Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1916)
niH I.KK: OMAHA, Wl.DXKNDAY, MAl-Ul 8, 1H1H.
Society Notes -:- Personal Gossip -:- Entertainments -:- Club Doings
IJARDI GRAS TIME
Southern Citiea to Make Merry in
Their Own Inimitable
OMAHA CLUB DINNER-DANCE
. By MEI.MFICI Marrh T.
H U Mardl Orta.
One can't but think, when writing of
balls this morning, of the affntrscKlven
tonight In the farther southern cities of
our country and wish that the west
might follow suit, shaking off great
unnecessary load of Anlo-Saxon super
dlgnlty. The American towns which had
a Latin flnirrr In their making all go
hack to childhood today uproariously,
playfuly and absolutely merry. When
the hell strikes twelve the street are
full of maskers, with half the small
boys of the town appearing as ballerinas,
with tarlatan skirts and their mothers'
best evening stocking stolen for the oc
casion). In lieu of fleshings.
It Is essentially a boys' day and gives
them enough excitement 'and outlet to Im?
perfectly good confirmation class stu
dents for the whole period of Lent.
The Omaha club set the dare for Its
last dinner-dance of the aesson very ap
propriately on Mlmll Graa. A feature of
the evening will be the parties bf diners.
Mr. Fred H. Davis Is host to clgnt. Ills
guests will be:
Mr. and Sirs. "Waller Ttobert
Mervrt'th Nlrholson W. A. '. Johnson,
of Indianapolis, Luther Kountze. '
Miss KII7.11 bet 11 Conadon.
C. T. Koiinise, Ren Warren.
Dr. W. O. Hririges.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Crittenden Smith
"Queen Quality0 and
On the Dollar
Are Going Fast
Better get your share
while this wonderful Bale is
in progress. An, opportu
nity like this comes but sel
dom. Here is a chance to
purchase all the Shoes you
will need for Spring and
Summer, Dress and Street
wear, and you will save-"45c
on every dollar yon spend.
Shoes for Men, Women and
-.' ' .. . ... ' " T ''."T" "' "7 7""'
. , , .
NW Ribbons to Trim
Your Spring Hat
Ti-Inch Moire Antique Eibbon, pretty for hat bows; in all
the new millinery shades Belgium blue, old rose, African
brown, purple, black and other popular shades.
-A Splendid Line of Fancy Tlaid Effects, pretty for Q J
children 's hats. Yard swOC
New Window Hanging
To Brighten Up the Home
We have just received bur first shipment of these popular
45 Inch Quaker Art Craft Filet Neti, yard 35c and 39
Filet Nets, very fine grade, at. yard ...... 5QC
60-lnch Drapery Neta, Filet Nets and Novelty Nets, dosena of new
and attractive patterns. Special showing Wednesday at, the
Complete Assortment of the Better Grades of Filet and
Bungalow Nets, yard. 85c and......
Columbia Undine Shades, sice
Linen Window Shades, site 36x7
Best Oil Opaque Shades, sice 36x7
Laces and Embroideries
Most Needed Now
WHEN YOU ARE CONTEMPLATING the making'of your
Spring and Summer wearables. Dainty and desirable at quite
the, smallest prices hereabouts.
angcloth Efges, 2 to 6 Inches
work; rery serviceable for underwear; to 26c yard, Qo to.. ItJC
One Big Counter of Wash Usees All Linen, Torchon and Imitation
Cluny, Piatt Vala. Edges and Insertions; French and German Vals in
matched sets; also Filet and Shadow Val Edges. Worth 10c. r
Tuesday, yard , OC
-y-Whlts and Colored Embroidery Edges and Insertions, J to 5 inches
wide, cambric and nainsook; very neat and pretty patterns, j"
Worth to 10c. Tuesday, yard !.C
. w r0" .Home Mad 0am
Caramel Day Wed. Sff-iiU.
"""""" " 1 nut Chocolate Nut and
f OlYipeian KOOm
give their dinner In honor of Mra. Iver
ard Ferguson of New York, Who Is vis
iting her daughter, Mrs. Lowrle Chllds.
