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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1911)
TILE OMAITA SUNDAY BEE: MAT 21, 1911.
Among the Women's Clubs
Women In Omaha Now Engaged in Crusade to Lift Debt from the
Y. W. C. A. Building Woman'! Club to Give Annual Luncheon at the
Field Club Annual Election of Daughter! of American Berolution.
IND and rain were drawbacks
last week tor the women mak
ing effort to raise the IvO.OlO
Indebted nets of the Young
Women Christian association.
The amount on hand Saturday
13.('. This does not Include
George A. Joslyn has
the Jj.Wi which Mr.
promised If the women can collect U5.OJ0.
Next week will be campaign meek and
about seventy-five women will devote all
of their time to the work. Mra. Emma F.
Byert arrived Friday morning and will
remain here until June 1 to assist In the
work. Campaign headquarters have been
changed from the third floor of the associa
tion building to the main floor. The mem
bers hope to have most of the $46,000 col
lected by next Saturday evening.
W. J. Bryan hus accepted the Invitation
from the Women's Missionary Federation
of Omaha to be In Omaha, tiunduy, July
16. He will deliver his lacture, "The Fruits
of the Tree," which he delivered last year
at the International Missionary congress
at Edinburgh, Kcolland.
Active pieparatlons are being made by
the 'Women's Missionary 'Federation of
Omaha for the summer school and eonfer
eme which will be held July 12 to U at
the University of Omaha. The meetings
will be held In the new gymnasium.
The aim Is to enlarge Interest in world
wide evangelisation; to present newest
conditions In mission fields; to enlist and
train leaders in church, missionary, edu
cational and civic enterprises.
There will be studies In the lllbie, In
foreign and hums missionary text books,
classes in methods and conferences during
the mornings from 9:15 to 12.1',, and In
struction and entertainment for children
from 4 to 6:30 afternoons, and entertain
ments and lectures in the evenings.
The committee of the Laymen s move
ment will have charge of the Sunday mass
Dr. Alexander Corkey, author of the
"Victory of Allan Ku Hedge," will speak
Dr. E. A. Btelner will lecture July. 13.
The "Rawles" will give thyslr entertain
ment July 17. July 18 will be children's
Teachers for the summer school will be
Mrs. . II. Sllvcrthorne of Denver, Mies
Isabella Horton of St. Louis and Miss Car
rie Barge, field and college secretary of
the Women's Home Mission board of the
The May meeting of the Woman's club
Railway Mail Service, was held Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. O.
Hathaway in Dundee. Mrs. John Bit-
tlnger, the delegate to the second district
meeting held at Valley, gave an Interest
Tha last meeting of the Myrtle Story
Teller's league will be a plcnlo Thursday
at 4:30 at Hanscom park. Au members of
the league are invited.
Omaha chapter of the Daughters of th
American Revolution will meet Monday
Afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at tha lecture
room of the publlo library. Officers and
members of the advisory board will be
elected.' The program' will include reports
of the officers and standing: committees.
There will also bs a report of tha
Twentieth Continental congress recently
held at Washington, D. C, which was
attended by Mrs. Stubbs, the Omaha re
gent who was a delegate from here.
day at the afternoon service at 4:30 o'clock
at the association rooms. Dean Tancock
of Trinity cathedral will conduct the
The Omaha Woman's cluh will give Its
annual luncheon at the Field club, Mon
day, May 29. All reservations must be
made by Friday, May M, to Mrs. Isaac
Douglas. Telephone Webster 430S, or to
any member of the house and home com
mittee of the Woman's club.
