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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1911)
TTTE OMAIIA. SUNDAY BEE: 'MAY 7, 1M.
Among the Women's Clubs
Plan for Mijsion Study Summer Sschool Are Announced Many En
trant! in the Omaha Woman's Chriitian Temperance Union Esiay Con
testImogen Club Ilects Officer Other Club Announcement!.
HB committee In charge of the
plans for the summer mlplon
study school are sending out
M.ooo folder announcing July
12 to 1 as the date of the ses
sion and the Omaha university
buildings aa the place. Thla committee In
also at work completing plans for the
school, which Is to be held under the au
spices of the Federation of Women's For
eign Missionary societies At present It Is
the matter of securing teachers and speak
ers which Is of chief moment.
Mix Jennie Redfleld, president of the
Story Tellers' league and principal of one
of Omaha's schools, will have charge of
the children's hour and will lllustiate the
possibilities of story telling rightly de
veloped. Mrs. Edith Waggoner, leader of
the music department of the Omaha Wo
man's club, Is In chsrge of arrangements
for the concert, which Is to be one of the
features of the senslon. A meetinK of the
federation will probably be tailed Inter
this week for the consideration of further
Three hundred essays have been entered
by the pupils of the seventh and eighth
grades and the high school for the con
test Inauguarated by the Omaha Women's
Christian Temperence unl"n. Fourteen of
the schools are represented. These eaenys,
which are written on the effect of alcohol
upon tha nervous system, will be Judged
by Dr. J. M. Aiken. J. V. Woolery nnd
Mrs. Elizabeth Gears and the prizes will
be awarded at a large public meeting.
The essay which wins the $10 offered
by the Omaha union will be entered In the
state contest, and then If a winner, In the
Mrs. W. T. Graham Is chairman of the
commute In charge of the contest.
Mrs. A. C. Orlffen was elected president
of the Imogen Study club of Florence at the
annual meeting held this week with Mrs.
Paul Haskell and Mrs. Alfred W. Rlemer as
hostesses. Mrs. Paul Haskell was named
vice president; Mrs. Casslus Crawford,
treasurer; and Mrs. F. If. Reynolds, sei-re.
tary. A Venetian program was given during
the afternoon and the rooms were deco
rated In the Venetian colors, green and
red. Papers on the year's study of the
"Merchant of Venice" were read by Mrs.
Rlemer, Mrs. Orlffen and Mrs. A. R. Hunt.
Those who contributed the music were Mrs.
Reynolds, Mrs. Slert and the Misses Chandler.
Include plain sewing, dressmaking, millinery
and the doll clothes made by the youngest
classes for their dolls. The cooking, of
course, will speak for the expertness for all
who de lve Into the mysteries of the chemls-
ry of cooking.
This exhibition Is held at the close of the
regular term and also as Introduction to
the special six weeks' term which Is to
be Inaugurated. In both the domestic science
and domestic art departments.
Mies Margaret Coffin and Miss Gertrude
Sly. directors of the two departments, are
In charge ef the exhibit.
Mrs. F. H. Cole, chairman of the scholar
ship committee of the Nebraska Federa
tion of Woman's clubs, was a special
speaker at the district meetings held at
falls City and Surerlor this week. The
Superior meeting was held May 4 and 5.
The home department of the Omaha
Women's Christian union will observe
Mothers' day by holding a social meeting
at the home of Mrs. A. Wagoner, 1333 South
Twenty-eighth street, Saturday afternoon
The meeting Is called for 1:80 o'clock and
teachers and other friends of the union
will be guests. The union holds Its regular
business meeting st 2:30 o'clock Wednesday
In the Toung Women's Christian assocla
The Frances Wlllard Women's Christian
Temperance union will hold an all day
meeting with Mrs. James Taggart. 2205
Webster street, Wednesday. At 3 o'clock
Rev. Ralph B. Houseman, pastor of the
Castellar Presbyterian church, will give a
The Story Tellers' league will meet
Thursday afternoon at the public library.