Those present will be:
MWsrs. snd Meedames
Lurtovlc K. fmfoot, Charles . George,
C. Will Hamilton, A. It. Smith.
Kverstd Krrguson, I,owrlo Child.
Dining In Llmer Rxlirk's party will he
Miss Iouls Pinning, Miss Mildred But
ler and Mr. Wlllard tutler.
The Fred Hamilton, who give one f
the large parties of the evening, will
I'r and Mrs. .1. I. Knmnir.rs,
Mfssrs. and Mesilamos
Cliarles T. Stewart, .1. T. Start 2d;
Council muffs; K. If. Hpraguc,
v. illlsin T. Hurns, L. C. Nnpti.
Other hosts of the evening a', the cl'.ili
will be Mr. Stockton Ueth and Mr. A. '.
Potter. The Walter rages will dine with
Mrs. Fdwln II. Lulkart wag hostess this
afternoon at a matinee party at the Or
pheum theater, preceded by a luncheon
at the, Commercial club. Those present
J. M. Hone,
f. C. Ilyan,
Frank I.. I'rnwl.
Kdwln II. Lulkart.
Mlaa Edith Murray, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, D. E. Murray, was married
this morning at o'clock to Mr. Frank
Madden, son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Madden of jtomlck, la., at the Sacred
Heart church, by Rev. I. J. Judge. The
bride was attended by her sister. Miss
Eleanor .Murray, and the bridegroom by
his brother, Mr. Leo Madden of Ilornlck.
The bride wore a gown of white taffeta
with tulle veil In cap effect and carried
a bouquet of brides roses and sweet peas.
The bridesmaid wore pink meisallno voll.
36x6 - 0. Each.
- 0. Each
- 0. Each
wide, In the content needle
ooanut. special, per
and carried Klllarney roses. The ushers
were Messrs. James Murray, brother to
the bride; Aloynlua Connor and Earl
Following the ceremony, a wedding
break fast wss served at the home of the
bride's parents. This evening the paretitj
of tie bride and the parents of the bride
groom will give a reception In honor of
the out-of-town wedding guests, who are
Mr. I-eo Madden and Mr. Vincent Mad
den, Misses Nellie and Marie Madden, the
brothers and sisters of the bridegroom,
and Mesdsmes, Wesley Whlt.meyer and
John Kwnhoda of Flattsmouth.
Mr. and Mrs. Madden will be at home
after April 1 at their ranch, near Hor
Church Society Entertainment.
The Youn;r Ladles' Missionary society
of the Kountze Memorial church will
give an entertainment In the church
parlors this evening: "One Day In
India." depicting the life In an Indian
mission, from ( a. m. to 10 p. m. The
entertainment, which will be In costume,
Is given under the direction of Mrs. E.
A. Van Fleet. Mrs. O. D. Raltzly, gen
eral president of the Missionary Federa
tion, will outline the work of the or
ganization which helps support a mis
sionary Miss Louise Miller In India.
Those taking part are:
Kdllh Norgren. Maude Watson, '
Marie Hokiisen, Kthel Lyons,
Llllliin Over. Johanna Holman,
Marguerite Child. Irene Alhach,
gen. I.oulse Ktoetzel,
Mr. Walter Alhnch
Mrs. Adeline Malstrom.
Ex-Queen Out of Quarantine.
Miss Frances Hocostetler, last year's
queen, of Ak-Sar-Ben, Is out of quaran
tine. Mins Ilochstetit.r, who has been
111 with scarlet fever, was pronounced
well and the Hochstcller home was de
clared out of quarantine by the health
authorities yesterday afternoon.
While Miss Hochstetler Is well of the
Illness, she Is still quite week froirs the
fever, and It will not he until next week
before she may go down stalra In her
own home. The diaer.se Itself has left
no after effects whatever and Miss Hoch
stetler declares that she really feels bet
ter, barring ,her weakness, than sho has
In a long time.
