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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1905)
AtiKint ft, 1003.
THE OMAHA ILLUSTRATED HEE.
For and About Women Folks
A Wrdiltai Director.
WIDE-AWAKE woman In Boston
ha found a new outlet for wo
man' activity by taking char
of wedding. On the day of the
marrlase ceremony the brldo and
duplicated In Ft. Inula by Miss Mary Rulk
ley. Money la !.
A clover New York woman, reallrlng the
Importance of novelty In advertising,
the bride's mother are ftcnernlly too busy started some ten years nso to put her Ideas
and too tired to rive much attention to tne
manftKement of the details. As a helper
In this household emergency the wedding
director fills a lonR-relt want. The name
of this pioneer is Mrs. Nellie Wlfflns. ond
he lives with her husband and daughter
on Iloston's aristocratic Beacon street.
Mrs Iillmns's method Is to (tet to the
old th"ntrlcal posters of a company of
five cakewalkers,- receiving $.." apiece for
cunningly devised passe partouts of the
five figures. A certain breakfast f'd com
pany has an old farmer on all Its adver
tising material. Phe clipped the picture
of this old farmer and mounted It so In
geniously that they gave her an order for
tn ot them.
One of her Il9 Ideas went to a New
Orleans tobacco manufacturer. It was a
horse on a pivot, so constructed that how
ever it was thrown or tossed about on a
counter It would land right side up. It
bore the legend: "Can't be downed," and
rocked Its way from one end of the country
to the other.
to practical use and has made thousands
of dollars since. She was working In a
department store for IS a week when an
Idea came to her." She made a calendar,
at the top of which she placed a large
painted pansy. Hy a little sliding arrange
ment the pansy pulled down, revealing a
packet of court plaster. Under the court
house early and to give her first attention faster was the legend, "I'll stick to you
to the trousseau. She sees to it mat mo when others cut you." Below was rrnce
dress, gloves and slippers are Just right. for an advertisement. She took this .modsl
Eh then takes charge of the packing. to a orewing company. They bought It
The bride eats her luncheon In comfort, an(j paM fl(0 tor ttie (joa sinca then she joc,,ey.
Knowing that everyuiin o nas not worsea any more lor w a ween,
be In her bags and trunks, 'carefully in- Hor next Idea was a parrot. The par-
ventorled In a little book as to Its precise rot gtoo(j on a horizontal bar, which In
location. 'he original design was made of a bit of
Mrs. Bllffins Is at the church door be- broomstick. He was a gay and bcauti-
fore the marriage ceremony to give the fUny painted parrot, and In one claw he
last touches to the bride's gown before neI(j a mtle card, advertising a cigar.
h brtile enters the church. The girl's jjpr parrot stood on cigar store counters
mother Is even saved from having o wo frf)m Boston to San Francisco. She was cod
Another who Is harbor mistress of Ta-
Whit 'Women no.
There is a woman who is a successful
Another who is an Intrepid deep sea
Another who is a successful gold pros
Another who is a rallwny constructor and
president of the road.
Another who, though but 13 years old.
Is a marine observer on an island off Cape
that tha rooms are put in order after tho caj a umo Bum tor this idea. In-
tiewly wedded wife has gone on her wed- gteaj, phe was employed at $18 a week,
ding tour. Mrs. Blihlns attends to all wltn twenty girls under her. steadily
that. making advertising parrots until that Idea
The value of the work of the wedding grew 0id an(j a newer one took Its place,
director la best attested by the popularity A good part of her pay comes In this
It has attained. Most of her business, way Bhe euDmlts an idea, and Lf it Is
Mrs. Bllfflns says, comes Indirectly. It accepted the manufacturer gives her an
has frown on the principle of the adver- or(jPr for 80 many of the articles at a
' tUement of a certain merchant some years BpeciflPd price. Much of this work she
got "If you don't like It, tell mej lf you doeg aione at home. Her butterfly order
do like It, tell others." has kept her busy all summer, and the
At first many peop'o were lncnnea xo jast of tne 2,0e0 are Just being turned
Tn,h.nooh the Idea of a wedding director.
