. Norton will go
to Boston to remain with her son, who
Is attending the Massacusetts Instltuto of
Technology, returning to Kearney early
in July. Mrs. Norton reports the largest
delegation from Nebraska ever sent to
the national congress.
Wednesday evening, March 28, Mrs. C.
O. Norton of Kearney, Neb., state regent
of the Daughters of the American Revo
lution, organized In Callaway tho David
Conklln chapter, named after David
Conklln, a colonel In the American revo
lution, also one of the first signers of
the Articles of Association, preceding the
Declaration of Independence. This chap
ter bears the distinction of being the first
and only chapter of the kind In Curter
county, and numbers fourteen members.
The meeting was held at the home of
Mrs. R. .E. Brcga, organizing regent.
Mrs. Norton gave a very Interesting
talk on the motives of the Daughters of
the American Revolution. Then came
a very Interesting practical talk on in
structions, after which the meeting was
turned over to the local officers.
The house was beautifully decorated in
our national colors with an abundacne of
flags and red and' white carnations.
Members of the chapter are:
lira. R. E. Brego, regent, Callaway.
Mrs. Joseph McLyneaux. vice regent.
Mrs. Fred Maryott, secretary, Callaway.
Mrs. R. M. Thornton, treasurer, Calla
Miss Florence Decker, registrar. Calla
miss VAlair urega, historian, Callaway.
Mrs. Charles Johnston, chaplln, Lodl.
Miss Haxel Moleneaux, Broken Bow,
Mrs. J. A- Armour, Broken Bow.
Mrs. I. A. Reneau, Broken Bow.
Mrs. E. R. Glanes, Ansley.
Mrs. J. D. Trueblood. Gibbon.
Mrs. R. B. Bennett, Bladen.
Mrs. J. IL Balllett, Omaha.
Mrs. A. Wilkinson, Ebgert, Wyo.
Friday evening the members of chapter
M., p. E. ' O., and their husbands and
fr(6nds were most agreeably entertained
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. William
Berry in South Omaha. Miss I J da Wil
son gave an Illustrated lecture on the
works of the artist, James McNeil
The next program In the series of art
lectures, given by chapter M will be on
April W, when Mrs. 55. T. Llndsey of
Omaha will speak at the home of Mrs.
Thomas Parker In South Omaha.
Mrs. Lulu B. Mathewt Is president of
chapter M and Mrs. C. F, -Oliver has done
exoellent work this year as chairman of
the program committee.
Thursday evening, April 24, at the First
Presbyterian church In outh Omaha,
MIm Alice Virginia Davis will give an
Illustrated lecturo on Paris to ntd the
1 relief fund for the Easter tornado suf
ferers. Miss Davis returned last October
from two nnd a half years' study of
piano with Wager 8wayne In Paris, and
whllo In thut famous city Bhe visited art
gallrrles, muxeums and various placet) of
great Interest. Miss Davis studied these
things with the enthusiasm of youth and
American enterprise, and her lecture will
bo both entertaining and Instructive.
Tho Fourth District Nebraska Federa
tion of Woman's clubs will hold Its eighth
annual convention at Beatrict, Nob.,
April 16 and 17. The meeting will bo
called to order Wednesday afternoon at
3 o'clock. Many prominent club women
of the state will attend the meeting and
among them will bo Mrs. Nora Graves
Clark of Polk, district vice president.
Mrs. Frances D. Keefe of Walthlll. Mrs.
A. G. Petecrson of Aurora, Mrs. Lena
Mead of York. Mrs. R. L. Cox of Polk
and Miss Luclle Eaves of Lincoln.
The Omaha P. E. O. society will moot
nt the home of Mrs. James Phillips, 108
South Thirtieth nvenue, Saturday morn
ing at 10 o'clock. Mrs. Phillips will be
assisted by Mrs. II. II. Neals.and Mrs.
F. D. Wilson. Each member Is Invited
to bring one guest and the day will be
spent In sowing for the relief work.
Tho Sunday afternoon vesper service
nt the Young Women's Christian associa
tion at 4:30 will be addressed by Mrs. F.
