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THE OMAHA SUXDAY BEE: MAY .11. 3f0. TALKS ON TEETH By Dr. E. R. L. Murphy. What & Generation Can Do. Within a generation we have developed the electric light, the telephone, the type writer, the phonog raph. the pint ion picture, the exprea elevator, the sit.' scraper, the tn'jcle. the automobile, the mlle-a-m;nu Le train, th ei:h'p, the Alveolar method of dent istry. Evea they at tut nire promise of what is to follow wlth.n the lives of the pre lug -up generation of today. Th world mnvci-nnt in minutes and hour, tiut in the rusli of epoih and era, cif age of discovery, of Invention, of human ericifavor ;n trying to better man kind Who in brave enough or rash enough to shj wat they w ill live to see accomplished hy the everlasting ene:gy of itun? The ft! f. noteworthy achievement in dentistry was the dim over or rubber piste. This was followed hy bridge work, vliiih it. ttie most ( ommpr.Iy used now, and through It the gold m universally employed In the operation ticrimf a fad: ten ears ago It became the rape In the t'nlted Ftateg, and it wrmcfl a if almost every other person you met had gold In their teeth. We do not puil teeth. If the teeth are 6r v.j we them If the tth are loose we tisht-n them If the majority (if the teeth are missing from the Jaws and two rr i. lore u-t h temiln. decayed, loose or soi.nd. w will replace etery tooth in your licud without lue eld rf platea or bridge work We will give you teeth of the ssme sl.afle and aptxaranee a your Tiatural l-'ti. Me will put each tooth tn is place tirid when we are through we will fl'ty any one to tell the- teeth you had from the one we placed there. The wotk if jx rniani n: and cause no discomfort, ii nd ihere in no pain in the operation like tiiat of bridge work. You rti eat with tlie te-th we give you and chew with them 8F you did with your natural teeth. The cost is comparatively sitihU when you consider the twth will last duting jour naturnl life. M e should l'.Ke to bave you come tn our office and talk the mat ter over If you ere interet-d. We will ex amine our teeth and there will he no obligation Incurred on your part if ou o not deride to have the work done. If you cannot rail send for our book. Dr. E. R. L,. Murphy 510 N. V. Ufa Building Omaha, MEMORIAL DAY AT CAPITAL Put H cruse, Other rnblic 0cri tad BuMBm House Clow. LETTXE CAH.EILES' CON V LA' 1105 lap4-tnr Irate Tkrai ta Familiarise Tkeatwltea with All Pnatal Matter mm Take a Ilan la Dtro.loa. (inpmfH im w t a rit a a. JAP COSE SOAS (TKANSPAUim Ton need not cse a laun dry soap in your baith. The cost of Jap Rose, the perfect hath soap, is within your reach; the call is large. It is made from the purest vegetable oils, scented with the essence of natural flowers. IT CftWUfT tl PfTTaTTB Jas. S. RirK a Co. 368 N. Water SL, Chicago tmmt a mt la etaata far ( a? lPP lara tfrawiaa mf Jaa HUlar, wiifcaa aar Aaertiia(. Drug and Toilet Goods Sale Monday, June 1 Fuvera of I'rurs. Meditlnea and Toilet Ariuh-t are icn.mded that for nearly nineteen year e ha e I wen ahaolutelv 1icadifutirteri for everything in the drur line. To mention tlie article In which our atock eaoella would be to enumerate rearly ail a.aple or rare drug atore arti cle Id the matter of pricea e aheo lutely guarantee our tu le aa ow aa tan I obtained anywhere in thla iocai ty toxi crsciAXiZiT low rucin Hc PhMiola Hlarkinr 5c aic t i'aptr Saturday ibe fci.c i'av'Tie'e Kldnt-y fill Slbe jnc pi'iciett Hi:iemque Soap alvaya.. Sac Itc Hire itiMi ht-rr Extract for lac 1 lb. Mule 'J earn Hiaa ftc r.'.c It l.rve Tooth Powder lc lit.c Clothe ltrualiea for la Ibc Puiieiif al! Kaper '"leaner lac i eallonH 1'ryrtal Liu, m for 11.00 1 Th ie.rnian Bird K-ed for c ibc uoicone oap tor 6 1'i.c Klder lown i'owder for lo fcc Masda Oicim foi '"c Houig-o!a Jim Kiee Powder.... Be I. ((' Dr C'ooMr-r'a llrmediee aitc i''c Ir Coi'pera Iimedjea 4&e Liaierine Ljimbert t 3o, Sc klKi L.fie Condftiheu Milk Ibc laker Tar Scp la We are agent in Omaha for the fam ou Hex.' 11 lienitMSiea. Hextll Violet Talcum ISe h.in.l Amertcamtea F.liiir Tic and $lc BTTT AT EXTKXX TO at I Sherman & McCocsell Drrg Co., Carnar Xtk aat XoA(-a Bta. The Owl Drug: Company, Cor lth ul aXaracy tta. Find a Customer thin : ta aetl la waatafl V aoroUW!j It jriem a4 Baa Wat LINCOLN. Neb., May ' (Special). Ptate offKiala. cc :.ity and city rfficial. buine n.en and private citiaen unjted with aoldier livlnj to ay rerpect to aoldiera dead. Euf!nn. both public and private, was rupended practically the entire day that the city might recall the deed of thoe ho rave their Uvea for the preservation of their country- In the after noon the larga auditorium