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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1916)
TCIE OMAHA StTNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY fi, 1916.
.' f of
Doing in the World
"Guest Per" be orr.rved rriday
Ifey the PootUah Kit Woman's club at I
t o'clock at tha Beotttah Rita cathedral.
There will be a reception and musical
program In charge of Mra N. M. Hep
tnnntalL Tha rcptlnn committee wfll
include tha officer wlO tha followlnf
onn making up tha commlltn for re
freshments: Mesdjunes F. Voorhlca. A.
II. Olmstead, Henry Forster. W. A. Flel.
O. T. Kring. Taul Juckness. A. J. Jerh
Sn. W. E. Nash. IT. II. Claiborne, W. 3.
Hunter and C. 8. Burrow.
Rev. E. J. Kalllna of tha outh Bide
wlil tall "How to Further Temperance
'. Work Amor.g Foreign Breaking People
'. in tha Coming Campaign," at a meeting
I of Frances Willard Women's Christian
Temperance t'nlon. to be held Wednes-
dsy afternoon at tha homa of Mrs.
Charles It. Nordln. IK9 Pratt street.
Metlngs of tha North Ride Mothers'
I rltib hava been postponed Indefinitely J
I because of tha prevalence ef scarlet fever
i In the families ef tha member a
Officers for the Sojourners' elub of tha
White Shrine were Installed Tuesday at
tha homa of Mrs. Mary Wearne. Tha
new officers are: Preirident. Mr a V. A.
"ralth; rtee president, Mrs. Mary Wearae:
secretary. Mrs. C. II. Barrows; treasurer.
Mrs. C. A. Vsnsant. Mrs. John Pouglss.
Mrs. C. B. Folts and Mrs. Barrows were
hostesses. Mrs. Cuthbert Vincent, until
recently head ef the Malva White Hhrtne,
presented Mrs. A. A. Wedemeyer. the re
t'rlng president of the Sojourners' club,
with silver spoons brought from the 8u-
I nrrme White Hbiine at Seattle. Mr.
"mith. tha new president. Is also a past
matron of Maple Leaf chapter, Order of
tha Eastern Star. Tha next meeting will
be held at the homa of Dr. and Mrs. W.
M. Mick on March 1
Plans for tha celebration of Lincoln's
' birthday. February IX as Scholarship day
, by tha Omaha, Woman's elub, hava been
abandoned because ef tha loss of tha
club's lata president. At tha lust dis
trict nesting It was decided to set aside
this day for scholarship and If possible
' to do something en this dsy to raise
unds for tha work. In Vallsy. such a
! plan will be carried out. The First dls
.trlct has also planned to observe this
day In a like manner. Instead, however,
at the nest meeting of the elub, a portion
of tha business hour will be devoted to
; reports of the trustees, headed by Mrs.
F. H. Cola. The March bulletin will also
detail tha work of tha committee.
The dramatic section of tha Associa
tion of Collegiate Alumnae meets on
Thursday at 4 o'clock with Mrs. C H,
Maxwell. "Tha D arret. by Wilfred Olb-
eon, will be given by Mis Elisabeth
Klewlt and Mlsa Katharine Lowrla and
another playlet. Alfred Sutra's "The Open
' Door." by Mlsa Juliet Griffin and Mlsa
Helen Boranson. Mrs. Flotian Nawbranoh
. wit read two papers, ena en Sutra and
'. tha ether on Gibson.
Tha Benson Baptist Missionary circle
met at tha homa ef Mrs, B. Fletcher,
, Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Lipps wm leader
far tha day and plana (or a social wsre
Tha Women's Christian Temporaries
Union of Benson, met Friday afteftoan.
at tha home of Mrs. J. Bpeedle, whan
Mrs. C. J. Roberts of Omaha, was prea-
. ent and gave a talk on "National Survey.-
After the program thera was a
Tha B. L. 8. dub of Benson met Thurs
day aftamoea at St. Bernard's hall,
when they elected new officers who are:
President Vra 3. Kenney; secretary,
Mrs. Harry Knudaea; treasurer, Mrs W.