Miss Amelia Bingham was re-elected
president of ' the Professional Woman's
league of New Tork at Its last meeting,
Monday. Miys Mildred Holland was the
A young American girl, Elsa Roemer,
10 years old, of St. Louis, has just made
her operatic debut In Savlgnano, Italy, as
Qllda In "Rlgoletto." She was at one time
ft member of the Metropolitan1 Opera
The teachera for the Women's Mission
ary Federation to be held In Omaha July
12 to 18 at the Omaha university wm be
Mrs. E. H. . Stlverthoma of Denver,. Colo.,
one of the promoters of the reoent "Jubi
lee," who will conduct a class In the new
foreign mission text book, "The Light of
the World," by Robert B. Ppeer,; Miss Isa
belle Horton, principal of the St. Louts
Training Fchool for Missionaries, who will
have charge of the 'normal Bible work and
chool of methods; MUs Carrie Barge,
finld and college secretary of the Woman's
Home Mission board of the Methodist
Episcopal church, who will teach the home
mission text book, "The Conservation of
National Ideals," and conduct the Young
People's conference. Recreation features
are in charge of the Toung Men's Christian
MONTH OF SOCIETY CHARITIES
(Continued from Page Two.)
Mrs. Jeannetta White wUl enterUIn the
members of the Woman's league Tuesday
venlng Informally at her home In South
The meeting of the state federation of
the American Woman's league, which was
to have been held In Lincoln last week
has been postponed until the return of Mr.
B. O. Lewis, mayor of University City,
who Is now In Lo'a Angeles. Mr.
Lewis founded the league, which now has
over 100,000 members irr the United States.
Tha league is for the benefit of university
extension work and various forms of edu
A lot has been donated the Omaha chap
ter near Tenth and Bancroft streets. When
the local membership reaches the 600 marlt
ft chapter house, with lecture rooms, win
be presented by the .national league.
The Federation of the Women's Chris
tian Temperance union will hold its second
meeting at the Young Women's Christian
association on Wednesday afternoon. May
U, at 2:30. The Benson union will have
Charge of tha program. All women Inter
ested, whether members of the union or
not. are cordially invited. Following Is
the program: 1
Invocation Rev. Wilson.
Piano Solo Miss Liljenatolpe.
Address Judge Eetelle.
Duet Mrs. McCoy and Mrs. Bosworth.
Paper "Drunkenness ft Disease," by Mrs.
Violin Bolo John Larson.
. Address Rev. .tacrt. "Mispab."
Mrs. Kmm F. Byers, who is spending ft
few weeks In Omaha assisting in the
Toung Women's Christian association
campaign to raise 150,000, will speak 8un-
tion in Colorado, visiting Denver and other
points of Interest.
Mr. C. H. Dickey of Honolulu arrived
Friday morning to visit at the home of
Mrs. J. J. Dickey.
Mrs. F. W. Judson Is expected today
from Farmlngton, Minn., where she was
called by the Illness of her sister.
Mrs. M. B. Davenport of Kansas City ar
rived in the city last evening and Is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. W. I. Stepen.
Mr. John McHugh and daughter, Miss
Kitty of Oakland, Cat., are the guests of
Mr. William McHugh, Tenth and Arbor
Mrs. T. J. Rogers returned early In the
week from New York, where her daughter.
Miss Mary Alice, will remain two weeks
Miss Clara Southard left Friday for ft
visit In Denver, accompanying home her
sister, Mrs. W. Southard, who has been
here for ft month.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Hamilton are ex
pected home Monday from New York, ac
companied by Madame 'dAqulln of Parts,
sister of Mra Hamilton-
Mrs. D. Clem Deaver and daughter,
Blanche, will leave May SI to spend the
summer on their ranch in tha Antelope
basin country near Gillette, Wyo.
Itrk. Minnie Morris is tha guest of Mr.
and Mrs. John E. Wilbur. Her son Dlok
returned Thursday evening to Harvard,
"where he Is a student at the university.