Miss Kate Wlnslade will have charge of
An exhibition of the work done by the
domestlo art classes and an Illustration of
the accomplishments of the students of
domestlo science at the Young Women's
Christian association will be held Wednes
day from I to 1 p. m. The exhibition will
Omaha Girl Wins High
Honors at Eastern College
Mrs. J. W. Bishop, formerly an active
member of the Omaha Woman's club, has
been elected president of the Woman's
club at San Bernardino, Cal. Speaking of
her election the Sai Benardlno Evening
Index says: "Although Mrs. Blehopsnas
not resided In San Bernardino for a very
great length of time, she has taken a great
Interest in the club work, and has 'fully
demonstrated her ability as a leader. Club
work Is not new to Mrs. Bishop ns she has
always taken an aotlve part In cluba where
ever she has been. While In Nebraska she
was for some time president of the Cos&d
Woman's club, and later she was one of
the most active members of the Omaha
The women's missionary society of the
First Bapttat church held an Interesting
meeting at the church Friday. Mrs. E. E.
Wormersley Is the leader of the division
which was In charge of the program. MIhs
Gladys Loebeck. pianist, and Miss. Blanche
Sorenson, vocalist, furnished muslo aa a
pleasant addition to the missionary discus
sion. Mrs. George B. Darr gave reading.
Rev. John Matthews gave An Interesting
talk on the work of the eolporter. The
society holds on mora meeting before the
summer vacation. 1
Washington Social Notes
Vioe President and Mrs. Sherman "Entertain President and Leading1 So
cial and Political lights Women of Spanish War Veterans Enter
.tained Diplomatic Wedding on Tapis Gossip from National Capital.
BT CONSTANCE CARRUTHERS.
WASHINGTON, May S. (Special to Tha
Bee.) Vice President ffherman and Mrs.
Sherman wera hosts at dinner Thursday.
The guests Included President and Mrs.
TaTt and many of tha leading social and
political persons of Washington.
Vice President and Mrs. Sherman enter
tained tha German ambassador and Mr.
John Barrett at their home In Vtica, N.
T.. at their recent visit to tha Empire
Society at tha capital la much Interested
over tha report that Congressman Nicholas
Longworth la slated to succeed Hon. David
J. Hill as ambassador to Germany. It Is
the opinion here that tha appointment
would be very acceptable to uermany De
cause of the friendship that exists between
Emperor William and former president
Roosevelt Mr. Longworth. being wealthy,
could entertain In tha etyle that the Ger
man people have been accustomsd to see
from tha representative of the United
States In Berlin, and Mrs. Longworth, be
ing a charming hostess, would make such
an appointment an agreeable one. Mrs.
Longworth la quoted aa having etated she
would like very much for such an appoint
ment to ba given Mr. Longworth.
Viscountess Benolst D'Axy, wlfs of tha
naval attache of the French embassy, will
leave Washington May 10 for France,
where aha will spend the summer.
Mra. Inns 8. Stanch field of Chicago and
Mra. Isabella Alexander, past president
general of tha United Spanish War Vet
erans of Cleveland, were honored by sev
eral social courtesies during their visit
last week to Mrs. Ida M. Galloway, pres
ident general of tha Spanish War Vet
erans. Mlsa Carrie Lea Chamberlain,
daughter of Senator and Mra. Chamber
lain, has had aa her guest during the
last few days Miss Mary Graham of Pitts
Mrs. Maus. wife of Brigadier General
Marion P. Ka.ua. U. S. A., Is spending the
spring In Washington with her mother.
Mrs. Charles Poor, at the latter's residence
In Twenty-first street.
Former United States Ambassador Tower
and Mrs. Tower of Philadelphia spent sev
eral days In Washington, having come te
the capital as guests of Secretary McVeagh
and Mrs. MoVeagh at the dinner given In
honor of tha president and Mra. Taft.
Washington society Is Interested in the
announcement of the engagement of Miss
Roaalean Rets, daughter of the late John
F. Pets of Philadelphia, and Senor Von
Augusto Pulldo of Venezuela The wed-
This lastltuUon la the only on
la the central vast with separate
buildings situated la their oi
ample grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct and rendering It possible to
classify cases. The on building
being fitted tor and devoted to tha
treatment of noncontagious and
nonmental diseases, no others ke
log admitted. Tha other. Rest
Cottage, being designed for and
devoted to tha exclusive treatment
of select mental cases, requiting
for a tims watchful cars and spe
- if--. w ;k ."V - AH', 1 7
.- , .4,
filcj UElra pMiLll. ll lliL I
Miss Myra Breckenrldge, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. W. Breckenrldge, has u'.a
tlngulshed herself during her four years
at Smith college and at the college com
mencement exercises will have most grat
ifying recognition of her good work. Dur
ing her college career Mlsa Breckenrldge
has epeclullzed In music and the honors
are both for her work as Interpreter and
as a composer.
