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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 2, W13. What Women Are Doing in the World CI tih MrrHnara. atONDAY Meeting of the Tertian his tory class at 10:30 o'rluck In tho lee turn rooir of the public library: open meeting of the Omaha .Woman's club nt 2:90 o'clock; meeting of executive committee and directory of Woman's club nt 1:90 o'clock. TUESDAY Meeting of the oratory de partment of the Woman's club at 10 o'clock; meeting of the Daughters of the American Revolution Rt the home of Mrs. It. E. McKelvy at 3 o'clock; meeting of tho young woman's clags In European history at 7:30 o'clock In the public library; meeting of the Tuesday Musical club at the home of Mrs. . Charles T. Kountze at 8:30 o'clock. WEDNESDAY Meeting of the Mu Sigma at the home of Mrs. Walte Bquler at 9:10 o'clock; meeting of the literature department of the Woman's club nt 10 o'clock nt the club rooms; meeting of the Omaha Suffrage association at Harlght hall nt 1:30 o'clock. h THITIUSDAY Annual meeting of the Ne braska Suffragp association at Uncoln, Neb.; meeting of the Omaha Society of Fine Arts nt 10 o'clock In the public library; meeting of the West Bide Woman's Christian Temperance union nt the home of Mrs. F. C Jennings, 3800 Taylor street; P. IS. O. luncheon at the honn of Mrs. fleorge Darr FKIDAY Meeting of the French depart ment of the Omaha Woman's club at 10 o'clock: meeting of tho Dorcun club at tho home of Mrs. Wlllluot From, 2731 Grant street; Omaha Woman's club re ception at Commercial club at 3 o'clock; French history clnes In the lecture room of the publlo library at 10:30 o'clock: class In decorative art In the nubile library nt 7:30 o'clock; Nebraska Suffrage convention nt Lincoln. HE most Interesting club af fair for the week will be the reception which the Omaha Woman's club and the Com mercial cJub will give to the Nebraska Teachers' umrm. tlon Friday afternoon from 3 until 6 'cloclt nt the Commercial club rooms. The executive t-ommltteo nnd directory f the Woman's club nnd members of tho executive committee of tho Commer cial club will receive the guests nnd music will be furnished by the musical department of tho Woman's club. The West Side Woman's Christian Temperance union will meet Thursday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. F. C. Jennings, 3330 Taylor street. The class In decorative art will meet Friday evening In the lecture room of the publlo library nt 7:30 o'clock. They will study the evolution of decorative art Tho meeting of the fine nrti society will bo held Thursday. November It, In tho lecture room of the publlo library with Mrs. W. II. Ilnncock as leader. This will be the concluding lesson on Oermon painting taking up the study of J'hlllp A Laszlo, Michael Munkacsy and Max Mebcrmnnn. Mrs. Marks Wheeler, the noted evan Kollst nnd lecturer, will deliver her lec ture, "The Emancipation of Women" at Oraco United,' Evangelical church cor ner Camden bvenue and North Twenty seventh street, Monday, November 8, at 8 p. m. Mrs. Wheeler's lecture has been re ceived at chautaquaa nnd other noted atherlnga with the highest praise, Seats free, "The Woosters," mother clubs, Woman's Christian Temperance unions, suffragists, are specially In vited. Everybody welcome. The Omaha Woman's club' will meet Monday afternoon at the club rooms at 2:30 o'clock. The program will be In charge of the current topics department, of which Mrs. C. Vincent Is leader. J. A. C. Kennedy will gtvo an address on the condition of Mexico. Mrs. Frank Haker will give tho musical part of tho proferuni and Mrs. Cornelius will give- a reading. Tho executive committee of the Omaha Womnn's club will meet at 1:30 and the directory will meet at 2 o'clock. The literature department of the Omaha Woman's club will meet Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock In the club rooms. lrs. George . Darr will be the leader of the morning and Mrs. W. O, Perry, Jtrs. A, U Fernald and Mrs. John O. Yelser will assist with the program, which will be on the modern drama, Mr. Head of the Boyd Theater School of Expression will give a talk on the drama and the analysis of the drama, "Fine Feathers." Tho French department of the Omaha Wpmnn's club will meet Friday morning at 10 o'clock In the club rooms, under tho leadership of Dr. Kathleen O'Conner, with JIs May Mahoney as leader. The oratory department of the Omaha Woman's club will meet Tuesday morn ing at 10 o'clock, under tho leadership of Mrs. Grant Williams. The Mu Sigma society will meet Wednewlay morning at 9:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Walte Squler- Mrs. George Thompson will read a, paper on Charles Marwln, Mrs. C. II. Ualllett a paper on Do Qulncy and Mrs. George Payne a pa per on Tom Moore. The lecture which Dr. Jenkins was to have given at this time will be given later In the winter by Itabbl Conn. The Omaha Story