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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1914)
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THE BEE: OMAHA,
Tuesday, March 31, 1914.
T IS curious how fashions and fads roturn. During tho last few
I seasons socloty has played bridge morning, afternoon and evening,
and sometimes the game would last until tho wee small hours, but
quite recently nearly all of the bridge clubs have changed to sowing
During Lent It is mostly for charity that milady sews, but at other
times It Is making dainty boudoir caps or embroidering linens or making
dainty crepe de chine lingerie.
I asked a social butterfly, ono of the prettiest girls In tho younger set
and one of the best dancers, so it goes' without saying she is ono of he
most popular, "What are you doing socially this wcek7"
"Just sewing," she replied.
The Altar guild of Trinity cathedral aro meeting each Friday after
noon and sewing for the Easter sale, which will bo 'hold the Wednesday
preceding Easter. Miss Daisy Doane is president of tho Altar guild and
some of the members are Mrs. George Voss, MrB. Isaac Coles, Mrs. Walter
Roberts, Mrs. Thomas Brown, Mrs. Ralph Peters , Mrs. E. H. Packard, Mrs.
James A. Tancock, Mrs. Clarke Powell, MIsB.Stolla Thummoll, Miss Janet
Hall, Miss Carolyn Barkalow, Miss Elizabeth Congdon, Miss Carolyn Cong
don, Miss Beatrice Tancock and Miss Daisy Doane.
A number of young women debutantes of tho last two seasons aro
meeting each Thursday with Misses Elizabeth and Menle Davis and sewlnu
for the children of the Clarkson hospital.
Members of the Original Monday Bridgo club met this week at tho
home of Mrs. W. H. McKeen, and spent tho time sewing for the Visiting
Nurso association. Following luncheon the members sowed until 3:30
o'clock, when they went to the lecture glvon by Prof. Fling at tho High
Mrs. Wilson Austin will be hostess Wednesday at ono of the bridge
clubs, but tho afternoon will bo spent with sowing Instead of tho bridge
Mrs. John Iledlck was hostess at, another bridgo club meeting this
afternoon and the time was spent sewing for the Visiting Nurse associa
tion. The Vassar club, which is a social club, is 'sewing -at Its meetings for
the children of the Child Saving Institute, i . . v
pent (ome time In Egypt and returned
accompanied him, remained In Now Ifork
City for a fow days' yllt.
Mrs. Hugo It. Qrandcls, who has been
spending- the winter In Europe, li at
present In Home.
Reunion at Lincoln,
Mrs. J. W. Johnson and Mrs. James
Stevenson, both ot Lincoln, entertained
a company of the former residents of
Sutton last week In honor of Mrsi U. B.
Fowler of Washington, D. C.J Mrs. ,E. C.
Bruner of Omaha, Mrs. It. S. Pc'rclval
and two daughters ot Colorado, and Mrs.
Minnie Wemple, who has recently re
turned from a visit to Moscow, Russia.
All the ladles had lived at Button at
Komo time and several had not met since
their girlhood days.
At the Uni Club! V
The Columbia College alumni will have
luncheon together Wednesday at the
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mrs. Bamuel Frank has returned from
a month's visit with relatives In Chicago.
Mr. Herbert French, who la now living
In St. Louis, spent the week-end here,
returning to St. Louis Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Morris McKay, are
expected home within a few days after
a two .months' sojourn In southern Cali
fornia for Mrs. McKay's health.
Mi's. John Jay Dickey Issued Invitation
yesterday for the wedding of her
laughter, Miss Bertha Emresa Dickey, to
Mr Harold Bromflcld-Ilrown. The cere
mony, which will be quite elabprate, will
be held on Wednesday evening. April IS,
at g o'clock, at Trinity cathedral.
After a, wedding trip, they will be at
home June 1 at Wahlawa, Oahu, terri
tory of Hawaii.
The officers and members of the Ne
braska Stato Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage, extend to tho people
of Omaha a cordial Invitation to their
meeting at the American theater on
Thursday evening, April Z. Miss Minnie
Bronion, national secretary ot the asso
ciation, will deliver .the address, pre
senting arguments against woman suf
frage. Everybody Is Invited and admis
sion is free. The cxecutlvceommlUee in
cludes: T. J. Mackay.
Edward P. Peck. J'r.a.nk R;.l,.'i
it.nrv w. Yat. William ivoeniB.
Jehu W. Griffith,
Helen A. iewi.
William A. Smith.
cut their trip short and came home last
week. Mrs. Searle's condltfon Is now Im
proved, but sho Is' still qulto lit.
Mlsa Mary Richardson, whoso condition
from blobd poisoning caused grave alarm
to her parents, Dr. nnd Mrs. C. T. Rich
ardson ot Omaha, la now Improved and
It Is thought that she will ultimately re
cover. Sho was taking the nurses' train
ing course at St. raul'e hospital In Now
York City when she was taken 111. Her
mother and slater. Miss Nanny, went to
New York, and tho latter Is remaining
there, white. Mrs. Richardson has returned
Mr. Ltoyd Willis lias returned from a
three months' trip In Europe, where ho
MRS. ELLIOTT ARRIYES HERE
Noted Worker Different Than Popu
lar Picture of Suffragist.
