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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1912)
0EADMIE3 ISOH SflCRFD HEART CONVENT M MS.
What " , r .
Women Are '
Doing in the World
HE close of the universities,
schools and convents means
I the beginning of alumna
meetings, xxoiices nave Deon
sent local women belonging
to the different sororities in
tho universities to gather at the Pan
Hellenic , association meeting at Happy
Hollow club .' Monday, July 1, to taKs
- luncheon and have a social session.
Thursday the alumnae of the Convent of
Mercy held their annual .reunion at St
. Borcliman's academy.
Exercises opened with high mass at
; 10:SO, celebrated by Rev. J. F. McCarthy,
pastor of St. Peter's church. At 1:30 a
t luncheon was served.
During the luncheon the following pro-
'- gram was given:
. Address of welcome, Miss Frances Dele
hanty; song. "A Perfect Day." Miss Ger
ald! no O'Mally; recitation, "The Gypsy
Trail.'; Miss Maudo McArdle; toast,
"Memories of the Past," Miss Agnes
AVhalen; song, "The Lass with the Dell-
; cate Air," Miss Mary McShane; recita
lion, Miss Madeline O'Connor; toast,
"Friendship," Miss Edith Beckman; song.
"Who'll Buy My Lavender?" Miss Winne
' f red Trainor.
Following the banquet the baccalaur-
eate sermon was delivered by Rev.
Fattier McCarthy. "
Tho following officers were elected for
the coming year: President, Mrs. Wil
liam O'Keefe; vice president, Misa Veron
ica O'Connor; secretary. Miss Kathertne
Schall; ' treasurer, Miss Kithcrlno
s Lynam. .
-The West Omaha Mothers club will
;, meet Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at
. th hom nf Mm .TimM C.trr. 4(119 w-
ard street, to elect officers for next sea
; eon and have a stunt party. Each woman
must go to the meeting prepared to en
tertain the ethers with some special
f Frances Wlllard Woman's Christian
. Temperance union will meet Wednesday
.afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. H. N.
Craig at 3314 North Eighteenth street.
Mrs. Albert N. Eaton, superintendent of
Christian citizenship, has charge of the
. The union will hold a medal contest
Thursday evening in the McCabe Metho
dic church. Boy will declaim and girls
. will give musical selections.
Mrs. E. L. Barr was re-elected presi
dent "of the North Side Mothers' club at
Its annual meeting last week at the Rod
and Gun club. Mrs. George A. Roberts
was re-elected vice president and Mrs. E
O. Carson- was elected secretary and
The Mothers' Culture .club will meet
with Mrs. M. B. Williams. 401 North
Thirty-first street. Mrs. W. W. Fisher
will, assist Mrs. Williams with the meet
ing. The program will be:
Reading, "Birds of Killlngworth,"
"The Mocking Bird," Mrs. G. B. Lehn
hoff. Reading, ""The Shylark." Mrs. J. H.
' Discussion on "Protection of Birds and
Insects by Color," Mrs. 3. C. Bufflngton.
There are many out-of-town visitors at
the .Summer School and Conference.
Among them are Miss Marie Brehm of
Pittsburgh, national secretary for tem
perance work of the Presbyterian Gen
eral assembly; Mrs. C. H. Bandy of
Fateghar, India, of the Presbyterian
Board of Foreign Missions; Mrs. W. Z.
Dodds of Beatrice, state secretary of
the Presbyterian Board of Missions;
Mrs. W. A. Flnley of Nebraska, mis
sionary correspondent for eighteen
fields of the Presbyterian board; Mrs.
Wlllard of Bethany, Neb., state secretary
of the Christian church; Mrs. Lewis of
Nebraska, an officer of the state Chris
The Missionary Federation, which con
ducts the summer school will meet at
4:15 o'clock Tuesday afternoon to duscuss
plans for next year's school. The fact
that Hastings wants the school has made
It necessary for the federation to make
definite arrangements in the very near
future. The sentiment Is against letting
it go from Omaha. Mayor C. J. Mills
and the commissioners of Hastings have
written twice asking for the school for
The mission's study class, conducted
byMiss Frances Bates Patterson of
Chicago, has been changed from 5:15 to
7 p. m. to accommodate young men and
women who are employed all day.
The Social Settlement will have an out
door camp this summer . at which its
young business women may have an
outing during their vacations. Summer
before last the Settlement had a camp
near . Blair and it was a great success.
-The. place for this year's etmp has not
been chosen. It will be established in
July or August. For the benefit of the
camp the Woman's Auxlillary of the
Settlement, composed ' of neighbors, will
give an entertainment at the settlement
next Thursday evening. There will be a
fortune teller,' music and othiff entertain
ments furnitfhed by local talent, and a
booth with ice cream, cakes and coffee.