' As a member of the muslo committee,
Miss Breckenrldge was one of those who
composed music to be used In the class
play, "Merchant of Venloe." A barcarole,
which will bo ployed between the first and
second acts, is Miss Breckenridge's
achievement. She has also written an
organ processional, which Is to be played
Miss Breckenrldge has also won the
honor of place on the commencement day
program, and Will play the piano part with
the college orchestra when it gives the
first movement of the S minor Concerto
ding is azpaotsd to take place next month.
Senor Pulldo Is well known In dlplomatio
circles, having served here, with several
brief intermissions, as secretary of legation
or charge d'affaires of Venezuela for six
Senator William Aldan Smith and Mrs.
fimith have had as their gueata Mra. J. P.
Keatwole and her daughter. Miss Alloe
Archibald of Northfleld, Minn.
Rear Admiral BsuUa Sohroeder of the
United States navy, Mra. Schroeder and
Miss Schroeder are spending several weeks
In Washington at the Richmond hotel.
Upon the conclusion of their stay here
they will make a series of visits In Phila
delphia and New York before going to
Newport for the summer. Rear Admiral
Schroeder recently returned from an Eu
ropean cruise and Mrs. Schroeder and her
daughter spent the winter abroad during
Admiral Schroeder'a absence at sea.
Mra. Lee Hardy, who returned, with her
husband. Dr. J. C. Lee Hardy, medical re-
aerve corps, U. 8. A., on the transport
Sheridan from a two years' station In the
Philippine Islands, Is visiting her grand
parents, Colonel and Mrs. C. A. Louns
berry, at the Oneonta.
Mr. Clark Kerr, who succeeded Mr. H.
W. Kennard, for several years second sec
retary to the British embassy, has taken
oharge of the affairs of his new post in
Washington. Mr. Kennard has been trans
ferred to the embassy at fit Petersburg,
and, with Mra Kennard, will go to his
new post In September. They are spending
the Intervening months In Cuba, where
Mr. Kennard will be charge d'affaires dur
ing the summer.
Captain C. H. Lyman of the United
States marine service, accompanied by
Mrs. Lyman, have gone to Sitka, Alaska,
where Captain Lyman will be stationed at
the marine barracks.
Miss Marlon Wlss, niece of Senator and
Mra Newland of Nevada, recently enter
tained In honor of Miss Helen Taft and
Mlsa Taft s guests at the White House.
Miss Olga Wellington of Cumberland.
Md.. daughter of United Pastes Senator
and Mrs. Wellington, haa been spending
some time as the" house gueet of Miss
Louise Mattlngly at Laurel, Md.
Mrs. William Watts of Charlotte, N. C,
was complimented at the recent conven
tion of the Daughters of the American
Revolution as being the most beautiful
woman In attendance. Mis Watts Is an
ex-state regent of the North Carolina
Daughters of the American Revolution.
She Is a leader In the Julia 'Jackson chap
ter of the United Daughters of the Con
federacy and president in her state of the
Daughters of the War of 1012.
Count de Bufsueret, the Belgian minis
ter, who has been to fit. Petersburg. w'l
leave May 10 for Europe, em-out to his
new post. Countess de HuUwrtt and the.i
children will join the mini iter abroad In
July, after spending tha month of June
at tbe summer home of her parents. Major
General and Mrs. John P. Story, U. S. A.,
retired, at Whitehall, near Annapolis.
Mra Albert Akin of Nsw Tork has spent
some time In Washington as the guest of
her parents. Attorney General Wlckersham
and Mrs. Wlckersham.
Tha beautiful colonial country place
known as Clean Drinking Manor, about
five ntlles from Washington, has at laat
cvme Into the hands of Admiral and Mrs
George Dewey. The name comes from the
many pure springs which surround the
place and which were famous many years
ago, aa they are today. The older part of
the house was built In 1760 by John Courts,
who received a grant from the British
crown. Many stories hang about the old
halls that sheltered Washington, Monroe
and many others who were famous. Ad
miral Dewey will renew only the old house
and make very few changes. He and his
wife intend to revive Its ancient tradition
Mrs. Francis C. Eversman has announced
the engagement of her daughter, Mar
garetta Mary, to Mr. James Francis Cur
ley of Massachusetts. Miss Eversman is a
sister of Mr. John C. Eversman, wen
known In political circles in Washington
and Illinois. No date has been set for the
Mrs. John W. Garrett, wife of the Amer
ican minister - to Veneauela, will leave
America for Rome next week to join her;
husband. Mrs. Garrett Is now almost en
tirely restored to health. She will sail
from Cherbourg on May 17.