Thursday evening tha members of tha
Benson Baptist Missionary circle enter
tained at Commercial hall, at a shadow
Hciure party when original pictures were
il'arleyed showing way in which th
women earned their money for tha church
tot dsbt. Special muaia was given and
nftor the program, games were played.
Quite a sum was realised from tha Urge
number present by a free will offering.
Muaia will compose tha program ef
tha Benson Woman's elub at Its next
meeting Thursday afternoon, with papers
end inatrtunentel selections. The meeting
will 'ha at tha homa of Mr a II. Rlvett,
and Mrs. B. S. Beesley of Council Bluffs,
Tha orchestra and selections by Mrs.
11. Rlvett, "Origin and Development of
the Opera," by Mrs. A. C Nernees;
Rlory.of tha Opera," by Mra O. If.
Tuttle. will be the papers read followed
by victrola selections from "Luela" and
piano selections. Tha roll oatl will be an
swered by current events relative to the
The business women's luncheon will be
rved at tha court house from 11 to t,
Miss Bell Griffith, a returned mission
ary from Jspan. wilt be the speaker. The
' attendance Is Increasing at the weekly
Tha heme economics department of th
Omaha Woman's etub will have charge
' of the Baby Health exhibit in tha court
, house the afternoon of Thursday, March
11 Thtld Feeding" will probably be the
, topic for th afternoon.
Mrs. F. J. Burnett, leader of the depart-
i ment. commended hlthty the cookbook
Usned by Temple Israel stater hood re-
centlr. at the department meeting Thurs
day morning. Mrs. C. S. Klgutter Is In
, charge of the sale of these cookbooks.
"Leading Industries in Omaha" mill be
discussed by th leader. Miss Elisabeth
Hrenlxrr and Mra. K. M. R. Dunderland
at a meeting of th vocational guidance
tectlun of the Association of Collegiate
Alumna., Tuesday at 4 o'clock, at the
Young Women's Christian association.
3. E. Bedner will speak on "Forms and
Claws of Municipal Government in Ne
braska," lefor tha Foutn Otnana
Woman's elub, Tuesday at I N o'clock, at
The music seotioa ef the South Omaha
Woman's club will five a program on
Wagner's "Lohengrin," Friday afternoon
at the homa of Mra A, J. RandalL Mra
II. B. Krgjulst and Mra. C. E. Kullbom
Mra W. E. Bawa leads tha program an
"Russian Art." to be given by tha art
department ef the Omaha , Woman's
club, Thursday morning at 1 o'clock, at
th Young Women's Christian associa
tion. Frescoes and architectural sclulp
tures, iconography and tooaostaa will
Us tne subject discussed.
John Cowper Powys, whoa lectures
on f!akpre and Dante were so well
revived by the Omaha, ftoclaty ef Fine
Aru, return Friday f r bis floei levtur
PRESIDENT MEMORY DAT COM
MITTEE, W. R. C.
'jm ' .' ' ' ' f-K, ' ,
MRS. OEOROB B. EDDY.
on "Dostoievsky, the "Soul of Russia."
The led urn will be given at the Hotel
Fontenelle, at 4 o'clock. Irado Tsft, tliu
Chicago sculptor, will be the laat speaker
of the series. He comes March. Z.
The February meeting of the City Fed
eration of Child Conservation Leagues,
which should be held Monday, wilt be
omitted. Th first Monday lln March the
women plan to meet at the Child Saving
Institute and spend tha afternoon sewing
for tha children.
Th regular meeting of the Monmouth
Park Mothers' club announced for Tues
day, will be postponed until further
notice, on account of tha epidemic of
Prof. Henry. Oterlch will talk on Wil
son's policy of preparedness at tha meet
ing of tha social science department of
tha Omaha Woman's club, Monday at
J;89 o'clock, at tha Toung Women's Chris-
tlsn association, Mrs. D. O. Craighead
la In charge of the program for tha day.