wa completely f iled to bear the memorial day addtt'F dlivere dhy V. K Andrfwa. auditor of the Trilled Ftatea trcafuiy. who came all the way to I.tncoin tu Join with home I"!kf in an observance of the day. In the iriotnitur the achool chfldren Joined with prey haired veteran In placing upon the grave of dead aoldier. beautiful flower. But int alone were the aoldier' grave decorated, but loved onea covered with flower the grave of those not called In battle and who never wore the blua or the rrey. Aa early aa I o'clock the proceeaion to the cemetery waa formed, being compoaed of civil war veterans. Bpanih and Philip pine war veteran, and member of the Women'a T.ellef corp. beaded by a band. The xercle at the cemetery were a'.mple and consisted only of placing the Iiowcr upon the grave. Exerciw were thi'n held In the various poet and the Totr.en mTvec a dinner to all the veteran at the O A. R. hall. In the afternoon Vie dif fetent pota united In the ervice tt the auditorium. Elected on the stage waa a monu'tirnt Inscribed: "In memorv- of the unknown aoldier dead." A stack of arm before a tent with a forest background and poind plantr In front, flag arranged at iasty intervals over the stage, directly In fior.t of which were photograph of General Grant, the martyred president, Wt!".:i.-ri MrKir.Uy and President Koosevelt, nude a prelty picture. The body of the au.1t- toriuin was piofus?ly decorated with f'aps. Letter Carrier' Coaveattva. The tenth annual convention of the Ne braska Letter Carriers' aaaociaytion W'as held at Convention hall in the"Llndell hotel today and closed with a banquet tonight at which about ISO were present. Nothing but shop was talked at the meeting- from the time Postmaster Slier of Lincoln wel comed the visitor until the picture of the group was taken late in the afternoon. Henry B. Grogan. a postoffice Inspector who was called on for a speech during a recess said some things for the carriers to ponder over. Mr. Grogan told the car riers It was their duty to familiarise them selves with the postoffice and not to re main tongue tied. He urged them to so post themselves that when the department urged a measure or made a ruling, the carrier would be able to discuss it intelli gently and occasionally to put In a good word for It, He then referred specifically to the postal savings bank which be said every carrier should be able to drop a good word for cow and then. He went into the matter pretty thoroughly and showed th good points of such a law and answered aorae ol the criticisms offered I against it. He also spoke a good w ord ' for th parcel post. One objection urged ' agaliutl this he said was that the large I mail order house against tUm Ta'.'GPebA ! mail order houses w ould be able to Bend their catalogues, and goods so much cheap er under sjch a lsw. He answered thia by shomlng that at the present lime these catalogue are mailed as third clusa mat ter and thla is much less c-xpensive than it would be were they mailed under the parcel post lsw. Mr. Grogan urged the carriers to be friendly with their post master and show appreciation when things were done in their interests and not be grouchy" when orders didn't suit them. The train from Omaha waa several hours late and the delegation from that city did not reach Lincoln until late In the after noon, but In time for the feed. At the banquet tonight Edward H. Biser. postmaster of Lincoln, acted as toaBt maater, and in the absence of Governor Bheldon, who was down for an address, John J. Ryder, labor commiasloner, spoke for him. The following composed the toast lost: Toast mister Edward R. Eiser, post master. Lincoln. Invocation Dr. George W. Martin, Lin coln. "Rmg In The Bundy."' Frank W. Mc Cartney, postmaster, Nebraska City. "Tli Politician, " Robs L. Hammoiia, Pre mont. I'seful Cltlien," John J. Ryder. "Relation of City Carriers and Pout, master," Carl Kramer, poatmaster, Colum bus "The Man of Letters," D. J. Binclalr. Nebraska City. Our patrons." George VT. Bhreck, post master. York. "The Impairment," H. E. Grogan, post office Inspector. "Efficiency Record," B. F. Thomas, postmaster. Omaha. "The Newspaper and the Postoffice," Victor Rosewater, Omaha. TUsmpline," M. A. Brown, postmaster, ivearrey. "Organisation." A. R. Taltiot. Lincoln. "Whet Organisation haa Overcome." C W. Miller, superintendent. South Omaha. "Vacationa." A. H. Hollingsworth, post master. Beatrice. "The Pre," Harry T. Dobbins. Lincoln. "Tfee Aaoclaiion Wants ?' Jease G. Munsell. Lincoin. "The Past," e President C. "W. Muloy, Fremont. "The Future." newly elected president. "Bide B'eps." W. E. Andrew. "King Out Branch No. k,'' TBjomai Mc Bhane, superlnledent. Lincoln. Taft