Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1913)
THK 0M.1I srlAY RKK: FEBRUARY 0, 191H.
Doing in the World
MONDAY Social science department of
"ip Omaha Woman's elub nt MS in the
nub rooms. VounK woman's class In
Kiiropenn history In the lecture room
of the public Uhrary nt ":) o'clock
Tl BSDAY-Oratory department of the
Unmha Woman's club at the studio of
Miss Ulllan Fitch at 10 o'clock. Cur
tent ionics department of the Omaha
Roman's club at 2:20 In the club rooms.
Persian history class lit the lecture
room of the public library at 10 o'clock.
West Side union of the Women's Chris
tian Temperance union, kenslngton nt
the hinie of 'Mrs. Frank Dunn at 2:30
o'clock. Century Uterary club of South
"matin at the homo of Mrs. F. A. t'res
sc at 2:S0 o'clock.
" K1XKSDAY-Mtl SlRma society at the
hump of Mrs. G. W. I'latner at 1Q
o clock. Current topics x-hiss nt the
nmha public library nt 10:30 o'clock.
Frances Wlllard union of the Women's
'hrtstliwi Temperance union at the
home of Mrs. A. C. Anderson at 2:30
o'clock. Omaha union of the Women's
'"hrlstlan 7'emperanoe union at the
Young Women's Christian Association
bulldlnK at 2.30 o'clock.
TIH'ltSDAY Art department of the
Omaha Woman's club nt the club rooms
at 10 o'clock. Music department of the
Omaha Woman's club at 2:30 nt the club
rooms. Benson Woman's club at the
home of Mrs. I.awton nt 2:30 o'clock
Wyche Story Tellers' league at the pub
lie library at 4:15 o'clock. Omaha chap
ter of the Daughters of the Confederacy
at the home of Mrs. Harry Shaw.
Fit IDA Y French department of the
Omaha Woman's club at tho club rooms
at 10 o'clock. French history class nt
tho public library at 10:30 o'clock. Dor
cas club luncheon at the homo of Mrs.
K. H. Ward. West Omaha MotherV
Culture club at the home of Mrs. L. C.
Hutchinson at 2:30 o'clock.
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president of
the National Woman's Suffrage associa
tion, Is tho truest today of tho women of
Not since the days of Mrs. Elizabeth
Cady Stanton and Miss Suxan 11. Anthony
lias Omaha had a visit of a woman ns
prominent In national affairs as Dr. Shaw.
It was said' by a prominent statesman
tliat at tho National AVoman'B Suffrage
association convention, which was held
not Ions ngo In Philadelphia, Dr. Shaw
presided far better than any man he had
ever neon. She Is a woman whoso rare
Judgment has been solicited on many oc
casions. Dr. Shaw will speak at the suf
frage mass meeting which will bo held
nt thft Rrnndoln tliantor thin nftAriionn nt
u u num. inn ncuiuaiva tuitiusu nui.iuij'
Is exceptionally fortunate to bo able to
secure tho services of Dr. Shaw so early
In Its campaign this year.
Mrs. George. K. Michel waa elected pres.
Ident of tho Mothers' Culture club at a
recent meeting. Mrs. Michel Is one of the
prominent club women of the city and
much credit Is duo her for the splendid
program which tho club Is using. The
problems of raising Kills and boys to bo
fltio men and women are discussed at the
meetings and some very good programs
havo been given.
The young woman's class in European
history will meet Monday evening in the
public library at 7:30.
Tho Persian hjstory class will meet
Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock In the pub
The current topics class will meet
"Wednesday morning at 10:30 o'clock in tho
Tho French history class will meet Fri
day morning' at 10:30 o'clock in tho pub
The ' Mu Sigma society will meet on
Wednesday morning at the home of Mrs.
G. W. Platner at 10 o'clock. Mrs. Thomp
son will be tho leader of the morning and
the club will study the life and works of
Samuel Taylor Oolorldgo. Mrs. Newton
will read a paper on "The Introduction of
German Criticism and Philosophy Into
Prof. Frederick Ames Stuff of tho Uni
versity of Nebraska will lecture at Unity
church Friday evening at 8 o'clock. His
subject will bo "Did He Understand tho
Dr. Fred Morrow Fling of the Univer
sity of Nebraska will tell of "Industrial
Democracy in Europe" In hla lecture Mon
day evening at tho high school at 4
Tho Benson Woman's club will meet
Thursday afternoon at 2:80 o'clock at the
homo of Mrs. Lawson. Mrs. Kins will be
the leader of tho afternoon and Mrs.