Mrs. E. K. Huntley entertains the mem
bers of the Hanscom Park Card club this
afternoon at her home.
The T. Pallo club gives a dance this
evening at Chambers' academy.
Tho ladles of the Trettiest Mile Golf
club are entertained this evening by Mr.
and Mrs. F. McClcneghan at their home,
The Houth Fide Progressive club will
give an entertainment this evening at
The Sojourners' club of the White
fchrtne la entertained today by Mrs. W.
The FTancorHelglun Pollef society met
this morning at tho home of Mrs. F, P.
Klrkcndall for an all-day session. About
twenty-five of the workers were present
And were luncheon guests of Mrs. Kirk
endall. The society la still at work on
cutting and rolling gauxe Into bandages
for the French hospitals. -
The Opening Announcement
of the Raymond Fur
At 1513-1515 Howard Street
Is necessarily delayed longer than our
management first anticipated, owing
to present congested trafflo condi
tions among the railways and con
sequent delay of a number of car
load shipments that are enroute and
which Is necessary to complete our
opening stock, An entirely new and
carefully selected stock auch . as this
store Is opening up takea time that
Is not easy to figure at the OUTSET,
there being so many pieces of special
design that are not classed among the
more staple, productions of the factor
ies which cannot be hurried from the
hands of the makers. ' '
This ANNOUNCEMENT, however.
Is approaching a nearness that you
may leekon as Juat a day of two
RAYMOND FURNITURE! CO.
Just Try This When
Hairy Growths Appear
(Modes of Today.)'
A smooth, hairless skin always follows
the use of a paste mado by mixing some
water, with plain powdered delatone. This
paste Is applied to the hairy surface. 2
or 3 minutes, then rubbed off and the
skin washed, when every trace of hair
will have vanished. No pain or discom
fort attends the use of the delatone
paste, but caution should be exercised to
be sure that you get real delatone. Ad
vertisement. Six Million
Ir. Kvsns of Chicago quotes Dr.
Khler of Wisconsin V'nlvernlty as
snving that t,
t u r of the
iously to press
upon or dis
MperiaJ a t
be given to
ph) steal de
ahould be ex
ant 1 n s d as
carefully a a
Its teeth. Re
member proper treatment now may
save your child.
I llVll,!) MEN. WOMEN and
rHII.DKk.N. Let me make you lta
Dr. R. H. Giltner
Braadats Store uilalag.
raoae Song. S15) Kes. Doug. as.
Frock of Lingerie
sT : &
I If ' ,
ft. y- i' c '.f
' 1 a'w"w.whaia
By IA nACONTKlSK
Again the lingerie frock of embroidered
net and organdy is Introduced, the very
extreme width of the skirt being the
most notable feature. Embroidered or
gandy, batiste and handkerchief linens
are shown In many of the simpler styles.
Ribbon and velvet aro shown In many
of tho simpler styles. Ribbon and vel-
Honor W. C. T. U. President. 1
Complimentary to Mist Anna Adams
Gordon of Evnnston. III., national
Woman's Christian Temporance union
president, local temperance women gate
a large luncheon at the First Congrega
tional church today. White flowers, in
token of purity, the emblem of the or
ganisation, were used In the decorations.
Mrs. C, J. Roberts, president of the
Frances Wlllard union, prerided. Short
talks by Mrs. William Berry! represent
ing Greater Omaha, and by Mrs. George
W. Covell. representing the state organ
izations, ' were civen preceding Miss Gor
Knight of Columbus Affair.
The Knlglils of Columbus give a danc-J
Ing and card party thla evening at Met
ropolitan hall in compliment to the mem
bership of the society. The arrangements
aro in charge of Mr. W. II. Baumer.
For California Guest.
Mrs. Howard It. Baldrige gave a small
Informal luncheon at her homo this af
ternoon in honor of her sister, Mrs. Titian
J. Coffey of Vos Angeles.
St. Barnabas Musicale.