M. BrlBtol, vice president of tho associa
tion, on the subject, "Windows of tho
Soul.'t There will bo special violin music
by Miss. Crawford.. Tho social hour at
3:80' 'follows tho meeting, to which all
young women are cordially Invited. Miss
Chase will act as hostess.
The monthly association party will be
on Monday evening, April 14. It will be
a mock wedding, In which all tho parts
will be assigned to the guests after they
arrive. All young women are cordially
Invited to attend. Come promptly at 8.
The first aid to the Injured lecture on
Tuesday evening will bo given by Dr.
Joseph M. Alkln on the subject, "Tho
Brain nnd Nervous System; Unconscious
ness from Different Causes."
The next number of the entertainment
course will be Monday evening, April 21.
Admission Is free to members upon pro
sentatlon of membership card. Completo
announcement will be mado later.
Tho tenth nhnual convention of the
Third District Federation of Women's
clubs nt West Point was a distinct sue-cess,-
notwithstanding that a severe storm
raged there during the whole of the
tlmo occupied by tho sessions. Among
the distinguished visitors and delegates
present were: Mrs. F. H. Cole. Omaha,
general state secretary; Mrs. F. A. Long,
Madison, district vice president; Dr!
Susan LaFlesche PIcotte, Walthlll; Miss
Elva Greef. librarian. Fremont: Mlra
Alice Loomls. home economics depart
ment, state university; Miss Anne Grum
man, registrar and Instructor, Brownell
Hall, Omaha; Mrs. H. L. Keefe. Walthlll,
recording secretary, Women's clubs; Mrs.
J. T. Gist. Falls City, president of Ne
braska State federation; Prof, Lawrence
Fossler, Lincoln, head professor German
language and literature, state university.
The officers elected were: President,
Mrs. O. A, Williams, Neilgh; vice presl
dent, Mrs. F. A. Long, Madison; secre
tary. Mrs. George Chrlstoph, Norfolk.
The convention moved to support the
Board of Control and sent a telegram to
the governor asking him to use his In
fluence for the same.
The convention also offered its support
of bill No. 390 before the present legisla
ture, concerning the tract of land along
the Missouri river to be used for public
park and educational purposes.
Prof. Fossler of the state university
gave an Interesting Illustrated lecture
on his travels through Germany.
The sessions were characterized by the
greatest harmony and all were delighted
with the entertainment accorded them.
The only drawback to a most perfect
meeting was the extremely Inclement and
uniasonable weather, which made loco
motion very difficult and completely pre
eluded any outdoor enjoyment.
The Miller Park Mothers' club of North
Omaha will give a benefit show at the
South Omaha High Schol auditorium
Friday, April 1, and tho proceeds will
be turned over to tho Ralston relief com
mittee. The play, "Madam Jarley's Wax
Wprks," will be. given, and the following
South Omaha people have very kindly
consonted to assist: Dorothy Lord,
Blanche Bueh, Jane Fisher, Catherine
Clow, Adeline MeCulloch, Isabelle Hulll
van, Georglana Davis, and the Keno
quartet, with Mr. Harry Peterson as ac
companist. Admission will be charged
at the door, but any one wishing to con
tribute further, the same will vbe thank
, fully received.
The man who kicks himself gets back
at his best friend.
Nature Is probably too busy to turn out
Glory be. thero la nothing to keep a
thin woman from cultivating: a broad
outlook, Chicago Neva.
Lame After Day in
Cleaning Up Zone
A number of the Crelghton arts depart
ment students are still suffering slightly
from bruises and accidents received on
"clean up" day. Several stepped on nails,
but none wcr sufficiently Injured to pre
vent attendance nt school. Cromer
Ooady. promising randldato for second
baso on the varsity base bull team, step
ped on h null nnd hits .been lncaiurltn
toil during tho last week. He feel ex
tremely forttinnte that rnln had pre
vented tho practice of tho varsity team,
l.eo Cusack, a Mudcnt rooming at St.
John's halt, also stepped on a nail, which
gave him somn trouble.
Loyola university of Chicago was re
turned the winner In tho Intercollegiate
English contest hold between tho Jesuit
colleges of the Missouri Provldcneo re
cently. St. Louis university of St. Louis,
Mo., won second place.