Mr. and Mrs. Insall JRed and little
daughter . of St Louis, Mo., are visiting
Mr. Reed's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
A. Reed of Dundee, formerly of Omaha. '
Miss June Qreevey of Omaha, ft pupil
of the Art Institute of Chicago, la spending
the week-end at Ann Arbor, Mich., ft gueot
at one of the house parties at the univer
sity Miss Marguerite E. Walker and her
aunt, Mrs. Margaret Haul Gregory and
Mr. George Gregory, left May 16 for Wyo
ming to visit friends in Rlverton and
Miss Cudahy of Milwaukee and Miss
Donaldson of Minneapolis will arrive
Thursday to be the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Cudahy until after the WUhelm
Mr. John Goodwin of Newcastle, Ind.. ar
. lved Wednesday and left Saturday with
.Mrs. Goodwin and children, who hava been
here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Kennard, for the last six weeks
Mr. and Mrs. George II. Thummel are in
Washington and will also visit in Dela
ware and New York and then go to Ithaca,
where their son, George, la at Cornell. He
will return with his mother about the sec
ond week in June, Ml .Thummel coming
2HSS JMZLERED W&KBTZRTCW of Grizmett. lovra.
whose marriage LoHF.MLPB WEST rvill 2xr cec-
Timely Health . Hints
rYWT rirfnlr tnn Itllli'h irm
Dl water or ice drinks of any
I Aiii.lv, fVi lint ifflVR
Avoid ice drinks especially
when overheated. Indiges
tion and all sorts of stomach troubles
come from this habit.
Don't overeat and drink mora.
Don't eat too much meat. Eat
plenty of fresh fruits and vegetables.
Don't economise on the ice. Ubs
plenty, as it is cheapest In tha long
run. Ice prevents decay.
Don't keep your garbage In the
kitchen. Get it out of the house as
soon as possible.
Don't worry. Walt until tha situa
tion comes, then meet It cheerfully.
You can't die but onoo, so do ft good
job of It.
Don't worry about sickness. You
are no more liable now than you
were ten years ago.
Don't be afraid. There Is no devil
like fear. Fear Is conducive to dis
ease of the mind and body.
Don't fall to take a bath every day.
Cold water never hurts anyone. It
won't hurt you. Very few people are
Don't stay out late at nights. Be
sides losing your sleep, you are liable
to be picked by the hold-up men.
Don't be afraid to laugh. A good
laugh is worth more than ten dootors'
back about the first. Upon their return
they will go to their summer place In
Mr. Dyer O. Clark left last week In his
private car, accompanied by Mr. F. A.
Manley and Mr. O. W. Hull, for ft six
weeks' trip through the west by way of
Seattle and back by way of Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Gurley leftva today
for Washington to visit Mrs. Ourley's
mother at Georgetown. Sir. and Mrs. Gur
ley expect to be gone three weeks and will
visit Atlantlo City before returning.
Mrs. Charles T. Stewart and daughter,
Miss Marl Stewart, of Council Bluffs and
Mrs. II. . T. Lemlst expect to spend tha
summer at Sconset on Nantucket Island.
They will stay at the Bconset Cottage club.
Mrs. Miller Borglum of Bakersfleld, Cat.,
Is visiting. Mrs. J. M. Borglum. She wlU
leave Tuesday for Mlnoqua, Wis., where
she has taken a cottage for tha summer.
Miss Theodora, Borglum will accompany
General John Q. Butler has arrived for
an, extended visit with his son, Captain
Lawrence P, Butler, at Fort Crook. Mrs.
J. J. Morrow of Portland, Ore., sister of
Captain Butler, will arrive tha early part
of next week and also will be his guest.
Mrs. T. M. Orr, the only Omaha repre
sentative at the whist congress which met
this week in Baltimore, won pin for the
highest score In the first day's play. The
tournament ended Saturday and Mrs. Orr
goes to Washington for ft few days before
returning to Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. KInsler and family
have sailed from Yokohama, Japan, on the
Mongolia, due to arrive in San Francisco
May 26, so that their arrival In Omaha
is expected about June L Mr. and Mrs.
David Cole and Mr. and Mra. George II.
Kelley, who left Omaha in tha same party
; with Mr. and Mrs. KInsler, have continued
on through India and Egypt and will
reach Naples after traveling In Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. Gould Diets also wlU return
home by way of Europe.