St Barnabas Episcopal church will give
its pre-Lenten musical this cven'ng in
the guild rooms of tho church. Amoii.'
those on tho program are the West sis
ters string quartet. Vocal numbers will
be given by Mlaa Amelia Griffin and Mr.
Mrs. Leigh Leslie entertained Informally
at her home this afternoon to twelve
guests at luncheon. The decorations were
In green and white, combining white tu
Hps and sweet peas with green ferns.
Mrs. II. L. Laufenburg has returned
from Kansas City, where she visited her
sisters. Mrs. C. II. Sawyer and Mrs.
Charles B. Trewitt, for the last week.
Mr. George F. Eng'.er has returned
home after a three weeks' trip In the
SCARLET FEVER CASE IN
CITY COMMISSIONER'S HOME
Eighteen cases of scarlet fever at six
teen locations were reported Monday to
the health office. With few exceptions
the patients are boys and girls of school
.Henry Fesaler, one of the victims, is
a boy who resides at t..e home of City
Commissioner Kugel, 821 Forest avenue.
He has been sent to the City Emergency
hospital and the Kugel home has been
fumigated by the health inspectors.
The new cases are as follows:
Alfred Oldberg, 267,5 Harney.
Molgard. 291T Harney.
Heller. 300 South Twenty-fourth.
Harris Redmond. iO- Hurt.
Henrv Fessler. 824 Forest avenue.
Robert Thlrtle, S101 North Thirty-
Carl Meinig. svi Kinney.
Mary Casey. 2212 South Eleventh.
Helen Worm. 1SJT '.-outh Twenty-sev
leiia Hanaotr. 4210 rnerre.
liuis Tribulate. 1120 Arbor.
Oliver and John Cmiulst. S313 Cat'.-
Bud smith, 3i rvortn sixteenth.
John and Helen Costak, 13101, South
Lucy tnvai, im rnorm r.ignieenin.
Dorothy Clark, tilt Decatur.
RAILROAD MEN SEE THE
EMBARGO RAISING IN EAST
Tbe embargo has been lifted oa fifteen
stations in Philadelphia on .the Pennsyl
vania railroad, according to word re
ceived In Omaha by E. P. Hennessey,
commercial agent of the Rock Island.
Railroad men say that thla la a good
criterion that conditions are easing up.
for Southern Wear
- ' Ill tt;
... v 4J vt ASvjf"
vet are often used for trimming. This
very distinctive lingerie frock designed
for southern wear shows a frock of net
and lace with a very aimple bodice.
This bodice is hidden under a quaint
taffeta Jacket In French blue shade. The
Immense petal collar and cuffs lined
with while taffeta are unusual and at
Wants Land Back
That all she got for $5,000 she received
by mortgaging property worth 124,000
was an eighth Interest In. the goodwill
of the American Lightning Rod com
pany of 703 South Sixteenth Street.
Omaha, is the allegation made by Susie
Big Bear Wife, Indian princess, who
seeks redress in district court.
The suit is brought .against John P.
Llnch'of the lightning rod company, and
H. r. Hancock, E. O. Hancock and R.
II. Osborne, officers of the First Na
tional bank of Pender.
Pha alleges that she was deoeived into
parting with her money and lands, and
she asks the court to restore her property
to her. Former United States District
Attorney F. 8. Howell is bringing the
action. ' - -
Susie Pig BearWite is the eldest daugh
ter of, the lat Chief Big Bear, famous
WESTERN UNION CLUB IS
TO HEAR WILD WAVES ROLL
' To listen to the waves of the Pacific
ocean as they break against the rocks at
the Cliff house In San Francisco, and the
next minute to carry on a conversation
with people in New York City will be the
novel experience of guests Thursday eve
nlng at the banquet and telephone dem
onstration of the Western Union Elec
trical club, which will be held at the
Rome hotel. .
Each of the 200 guests will have a tele
phone in front of them on the table. Con
nections will be made with a special line
that la capable of carrying' distinct sounds
from San Francisco to Omaha. Officials
of the Western Union In New Tork will
then talk to the Ornahans. The trans
continental Conversation will be carried
on for several minutes, according to those
who have charge of the affair.
