Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 12, 1914, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE BEEs OMAHA, TUESDAY. MAY 12, 1014.
Monday, May 11, 1914.
THE gentleman farmer Ir the Ideal of probably half of the hard
working business men of the crowded city, and many college men
who fit themselves for a placo In the business world change their
plans and go to the country Instead.
"Back to the farm movement" Is one of the popular trends of the
present time. And one dreams of sitting on tho wide verandas and the
foreman tells you that there will bo wonderful crops. The cattle and pigs
are fat and the horses are sleek and well fed; tho birds are singing merrily
in the leafy trees, tho violets are In bloom, your motor Is drlvon up to the
door and you "go to town" to do the marketing.
But let me tell you some of the exciting thlngR that really happan.
Just ask Mr. Charles Saunders, Mr. Myron Learned, Mr, Wayland Magot-.
Mr. Louis Nosh, Mr. A. J. Love or Mr. Hubert Owen, all of whom havo
heeded the call, "Back to nature and the farm."
Mr. Saunders can tell you why ho missed a dinner encasement tha
man who took care of the cows, went to town and did not return, bo Mr.
Saunders remained at homo; no dairy maids being around, he did the
Mr. Magee can tell you how easy. It Is to handle a dozen or more of
tramp harvest hands, who have been paid off Saturday afternoon and re
turn most all hours of the night and morning for a "quiet Sunday In the
country." Fortunately, Mr. Magee was quite an athloto at tho University
of Chicago, and he has plenty of opportunity to use his prowess.
Mr. Hubert Owen, since leaving tho University of Nebraska, has pur
chased a farm near Missouri Valley. During tho cold woather this spring
a mother pig and a litter of six young ones died of exposure, leaving one
husky little orphan piggy. The little fellow was duly christened Clarenco
and was brought up on a bottle. He soon became very chummy with
Jerry, a beautiful Scotch collie of noblo birth, but the class distinction and
the nationality seemed but to bind the friendship tho closer. "Where
thou goost, there go 1" seomed to be their motto, and the well-groomed
collie even tries to keep Clarence's face clean.
Recently Clarence decided to see a bit of the world and started for
Missouri Valley: Jerry, a bit apprehensive, accompanlod him. They ar
rived safely at the famous railroad town, but It was too noisy for Clar
ence, so after going through tho town he started off In the other direc
tion and arrived at a farm three miles the other side of tho city. Tha
farm quite pleased him and he was disposed to remain, for Jerry still ac
companied him, so he was not lonesome. In the moantlmo Mr. Owen
started efter the strange travelers and found little difficulty in following
their trail, for many people had soen them. After a long tramp he found
them at the other farm and started home, driving the grunting Clarenco
before him. Back through the town thoy went and on toward home,
"Gee, I hope the frat men don't hear of this," Mr. Owen said to him
self as he saw the amused faces of everyone he met. Clarence Is threat
ened with being locked up with the other pigs If he develops any more
For Prominent Visitor.
Mrs. C. It. drive, Ifs of the former
ambassador to Sweden, was honor rueit
at a luncheon at the Commercial club
thU noon, tendered by the Omaha Wom
an's club. The luncheon was held In one
of th private dining rooms, The decora
tion were In Iliac and spring' floworo
and Mre. Graves was the recipient of a
corsage bouquet of white sweet pea.
Mrs. deorge A. Whitney, preeldent of the
Woman's club of Wadena, Minn., was one
of the Bueets. Following- the luncheon.
Mrs. Grave addressed the social science
department of the Woman's club at the
Metropolitan hall. Colonel and Mrs.
Craves are the guests of Mr. Ralph K.
Sunderland. Tho prtsont at the lunch
eon were;
Meedames- Mesdames-
C II. Grave. K. E. Stantleld.
George A. Whitney. Robert Glider,
N. H. Nelon, n. t). Nee y,
Frank Porter, J. It, Schneider,
J J HIM, Jtaac DoujlHi,
J. H. Uumont. Thomas Drown,
J. R Webster, II. J. Holmes.
T. 8. Orenor, Edward Johnson.
C Lanikoy Smith.
Studio Huticale.
Mrs. John M. Jlacfarland and Mrs,
Latham Davis cave the last of a rerlo
or enjoyable muslcalea at their studio
Sunday afternoon. Lilacs were uied In
decoration and the program was played
by Mies Alice Davis, planlste, who gave,
severs! Chopin selection; Mrs. J. A. ..
Kennedy gave two vocal selections, ac
companied by Miss Edith Thomae and
MJsa nuth Ganaon. accompanied by Mis
Luelle Cornlth, gave two Vocal number.