DENOUNCES THE ANTI CAMP
Characterise Them ns Innocent
Tool nnd To, of the Ilrnthet
Keeper, Onmhlrr nnd
Will Be in Force at
the State Camp Meet
A full-blooded Insurgent delegation of
Modern Woodmen of America will beyond
question go from Douglas county to the
stato meeting. This seems now assured,
nshe county convention of the Modern
Woodmen Is to bo held In South Omaha
this afternoon at 2 o'clock' In
Odd Fellows' hall, and the vast majority
of the delegates to attend the county con
vention aro antl-Talbot, antl-Chlcago
rates Insurgents. The business of this
convention Is to select delegatos to the
stato camp and recommend two delegates
from tho county to attend the head camp
meeting at Toledo In June.
Out ot 177 delegates that are to attend
the convention this afternoon all
but twenty-three are Insurgents. The con
vention la to choose nine delegates to tho
"About a year ngo my three hoys had
whooping cough and I found Chamber
Iain's Cough Remedy the only one that
would relieve their coughing and whoop
ing spells. I continued this treatment
nnd was surprised to find that it cured
tho disease In a very short time," writes
Mrs. Archie Dalrymple, Crooksvllle, Ohio.
All dealers. Advertisement.
A most charming personage Is Mrs.
Maude Howe Elliott, daughter ot Julia
Ward Howe, who Is In Omaha to address
a meeting at the American theater
this evening under the auspices ot the
progressive party. Wide-awake, blue
eyes flash from a dainty countenance
framed with beautiful white hair, her
femininity utterly destroying the cur
rent Impression of "the suffragette," for
Mrs. Elliott Is a zealous worker In the
cause and Is to be tendered a luncheon
by the Omaha suffragists Wednesday
Mrs. Elliott was very emphatic In her
denunciation of the anti-suffrage move
ment. '"It Is too bad," she said, "that
the antl-auffrage women do not realize
that they are the tools and the toys of
the trinity of evil, the brothel keeper, the
gambler and the brewer, all of whom op
pose the suffrage movement.
"Suffrage Is eomlng. It Is coming with
seven-league boots, but my principal
concern now Is prepare the women for an
Intelligent and beneficial use of the
Mrs. Elliott Is very fond of moving
pictures and chose to see the Buffalo
Bill historical pictures first of all during
her stay In Omaha. She was also de
sirous of viewing the reconstructed tor
nado district and will be taken through
Mrs. Elliott was very complimentary to
The Bee, Mating that It was well and
favorably known all over the country.
RUNAWAY INDIAN BOYS
TAKEN BACK TO SCHOOL
John O. Mllllgan, military director at
the Haskell Institute at Lawrence, Kan.,
came to Omaha Tuesday morning and
took back to the school with him hr.
Sioux students, John Younghawk, John
Prettyboy and Tom Blackbird, together
with Charles Severe, a Winnebago youth,
all of whom ran away from the school
several weeks ago and were -arrested in
BISHOP BRISTOL GETTING
BETTER AT jMICAGO HOTEL
Bishop Bristol, who has been seriously
111 at Chicago, following a long hard
trip In the south, Is reported as con
valescent. It Is expected that he will
arrive In Omaha In about ten days.
John C. Cowln.
Arthur C. Smith.
Li. F. Crofoot.
Joh U Webster,
Progressive Card Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Itarry Brandt entertained
.at a progressive rummy party Saturday
evening. TrUes were won by Mrs. B. J. i
i Mr. nun Nielsen. Among I
J1.UIIII .u ... . '
those present were;
Irene Hlgbee, Clara Scott.
Marie Kunr, Doris Olsen.
Messrs.- . Mesisrw.
Freeman Bradford, Dr. J. A. MenskJ.
Edward Hawley. Otto Nielsen.
Mr. and airs. Percy E. Gwynns.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Hunter,
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Kuhn,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Thorp,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brandt.
A delightful program was given at the
4 o'clock muslcale at the studio ot Mrs.
John Macfarland and Mrs. Latham Davis
Sunday afternoon. Taking part were the
Francis Potter quintet. Including Mr. A.
V. Hunter, Mr. Frederick Anderson, Mr.
Melcher and Mr. and Mrs. Potter: Miss
Florence Peterson, pianist; Miss Blanch
Bolln, soprano, who was accompanied by
Miss Alma Bolln. Miss Grace Leldy gave
a violin solo, accompanle'w Miss Mar
guerlto LHJenstolpe. About thlrty-flve
guests were present and afterward coffee
Miss Jane Penner entertained the mem
bers pf the Pagalco club at' a .card part'
on Saturday evening. March' 28. at her
residence. ASK North Thirtieth street.