Tennyson Vhspter of tha Chautauqua
circle meet Monday afternoon with Mrs.
Oeorge Waterman, 9)4 South Thirty
seventh street. Roll call response will be
quotations from Bldny LanUr and Mrs.
R. E. Sunderland will be In charg ot
th lesson on "Changing Amarlca.'' Tli
astronomy lesson en "Saturn" will b
conducted by Mra W. B. Howard. In
addition. Mis Jeaal Town, dean of
girls at tha Central High school, will gtv
a review of Anna Badgwick'a "Tant."
Th regular masting ot th West Eld
Women' Christian Tempsranc union,
which should be held Thursday, will not
take piaoa this week, on account ot ni
ne as in tha community. V ''
ttsglnald da Kovsn's "Robin Hood
will be tha program given by th muslo
department of th Omaha Woman's club
Thursday at t:18 p. m., under tha leader
ship of Miss Amanda Tcbbens. Mrs. J
M. Lord WW tell th story of the opera
and tha musical number will be given
by Miss Tebben. Miss Grace Poole. Mr.
Ueorge Coinpton, Mr. Arthur Rouner,
MlM Hlldreth Churchill and Mr. Stair
Trarla Mis Ollv Seymour and Mr.
J. E. Haarman, leader of tha depart
ment, will ba tha accompanists. .
Miss Claudia V. Uallaway. Instructor
for tha philosophy and ethic department
of the Omaha Woman' club, wlil eon-
tlnu her talk on "Psycho Analysis."
Th meeting is Tuesday at 4 o'clock, Th
the Toung Women' Christian aasocla
Miss Annie Gordon, who , is national
president ct th Women's Christian
Temperance union go to Lincoln, Karen
I and to attend tha midwinter confer
ence of tha stste executive commute
ef th Women' Christian Tempera ne
union. An effort wilt be mada by th
union of Omaha to hava Mlsa Gordon
top over In Omaha. If they' succeed, th
unions will endeavor to make Miss Gor.
don'a stay her a "red letter day."
Rehearsals for th open day program
of tha oratory department of the Omaha
Woman' club will start Tuesday morn
ing at 10 o'clock, at Metropolitan hall.
The Bualness Woman's council will meet
Thursday evening In th Toung Women'
Christian association auditorium at
o'clock. A great surprise tat th way of
entertainment and sociability Is promised,
and Important business matters will be
Mra K. M. Seller will entertain tha
meeting of tha J. F. W. club Thursdsy
at her home. A paper on "Latest Inven
tions" will ba read by Mra. A. F. Billings,
jr.. In addition to tha afternoon spsnt In
Mrs. Lillian P. Rddy Is the new presi
dent of the Memory Day association ef
the Woman's Relief corps, auxiliary to
the Orsnd Army of th Republic. Mra
Addle K. Hough Is secretsry and Miss
Clara M. Feenan treasurer. Miss Feenaa.
Mra. Bhlelda and Mm. Belle Plffenbacher
make up the monument committee. Other
officer are: Mrs. Jennie Ever eon. vie
president: Mra 8tvns, chaplain, and
Mr. Pusl B. Foster, preaa correspond
ent. Th finance committee Includes
Mesdaroes Everaon. C. H. Tennant and
3. N. Talllaferre: flowera. Mrs. Carrie
Miller, Mra Clarke and Mra. Whitney
and program. Mesdames Wlnana, NHle
Toney and Lillle.
In tha two years since its organisation
1340 has been raised, the money to be
used for a monument to deceased mem
ber of th Woman Relief corps.
E. R. Lee will addresa ths South
Omaha Woman's club on "Courts In Thalr
Relations to Municipal Affairs." Tues
day afternoon at 1 o'clock at Library
ball. South Bid.