a Ian Vlaarr, 'The nomination of Secretary Taft for president is sure and hi election seems equally certain," aaid TV. E. Andrews, wbo came here last night to deliver the Memorial day afldresa. "The sentiment for Mr. Taft and for the principles he stands for grows stronger dally." In discussing the effect of the panic laat fall on the republican party, Mr. A drews said: . "The democrats, of courae, w'll iiiject the panic into the campaign, but it can not but help the republlcaa party. Cotn parlaonB will fee made with the panic of 15sS. when th democrata were in con trol of the government, and the reauit a ill be renewed faith in republican prin ciples 1 the IsJ panic failurea were of dally occurence and it required years for th country to recover. The panic of lvCT demonstrated that the country i on a sound basis and in a good condition. It ill be remembered alao that these conditions a ere brought about under re publican admlmstrationa. MertUi at Batlwar Men. While here appearing before tlie State Railway rommiesioa the employes of the Nebraska ratlroada. representing the au.ll y Employes Protective association, mad a little hay politically. A bunch of them went out to Havtiock last night and held a meeting at which there were about Mt employes present and speeches were made by H. TV. E Maclenlele of th Oma ha abopa. Conductor Crosby of the Bur lington, S. C. Met-omber of th Vmon Pa cific and other Tlie speaker urged rail road employee to get together and look aftar their own interests by electing ta offus rr en who would not force a reduc tion In freigM rate. They urged alo that poM- al org anixatlona be formed wherevr there ar a bunch of railroad errplije In the same locality. Loaae kr Tra Joel P'per. chief clerk of the Board of C'farf.ie and Correction has reported to Governor Fheidon the amount of the loa occasioned by the receT.t tornado at Louis ville. Bellevue and Fort Crook and the amount of money rollectefl for the benefit of the sufferer The report shows that at Louisville the Individual lo amounted to Mnfif'; funds necessary for emergency relief. H.rrn. raised by local subscriptiona. tl.StT; received from outside source. !1.W; resident totally destroyed. 10, damaged. 2T; business houses destroyed. ; damaged, 10, barns destroyed, 1Z: Burlington railroad property destroyed. Iuff Grain Com pany. ,'"". Bellevue I'amages to residents, 5.on(; residence destroyed. T.; damaged. 3; busl net houses. 1; emergency fund should be IS.W; raised by local subscription, IW; re ceived from outside sources. 12,77; balance reeded. H.Tlln Fort Crook Damages shout t).t; resi dences destroyed, f: all other buildings damaged, families left destitute. 4; emer gen' y fund needed, $50(1; received, $444, dis tributed, t-t. MEMORIAL DAT 1 KEBRAtKA Observance af Day is Geaeral Tarwegboat the state. NEBRASKA CITT. Neb., May 30. (Spe cial.; The Memorial services were held today and Judge Paul Jessen delivered th address. The procession was one of the longest seen in this city for some time. The Vniverslty cadets and the members of Company C, Nebraska National Guard took part therein. There were a large number of old soldier In line, both soldiers of t civil and Ppanlsh-Ameriean war walking side by side. FREMONT, Neb.. May 80. (Special.-! Muddy streets and threatening weather did not prevent a general service of Memorial day here. This morning the members of the Grand Army and Women's Relief corps decorated the graves of all veterans of the civil war in Ridge and Calvary ceme teries. A firing squad from the aignal corps, accompanied them and fired a sa lute. This afternoon brief exercises were held at the city park. Music waa furnished by the City band. Flags were displayed at half mast on all public buildings and run to the top of the staffs at noon. Business houses and residences also displayed the national colors. PLATTPMOUTH. Neb.. May SO. (Spe cial. ) Memorial day was duly observed in thi city The postoffice and all pubic buildings being closed and Old Glory waved from the lag-staff on the court house. The Grand Army of the Republic. Women's Relief corp. and the variou orders and citiaens went to the cemetery in tle forenoon anc" decorated the grave of departed friends. In the opera house in 'he afternoon. Judge TV. H. Newell pre sided. Rev. H. P. Thomas gave the invo cation and Glen Bcott read "Lincoln's Address." County Attorney C. A. Rawls de livered a fine oration and Rev. A. A. Ran dall pronounced the benediction. EEATRICE, Neb., May 80. (Special.) Memorial day wo appropriately observed here by the Grand Army of the Republic, Women's Reliei ccrps and Spanish Ameri can war veterans. The procession, headed by the Beatrice