Today, however, they have learned that
even to run a wedding properly takes some
-expert knowledge. Mrs. Bllfflns is. a stu
dent of design and decorative art, as well
as of the changing fashions. Frequent
visits to New Tork and occasional ones to
Paris enable her to bring back Ideas of
how they manage these things In other
places. But more valuable yet are the
many suggestions her woman's wit and her
out. She will get $500 for the lot. The
butterflies will be used in window decor
ation by a big firm.
A recent order was for 1,000 burnt leather
postal vards fur a grocery Arm. There
was a picture of a grocery window on tho
card. On the window pane was Inscribed:
"Families Supplied Cheap." In front a
gentleman of the hayseed type gazes and
remarks: "Wonder what'U they take to
supply me with a wife and five children?"
woman's taste enaoie ner w ,u Bhe 8Uppliecl the cards for 6 cents apiece,
convenience or the beauty of the wedding. ghe workg ,n a gortj Qf materlftlg and
with all sorts of tools paper, burnt leather,
dabs for Women In Germany. burnt wood, plaster, paint, wallpaper, glass,
The Berlin correspondent of the New lithographs. She has molds for plaster
Tork Sun awards American women the casts and tiny pyrograph needles that cost
distinction of organizing the first woman's her 12.60 apiece. But some of her work is
club In Germany, in This club was accomplished with absurdly feminine tools,
organized for the purpose of benefiting girl A round plaque hangs on the wall, with
students by opening to them a house where a ferocious bull terrier's head springing
they could hear their own language, have from it in high relief. The dog's face ah
ceess to- American books, newspapers ana ' i ma piaster wun a nairpin.
magazines, and above all receive advice
and sympathy to help thorn along the un
familiar ways of life In a foreign city.
From a very modest beginning the Amer
ican Woman's club has grown to be one of
Many of the most profitable Ideas have
been made up of the simplest material.
A certain newspaper in Chicago got out
three handsome lithographed posters of
feminine figures. These posters were used
the most Important organizations of Its in the windows of nowstands for a time
i.,f aim, iinauy. Keiunjr oia. were retired, tine
Although possessed' of no great capital took one of each variety of the posters, JheLu
Another who Is keeper of Point Tinas
lighthouse at Monterey, Cal.
Another who farms a Texas ranch 2,000
square miles In area.
Another who farms frogs in Jersey and
clears $1,600 a year by the enterprise.
Another who Is a capable gravedlgger.
Another who Is a professional nut cracker.
Frills of Fashion.
The little fan continues in fashion.
Charming little paper fans nre to he had
for next to nothing, nnd are very nice to
have around wherever one goes.
For the economical woman who likes
thi appearance of a silk skirt there are
pretty ones of Klorla which ere effective
and durable. They will wear indefinitely.
Pretty skirts for summer wear which
are Inexpensive are those of the narrow
striped silks known as the "Summer" silk.
They come In soft tan and silver gray
A white silk parasol which has a white
enameled handle lias the end of (tils fin
ished with a blue bachelor's button, one
natural sized flower and a bud set on.
Other flowers are used in this way with
There Is every prcspeet that we shall be
wearing overskirts within trie coming year.
Tho tunic skirt is being boomed by the
dressmakers, and since many women have
taken kindly to the Innovation, its success
is fairly well assured. The style Is very
becoming to tall figures, but it Is not at all
a happy one for short vr stout women.
The prettiest little frocks that baby girls
are wearing this summer are made of pink
dimity in a variety of patterns. They are
simply made, a few wilh embroidered
beading set in at neck, waist and sleeves,
through which Is run narrow black velvet
ribbon. Others are trimmed with nar
row edges of white luce and a few tiny
One of the simplest and prettiest of cor
set covers Is made In round baby shape.
simply gathered at the waist and around
the organization Is self-supporting, any
deficit being made up by a bazar or enter
tainment. In tha winter a reception Is
given once a month, and muslcales or lec
tures are frequently held. The club owes
much of Its literary activity to the efforts
of Mrs. Andrew D. White, wife of the for
mer ambassador to Germany, who during
her residence in Berlin was president of
the organization. The present president Is
Mrs, Charlemagne Tower, wife of the am
bassador, nnd' the vice president Is Mrs.