Johnson will have the current events.
The Wyche Story Tellers' lcaguo will
meet Thursday afternoon in the publlo
library at 4:15 o'clock. Stories of patriot
Ism and knighthood will be told by Miss
Carrie Uoutelle, Miss Callsta Reynolds
and Miss Mary Crabs.
Tho Concordia Ladles' Singing society
will celebrate Its fourth" birthday by
giving a concert on this afternoon at
the German Home. A feature of tho
concert will bo the singing of "Lob des
I.Iedes," which was composed by the
president of the club, Mrs. Max Flothow.
The West Omaha Mother's Cluture club
will meet Friday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. L. C. Hutchinson, 4038 Nicholas
street, at 2:30. Mrs. Lewis E. Doty will
read a paper on "The Practical Value
of Human Education In Teaching Les
sons of Sympathy In Kindness and
Obedience." Others assisting on the pro
gram will be Mrs. J. A. Hamilton, Mrs.
Hlaine Trusdell, Mrs. R. C. Dozler and
Mrs. W. W. Carmlchael.
The Omaha chapter of the Daughters
of the Confederacy will meet Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry
M. Snow. 2S16 Woolworth avenue, at 2:30
o'clock. A program will be given by
Mrs. Edward Lang, Mrs. A. D. Touzalln
nnd Mrs. S. M. Maxwell.
Otte of tho prominent visitors in the
city Is Mrs. Mary Kurtz of Boise, Ida.,
formerly of Omaha, who ts the gueBt of
Mrs. Gannett. 'Mrs. Kurtz comes from
a state where women have the right to
the ballot. She Is very proud of the fact
that she has voted for three, presidents.
Mrs. Kurtz declares that better men are
put up for office In Idaho and that "Will
he get the woman vote?" Is the question
Mrs. Frank Tracy of Boston, formerly
of Omaha, was another prominent visitor
In the city this week and attended many
meetings of the different clubs while here.
She was a charter member of the Omaha
'WuTnan's club and since her residence In
Boston has been made an honorary mem
ber of tho club.
The Frances Wlllard union of the
Women's Christian Temperance union.
ONE OF OMAHA'S PRACTICAL
Tres. T&Uhcrs Cnltizre Oab
will meet at the home of Mrs. J. Q.
Hart. 1714 Park avenue, on Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. TL B. Mo
Kelvy will havo the parliamentary Prac
tice, which will be followed by a pro
gram along the lines of suffrage.
Tho Omaha union of tho Women's
Christian Temperance union will meet
Wednesday afternoon nt 2:30 o'clock at
tho Young Women's Christian associa
tion. All members of tho society nre
requested to be present as there Is Im
portant business to come beforo the
The West Side union of tho Women's
Christian Temperanco union, will hold a
kenslngton at tho home of Mr.Prank
Dunn, 4701 Mason street, Tuesday after
noon. All members arc cordially Invited
to bo present.
Mrs. E. H. Ward will ontertnln the
mombers of the Ddrcas club at a
luncheon at her homo. 2119 Lothrop street,
Friday afternoon. Tho club has fin
ished Its work Bcwlng for the Child's
Saying Institute and will now sow for
the City Mission.
tinder the auspices of the Woman's club
of Herman a meeting was held JJriday
afternoon at the home of Dr. and Mrj
Clark. Mrs. W. C. Sunderland and Mrs.
T. M. Orr of this city spoTce to tho mem
bers on suffrage. There wero about
twenty-five members present, and beforo
the closo of the meeting most of the
women were very enthuslastlo for tho
right to the ballot. Mrs. Clark was ap
pointed chairman of the county and Mm.
Miss Lorn Hagler, the new assistant
secretary of the Young Women'B Chris
tlan association, will address the Sunday
afternoon vesper service at 4:30. Henry
Harmon, boy soprano, will furnish special
music. A social, hour with refreshments
follows the meeting, at which Miss Hyde
will be hostess. All young women are
cordially invited to spend their Sunday
afternoons with us.
On Monday evening at 7:30 the adult
gymnasium classes wlll'glve a demonstra-1
Hon of the first term work. No admis
sion will bo charged.