Military band, marched to the oemeteries where brief services were held and the graves of the fallen heroes trewn with flowers. In the afternoon at the Chautauqua grounds a musical pro gram was rendered following which Com rade Joseph Miller read the Gettysburg ad dress. Rev. V. G. Brown delivered the memorial address in a most spproprlate manner, paying a glowing tribute to the dead soldiers in the cause for which they fought. Leaving the Chautauqua grounds the Women's Relief corrs held brief ser vices at the South Sixth s'.ieet bridge in honor of the sailor dead, casting flowers Into the river as silent tribute to their memory. rilfi'i Schc! Esrrrlaea. VTICA. Neb., May 30. tSpecial.) The graduation exercise of the Vilca High school were held here !n the opera houne last night, which wa filled to overflowing by relatives and friends of the graduate. There were Beven in the class this year as follows: Miss Georgia Arendt, Mies Vera Gilbert, Miss Susie Cross, Miss Eva Row. Mr. Herman Balster. Mr. Frank Man and Mr. Will Ragan. A beautiful program had been prepared for the occasion whlrh wa carried out in full. The opera house was beautifully decorated with the claas oolors in red and white. Dean Fordyc of TVe leyan university delivered the lecture of the evening, paying a nice tribute to the school children who had closed their school day here. O. I. Thygeson, president of the school, presented the diplomas to them in a neat speech. XrhraVa Ters TTotea. STELLA J C. Relmer ha sold bis interest in the hardware and furniture tore to John Payer and the- firm name will be Vaught it Co. B FA TRICE The water tn the Blue river b-can to recede yesterdav. falling about two feet. The stream was highest Thurs day of any time this spring. ALMA Frank Shaffer, one of the old residents of Alma, was taken to St. Jo seph for treatment She will undergo an operation for floating kidney. ALMARev. J. M. San of Vniverslty Place will place about fifteen children from the orphans' home with the good people of Harlan -county next week. NEBRAFKA CITT At a meeting- of the mem here of Frontier lodge No. t I. O. O. F. b-ld last evening M. H. Collins waa elected nohle grand and F. E. Rector, vice grand. ALMA The Alma Interstate Thriving park siablea are now full of borae in traininr for the fall races which take place during the Alma Interstate fair in September. NEBRASKA CITT Fimilv Gardner, who has ben ill with rine! mentifiris. died at the home of J. T. Mead, west of this city, yesterdav and her remains were taken to Hamburg. la., for interment. NEBRASKA CITT Miss Grace Fletcher and Miaa Margaret Wheedon. of Kearney, are here the guest of A. H. Fletcher and m ill remain until after the the Elk a nun si rela, on next Wednesday. NEBRASKA CITT At a rreeting of the etocktioidir of the F'.k Holding companv the following director were elerted' George Thomas. Chsrie H Johnson. J. W. Butt. E K. Bradley and J. TV. Nelaon. NEBRASKA CTTT The two colored wo men who were arrested and brought bark from Lincoln on the charge of robbing the home of Ir. A. P. Ginn. whore one of the women worked, have been held for trial. NEBRASKA CITT Theestate rf Lucy Lloyd, the girl who shot and killed her utrr ana arterwaros oiea in the ln I sane asvlum. paid into the county yes iterday isri.87 as its hare of the ln- "Tber do Bar" that e O A rrmarly cUd JTOSl Vtliiah'.Mann ) Toasties hsve a flavor not approached by any otber food. "Tbe Ta Linger." Made by Poet urn Cereal Company, Limited. Battle Crek, Huh. herMano tx The enate will be divided between t went -set en coulna. tbete be'nr no other living relative. j FIUTTSMn'TM-For the fi-i t me in j many years I'laitsmouth will ceiebraie tie I Fourth of July In an appmpt ia;e mrnr. j CHArr.O.V The bankers vT section six held their annus! convention here Friday. In the evening they were guet cf ttie C'hdron bankers at a banquet. BEATRICE While assisting In hoisting a derrk k at the Jonr utor iob!i factory 1 Saturday. C. Charb Jone itined a' broken houlrt-r snd severe bruises by some (if th mschlnery falling tipoti him. CHAT 'RON John Lt la. formerly of Fremont, comes to Cl.adron on June 1 as I assistant superintendent of the Lia k i Hi. Is dulsion of the Northwestern, suc ceeding M Pangle. who goes to Norfo.k. WEPT POINT The Cumlrh County; teutsche Landwehr Verein wi bo,d its , annual picric at Riverside park on June s H"n. .Jacob hi buck or mana. toe. noted German orator, wi.l deliver the ad- j dress. HVMBOLPT Last evening at th( opera house occurred th twenty-third ' annual graduation of the Humboldt High school, the number of those ho com pleted the rotirse and participating in ! thi event being fourteen. i BEATRICE Word ws received