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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1912)
JULY 2, 1912-FOUETEEN PAGES.
I ILUPUTIAN WASH SUITS
iL Cool Summer Suits for Warm Days
Unusual assortments of smart washable Sailor and Rus
sian suits in colors that are fast, materials that are safe,
styles that are new, values that are selling large quan
tities daily, at ....'.$1.25 UP
The Newport is the newest Russian suit for little boys
of 2, 3 and 4 years, in white linene with belt of same,
trimmed with embroidered banding or
with Persian braid, short sleeves and
low neck, specially priced at . .$2.00
Boys' Blouses, at $100 and. ..... . .50c
A new standard is set in boys' blouse
values for boys of all ages, long or short
sleeves sure colors or white.
X PLAY SUITS ONE DOLLAR
at ...... .1.00
Cow Boy Suits
Jack Tar Suits
at ... ... 81.00
Captain Suits. ...
Base Ball Suits
at ....... S1.00
Cow Girl Suits-
; at. ........ $1.00
Write for Illustrated Catalogue.
Store Closes at 5 O'clock,
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
. (Continued from Pag On.) . r
mayor and city council have started a
fund and ar providing for th destitut.
Families are widely aeparated in the con
fusion. Tonight husbands are inarching
for their wives and mothers for their
children. Men stopped from time to time
in their work of rescue to ask passing
acquaintances for news of frUirta and
relatives. ' ' -
One of the first names given out as
among the dead was that of Andrew
Bryan, manager of the Ludhop Ander
son company of Ortllta, whose wagon
and carriage warehouse was destroyed.
He was a member of the council of the
board of trade of Reglna.
Crossing the railway tracks aeversi of
the largest wholesale houses in the city
were unroofed, their heavily laden floors
falling to the bottom as their supports
were loosened. . ' '
Two Fires EatlnaraUnea.
Two fires broa out. but as most of
the fir halls escaped, the storm and
the water pressure , was not Impaired,
th flames wers confined to th ruins
where they started.
All electric lights and power wires
were rendered useless and the city la
In darkness. All th conveyances were
pressed Into, service to convey the dead
to the morgues and the Injured, to th
hospitals. 'vy''v -
The storm continued northwest from
Reglna through central Saskatchewan,
doing great damage, but no loss of Ufe
la reported outside of Begins.
Heavy losses to buildings are reported
from Qu-Appelle and also at Melville.
TWO MEN DROWNED
i NEAR LA CROSSEyWlS.
LACROSSE, Wis.. July Woseph Haler
of Soldiers Grove, W. A. Hill of St Louis
and Charles Hollander of Finlang. Ger
many, members of a party of seven, were
drowned In the Mississippi river between
here and Prairie du Chlen by capsizing
of a launch during a severe storm. AU
' - ,
Zl Drop ot Blood
Or a little water from the humiu system whest
thoroughly tested by the chief chemist at Dr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffslo, N. Y., tells the
story of Impoverished blood nervous exhaustion
or some kidney trouble. Such examinations are
made without eost and is only a small part of the
workoi the staff of physicians and .serf eons ender
the direction of Dr. R. V, pierce living the best
snedioel edvioe possible without eost to those
who wish to write and make a full statement of
symptoms. Aa imitation of natures method of
restotini wait of tissue end impoverishment of
the blood end nervous foroe is esod when yon
Uke an alterative and (lyoerio extract of roots,
without the us ot alcohol, such as
Dr. Pierce's Golden
Which makes the storaaoh stron, promotes the flow of digestive jnioes, re
stores the lost appetite, makes assimilatioa perfect, invigorates the liver and
purifies and enriches the blood. It is the great blood-maker, flesh-builder
end restorative nerve tenia. It mekes men strong in body, active as sais
aad eool ia judgsnent Get what yoo esk fort ; -:
SAVE THIS COUPON IT HELPS YOU GET
Its GtiI jJar Through tte Camera
V:'. tjmsgdssdsa? .".
t jBmtlw Fmoooix Ctrtl Wsw Photographs
'?'.' Aa& Profeswor EUoa'a Newly Written
- f.-. : . : . ; Hletarw as tKa CMI Wmr
Cof oa Good for Seetions 1, 2, 3 4 or ,5
The Omaha Bee has entered Into a great National publishing alli
ance, whose object Is to place In every American home the best
possible memento ot the Civil War aa an education In patriotism.