Tellers' league Is Manning to bring Elgmund MacManus, the Irish folk lore story teller, to Omaha this winter. The date will be announced ks soon as arrangements ore completed. The Persian history class will meet Monday morning at 10 JO o'clock In the lecture room of tho publlo library. Mrs. George D. Darr will entertain the members pf the P. E. O. society at luncheon at her borne Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock. The French history class will meet Frl t'.ay morning at 10:30 o'clock In the lecture loom of the public library. at her home, 332 Grant street, Friday at 1 o'clock. The olub will spend the after noon sewing for charity. The young women's class In European i history will meet Tuesday evening In the lecture room of the public library at 7 31 o'clock. " ' The board of trustees of the Old Peo- t pie's home on Wirt street will meet Tues- , day morning at 10 o'alock at the home of Mrs. George Tllden. xne .MAjor iraac Hauler cnapier or tne Daughters of the American Revolution will meet nt the home of Mrs. R E. Mc Kelvy, regent of the chapter. Tuesday I afternoon nt 3 o'clock. Vacation notes wilt be given nnd reports from the various , committees will be read. , Tho Omnha Suffrage association will I meet Wednesday afternoon In Harlght ' ill .C" V Ulin-fl, A C BUUIGLjr Him 111(7 I privilege of electing one more delegate to i the stato convention which will meet In Lincoln Thursday and Friday of this I week. The llenson Woman's club will meet i Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. A. Souders. Those who will take part In tho program are: Mrs. 0. W. Iredale, Miss Ada SUger. Mrs. F. B. King and Mrs. E. A. Mason. Tho story of the "Lady of the Lake" will be the subject of the after noon. Mrs. Emma Bvers. formerly renend secretary of tho local Young Women's cnnstian association nnd now executive secretary of the north -central field, will be tho speaker nt tho Sunday afternoon vesper service. Mrs. Dyers' many friends will wish to hear her at thla time; those who have yet to meet her and know her will listen to a tnlk In. every way Interest ing and helpful. There will bo special music All young women nre cordially1 Invited to this sen-Ice. Tlio soclnl hour which follows every meeting will bo held In tho second floor club rooms, Miss Walker being hostess. Light refreshments are served nnd girls are-given pleasant opportunities to make friends with our young women nnd girls. Mrs. Dyers Is meeting various commit tees and groups of organized workers at the association. Lost Thursday a general conference of alt committees was held In tho parlor at ;30 o'clock. Miss Hascl Evans, gave a very delightful solo, after which Mrs. Dyers talked to the worker. on efflclonoy In committee work. A up- per was served in the enfe later. Miss Augusta Knight brnan a rl... n motnl craft work on Frldnv nvminr t,t. Inst week. There nre still five tnn. i tho course nnd the number In the class Is i not limited. Anyono who Is Interested In this way of making verv Inexnennk- tm i attractive gifts for Christmas may Inquire I tor iuii particulars at the office tu course Is 11.(4. Omaha suffragists nm .r.,n.r ...... errort to mako the Hmiulm fnr iu Ing year a success. Local leaders are In vited to neighboring inwm r i. organizing club. Mrs. 2. T. Undsey held a meeUng at her homo this after noon when Benson suffragists reported on their petition work. Mrs. W. C. Sunderland will speak beCoro ho Fremont Woman's club nn Xrage question and will tMlat the women of that town to organise a local society. ur, fiKuie Arthur will speak at Oak Hid Monday before lh I and Mrs, James Richardson and Mrs. ueorgo copper or South Omaha will go to Paplllton Tuesday, whero they will speak before the canlsatldn. Commercial Gamblers! All over the country, every community has known the Faker who started with flourish of trumpet, indeed the brass band, for years was a necessary adjunct. We had been taught to believe that men could not succeed who built their business on falsehood and fraud, but we' have all seen that financial success at least is possible. Perhaps has been possible is the better way to put it. We have faith to believe that the public conscience has been aroused to such an extent that it will never again be possible for men to succeed who are "void of all honor, avaricious, rash" nor can "the daring tribe henceforth exploit their boasted trash," There are still a few left of course that the head line fits but they are not getting very far the people are wiser now. We are obliged to those who have commended and congratulated us on our stand for hon est merchandising. One of those who wrote us recently hit the nail squarely on the head when he said; "The faker and schemer must go, and his time is short." Thanks for your en couragement brother. We are strong we mean to keep it up and we have already won. th Mrs. William J. From will entertain