Violin numbers were rendered by Messrs,
Kugene Pake and Earle Htlrllng. who
cave two duets, and Ml Hasel Wilcox,
selo number, for which Mr. Henry Cot
played the accompaniment.
Mrs. Herbert Roger, assisted In pour
ing coffee and abont forty gueats were
For tie Brides.
MUs nuth Dillon entertained Saturday
afternoon for Miss Msrta Beavers, a June
bride, and Mlts Irene Shepard, a bride of
this fall. The tea table had a center
pleca of Mrs. Ward's roe nnd tea wa
poured by Mrs, Louis Swartslander. The
guests were,
"Issei- Ml.ees
Mereede Bhepard. Louise Heltfeld,
M arte. Ba vara, Irene fihepard.
Ann noberteon. Kllsabeth JHnley,
Florence Wester- Jesilca Tucker.
an. Dly Fry.
Mesdames Mesdamet
Leater Morgan. Loul Swartslander,
Los Angeles; Charlea Campbell.
Bridge Club MeetT"
Mr. Lout C. Nesh wa hostess this
afternoon at her home for the meeting
of one of the Monday bridge clubs, Ml
Claire Ilelene Woods rd was a guest of
the club and the member are Mrs.
Jerome Magee, Mr. C. V. Smith. Mrs.
B. T. Swob, Mrs. "W. D. Hoford. Mr.
T L Davis. Mr. Samuel Burns, Jr.; Mr.
Olenn C. Wharton and Sirs. Louis C.
For the Future.
Mr and Mr. Jame n. Bone will tnter
tain at car1 at their home thl evening,
complimentary to Mr. and Mi. J. S.
Rheln, who leave soon for Rockford. Ill,
In and Out of the Bee Hire.
Mr. and Mr. George Berllnghoff of
Lincoln are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fred I
Mrs. W. A. C. Johnson ha returned'
from a visit In New York with her (liter. !
Hon, and Mr. George A. Whitney of
Wadena, Minn., are In the city a guests
i their niece. Mr. Horace J. Holme. 1
Mr J. W. Thomas ha returned from a!
budntss trip to El Po. Tex, Many
Mexican refugees are In El Paso and'
Juarts. and many weslthv 1 I
lies from Mexico are at the hotel In
El Pao.
Mr. and Mrs. George flwoboda left Sun
day afternoon for New York. ihnn iv,.
sail May it for Germany. They will sol
to Berlin to Join their daughter, who Is;
in sciiooi mere ana to visit reluv
Mrs, John Macfarland and son Donald,
Flan to Uave the Utter part of Jyn to
yWt Mrs, MacXarland s other two sons
Gravel Declares Countries Not Sure
of Uncle Sam's Mexican Motive.
Former ItepreaentatlTe In Sweden
Telia Rome of the Pnnny Thlnst
Peculiar to the Work In
Forelsrn Land.
That all Europe Is Inclined to retard
us with a suspicious eye and that In a
case llkft the present difficulty with
Mexico tho European countries aro Im
bued with the belief that we are actuated
by no other motive than that of meed,
na stated by Colonel Charles II. Graves
of Duluth, former ambassador to Bweden,
In his address on tho "Diplomatic Service"
at the Commercial club, at noon, He men
tioned this only Incidentally In connec
tion with bis discussion on the function
of an ambassador. He said an ambassa
dor could do a great deal tinder the cir
cumstances In setting aright the mind of
any European country on the subject In
"We cannot send a special envoy to nil
the countries of Europe at a time like
this," he said, "In order to tell them the
American attitude In this particular In
ternational action that Is attracting at
tention. 80 It Is the function of the am
bassador to do this, He has been In the
foreign country for some time, Ho Is
known nnd respected, If he Is the right
kind of an ambassador he ha made
friends and formed Intimate relationships
with the men of affairs In the country
to which he Is ambassador, so that a few
words from him nt a tlmo like this will
do much toward setting the mind of that
country aright on our problem really
I with a country like Mexico."
Ilntnorna !lilc of Job.
Colonel Grave gave much of hi time
to a discussion of some of the humorous
phases of an ambassador's life. He gave
his personal experience with a woman
who had written to him asking that ho
get her a divorce at once from her hua
hand In Sweden, an she was then n
America and had met a man she wished '
to marry,
Another experience was that with a
woman In Philadelphia, who had writ
ten to her lover, u Mr. Peterson, In
Stockholm. She wrote Ambassador
Graven a pathetic letter saying Peterson
had not answered her last letter and sho
wanted the ambassador to look him up
at once and ascertain the reason.
He replied that the Potersons were more
numerous In Stockholm even than tho
Smiths In Philadelphia.