Cat oat the ooupoa
above, Drlng- or aead
it to the oHloe of
tory of the great struggle, newly written by Prof. Henry W. Elson
of Ohio University, will be issued in sixteen sections, each complete
la itself, and known as the CIVIL WAR THROUGH THE 04.MERA.
The above coupon. U ased a oaee, la good for one section "when accom
panied by an expense fee of TEN CENTS, to cover cost of,ma;eMal,
handling, clerk hb. etc. By malL three cents extra. Brine or send
this Coupon TODAY to Th Be office, t ,
r ? Z
:' - r
Except Saturdays at 9
were in the employment of the govern
NO BREAK IN THE DEADLOCK
(Continued from Page One.)
the convention should not nominate today
was not shared by the party leadors
who frankly admitted they could not
see the way to untangle the knot that
bound the convention. Vice Chairman
Hall, member of the national committee
from Nebraska said: .:
'. "I believe we will be here for a week,
Certainly I do not look for a nomination
for two or three days." '-' v "
There were no overnight changes in the
situation so far as could be ' learned.'
Leaders Of the Clark, Wilson and Under
wood movements most fear the coming
of a moment when the delegates; weary
with the struggle, might thrust leader
ship aside and choose a candidate -whose
name was opportunely sprung oh the
convention. ' u--
As the situation presented Itself neither
Clark nor Wilson appeared to have
enough votes to win as one or the otter
with an alliance with the Underwood,
Harmon and Marshall forces could Sus
tain expected losses and still control
mors than a third of the convention.
National Chairman Mack would not
venture an opinion as to how the dead
lock would be broken. ' .' ' 4
Bitter denunciation and acrimonious
discussion was . frequently heard 1 today
In the corridors of the hotels, where the
delegates gathered and, th statements of
Speaker Clark and Mr. Bryan were read
with avidity. Many political friendships
approaching the par tine of the ways and
this, with the feeling that one candldat
for th nomination has as good a chance
as another made It extremely difficult
for more pacific leaders to hold th an
tagonistic elements together In simple
friendly rivalry..! '
; Desperate Shooting; ' -
pains in the. chest require quick treat
ment. Take Dr. King's New Discovery
for sate and sure relief. 60a and It 00.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. '
Key to the Situation-Be Advertising.
I V K
and also la order to celebrate fittingly th
semi-centennial of that momentous period.
We have secured the rights In this city tot
the famous Brady photographs, taken on the
actual fields ot battle, and lest tor. many
years. These historic scenes, with full his
COSSON WARS ON PICTURES
Attorney General Seeks to Prevent
Villisca Murder Pictures.
FILM HOUSE SENDS TEEM OUT
Drake llalvedslty Secures Three
Haadred Thousand Dollar Endow
meat, Ralsfaar Two-Third
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. Ia,. July L-SDedil
TeletTam.)-Attorney General Cosson Is
trying to find a way legally to prevent
showing moving pictures In Iowa shows
depicting the murder of the Moore fam
ily at Villisca. He has received com
plaints that a film house had prepared
a film which Is supposed to represent
the exact manner In which each of the
eight persons was killed with an axe.
and that this film has already been shown
In Borne Iowa picture halls. He will un
dertake to put a stop to its exhibition
If a way can be found.
Drake university has secured an en
dowment of 1300.000, which Includes $100.-
ooo from the general educational board In
Nw York. The other taoo.OOO has lust
been raised by popular subscription.
RENO,..Nev., July l.-W. A. Massey.
former chief justice of the supreme court
of Nevada, has been tendered and has
accepted the . appointment of United
States senator from Nevada to succeed
the late George 8. Nixon. This was an
nounced by My Massey Joday. ,.'