Tuesday, February 11, Is the date for
the opening of all second term educa
tional classes. Work wilt be continued in
English, French, German chorus, dra
matic club, gymnasium, cooking and Bow
ing, in any iof which new registrations
may be made. New classes will start In
china painting, leather and metal croft
work, millinery, Junior girls' cooking and
a week later in first aid to the Injured.
In Blblo class work, which Is free to
all, the courses are: "The Life of Christ,"
"The Hook of Acts," "The Social Mes.
sago" of Jesus," "The Poetry of the Old
Testament" and "The International Sun
day School Lessons."
"Votes for Women" playing cards Is
the latest novelty used for promoting the
A letter has been received at local suf
frage headquarters from the National
American Woman's Suffrage association
advising the sale of "Votes fort Women"
playing cards. The Omaha Woman's
Whist club has given an order for three
dozen packs of cards, E. M. Fairfield
has ordered a dozen to help the suf
frage cause. Mrs. Charles Kountze has
ordered a dozen for one of her bridge
clubs. Mrs. Draper Smith, state president
of the Suffrage association, has sold a
large number both to suffrage and anti
suffrage friends, who want them for the
novelty, If not to assist the cause.
The first order for the cards will be
sent to Washington February 15 and
many card clubs having suffragists as
members are sending requests for the new
Chadron is preparing to hold an old
fashioned spelling school to raise money
for Its local campaign fund. The suffrage
play, "How the Vote Was Won," will
be given soon after Easter, under the
direction of Miss Hopkins of the Chadron
Clay county, under the chairmanship
of Mrs. Margaret Orr of Clay Center, re
ports plans for suffrage contests through
out the county for stiver medals. The
winners In turn will contest for a gold
The Lincoln Suffrage, league was orr.
ganlzed last week at a meeting of the
women of the city at the Young Women's
Christian association building. The fol
lowing officers were elected: President,
Mrs. T. J. Doyle; vice president, Mrs. H.
F. Wheeler; auditor, Mrs. C. L. Hall.
These ladles will form an executive com
mittee to arrange for a campaign A
legislative committee will be appointed
by Mrs. Doyle. About forty-five women
A small company of women gathered
at the Brethren church at Falls City,
Friday afternoon to hear an address by
Mrs. Kate Chapln House. Mrs. Gist,
president of the Nebraska Federation of
Women's clubs, Introduced Mrs. House
with an Interesting talk4 upon suffrage,
adding that the movement Jiad been en
dorsed by the federation. Mrs. House
gave an Intensely Interesting talk, The
cltctlii.i of off I era i'm towv! IVfMdent
.Mrs. V T Mt-iSiT . Uo president. Miss
Genevieve kelil. Ri-cretsrv, Mrs. W. t.
l.eyda; assistant secretary. Mrs. I t"
Mnlist: treasurer. Mrs. John Hutching,
and auditors. Mrs. T. J. Gist and Mrs.
O. F. 1-ang.
A committee apioluted by the president
to draw up Its constitution Hnd b.xlnws
were: Mesdanies M. Glannlni. Itoss Jones
and Arch Cook. Tho flit meeting of the
club will bo held with Airs. W. S. lA-ydn.
Saturday evening a mass Hireling was
held nt the court home. Mi. House nd
dres'lng the niidtence. trading citizens
were called upon and made short talks.
The social science department of the
Omaha Woman's club will meet Monday
afternoon at 2:15 at the club rooms. Mrs.
If. 11. Cole will have charge of the pro
gram. Miss t'phemla Johnson, principal
of Hrowncll. will give ii pnper on the
"Kdiirutlon of the Girl In tho Social
Service." The musical part of the pro
gram will be gtven by Miss Kuthorilie
Bell of Brownell Hall.
The French department of the Omnha
Woman's club will meet Friday morning
at 10 o'clock In the club rooms under
the leadership of Mrs. Ben S. Baker.
The musical department of the Omnha
Woman's club will meet Thursday after.
