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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1909)
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SOCIETY GOES LIVELY PACE
Warm Weather Hai Little Effect
Upon Those of 6ocial Tarn.
rHIS WEEK'S CALENDAR IS GOOD
Mmnr Om t-nf-Torr n Gaest aad Bride
Iteterned from KitirraiiM Trip
Occasion Fartlee Lara-
A Weat Point Taaat.
Tli better aye Hf up th class;
Once more I'll plt1ar- It thui;
To die good old "hea-ben."
Than to live a "never was."
MOXnAT Mlaaea Cnad luncheon party
at their home. C'hlldren'a day at the
TV E"D A Y Iad lee dav at Field club and
Happy Hollow. Midweek hop at Happy
Hollow. Mies riara CrclgMon and
Mrs. Mark Toad luncheon at Field
club. Sire. John Steele luncheon at Field
club. Mr. Oeorge Fuller dinner at Happy
WEDNEPDAT-Idlen' day at Country
elub. Mid-week hop at Country and
Field clubs. Mies Frances Nash lunch
ton at Country club. Comls club meet
ing. Mr. John Daugherty dinner at the
Country club. Miss Jean Aycrlgg lunch
t'n at the Country club.
TH t'RHPA V Ladles' day at Field club
and Happy Hollow. Miss May Nlehol
luncheon at Field club. Mra. W. A.
Hooper, Alternate Card club. Midweek
hop at Hod and Oun rlub.
FRIPAT Miss Jeeele fipence and Miss
Cerlnne Hearle dancing party at Happy
Hollow. Mra. W. A. Shropshire, bridge
8ATt'HDAY Week end dinner and dnnce
at Happy Hollow Country and Field
clubs. Mr. and Mra. C. C. Wright din
ner at Happy Hollow. Dleti club open
ing party at new club house.
In aplte of the warm weather, there
have been numerous large partis during
th week, and a number are planned for
the future. Prominent among the affairs
of the week was the hop at Fort Crook
Thursday evening and the Omlkron
dancing party Friday evening at Happy
Hollow. ' Besides these, aeveral large
parties were given at the clubs. The
calendar for the coming week la alao
promising. Numerous affalra are being
planned for some of the guests from
out of town, and the brldea who have
recently returned from their wedding
trips will be honor gueata at luncheons
and dinner parties. Bcores of Omaha
people are leaving for cooler climes, and
their friends ar feting them before they
Without exception Cupid la the busiest
fellow in society this summer, fnlike
others, Instead of wilting, he seems to
hav redoubled his energy and doesn't
avn think of a vacation. The younger
set has afforded especially attractive
material this season, to be sure, but U
not sufficient to monopolise his atten
tion, and he has found time to undo some
of his work of last year and the year be
fore and arrange things differently. And
he hae even gone further than thla, ao
cordlng to Dame Rumor, and haa af
fected a reconciliation between one cou
ple who, not a great while ago, denounced
htm and hla work aa a fraud.
It la no aecret that an out-of-town man
Is very much Interested In one of the
fair member of the younger set. Then,
there are so many young couples whom
Cupid has paired off at all three of the
country clubs. Ah Interesting rumor
concerns two other members of 'the
younger set, both are members of prom
inent famlllea. The young woman, who
la one of the prettieat glrla in Omaha
society, la Seen quit often driving her
electric, while tlia young man, who la In
business In South Oraaha, la also an en
thusiastic driver, but he prefera a gaao
At Happy Hollow.
Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Hobba gave one of
the larger dinner parties In compliment to
Dr. and Mrs. W. O. Henry, who leave soon
to rpend the remainder of the aummer
abroad. Their party Included Dr. and Mrs.
W. O. Henry, Mr. and Mra. C. C. Morrison,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown and Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Kelly had aa their
guest Mr. and Mrs. Q. L. Brady, Mr.
Paul Brady and Mr. Harry Lewis.
Judge and Mrs. Howard Kennedy enter
tained Judge and Mrs. Sullivan and Mra.
PlaU of Wyoming.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Clark, Mlasea Anna
and Ella Clark and Messrs. Joy and Al
fred Clark made up another party.
Mr. and Mrs. W. U Selby entertained
Miss v Marjory Benson and Messrs. Frank
and Wayne Selby.
Among, the othera entertained at Happy
Hollow were Mr. C. A. Llnlnger, Mr. and
Mra. W. U Selby, Mr. M. H. Dunham,
Mr. A. D. Lane, Mr. W. E. Shepherd, Dr.
and Mra. A. B. Somere, Mr. and Mra. John
H. Morris, Mr. W. 8. Curtis, Mr. D. 11.
Robinson and Mr. and Mrs. John R. Web
ster, Others making reservations were E. A.
Nordstrom, two guests; W. P. Durkee, sis;
R. L. Carter, twenty-two; J. T. Howard,
four; J. A. Lyons, four; J. W. West, alx;
Edward Updike, five; A. 8. Kelly, six; C.
H. Walrath. five; A. W. Clarke, six; Dr.
Hobba, eight; F. B. Kennard, three; Dr.