Governor Oddi tendered the' appoint
ment first to George "Wina-f laid, btu he
declined to accept on account of the press
of private business affair.
ftAIN IN SOUTH DAKOTA
FOLLOWS CHURCH PRAYERS
DEADWOOD. S. D.. July 1-fSn.rlnl
Telegram.J-KaJns fell throughout th
Black Hills and most- of western South
Dakota yesterday and last, nlsht and
saved many thousands of , dollars In crops
to farmers. In many sections th rain
came, just in time. In Mead county th
first .rain In two months followed prayers
yesterday , in the churches In Sturgls,
where pastors offered special supplica
tions,. : ' ,. , ,, .
REV. J. S. C. WEILLS
'. OF NORFOLK IS DEAD
NORFOLK. Neb.; July t-Rev. j. 6. 8.
wellls. rector emerltuea of Trinity church,
Norfolk; former chaplain of Sing Sing
prison-and chaplain of The Actor's Al
liance of America, died here yesterday.
Mrs. W. M. Falnbolt and Mrs. Ned Lef
ferts of Omaha are daughters.
FREIGHT RATES ON FLOUR V
ARE ORDERED REDUCED
WASHINGTON, July t-Th Interstate
Commerce commission today by Its de
cision In what Is known as the "Flour
City case," practically directed a reduc
tion of freight rats on flour,.. from, Min
neapolis ana oiner points in me north
west to the Atlantic seaboard. "
WITH GRANT ON MT, M'GREGOR
1 t' ' .i .i i
Old Reporter Tells Hew the Dying
General Wrote Questions
V Aent Home Folks, v
Apropos the birthday anniversary,
April 17,'. of former President XJ. S. Grant,
Frank B. Gessner, who twenty-seven
years ago was the chief political reporter
for th Cincinnati Times-Star, told about
the only time he ever interviewed Grant
whan he got what is said to have been
the -last interview with the famous union
"I had never been as far east as New
York,"; said Mr. Gessner, ,','and when I
arrived at -Mount McGregor, on July $,
USE. and found a lot of representatives of
the, .big . metropolitan - dallies camped
about I felt I was up against It hard.
General Grant's aversion to being Inter
viewed was a matter of common acknowl-
edge. How. .could I, a raw youth from
mlddlewest, hope to obtain what some ot
unable to land? ..
"I approached the house with my heart
In my boots. .1 did not dare ge up to th
front door, hut circled the place three
or four times. Through -an open window
I could see the general at his desk, work
ing, on, his book After a little time
h can out on the porch, wrapped up
to his neck, though the day. was Intensely
warm, and sat down with the members
of his family about him-. It was then
between 4 and S o'clock. .
"Finally. I remembered I knew a lot
of relatives of the general out In Cler
mont county. Ohio, and I. figured out that
If I could get a note "to htm telling of
this he might send word for me to come
and. see him, so. I managed to gather
courage enough to land me at the en
trance to the back poroh.
"Just then a. colored man, .whom I
knew from his pictures to he Harrison,
the general's body servant, came along.
J 'Oh, Harrison!" I called,. Just as If I
knew him welL ." . . ,
i "He stopped 'kihd answered my greet
ing. I told him I knew all the general's
folks out In Ohio and I thought the gen
eral might like' to see me. I asked If
h would take a note In. ....
"'Why, certainly, air,' he replied.' So
I hasitly scribbled a few words and Har
rison went around the house! purlng
the three or tour minutes he "was (one
I quite made up my mind that there was
nothing doing. Therefore, Harrison's
words when he cam back Were almost
a shock. C0m right up, sir ma said.
The general will be glad to see you. He
wrote a little note oh the back ot your
"It read thus: 'I will be glad to see
you, but I cannot speak, not even In a
"1 hurried up and was led to where
General Grant was sitting, approaching
him from the back. Aa Harrison said,
'This is the gentleman, general," he
turned his head and looked . over his
glasses. Then he motioned m to seat.
He was writing something on a pad.
whloh he explained by a nod was In
tended for his wife and when he banded
It to. her, Mrs. Grant laughed. '
"Then he wrote something on the pad
and handed It to me. It was a question
about some ot his relative. I answered
and then I remarked that he had an
uncle. Samuel 81mpson. who lived at Ban
tam and that he waa remarkably well.