The dinner and telephone demonstration
will be followed by dancing. Many out-of-town
guests are expected..
MANY NEW FILINGS FOR
THE SPRING PRIMARIES
With only eleven days remaining in
which to file for office, candidates are
keeping the election commissioner's force
busy receiving applications to be placed
on the ballot.
The following are the newest filings:
For Third district county commissioner,
H. O. Wulff and A. C Harte; for road
overseer, Oscar TalcQtt. democrat, of Val
ley, and M. K. Decker, democrat, of Elk
horn; for county assessor, Frank Qirlg
ley, democrat; for aherlff, Pat Ryan, 3121
South Twenty-first, democrat; C. L.
Mather, S704 North Sixty-first: county
commissioner, A. L. Anderson. Kl North
Twenty-seventh; state senate. Tom Hoo
tor, E. E. Howell: member of Water
hoard. R. B. Howell. P. C. Heafry; atate
representative, Hugh C. Robertson, R.
A. Schneider, J. F. Burgess and Robert
Drurscdow. , 1
OPEN NFW RIDS ON MOTOR
FIRP TRUCKS ON MARCH 21
The city clerk was directed by the
council to advertise for bids for motor
apparatus for the f,lre department. Bids
will be opened March SI. The first bids
CONNELL'S M0VIF ORDER
. RATIFIED BY COUNCIL
. Health Commissioner Connell's order
prohibiting admission of children under
11 to theaters and motion picture shows
was ratified by the city council.
NATIONAL HEAD OF
DRYS VISITS HERE
Mist Anna Gordon, Temperance
Leader, Drinks the Jnice of
SAYS STATE IS GOING ' DRY
"It's clear and sparkling. It looks In
viting, and tny, how good It tastes!"
A F'.ee reporter who Joined a group of
local temperance women gathered around
the national president. Miss Anna Adams
Oordon, at tho Hotel Fontenelle, wa
perfectly aghast for a moment until Miss
Oordon continued, "it's a harmless drink
it's logan berry Juire," In the manufac
ture of which mnny breweries have en
gagid since their states have gone dry.
The manufacture of Ice cream, malted
milk and other soft drinks, and the con
version of breweries Into cold storage
plants, ice houses and potteries have
followed In the wake of prohibition In
other states, according to Miss Gordon.
Moving picture studios, too, will abound
In Omaha If Nebraska goes dry and fol
lows the example of other localities.
"Since thero are fifteen breweries and
distilleries here, the city promises to be
alive with cowboys, Indians, "vampire"
women, bad men. westerners and other
characters, dear to the hearts of movie
fans." ventured one women.
"These moving pictures are a better
grade, loo. than the disiy 'moving ptc
turer.' produced hy t'ne breweries," replied
Miss Gordon with a merry twinkle In
atlnn-U ide In Ten Years.
"Because science, big business and Iha
church advocate prohibition, we expect
nation-wide prohibition within the next
ten years, it's bound to come when tin
business men want it," she ssid. "Sub
stitutes for saloons In the form of com
fort stations, tending rooms, eoftce
houses end social centers are being ad
vocated by the Women's Christian Tem
"I believe Nebraska Is going dry for
1. Out of 7,000 square miles, 63,000 Is
already under prohibition.
2. There are 00,000 more people living
under prohibition than In the lli-ensed
3. Your stste motto is "Progress." Tou
must he true to It.
4. Nebraska will have to come in under
the national law if it does not pass a
5. The Nehraska Farmers' congress is
on record for prohibition.
a. legislators are discussing the ma
jority by which the stato will go dry, not
Talks at Omaha I'nl.
Miss Gordon gave a' brief talk at tho
University of Omaha at the chapel heur
and was honor guest at a luncheon at
the First Congregational church at whlh
over 300 women were present. At 4 o'clock
she left for Lincoln to attend a tem
perance conference of eight states in 'this
district snd from thence goes to Sioux
Falls for a similar meeting.