the members of the Dorous olub at luncheon Orkin Brother A Mile of DRESS GOODS Monday that's a startler. Now for Monday at KILPATRICK'S Specials In Silks nnd Dress Goods Section First of all the Silk Dept. An assort ment of Cropos, 40 inches wide, 16 colors all told silky, beautiful goods nnd much wantol. Sold, by the way, in many places as Silk Orepe. Nowadays it's not safe unless you read ALL silk, and then vou cannot always be sure. These are NOT ALL SILK, but tho silk is thrown so cleverly on tho surfnee that it looks like all silk and will givo you as good wear as you will expect from such delicate colorings and dainty fabrics. $1.50 would be the usual price; indeed, wo know whero they have been sold at this price. There will be a dignified scramble for these' on Monday at 98c. 10 A. M. Starting Time. Sale of Wool Denetine A soft beautiful fabric, all wool, in tho wanted colors. Almost 1V yards wide; $2.00 tho usual asking price Kilpatrick's on Mon day, $1.39. Another lot of Wool Dress Goods displayed on counters for Monday at 98c usu ally $1.25, and some ask $1.50. This is our way of anticipating the new tariff, .which on woolens is not effective until July 1st, 1914. We can again take orders for a limited number of Dresses: If you have dress mak ing troubles, "Prepare to shed them now." Orders taken Monlay for tho making of skirts. First measured, first made! Can deliver now in a few days. We'e catching upv. $2.25 for tho malting. Well made properly tailored AND A PIT. Nevertheless and notwithstanding all the tall stories about Blankets, wo ourselves have sold a few pairs, still selling and more to sell.' Monday, Nov. 3d, Beacon Blankets, plain andvplnids, at $2.48 a pair instead of $3 pair. All Wool White Blankets means all wool with us $5.25 a pair instead of $6.50 a pair. Women who know sayHliat nowhere do they find an assortment of fine high grade Blankets to equal Qurs, We don't know for we liaye not seen the -other' feUoW's. Willing to have your judgment. Linen Section Embroidered Pillow Cases 69c instead of 85c. Guest Toweling 39c instead of 50c; and 49c instead of 65c. Fancy bordered' Turkish Towels 59c instead of 75c. Bath Matts at 98c instead of $1.25. Damask Towels at 69c instead of $1.00 each. Dresser Scarfs at 59c instead of 75c. Almost forgot to tell you that we will sell on Monday a splendid Comforter at $2.19 in stead of $2.50. Whenever you are down town look in our windows from now on clear up to Christmas. Some very attractive offerings. Preparing a very special attraction for next Saturday. Tues day we'll spring it in. center window. Thomas Kllpatrlek & Co Tho meeting of the Nebraska 8uffrajre) association at Uncoln will take many prominent local surrraRlsts to that city Thursday and Friday. In all thirty-two aeifgatcs from local societies will leave for Uncoln Thursday morning In a special car. Mrs. Draper Smith, president of tlio stato organisation, will open the meetlmj In Lincoln that morntntr. and tho two days' session will be filled with com mittee meetlnxs. Dr. Anna Howard Btyaw, president of the national society, will arrive In Omaha Friday morning at S o'clock and will speak before the Ne braska teachers' convention that morn ing. At noon she will address the Com mercial club and at i o'clock will leave for Lincoln, where she will address the State Suffrage society at 8 o'clock that evenlpg. Dr. Hhaw has asked that she not be entertained, as she wishes, to gtvo all of her time to meetings and her health will not permit her to accept Invitations of any kind. Tho first morning of the convention will be devoted to the work of organisa tion, at tho afternoon meeting Mrs, Mun- son of Kansas will address the convention. Election of officers will take place Fri day morning and Friday afternoon Mr. W. E. Hardy of Lincoln will speak on the financing of the coming campaign. Mrs. W. C, Sunderland will discuss Mr. Har dy's paper. Dr. Anna Shaw will address the con- entlon that evening. Thursday evening the Commercial club will entertain the suffragists at a reception. The classes of Mrs. Bftle 8teen Klttel- son have given much of their time to the entertainment for the poor. Last Satur day evening a class of young women. who aro busy during the day, spent the evening at the Old People's home, where they gave a program of story telling, each member of the class taking port. They will give one afternoon at the Child Saving institute, at the IUvervtew home, the Creche and many othr places dur ing the year. It is the pleasure of giving that make tho world happier that Is piomptlng these young women to plan a winter's work of this kind. ' The musical department of the Omaha Women's club gave the second of its In teresting programs Thursday afternoon at tho club rooms. Miss Grate Shannon of St Joseph. Mo., who is a pupil of Miss llella Koblnson, gave several piano numbers. It Is not cften that the club Is favored with