Y. W. C. A. Ra4ee.
The first Sunday ef the Jubilee Month
will be observed ' by a Jubilee Sunday.
Mlse lAWy M. fetrone- Is to tall of the
association In general; Mra O. W. Gar-
l.x-h, wlu speak on the early days of
the Young Women's Christian associa
tion of Omaha; Miss Harriet Alibvry
and Mls Mary Amnions will spmk on
: ';,r.7u.e" X .. .. ....t-.Tn"'' . "
alll be hostess at the suilal huur, wukIj
PRESIDENT OF SOJOURNERS'
CLUB. WHITE SHRINE.
' ' ' e '
. .... s : - v-
2. A.. 6TTXTH
follows the other service. Light refresh
ment will be served.
The swond week of Jubilee month Is
to be observed n publicity week, when
the sasoriation woim will be presented
tn n innny Kroiips as poanlhle.
C work will be reaumcd this week
and will be the laat leaeon in the first
l rm of clees. The week of February
14, begins thf aecond term ami regla
tratUmn should be made for claaaes any
time now. The schedule of different
oouraea is ready and can be obtained
at the seneral office or by mall If a
requeat 1s msde.
NEWSBOY IS FOUND DEAD IN
BED AT VOLUNTEERS' HOME
Fred Wort, a newsboy of about SS
years, was found dead In his bed at the
home of th Volunteer of America Sat
urday morning Coroner Croby ha th
body and after a post-mortem examina
tion an Inquest will ba held.
By HENRIETTA M. BEES.
R. MARTIN BUSH was chosen
to conduct the examinations
in piano muslo held In th
Lincoln H.gh echooU where
outeld muslo 1 accredited)
by th Board of Education.
His experience was so Interesting and
contained so much Information about the
manner upon which this la conducted that
the writer asked him lor soma of the de
tails of the trip.
"It was upon the Invitation at Mlse
Luey M. Heyweod of tha Lincoln Hlgc
ohool." eatd Mr. Bush, "that X repaired
to th beautiful high school, occupied
only sine last September, In which thy
hav an auditorium of soms 1.J0O capac
ity, that would be a source of pride te
any city, I had no instructions or sug
gestion on how to grad the student,
but was almply glvan eard of Informa
tion regarding each student' work. These
cards are made out in duplicate by eaeh
pupil's Instructor, one signed and one un
signed, the latter only being given to ma
The following Information waa contained:
"Name of pupil, total time studied to
date, number of lessons taken during this
semester, number missed and made up (all
lessons missed must be made up), length
ef lessons, number ef hour per week of
practice, number of hour tr week of
practice required by the Instructor, teach
er' estimate of grading deserved by each
pupil on following basis: Below 70, not
passing; 79 to M, fair; M to SO, good; N to
K. very good; 96 te 1W, excellent. Then
followed details ot what the pupil had
bean working on In th way of scales,
arpeggil technic, etudes, etc., then reper
toire, 'pieces.' sonatas, etc."
Mr. Bush In his marking took Into con
sideration four points, technic, rhythm,
musicianship and expression, and reper
toire, therefrom etrlklng an average. "I
graded thtra on Just what thay choose
to submit. Each, student was allowed
twenty minute for examination, or
rather I was allowed that tuna Eight
een took the examination. One required
a falling mark, four war between TO and
N, nine were between 80 and to, four ba
tween M and 5 and none over W.
"As I understand th piano examina
tion counts for two-fifths of a credit,
the other three-fifth eomlng from study
of theory, musical appreciation, and, I
think, musical history taught In the high
school by Mies Heywood, who devotes
her entire time to this work. Thus one
falling In the piano work proper may
strike a passing average through excel
lenoe In the other work, or vice versa.