Frank II. Mason, wife of the United States
The membership as a whole Is variable,
but averages between 400 and BOO a year.
The fees are 10 marks and 5 marks, the
last for students. Classes In German and
French, open to members, are 60 pfennigs
a lesson. A charge of 50 rfennlgs for a
guest to the reception Is made, this Idea
having been borrowed from the practical
Three years after the American Women's
club was organized the Deutscher Frauen
klub came Into existence, being founded by
the wealthiest and most Influential women
In Berlin. This is pre-eminently the smart
club of Germany and counts among Its
members and supporters one royal princess
and two or three excellencies and ladles-ln-wnltlng
at the German court. Marie von
Ijuyden Is the president.
Once a year this club opens Its doors to
strangers, when a large reception Is given,
to which members are permitted to Invite
husbands or brothers or friends. This Is
the only occasion upon which men aro al
lowed to enter tho house.
After this club was well established It
was decided that Its fees were high for
professional and self-supporting women,
and a second club was organized. These
two, the Deutscher Frauenklub and the
Frauenklub von 19o0, which are In no way
rivals, are situated next door to each other.
The second club has a membership of l.ioo.
Tho annual fee Is 6. marks, and the res
taurant prices are correspondingly mod
erate. The club offers business opportuni
ties to Its members and organizes sales
for their work. Thee president is Frauleln
Ir. Tlbertlns, one of the best known of the
women physicians in Berlin.
The Hanover Woman's club, established
In 1900, Is the youngest In Germany. It
combines the characteristic features of the
ten Berlin clubs, offering social entertain
ment to the woman of leisure and assist
ance to the professional woman.
With these four the list of woman's
clubs In Germany ts msde up. 1'nless one
may Include the many working women's
clubs In Dresilen and Berlin and the Young
Women's Christian association, established
In Berlin a year ago.
The working' girls' clubs were established
In Dresden In lt-Wl and later In Berlin
these were so successful that the German
Association for the Protection of Young
Women took a hand in tho movement,
with the result that such clubs have been
formed in nearly every city throughout
the sir; r.
Noted Women In nuslueaa.
' "Quite a number of St. FxiiIh society
Women have active business Interests, " said
a lady of that city the other day, dis
cussing the subject of the occupations of
the society woman. "They do not spend
their spare time playing bridge. Mrs. Kmnu
Kfcmes Chare Is one of the moat success
ful dentists In the city; Mrs. A. K. Hum
phrey superintends the building of all her
houses, and she has built hundreds ot
them. Mrs. K. C. Simmons has an In
terest In a prominent Olive street ladies'
tailoring establishment; Mrs. Susan I
Wear Is president of the D. K Flattery
Real Estate company, und there are many
others quite as prominent who are inter
ested In business ventures of some sort.
Hundreds of women manage their own
large estates In St. IajiiIs."
In Chicago Mrs. B. 8. Durnnd. the wife
of a millionaire, surprised luf friends re
cently by declaring that she would estab
lish a dairy. This Is quite a favorite work
with ladles In all parts of the world. Queeu
Wllhelmlna of Holland owning one In
which she takes a personal interest, while
Lady Hampden owns several dairies in
London known as the Glynde creameries.
Lady Duff Gordon is the smart dress
maker "Mine. Luclle" of Indon. The
countess of Essex, who was Miss Adele
Orant of New York before her marriage,
has established a model laundry In Lon
don. Two Chicago ladles, one of them Miss
Howard, daughter of General Howard,
have decided to raise violets for the Chi
cago market, a vexy profitable and easy
form of gardening. Mrs. Chatfield Taylor
tut a bookbinding, establishment, which la
cut out the figures of the three girls,
mounted them on a large sheet of card
board in such a way that they were com
ing down stairs, one after the other, each
reading a copy of the paper. The pictured
stairs were cut from another poster and
properly mounted. She covered the back
ground with a plain pale green wall
paper and painted masses of roses around
the edge. Then she framed and glazed
the whole in the style of work called passe
partout. Sho took it to the office of the
publication and as a result tho paper
turned over some thousands of its old
posters to her and gave her several months'
work In preparing them for window dis
play. She did the same sort of work with the
lders. The front uf tho waist Is
y c,0,e aurUy I'll
1 P. M.
11 Week 6 P. M. fJ
With Its Humefous Offerings at Great Discount
Carries With it the Opportunity of a Life Tims
Our buyers now in the market wire us to close all
broken lines in every department, no matter how
great the sacrifice, to make room for the new fall stock
IWutiful Pieces of Furniture in a11 the popular finiebe8, E1antly up-
UCaUUIUl neces Ul 1 unmurt Loistered parlor and library furniture, crea.