The marriage of Miss Cornelia Janln,
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Janln of thla city, to Ensign Alexander
Sharp, U. 8. N., son of the late Captain
Alexander Sharp, U. S. N., will take place
on Wednesday afternoon, May 17, at Val
ley View, the country home of Miss
Janln'a uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Alex
ander Portor Morse. Rev. William L. Rus
sell, D. D., of St. Patrick's church will of
ficiate. Miss Janln will be attended by her
sister, Mlsa Juliette Janln, as maid of
honor, and Naval Constructor H. O. G.
Knox will be the best man.
Washington. They are temporarily guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Barlow, and will
go out to the Saunders farm west of
Omaha for the summer.
Mrs. William J. Capune and little son
will arrive Monday from Chicago to attend
the wedding of Mrs. Capune s brother, Mr.
M. H. Conrad, and Miss Maude Hafer of
Council Bluffs, which will take place Wed
nesday. Mrs. Capune will be the guest of
her mother, Mrs. William R. Morand.
SOCIETY ENTERS BUSY WEEK
(Continued from Page Two.)
leave for there June 1,- remaining until
Mr. A. J. Dutcher of Atlanta, Ga., form
erly of Omaha, arrived this morning, called
here by the serious Illness of his slater,
Miss Msbel Dutcher.
Miss Margaret McPherson. who Is visit
ing relatives and school friends in the east.
is now at Newi-ort, It. I., and will later
visit cousins in New York City.
Mr. and Mis. Kdward M. Martin will
reach home today from California, where
they have been for two weeks. They spent
a week In San Francisco and a few days
In Los Angeles.
Mrs. Wayne Hemphill will leave Tuesday
for Worland. Wyo., where Mr. Hemphill
has a large fruit farm. The many friends
of Mr. and Mrs. Hemphill regret that they
are leaving Omaha.
Mrs. Alvln Saunders, who spent the win
ter In Wafhlngton, D. C with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Russell Harrison, returned es-
terday. She was accompanied by her
grandson, William Henry Harrison.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Wilcox, 121
South' Thirty-third street, left Saturday
for an extended trip through Europe. They
will rail May 10 on the steamship Cetric
and expect to be gone three months.
Mrs. Alvln Saunders and her grandson,
William Henry Harrison, are back from
Nothing Is, so suitable for grad
uation as a diamond ring for
either a young lady or gentleman.
It lasts forever.
People with gray hairs and bent
with age often come In with a
diamond to have reset or the set
ting repaired and say to us: "Be
careful of this. I have had It a
lifetime. My father gave it to me
when I graduated." Do they prize
It highly? You know they do.
You may find very nice ones at
our store for only $25. Come in
and see for yourself.
C. D. Drawn Co,
Jewelers and Silversmiths
t:a South 16th St.
The Artist Model
Corset Makes Fine
Ksgardless of wbat your figure may
f fuaraute to mould you most sf
fectlveiy to the fashionable lines of
the moment. I have the rignt eorssts
and fitters who know Low"
Personal ssrvlos. Moderate Charges.
Phone for appointment.
CALK DOUOtMS 4749.
Ida C. Stockitfeli
S08 South 17th t., Brandels Theater
LATE GEORqITb. TZSCIIUCK
AT 10 O'CLOCK WEDNESDAY MORN
ING, MAY 10, IN WAREHOUSE OF
OMAHA VAN & STORAGE CO., SIX
TEENTH AND LEAVENWORTH STS.
This sale Mill Include tle treasured Mix k of home
furniture, beautiful Orieutal rugw, Xatajo blanket,
picture, ornament fine rhlna and equitite glasn.
ware owned by Mr. Tzschuck. It offers rare goods
at auction prices.
And an Actual Saving of Dollars and Gents
We don't want you to get the idea that because Rubel's furniture
has so much more character tm it, that it i expensive furniture. Not
so we're selling these better grades at prices charged elsewhere for the more common
sorts. We carry all grades of goods from the least expensive to the more costly pieces,
but even the cheapest will be found to possess character, show originality and skill In the creation of
artistic effects. Goods of most modern design, newer finishes and better workmanship cost but little,
the way Rubel's price them.