Miss Gordon was met at the station
by a delegation of, women, presidents of
the local' temperance unions. They were
Mrs. KT. J. MoKltrick, Omaha union; Mrs
C. J. Roberts, j Frances Wlllard; Mrs.
William Berry, South Side; Mrs. M. I.
Vleno, Benson; Mrs. H. G. Claggett. West
Side, and Mrs. 8. C. Jennings, North Slds
MISS GORDON AT OMAHA . UWI
W. C. T. V. Offers Prises, for Best
"Nebraaka must go dry at the comlnir
election," said Miss Anna Gordon, na
tional president of the Women's Chris
tian Temperance union before the stu
dent body of the University of Omaha.
The speaker told of the effects of
liquor on the community and urged every
student to take an Interest in the cause
to make Nebraska become a dry state
at the coming election.
Mlas Gordon eulogised the .work of
Frances Wlllard and gave a number of
personal experiences with the well
Preceding hor talk. Mrs. Graham, in
behalf of the local branch of the Wom
en's Christian Temperance union, an
nounced that the society would offer stu
dents of the University of Omaha two
rash prises, one of $15 and the other t!0,
for the beat essay written on prohibition.
Mrs. Graham also announced that the
late 8. K. Spalding had set aside a cer
tain sum In his will which was to apply
on a tuittonshlp for some worthy mem
ber of the school provided SO per cent of
the student body wrote on some phase
of prohibition. Mr. Spalding was one of
the trustees of the University of Omaha.
C00LEY TO TELL ROTARY
CLUB OF BINDING TWINE
The weekly noonday meeting of the
Omaha Rotary club will be held Wed
nesday In the tea room of Hotel Fon
tenelle, with A. J. Cooley, vice president
of Schermerhorn Bros., the principal
speaker. His subject will be "Cordage
and Twine." A five minute's talk on
the anti-spit movement will be given ny
Dr. B. W. Christie; W. H. Rowland of the
Pennsylvania railroad will preside as
PRESIDENT OF W. C. T. U. PAYS
VISIT TO OMAHA.
FORTY DAYS' FAST
TO START TODAY
Lent to Be Generally Observed by
the Christian Churches of
Lent b"glns today snd will be ob
served with more or less rigor by all the
Ash Wednfsday. the first day of Lent.
Is so called from the ancient custom ef
strewing ashes on the head as a sign of
penitence and sorrow for sin. This cus
tom Is still observed in Catholic churches
by the marking of a cross with sshes
on the foreheads of worshipers.
Lent Is a period of fasting and self
denial las. ing forty days, the time being
thus flxedV In memory of forty-day fasts
made by Christ, by Moses and by Elijah.
Special services will be held in all Chris
tian churches during Lent, especially on
Wednesdays. In the Episcopal churches
there will be services also on Thursdays
and Fridays, besides the regular Sunday
In the Catholic churches there will b
special masses every morning. Sunday
and Wednesday evenings there will he
the rosary and sermon snd on Friday
evenings the Stations of the Cross. At
St. John's church different priests from
the college will officiate.
An elaborato program of Lenten ser
vices has been Issued by Kountze
Memorial Lutheran church. The printing
Is in purple and red and ..inserted in r.
purple cover, triple folded and Intended
to he displayed In a prominent place as
a constant reminder to Lenten duties.
Rev. Dr. Baltxly 'will preach Wednes
day evening on "The Place of Troyer In
the Christian Life."
At All Saints' Episcopal church Ash
Wednesday will be marked by holy eom
munlon at 7:30 a. m. ; morning prayer and
address at 10:30 a. m.. and evening prayer
and address at 8 p. m.
Most of the devout are giving up some
luxury and undergoing self-denlsl during
the forty-day period.