HENRIETTA M. Ilt:i:S.
h other day 1 noticed that
TT I Miss Maggie Teyte, ono of tho
J I stars of tho Chicago Opera
i;uiuiun, ma maue a great
success by giving a recital of
songs of tho eighteenth een-
tury In the costume of that period, and ac
companied by a harplschord. At another
time 1 read an article about some en
thusiast upon Indian themes nnd folk
songs who kkvo a program of themo
dressed In Indian costume. We often resd
that some prima donna made a. decided
success by her churmlng singing nnd
cplendld appearance. No less a writer
than Philip Hale. In the Boston Herald,
said In a recent criticism that "Tho mod
esty of her bearing and simplicity of her
dress enhanced the pleasure of hearing
her." All of which brings' to mind tho
question of clothes and tho artist. What
difference do thoy really, make with tho
success of a recital?-
In tho first place tho feeling of being
appropriately and bocomlngly drusbed hos
to a greater or less extent a subcon
scious effect upon tho performer. The
knowledge that oiic'h clothes fit, are uf
good material and conform' in general to
the prevailing Ideas of style gives an as-,
suranco and n uertuln self-confldcnco
that, as a woman once told a bishop, "re
ligion Itself does not supply."
As to tho effect upon the uudleuce, it
also varies with the Individuality of each
person present, It must be borne In
mind that all nre not equally musical and
consequently do not enjoy the inuslo for
its own sako In the same proportion. An,
audience ns a rule Is not) analytical, attj
Is also cosily prejudiced.
Often a handsome gown nnd pleasing
appearance will aid to put the audience
Into a receptive mood toward the per
former. If they like what they see they
aro more ready to like what- they hear.
Tho clothes In a way add atmosphere to
the program and tho tone of the musical
Is raised or lowered by the appearance i,f
the artists. Tho first thing people aro
Judged by Is how they look and tho next
what they can do, and whoever plcates
In both scores two favorable- points In
toad of one. An appreciation of this was,
perhaps, tho Incentive for each of thesu
A: short time ago It was tho writer's
pleasure to hear Mme. Gadskl In song
recital, and at this tlmo the effect of
tho artlst'B appearance was quite evident.
Her costume was bo striking It could not
be otherwise. A cream white gown, with
wide lavender strips Jn rather a deep
tone across It slantwise; white lace was
over this and a bunch of pink silk roses
were at the waist. Hanging from her
shoulders and from beneath her arms
was a most vivid green veiling, at tho
bottom of which wore odd-looking shaded
blue-black and lavender circular spots.
Around the elbows a green ribbon was
tied and the veiling was caught there
also. She wore a great many Jewels.
After she sang the first group, as she
turned to leave the stage one could see
that the green drape was so hung and
decorated bjf these spots as to represent
tho wings of a butterfly. TJie lines of
tho -costume were good, but there wero so
many colors represented and such star
tling shades that the effect wua most un
usual. Finally Mme. Gadskl camo to a
group of modern songs with sudden
changes of key and unexpected disson
ances, and all of a sudden In the midst
of one of these It struck the writer that
the dress waa llko the song. Daring in
Its color combinations, modern to the ex
treme In Its use of the unexpected, and
yet withal It had a meaning and was log
rcally constructed. At least, I had found
an analogy that seemed to help me to
appreciate both. I decided that a De
bussy of the needle, must have designed
that gown, or a Strauss.
Since that time It has often pleased my
fanoy to think of clothes and music and
to note differences and similarities. For
instance, uson looking about, .-one sees
that the majority of people Overdress
To Have Smooth, White
Soft Skin All Winter
( Il'rn m Thn Wnmnn ll.ni,lU.,l
Does your skin chap or roughen easily
In this weather, or become unuuly red or
blotchy? Let me tell you a quick, easy
wuy to overcome the trouble' and keep
your complexion beautifully white, smootn
and boft the wlntervlong. Just get an
ounce of ordinary mercollzed wax at the
nearest drug store and um a little before
retiring, as you would cold cream. Upon
urlsing, remove tho coating with sudsy
water. The wax, through some peculiar
attribute, flecks off the rough, discolored
or blemished skin. The worn-out cuticle
comes off Just like dandruff on a diseas
ed scalp, only In almost Invisible par
ticles. Mcrcollzed wax simply hastens
Nature's work. I'sod ns required, It
keeps the faeo constantly free from de
vitalized scarf skin and only the healthy,
young-lcoklng skin Is In evidence, It's the
i iicu.iiieiii fvnuwii ior weainerneaieii.
'imuuuj, iin-Hicu, imiiiiipu anu ail
rome skins wrinkle easily In winter,
I There's an exc el lent remedy In n harm
less wash lotion made by dissolving 1 oz
I powdered saxolite In pint witch hazel.