ARTISTIC HOME OUTFITS AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES
A rich Colonial Table,
simple and dignified, plat
' form base, large 4S-lnch
top, fitted with patent
lock, extra fine workman
ship; mude of solid oak
and finished fumed, gol
den or Karly English;
equal to tables selling
elsewhere at f 24 to 128.
5& rVl ' fc:
SOLID OAK DH1IUG
fM! AltlQ Nicely finished is either
UllHIKld Early Eoilish or Golden
Solid Oak Pining Chairs,
with genuine leather seats
(not cheap split leather):
Hre strongly constructed
and .nicely finished; the
brxt dining chair value In
nil Omaha, Hpeclally priced
for thla week at only
Terms of Payment
We extend te all purchasers the prirtlege of
Oar Open Aooount Service.
Colonial Library Table
There's nothing richer than the
simple lines of the Colonial period.
This Colonial Library Table Is
made or seiecieu
solid oak, finished
In golden or Early
English, a superior
iuy . . .
9 ,. '1 II !
MS lfct ira ill
A superior Refrlegerator in everr
way, la extra roomy, well arranged.
Has two food compartments and
R targe ice compartment, naa remov
able metal shelves, drip cup, waste
pipe, eto. Has double M gv ir
circulation of oold W3 Q
BvQI ical, no odor, no . I
PPI' dampness sattsfac- I fl I
. H tlon guaranteed. I J
' Thla a1 SF
We believe we are ahowlng the
finest line of highly artistic Bed
room Furniture to be seen in,
Omaha, and our prlce are posi
rr& m j v.- it . -
Made of Quartered Oak.
Thla Dresser Is of very pleasln
design, made of selected soli
quarter-sawed oak, has heavy colo
nial posts ana mir- m m r r
tot standards, large T S QJ
el mirror. Special H M
this week, at
A mssslve Colonial design, made
of quartered OuJ, finished goldon or
Early English, extra high grade In
every aeiau, large
French bevel ;nir
ror, lined drawers,
wood knobs and
drawer pulls. '
New One Motion Cart
An Improved one motion go cart,
new adjustment to back and dash,
made with lublar frame, very light
yet very strong, hus Vi-lneh rub-
Der tires which
are thoroughly guar
anteed, patent feat
ures to be found only
In the high price
"SB Heavy 2-Inch Posts
This all-brass bed Ir madn with
large 2-lnch posts, is of hlghost
French lacquer, guar
anteed, all sizea.
Satin finish or
bright. This sale ,.
ft for JKmrt Hifa,
ST. . .
&MSlrTIENTHAND DOUGLAS STS. OMAHA,'
Learn Wker It's Sst to Faro
Thinking about buying land? Want to know tha
goll and climate best suited for certain farming?
Our Land Dureau gives free Information about
soil, climate, conditions In all parts ot the country.
We have gathered data and can tell you what
you desire to learn.
Write the Land Information Bureau, The
Twentieth Century Farmer, Omaha, Neb., today
and your questions wilt get prompt attention.
Your valuable Kukh, I'or
tfiies, Tii-Ntries, Table and
1'illow Covers, or other furnish
Irift will need expert attention.
Our care, t,Lill and experience
In Dry Cleaning t,uih urtleles
Insures their return In fresh,
good aa new condition.
We make a mm laity of
cleanlnK or tinting fine L&ca
Curtains, hut urn not ret-pon-sible
for their breaking out In
cleauini; when weakened by ef
feiu of sun and light. t
Dry Cleaning Prices
rortleres, $1.5o per pair.
Table ami I'iano Covers, 7Ze. to
Sofa I'll low Covers,
. U3c to BOc each. TupeMlrles
and Drupes, aet'oitfiug to sl
Any llu up to UxVj in ize
dry cleaned, U5e a si. yd. Send
us one for sample of our work.
liiKrain ttwl Diush.Im Carpetn,
2K- a yd. I'rlces on Jtugs and
Carpets include. DuHtlug and
ritei iliing. Cleaning Im e Cur.
falnN. Id 1.00 to m 1 .50 a pair.
Tinting, U.1c to 50c extra.
Phone Today fot a Wagou.
OOOO CLEANER and DYERS.
1615-17 Jones Mtreet.
Phone. I1-9G3; ini.f J.-3168.
Heat Farm I'ai
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Us IJuIUl Per 1m,
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