Th expense ef the examination la cared
for by each pupil paying a small fee,
which practically covers the examiner'
"In addition to giving grades on each
student's work I aao gave detailed com
menu, imy to seventy-nve words on
each, pointing out reasons for good or
bsd grades, criticisms, good or adverse.
etc. Mlsa Heywood spoke In most laud'
tory terms of Mr. Lnndaberg's work as
sxaminev (he conducted examinations on
several occasions), but said she waa anx
lous to present the scheme to other
Omaha musicians and was very so
licitous as to why w didn't have a lml-
lar chem tn our own high school."
Thera are others besides Miss Heywood
who cannot understand why we do not
have It. If there are eighteen students
In the piano department alone In Lin
coin, there woulj certainly be at least
that many who would be glad to avail
themselves of a Ilka opportunity la
Omaha, to eay nothing of the other de
partments. Ilk voice or violin.
It had been three years since the writer
had heard the Swedish Singing society
"Norden." under th directorship of Mr.
J.. S. Itelgren. until last Thursdsy eve
ning, and although thsy sang well at that
time, ft aeemed a though they had Im
proved greatly In balance of tone and
tenor quality in the meanwhile, The re
sults which the conductor gained tha
other evening In ensemble, planktalmo,
and tha Intervening shsdes of diminished
or Increased tone were remarkable. Ex
cedent color effects were also made, and
there was a life and vitality about all of
W"" comm.nded th. strict
est attention. Kvery number offeivd by
Omaha is Musically Awake and
Fritz Kreisler is Coming Next
Never In any ens season has Omaha
shown such marked enthusiasm for mu
ff In I events. The Auditorium has been
crowded on no leas than eight occasion
to hesr some great musical attraction.
Mualc Is growing to be almost a habit
In this city.
The Boston Symphony orchestra re
quired a number of extra ssts to be
placed In front of what is usually tha
Geraldin Farrar in November drew
such an audience that the Charity con
cert course management waJ compelled
to provide SCO extra seats In the rear of
the Auditorium arena floor to accommo
date the crowd.
Madame Meiba. although her concert
camo In the mldet of the Christmas holi
day season, attracted an audlenr that
In other seaanns would hav been con
sidered a record-breaker.
Paderewskl played to the laraest paid
audience that ever assembled In Omaha
to hear a "one-man concert.
Tha San Carlo Opera company, under
tha auspices of the Shrine, In spite of
bllisard and below sero weather, played
to more money than sny three prev'ou
days this season, and to larger audi
ences than at their Inst year's appear
enea. Indicating that Omaha will patron
Ixa big musical events at popular prices.
In addition, at the theaters and smaller
auditoriums, were tha Nash-Hamlin re
cital. Harold Bauer, Louise Homer,
Dsvld Blaphsm, and other attractions
that filled the houses to overflowing.
And now. on February IS. comes the
greatest sttractlon of them all. Frits
Kreisler, king of violinists, the man who
fills to their utmost capacity the larg
est hall and theaters with audlencea
which enjoy In rspt attention the music
he give them.
Kreisler does not play over and ever
again the stock pieces of Ms Instru
ment, which sometimes make violin re
citals such a bore. Fortunately for him
and for his audlencea hi restless na
ture would not ba confined to such
routine, and, practically alona and un
aided, ha has created a new literature
for tha violin, and has absolutely revo
lutionised tha programs of violin recit
als. What List accomplished for th
piano, Kreisler has accomplished for the
the eoclety "Norden" wii ung unacoom
panled and from memory.
The Swedish song on th program were
Interesting, many of them bringing out
the short phrases and eudden contrast
of dynamics frequently found In the mu-
sto of Edward Grieg. A funeral march
In which the muslo approaohed the lis
tener, passed him, and seemed to die
away tn th dlstanc, ahowed what even
ness of shading and artlstlo interpreta
tion, this body were capable of achieving.