tiohs of only the best workmanship. All going at this sale at a discount of 25 per cent
and in bouio caaea at ONE-HALF PRICE
n 41 T .mrtm 1.000 ciecea of the finest products of the Orient all to be eacri-
UllCiiiai ivuga q , nNP THIRD OFF
Our !)rAnerv Deoariment catcheB the bigge3t cut of alu Thl9 dePartraent in
uur urapery uepanmcm thU epring,s bU9ine33 ha3 fairly been shot to pieces
leaving a large stock of broken lines in Lace Curtains. Portieres and piece goods, consisting
of the cheapest to the finest dainty creations of art ALL GO AT ONE-HALF PRICE
ACCEPT OUR INVITATION X X
V C--i;!;,v5'' :''':
innilo of all-over embroidery in small
clover or other figures. The back In plain,
and bo is the mmerl'il, which basques suf
ficiently below the waist to actually pro
tect the corsets from skirt bands which
mlKht soil them. Vul. lace finishes the
garment around the neck und sleeves.
A pretty white waist wnlch a elrl made
at home has wide embroidery for the base.
This forms the back, front and cuffs of the
eieeves. four lengtns of the embroidery
are used, two at tne bark and two in tho
front. The scolloped edges Just meet in the
Dacx; me little pearl buttons, placed ono
on each scollop, are fastened with little tor Burrows will have direct charge of the
loons which art. wirkrrt tin tha nthai. T a ninncv
Airs, saran j. locKrane 01 unesirr,
in fine health, though 90 years old, was
one of a class of schoolgirls who attended
the reception given to Lafayette in Phil
adelphia in 1824, when lie visited America
the second time, as the guest of the na
tion. Mrs. George von Lengerke Meyer, wife of
C.ABPFT r JrAi FlIBNITIIBF JLS COMPANY- J
w m mm m m mum m ' M nmw m a w m mw m m mmm - - MTS
front is similarly made, the scollops caught
Chat About Women.
Mrs. Almlra Kramer of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
who recently died, left a trust fund of
10,000 to be used to feed tramps, and Sena-
Entertaining Little Stories for Little People
Afraid In the Dark.
ILUE was afraid of the dark.
Because his mother had to go
away almost every evening di
rectly after dinner, Billle had to
und-'ess himstlf and go to bed
He was not at all brave about it.
relates many stories of such Juvenile fes
tivities. Upon on one occasion the hand of
a small boy wavered for an Instant over
a plate of cakes before he took ono.
"Thanks," he said, after his momentary
hesitation. "I'm sure I can manage it If
I stand up,"
Another boy, still smaller, who had
stuffed systematically, at last turned to
his mother and sighed. "Carry me home,
mother, but, oh, don't bend me."
The average boy In Yorkshire knows why
I am sorry to say; indeed, he usually cried
himself to sleep. Mother had told him he
would never be a brave man like father
if ho did that. Oh, yes, father was a brave
man, and he did Indeed want to be like
him. But still it wus very hard to be left he attends these feasts and does not relish
alone to go to sleep in tho dark. being furnished forth scantily. A solicitous
One night he lay awake for ever so long, curate approached one who was glowering
and it was very, very dark. He covered mysteriously. "Haven't you had a good
his head, and thought he had mure reason tea?" the curate asked.
to be frightened because Tomllns was gone, "No," said the boy, in an aggrieved tone,
Now Tomllns was tho dearest doll In the la'l"K h' hand on his diaphragm. "It
world, in Itlllio's opinion. He had always don't h"ft me yet."
taken Tomlins to bed, and he didn't realize
until now what good company he had been.