here yes teroay from Campus, 111., announcing the death of lei Pefferman. a former Bca- ! trice resirtetit. Mr Pefferrr.an was thirty- 1 eight year of age and leave a wTdow and three children. TENET' A At the g suatlng exercises 1 last tuglit the scholarship diploma was 1 present d to Miss Beth Rentley. she having ', trade the highest number of grades. The i Rev. Thos. Griffiths made the presentation speech. BEATRICE Joseph Guttarfl. one cf the erli-et settlers of Bameston. and who served a postmaster at that place during Grovcr Cleveland a first term, died recently at St. Louis, nhere he has been living the last few year. HEBRON Joe Miller, a young man of ' 17 Tears was arrested Wednesday for pass- i ing a forged check of 14 on one of the Hebron merchant. Two other merchants ' had been caught for checks of n and S14 j rt sjex-tive1y. MiUer baa confessed. WEST POINT Prof. F. C. Stelnkraus. who ha been in charge of the tierman ; Lutheran parochial school in West Point ; for STime years has resigned on account ' of falling health. Mr. ctelnkraus has ' brought the school to a high standard i of efficiency. WEPT POINT Thomas Alfson and j Miss Bertha Hermann of Wisner wer i married by County Judge lewald The; groom Is foremen of the bridge lorce of the Northwestern railroad on this division. The couple left on the afternoon train on a wedding trip to eastern pointa. CRE1GHTON The Nebraska state band ; will accompany the crowd from here to Winona. Tripp county. P P.. on June 3, hen the public sale of townlota is held. ' It is proposed to make this a gala day and , a large crowd from here will go to the : ale with the band. j CLAT CENTER Th village board has accepted bids for the construction of water i works. Bonds for llMKHi were voted a j year ago but on account of financial con ditions could not be old until recently. The stand pipe system wa adopted and : Work w ill be commenced at once. PLATTSMOVTH-The Cass countv Pun- j day school convention elected the following officers: President. Rev. A. E. Wachtel. Mvtiard: vice president. C. C". TVeaoott. I Plattsmout h ; secretary. George L Farley. Plattsmouth; treasurer, J. L. Etander, Louisville. BEATRICE The members of the Beat rice K.re 6 purtment meet lust evening and j made arrat.pemeTits for the carnival and memorial services. Rev. G. T . Croft of j West Point, Net., accepted th- invitation i to deliver the principal address on fire- j men memorial day, June 34. I BEATRICE Following is the mortgage ! report for Gage county for the month of i May: Number of farm mortgage filed, 17; , amount. $:!. K53: number of farm mortgagee , released. So; amount, I7a.71f; tumber of city mortgage filed. 27. amount, $l.5fiti; number of city mortgages released, 1; amount,') i;a.a i CLAT CENTER The graduation exer cises of the Clay Center High school were held at the opera bouse Friday night. The program included an essay or ora tion by each of the twelve graduates. Elmer Lewis was awarded the fccholaishlti for the best grades for the year. VALLET Valley public school closed with appropriate exercises. The grdua- tlon exercises of the class of 3S08 wei j held in the opera house in the evening. Four pupils were graduated. Koyoe ' Falkin reclved the scholarship for highest ! standing. The diploma ere presented hy Frank TA hitmore, member or the acUuoi j board. J WEST POINT John A Heilman and Miss Lena Tunek were oniied tn mar- riage by County Judge Iewald. The j groom is the second son" of John Heil- 1 man and the bride the youngest uaugnier of Mra. Lawrence Yunek. They will re- j side in West Point, where tlie groom is in business. 1 FREMONT The state Sunday school convention, which will meet here June !" to U. will, it is expucted. bring over I Whi visitors to the city in spite of the fact that the ratio of representation lias been cut down since last year. Tlie sessions will le held at the Larson lh"ater and the Congre gational church. The full program has not yet been arranged. FREMONT The Fiemont drainage dis trict is having: considerable trouble in placing the part of the Jetiy a half mile west of the head of the big island, which was carried out last winter. A portion of tne new work went out again yesterdav. The Platte is high and work will probably te eusjended until after the June nso. i The other improvement put in by the dis trict are holding all right. STELLA The incessant rain of the last week has again put the Muddy out of Its banks and washed out 200 feet of the Missouri Fa -ific tracks between Ver dun and Fall City, which de.ayed the night trains five hours. The Burlington a Missouri wa unable to pass farther ounth than Verdon on account of the track being under