One of the oldest of Swedish folk songs
was sung. This does not appeal as at all
pretty to the modern ear, but. neverthe
less, it creates a profound Impression
upon the listener. Very minor, its mel
ody rise sad tall in contrapuntal affect,
and constantly returns to a cadencs of
tonio, minor third.
Mr. Joel Moaaberg, who ha a voice ef
mellow resonance and great volume and
uses it well, assisted, as did th Ladles'
society "Linnea," Miss Helen Anderson
and Mlsa Llljenstolpe, accompanist. The
Swedish singers set an example which
might be followed by many another for
eign born singing society by including
English songs upon the program.
Tha Bethany College Bulletin haa been
received from Llndaborg. Kan. This Is
a little town of only l.tOO Inhabitants,
principally of Swedish extraction, and
supports a choral society of too members
which annually gives a performance of
Handel's "Messiah." Their large EaateY
festtval has been given every year for
thirty-five years, and next year they ere
to hav the New York Philharmonic, or
chestra In connection with it.
One newspaper has ceiled Llndsborg
the Oberammergauj of America, because
the people give the music for the mere
lova ot It, and hava not yet become com
mercialised enough to try to make money
out of It The example of Llndsborg has
been followed by many surrounding
towns, which are working to build up
similar choral organisations. The fame
of this festival haa ' spread and people
from all over the country attend It.
Th New Muslo Review, In commenting
editorially upor the appearanoe of the
Russian Cathedral choir In that city,
make the following remark: "They
have the advantage ef always singing
without accompaniment, both at rehear
sals and in church. This not only dis
ciplines the ear to a marvelous extent,
but teaches the singer to watch the choir
master very closely. In ordinary choirs
the choirmaster plays the organ and la
not a conductor at al in the real sense
of the term. If organs were abolished tn
our churches (they are not used In the
Greek church), choirs would become more
efficient." It Is a noteworthy fact that
the very beat choirs do a great deal of
unaccompanied work. But there are
many churches where the organ la poor
or where an organ has not yet bean pur
chased who might hav tha advantage of
singing without accompaniment as well."
When thera Is no organ, if the congrega
tion would devote Its energies to the
building up of a good choir, under an in
telligent conductor, they would be sur
prised at what good music they could
hava without great expense.
Perhaps of a much Interest to mtiaie
lovers as any previous announcement of
the season, is that of the conoert to be
Hvfi tv Vncha Klman. the touni Rus
sian musician, at tha Brandels theater
bumlay atiKinoon. March a It lias been
sold of Mr. Ktraan that ha la technically
perfect, that he can perform the great
eat worka of the violin repertoire with
absolute ease. He haa alao atrength and
concept, decided aeceut, great breadth in
the climax building, wonderful Play of
light and hade, while the limpidity of
tonal quality la apparent in every phrase,
and purity of alaccato as well as won
derful evennese of thrill at all times.
A novel recital will take place In Omaha
In tha near future when local muslo
lovers will be given an opportunity of
hearing a compoeer pianist In sa evening
rt hi own ramito"ina. This will be
given by Konrad Kriedemann. a new
cumrr to Omaha audu-ucea. He will be
aaniated by Johannes Brill, violinist. Mr.
Krtedemann recently save thla recital be
fore the Matinee Mualoal club at Lincoln
and waa paid the unusual cvmpllmant of
being asked to repeat It. Further an
nouncement win be made at a later date.
Mme. Luella Chilson-Ohrman. soprano,
alio as siuninoned on telv hours' no
tire to fill Mme. Carolina White's en
xeen:rni at the Orplu'Uin. ia a student
ot oe iiaiulin. aha ev a tedtal
' : '-.: ' :-' . . I
- - i
vlolln. until no man with any Instrument
Is so beloved and draws such wonderful
audiences, either In America or Europe,
as this beautifully simple, yet giant of
technique. Frits Kreisler.
Taking Irto consideration the unusual
crowds that the great musical attrac
tlon t a ars drawing this year and ths
Immense Interest that centers around
this artist, persons at all particular
about the location of their seats should
make their reeervattona Immediately In
order not to be disappointed.