Jumps MnOnulcy, a senior In tho arts
dei-artmont of Crvlghtou university, won
The annual oratorical contest held by
the Nebraska Peaco association will ho
held at Omahn university April I. This
contest was to hnvo boon hold on April
4, but was postponed' becnuso of tho tor
nado. Paul Itnrrlngton will represent
The second preliminary elocution con
test between the itudruts of tho Fourth
high classed, was hold In the assembly
room of the arts coltego Saturday. Those
who participated are: John W. llronmin,
Cromer Coudy. Henry Bongurdt, Philip
Daly, Charles Kanne. Bart Kruger, Harry
McGuIre, lnul McGulre. James Martin,
Stephen Mulvlhlll. Leo Pfnff. Edward
Svoboda, Earl Torrey, Joseph Wundcr
llch and Francis Walker.
Dean Paul Martin of the law school,
has recovered from a recent sickness,
which forced him to stay at homo for u
A special clinic Is planned by the med
ical college for April 24 at St. Joseph's
hospllnl In honor of tho alumni of that
department. This U an annual affair
which Is attended by alumni throughout
the country. At these clinics special
cases aro presented by recognized spe
cialists for tho baneflt of the visitors.
Tho program will begin nt 8 it, m. and
continue until 5 p. m. In tho evening
banquet will be given 4o tho alumni.
The Easier Tank.
Miss Beatrlco Harradcn ,the well-known
English writer, praised at a luncheon
at tho Colony club In Now York tho
beautiful Easter, hats that In countless
numbers beautified tho restaurant.
"You'd scarcely believe It," a woman
Journalist said to Miss Harraden, "but
many of us American women make our
own Easter hats."
"An Englishwoman can't make her own
hats but she can pick other wonun's
hats to pieces." Miss Harraden answered,
with a smile. Now York Tribune.
Orchard & Wilhelm
Tho fine tapestries, benutiful cretonnes, fancy nots, imported mndrns, fnncy nets,
Verona volvots and Gordon Repp, offered in this sale are of tho highest qualities aaid
the priees'are Ji to nnd cost.
Curtains, overliangings and portieres can bo had at a low price by soleoting mater
inls from this sale. No pieces in this sale sent out on approval or exchanged.
Wo list only a few of tho many bargaius:
75c, 50c, 25c and 5c Cretonne borders, silk cords
15c French OrRandlo, bluo, yellow and pink. .Q
30c Denim, plain colors Oc
17 c Printed Scrim 0
65c Imported Madras, plain colors 9
17V4c Scrim 12
$1.25, 75c Bobblnet, white and cream 15d
76c Monks Cloth, used exclusively in bungalows,
45c Dotted Organdies 29c
66c Cretonne .' 10c
76c. Fichot, 50-inch, grcon '25d
66c Tapestry, plain greon for portieres 25d
60c Fancy Tapestry, rod and green 25d
$1.25 Gorden Repp, green and bluo 3Dd
75c Imported figured Organdies with edge ..3f)
85c Verona Velvet, red and black 39i
75c Fancy Not 49c
$1.95 striped Silk, red and greon 49c
36-w. dyed shades, 6 and 7
We measure windows nnd
Wo have expert men
much to be considered as
Special lino of 9x12 Brussels
Oriental Rugs repaired by experts
Bissel's Gold Medal, Ball Bearing Oar
pet Sweeper, ono week's freo trial. ..
We offer the help of our
of payment made to suit your
tate to make use of this suggestion.
Trust Companies in
Many Ways Protect
Funds and Property
An effort was made recently to "m
pllo the records of probate, civil and
criminal courts In order, to. ascertain ap
proximately the amount of money slid
property annually diverted from rlghCul
heirs nnd owners through mismanagement
of estates nnd dishonesty of Individuals
who betrayed their trusts. Tho effort to
obtnln figures was abandoned because of
the great mass of evidence which the
court records rovenlrtl of losses suffeied
by beneftclnrlcs of estates, espec .ally
whore the custody was given to so-called
"confidential advisors." former asso
ciates or personal friends of the maker
of tho will. Coupled with this evidence
aro many Instances of rank dishonesty,
of exposure leading to suicide nnd tragic
Instances of tho ovl consequences of
speculation. No ndequnto idea can bo
given of tho diversion of funds of prop
erty because of tho fact that- for j.try
ono case of exposure- thero are scoiv of
cases of mismanagement and of defalca
tions which nrc compromised out of eiurt
and which novor como to public atten
tion. But the available records neverthe
less show ths frailty of human nature
whon subjected to temptation, when of
fered opportunities to make use ot es
tate, and trust funds for selfish gain.