.This will quickly eradicate, every llne.-Advcrtlbemtnt.
noon at 2 li in the dub rooms It nl bo
u "German da program and Mm I
l.ouiso Jan, ii Wllr will be the lea' i o.
The art department of the OmnliH Wo
man's club will meet nt the club rooms
Thursday at W o'olwk. .Mis. Frederick
T. Bouse will be the ltmder of the mom
The current topics department of the
Omaha Woman's club will meet nt the
club rooms Tuesday nftenioon at 2 l.'i
The parliamentary prneltee will be In
; ehargo of Mrs. F. S. King. There will
bo current events by the department
Mrs. D. O. Craighead will speak on "Sew
! Thought from the New Thought View
I point." All members of the club are In
I vlted to attend.
Tim Omaha chapter of the Women
I Chrlstlnu Temperance, union wero enter.
tallied at a kenslngton nt the homo of
Mrs. It. A. Flney Wednesday afternoon.
A muslral program was given by Miss
Alvltla Moore. Miss Jeanetto Carney nnd
Miss Elizabeth Flnley. There were about
thirty members present.
The Cptiturv l.ltrrnrv club of South
Omaha will meet Tuesday at the homo of
Mrs. F. W . Cressey at :. Bex. W. F
Bngsluw will talk on the "Albright In
stitute." Thern Is too much trimming. That often
spoils tho lines of the rpiwn. Some sing
ers aro so busy making tones that It
spoils tho entlro Interpretation, or a
player will work out his phrases nnd
lose tho significance of the whole piece.
A great many people clothe their bodies
with mnteiial Hint Is cheap nnd gaudy,
nnd it great ninny clotho their minds
with tho same kind of music, in which
tne melodic thrend Is poor and the parts
carelessly woven. Some people have
clothes of good material, but they never
look right Just sort of, homemade ami
where they made a mlstako In tho cut
ting they will tint a pleco of trimming.
Sometimes a plnyer, or singer, with a
big fortissimo will try to cover nn error,
Thero aro again some that always look
stylish at n distance, but when you ex
amine morn closely, you discover no fin
Ishlngs, nnd no hooks. Just jiln every
where, and musically thero nre thoso
that play with a certain amount of spirit,
but wrong notes, nnd Indistinct phrns
Ings abound. However, na a rule, peo
ple do not overdrBs their minds music
ally In music. No ono would think of
appearing before others only halfclad,
and yet nt times people appear In io
cltols nnd expose their minds to tho
publlo In the most shockingly scant musi
Musicians In New York aro discussing
an incident, which happened tho other
ovenlng nt a dinner nnd muslcnle given
by Mrs. Cornelius Vnnderbllt, ono of tho
most cultured and charming society
leaders. At this muslcalc, Yenyo, tho
distinguished violinist, played. According
to Musical America, the conversation of
the audlonce and the clatter of their
tongues grew louder and louder. Ysayo
got more and moro nervous till finally
a point was reached where ho could no
longer hear his own music nnd bo he
topped playing. To show how much at
tention those present paid to the nrtlst,
they did not notice thnt ho had stopped
till after a little while. Then they came
to the conclusion that on Ysaye had
stopped playing thoy had better stop talk
lug, which thoy did for a time. In com
menting upon this, Mephtsto says that
although many might bo inclined to be
sevcro with regard to tho lack of cul
ture shown by Mrs, Vandorbllt's guests.
It must bo remembered that from their
point of vlow, the event wns not a musi
cal one, but a social one. "as at nil
social functions they nre thero to listen
600 Dress Skirts)
5 a m m m m m m m m m W
In Whipcords, Wool Panamas,Etc.
"Worth up to $4.C0, Saturday,
Wo place on sale Monday, 600 noutly made
Dress Skirts, in whipcords, all wool Pana
mas, etc., in leading colors, made up in
pretty new stylo effects; positive values
up to $4.00, at
Silk Messaline and
Values up to $12.50, at
Very handsome silk messaline
lLVlby BiyiU IU1CCID, U1EXJ 2111
in blues, tans, browns, grays
shades, Monday, at
Worth to $15.00. Pretty cloth
coats in good styles and $,98
colors, also Caracul Coats.