J. P. Lord, five; C. D. Sturtavant, four;
Judge Baxter, three; Charlea Llnlnger, six.
Mr. Harry WUklna eight and Mr. Charles
atunan alx. i
At the Field CI a.
Numerous large dinner parties were given
t the Field club last evening. Among
them waa one given by Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Pearce, eovera being laid for twentv-four
gueeta. Mr. and Mra. Ben T. Whit gave
a party of fourteen ccver. Mlsa Buckey
of Washington, "D. C, being among the
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Nebergall had a
their gueats Mr. and Mra. Cheney Cunning
bam, Mr. and Mra. J. J. Monka. Mr. and
Mrs. Parker Maaon. Mr. and Mra. W. H
Wlgtnan and Mr. and Mra. Bert Hoel.
Mr. and Mra. D. V. Sholea entertained at
dinner. Cover were placed for Judge and
Mra. W. H. Munger, Dr. and Mrs. B. B.
Davis. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Kwlng. Mr. and
Mra. Charlea L. Dundey, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles D. Armstrong, Mlsa Helen Sholea
and Mr. and Mra. St-olea.
Mr. F.' Bturdevaat fcad seven gueata, Mr
L. W. Kennard alx, Mia Sharp six, Mr
W. H. Downing eight, Mr. H. F. Kiley
(our, Mr. H. M. McDonald four and Mr.
I. V. Kelly alx.
At th Canntry CI ah.
Complimentary to Mr. and Mra. E. Lea
Mcfihana. who hav returned from their
wedding trip, Mr., and Mra. Wlllard Hoa
ford entertained at dinner at th Country
club laet evening. Covers were placed for
Mlsa France Nash, Mr. and Mra. Le
MeShane. Mr. and Mra. Ben Cotton, Mr.
and Mrs, Qlen Wharton, Mr. and Mra
W. J. Foye. Mr. Richard Hoaford of Mo
lina, 111., and Mr. and Mra. Hoaford.
Mr. and Mra. William Ayorlgg and Mlas
Aycrlgg entertained at dinner at the Conn
try club last evening. It being th largeat
party uf lb day. Their gueata Included
Miss May Eastman, Miss Louis Peck,
atlas Katherlne Urable. Mlas Helen Davis.
files D et-hjr Morgan. Mis Mary Hlchard-
on. Miss Elisabeth Sweet. Mis Bess
"sum. Mlsa Dorothy Rlngwalt. Mlsa Caro
line Barkalow, Mr. Ptanley Ineaon. Mr.
Dnlse Barkalow, Mr. John Madden, Mr.
Wlllard Ptitler. Mr. Lake Deuel, Mr. Cuth
bert Potter, Mr. J. H. Dlson, Mr. Denlae
Tllson, Mr. Ware Hall, Mr. Herrt
French. Mr. II. Wllaon and Mr. Robert
Mr. Harold Prltchett waa host of another
of the larger parties, his guest Including
Mies Ruth Hammer, Mlsa Mellora Davla.
Mlee Katherlne Reason. Miss Elisabeth
Davis, Miss Mildred Butler. Miss Helen
Crelghton, Miss Ellssbeth Bmc. Mr. Rthh
Wood, Mr. John Daugherty. Mr. Robert
Hcwe, Mr. Lloyd ' Lomax, Mr. Robert
Markay. Mr. Hal Brady end Mr. Dick
Morris. Mlsa Pharp and Mlsa Ida Sharp
chaperoned the party.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Pnvt Rave one
of the dinner partlea Saturday evening at
the Country club. In honor of Mr and Mr.
Frrd H. Davis, who leave next Wednesday
for New York City, to sail for Europe.
Covers were placed for seventeen guests.
Mr. Frank Hamilton had seven guests,
Weddlnsra and tCna-aarementa.
Mr. M. C. Campbell announce the en
gagement of her daughter, Mlsa Casals
Bell, to Mr. Frank Blxby of Auburn, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rubin hav an
nounced the engagement of their daughter,
Mlaa Theresa Rubin, to Mr. Charles
Kopald. The wedding will tak place in
One of the early fall weddings will be
that of Mlsa Alice Towns, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. S. R. Towne, to Mr. Fred MUo
Deweese of Lincoln. The wedding will
probably take place In September.
The marriage of Miss Nancy Ellxabeth
Carlson, daughter of Mr. 8. P. Carlson, to
Mr. Wlllard S. McFachron took place Sat
urday afternoon. Rev. R. B. A. McBrlde
officiating. After a short wedding trip to
Rock Island, 111., Mr. and Mrs. McEachron
will be at horn at 1803 North Twenty
Announcement Is made In Albany, N. T.,
of the engagement of Miss Rose Catherine
Rush of that city to Mr. Edward Albert
Dow of Omaha. Miss Rush finished last
year with th Ladles of th Sacred Heart
In Antwerp. She will spend the remainder
of the summer In Belgium and Holland,
returning to New York, where the wedding
will take place In October.
A quiet home wedding last evening was
that of Miss Cora Frances Hardy, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hardy to Mr.