The general seised the pad and began to
write vigorously. .'
" 'He will be SO year old In September,"
Ingenuity is truly a great accomplish
ment, and sometimes a comfortable one.
An Omaha man who has apartments In
the west side of one of the larger apart
ment houses, has found that the after
noon makes evening at home moat un
comfortably warm. So he la devising a
coding scheme similar to those used In
eastern cafes. The ingenious man is
having made a large sine box which will
hold ice. It will have an open top and
electric fails 111 be placed back of the
improvised cooler to send th cool air
through the .rooms. Through this "Ice
box" the heat sufferer Is certain he will
enjoy his evenings a( home.
A delightful motor party will be given
this evening by . Philip Met for Miss
Gertrude McCarthy of Chicago. Several
cars will be used and they will motor to
Blair, where supper will he served. Mrs,
Kuhn, Mrs. Fred Mts and Mrs. Charles
Mets . will chaperon. Thos present
will be: , -
Marjory Winters of
Marion Kuhn, ,
Harriet Mets, "
Francis Hosteller, .
Isaac Carpenter," jr.; Philip Metx."
Francis Gaines, . Bernard Smyth..
Harry Fuller, '-
A party of young women left this morn
ing for Wall Lake, Ia., where they win
spend the month of July. They have
taken the cottag "Lot-of-Fun" and will
bo chaperoned by Mrs. Ross Longnecker
and Mrs. Earl Ward. The party Included;
Misses . Misses
Lillian Johnson. Birdie Smith.
Mattle Smith, Freda Swartslandr,
Lillian LJoya, Theresa Peterson.
The class of 1908 of " St. Joseph's
parochial school celebrated its fourth an
niversary and first reunion at th bom
of Miss Gertrude Laux. 2767 South Ninth
street, Sunday. The members met at t
o'clock In the afternoon and renewed
their school friendships. Later In " the
afternoon the party made trip to
Rlvervlew park. At I o'clock supper was
served by Mrs. Laux, Mrs. Wachtler and
Miss Wachtler. Five members who were
not present were out of town. They were
Stephen Kouchel, Joseph Hold, and
Henry Boesen, who is In the navy on
duty on the battleship Ohio In Cuban
waters, and Mrs. Brown and Mrs: Miller.
Two members, Martlw HauUirlger pf
Lincoln and Anton Chleborad, student at
the Franciscan convent of Toutopolls,
Hr., ware present. All enjoyed themselves
and in th venlng games were played
by lantern light and as the light flick
ered and died out at midnight the party
ended. Those present were:
Olga Beck, Magdalln F!lr,
Agnes Hartung, Louisa - Williams.
Mary Meyers, Lilian Fischer, -
Kate Hoeck- ' Gertrude Laux,
schnl5er, Elisabeth Klein.
Mary Pital, Frances Laux,
Mary Stock, Caroline Mollner, - .
Elisabeth Feller, Lena Wachtler,
. Messrs. Messrs.
Peter Cadonltch, Henry Sawatzkt,
Anton Chleborad, Henry Sehmtti,
Joseph Ecker, William Trlts,
Anton Cross. Carl Stangl,
Joseph Moyers. Joseph Koley.
George Mayer, Frank Zeth,
Frank lng, Martin Hautsinger,
Egan Kletne, Fred Oeldemann, .
Henry Martin, George Meunch.
I read. Ha will wall outlive me.'
"This strain of hopelessness was ap
parent In. almost everything he wrote
on the pad. In speaking of the soenes
ot his boyhood, for Instance, he wrote,
'I used to take great pleasure in visit
ing there, but I have made my last visit."
"He himself tore off the first sheet he
had soribbled. but you may guess that
after that I grabbed the pad each time
as soon as he had finished writing. I
sat there quite a time, Mrs. Grant Join
ing in the conversation. Finally I told
General Grant I was going back to Ohio
the next day and I would like to take
a message. H sat looking for a few
momenta over the top ot . his glasses.
