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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 01, 1903, PART I, Image 6

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TflE OMAHA DAILY REE: SUNDAY. NOVEMREU 1, 1003.
SOCIETY IN ITS OLD SWISl
Winter Eetifn Eat Opened with an Unuiual
Bound of Events.
LAST WEEK TO BE REPEATED IN FORM
Schedule that Kept All the Smart
Polka Marine Dm a
Little Mora Thai Dupli
cated. The Week'. Calendar.
MONDAY Mm. A. 3. Kcaton and Mis Or
cutt's tea. from I to B o'rlork, at which
they will introduce their sister, Miss Jane
Orcutt. Bishop anil Mra. A. I Williams
will give their first Informal reception
from 8 to 11 o'clock, at their home, 221!
Dodge afreet. The medal drill and hop of
the Thurston Rifle.
Tl.'KSDAY Mlsa Macrae and the faculty
will receive at Hrownell Hall between 4
and o'clock. Mra. K. O. McOllton will
receive from 4 to 6 o'clock for Mra. W. V.
Keyeor and Miss William. The wed din
of Ml Ixmlse Heller, daughter of Mr.
Albert Heller, and Mr. Morrla 6traua at
Metropolitan club at 6:80 o'clock, to lie fol
lowed by a banquet. The meeting of the
Houth Bide Whist club at the home of Mra.
Fuller on Bherman avenue.
WKDNR8DAV Mr. Frederick Cuacaden
entertains at carda for her mother. Mrs.
James Macomber. Mrs. A. C. Hull enter
tain at cards In her apartments at the
Barnard.
THURSDAY Mr. and Mr. Albert Thomp
son's dancing party at Metropolitan club.
The reception of the Needlework guild In
the parlors of the First Presbyterian
church from 2 until S o'clock. Mrs. W. I.
Kleratead's card party. Mrs. E. H. Wil
kinson entertains the Thursday Afternoon
Kensington club.
FRIDAY Mrs. Williamson's kenslngton at
her home In Bemls Park. Mra. Charles
Montgomery's first post-nuptial recep
tion. SATURDAY Mrs. H. E. Palmer's reception
for Mrs. Herman D. Kountze.
A rlea Extenuating-.
Though they call me of fond hearts a rifter.
In Cupid's dominions a cad,
In matters of courtship a trlfler. ,
t am moved by no motive that's badl
Knr I think, ere you nmrry. It boots you
Far more than one preference to enow,
Since It's hard to decide which one suits
you
Till you've wooed every girl that you
know. .
The bee knows a bloom may be dripping
With nectar or poisonous lee,
lint he can't tell which one save by dipping
Hla nose In each flower he see;
' nd the chap is deceived oulte the neatest
Of any bland fool I recall.
Who vows some one's lips are the sweetest
Before he has tasted them all.
Co I'll not be too hasty In wedding.
No matter what some folk may say;
The woman for me may be treading
Some strand undiscovered today.
Js It strange, then, that each season sees
me
In search of her, here or afar?
Tor I can't tell which one would best please
me
Till I've seen all the women there are!
Roy Farrell Greene, In Smart Bet.
Society has at last brought out Its busy
day sign from the corner where It was
relegated last spring, brushed off the sum
mer's accumulation of dust and cobwebs
end hung It high up that all may know the
reason has again opened.
There has been so much doing of lata
that people rather feel the strain after
the long season of Informality. "Every
body" seems Inspired to give something
and something worth while, at that and
last week kept the fashionable matron and
. maid trapsing from breakfast time (and
not 13 o'clock breakfast, either) until mid
night. There were morning card parties
and club meetings, 12 o'clock breakfasts
und 1 o'clock luncheons; 6 o'clock teas
and receptions that occupied every hour
from S o'clock until midnight, not to speak
of all the card parties and kenslngtons and
dinners, a half dosen weddings, the the
; ter and numerous other devices for en
tertaining one's self and one's friend. , But
of all the smart affairs it was the coming
out tea of tha first of tha season's debutan
tes that society gave first place, and. In
deed, It waa a charming affair. Perhaps
recause it Is the right of these fair re
ohilt to claim the first of everything, or
rerhaps, because the young women In this
Instance Is the daughter of one of Omaha's
favorite daughters. Miss Howard's coming
iut tea Thursday was tha most talked-of
iffalr of the week as well as tha smartest.