William Adair Field, which took place at
the home of th bride's parents, at 8
o'clock, Rev. T. J. Mackay, officiating.
The Mendelssohn wedding march was
played by Mr. Cecil Berryman and Mr.
Oliver Eldrlge, the best man waa the only
attendant. The bride waa daintily gowned
In a pretty lingerie costume, made princess,
of white embroidered mull with trlmmlnga
of baby Irlah lace. She carried a shower
bouquet of white sweet peas and a wreath
of the earn kind was worn In th hair.
Th rooms were profusely decorated with
asparagus fern and pink sweet peas. The
marriage service waa read In front of the
mantel, which was banked with palms and
foliage. Mr. Guy Hardy, of Dea Moines,
brother of the bride, cam on for the wed
ding. About twenty-five relative of the
young couple were preaent and an Informal
reception followed the ceremony for the
wedding gueata. Mr. and Mrs. Field will
be at horn after September 1 at 821 South
A wedding In which many Omaha people
ar interested took place at Denver last
Monday. It was the- marriage of Miss
Lillian Oberfelder of Sidney to Mr. Joseph
Waaaerman of Cheyenne.; In reporting the
affair th Denver Post aald
The marriage of Mr. Joaeph Waaaerman
to Mlaa Lillian Oberf elder took-place at
high noon today. In th whit and gold
drawing room or the Brown r aiac notei,
Rev. William Friedman officiating. The
bride I the daughter of Mr. and Mra.
Joseph Oberfelder of Sidney. Neb., and the
groom la a prominent buainess man of
The bride, who Is a petite brunette, was
gowned in a traveling gown or lavenaer
chiffon broadcloth, elaborately trimmed
with hand work and out Jet, with lavender
satin hat to match, adorned with willow
plumes and aigrettes of the same anaae.
brie carried a shower bouquet of white
sweet peas and lilies of the valley.
The bride's attendant was her sister,
Clara Belle Oberfelder, as maid of honor,
gowned In a yellow dlrectolre satin,
trimmed with duchess lace, bh carrie-j
white sweet peas.
Little ita bet i e Waaaerman, sister or the
groom, gowned In a dainty white frock.
and carrying a basket of white sweet peas,
acted as ring bearer. Little Leonie Ober
felder, similarly gowned, was flower girl.
Jack Bearman of St. Louis was best man.
The couple were married under a large
bell of flowers, and during the Imposing
ceremony the atralna of a atrlnged orches
tra, hidden behind a Dower or palms and
bride rosea, played Mendelssohn's "Wedding
During the breakfast, served later In the
them was one selection
cated to th bride.
Mra. aseerman ia an accomplished mu-
alcian and a graduate of Brownell Hall
of Omaha. Message of congratulation
were received 1 from friend her and
abroad. Tonight Mr. and Mra. Waaserman
will leave on an extended trip throuxli
Colorado and Utah.
Mr. Luther Drake entertained at luncheon
at the Omaha club Saturday noon for Mr.
Julius Kruttsehnltt of Chicago. Covera
were laid for Mr. Kruttachnut, Mr. A. L.
Mohler, Mr. W. R. McKeen and Mr. Drake.
Mr. and Mra. H. D. Neely entertained at
dinner last evening at th Field club, when
those preaent were Mr. and Mra. J. L.
Baker, Mr. and Mra Dinning, Mr. and Mra.
Arthur English, Mr. and Mra. E. W. Qun
ther, Mr. and Mra. Charles W. Russell, Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Wright, Dr. and Mrs.
Owens, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Dale, Mra H.
Pettlnger and Mr. and Mrs. Neely.
A delightful children's party was given
Ssturday afternoon from' 8 to 6 o'clock by
Mr. George A. Hoagland at her home In
Dundee to celebrate the third birthday of
her little granddaughter and narneaako,
lanth Virginia Stone, who, with her
mother, Mra. David Stone of Fort Sill,
Okl., la apendlng the aummer her. The
lawn was attractively arranged with
swlrga, hammocka and ruga for th little
onea Th wide verandas had tables loaded
with favora, candlea and cakea. Th
molhera and nuraea of th children as
sisted Mr. Hoagland In entertaining them,
and a Jolly time waa enjoyed by all pres
ent. Th little gueats were:
Henry Fonda I.aura Richardson
Harriet Fonda Margaret Wyraan
Dotia Selby Katherlne Cartan
Margaret Hamilton Barbara Burna
Th spacious country clubs hav mad
th midsummer dsnclng parties especially
popular, but the largeat midsummer party
thla season ti glvea Friday evening by th
Omlkron club. The young bachelor who
form (hi club give a aeriea of entertain
ment each year, and thee are among the
most enjoyable event of the winter. This
year the entertainment committee deolded
to give an extra party, and Harpy Hollow
club with Ita wide verandas waa chosen
as the place. Punch was served In the
reception hell during the evening and the
guests present were:
Effle Height Myra Breckenrldge
Elisabeth I'lckens Henrietta M. Rees
Louise Lord Amy Gllmore
Violet Huichmore Helen Rlbell
Drown Lorraine Comatock
Runic Howell Haaol Howard
Shlrlev Castetter Laura Dale
Kate Moorea Martha Dnla
Josephine O'Neill Hatel flmith
R ise Hmyth McConnell
Hayward Mildred Cooper
M. Funkhouaer Lthel Lawrle
Claire Helene Woodard
George O. Engler
Elbert M. Burnett
A. 1. CrelRh
G bson Clod well
II. 8. Pollard
F. M. Frederick
H F. Heed
nay E. Dumont
M. U. Haywnrd
R. Leslie Dick
Charlea I. Anderson
J. E. Roarer
J. A. Murphv
E. M. Sunderland
C. J. Parrott
James U. War
H. C. Evarts
John R. Dumont
H. II. Bralnard
O. W. Eldrldg
R B. Comatock
H. M. Weet
E. O Royce
W. H. Guild
R J. Stnley
James Van Burgh
Uuy Fu ray
J, E. Buckingham
Messrs and Mef dames-
E. M. Slatf
A. V. Shot ."ell
W. L. Shearer
Paul De Laney
A. B. Hamilton
W. M. Haskell
For the Fntnre.