the privilege of bearing an artist pf such abil ity, and the work of Miss Shannon was in tint. greatly appreciated by the- entire deps.it- 1 MANY TEACHERS ARE COMING Railroads Are Preparing to Handle Large Numbers to Omaha, COMING FARTHER THAN EVER Aitents nt thr Various Htntlnns Re port tlmt Thr re Hernia to lie Store Interest Thnn liver In thr Convrntlon. According to advices received at the offices of tho Northwester!,, about all of the teachers In the northern part of the stato will be present at the Nebraska State Teaohers' association convention, held here next week. The teachers of Chadron have written In for a special sleeptr leaving that town Tuesday night and arriving here Wednesday morning. It is expected that there will b twenty five In this party, representing the schools of Chadron and Dawes county. Ten to fifteen are expected to come from Ilushvtlle and vicinity, eighteen from Val entine and Cherry county and twenty from Norfolk, with twenty-five more from AUDITORIUM IS TO BE DECORATED FOR TEACHERS A new scheme of decorations for the Auditorium for the Teachers' convention la planned by Miss Alice Illtte, chairman of the committee on decoration. ilr decorations last year attracted wide at tention, but she has devised an entirely ntw plan for this year 'Madison county. The Northwestern Is figuring on bringing in 100 to 12S. Union Pacific nnd Dtirllngton agents nt the Nebraska stations report that at tho points they represent a great doal of In terest has boen worked up and that the attendance this year Is going to greatly exceed that of last year, and that tho teachers will come from greater distances than heretofore. The Union Pacifio Is laying Its plans to entertain all of the teachors during a portion of ono day during the convention. It is expected' that tho attendance will bo around 4.000, but It is not likely, how over, that all would go to any one point of attraction. The Union r-aclflo will es cort the visitors through the shops nnd receive them at tho headquarters build Ing. At tho headquarters the teachers will be received by a committee of offi cials and upon leaving will each bo pre sented with the book entitled "From the Top of the World," a 800-pnge publication, descrlptlvo of the Yellowstone National park. The company has secured 1,0)0 of theso books for distribution upon this occasion. HOT RESPONSIBLE 1EHTALLY Bertha LiebTie Will Be Dealt With as an Insane Patient. WILL CONSULT WITH EXPERTS Chief of Detectives Mnloney Will Ask Insnnltr Hoard to Condnot Immediate Examination of Unfortunate Woman. Bertha Llobke, despite the charges against her, will no doubt go untouched at tho hands of tho law, us the deter mination of tho police department Is to the effect that "Fainting Dertha" Is not icsponslble for her acts and should be returned to the hospital for tho Insane. Sho was not arraigned Jn police court Saturday- morning to answer chargoa. as her conduct since hef return" to" 'the matroa't doparjment In the city Jail; Fri day noon has. been such as t6 make a hearing all but impossible. . The commotion occasioned, by her- out bursts among the matron's charges was such as to necessitate her removal from this department to the cell room late Friday night where up until morning she continued her tirade with unabated fervor, much to the sorrow of a score cr more of prisoners who were trying to eke out a few hours' repose oh the hard benches o'f the cell room. "It would be a crime to give Bertha a jail sentence In her present condition," declared Chief of Detectives Mnloney, and a still greater offense to set the woman at liberty. I am convinced she is insane and will do all In my power to see that she Is properly cared for." Maloney, with this end in view, will file a complaint of insanity against Bertha Uebke with the oounty attorney; and will consult with Dr. George Tllden. chairman of the Insanity board, who will In all probability conduct an immediate xamlnaUon. I J. To lol,. who has been acting aa city prosecutor in the absence of Fred Anheuser, Is firmly convinced that Bertha Is far from mentally balanced and should be cared for aa a patient rather than a criminal. In the mean while, she will probably remain asi a prisoner In the cell room until it Is de termined whether she shall return to Hastings. Injured fn JMre or bruised by a fall; apply Bucklen'a Ar nica Salve. Cures burns, outs, wounds, boils, sores, eczema, piles. Guaranteed. 