The Morse-Richardson wedding the even
ing before came next perhaps, because
irldes as well as debutantea are favored
(specially when they belong to the older
families. ,
This week will be a repetition of laat and
even at this date there are affairs sched
uled ror next week. Mrs. A. J., Beaton and
Miss Orcutt's reception tomorrow after
noon at which they will present their sister,
Miss Jan Orcutt, will be first In Interest
as well as In date, with Mrs. H. E. Palm
er's reception and numerous other gather
ings of consequence claiming their share
of attention. '
The reorganisation of the Cotillion club
that contributed so conspicuously to last
season's gaiety promises as much for this
winter,' and society has received Its an
nouncement with approval. As was the
plan last year, the membership Is to be
made up of men, about fifty of them, the
dlst Including practically all tho eligible
bachelors and enough of the young married
men to afford excuse for the feminine as
sistance that would otherwise have to be
invited In.
Four parties have been announced, all of
which will be held at Chambers' academy.
The first will take place Thanksgiving eve,
November 25, the date having been changed
from November 19, as first announced. Mr.
Frank Haskell will be the leader. Decem
ber 31, January 21 and February 21 are the
other datea.
Nineteen hundred and four will be a
leap year and considering that It has been
eight years since society lust enjoyed such
ii season of reversed privilege, this fact
not only suggests posHlhllltle that are
mere tradition- to many, of the present
members of the local smart set, but recalls
a series of altogether enjoyable affairs to
many others to whom It ulleged advan
tages will make little difference now. Ac-'i-ordlng
to the society chronicle of that
date and those members of society who
were privileged to participate In It, one
uf the most notable leap year affair ever
held In Omaha waa the New Year's ball
of 1896 given at Crelghton hall by Mlei
3race Himebaugh (Mrs. Arthur Ouiou and
Miss Sue Colpetser (Mrs. Harry Wilkins).
Nothing, It la said, was left undone to con
'. tribute to the pleasure of the occasion and
The beverage
I WW mmm iiw.i SIIWiiMUiWISHII I H.IIMWI'H won m n imiiim m.wli. MW'"'"'
up the tody, but gives strength
and energy for the day's work.
or once, at least, tha women of Omaha
had an opportunity of showing the men
how. (
. First of all they saw to It that none of
the most desirable eligible were left out,
this being accomplished by means of a list
from which each young woman made her
choice, and If yhls method proved anything
but harmonious there Is no record of It
and It was rather late In the day for any
of those concerned to risk possible embar
rassment by telling of It. The ordinary
plan, was reversed In every particular and
It Is said that the "men's choice" afforded
the one occasion of the entire evening
when they had anything to say their selec
tion being "Liberty Bells." They were
called for by their woman escorts," "waited
upon" all evening and finally returned to
their homes though on, man at least, tells
that he was permitted to accompany his
escort to her home before being driven to
his own.
The women who attended that evening
and who since married the men who ac
companied them that evening are: Mrs.
Arthur Ouiou, Mrs. Harry Wllklns, Mrs.
Charles Kountse, Mrs. Ed McMahon, Mrs.
Harry Jordan, Mrs. Herbert Wheeler, Mrs.
C. C. Allison.
The following women have also married
since last leap year: Mrs. Harry Lyman,
Mrs. E. M. Fairfield, Mrs. L. F. Crofoot,
Mrs. John Patrick, Mrs. David L. Stone,
Mrs. Ward Burgess, Mrs. Herbert Oannett,
Mrs. Henry T. Clarke, Jr., Mrs. Perry Al
len, Mrs. A. W. Logan, Mrs. William Mor
rison, Mrs. William Sanford Robinson, Mrs.