Then he wrote: V,
"'Present my kindest regards to them
Sll and say thai my disease la about as
reported. There Is no telling when, th
end will come, although It cannot be a
great while." Without some ' setback. I
might live until Cold weather sets In
In the fall." -
'He died fifteen days later." New
LIFE AMONG THE CANNIBALS
A maslns; Adventare of . Amertosvn
Girl In the Jangles of :
West Afrlea. "
Of absorbing interest is the romance of
the jungle unfolded by Miss Vera Simon
ton, a modern pioneer In pettcoata, who
returned to civilisation a short tim ago.
after spending a year in the West African
Cannibal country, on the line ot the equa
tor, and who is now engaged In writing
a novel founded . upon her experiences.
entitled "HH's playground." which will
shortly be published. .-.
Miss Slmonton had many adventures
and queer sxpertenc.es, and relates with
amusement how, during her twelve-month
sojourn In the heart of th African con
tinent, she had twenty proposals and all
from cannibal kings. Miss Slmonton
penetrated regions where no whit woman
had before been seen, and her arrival
created a great sensation among the natives.-,
The first proposal she received was
from Oruugu, a Nkomt chief, who came
loaded with gifts of knives, tom-toms,
beada and - quaint musical instruments,
and offered them to Miss Slmonton it
she would become his thlteenth wife; She
endeavored to parley with him by point
ing out, with the aid of an Interpreter,
that thirteen waa an unlucky number, on
which he offered to dismiss oe of his
other wives S,nd she could b th twelfth.
But the often was declined as diplomati
cally as possible.
On anothe occasion a native chief
named Akanaa sent a proposal through
a delegation consisting ot three native
women, on lot whom proved to be the
MISS EEINSCHEEIBEE IS ' MAE
EIED SUNDAY EVENING.
MRS. DAVID FEBLOWITZ.
' Feblowits-Relaschrrlber. "
Barlght's hall was th Scene of a
pretty wedding Sunday evening, when
Miss Ida Florence Reinschreiber, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Reinsch
reiber, 90S Francis street, became the
bride of David Feblowits, Rabbi
Frederick Cohn officiating.
After the ceremony a wedding supper
was served in the dining room, where
an orchestra furnished splendid music.
Later a reception and dance was given
In the main hall. This was made beau
tiful by profuse decorations of pink and
white, the bride's colors, together . with
large palms and white weddln bllB.
; The bride wa beautiful In her wed
oing gown 'or white satin veiled in em
broidered silk marquisette and made
elaborate-by silver and pearl trimmings.
She carried a shower bouquet of white
roses and lilies of the valley and her
veil was held in place by lilies.
Miss Eethel Reinschreiber, sister of
the bride was maid of honor and wore
an attractive yellow satin dress covered
with changeable marquisette. Miss Ida
Kulakofsky, Miss.- HAnnah Kulakofsky
and Miss Ethel Muskin of Sioux City,
cousins of the bride, wer the brides
maids and, were gownod charmingly in
pink and white. They carried pink roses.
Little Bernlc Kulakofsky, in pink, car
ried the ring In a calla illy. The matron
of. honor, Mrs. I. Kulakofsky, wore a
gown of black beaded net over pink satin
keeper, of bis other wives, and the two
others her assistants. :
Miss Slmonton mentions the curious fact
that the native chiefs whom she refused
Seemed to think that she rejected their
proposals because she was not fat enough.
She say that In the course of her travels
In the jungle she found that, when a slim
girl from 10 to 14 was betrothed, she was
put Into the fattening house and forced
to eat banana all day long; and that no
native gtrt who does not possess an abun
dance of adipose tissue cares to become a
All sorts of gifts were offered to this
Intrepid lady If she would consent to
make her home - in the jungle a dead
snake, an elephant's ear, alligator's eggs,
Iklns of. wild animals, carved ebonies
and ivories, skulls of apes, monkeys, an
telopes and gorillas were among the most
remarkable gifts proffered.
' Although her position was extremely i
, THE BEER WITH A SNAP TO IT
Old Style Lager is the beer that is brewed just right
sornetrung entirely different in the bottle beer linejust as
. good as ever could not be made better. , .'