In honor of Mrs. Myron Wella of Long
Beach, Cal., Mrs. Walter A. Shropshire will
give a bridge party Friday afternoon at
Miss Jessie Spen and Miss Corinne
Searle will give a dancing party for fifty
guests next Friday evening at Happy
Hollow. It will be Informal.
Mrs. Grace Rohrbough will entertain In
formally at aupper thla evening at her
home In honoi of Mlas Katherlne Cllne of
Lincoln, guest of Mlaa Mary Faha. The
guesta will Include about eight members of
the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
The Mlasea Coad will entertain at lunch
eon Monday at their home, 3718 Farnam
atreet, complimentary to Miss Mae Murray
of Troy, N. Y., and for llss Mary Flinn
of Boston. The visitors are college friends
of the Misses Beatrice and Irene Coad at
Trinity college, Washington, D. C.
The Women's auxiliary of St. Paul's
church. Thirty-second and California, will
gtve a farewell reception to their rector,
Rev. B. O. B. Browne and Mrs. Browne,
who leave shortly to make their home In
Watertown, N. Y., at the horn of Mr. and
Mra. T. P. Isltt, Z709 Webater street. All
parlahonera and friends are Invited.
The members of the Diets club will hold
the opening dance In their new club house
at Fourteenth and Boyd streeta next Satur
day night, July 14. The club I being pro
vided with outdoors amusements, a bowling
alley and a canoe house, and will hold
weekly dances there every Thursday night.
Milton Darling is visiting at Lake Mack
inac. Dr. W. O. Bridges leaves next week for
a trip abroad.
Mrs. R. D. Miller Is visiting several weeks
In Des Moines.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rees hav left for
a ten days' visit In Detroit.
Mrs. T. C. Byrne and Miss Esther Byrne
are visiting at Boulder, Colo.
Mr. and Mra A. V. Klnsler hav returned
from a short stay In Chicago.
Mrs. Moeher Colpetzer is making s visit
of several weeks In New York.
Miss Josephine Carr left Friday for Des
Moines and other eastern points.
Airs. u. xost lert Thursday for a
month's stay at Watklns Qlen, N. Y.
Mlsa Lucille Bulson left Saturday , for
Chicago and Cleveland on a vacation
Mr. 8. A. . Past Is spending a fortnight
visiting his parents at Jefferson Barracks,
Mr. and Mra. Charles C. George have
gone to Boston to visit friend and re)
Miss Ruth Millie has gone for a stay of
several weeks with friends on the Atlantic
Bishop Williams has gone to his aummer
cottage at Richard's Landing, Ontario,
Mrs. Frank Carmichael and daughter
left yesterday for a visit of aeveral weeka
Mr. Sidney W. Smith leavea Monday for
t"n " at Van-
couver, B. C.
Mra. A. C. Powell and Mies Katherlne
Powell have gone to Chase, Colo., to spend
Mr. and Mra. H. O. Ed ward a have aa
their guest Mrs. Edwards' sister, Mrs.
Whltromb, of Chicago.
Miss Adrlenne Walker leaves Monday for
a three month' trip to Seattle, Tacoma
and other wsatern polnta.
Miss Meyone Thompson haa returned
from Fremont, wher ahe has been the
guest of Miss Gladys Eddy.
Miss Eugenie Whltmor I spending the
week end as the guest of Captain and
Mra. Morriaon at Fort Crook.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Udholm and Mr
and Mrs. Dwlght Williams have gone for
a flahing trip to Madlaon lake.
Mira Beaa Baum will leave about the
firat of Auguat to visit Mr. and Mra. E.
A. Cudahy at Mackinac Island.
Mrs. T. B. McPheraon, Miss Margaret
McPherson and Will Mcpherson are spend
ing a month at Lake Ripley, Wis.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Wood have gone
on a fishing and hunting trip In Wyoming
and Coloralo for a month's stay.