Xobodjr is Too Old
to learn that the sure way to cure a
cough, cold or sore lungs is with Dr.
King's New Discovery.- 60c and $1.00. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
HER HANDS AND ARMS MADE
IN A 5INSLE NIGHT
FREE PRESCRIPTION DID IT
Grace Benson says: "Had anyone told
me such we'naerful results could be ac
complished so quickly, 1 positively could
not have believed It. My arms and
bands were covered with freckles; my
neck was dark and wrinkled from the
use of high collars; my bands were tan
ned and tne knuckles red.
All tnese delects were removed fcy one
application of a tree prescription, which
1 am pleased to give to anyone. It's
JuM as simple as It is effective. Go to
any orug store and get an empty two
ounce bottle and ,' one-ounce oottle of
Kulux Compound. Pour the entire bot
tle of Kulux into the two-ounce bottle,
add one-quarter ounce of witch hasel
and till with water. Prepare thl pre
scription at your own home, then you
know you are getting it right. Apply
night and morning.
It makes the skin soft and beautiful,
no matter how rough and ungainly your
i.anos and arms are. One application
will astonish you. I have given this
prescription to thousands of women and
.i.-.ey are all just as enthusiastic aa I
am. Try It on your neck and shoulders
acd you will be agreeably surprised."
a ::w..v:v.::::y-: w vv
Vv o. ' - i
Miss Evelyn Hooper will return to her
work as concert manager next season
and plans a series of four concerts Inter
spersed by extra attractions. The selec
tion of artists has been made with a view
to satisfying the taste of lovers of the
best In the art of music, yet keeping the
number of concerts within the financial
reach of all.
Mme. Schumann-Heink will open the
series on November 7. She brings with
her Mrs. Katherlne Hoffman as accom
panist. Bruno Stundel,' violoncello soloist of
the Theodore Thomas orchestra will be
heard on December 5 and will have as
assisting artists Miss Mary Munchhoff,
soprano, and Max Landow, pianist.
Mme. A. M. Borglum will accompany
Mr. Stelndel and Miss Munchhoff.
Max Rauer, pianist, director general
of the Stuttgart conservatory, Germany,
will give a recital on February IS, 1913.
Mr. Pauer Inaugurates his first Ameri
can tour as soloist with the New York
Philharmonic orchestra at Carnegie hall
on January 16 and 17, This brilliant artist
enjoys the distinction of being the only
musician who has ever received the order i
of the Cross of Honor of the Wurtenberg
Crown, an honor which places him In the
rank of the nobility. ,
Mme. Julia Cuip, mezzo-soprano, !
''Queen of : Lelder, Singers," closes the ;
series on March 13. Mme. Culp has won
her title through her finely developed
art and beautiful voice. Her first Ameri
can tour has been anticipated for two
Seasons past, but is now assured. Con
rad Bas, the famous accompanist of
Dr. Wullner, will assist Mme. Culp.
Miss Hopper has mailed an announce
ment letter to her former subscribers
and has been much gratified by the re
Mr. and Mrs. August M. Borglum have
just closed their season- with a record
of forty-four studio recitals, or public
performance classes, four mixed pro
grams to which the public were specially
nvitA InAivMuftl nrirram. hv mmlla r.f
"Mr. Borglum. These players were Miss
Florence Peterson. Miss Ann Cunnine-
ham, Miss Helen Pearce and Miss Mabel
Owens. Prizes were awarded to Marlon
Lowe, May Hamilton, Ann Axtell, Elea
McFarland, Beulah Clark and Dorothy
Darlow, members of the Junior class for
the best showing during the year. The
following students have been on the roll
of honor for excellence In public perfor
mance classes during the year: Ad
vancedFlorence Peterson, Ann Cunning
ham, Albert Beck, Mabel Owens, Huda
Peterson, Irene Trumble. Pauline Bourke.
Ruth Gustafson. Intermediate Helen
Pearce, Gretcnen McConnell, Alice Por
terfleld, Mary Lewis, Helen MIcknell,
Marie Holllnger, Reglna Connell. Rene
Melander. Junior Those who received
prizes mentioned above, and Clarissa
Browne, Morse Palmer, Blanche Frank.
Alice Coad, Virginia McFarland, George
Paul Borglum, Helen Glltner, Harriet
Walters, Elizabeth Barker, Helen Smith,
Blanche Welch, Ruth Oppenheim.