That day ho had seen a poor little girl
who was crying because her little baby
brother had gone away, and was never
coming back, never, not today, nor tomor
row, nor even the day after. How awful
that must be, thought Billle; so he gave
her tils dear Tomlins. He did so hope she
would tako good care of him, for Tomlins
was dreadfully afraid of the dark, too.
Billle lay thinking of Tomllns and what Now, me, sometimes
.,,f..r. i, v ..... t. ' Kxactly as I should
Dotty's Holly Thought!,
Dolly dear, dou't you wish
You could sp'ak a bit?
Doesn't it feel tiresome
Just to sit and sit
And never say a single word
No matter what you think.
But Just to stay all stiff and still
And never even wink?
But there's one thing, my dolly dear.
That ought to make you glaiT,
And that is, if you cannot speak
You never can be bad.
when I don't
light. How scared he was! He was sure
something dreadful was going to happen.
He lay very still, and waited, but nothing
came. He wondered; perhaps it had gone
should he look? He might take a little
peep unseen. At last he became brave
enough to lift the covers ever so gvntly
and carefully. Teeplng cautiously into tha
room, he saw a light-not so blight as the
sun, It Is true, but soft and beautiful. He
became braver, and, opening tile crack
wider, he saw tho light creep up to the
bed. It wasn't fearful in the least. He
couldn't see very much of it, so he opened
the covers wider, and with a rush of frar
les.sness he' flung them away. The light
filled the room. Billle looked out of his
window and up to the sky, and whst do
you suppose he saw? The moon. This was
the fairy who was trjtng to make friends
with him. Billle was very happy. But
how did the moon g''t there? It wasn't
there when he got into bed-and all the
little stars? They must be the children.
Wliat funny pictures they made he could
trace them with his Ar.aer. Some were
such wee ones, too. Surely they were the
bahlrs. And, oh! There was a very big
star, brighter than any other. How beau
tiful it was! He was sure It was looking
straight at him, us much as to say, "is
that little boy afraid of the night when we
love the night time more than any other?"
By the moonlight he could see in the tree
outside tils window some little birds fast
asleep. Then he saw two big eyes looking
right at him, and, as they flew away, he
knew it was that bird who likes to be
abroad in the night. He wished he could
have tngs and see the beautiful things
tho night people saw. How pleased Tom
llns would be! Very likely Tomllns saw
the moon, too.
He was so contented, so happy! No, he
would never be frightened again. He
laughed softly and he was sure the stars,
especially the big one. were nodding to him,
and the moon seemed to be taking him sail
ing sailing and he was asleep. Kinder
The Feasts of Boyvllle.
Evidently Sunday school treats occur
oftener in England than In the United
Etates. according to the dean of Bristol,
who, in tils recent book, "Odds and Ends,"
My tongue It goes so quirk that I
Say things that aren't good.
Had to Sneeze.
Bobby came home one day, covered with
dirt and bruises, and trundling a broken
"What on earth have you been doing, my
child?" exclaimed his terrified mother.
"I ran over a big dog, and took a fall,"
"Couldn't ybu see him and give him the
"Yes, I saw him and was turning out,
but when I got within about ten feet of
him I shut my eyes, and before I got 'em
open again I'd run Into him."
"For the land's sake, what did you shut
your eyes for?"
"Couldn't help It. Had to sneeze. If you
think you can hold your eyes open when the
sneeze comes. Just try It some day."
If the reader thinks Bobby's excuse was
not a valid one,., let him try it some day,
"when the sneeze cornes." Youth's Com
panion. Special 'Words.
My mother, she has special words
She's always using, hut I find
The ones that I've most often heard
Is By-um-by and Never-mlnd.
Whenever I can't have my way,
And beg her "when?" and tease her
The things she's likeliest to nay 1
Is Never-mlnd and By-um-by.
An" when our picnic stopped becus
It rained, or suinpln' of the kind.
The onlv things she told us was
Just By-um-by and Never-mlnd.
I ast when By-um-by would be
st e told me "Never-mlnd!" so I
Bali. "What is Never-mlnd?" and she
Hald I'd discover By-um-by.