Forrest Richardson, Mrs. William Foye,
Mra. A. A. Arter, Mra. Raymond Welch,
Mrs. George Vose, Mrs. Herman D.
Kountse, Mrs. Hoxte Clarke.
These men have also joined the benedicts
since: John Patrick, L. F. Crofoot, Wil
liam Hill Clarae, James Paxton, Edgar
Morsman, Jr., Sam Megeath, Ward Burgess,
Will Paxton, Ed BWobe, George Palmer,
Will Hoagland, Clark Colt.
The men among the chosen of that even
ing and who are still eligible for like occa
sions are:. Chat Redlck, Captain Will
Cowln, Earl Oannett, Jo Baldrlge, Stockton
Heth, Henry Allen, Dr. LeRoy Crummer,
Moshler Colpetser, Tom Crelgh, Gould
Delta, Victor Rosewater, Arthur Cooley,
Bert Cook, Wing Allen, Dr. Sedgwick,
Frank Lee Short, Frank Hamilton, Ed
George, ' Charles Saunders, Horbach, Doupe
and Hilton Fonda.
Four others were present that evening
who figured prominently In all the social
affairs. Mr. Curtis Turner, who lost his
life In the Klondike, Mr. Netherton Hall,
who died in Mexico a few years ago, Mr.
Clark Redlck and Mr. Clifford Smith, who
have both died within the past three
years.
Weddings and Engagements.
The wedding of Miss Louise Heller,
daughter of Mr. Albert Heller, and Mr.
Morrla Strauss will be solemnized at 6:30
o'clock Tuesday evening at the Metropoli
tan club, and will be followed by a ban
quet. The bride will be attended by her
sister, Mrs. David Degen. as matron of
honor, and Mr. E. Strauss will act aa
groomsman. The wedding guests will be
limited to members of the family and the
nearer friends, cards having been Issued
to about fifty.
The wedding of Mr. C. R. Boatrlght of
Omaha and Miss Edna Hoover, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. leorge W. Hoover of
Boone, la., was solemnised at 1:30 o'clock
Saturday at Unity church. Rev. Newton
Mann officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Boatright
left Saturday afternoon for Denver, Salt
Lake City and other western points, and
will be at home after November 16 at the
Fa mam.
At the residence of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs William Spencer, 813 North
Twenty-third street, Wednesday evening,
October 28, occurred tha marriage of their
eldest daughter, Ellen Theresa, to Mr. Luke
Hawkins. . The bride was attended by her
sister, Mlsa Pearl Spencer, and Miss Evelyn
Nlcholls of Council Bluffs, whllo Mr. Earl
Spencer acted aa best man. . The full Epis
copal service was used, the ceremony being
performed by Rev. Lucius D. Hopkins,
rector of St. John's. The houe waa beau
tifully decorated with palms, amllax and
crysanthemums, and a bountiful wedding
supper was served to the Invited guests,
while a table of elegant presents attested
their love and esteem. Mr. and Mrs. Haw
kins will be at home after November 3 at
1834 North Nineteenth street.
Mian Anna Stafford and Mr. J. Q. A.
Fieharty were united in marriage Wednes
day evening, October 28, at the home of the
bride's brother, Mr. F. J. Stafford, 2407
North Twenty-eighth avenue, it was a
quiet home wedding, only Immediate rela
tives being present. Rev. Jennings offi
ciated. Both the bride and groom are well
known In this city and will be at home
to their friends at 8106 Lake street after
November IS.
Some Social Chat.
Mr. and Mrs. John R. McDonald are re
ceiving congratulations upon the birth of
a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Baum have taken
apartment at the Paxton for the winter.