The pupils of Madge M. Bourne gave
Each of the nearby muncioalities of
Benson and Plorence has a thriving
woman's club which takes a vivid inter
est not only In its own affairs, but la
the doings of the whole community. At the
head of the Benson Woman's club is Mrs.
Charles A. Tracy, who was re-elected
at the annual meeting last Thursday.
At the recent annua election of the
Imogen club of Florence, Mrs. A. C.
Leaders at Benson
f - f. ?, - 4. ...
Miss Nell Creedon, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs.'D. J. Creedon; Miss Clair McCaf
frey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Owen .
McCaffrey, and Mies Olinda Wachter,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A.
Wachter of Lincoln, are this year'
graduating class of the Secred Heart
convent at Park Place. Two of these
young women, Miss McCaffrey and Misa
Creedon, have gone to school together
almost since their ABC days. All three
took the classical course, which In
cludes two years of college work.
June 23. 1SM--Vr. C. H. lrhmann and
Miss Theodora BDiimer, daughlor of Mr.
Fred Metz., sr.. celebrated t'w-r mar
riage at the lt-sldence of Mr. Metz. A
very large company of friends attended
the ceremony, which was presi1il over
by Rev. T. J. Mackay. Miss Liulsa Meti
was the malu of honor and Mr. Phillip
Moeller stood birc to the groom. Miss
Frances Met carried the ring. Mr. und
Mrs. LeYi.tinn t?cyed a weddins tour of
Jun 23. IMS-Mr. William T. Kopsld
of Oiiiu'm tnl Miss Gladys Sloman of
Detroit, ii nh.ee of Mrs. Arthur D. Bran-
dels, wiiv m:iir:c(l at Arlena lod?i!, the
Brandies' summer place near Florence.
The wedding, though quiet, was unique.
The ceremony 'M performed oit, of
doors under an arbor of roses. Miss Ruth
Brandels served as maid of honor and
was the brld.i's only attendant Mr. Louis
Kopold of Cincinnati acted as best man.
June 23, 1S Mr. Oliver C. Carpenter
of New York and Miss Alice French,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. French,
plighted their troth at Trinity cathedral.
Following the ceremony a reception was
held at the house. Miss Isabel French
attended the bride and Mr. Jay Carpenter
Of Tonopah, Nev., the groom. The ushers
were Messrs. Milton Dee ring of St. Louis,
Herbert French, William Brenner of Chi
cago and Edward Lefferts of Council
June 23, 1909 Mr. Elmo J. Dowdall of
a piano recital on Wednesday evening,
June 19 In the Effa Ellis studio. Those
participating were: Jennie Wilson, Mar
garet Beson, Mable Carlson, Alice Burns,
Josephine Craig, Bessie Rlchter, Clyde
Case and Elliot McCandles.
The Junlato Herald of June 19 con
tains the following comment on the work
of a former Nebraska woman, that is
now attracting much attention:
A beautiful song finds its way Into the
"Old Mission Bells" of California. Among
the few historical events in California
and other western states is the re
markable beauty and antiquity of the
still remaining old missions, built In the
seventeenth century by the Spanish, the
oldest of which at San Olego, Cat., the
walls of which have partially crumbled
away. Many legends and romances are
connected with tnese Delis irom pain
over a huudred years ago, and which
are still In use to some extent. While
their age and antiquity make them In a
way unmusical, they still retain their
dignified, deep, sonorous tones and are
reverenced as relics of ny-gone days.
California is Indebted to the composer
for so beautifully picturing "The Bells,"
and their sentiment into song, and for
bringing before the public the first song
ever written about the bells Of the old
missions, which 21s being published by
an old Boston music publishing house.
The song is well adapted in style to
Catholic mus!e and yet has enough var
iety to become a universal song. It seems
strange to C'alifornians that as every
thing else has been so "written and over
written'' the subject of "The Old Mis
elon Bells" should have been overlooked
Grlffen was chosen president to serve
a second tern.
The Benson Woman's club succeeded In
Introducing domestic science instruction
Into the P'lhlle schools and Is planning
to establish some sort of a center at
which the boys of the community may
meet and read worth-while books and
magasine. The Imogen club Is interested
In gaining a public library for Its town.
'4 sV i vtr
Chicago and Miss Cassle M. . Arnold of
Omaha solemnized their marriage at
Trinity cathedral. Messrs. E. J.'Malone,
F. A. Furay, Douglas Bowie and Howard
Bralnard of Council Bluffs were ushers.