MILLER PARK SCHOOL
Pareuata of the Fnplla Are Invited to
Bs Fregnua' of Mack
successful school entertainment
given by Misa Hunt, principal of the Miller
Park school Friday evening for the pupils
of tha school and their parents. Several
of the teacher assisted Mlaa Hunt In car
rying out tha entertainment. This was the
first entertainment which hag been held at
the school, and tha teachers hop to be
come better acquainted with the parents
as a result of the entertainment
More than 150 war present. Including
about ten pupils from each grade. The
special purpose of the entertainment, ac
cording to Miss Hunt, was to create
desire on the part of the parents to sub
scribe for school pictures. After the pro
gram was given. Miss Hunt talked ot the
Interest the pupils took In beautifying the
(chool and of the educational value of pic
tures to the pupil. About 120 was raised
for pictures, and several large amounts
were subscribed for this cause.
A delightful program wa carried out by
the neighbors of the parents of tha pupils,
and their friends. Following was the pro
Piano Solo Miss Myrtle Brown.
Bong Carrie Fairchlld.
n Solo Gertrude Thelm.
Reading Mrs. Evans.
Piano Solo Catherine Handschuh.
Vocal Solo Fred Haynea.
Piano Bolo Miss Hull.
A trio of stringed Instruments concluded 1
the program by giving several seleotrbnevij
Mrs. Evans ana air. ana Mrs. ineim com
posed this trio.
After the program was given refresh
ments were served.
to convince you
that you eau
MORE at the
store than at any
other home furnish
ing institution in all
Omaha. We claim
positively that our
values can't be equal
ed anywhere. "We care
not where you
are used to
care not what
sales may bo
we claim in all
you can't find
values that will match up with these
sale) specials anywebre la the west.
This dresser Is made of solid oak, nicely
finished In golden. It has large French bevel
mirror. It is neatly designed, made of the
best materials and finished In the most hand
A WW J I ll.l
rTIT. eaVl me rtrn n n i i . fA Binmm.
a i w jmUj
Other big dresser values on sale
this week at $1175, $14.95, $18.75 and
$24.75. All splendid bargains.
SOLID QUARTER SAWED OAK FUMED OR EARLY EIIGLISU FlfllSll
Study well the simple stately lines of these different pieces rich in their simplicity, mas
sive, sturdy and substantial the kind of furniture its well to buy. Eaoh piece la made of selected solid
quarter sawed oak, In the popular fumed or early English' finish. They are ot our own exclusive design,
to be found nowhere else. The rich
er designs cost less at Rubel's than
the more ordinary kind of dining
room furniture at most stores.
jsvpsue- jsuiij - is j in i ii if
Notfoe how the corner posts extend
VP through the mortised top) notice the
rounded edges of top on ends and front,
the wood drawer pulls and the extra,
large French bevel mirror. One drawer
Is lined for silverware. It's ot extra
fine construction throughout
The China Closet
richest and best Buf
fet for the money on
sale In Omaha this
It also has rounded edges to top, with
mortised corners and posts extending
up through very handsome affect. It
has plate rack above top fs of the same
superior construction and finish as the in the beautiful
buffnt. fumod Osk finish or
Duiiej BnrUllh. ,
most unusual vuue
for the money
We are pleased to open credit
accounts with nurchasere and to
arrange the terms of payment to
suit their convenience.
Made of Quartered Oak.
Could you ask for a
neater and handsortrar
design, and so sturdy
and substantial T Has
atent locking device
o top: extends to ft.
I'atent elides. Fumed
or Early English. Spe
cial this sale
Nebraska Boys Have Club at Harvard
When your valuable Oriental
rugs go to a cleaner, you ex
pect perfect work not experi
ments that may ruin them.
Fourteen years' successful ex
perience In Omaha In the work
ot Dry Cleaning gives us
thorough knowledge ot the
work and a reputation we re
gard too highly to Impair by
returning unsatisfactory work.
PHONE FOR A WAGON
Oriental Rags Dry Cleaned.
Sterilised and 8teamed, !&o a
sq. yd.; Chenille Portlents,
11.60 a pair; Navy Blankets,
$1.00 to 11.80, depending oa
It our work proves unsatis
factory after a trial, we'll not
charge you a cent.
' Wsgoss to all parts of the .