Mr. Maria B. Wheaton, who since the
death of her husband. General Wheaton,
has resided in Washington, expects to re
move to Denver soon to make her home
wlti her daughter. Mrs. Morley.
Mr. and Mrs. JTrederick A. Cuacaden
are occupying their new cottage at Flor
ence boulevard and Ames avenue.,
Miss Bertha Swensberg was among the
passengers on Ryndam, which sailed from
New York for Rotterdam Wednesday.
Promise af tke Kate re.
Mr. W. E. Clarke will present her daugh
ter. Miss Hortence, the latter part of the
month also.
Mr. and Mra. T. Albert Thompson will
entertain at a dancing party Thursday
evening, November fi, at the Metropolitan
club. y
Bishop and Mr. Williams will be at
home Informally at the first Monday even
ing In each month, beginning with Mon
day, November f.
Mrs Frederick Cuacaden will entertain
at cards Wednesday afternoon at her home,
C01I Ames avenue, for her mother, Mis.
James H. Macomber, previous to her de
parture from the city.
Among the smartest affairs promised for
the week Is a dancing party to be given
at Metropolitan club Tueeday evening,
November 10, by Mrs. C. W. Hamilton and
the Misses Hamilton, for their guests. Miss
that not only builds
Re id of Chicago and Miss Murdoch: of
Lafayette, Ind.
Mra H. E. Palmer will give a reception
at her home on South Thirty-second street,
Saturday afternoon. In honor of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Herman D. Kountze of New York,
who. with her two children. Is visiting
here.
Another coming-out tea Tiaa been added
to the list of smart November affairs.
Mrs. F. R. McConnell will give's lea some
time the latter . part of the month, the
date not being definitely fixed, for her
daughter, Miss Elisabeth McConnell.
Pleasures Past.
Mrs. H. G. Strelght was hostess of Tues
day' meeting of the Thimble club.
Mr. and Mrs. 8. O. Strickland entertained
Informally Friday evening.
General and Mrs. Manderson, Mr. and
Mrs. C W. Hull, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mil
lard were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clement
Chase at dinner Friday evening.
Mrs. H. C. Mnrkel of Denver waa the
gttest of honor at an Informal dinner party
Thursday evening, given by Mrs. Phil Mc
Millan. Covers were laid for eight.
Mr. John Barker nnd Mrs. Robert Frank
lin Smith entertained at a small tea Sat
urday afternoon between 4 and 6 o'clock.
The rooms were trimmed with American
Beauty roses.
In celebration of the birthday of her little
daughter. Miss Helen, Mrs. Arthur Critten
den Smith entertained a party of her young
friends Tuesday afternoon. Refreshments
were served from a long low table prettily
trimmed In pink.
The Round Dozen card club was enter
tained Wednesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. W. 8. Curtis, Mrs. Curtis and Mr.
Marshall being hostesses. A spelling Tee
was the feature of the afternoon, Mrs. P.
T. Barr standing to the last.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wallace of Salt
I,ake City were guests of honor at a dinner
given Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Lyman. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Yost,
Mrs. Oftut, Mrs. Christiansen of Washing
ton, D. C, and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barton
were the other guest.
Mrs. 8. G. Hoff entertained the Twin
City Coffee club at cards Thursday. Prizes
were won by Miss Met first, Mrs. Doty
second and consolation was awarded to
Mrs. Brandt. Those present were: Mrs.
P. Elsanser, Mrs. F. Elsasser, Mrs. C. L.
AKstadt. Mr. F. Mower, Mrs. J. Brandt,
Mrs. W. Doty and Mis Metz.
Complimentary to Mrs. Van Kuran, Mrs.
Crummer and Mrs. W. W. Morsman en
tertained at six-handed euchre Thursday
afternoon, Mrs. Squire and Mrs. Thomas
Orr winning the prizes. The guest list In
cluded. Mmes. Orr, Samuel Burns, A. S.