Mrs. Clarence Hafer of Council Bluffs,
Mrs. Robert Manley, Mrs. Ray N. Scott
and Miss Mildred Arnold attended the
bride. Miss Carrie M. Cordes of Denver,
Colo., was maid of honor. The bride was
given away by her uncle, Mr. J. A.
Perkins, of New York. Mr. Archibald
Conkrlte of Chicago was best man and
Dean Beecher officiated. The bride gave
each of her attendants a pretty enamel
pin, and the groom gave the ushers coral
scarfplns In oval design. ,
June 23, 1910-Mr. Harry Packard and
Miss Eva Munnecke were married at the
home of the bride's brother, Mr. Harry
Munnecke, who gave her away. Rev.
Collar tied the knot. Among those pres
ent at the ceremony were Mrs. Emma
Munnecke, Dr. and Mrs. Bryant, Mrs.
Nugont and Miss Margaret Nugont of
Brooklyn, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Munnecke
and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Mun
necke and sons of Chicago.
f -. . .
Juno 23, 1897-Thomas" Edmund Brady,
the well known attorney, Is a New
Yorker by birth, an Iowan by education
and martage. Pearl E. Randall was the
bride and Dunlap, la., the scene of wed
ding, of which today Is the crystal anni
versary. and never a song been thought of be
fore for them. Mrs. Lockwood is a
writer of many beautiful songs, which
are being used In Europe as well as in
this country. Her talent seems particu
larly adapted in drawing pictures to be
In keeping with the words and senti
ment of the theme. Her musical studies
have been mostly In New York City and
with foreign masters. Mrs. Lockwood
was born in Juniata, Neb., where she
grew up a young womanhood, and was
married here. Her many friends here will
be glad to know of her great success.
The Mosart club will give a grand con
cert Friday evening at S o'clock at the
First Swedish Methodist Episcopal
church, corner of North Nineteenth and
Burt streets. The Mozart club Is con
ducted by Prof. Henry T. Bock.
CLUBS PLANNING FOR FOURTH
(Continued from Page Two.)
ine Laurenson leave Sunday for Den
ver, Manltou and Colorado Springs to
spend the summer.
Miss Louise Espelln has accompanied
her mother to her home In Kansas City,
where she will remain for several days,
visiting her friends and relatives.
Mrs. F. E. Watklns leaves Sunday
night for Chicago and Davenport, la., to
visit her brothers, and will spend the
remainder of the summer in Minneapolis.
Mrs. Arthur E. Dunn and .daughter
Marjory left last evening for St. August
ine, Fla., where they were called by the
Illness of -Mrs. Dunn's father, Mr. Wil
liam J. Rolleston.
Mrs. Thomas Kilpatrick. returned
Wednesday from visiting her daughter,
Mrs. Mlxter, In Moline. Mrs. Mlxter left
yesterday for her summer home at Lake
Placid, where Mrs. Kilpatrick expects to
join her in August.
George Howard Rushton received his
B. A.' degree at Harvard university last
Thursday. His father, J. H. Rushton,
and his brother, Lyell Rushton, a member
of, the graduating slass of the Omaha
High school, attended the commencement
Mrs. Oliver Carpenter of Brooklyn, nee
Mies Alice French of this city, is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. French.
Mr. Carpenter Is attending the national
republican convention in Chicago and
will come to Omaha to accompany Mrs.
French and their little . daughter east
Miss Frances Piatti, a student at Mount
St. Mary's seminary, has returned home
to spend her vacation with her parents.
Miss Piatti is entertaining a week-end
house party, Including Misses Mary Boyle
of North Bend. Marie Chabot, Callte
Aggls of Valentine, Mabel Moors of Glen
wood Springs, Colo. " '
Miss Zllah Anderson, who teaches in
the Cass school, will take her .vacation
with her parents at Dillon, Mont. She
is now visiting friends At Denver. Her
father, a recent cltisen of Omaha, was
the Rev. Mr. Curry's predecessor as
pastor of the Calvary Baptist churcn at
Twenty-fifth and Hamilton streets.
To Dissolve the Ualon
of stomach, liver and kidney troubles and
cure biliousness and malaria, take Elec
trio Bitters. Guaranteed. Only 60c. For
sals by Beaton Drug Co.
I HI H VJB r m
Develop Your Bust in 15 Days
A Full Firm Bust is
Worth More to a
'Woman Than Beauty
l don't care bow thin you are,
how old you are, how fallen and
flaccid are the lines of your fig
ure or how flat your chest Is, I
can give you a full, firm, youth
ful bust quickly, that will be
the envy of your fellow-women
and will give you the allurments
of a perfect womanhood that
will bo Irresistible. They say
there Is nothing new under the
I have perfected a treat
ment that 1 want to
share with my- sisters.