water. WAKEFIELD Lawrence Brett, from the goernment drainage department, is here to survey the Logan val.ey. He will have about twe:ve men and they will camp along the line of work. June 1 they wili commence the survey at Con cord. Neb., and they will finisn the sur vev to the Elkhorn river about btaviem ber IS. HUMBOLDT John V. Beutler, for many years a resident of Pjeiser town ship, died at the home of hi brother, Sam Beutler, r.. with whom lie had be-en making hi home The old gentlemun had been in hie usual health ana s found sitting iu his chair on the porch i a short time arter he naa gone mere vo rest after the noonday meal. WEST POINT The Woman's club met at the home of Mrs. O C. Anderson. The central thought of the session wa the restoration. Roll call wa responded to bv quotation from Thomas Fuller. The following papers were read; "Romance of the Stuarts." Mrs O. C. Anderson; "j'he Growth of English Liberty," Mra. r ... ,,T- . .9 f.A tl...-,.ll,i- " U TK. I Va. Auni, Af ir 111 .'iu v . ' - , ... rr . . .. B ill rr.ufk L.. iirsutte. J lie ti-i inrrims w ii -' the cose of a successful club year. priTRirc-Tim Wvmore Commercial club held a meeting last nipbt and fleoied these officer: Jesae Newton, president . Ed Thiessen. vice president : Jamea Mo I Guire. serretarv; TV. H. WVllemever. treas- urtr; Juliu Neumai n. Sherman Te lor , and n. A Lather, trustees A resol jtion was passed favor.ng paving enrie of the principal street In tiiat city. The proposi tion ill be presented at the next rntetiiig of tlie city council. BKATT.lCi. The members of old Com pany C were entertained iast evening at the home of Captain and Mr. A. H Hol Imgsmorth. About thirty were in attend ance. The guest were entertained in a inot roval manner with music by Mr William Rndell after which the member spent an hour in relating experiences of soldier life Messrs TVoodt.ridge end Ptam baugh of Virginia, and PiUsbury of DeTVitt were among the out of town guests The gjest. The aoste served reJrhments. TECTMSEH The a-umni banquet at the Arcade hotel laat evening closed the commencement week festivities of the 'i e rumseh High school. The occasion as of greM pleasure The commencement ex ercise were held at th Umlih theater Wednesday evening, the seating capacity of the hall being tested. The aldie to the olB wa by Prof W. B. TVwker- htm rf Mur.ratir.t. la., end ft a pswrr ful effort. There were twenty-four grad uate eleven boy and thirteen girls. NEBRASKA CITT The intal)ation of the officer of Mt. Olivet oomn.andcry. No. I. Knight Templars took place last evening and the following officers were inducted Into off ire. H. N. Biake. officiating: Ir. Claude T ataon. commander; TV. S. Comutl. general commander; A. B Wilson, captain general: M R. Tiiorp, recorder. Dr. F. 6. Marnell measurer: E- F. Thorp, prelate; J W. Hoherg. E. TV.; F M. Kuwitxkv, J. W.; g. Golaoerg, S W. B. , W. W, Metx. 6 T. B : F. E. Ecoleston. warden; J C. Poling, sentry. At th close of the work a banquet was aerved by the women of the Order of Eastern Star. It was very elaborate affair and wa followed by many loasia and response. Furnishers of HoUh, Ciubf, Restaurant, at veil a Private Home. ORCHARD & WILHELM 4141618 South Sixteenth St. "-- att : ii . -r '2h ' '-' II 'l 1... u .i ri- 1?- ,rT5r Dining Room Suite Like Illustration S T k III I ! I II H4 Hag French beveled mirror 12x4 0 lncte. od CocBiating of bufft 4 lncheg long and Jl In cbf dep. large and four Email drawers, one llDed for silver, trimmed In wood knob.. China Cabinet 4 3 lnchea wide with bent glaaa ends, one mirror In back. Serving Tabic 36 Inches long and 1" Inches deep, two drawers and under shelf, one drawer lined Pedestal Dining Table, round top 4 8 Inches In diameter, S-ft. extension fitted with pedestal locking device. Six side and one arm chair, box frame, leather upholstered seats. This suite comes In mahogany veneer dull finish, or In oak early Etglish finish. Especially adarted for cottages, apartments and small dining rooms. An extraordinary value. In earl English complete as above describe. $136.00 In mahogany complete as above described $147.00. Summer Furniture We are making s special showing of furniture for sum mer use, consisting of furniture for the porch, lawn and for any room in the house. Comfortable, substantiaJ and dif ferent This is an unusual display of popular, medium priced and high grade furniture for summer comfort, Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets These are made of solid oak. built like a piece of furniture; full of conveniences that other cabinets do not hsve. We show a full line of these popular cabinets, ranging from t21.00 up. '. m m i m r mr urn rnsL -i. - tt -m