' Good Cleaere ami Dyere,
toMO-tT Jo Street,
fbuneet. LMXWs lAd A -3 108.
A Nebraska club was organised at Har
vard university consisting of a member
ship ot thirty-three men. Of this number
ten are Omaha boys. The purpose of the
elub Is to promote a closer fellowship
among the Nebraskans at Harvard, and to
encourage men to come to Harvartl from
Nebraska. The club also expects to co
operate with the Nebraska Harvard club
at Omaha,, which is made up of Nebraskans
who have formerly attended Harvard uni
versity. The present officers of the club at
Harvard are Omaha boys, having formerly
attended the Omaha HlKh school. The
president Is Alan McDonald of 3102 ft'ool
worth avenue and the secretary la Lyle J.
Roberts of 2438 Ellison avenue. Both Mr.
McDonald and Mr. Roberts are sophomores
in the college of liberal arts and sciences.
The other members coming from Omaha
are: Albert P. Itrogan. '11; Irving 8. Cut
ter, medical school; George C. Flack, '13;
Morton Illller, '14; Thomas H. Matters, Jr.,
third year law; Richardson Morris, '14;
George H. Kusluon, '12; William F. Wil
liams, 'U. Five other men who were for
marly In the Omaha High school but who
are not now i undents of Omaha are:
Arthur F. Felker and Edward P. Felker of
Burlington, la.; James II. McCulloch of
Cbula Vista, Cel.; Kt-nlth Mcintosh and
Bushton Mcintosh of New Tork City and
Harry W. Drucker, 13, of Beemer, Neb.
The members who now have a residence
in Nebraska, not coming from Omaha are:
Earle E. Farnsworth, medical student.
Grand Island; Carl A. Hedblom, medical
student, Aurora; William R. King, Osceola;
George Nelson Lyon, second year law. Nel
son; Enor K, Matson. first year law; New
man Grove; Arthur L. Palmer, first year
law, Louisville; Samuel M. Rinaker. first
year law, Beatrice; Alfonso J. Sturseneg
ger, special student in law. South Bend;
Carl E. Croson, second year law, Tork.
Mr. Corson is vice president of the Ne
braska club. The nonresident members ot
the clue admitted because of their former
Interests in Nebraska, are John F. Ballard,
Nucla, Colo.; Dean Drisooll, graduate law,
Boise. Idaho; Calvin Smith, New Haven,
There are five members of the club who
have srve4 te keep the name Nebraska
I " 1 1 1 "' "' " 1 " .j
V ' vte S f ft .
I'L 1 &m&1 -LJi
I 1 r i c j.
Made of solid quarter IfSC&r '
sawed oak in Fumed fcVrrfTjn)55l ' t7fl iil I T fj
i i n h v u u
I 1 ; : : I 1
i-ii i i i i
W I Motion WAV I II r 7
In the foreground. They are: Edward R.
Burke, third year law, Chadron, graduate
of Belolt college, who has led and won
two debates against Tale; Melvln C. Hunt,
Lincoln, Neb., graduate of Nebraska Wes
leyan university, special fellow in philoso
phy; Harvey Warren Cox. University
Place, Neb., graduate of Nebraska Wes
leyan university, assistant professor of
philosophy and psychology, and professor-
elect of philosophy to the University of
Florida: Harry O. Palmer. Louisville, Neb-
graduate of Nebraska Wealeyan university,
editor, Harvard Law Review, and Roseoe
Pound. Lincoln, Neb., of the University of
Nebraska, Story professor ot law la the
00 liege of law. Harvard university.
Shortly after the organisation of tha
Nebraska Club of Harvard University a
banquet was held at the Hotel Thomdlke,
Boston. Alan MoDonevld. president ef the
club, presided as toastmaster. Toasts were
responded to as follows: "Nebraska and
Harvard College," Harry W. Drucker;
"Nebraskans in the Graduate Schools,'
Carl E. Croaon; "A Word from the Bar,'
Prof. Pound. Rustin Mcintosh at the piano
discoursed music at Intervals. Besides
this banquet the Nebraska club has ben
entertained at smokers at the rooms of
Alan McDonald and George Flack at Weld
In athletics the Nebraskans have mad
some showing. Mr. Flack took first plaoe
In the high hurdles, winning a sliver cup
in tha fall track meet. He was also ft
member ot the Weld crew on the river.