in Pennsylvania recently a prominent
offlcor In tho stato national guard una
charged with a shortngo In his accounts
held for tho benefit of a number of es
tates loft In charge. Ho watt In full
charge of estates valued respectively ul
JIOO.COO, $70,000. $52,000 and a number of
smaller trusts, soino of them nverng'ng
not morn than $5,000. Among his taial
nes associates and friends ho wn
looked up to not only as a man of un
ending Integrity, but na being particu
larly skilled In snfoly managing tha es
tutes of widows, orphans and mlrors
With exposure came arrest and, whllo tho
defaulter was being taken to prison to
answer for the charges ngnlnst him he
seized a favorable opportunity on tho
train' to cludo the watchful officer nnd
commit suicide. Thon all tho faclj be
came public lind It was found that Mb de
falcation from cstato funds amounted
to over $200,000.
Tho principal point of Interest annul
these Illustrations of betrayal of liusl
la not to show that human beings Hie
llabUi to temptation and yield to nttric
tlvo opiortuiiltlos to mlsuso trust funds
Jn their possession, but the fnct that is'ich
losses might hnvo been, avoided by tno
tcBtntor. For It Is dourly proven by ex
perience nnd court records that the p-ln-clple
of corporate administration of tiusta
of all descriptions Is tlie only safo al
ternative. It Is tho substitution of a rosponslblo
corporation, controlled by able of fleets
and directors, BUbJoct to eonatunt Hiiptir
vtslon, endowed with penwlual charters,
for tho perils and unavoidable danger
which surround thu Individual, Tho nccss
slty for' the application of the elements
$2.00 rod and black Appllquo Door Paneling 49i
$2.00 Imported Sbaikl Silk 50d
$1.05 Silk faced Drocatoll, dull dark groen ..50c
$1.35 Llnon, roso 50c
$2.50 Fancy figured Taposotry, Egyptian design,
$1.00 Fancy Not G9c
$1.50 Imported Mndras 75c
$1.35 Imported Scotch Madras 75c
$1.35 Imported Sunfast Madras 75c
J1.0G Imported Sunfast Madras . S1.00
$2.50 Plain Velour, 2-tono
$3.00 Fancy Nets -81.35
$4.50 50-Inch Figured Silks 82.00
$4.60 Silk Moire 82.25
$1.60 and $1 Tapestry and Plush Squares, oa.!9c
$3.50 Art Draperies for 4 ft. 6 In. door, oa. 81.75
.h.n.1. .m.nd.. .".'I':'?8.:":.0.
,'Jij-in. oil shades, 6x7 feet long
at 30c and 40c
25c and 30c
submit estimates for rods and
for laying and cementing all
the. buying of goods.
Credit Department. Terms
convenience. Do not hesi
of corporate trusteeship In our tuoJsrn
corporation and business affairs has
called into existence a typo of Institution
called the "trust company."
Further proof of the absolute safety of
entrusting estate funds to trust com
panies Is moreover shown by the tact
that the habit Is growing among mon of
large and small means of appointing trust
companies In their wills to administer
their estates In the event of tholr death.
Distinguished men like the late Chief ttu
ttco Melville Fuller of the United States
court, tho lalo United States Senator Hi
king nnd tho late merchant prince ot
Chicago, Marshall Hold, have tranofer'ed
the management of their estates and exe
cution of tho provisions of their last
testaments to trust companies.