Sale of Men's
WILL PLAY AT THE BRAND EIS
to one another and to engage In con
versntlon, and the orchestra and soloists
nre there to furnish what might bo called
n 'musical nccoiiipanhuput' to their con
versation." 1 think, perhaps, tho trouble
In an nffalr of this sort (which by the
way does not always happen only in
New York). Is the people, iln not al
ways read their Invitations correetlj. If
n perhon gives n dinner, usually the
guests aro polite enough to eat nt least
a part of II, whether It Is what they
like or not. mid they do not talk while
they nro taking n mouthful. When they
are Invited to a musical, why should thpy
not libido by the same rule if they do
not know of any for the special ocep
slon, mid listen to It. nut of compliment
to tho hostess, whether or not they
llko It. and not talk when they nro get
ting nn earful. The music contains Just
ns many delicious morsels ns the din
ner, nnd If one tnlks while taking In
either he Is liable to lose part of It, and
nt tho snme time appear rather ridiculous.
If n person gave som" stereoptlcon
views, nnd n certain guest stood near
the electric switch and turned tho light
on nnd off at different Intervals of
it second Just because ho was not In
terested, wouldn't ho bo condemned? and
yet nt a musical to make sounds when
pcoplo nro thero to listen. Is exactly a
pnrnllel case. If a person gives a re
ceptlon nnd engages tho music ns nn
accompaniment they will not send out
tho Invitations saying muslcalc, and It
looks like a sort of a faux pas not to
know where you aro. Whon a muslcalc
Is given tho artist Is engaged to play for
the guests. He can practico at home.
Don't you think so?
Alton Derrick, at one time popular
bass soloist In Omaha, has for sever.il
yearn been thu representative of tho
Nlugnr. Carborundum company In Ger
many, with headquarters nt Berlin. Ho
also holds tho position of bass sololtt
In tho American church In Borlln. While
In Omahn ho was soloist at tho St. Mary's
Avenue Congrcgatlonul church, nnd lator1
nt the First Presbyterian church, whlcn
he held when ho left hero.
After seeing Adeline Gonco and the
classic dances, It looks ns though tho art
of dancing ns It Is generally practice!
In about even with the art of music as It
ts generally practiced.
A young man applied to a director or
n uholr In ordor to become a member,
Tho director asked' "What do you sing.
Wool Serge Dresses
Dresses, in new and Wt
WUUI BUlJjU Ull'BOl'S,
and all leading
Worth to $15.00. Neat styles, all
guaranteed satiry lined; $J?
leading colors, at w
and Women's Shoes
Worth $3, $4,
and $5. Black and
tan gun metals,
vici kid, etc., hide
and button effects,
at $1.98 and
Worth $3, $i,
nnd $5. Black and
tan gun metals,
cloth tops, etc., all
styles and lasts, at
The novelty G.
I JZ8 No 6 -3T OMAHA
til if or bass' U." iuiswcmhI II
I'Hcnut, "1 have snug both, but I t,
pl.'frr sairnt music '
I It mlglit bo Interesting to know u
i HI. Paul has stinted having city bn
i conceits free at the Auditorium In ti,
elt. Hundreds of peoplo were In va
Ing by tl 30, despite the iact that u
weather was wny below zero. Thr.
thousand people were tinned away I
la k of seats The program wan -ar ,
111 ehnritPtr, nnd wns given by.tlie M
nesola ttale band and leon Haiti. ..
American baritone who made Ron,
llnc von subscribed for your tlrk,
to the Mendelssohn Choir concert yet
1 Mn 1'niir nt the llrandrls Mondnj a i
crnoon In piano recital.
i Mr Henry Co announces tho third eon
cert of the Omaha Symphony Study or
chestra nt the Di-amU'la theater Tuesday,
February L'."., promptl;, at 8:15. The pro
Bruin Is well chosen rul contains IN
lieethoxen overture "l'ronietheus,'V.nu(l
the first symphony In I! major; Urlos s
1:WIhc Melodies,' opus S4: n eoupl( !
McDowell numbers, n "I'raeludlum" by
Jarnefrlt. Tsrhulkowskl's "Waltz from
a Ballet Moths and Butterflies"" by
rcigur nnd "Dances from Henry VIII
by German. Ilu last number a request
one This orchestia Is composed of somn
iievent.N -five people. Miss Grncn McUrlde
Is tho concert master, Mr. Ulehard Clark
Is principal of the fcond violins. Mini
Klolso West of the violas, and Mr Mllo
O Smith of the cellos.