Mr. McDonald was coxswain of the Weld
crew and member of the sophomore la
crosse team which won the interclass
championship. Mr. Drucker was also a
member of. this t1.
BIB. EOT ACTION OAS BANdHS)
The Gas Range that stands hend and
shouljers above all others; scientifi
cally better than any other range
made, taves one-ihlra the gas and
produces much bet
ter results. We slso
have seeral otiier
famous ma k es of
. I a unos and a
arge line of Vapor
Stitei. Prices of sev
eral slzi-s in each
line reduced for this
The newest cart out, special festures,
strictly one motion, new back and
dnsh adjustment, ' ty-inch rubber
tires, fully guaranteed, extra strong,
extra light. Big special at $3j6
Has two food oom pertinents1, large
ice compartment, double circulation
cold dry ulr, odorless, always free
from moisture. New round corner de
sign, I shelves. All
oarta metal ana
movable for clean
in Comedy Roles to
Present Play Monday
Annual College Play is to Be Pre
sented by the Unlveriity
Creighton university's annual play will be
given Monday evening at Creighton audi
torium. This yar "The Make-Up Man"
is the bill and is accounted an especially
rich comedy. The annual play la the fea
ture event at Creighton each year. The
cast Is composed entirely ot students and
Is under the able direction of Father Bossa.
Two months of constant practice has given
each character mastery ot bis part and
with these talented amateurs "The Mafte
Up Man" promises to srpass D success
of previous years. The comedy is made up
of many complete part and has even a
touch of novelty In the way of plot that
furnishes the diversion so looked for by
the staid theater-goer.
Xlukeis foe the ere on sale at'
Beaton's drug store and owing to ths un
usual demand for seats the auditorium will
be taxed to its capacity.
Cast of characters:
Hon. Geoffrey Myrtleton, member of
congreus from Itambleton
Plrikerton Case, another Sherlock
Holmes Louis D. Kavanagh
Trustees of Rambletown church
Mr. tfllah Jar via Paul Harrington
Mr. Kltsha B&asett.. Benedict A. Hennessy
Bert Vance, Myrtleton s nephew
Leo E. Inelchen
Jack Meredith of the War department,
acting under orders John Polski
Vers Lee, amateur play wrtght. .John Lowe
Paul Wilton, Bert's chum. .. .Carl Russum
Japer, Myrtleton's colored servant
O'Rourke, a policeman John OH earn
"My name Is Oilkey," id the stranger
to tha moving .let ure proprietor. ' fra
Bilkey, the composer. I undemland you
are using my Illustrated song, 'When the
Sun Slips Down Behind the Dusky Hills.' "
"Why, ye," the proprietor replied. "We
found It was jusithe sung we wanted."
"Thanks, thanks!" cried the delighted
"Yes." the proprietor continued, "we
needed something to get the audience out
between our half-hour shows and your
song empties the house quicker than any
thing else we ever tried." C'levelaud Plain
will bring back the origU
nal color to firav and
taaea nair and will
leave the hair deaa,
i fluffy and natural.
or direet from labor-
. - - on recel pt ol $1 .00. Free
trial bottle and comb tent for Ave 2o stamps to
cover postage and packing. Mention original
color. " (zi)
Mary T. CaUsua, CeUsass BIJ., SCFsal, Miaa.
barman fe MeOoanell, 16th sad Dodge ttsv,
Owl lrug Co, leta ana Jgaraey Sts.
yJF fter. Tki .!, Q J
w mmtm mm A rellaia mm. Bf W
sllatrT .wa. Lnm ktls Sl.eea
Madame Josephine Le Fevre. I
ses IkMlaii St rsuiaaw. raw J
ai4 bt lirwe-01ila Dres Cm.. mn mi Ua
aaoi tarns ut
Haluaa Dnt Ce,
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