Carter, Anglln, Russell, Coutant, Gannett,
Merrlam, S. S. Curtis, Free, Miss Cheyney
and Miss Orr.
Mrs. John Barker and Mrs. Robert Frank
lin Smith gave a kenslngton afternoon Fri
day, complimentary to Miss Mack of Cleve
land. O., who Is the guest of Miss Moore
head. The house was trimmed with palms
and cut flowers, each room having a dis
tinctive color. The dining room was In
white and pink, a mound of white cosmos
embedded In mlnuette forming the center
piece of the table and surrounded by cut
glass vases of cosmos. Here Mrs. Barker
and Mrs. Wilson presided. The guests of
the afternoon were: Misses Mack, Moore
head, Rose Cleveland of Denver, Mary
Hawley. Hawley, Edith Her, Bessie Her,
Edith Thomas, Joanne Wakefield, Gilbert,
Itessle Brady, Mmcs. Bishop of Qulncy, 111.;
Henry T. Clarke, Jr.. Herbert Wheeler, Vic
tor White, Alfred Beaton. Robert McDon
ald, Warren Blackwell, Charles Marsh,
Frank Martin, Charles Martin and Wilson
Lowe.
' ' Come and Go Gosslp.y
Mrs. Charles Kountze went to Chicago
Friday.
Miss Ida Sharp expects to go to Chicago
this' week.
Bishop Worthington Is expected In Omaha
November 7.
Miss Orr of Canada I the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. T. M. Orr.
Mrs. J. B. Berry andson returned yes
terday from Buffalo, N. Y.
Miss Case of Kingston, N. Y., la the
guest of Mrs. C. K. Coutant.
Senator Millard and Miss Millard will
leave this week for Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Kimball returned
from Boston the early part of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert M. Hitchcock and
daughters will leave Wednesday for Wash
lneton. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kountze landed in
New York Thursday. Miss Cotton met
them there.
Miss Wakeley went to St. Louis Thurs
day to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lu
cius Wakelev.
' Mr. George Darrow of Nashville, Tenn.,
waa the guest last week of Mr. and Mr.
Charles Greene.
Mra Sanford 8. Murphy of Denver, nee
Millie House, is visiting her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. House.
Miss Ella May Brown Is expected home
toduy from Kansas City, where she has
been the guest of friends.
Miss Margaret Preston, who has spent
the last week in Chlcugo, is expected home
the early part of the week.
Mrs. M. J. Hubler of Marshalltown, la.,
Is visiting her niece, Mrs. George B. Eddy,
S814 North Twentieth street.,
Mrs. J. M. Hendrto has gone to Lincoln
to visit her daughter, Helen, who 1 at
tending the state university.
Mr. and Mrs. -Cowgill have returned to
their home In St. Paul, after a visit with
their son, Mr. F. S. Cowgill. '
Mrs. 8. N. Mealie has returned from a
visit of two weeks to friends and relatives
In Rockford and Chicago, 111.
Mrs. Chrlstlancy of Washington is the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy
Barton, having come Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wallace were guests
of General and Mrs. Manderson this week
while en route from St. Louis to (heir home
In Salt I.ak City.
Mrs 8. E. Wherritt, who has been the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Blandish, will return to her home In Chi
cago this evening.
Mix S. Edith Runyan, who has been
visiting friends In the, eust on her way
home f sum school In Germany, arrived
home Saturday morning.
Miss Nellie Baum. who has beer, visiting
friends in the west, returned last week
and will leave soon for Philadelphia, where
she will spend the winter.
Mia Ebert, who came to attend the Al-len-Paxton
wedding, and was the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Allen, has returned
to her home In Kansas City.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McElroy are enter
taining their daughter. Mrs. Bernard
Thomas of Kansas City, who came to at
tend the Lyons-O'Brien wedding.