. . Q. HCIUMAN BREW1NQ COMPANY. LA CROSSC.W1S.
LEROH & VAN SAUDT, Distributors
311 South 17th Street Phone Dougla 1679-A 1679
messallne. Mr. Isaac Reinschreiber
acted as best man and the ushers were
Messrs. Harry Reinschreiber, Barney Kul
akof sRy and William Reuben.
: Mr. and Mrs. Feblowits left for an ex
tended wedding trip and will make their
bom In Omaha.
K- Personal Gossip, ;
' . r 1 ( .
j Miss Eza McHugh of Sioux City la the
guest of Mrs. Roy Ralph. : .
Mrs. C. J. Chapman and daughter, Anna
Jane, returned last week from Lake Mln
netonka. .. . . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jordan and sons.
Channing and Jack, left this morning tor
a stay at Lake Okobojl. ;-; ; .
Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Barton will sail
July 20 on the Laurentle from Montreal,
to spend the summer in Europe..
Mr. and Mrs. John Steele 'and Miss May
Nickel left Monday evening' for Pelican
Lake, Minn., to spend the summer.
Rabbi Louis J. Kopald and sister, Miss
Gertrude, left last Tuesday for Niagara
Falls to be the house guests of Mrs and
Mrs. Max Anderg.
Miss Lois Ostrom left yesterday for
Isabel, S. D., where she will be the guest
of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Otis Domina, until September.
Mr. F. L. Haller, Mrs. G. W. Linlnger.
Miss Anna Haller of Davenport and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Thomas left Sunday morn
ing for a motor trip to Lake Okobojl.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burgess left last
evening tor Chicago and Pontlac, 111., for
a few days' visit before leaving for
Boston, where they will sail for a six
week's trip abroad. - -.
Miss Enid Valentine will leave this
evening for a two weeks' visit In Des
Moines and Chicago and will then join
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Valen
tin, at Trout Lake, Wis., for the sum
mer. . ' . .
Bishop and Mrs. A. L. Williams will
leave today for tehir summer home at
St Joseph's Island, Can. The latter part
ot the month Bishop Williams will ac
company Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Haller to
Europe. ... i .
At the Field Club
Mrs. Charles A. Grlmmel entertained at
luncheon today for her daughter, Mar
garetta Grlmmel. Fourteen guests were
present,- . -.,- .
Mrs, W. H. Koenlg entertained eighteen
guests at lunoheon today for her daugh
ter, Gertrude Koenlg.
Miss Charlotte Bedwell entertained at
luncheon today for Miss Katherin Fer
ron, who moves to California. Her guests
Misses - . . Misses
Margaret Nattlnger, May, Louis Lat- .
Doris Linaiey. enser,
Dorothy Stowltts, Alice Porterfleld, '
Mildred Collins, Marene Burchmore, -Katharine
Ferroo', , .
Mrs. C. E. Bedwell. ' - l- " ' " '
Mrs. FV&'Owen entertained at luncheon
today for her niece, Mis Baldwin of
Miles, Cal. Places were laid for:
Ida Smith, Beulah Buckley,
Lucy Updike, ' Baldwin.
At the Country Club
F. P. Klrkendall entertained three
guests at supper Sunday evening at the
club; Stockton Heth, four; Miss Daisy
Doane, eight; Frank Hamilton, three; W.
B. McCormick, four; R. C. Howe, four;
A. A. McClure, five; E. S. Westbrook.
six; Hal Bradley, four; H. L. Cummlngs,
five; Glen Wharton, three; Frank Col
petser, four; O. C. Redlck. four; F. 8.
Cowgill, four; H. L. Prttehett, four; 3
dangerous at times, on account of the
hostility of the natives. Miss Slmonton
quaintly remarks, apropos of her ex
traordinary marriage proposals: "I felt
like a little girl In a strange rlng-a-rlng-a-rosy
game, with the ring made up of
twenty kinds and their astonishing en
gagement presents."-PhUadelphla Record.
Key to the Situation-Bee Advertising.
"Why did you and that young minister
quarrel?" asked the friend.