1. I... UnwAmv Wm nhvman found
her distinguished teacher here with his
accompanist ana, as air. namun -waa
closing a tour, he left his accompanist
here lor the week with Mime. Ohrman.
Wme. Ohrman has already ung forty
five recital engsKemente thla season, as
w-il h.uln. .nfMiiMrf with a number
of eastern orchestra.
Mlse Marguerite Dlddock. soprano, haa
been engaged for a recital at lork. Neb.,
on February 5, and another at Bancroft
on March IT. Miss Diddock Is a promis
ing pupil of MW Evelyn Hopper, through
whom her engagements were made.
The James Edward Carnal "School ef
Voice Culture" gave the second number
of the series o' weekly recitals Tuesday
evening. The following pupils took part:
Mrs. 8mlfh, Mlsa Borton, Mr. Pettier, Mr.
I'hler, Mr. Wilson. ASr. Schwenker, Mr.
Smith, Mr. SJolln. On next Tuesday even
ing at 8 o'clock, the third number of the
series will be riven by the following
"irHn: Mlas l'lntel, contralto; Miss
Dart let t, soprano; Miss Fowler, soprano;
ssoa Holland, contralto; Miss Bratton,
soprano; Miss Davis, soprano: Mis Lee,
nietxo-soprano; Mr. Milter, tenor; Mr,
Travis, bass; Mir. N earing, bass; Mr.
Steberg, tenor; Mr. Jenkins, baritone; Mr.
Nelson, tenor; Mrs. Crosby, soprano.
Pupils of Luella Allen's violin school,
assisted by pupils ef Miss Peaks, gave a
recital Saturday In the Arlington block.
Th following took part: Mis France
Konald. MTss Msrjory Thomaa, Mias Mil
dred Stovel. Miss Frances Wilson. Miss
trice rvmmey Ponald TInln. Adrian
Zeman, Frank Fatkner, Merrill North-
I The Silk Shop
211 City National Bank
Showing the new spring
. Just received a beauti
ful collection cf smart silk
Buitinga, taffetas, gros de
londres, pussy willow
silks, georgette ore pes,
printed habutais, fleur do
Jennesse, in a wide array
of new patterns.
For Monday and Tuesday,
very special, 1,200 yards
of high class new silks
38 ins. and 40 ins. wide
E. A.Bessire j
25c Size Bottle of
Swissco Hair Tonic
Ptimt this eovpoa at aar at tha Saw
sua a Mrt'oaaaU Drag Co. 4 turaa. 10 4
re. a full a alas battle ui
co" Hsir TreatmtBl.
SreS. .... .... ..m m ............
"iwrimctr laisans teior to trmr ar ts44
nalr. aid ktir (ruta nnom 4u4ru,
am kllias aalr at4 arsis trouble.
Coupon Good Until Feb. 15.
Taw euwta ot Oawhe will m a ffa
bctftl by eaudlns S wuti Is Mtnitw Street
u Swlr H&lr TrMimBI Co.. Vill P. O.
Beuax OkiiuU, h:. te sal. ouvar u
NUM Ot packing. WM, !.
J.U.FK!LLI?$' "CHAK&E CF
Twelve years tn tha Brandels Btorea
Optical Iept. h'i In near quariera.
la order to acquaint you with new lo
cation will acrHH thla adv. as a
10't XMaceasa oa a ay Fair ef Xya
Blesses as Slpeeiaeles If this aavesw
tleeaaeat la preeeateA wtthla SO tars.
PHILLIPS OPTICAL CO, Omaha
Bolts axrT-S BraaaaU Ug.
rooae a,e Ml
Mm. Marguerite Sfelvllle IJuznewska,
rlanlst, will give a recitaj at Hrownu
(all February 2 at I p. m. Mme. I,ls
newaka waa assistant to Leachettazky for
several years and 'a an American girl
who haa made a frreat success abroad.