Mr. and Mr James H. Hale and family of
Sioux City are In Omaha, the guest of Mr.
and Mra. F. J. Beaton. Mr. Hale la on his
way to Kansas City, where he will assume
the management of the Cudahy packing
plant.
Among the out-of-town guests for the
White-Bedford wedding were Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Montague and son, Master Robert,
of Kansas City, who are still the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson Bedford; Mr. I.e
Sueur Bedford of Klrksvllle, Mo., Dr. and
Mr. Graham of Bioux City.
Among tha out-of-town guests who will
come for the Btrausa-Heller wedding Tues
day are: Mr. and Mrs. M. Hecht of Chi
cago, who will be guests of Mr. and Mr.
E. A. Btrauss: Mr. and Mrs. E. Buxbaurn
of Chicago and Mrs. Greenthal of Mil
waukee, who will be guests at Mr. Heller's
home; Mr. and Mra H. Veit of Milwaukee,
who will visit Mr. and Mra David Degen:
Mrs. Arthur Laev of Milwaukee, who will
visit her parents, Mr. ard Mra. L. Heller,
and Mr. Belgfreld Straus of New York.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
On Monday afternoon W. T. Mcllugh ad
dressed Miss Florence McHugh's twelfth
grade English classes, the subject of the
addres being "The Law of the Trial Scene
In the Merchant of Venice." These classes
are now studying "The Merchant of Ven
ice" and his speech was most appropriate
and very interesting.
The following literary societies held busi
ness meetings on Friday, for the purpose
of making plans for the year: The Alice
C'ary, Demostheninn Debating society,
Elaine Lincoln, Browning and Hawthorne.
Two Freshmen girls' societies were or
ganised Friday, one tinder the leadership
of Miss Mackln, the other under the leader
ship of Mis Stevenson. The limit of mem
bership Is fifty.
The German club held Its regular weekly
meeting Friday afternoon. A chorus of
twelve students sang "Volets" In German,
followed by a short one-act piny, which
was excellently acted by Misses Cowduroy,
Orottc. Rothschild, Sullivan and Wllke. At
the close of the program the election of
officer took place, which resulted a fol
low: President, John Olney; vice president.
May Sullivan; secretary, Elisabeth Kewltt;
treasurer, Minnie, Eldrlge; sergeants-at-arma.
Elizabeth Cowduroy. and Edwin
Pelster. It was decided that' the name
should be the Deutsche Vercln.
Misses Edna and EloiMw HUH enter
tained the Q. Q. Q. and the Ksppa Delta
Kappa fraternity very delightfully at u
Hallowe'en party Saturday evening.
Next Friday the Demosthenlan Debating
society will debate with the Chicago High
School society-at Kountze Memorial church.
Messrs. Swenson. Hunter and Cherrington,
who will represent the Omaha High, school,
are making thorough preparation on the
subject, "Resolved, That Municipalities
Should Own and . Operate Their Street
Railroads."
The Kappa Delta Kappa fraternity will
entertain the Chicago debater at the Nor
mandle November I.
The October number of the High School
Register was Issued last week. The pic
tures of the high school foot ball team
Its captain, George Thompson, and Its man
ager, .Harry Putnam, ornament the cover.
A number of excellent pen-and-ink sketches
are contributed by Messrs. Flanders, Webb
and Withers. '
City i Enjoined.
In the suit Instituted by E. M. Ferguson
against the city of Omaha a decision ha
been rendered whereby the city Is enjoined
from attempting to collect the special taxes
and assessments for paving, curbing and
guttering some lots In district No. 234, and
the treasurer Is directed to cancel these
special assessment. This Is one of a num
ber of suits which have been brought
against the city of a similar nature.
THIS IS YOUR
Opportunity
A special reduction will be made on all
operations and treatments for correcting
imperfect features, removlngblemlshnsand
curing all skin or scalp diseases curing the
months of
November and December
This is (he most liberal offer ever made
by me and should be taken advantage of by
all who are afflicted with imperfections or
blemishes and wish to be made natural.