"He was nice enough in many ways,
but he was so horribly jealous and un
fair," says the fair damsel to whom the
young divine had been paying serious at
"Jealous, perhaps-and paturtay,"
Smiles the friend. "But unfair?"
"Yes. Every tim I would make an
afternoon stroll with some other man he
would pray lor rain. viuc&go jtobi.
M. Baldwin, five.
Complimentary to Miss Mary Munch-(
hoff, who sails July 6 for a two months
trip abroad, Mrs. A. V. Kinsler enter
tained at a bridge luncheon today at the
Country club. Thirty-two guests were
At Happy Hollow r"
' . i , .
' Several small suppers were given at the
Club Sunday evening. F. F. Kemp had
five guests; C. H. Marley, five; Dr. C
O. Rich, six; - -F. W. Carmlchael,- seven; J
C. O. Talmage, five; Dr. E. T. Manning,
four; B. W. Tandy, five; J. M. Cox, three;
Dr. W. F-.Mllroy, five; C. F. Stebblns,
three; F. H. Garvin, five; R. C. Peters,
tour; Albert Edholm, four; J. W. West,
two; Dr. W. O. Henry, two; B. H. Rob
inson, two; W. E. Shepherd, two.
Mrs. E. A. Benson, with Miss Alexander
and Miss Ada Alexander, will entertain
twenty-five guests at luncheon Tuesday.
Mrs. ; Roy Ralph will entertain eight
guests at luncheon Tuesday for her house
guest, Miss Eza McHugh "of Sioux City.
Mrs..B. F. Marshall will entertain she .
guests at luncheon Tuesday.
Mr. and Mr. V. C, Peckenpaugh will
entertain twenty-four guests at dinner
Tuesday evening; H. W. Tates will have
four; G. W. Ryan, four; M. C. Leary. "
tour. v "..-
Sixty sorority- women, took luncheon at
the club today, ten sororities being rep
resented. Those from out of town were
Miss Catherine Windham and Miss Ellen
Pollack of Plattsrooilth "and Miss Beulah
Buckley of Stromsberg. .
- , ' -..-; . i-
Miss Katherlne Sauuers entertained the
Margaret Fuller ' society of ' the high."
school at her home Monday : afternoon.
About twenty-five girls wer present-A
short Informal program was given by this
members. . '" ':'
Th . W. M. club was entertained;' at
Mrs. Will Hampton's home. Those present .
were, Misses Belle Sprague, Frances Bru
baker, Stella McCombs. On July 10 the
club will give a . picnic ..at Hanscom
park. ' ,.
Great Treat for ;
Omaha Citizens ;T
Opportunity to', Sec Hupp System .
Demonstration Made at Na
tional Capital Here.' '"
Everyon-partlcularjy stockholders an4 -
subscribers-should visit the Boyd theater .,
and se the graphic and .realistic repro
duction of the Hupp mall exchange sys-
tern which is creating so much . interest -.,
at Washington, D. jj. . . , . , ,'.
The Pathe-Freres Moving Picture com
pany, which reproduces events of na
tional character, is running the Hupp
mail car in its weekly. These pictures
will be shown at the Boyd Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday, matinee ; and '
This wonderful invention, which is
destined to facilitate and expedite the
exchange of malls throughout the coun
try, has aroused International interest and .
those who are fortunate enough to see
these pictures will be well repaid.
The company Is distributing tickets of
admission at its offices, City National .
Woman Aviator and :
Passenger Killed in v
Thousad-Eoot Fall ;
" BOSTON. July l.-Harrlett Qulmby, tie ....
woman aviator, who was flying with a -passenger,
W. A. P. Willard In the avia- ;
tion meet at Atlantic City, fell from av -height
of 1,000 feet Into Dorchester bay
tonight Both Miss Qulmby and Wlllard
; Miss Qulmby was driving her Bleriot -monoplane
back from a flight -to Boston
Light and while the machine was ; vol .
planing a gust of wind tilted It up and.
threw the ocoupants out They landed
in fiv feet pf water, striking the surface ' ,
before the aeroplane. The bodies, were
Clark, cf. .:..:rr.:...-t- - .. ,
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