Mme. Uasnewaka Is known for her com
positions as well as for her brilliant
Mohler Will Take
Trio to the Coast
Accompanied by N. H. Loom Is, general
solicitor, A. L. Mohler, prealdent of ths
Union Pacific, Sunday afternoon will
leave for a trip to th Paclfio roast.
Bualness matter take Mr. Mohler to
the coast, but at the sam time h will
rest and recuperate from Injuria sus
tained while skating on the ice at Miller
park a couple of week go.
Mr. Mohler has practically recovered
from the Injuries, still he la a little
nr and lame and he 1 of th opinion
that If he can get away from th af
fair of routine business 'for a couple or
three weeks he will be as good as new.
Goes Through Shops
Averill Harriman of th Board ef Di
rectors of the Harriman line and Chief
Engineer Adams of New York spent the
morning going through the Union Pacific
shops here. Engineer Adams spoke very
highly of the efficiency of tha shops and
the work being turned out. H suggested
some minor changes be made, but on the
whole expressed himself as being well
satisfied with everything.
The two New Yorkers left for th west
during the day. going from here to Port
land, making short stops at North Platts,
Cheyenne, Laramie and Oreen River.
ELGUTTER HAS INTERESTING
ARTICLE IN LAW MAGAZINE
"Case and Comment," the lawyer'a
magasine. In Its issue for the current
month, gives first honors to an article
by Charles E. Elguttef of Omaha, who
writes on "Cltlsenshlp of the t'nlted
States." Mr. Elgutter'e paper discusses
ths topic from a historical, as well as
the legal viewpoint, and will be found In
teresting by all.
watt. Jo nardtng,
Tuesday Evening, February 15
Fifth, Last and (Sreat est
cimniTV concEQT coonsE
IFfSfis Kf is
The World's Greatest Violinist
Hundreds of music lovers from sur
rounding towns are sending in
orders for seats. We predict the
greatest paid audience that ever as
sembled in the Auditorium. Those
Omaha people who have not as
yet secured sittings had best make
reservations without delay.
Mr. Kreisler is the one violinist
who is enjoyed alike by the
student-musician and the pub
lic -at -large. He requires no
sensational advertising. Omaha
and vicinity eagerly await this
ChsSaC. Dclden, George
SOS LYIUO BLDG.
Harp Rented to Student.
Torpln's School of Danclni
Twenty-eighth Ik Fernara. Vew Olss.ea.
I 1st Jrcur name ooa. Private 1 ...on mjtf
VERDICT TO GAS COMPANY
IN SUIT FOR BIG DAMAGES
The Omaha Clas company was awarded
a verdict for the defense by a Jury which
trld the suit brought by Mrs. Millard
Parmenter for liV damages In restrict
Judge rtcdlck's court. Phe alleged her
health had been damaged by inhaling
Pi AW OS
At Less Than
$5.00 Is All You Heed
to secure one of
$500 Kurtiman Square.. 25
$22R Mueller Trrlght. . 75
S550 Arlon Upright $ 5
$275 Wellington Upright. 100
$400 Emerson Upright. . .$125
$273 Fisher Upright $138
$400 Knabe Upright $150
$375 Sohmer Upright ... .$175
$300 Washburn Upright, $125
$35-0 Schmoller & Muel
ler Upright $150
$400 Steger & Sons Up-'
$1,000 Chickering Grand, $l5
$1,100 Stetnway Grand.. $35
Beautiful Stool and Scarf with
Schmoller & Mueller
1111-11 Famim SU Omaha, Neb.
Ilendquartertt fur Aeolian
Vocations and Colombia Graf
onolaa. $2.00, $2.50
Brsndch, Louis C. fhsh
TOtca aaro orau
boom soa ltio kxo.
raoae s. avoa.
.11171 FV YAXI
W Wr aaa
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