I atraishten a
humped, bent or
crooked note, build
up a flat or dished
nose, shorten a long
nose and narrow a
broad nose. I set
back outstanding or
lopped ears, correct
bacpv, pufTy eyelids,
eradicate wrinkles.
Hues. furrowi, frowns
in fact, all imper
fections of the features are painlessly, safely
and satisfactorily corrected and tnsda to
conform artistically and harmoniously with
their surroundings.
I permanently curesVln and scalp diseases,
stop hnlr iaNlng, fading, splitting and pro
mote a strong, healthy growth. I painlessly
remove moles, warts, cyst. Wens, scars,
superfluous hair, tattoo, powder or birth
marks and all blemishes on, in or under
the skin.
My experience of thirty year Is of groat
vsluetoyou. Consultation in person or by
letter Is free and strictly confidential.
Call or write personally to
JOHN H. WOODBURY D. I.,
I A3 State Street, Chloago.
A Warm BatH - Room
U imperative for health during these cool days. This
Doyle New BathKoomHcater
juM tne ciung. n4 ti kind you hat
n utd to. It fear air with tha t
:iv!uif cnorniout ht at mm ,th oerfe.t
rninltrntfon. Coata only V,c par hour. jtj Q
Attaches to any burner, HUI tria
tpr hart prfjataV t'rra) vlr
vwisra WiiicxpiMln. write to-Uy,
l TNC DO VLB At 0URNI CO.
l&-.a4 JuakS w , OHIOAQO
w
Mrs. R. H. DcWies
!
Fine Millinery and Hair Goods
Our CUT PMCE SALE still continues to attract the
ladies, and in order to make the attractions greater we will
on MONAY do some more CUTTING. '
All Imported and New York Patterns go at actual
COST. The reason's trade has beenSio good we are willing
to give our customers greater bargains than ever.
Our prices are so low on' STREET HATS that we never
miss a sale in fact, they sell on sight, all by themselves
and every customer is satisfied.
An endless line of HAIR GOODS to choose from
SWITCHES, POMPADOURS, WAVES, WIGS, HAIR
ROLLS, etc., etc. HAIR DRESSING, SHAMPOOING
and MANICURING. FIRST CLASS ATTENDANT.
ONLY STORE IN OMAHA carrying a complete line of
Hair Goods.
Mrs. R. H. Da vies ""ffl1"
1 ,
-f j:
'UK
a: ays
DIAM0N
i
MRS. J. BENSON
New Belts
Wa have Just got in a Urge line of NEW BELTS.
Tha nrw silk stiU-hed tailor belt, pleated satin belts with fanry buckles the
elastic belts and the wide girdles- ?rlc rang from loo to la.W.
Our Waists Excel.
II
0. (. SCOFIELD CLOAK &
I5IO DOUGLAS STREET.
2035 15.hst
frank Wilcox Manager
The only difference
between Sorosis and
other shoes that are
"just as food" is
the price
Sorosis
$3.50 always
Just as food
$5.00 always
We only sell Sorosis
at $3.50
No higher priced
shoe in the jtore
i 1 :
HIGH ART
LADIES'
TAILORING.
Mr. R. LoBook
After being here only a short time has
established among the leading ladles of
the city a reputation for turning out the
smartest gowns In style, .It and workman
ship. Ha will be pleased to meet the la
dles who ir ay desire exclusive designs in
'.his line.
Call at 513 Karbach Bl'k
Copley Jeweler I
BULLS WATCHES
GOFIEL
Calls attention to
New Arrivals
Representing: the latest ideas in
Ladies' Suits, Cloaks.
Dress Skirts, Waists and Furs i
If you want something different from the ordinary stylki X
shown everywhere come to ns if you care for perfect lit j;n ! Ifi
finish, buy your garments of 'us we take pains to plcaw. l
1515 Dodge Street
Have just received a large stock of Tapestry Brussels
Carpet direct from the mill bought at about one-half the
regular price.