Again a colored woman culled on him
at Stockholm and secured passports to'
go Into Russls.
"I'm an artist," she explained, as her
reason for wanting to go to Ituasia.
"Water color or oil?" asked the am
bassador. "Oh, no, sir," she explained. "I's a
pong nnd dance artist."
I nut thl wa not the last of her. In a
tew week tne ambassador received tt
tetegram from her at St. Petersburg
reading, "Wire at once money for fare
back to Stockholm."
This Amount Already Subscribed for
First Presbyterian Building.
Twentr-FlTr Thousnnd More Will
Fetch Ainltnlile Totnl Up to
ncfUlrrmrn( for -
.11 rtictnrr.
An active but quiet financial campaign
for the new First Prcsbyierlan church, to
be built at Thirty-fourth Rnd Farnam
streets, already has resulted In subscrip
tions to the building fund amounting to
almost $.7,000.
J?alo of the present property at Seven
teenth and Dodge streets Is expected to
net almost 175,000, and women of the
church are now engaged In raising :i
separate fund of tl3,0y as their share In
the fund, so less than $23,00) In pledges
remains to be secured before the fund Is
completed. The new edifice will cost In
the neighborhood of J15O.0O) when fin
ished. Alfred C. Kennedy is chairman
of the finance committee.
Women of the church also plan to raise
several thousand dollars for church fur
nishing and equipment. The $12,000 or
gan, a memorial to the late Mrs. Joseph
H. Millard, will be given by Senator
Millard and his daughter, Miss Jessie
Millard, through the Women's Aid so
ciety of the church, of which Mrs. Mil
lard was a member.
A meeting of the members of the church
will be held soon at which plans of the
new church will be shown by means of
ntereoptlcon slides. Robert Dempster Is
chairman of the building and plans committee.
For the Went nnd Ker.rnna,
Tired out, weak, nervous men and
and women need Electric Biticrs helps
tho nerves and tones up the system. Wto
and 11. All druggists. Advertisement.
7lvs. C.H. Graves
Strangely Acting
Man Arrested for
, Following Woman!
May Mllllgan. lfOl North Nineteenth
I street, after being followed about the
1 cltv thn better nart nf RunHlv nfternnnn '
by a peculiar acting Individual, solicited
the aid of Officer Wade at Sixteenth anl
Dodga streets,
"Whntdayamean by followln' this lady
about," demanded Wade.
"Why, officer, I love that young lady
dearly and want her to go homo with
me," replied the Individual.
"Oh' la she some relative of yours?"
asked Wade.
't don't 'keep company with that man,"
Indignantly vouchsafed May,
"Come nlong, you," hissed Wade be
twixt clenched teeth, and the Individual
came. At the patrol box, while the pas
senger was waiting, he calmly looked Into
tbe policeman's' face and inquired. "Of
ficer, what wa that girl' nameT"
Wade answered In a foreign language.
At police headquarter the Individual,
who was- charged with "disorderly con
duct," put up a $60 cash bond for his
appearance In court. He fatted to appear
for trial. Jack. Ellsworth, Belmont hotel,
wa the name with which he was regis
tered by the desk sergeant.
H TTi.CaJe That Mail M
in Your Mouth and
H Mules RputaUwu 0
for Cooks W
Are Made INN
xiris.1. - Iw
issj vrii.ii riour WJ
and daughter, Miss Ixulse Macfarland,
In Uoiton.
Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Mcdtlton are enter
taining their niece, Mrs. McUuffln of Cin
cinnati, who plans (o remain for a week
or two lunger.
Mis Dora Alexander, supreme clerk of
the Woodmen Circle, leaves tonight for
Lincoln to attend the Eastern Star con
vention, which open Tuesday morning.
Little Chicks Have
Ride in Violation of
Parcel Post Law
Two doren very live and very hungry
little chickens came to Omaha through
the parcel post. In sp:te of the fact that
It Is against the rule to send live chick
en through the mall. The little chick
ens, without any mamma or guardian or
caretaker, came al the way to Omaha
from Eagle. Neb., by special delivery
parcel post. For a time they were held In
the postmaster's office pending a decl
slqn of tho official a to whether or not
the little chickens should be returned to
the person who sent them here or de
livered to the addressee. Pottmaster
Wharton finally decided to let them stav
In Omaha, when his secretary suggested
that one of the little chick might d
If It had to go home through the bumpy,
stuffy mall sacks.