Judge and Mrs. D. M. Vinsonhaler and
family left Saturday evening for th Min
nesota lakes for an extended stay.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Workman leave
Monday for Seattle, atopping enrout to
vlalt In Denver and Salt Lak City.
Mlas Nell Carptenter returned Wednes
day from a vlalt at Silver Bay, N. Y., and
will Join her parents at Lak Okobojl,
Dr. and Mrs. Charles E. Smith and
daughters leave today for Park, Sheridan
county, Wyoming, to spend the summer,
Mrs. R. D. Tollard and Mr. Frank Pol
lard left last evening to spend two months
at their cottage on Georgian bay, Canada
Mrs. Frank L. Loveland and daughter,
Miss HtMl Loveland, left Friday for Long
Beach, Cal., and will vlalt Seattle before
Mra. John A. Do left last - week for
Rockland, Me., and other points on th
Atlantic coast. She will return about
Mr. John Caldwell returned from Yale
university last week and expects to spend
some time with hla mother and brothers a
Prior lake, Mlunaaota.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahoney, who sailed
recently from New York City, hav landed
In Rotterdam, Holland, 'and will visit the
larger cities of Europe.
Mr. and Krs. 8. R. Elaoo and daughter
are making an astrn trip. They will
make th trip up th Hudson and will go
by water from New York to Boston.
Mrs. 8. A. MeWhorter and eon. Gardener
MeWhorter, left Saturday evening for the
east. They will Join Mr. MeWhorter and
Donald MeWhorter In Chicago and go to
Geneva, N. Y wher they have taken a
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY
house at North Main atreet. Mr. and
Mra. MeWhorter and family lived In Omaha
for many yea re and hav a host of friends
mho regret their departure.
Mr and Mrs. C. . Greene aalled yesterday
on the Princess Irene of the North German
Lloyd line for Naples, and will apend th
summer abroad, returning In October.
Mr. and Mra. Eugene Purdy hav re
turned from their wedding trip to th
Pacific coast and are occupying their new
home at 1ST North Twenty-fifth street.
Mr. and Mra. Alfred Elllck leave next
month on an extended eastern trip, when
they will visit In Detroit, Buffalo, Toronto
and Quebec, aa well as Main and New
Miss Blanche Deuel, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Deuel, who has been 111, for
so long a time, Is now gradually regaining
her strength and able to sit up a little
Mlaa McCaffrey, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John T. McCaffrey, will leave Tues
day for Seattle, Wash., to attend the x
poaitlon and later will visit relatives In
Captain and Mrs. L. D. Wlldman, ac
companied by Mrs. John T. Stewart and
Mies Gibson of Council Bluffs, will leave
July 26 for San Francisco to sail August t
for Manila. P. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cudahy will leave
the latter part of next week for Lake
Mackinac to spend the remainder of th
summer at the cottage of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. J. D. Weaver will leave Tuesday for
Kansas City1 to reside. Mrs. Weaver and
Miss Mae Weaver will visit Mrs. R. K.
Haywnrd until the middle of August be
fore leaving for their new home.
Mr. Conrad Young left thla week for an
European trip, to be gone until the firat
of September. He will visit various points
In England and will be the guest for a
week of Sir Horace Plunkett In Dublin,
Mr. H. H. Baldrige leaves Monday for
Europe, where he will Join Mrs. Baldrige,
who has been spending some time In Paris
Mr. Malcolm Baldrige will visit Mrs.
Baldrlge's sister. Miss Coffey, near Los
Mr. C. J. McDonald returned thla week
from Mllford, Conn., where he accompanied
Mrs. McDonald and her mother, Mrs. Clark,
who had been visiting here. Mrs. McDon
ald will apend the summer with her mother
at her home In Mllford.
Dean Becher and family left Thursday
for Colorado with a party of friends from
out In the state. They will spend the re
mainder of the summer camping. After
their return to Omaha the dean and family
will take a house for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Kelly sailed
Saturday for Liverpool on the "Carmania."
Mr. Kelly usually goes to visit hla mother
at her home In Ireland, but this year he
will meet her and his brother In Wales,
from which point they will go to Germany,
Mr. ffnd Mra. Julius Kessler will leave
Saturday evening for the east. They will
go to Cedar Rapids, Chicago, Boston and
New York City. On July 81 they will
sail from New York on the ' Minnehaha
and go direct to London. "They will make
a three months' tour of Europe.
Mr. and Mra. Arthur C. Smith left yes
terday for a summer at the residence of
Mrs. Smith's parents at Brookline, Mass.,
and the White mountain. Leaving their
children at Brookline, Mr. and Mrs. Smith
will tour Lake Champlaln, the Thouaand
islands, and will also visit Bar Harbor,
Mrs. W. V. Morse and Miss Ethel Morse
and Mrs. Georgs Palmer and two children
aalled on Tuuaday from New York City to
Hollani. vhero they will spend the sum
mer. Mr. Morse left last evening
for Winnipeg, Cai,'!a, and from there will
go to visit iiia son In Seattle, and also at
tend the exposition.
THINKS OF VETERAN BOARDER
He Beta Forth a In pie Ilale
tha Galdance of the Inti.