mt mm 11,1.1 mn -i.n ja. f a r w ai 38- , 75 For this fxl2 Royal Wilton Rug. 25 new patterns to select irotn. ib id is ueautiiui line of goods you can find a great va.tety of patterns that will suit the most delicate parlor, to the dark Oriental designs. Suitable for dining-room, library and liv ing room. Made from the best Quality of worsted yarns. Make your selections while you have the variety and all new patterns to select from. Refrigerators There is a reason for the HERRI CK being so popular It Is the most practical and tb best of refrigerators. Maintains constantly a dry cold air circulation and is a perfect preserver of provisions. We have them In all slses. in spruce, white enamel and opal glass; ranging from 914.00 up. Draperies Summer Curtains That make your home look cool and dean during the hot and dry summer months. Croa Stripe Summer Curtains Cream ground, colored stripe, 95c per pair, up to $3.95 per pair. Madras Curtains Especially nice for libraries, dining room and hall6. price according to grade, all colors, $3.95, $4.95. $5.50 and $7.50 per pair. French Mualin For Summer Curtains, with rose, green, yellow and blue figure, 36 Inches wide, per yard. 17 He Bedspreads Made of Trench Muslin with sham or bolster cover, per st complete, $3.75. ZVOX.XH TAITtTa It Inches wide, full line of colors, for box covers, pillow covera. over cur tains, summer curtaina, etc.. per yard 3&e BED EFKZAXB made of English Jar f eta. with aham or bolster cover, complete ........ .9fc.a miOWl Summer Cushions made with trw cowers, each 4&c, 65c aad TSc CKTOsTsTX OOTXmXS CVSXXOaT, al) aiaee and color, good feathers inside, up from, each 95c TXTIOm rOX.Cn SHADES In brown and Greens: 4 feet wide gS.OO feet wide Sa.TS 8 feet wide S3.S0 10 feet wide Sb.OO f.Oc each for hanging. XAlCatOCXa We handle the best Hammocks made, ask to see our Vudor Hammooka. ea. $5.00 WXSXSOW MACES The best Shades In all grade 30c to 1B.&0 each, according to grade and alse. WHAT CLUBWOMEN AREDOKC Omaha Woman' Club Will Benefit for Playgrounds. Give TWELFTH SIGHT AT THE PAE.K lielea Grafel Dlarwaaew Part Orsiaalaatloa Plara ta Pabllc Edacatloa for Fed eration Balletla. By usir.g the various departments mt Th Bee TVant Ad Pages roa get uirk rstitras at a small expeasa. The Omaha Woman's club will give Its support to the play grounds aga.n thia year and a plan is being formulated that prom ises to provide an altogether enjoyable oc casion as well as a substantial sum of money. Vnder th direction of Miss Lillian Fitcra a x,prformance of 'Twelfth Night" will be given at Hanscom park, Monday evening, June 15, or, if the weather Is In clement. TVedneaday evening. June 17. The cast will include graduate pupils of Mirs Fitch's dramatic school, most cf whom are now on the stage, and are at home for the summer. The performance will be given in the evenlr.g in the naturaj am phitheatre in the aouttiwest part of the park. That portion of the jark will be roped off as it haa been on former occas ions and the High School cadets will be asked to serve as a guard. The lighting and arrangements will be under the di rection of the clubs bouse committee, Mrs. Henry McDonald, chuirman. Mra. F. H. Cole is chairman of the finance committee. Mr. IrairfT Smith of the press committee, snd Mrs. G. W. Charrlngton chairman of the tli ket committee, w hich w!U aerve In conjunction w ith the club s d. rectory and the oratory department. A meeting of this committee will be held neat Tuesday when the ticket will probably be ready f r dis tribution. A list of patronesses la being ar ranged and will be announced later. The Omaha Woman's club was among the first to give substantial aid to the play ground. By means of special programs and special speakera the club has for years done much In educating public opinion re garding the value of the public playground and three years ago it voted from Its treasury I1H' toward equipment and the maintenance of the ground on Harney street, between Nineteenth and Twentieth atroets. Woiari la Pwblle Bdac-attaa. The part that the woman's orania.tioa ,;4yf ul public euuiLiii, i a ell iiiuvlimuso in the following article by Helen L.. Oreen feL former superintendent of rublic in struction in Colorado, in the May Bulletin I of the General Federation of Woman s j clubs: I " In the domain of household economics. which ha aiways been aacred to women. iray Its shadow never grew lees' the modern club woman is quite aa much at home and better able to entertain the pub lic than women in the days of our club- Uu graiidrootliera. Perhaps their neareat j approach to working in combination wa ; the preparation of the Tnanksgivtng feat. I and their prophetic souls could never have ' anticipated that their grand-daughters 1 would establish cr.a.J of domestic soRnce in aiaia U.sutuUo&s, a,nd secure th eittct ment of pure food laws by twenty-five states and the national cong ess. 