Little Bobbie's Pa
Xe Discusses CMoago, Kew Tork
and rnoeaix as . Ketropelt
By WILLIAM F. KIRK,
I see Chicago is planning to be th.
g latest city In the wurld, aed Ma to Pa
Well, scd Pa, stranger things have hap
pened. I always had a soft spot in my
hart for Chicago, sed Pa, Tou tt I had
sum grand tlmea thare. I. shall newer
forget the grand hunnymoon we had
thare. Deer old Lake Michigan, sed Pa,
it newer looked so majestick It fair as
wen we was bride' A groom, sed Pa.
Those was the happy days,' sed Pa. Ton
dident beelotig to a slnget womans club
then, tc a dozen hats or so used to do for
the yeer around. Happy, happy days,
gone newer to return, sed Pa.
The happiness of a marrldge shuddent
end with the hunny-moon, ' sed Ma. T
am Jest as happy now as I was then, at
leest wen 'you cum hoam erly tt doant
cum In the house singing Put Them All
Together Thay Bpell Mother.
I promised you that I wuddent sing
that song aggenn, sed Pa. If It malks
you feel bad.il cant help It if I luv my
mother, sed Pa. I got my sunny nater &
fine feechura from her, sed Pa.
You doant say so, sed Ms, Tour fins
fcechurs. Ha. Ha, sed Ma. Thare was
a time, deerest. Ma sed, won-1 thot your
feechurs was sort of fine. That was tbe
time wen Luv threw its glam-or over
yure big noase Sk ltttel eyes. Ma sed.
Even now, sed Ma, thare are times wen
you seem almost hansum. .
Pay days, I suppose, sed Pa. Well, let
that bo as It may. Pa sed. Speaking about
Chicago, it Is barely possible that Chi
cago may in time be our gratest city,
at leest In sum respecks. But littet old
New York, as the clerks call It. will
always be the most famus city owned
by Unkel Sam. Thare is a lot of of hls
torickal Interest about New Tork, Fa
sed. Its bralv -'ggel aggenst England
back In the erly nays, 4 ,he Joomal man
shun ware Washington onst boarded, &
the Polo Ground a ware McGraw fought
the Umpires, all of these things endeers
New Tork to American harts. Pa scd, to
say nothing of the fack that It was In
New York that I made my start in the
literary wurld. P .
Thay will newer have so many luvly
shops In Chicago In wlch to go shopptnr
Well, sed Pa. that Is what I wud call
a feechur in Chicago's favor. The deer
married wlmmen of New Tork doant
think of much else excep shopping, wen
thay arent doing new danoes. Thare arc
a awful lot of senslbul wlmmen In Chi
cago, Pa sed. I was a grate favorite
with the ladles out thare. he sed.
I dare say, sed Ma. I wunder If thare
ewer was a town anyware that you
wasent In waaent a favorite In.
Thay d'dent like ma well In Fee-
nix. Arizony, sed Pa. One of my dee
t rack tors out thare tried to tell the beat
peepul of the town that I was okasyunly
addlcked to strong drink. The Idee, sed
Yes. the vary Idee, Ma sed. What a
tcrribul thing to say about my deer hus
band! Well, sed Pa that is a thing that all
grate n.cn must expeck. Thare newer
was a grate man yet that didn't have hli
No, aed Ma, 4 thare newer was a dee
tracktor yet that wasent a prltty good
NEW EXCLUSIVE WOMAN'S
SHOP IN ROSE BUILDING
"The Vogue." a new shop devoted ex
clusively to fancy silk lingerie, high
grade corsets, brassieres, camisoles,
fancy ribbon novelties and other lines
of women's wear has been opened here
in the Rose building under the direction
of Mrs. M. K. Donahue of thia city, as
sisted by Miss Mae Howard, who has
conducted shops of this character in
various large cities of the east. "The
Vogue" is quite aa attractive In appear
ance as its name would Indicate.
Contrary to the general belief that
goods carried by exclusive stores of this
character, are higher than elsewhere,
"The Vogue'' emphasises the fact that
mires mill ba most reasonable here anJV
quite In accord with department store
It takes but a minute at time te save
dollars when you read The Bee Want Ad
Powered by Open ONI