"How true It If," said th veteran
boarder, "that w never know when we
are well off.
'This is particularly true of Uf In
boarding houses. We think how much
better tho food and cooking and the serv
ice might be In the place where we are,
never thinking how much poorer we might
find them elsewhere.
'At the same time there are certain
things that It Is wise to consider in the
selection of a boarding house, on of these
concerning the bounteousnens of the table.
You cannot live by dlahes alone; you must
have food; a pretty table would little
please If there were on It nothing to eat;
and so I suppose It will be conceded that
In choosing a boarding place th question
of whether we would get enough to eat
or not would be an Important, If not In
deed the primary, consideration.
"Fortunately there Is a simple way by
which we can determine this before taking
board permanently. Appearances are de
ceitful and we may sometimes be misled;
but this simple way that I will now de
scribe to you will at least serve as a use
"If you ar wise you will eat a sample
dinner In the house in advance, pending
negotiations; and If you find the meat
portions served generous and the vege
tables served to you In dlahes from which
you help yourself to so much as you
desire, It Is a fair presumption that In
this house you would get enough to eat.
The meat portions might not be very
large, but If they wer of fair dfmenslons
and the vegetables were still served so
that you could help yourself to whatever
you wanted, and the bread supply was
ample, why, then you might consider
that here you would get enough to eat;
but If the vegetables are served to you In
little side dishes, containing portions
dished out In the kitchen, why, then It I
your own fault If you go astray.
"To be sure, the portlona In the little
dishes may be generoua, but It Isn't in
reason to expect that they would be.
Dished up In the kitchen, where the rule
la economy, aa In truth It haa to be. for
there I none too much profit In the
boarding house business, even at Its best,
there 1 a natural tendency to be skimpy
In the spoonfuls, and to put not too many
of them In a dish. In tha kitchen they
can keep control of what goes on the
table and make a amall aupply auffioe
for many board era, by the simple ex
pedient ot dividing It up Into aa many
portlona aa may be required to make It
go around. In ahort, where you can help
yourself you get all you want; wher you
ar helped In the kitchen you may get all
you want or you may not.
"So, In choosing a boarding place note
for one thlnsr. and I should say the firat
thing. In wtiat manner the vegetables
are aerved, and If they ar put on the
table In Individual portlona In little dlnhea,
why, then you want to look out; and If
you have any question about the slxe of
the portions you had better give yourself
the benefit of the doubt.
"A simple rule thla may aeem to be,
but aa to whether the table Is generously
supplied or not all experienced boarders
find a sur guide In what comes In th
llttl dishes." New York Sun.
m Oat ( Hlepltal.
CHICAGO. July 17. Mayor Buaa. who
recently waa operated on for appendlcltla,
was discharged from in -ospuai toaay.
FIELD OF 110N0R A COWPATH
Ancient Bladentbnrg Dueling Ground
. Little More Than a Memory.
MUCH PISTOL SHOOTING THESE
Weehlna-ten'e "rfsrk and Bloody"
Graaart Whea the Code Flxlsted
Six miles northeast of Washington, on I
the eastern brink of the Anacostla branch
of th Potomac, and cn the old turnpike
road connecting Washington wtth R.iltl
more, stands ancient Bladenshurg now in
rulrs. It Is not only the oldest of all the
hatrlets that had Ilfo and heroic history
befor the war of the revolution, but It Is
now th dead Fl
it la probable that not one-half the popu
lation of Washington of today ever hc.ird
of Pladensburg. And yet a short half mile
across the District of Columbia, and on
an Invisible line of the state of Maryland. ;
In the midst of tabled thicket and the j
fantastic drapery of'vlnes. wreathed in the j
ancient treea, la the famoua old dueling
rround. Here the most famous duels were j
forght, the most desperate and fatal ever
known on the western continent. It In j
rightly named the "dark and bloody i
ground." It Ilea In a deep valley sur-
lounded on all sldea ty high hills. There
Is a narrow cow path now across the "flpld
of honor." where men of blood nnd iron
settled all questions of honor with blond
Instead of organising an Ananias club.
Thirty Dnels Fongbt There.
More than thirty duels were fought on
thla fatal spot. Aa early a a 1S14 Cantaln '
Edward Hopklna of Maryland, then an
iralgn of infantry, was slain here In a
duel with swords. On Februat-y (I, 1S19, a
rtei-perate and fatal duel was fought here
between two famous Virginians, both of
the F. F. V. pedla-ree General Mason,
formerly Cnlted states senator, and Colonel
John M. McCarty. They were second
cousins, but had quarreled over politics.
McCarty first challeneged Mason, but
Maaon declined on account of the condi
tions. Afterward, when Mason waa riding
through Richmond, Va., in a stage, with
General Andrew Jackson of Tennessee, the
general told Mason he should now chal
When McCarty received the challenge he
accepted and named the conditions, that he
and Mason should leap together from the
great dome of the capltol, 210 feet above
the ground. Theee terma were declined aa
against the code duello. Then McCarty
proposed bowle knlvea, close range, which
was also declined. The next proposition
was muskets loaded with buckshot, ten
feet apart. These terms Mason accepted.