My mother, she has special words
For question answering and such.
But I gues3 some that I have heard
Don't really mean so awful much.
Ilurgcs Johnson In Harper's Magazine.
the American ambassador to Russia, Is be
coming as popular in St. Petersburg as she
was in Rome, before her husband was trans
ferred to his present post, says Leslie's
Weekly. Mrs. Meyer is a clever and charm
ing woman and a delightful ltertalner.
Bhe is on friendly terms with wie empiese
and the dowager empress and is highly es
teemed by the czar.
A real daughter of the revolution has Just
died in Westmoreland county, Pennsyl
vania. Mrs. Barah Atchison Ross was SS
years old and was the daughter of Thomas
Atchison, who fought under Washington at
the battle of Trenton, and the widow of
Thomas Ross, a veteran of the Mexican
war. Bhe was one of three women to whom
were presented gold spoons by the national
society because of being daughters of men
who fought in the struggle of '76.
Mrs. Carrie Y. Adams of Fort Cllbson.
I. T., Is said to be the only daughter of
the revolution who is an Indian. One of
her ancestors, John Ross, was chief of the
Cherokee nation for forty years, and her
husband, Richard C. Adams, is a Delaware
Indian, and a direct descendant of Captain
White-Eyes, who was an officer in the
revolutionary war. Mr. Adams has for
several years represented his people before
the department of the Interior and the
The Countess of Jersey possesses attain
ments many and varied and she has an
Immense fund of general information. Lady
Jersey has Justly earned for herself the
character of being one of the best plat
form speakers in England. Bhe Is terse
and convincing and her voice Is so clear
and well trained that she can be heard in
all parts of a great hall. And she Is a
clever, cultivated woman, reads and thinks
and has been one of the most energetic
of society globe trotters. Lady Jersey Is
somewhat negligent of dressmakers and
takes little Interest In general society. She
Is an authoress, has written stories and
plays for children and articles descriptive
of travel in reviews both English and
Miss Madge Plckler, daughter of a
former well known member of congress,
deserves a place In the front rank among
plucky young American women. She left
her father's mansion In Falkland, S. D.,
to take possession of and work a mine
which she owns on the Cripple Creek Bhort
Line. The shaft of her mine has now
been sunk to a depth that makes it no
longer a prospect. It is a real mine Hid
there Is lots of ore In sight. Miss lickler
is her own superintendent. Bhe has a force
of men at work, but every morning dons
a miner's garb and. with a lighted candle,
goes down into the mine and siicnds the
day underground. She Is musical, too. and
when the miners are througli the day's
work sho tilings tier guitar and sings to
them the music she learned In her father's
home from famous teachers.
Hints on Latest Fashions
For the accommodation of readers of The
Bee theie patterns, which usually retail at
from 26 to SO cents each, will be furnished
at the nominal price of 10 cents. A supply
Is now kept at our office, so those who
wish any pattern may get it either by call
ing or enclosing 10 cents, addressed "Pat
tern Department, Bee, Omaha."
Talk Is cheap. A man can get a shave
for 5 cejits.
There is no race so easy for the book
maker as the human race.
Whisky In a bottle may be a good thing,
but in a man It's a nuisance.
Bad luck is reasonably sure to come to
those who trust only to luck.
A woman's voice seldom prevents her
from believing that she can sing.
A tramp works about as hard trying
to find work as he would lf he found It.
Though the majority rules, the minority
insists on telling the majority bow to do
A peep into ths future would probably
be as unsatisfactory to most people as a
backward glance at the past.
Usually the son of a self-mado man be
gins to descend the ladder from the point
at which his father stopped climbing. Chi
A Skin ef Ceauty la a Joy Forever.
T. Felix Oouraud'e Oriental
Cream or Magloel Beautlfler.
8291 NEW BTYLE SLEEVES.
gises Small, utlum aiiil laige.
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tu SO waist.
" ' patterns, 10 csnls saett.
fell a Plteftte
ba every trmi
utr, na Uf
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U M) btB IM We
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Heatelectric light janitor service
all night and Sunday elevator ser
vice a fire proof building all cost
the tenant of The Bee Building
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