26a For sale by your druggist Advertisement. rersistent Advertising is the Koad to Big Returns. Omaha's Garbage Problem; What the City is Up Against The Ferklstent and Judicious I uf Newspaper Advertising Is the ltoad to EtsineM Succtsi. Whftn householders are asked to bunt' their K&rbairo or otherwise dispose of It during the month of December, because nf lack of city money to pay for gather ing and liuullng It during that month, they should be told why. Under the present plan the city council annmnrtntftd IW.700 for partial collection of garbage during the year 1315. From the best Information avoliaoie. u appears there are approximately 80,000 homes In Omaha. This would allow I1.SS4 a year per home, or a fraction over 2tt cents a week. Under the old plan to have gar bage hauled away cost an average for t. to.iK. nf nt least 10 cents a week. There are many more families than there aro separate homes. If we take the problem from another angle-allowing that Omaha haa now 110, 000 people-the cost of removing and dis posing of garbage In Omaha Is a fraction over 21 cents per capita (.flS6) per year. It has been stated above mat tne bp nrooriatlon of K.7C0 is for only partial collection of garbage. It could not be otherwise, and every memoer oi me en council was well informed to that effect. The same amount did not work In IMS. and a great many more people were iu i served this year. Omaha is growing quite rapidly. V There was nd tlmo during the warm weather when we did not havo numerous complaints every day of accumulating garbage. It was a case .of doing the best we could with the money and means available. The means of gathering and method of disposal are antiquated. You cannot hire the most efficient team for this kind of work, unless me py it.nllallv above the going rale, and this is out of the question. It must not be forgotten that, having no other meins of disposing uf our garbage at this time, the eily is In luck to have the hog yard close at hand The govern ment stopped tlx- ill from dumping In the river several y.ius ago, and the city las no way of getting t'.c stuff to the farmers, as some cities d'- The whole thing resales 'U to this. Omaha has now reached the point where soma proper and permanent plan must be ndopted for collecting and disposing of turbago and other refuse. Incinerators garbage destructors have been adopted as the solution of the problem by those cities most forward In municipal effl elenoy, Omaha wastes, perhaps, one third of the total money spent for gar bage collection because of "lost motion." We sand wagons to every far corner of the city to gather loads; then they slowly wend their way to a distant destination, the one plant where they can dispose of theln,loads. Three small destructor plants in different sections of the city or a largo plant using the street and house ivfuse for fuel would solvo a most vexatious problem. The saving of money now wasted would- pay for the destructors In a few years, and we would abolish the "dumps" that now are the cause of much Justifiable protest, on ,the part of those living In the Immediate neighborhood. I have consulted with railroad men on the question of loading garbage In tank cars tb be hauled to a destructor plant. They say this plan Is feasible. Then the question arises. How shall we raise the money to build the Incinerating plant That question will be for the council to decide at the beginning of the new year; but public sentiment should be formed In the meantime. The proper solution means an lsnue of (100,000 of bonds, at least, for a plant sufficient to. consume all the city refuse and garbage, or the setting aside of one-third of that amount to build a mailer unit of the plant to prove Its ef ficiency. There Is no odor and a very small amount of smoke from such a plant and a location can readily be found for it where it could not be objected to. I believe that Frof. Crowley, the city chemist, can probably iioint out a way to treat the elements left after burning, so that a market can be found for them The stock yards company Is selling fer tlllzer from Its plant and tho same Is In demand. JOHN J RYDER, Superintendent I'ollce, Sanitation and Publk Safety. HERE'S THE WINNER! SZrGURfeATEST A Brand New SAMPLE UPRIGHT PIANO Regular Price $300 When Sold In tfia Regular Way 172 HOW CAN WE DO IT? READ ON! Choice of 3 STYLE OASES Stool and Scarf Free J? wonderful power of cash was never more fully demonstrate,! than Jn this wonderful purchase by Mr. Schmoller of Sample Pianos from New York and ClUcago manufacturers at a fraction of their reiru lar price. Remember, these are XMi NEW Pianos, and our Ironclad guarantee stands back of every sale" SOME MORE BARGAINS IN HIGH GRADE PIANOS ?uuu iioartiman lTactico I'lnno, now. ...S 15 $330 Geo. Steck Practice, now g og Herllclt I'prlglit, now g 75 8250 Iiecker & Sons Upright, now S1O0 Pease Upright, now 8110 $27B Gaylord Upright, now S125 $300 Norwood Upright, now.. SI1 $300 Kimball Upright, now S175 $250 Hackley Upright, now. fcoOO l.tncrson Upright, now $300 Schmoller & .Mueller Uprlglit.now $425 Steger & Son Upright, now $550 Checkering & Son Upright, now. $800 Geo. Steck Grand, now $1,200 Chickerlng & Son Grand, now!. $800 Mehlln Grand, now S145 S2G0 S175 8105 S295 S325 S200 8450 M IHHHHHHHHI 30 Day's Trial Then SI a Week's All You Pay Schmollor & Mueller Plan So, 1311-1313 FARNAM ST.