Plumbing that Gives
Satisfaction in Home
Modern plumbing Is as much a matter
of getting sanitary conditions as It Is of
getting good materials nnd efficient
workmanship. Tho plumber who thor
oughly understands his work will sow
that every precaution Is taken to nssuro
sanitary arrangement, by which ho will
have no leaky basins, hut clean, over
flushing lavatories and good looking bath
tubs and piping. Henry Hornting, 123
Farnam street, Is ono of Omaha' plum
ber who secure tho best success In
Placing plumbing In the homo. Ho
understands thoroughly the condition
which should bo brought about and hi
particular attention to details assures
FATHERS AND SONS TO
BANQUET NEXT FRIDAY
Tho third nnnunl "father and son ban
quet" of the boys' department of the
Voting Men's Christian association Is to
bo held next Friday evening nt 6:30
o'clock. Goorgo F. Gllmore, president of)
. , ... I ...111 n,..U. n4 MtnA
ma iiriMn -iiiumi, ........
Superintendent of Publlo Instruction
James E. Delicti will deliver the address
of tho evening on "Chums." Just previ
ous to this address thero will bo two
musical numbers by two of tho tioys
Edmund Booth and Earlo Tleknor. There
will also bo two toast. The ftrnt, en
titled "Our Guests," will be mode by
Ralph DouglBRS, representing tho boys,
nnd the socond, "Our Hosts," by Judgo
Bryoo Cro,wford. representing tho father.
Tho Idea of tho banquet Is to draw tho
father, tho son and tho Young Men's
Christian association closer together. At
two previous banquets the Idea was pop
ular and tho' fathers onterod lntb tho
spirit of the occasion with enthusiasm,
limitations have been Issued to men who
havo ons In tho boy' department, but
tho banquet Ib open to any father nnd
son who deslro to come.
Hoy who find It impossible to be pres
ent with tholr fathor can securo substi
tutes from among the director and sec
retaries of tho Young Men's Christian
association by loavlng their names with
tho boys' work director. Acceptances
must bo In his hands before tho day of
Crete, beautiful lino ot patterns,
Egyptian aesign J81.555
."n.d.UR. .t0. .3S
shudes free of charge.
Wo aro heudquartcrs for
all tho popular makes of lin
oleum, including Iiixdorfer
Gorman linoleum, Green
wich nnd Nairn.
In this largo variety of
lines you can select tho most
desirable hardwood floor ef
fects, beautiful tile patterns
for bath rooms and kitchens
as well ns tho less oxpensivo
printed goods. Nowhere in
Omaha can you find such a
Pricos rango from 50c per
yard up to $1 .75.
linoleums. This is an item as
How often have
you said "Why
didn't they clean
The little things
are not over
looked and all
work is well done
Let us clean that
spring suit and
make it look like
Fred 0. Wilmoth, Mgr.
Pool has been remodoled and Im
provement made at great expense
thus Insuring perfectly safe and
The water will bo running con
stantly and bo' an oven tempera
ture. Thoso interested aro In
vited to Innpoct the pool any Sun
day evening whon It Is being emp
tied and Hcrubbod.
Swimming Instructions are In
cluded with membership. Pool
open 9 a. in. to 10 p. in.
A very thorough and capable
lady instructor hau been engaged
by tho inonugomont.
CIubs for business women, 7.30
to 8:30 p. m. on TueBday and
Thursday ovenlng. Special atten
tion glvon lo children on Satur
day mornings. Phone Doug. 417.
cawied by satisfied patlenU who linvo
boon recommending their frlemln to
us for all kinds of Dentistry, Our
prices am tho lowest for ood dental
work, and our fruuranteo coos with
every lilt of work wo do, :& years
Bushman Blk Boom 3.
100 Douglas St. Opn vonlutri till 8.
cane, borr mad ex
tra atrlnga at S3. OO,
Sa.OO. T.OO, 13.00,
$10.00, tic.oe, (33
Bold oa Eaay Fa jr.
Writ (or Frr Catalog- of MHilcal
A. HOSPE CO.
1S1B DoiiBlaa St., Omaha,- Nak.
Eleventh and McGee Bts.
Kansas City. Mo.
iAJCMTED IS TIII5 RETAIL AND
A hotel of quality and refinement
at reasonable prices. European plan
$1 to 1 4 per day, Take elevated
car at depot marked 27th St., di
rect to hotel.
KUPPEIt-UENSON HOTEL CO.,
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