What It did for me it ean and
wUl do for you, and I now offer It
to you. Others offer to build up
your figure with drugs, greasy
skin foods, crearrs, dieting, mas
sage and expensive instruments
and devices. I have done away
' with all these Injurious methods
and have given a legion of women
a luxuriant natural development
by a treatment never before of
fered the public. No massaging,
nothing to take, nothing to wear.
Why be skinny, flat and an-, .
attractive? 1 claim to be the
highest priced artlst'smodel
in the United Btates, and what
l"did for myself I do for you.
I don't care what your age may
be, I ask only that you be at least
sixteen and not an invalid, and I
will undertake to develop you;
bust in two weeks. All I ask is
five or ten minutes of your time
Write to Me Today for Mj Treatment
XT WUl OKI.T COST TOTJ A TO A POST CARD AXD I
WILL KAIL YOU THIS WOWDEBPUL INTOKMATIOW IV A
LAIN COVER BO THAT NO OWE WILL KNOW YOUR SECRET
Don't let a false pride and silly sense of shame keep you from enjoy
ing to the full the charms you should have to be a perfect specimen of
womanhood. Let n, help you. Your communication shall be held In ab
solute confidence and secrecy. Write me today.
EXtCXSn XtAE, 1325 Michigan Avenue, Suits 1371, CHICAGO, ILL.
St. Mary's Ave. and 17th St. ,
Opens Early in July
Everything New Building, Equipment,
Furniture, Carpeting, Dra
peries, Linens, Service
06 Booms, All Outside, Single or En Suite,
Specially Designer for Permanent
Guests, with 30 Tile Floored
Baths, at a Very Moderate
Weekly or Monthly
. ' Each Room Has Hot and Cold Water, Medicine Cabinet,
- Large Built-in Clothes Closet, Cell Phone, Cadil
lac Desk Table and Beautiful "Craftsman" .
Furniture, All In Fumed Oak Finish
SELECT YOUR ROOM OR SUITS WITHOUT FAIL THIS
WEEK; MANY RESERVATIONS ALREADY MADE.
Open every day for inspection;
Sundays from 2 to S P. M.
Payne & Slater Company, 0wner
Management, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Greer
Good News for the
"Seroentine CrSoe" aDDcals
housewife, because of the fact that it looks pretty,
wears long, and does not require ironing. It has
only to be washed and when dried it has all its,
original beauty. - ' ' ,
Every woman deligSts in pretty house dresses,
mornincr eowns. drcssins sacques, kimonos, etc., made
from print goods in attractive designs, but hereto- i
fore garments of this nature became "crumpled" oX
quickly that they were a trial. r
There are numberless attractive patterns and coibrfe
i mo . r. k; I 1 tt
scnemes in oerpenune -repe. 11 is neany m uicsp
as ordinary prints, and wears much longer because
it requires Iaunde'.'g less frequendy.
Ask your retailers to show you the many new styles
and colorings for Spring and early Summer. . They
are wonderfully attractive and are priced very low.
We caution you to look for name "Serpentine Crfipe"
on selvage of every yard, and thus be protected
against receiving crSpe which will not please you.
All the Omaha department
ommend the genuine "Serpentine Crepe."
Develop Bast New Way
, r. w is)
BAILEY, the DENTIST
Formerly io the Paxion BIk.
Now 706 City Nai'I Bank BIdg.
16th aad Barney Sis., Omaha
, TELEPHONE POtJO. 2S6S.
New Sanitary White Enamel Outfit
to the economical
stores sell and reo
Handiome, broad, high toe
boots, perfect in fit and thor
oughly comfortable. We carry
them In White Suede, Nubuck
and White Cravenette.
See all the summer stylet In
both high and low ihoea, to
morrow. 203 So. Fifteenth St.
The Importance of Well
This la the season ; , j "
that dresses are shown
off to best advan- ;
tag -no wraps to hide
. the form. Hence It Is
important to have the
corset Just right.
Nordft Model Corsets
are exclusive. They
can be obtained only '
of us and it is im
portant to every wo
' man who Insists on
having a perfect cor
set to avail herself of .
- Phone for appointments,
Ida C. Stockwell
South Side Entrance of '
MISS BLANCHE S03Er.!:.J
TEACHER OF SIIIGID
Special Summer Classes. i;
. 83S8 Harney Street.. l'
Tel. Harney 2687
in search of opportunity will
do well to read the "Hel?
Wanted" columns in The
Bee every day. Many a man
has found his chance
through the want ad ool-.
umns of this paper. ..'
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