The music department of the Woman s
club meets Thursday, February IS, at
2 1 1 p m, nt the Metropolitan hall. The
progrntn will be from the works of
Tsohalkowskl. under the dlieetton of Mi.
Jean I'. Dufflrld All Vih members nro
Invited Mr. On f field will open the pi' i
grnm with rome remarks on the lire and
compositions of Tsehiiikownkl Others on
tho program will be MIhs (trace Mcllrlde,
Miss Irene Sedglry, Miss Irma I'odoliiK,
Mr. Henry l.otz. Jr.; Miss Helen Bennett,
and Mt. Krnext Weill. Tho nndnnte from
stllng quartette No. It will be playeil
b Misses Elolsn West, Madge West. .Mr.
Will Hetherlngton and Mr. Robert Smiley.
A Joint pupils recital wns given Satur
day afternoon In the studio of Mrs. K.
II. Knbrlskle, by pupils of Mrs. 'nbrlsktc.
Miss Datum, voice; Miss Hoes, piano,
llallnrd'ti meioiltoui ranttitn. "The
Ninety-first l'salm." will lie performed
oy wie iiauscotn rant .mpiiiouisi wpim'o,
pal cluireli choir at the church this even
lug nt 7.4.V Mr. heo a Kratz Is concinc
tor of tho choli and Miss Florence Peter
son Is organist. Soloists for the.cantatn
aio nr. Jennie Collfas, Miss Hthel Yost.
Miss Mil IK li rot SIhII.v. Mr, I A Mpdlnr.
Mr. Charles I.iuik Mrs. Frnnk Brown,
,m is. i iuuii'h i.iiik. .Mr it. II, I'liuerntii,
Mr. Karlo Mailer nnd Mr. Ray Chapman.
A flee will offering for the benefit of the
( hurch llbrno fund will Ih tnkon up.
American Girl is
Married to French
Duke at Baltimore
BAIjTIMOHK, Feb. R.-Mlss Kllnor
Douglas Wise, daughter of the late Com
mander Frederick M. Wise, I'. 8, N ,
wns married nt tho cathedral here today
lo AVmand Duo Dc IUchcllcu nt De Fron
sac of France. Cardinal Gibbons per
formed the ceremony nt a low mass, the
nuptial mass not being sung during Lent.
Following the servlce.n wedding break
fast was served to about 200 guests,
quite a number of whom came from
ffow Y'ork, Philadelphia nnd Washington,
The Duo De IUchcllcu, who Is tho In
heritor of tho linmo nnd nobiliary dig
nities' of Cardinal Blchelled, Is half Amur
lean. His mother was Alice Heine, daugli
tcr of Mlchuol Heine, a banker of New
Removal of Appendix
Will Cost $100,000
N13W "YOHK, Feb, 8. A record cxpenst
to rid one's self of an nppnndlx will prob
ably bo established by Mrs. Tomns Dor.
netlo, wh i of a Pcrvulan millionaire, who
has arrived hern from South America, on
her way to Paris.
Seeking to escape tho fate of her sister,
who died after an operntlon for nppen
dlcltls In this, country, Mrs. Dornello has
Insisted upon making the trip from Peru
to Paris to havo a famous French spe
Making tho trip with her family, two
maids and a private physician, she esti
mates that It will cost hnr $100,(00 to get
lid of her troiiblesomo appendix, Tho party
sails lor Paris today.
Fleeced U n 1 o u
75c Kult Avia
tion Caps, 39.
$1.50 Long Kl
$1.25 II o ii b o
Annual Glean-Up Sale
Lighting Fixtures and
Gas Lighting Supplies
3,009 Inverted Mantles, regular
uc. uc aim eiic
lar Hie, 20c,
360 Welabaoh Inverted lfnt,
lnrly worth Jl
nnd up, now
for living room,
(Many other selections.)
.816 H Eleotrio Iron. 5 year guar
antee Hogular price JS.D0.
Hvery woman should tako ad-
vwiiaKO ui una H
ftfieelfil. fnr w'
9 16 daa Stoves, with 6 feet of
iiexiuie lUDing. just tne thing
jor cooi room ci
or office: while v
only . .
Less Than Import Price
A larRo assortment of Im
ported decorated Eleotrlo
Shades for chandeliers to be
closed at less than Importer's
BOO Combination -t
Oas and Electric
1511 HOWAKU ST.
NEXT DOOIt PAS OFFICE.
Powered by Open ONI