PrUes were won by Miss Ethel Mulhol
land end Messrs. J. H. Jaske, D, D.
Callahan and James Norgard, after which
refreshments were served. Those pres
Francis Mulholland. Bessie Antony,
Marie Norgard, Bonnie Jones,
Jane Penner, Lola Marsh,
Korrlne baundert, Ethel Mulholland.
O. E. Penner,
T. M. Carlisle.'
O. H. Jaske.
H. B. Ruffntr,
D. D. Callahan.
O. C. Slaughter,
O. H. Penner,
E. V. Kelly,
A birthday surprise was given Mrs. Al
bln Johnson pi UK qrant street by a
number ot her friends cn Monday even
ing Games were playsd and prints won
by Mlsc Eleanor Johnson, Miss Myrtle
Johnson, Mlsa Agnes Bergqulst and Miss
Anna Erlckson. Thme other guests pres
Corinne Bergqulst. Ruth Erlckson.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Eckhardt.
sir- ana airs. u. Toung.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. Albln Johnson,
Mrs. E. Brgulst,
To Honor President
Mrs. A. O. Peterson, state' president ot
the Federation of Wo'men's clubs, was
honor guest at a dinner party at the
Henshaw last evening. Those present
A. G. Teterson, William . Berry,
.'. H. Nelson, R. E. McKelvy.
r. II. Cole. Edward Syfert.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Ciabaugh are still
In the east, where they ware called about
three weeks ago by the death ot Mr.
Clabaugh's brother. Judge Ciabaugh.
On ax-count ot the sudden Illness of Mrs.
8, .V bearle. itH Pork avenue, Mr. Searlo
and daughter, Miss Corinne Searle, who
had teen In Cuba aud the Isle of Pines,
We Announce An
&f PAUL POIRET DesxoneS
beginning to-morrow and continuing
throughout the week.
, . The daring simplicity of design coupled with
Poiret originality makes these waists so
splendidly suited for wear with
present Suit styles,
RI TBrTQC W A CU m "Everybody. Store"
Unquestioned Evidence 1
Bbows that Alamtto Is selling the best milk, tar above the city standard and averaging In quality I
above the average of all other milkmen. R
Competitor's Milk Sampled
fat . Solids
S 40 J 3.6 j 12.52 48 j 3.3 j 12.27 jj
Hontl?Zl 31 3.7 I 12.80 . 37 3.6 j 12.70. j!
' ' ' 1 1
Average of city tests taken I I I II
from Wagons and all sources 78 3.6 12.60 252 3.4 I 12.30
to March 16. j j jj
" 1 1 1 i i
YlSasa Hotel Not only is Alamltn milk h rlnha.t but II 1 thu cl.nn..t- th nnlv milk mi inin .ii.
ties, the Only milk free from palnog-enlo baotsrta because pasteurlted, and the only milk automatically capped with
a machine. (That la, caps are not put on with the fingers.!
The above averages do not Include tests from our certified or Special Brands, which would make our averages
These figures spenk for themselves nnd mny bo verified nt the city hall,
Be safe, buy the best milk. Grocers! Insist on having the best milk for your trade.
This collapsible Go-cart, with flexible spring
seat, hard rubber tires, strong wheels, is light in
weight and easily handled, upholstered in black;
Have You Seen Our Novel Rug Demonstration?
Don't forget that now and until April 11th we
will make your draperies free of charge. Get your
order in early.
Beaton Laier Co.
415-1 7 S. 16th St. Payments if you wish.
ONLY FOUR MORE DAYS
OF THE GREAT
Of Japanese Goods and Fine Arts. Our lease
expires April 4 and we must vacate. Here is a
rare opportunity to beautify your home with
rare gems from the orient at less than cost.
Every lady who attends this sale will be pre
sented with a beautiful souvenir free.
Auction Sales Daily at 10:00 a. m. and 2:30
and 7:30 p. m,
JAPAN ART CO.
1620 HARNEY ST.
CORRECT ONES FOR SPRING
At $3.50, $4.00 and $4.50
To impress upon you the fact that it is possible to
get quality footwear at very reasonable prices, we call
attention today to some'of onr moderate-priced models.
A notable array of street and dress footwear that is
beyond criticism. Especially worthy of your notice are
the new Colonials. Those at $4.50 the pair are ex
tremely graceful. Fully a dozen models at this price.
Do Not Blame
Sometimes in the Tele
phone Central Office sev
eral calls come in to ono
operator's position at
practically the same time,
and when such a conges
tion occurs you may feel
that "Central" is slow in
If you will hold a watch
on the operator for a
dozen calls, you will find
that on tho average sho
answers very quickly.
Delays Occur Anywhere
Sometimes you may have to wait for "Cen
tral," jusj as you might be delaved in deposit
ing money at a bank, or be slow in getting a
pound of tea at a grocery store, but the opera
tor usually answers very quicklv and handles
calls with wonderful accuracy.
k The Smiling Voice Is the Winning Way.
NEBRASKA TELEPHONE COMPANY