At 8 a. m. Mason and McCarty met on this
fatal field. At first fire Mason fell dead,
and McCarty was severely wounded on the
rtght arm, but recovered disabled for life.
Admiral Decatur Killed.
The next most famous duel was on March
C 1830, between Admiral Stephen Decatur
and James Barron, a commodore of the
navy. Admiral Decatur was then In the
full vigor of his manhood and at the senith
of his fame. The cause of this duel was
In 1807 Commodore Barron was In com
mand of th United States frigate Chesa
peake. On meeting the British ship Leo
pard h allowed several of his seamen,
claimed aa British deserters, to be taken
from his deck without firing a gun, and
this waa one of the Incidents that brought
on the war of 1812 between the United
State and England. Admiral Decatur was
chosen by the secretary of the navy as
one of the members of the court-martial
that found Commodore Barron guilty. After
the court-martial Barron challenged Ad
miral Decatur to deadly combat. This duel
was fought with pistols, eight paces apart.
Both fired at th same Instant and both
fell at first fire.
Admiral Decatur died at 11 o'clock that
night, but Barron recovered. A leading
Washington paper printed th following
the next morning:
"Commodore Stephen Decatur, the pride
of his country, the noble-hearted gentle
man, la no more. Mourn, Columbia, for
one of thy brightest stars Is set."
even Prove Fatal.
To give details of the seven fatal duels
fought on the same spot would make thin
letter too long. It was on this bloody
ground that Henry Clay fought bis no
A to dueling In general, It came to us
from across th Atlantic, but It waa the
bloody game of the gentlemen of hot blood
In this country for fifty year preceding
the civil war.
Dueling originated in the age of chivalry.
Chivalrous duel, however, were seldom
fatal, as knight fought each other In full
armor of steel. Neither did they have any
Ananias clubs In the fourteenth century,
and It was dangerous to fight duels either
with lance or broadsword.
In 1380, 829 years ago, a duel was fought
at Westminster, England, between a knight
nd a squire, both In full armor. They
became so exhausted that when thoy
closed and fell they had to be lifted from
the ground by their seconds, on account uf
that tired feeling." The next day the
squire died from exhaustion, and the chron
icles of the period wrote: "He died to the
delight of the people and the grief of all
Great Tobacco Mart.
But old Bladenshurg, that was once a
smart town with 1,500 people, has other re
nown besides bloodahedding. It was a
great tobacco mart long before the war of
the revolution, when the eastern branch of
the Potomac was navigable, and sloops and
hips loaded tobacco on the docks at Iilad
ensburg to, make sail direct to Liverpool,
across the Atlantic.
At Bladenshurg still stands aa a live host
elry th "George Washington hotel," that
ha been kept continuously as a hotel for
177 years. It Is a two-story brick struc
ture, plastered and painted white, with a
projecting balcony on second story and a
largo board sign swung In front, with a
faded and battered head, of the Immortal
George, that looks to be at least 100 years
old. A tower projecta above the cen'er
roof, on which la painted in bold, black
letters: "Georg Washington Hotel. Eatab
Ilshed 1731." During the war of the revo
lution, Oeorge Waahlngton atopped over
night at thla hotel on hla way from Mount
Vernon to hla army.
Everything that Oliver Goldsmith said of
the "Ieaerted Village" can be aald (with
all th pathoa of th pauper poets) of old
Bladenaburg, aa it looka today deserted
and tottering to Its desth.
And dueling In the United States Is
deader thai Bladenaburg, and ought to be.
A Bararlar'i Reflrrtloa.
Th more a man can fool a woman the
more It a because ahe wants to be fooled,
though ah can se through it all.
If a man wears a necktie that matrhea
a alrl'a ribbon It convince her how de
lightfully he makes love.
A girl takes It for granted that if she
was murh prettier ahe couldn't help be
ing a little vain about It.
When a woman's garter cornea undone
It' a sign she will try to make a man
1317 FARNAM ST.
July Clearance of Skirts
Values Up to $15.00, on Sale at $4.95.
Xenrly 200 Sopnrnte Skirts of voile, taffotn, satin, chiffon
pnn.min, French merges and mannish worsteds, in plain
gored and pleated styles, formerly worth up to 4? QC
$15.00; on 6ale Monday, at. . , .
Wash Suits at $5.00
Score? of pretty Summer Suits of linen, repp and ramie
cloth, formerly priced up to $15.00; on sale Mon- Aft
day, at Jtl.UV
Great Waist Sale
Ten Dozen Fine Waists, Made to Sell at $8.75 and $10.00;
on Sale Monday, at $3.95.
Here are some great waist bargains for Monday's shoppers.
Elegant hand embroidered, of dainty lingerie materials,
made in the newest summer styles; waists made to d Q (IC
sell at $8.75 and $10.00; on sale Monday, at Vtf-wW
Lingerie Waists at $1.25 and $1.45
Regular $2.50 and $3.50 Values.