'Whatever we want In the nation, that we ehould put In the school,' sounds well. The truth is that, whatever w would have in the cation, we must have in the homes that make up the nation, and. ff we would put it there, we should have lesa complaint of the schools, and this tlie women are finding out. They are learning that there is much to be done to supplement the meagre homes we have. People are dis covering that there Is a wile difference between food and things to eU, and that It ia possible to be overfed without being nourished. And, aa they learn themselves, they spread the gospel of the simpler life by means of college settlements, neigh borhood ho usee, day nurseries, cooking classes, and sewing schools. "Without the erudition of toe clubs our grandmothers knew that 'the way to a maD'a heart is through his stomach," but they had not learned to pave the way with training achools for girls and domes tic science in the achools of many statea. The introduction of handiwork Into the public schools haa given them a practical 1 interest to the children. There i need of further effort In connecting school rou tine with the realities of life, else we should not need such stringent laws for compulaory education. Because children will not go home, we blame the mothers, and pass curfew law Because children will not go to school, we rass lawa, hire truancy officers, and continue to blame the uarents, instead of cabling the mikado to learn why bis subjects want to break into the schools our boys run away from. "The women's clubs all over tbe oountry have done most effective work in organi sing children s humane asaociatlona, thus in planting Justice and kindness In the young. When tlie clubs of the country fol I low the example of the Elate Federation of New Jersey, and resolve never to wear aigrettes nor baby lambskin, the wanton destruction of innocent life will be checked. The humane education crusade must also eventually result in making children more considerate even of their parents and teachers, overcoming the Influence of ths present distorted conception of children 8 rights. "Since the masculine mind Is proverbi ally the one to solve s-reat nrnhiem i ia not surprising that minor details of school economy hsve been left for the feminine mind ta grapple with. TJie mothers are the onefc to hear the cry, 'What shall I doT and 'Where can I go?' and to proceed to the acquisition of playgrounds and vacation schools in the cities. Th Bjccee of those now secured promises soon to be followed by many more. "That modern women are learning what was once thought beyond the female capacity ome business management is shown by the free scholarships and loan funds in the gift and under the control of the variou state federatlona. The Michi gan Federation of Club has a tu.fm fund, the Interest of which is applied t educating girls. That of Texas has twenty scholarships, Vtah two. Colorado nineteen, Kanaas eigbteor., to bestow. New Harap shire is educating four girls at the State Normal achool and working for higher teachers' salarlea, while in other localities teachers' pension have ten obtained by women for women on account of length of service. Miasiaippi assisted eight girla In one year to education, while one enter prising federation helped thirty-one girls vo complete uieir normal course and become teachers. By using the vsrious depsrtroenta of Ths Bee Want Ad Pages you gtt Quick return at small expense. 1 BRAINS vs.-SS Some m-c Inherit dollars, all men inherit brains. Both axe sub stantial assets. The man who employs bis brains judiciously has a distinct adran tage over the man with dollars who does not use his brains, which clas do you belong to? Are you getting the full value of your asset? Are you satisfied with your present Income. If you are unwilling to concede that other men have more brains than uu, lira juu can earn as Duct as they, by properly employing your faculties. There are many agents for Tbe Equitable Life Assurance Society of the rnlied fetates srtiuae income exceeds li.000 per yea. They em ploy their faculties and get a profit on their asset of brains, by selling ths Society's biaudard policies. If you are satisfied with your present Income, then continue where you are. If xu are not satisfed wi'-b the results of your efforts, and would like to Join the class of men and women who are gvttiii th full value of their trains, addrets, H. D. NEELY. Manager Equitable Life Assurance Society Omaha, Nab.