It is our intention to give the public the benefit of our
good fortune- we will place on sale this entire stock at
prices we have never before been able to offer.
50 pieces of tine brussels carpet, without border,
at, per yard
20 pieces all tine patterns, with borders to match, DHn
suitable for parlors, at, per yard. . . , DUu
20 pieces of best tapestry
'to match, all new designs,
yard
Omaha Carpet Co
1515 DODGrf STREET.
i i
LARGEST EXCLUSIVE RETAIL MILL INERY HOUSE IN THE WEST.
Inaugurating the Greatest Cut Price
Millinery Sale Ever Held in Onuha.
All Hie now i-atlu bound 3are shapes, In all colors fcfiri
Monday ttJL
Children's: trimmed and stitched school and outing bats, On
iu all colors Monday : CkJL
Tne "new Avalon," distinctly ti shopping hat, trimmed with Bilk Kfin
cords, worth $2.50 Monday iUC
The new Lennox street hat, In all colors PCn
worth J3.0O Monday '. . UJL
Kinck silk shirred hand made huts, 2 styles only, Mad- 140
eline and Ixwette, worth $3.50 Monday ... '. !""
BEAUTIFULLY TKIMMED DRESS PATTERN HATS- K nn
worth up to $!) Monday, your choice tiUU
We Carry Only High Grade Exclusive
MILLINERY.
Investigate. It pays. 1508 Douglas St.
BASIC PRINCIPLES OF
Can b summed up
WEDDING RECEPTIONS AND TEA INVITATIONS.
Our imprint stands for perfection in every detail.
Kxcelleneo In quality and workmanship and correctness o tli finwt details
of prevailing stvles mude and keen our reputation. Our Ftntiomiry d -partinent
Pi.fiHlly desires to HlTord its faollltleH to those wishing the very ImjhI Kiiijruv
ing. Only the tinest ungruvers and printers Hie employed in the production
of our work. Our prices tor engraving, huvinir in view the quality of the ma
terial and the excellence of the work, are lower thau elsewhere.
The Moyer Stationery Co.
220 and 222 So. 16th St.
DIAMONDS! HAWKE8 CUT CLASS! Two briUUDt mineraj,
one NATURE, one ART both iuteusificd in brilliance by ARTIFICIAL
LIGHT. We have sold both for over 23 year and ahall continue dolnf so
OPPOSITE THE POST-OFFICE.
ALBERT EDHOLM, Jeweler.
Watch Inspector O. P. R. R. Co. I07NORTH SIXTEENTH ST.
HOW TO KEEP A WIFE.
Give her a watch and promise her a diamond ring for ChriHtmas. And, speukl.ix
of rings we how the greatest collection in Omaha. IKK wedding rings, solid gold
hand rings, rings set with opals, turquoise, rubles, diamonds and cluster-rings. We've,
all kinds ami styles. We want you to see them and get our prices.
JOHN RUDD, JEWELER, (15 South Sixteenth Street.
Watch inspector C. At N.-W. Ry- and t:.. St. P.. M. ft O. Ry.
LORGNETTE CHAINS
Are nil the rage now. You should see our new line, consisting of Parisian. In
sane 'oral. Roman Pearl. Turquoise, 'un Metal. Oun Metal and Gold. Gold
and Silver set with stones, etc. Drop in and lakfo a look anyway.
Mawhititiey
Jewelers, Diamond Merchant
and Art Ktattoners.
-nr n m i ii" miii
t 3
SUIT GO.,
50C
bruswls, many have borders
at, per ,
75c
DIAMOND BUYIN6
In threo words UKS'1.
VALUE OBTAINABLE. Wo nave uicir. T p-'tJ
& Hyatt Co.,
ISth and Douglas BU.. Oraahi.
Write for our catalogue.

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