Hundreds of fine waists, in plain, tucked, embroidered and
lace trimmed styles suitable for hotff-i (r . &4 Mr
weatherwear. Specially priced, at. $J-yl
On account of alterations in our store windows. Have been
in hair business over 16 years and never had a sale, but we
are going to have one now.
Barrettes from 10e to $2.00; Curls from 35c to $2.00;
Tuffs from $1.00 to $0.00.
Switches, strictly first quality, $6.00 values $3.50; $5.00 H
values $2.75. Wire rolls 35c. H
We Must Sell Every Hat in Stock
Xow is the time to buy black hats for early fall at one
half price of what you would pay later.
F. m. SCHADELL & CO.
1522 Douglas Street.
SKRVKS SUNDAY TADLE D'HOTE 76c
The moBt beautiful cafe in the went where everything 1 served to
think eh Is taking a burr out of her
It's next to "impossible for most people
to reallte that when a rich man Is hun
gry he ran like steak and fried potatoes
Juat the way they do. New York Preaa.
WHICH IS HOTTEST PLACE?
Decidedly Warm Rivalry Betweea
Two Tonne In th toath
weat. With the advent of hot weather th
old controversy betw-?en Yuma and
Needles, the firat in Arizona, and the
other In California, aa to which la the
hottest plac In the- United Statea, haa
been revived. Neither la clamoring for
the distinction oh, no. each ia atrlvlng
to thrust it upon the other! As a mat
ter of fact, the difference Is so alight
tl.at it inn't worth quarreling about.
From now on until late In September
the mercury will climb up in the tuue un
til lt'Teache the 130 mark nearly every
day In both places; and there are weeka
at a stretch when It never . falls below
100 even at night " One can cook egga
hard by simply burying them In the hot
nand. The Mojsve Indians of the lower
valley of the Colorado river always go
barefoot, and the hot aanda and atones
hove calloused their feet until they are
j hard and as lnaenelble to pain as the
hoofs of a horse; they can walk through
fire and trample red-hot coals without
The estreme heat is du to th low al
titude, combined with the proximity of
the Colorado and Mojav deserts. For a
thousand miles on the east, and 600 on
the north and weat. stretrhea a waate
of aand and recti. With eveiy mile tra
veled by the ulnda they gather heat,
ao that a cooling breeze from any di
rection la tr Impossibility. The man that
travtraea the deaerta doesn't wonder that
Yuma and Needles are hot. He only
wondera that they are not white hot.
Terrone who can atand the excexalve
heat find Needlca and Yuma health re
sorts admli ably adapted to the rure of
consumption, bronchitis and rheumatism.
However, moat people would consider the
diseaaa more tolerate than th cur.
A year ago a pretentloua hotel waa
built at Needlea for the purpoae of ex
ploltlng the plac aa a winter reaorf.
It la all right fn winter time, but In th
summer montha New York' tenement
dlmiite are cool and delightful In com
parteon. fclecirlo faita ar Installed In
BAILEY (EL MACH
Beet equipped Dental effle la tb mlddl wect,
Hlgbeet grade Dentistry at sWaonsvbl Piioea. for.
lain fining, Just Ilk U Utk Ail lctranentsl
carefully sterillied after aoh patient.
FAX TOn BbOGEf
40c and 50c
Is the Price of Sunday
Table D'Hote at
the hotel In every room and corridor, and
wide balconies protect every apartment
from ever receiving th direct ray of
th aim. At night guet pull their beds
out in th corridor; but neither aclenca
nor ingenuity haa devised a way of mak
ing Ufa tolerate In Needle In summer
time. The electric fan blow "hot air,"
and th bed clothing feel hot to th
touch. Throughout th town no one at
tempts to sleep In th houses. Many
make their bed In th yards, soma on
the roofs, and others on porches. If
anyone feels uncomfortable on Manhattan
Island let him think of Needles or Turns,
and give thanks' that things ar no wrae.
New York Preaa.
An Indication of.th growth of electric
tranaportatlon In the central weat ia given
by th new alxty-four page timetable of
the Interurban llnea of Indiana. Eleven
roads radiate from Indianapolis, reaching
aucb distant polnta aa Ixtulavllle, Chicago,
Detroit, Cleveland and Cincinnati. Th
longest run scheduled in th timetable Is
between Indianapolis and Zaneavllle, O 248
mllea. Some of th limited car mak
thirty mile an hour.
Htwardlag the Faithful.
The merchant prince had sent for
faithful clerk, who eonf routed his tn&aiatV
' jenklus," aald the merchant prince,
"you have been in my employ for twenty
"Yes, air," f altered th faithful olerk. ,
"Twenty-five yearn tday, la 11 not?"
"Yea, air. Than you, air, for remember
Jut! Tut! You hav been an honor
to the house." ,
"'Ihank you again, air." t
"You have proved ourlf worthy of
"You have grown gray In my arvtc,"
"Jenkins, aa a Blight token of my rec
ognition of this fact 1 have a present for
you Fray accept rhla bottle ot hair arl
Woman a Horn Companion. , . .
Be Want Ada stimulate toualn novas.'