German Players Meet
With Local Success
The return engagement of the German
Theater company was given Sunday
night at the American, when the players
presented "Kin Geschledene Frnu" be
fore a Urge audlenee. "Kin Dunklcr
Punkt" was played by the same company
lait Wedneaday and the German Alll
anee. tinder whose auspices the player
msda the trip to Omahs, Is much tni
couraged and will likely Interest other
performers to show here
It Is now practical!) assured that the
German Theater company will visit
Omaha again next fall
Mrs. Emma Speel First
Heat Victim of Year
Emma Speel, 40 years of age, died during
Sunday night at her home. 709H North
Eighteenth street, from hear trouble
superinduced by heat. Mrs. Speel was
sitting on' the front porch of her resi
dence Sunday evening and complained to
a neighbor, Mrs, Annie Doyle, that the
weather waa unbearable. She had not
since been seen and Mrs. Uoyles called
this morning. The door wa unlocked,
and walking Into the bedroom she found
thn body of the stricken woman with a
fan In one hand.
Mrs. Speel suffered a stroke of hrat
prostration last summer and had since
been under the care of Dr, J. C. Huben
backer. Coroner Croby has taken
charge of the body.
Contagious diseases, which had Invaded
several section of the city to serious
extent In March, were considerably re
duced during April, according to the re
port ot the city health commission. The
record of case is as folloVs.
March. April
Diphtheria TS M
Searlet fever S2 IS
Smallpox 61 4:
Chicken pox 10 4
Health Commissioner R. W. Connell be
lieves the number ot cases will be still
fuxther reduced during the summer
months. The contagion during the win
ter were more extensive than usual, ow
ing, according to the health commissioner,
to the unusually mild weather.
The best cake flour is Swans
Down. For many years tha
best cake makers in home
and shop have used it exclu
sively. It always, makes
the lightest, whitest, finest
cakes. A trial pack&go will
convince you.
(Not &lf-RIaIn0
4s far different from bread
flour. It is especially pre
pared. It Is low in gluten,
which means that it com
bines best with the egg,
butter and sugar, and
makes tha lightest cake.
Swans Down Calco
Flour comes in oonvanitnt
packages fresh, clean and
sanitary. Keeps fresh the
year round.
Phone your grocer today
for package and you will
fc delighted with the re
sult. No uncertainty about
cake making if you uu
Swam Down Cak Flour
Our Cak Sct$U Booklet,
telling you all about caka
making and containing
many tested red pee, is free
for the asking. Writ for
it now.
All GcxkCrocTi S$tt
Sumtu Down CaJu Float
Valuable Coupon la
each package.
Igleheart Bros.
Dep&O Eranirille, Ini.
Also makscs ef Bwaaa Dowa
Purs Wheat ftttasl Bran
mm Bwas Down Fun TY&eM
Onhaat Flour.
The funeral of the late editor and news,
paper man, Charles C Srhaeffer, wa
held Sunday afternoon at t.X) at Prospect
Hill cemetery. Old resident and pioneers
were well represented. The sermon wa
delivered by Rev. Mr Qraber. The pall
bearer were Harry Hayward. Ed Dupln,
Ioula Muter, Louis Zaakowtkt, Walter
Nelson and Oeorg Nelson.
! fii 8 1
We Are Omaha
Distributors of
Kayser Gloves
and Underwear.
Our Annual
May Sale of
Muslin Under
wear Next
10,000 Sample Pieces of Fine Lace
On Sale Tuesday
These laces are the sample stocks of one of the largest
manufacturers in Europe. They came to us direct from
Plauen. Germany, and include values that are actually as
tounding. We urge you see these laces Tuesday.
The samples are from 12 to 18 inches long. They are insertions, bands, edges, galloons
allovers, motifs, yokes and medallions. Most of them arc matched sets. '
Included are Venice laces, baby Irish effects, net top laces, shadow laces, black silk
Venice laces, Cluny and silk floss laces. Widths of 1 y2 to 18 inches.
These are sample lengths of laces such as sell regularly
at 50c to $2.50 a yard. The entire shipment is divided into
four great lots for quick disposal, at 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c
for each piece.
k Small sample pieces of English A Hover Laces about
-4 yard long, suitable for baby yokes, fancywork, dress I
trimmings, etc. On sale. ter tsiecti. ........ JL
Sample Strjps of Laces Worth up to 10c yard
8,000 yards of sample pieces of French and German val laco edges and
insertions to match. Lengths of of a yard to 2 yards. Qualities worth
to 10c yud, on Halo nt, yard
2 k
Pretty Wash Dresses, 1.98
Misses' and women's wash dresses of tissues, voiles,
ratine, cords and linens. Makers' samples. All -worth
$3.00, $4.00, $5.00 and $6.00. Choice, f - nn
In the basement pl70
House Dresses
Women's house dresses of light
and dark color percales. Pretty
styles, excellently made,
Very special, 'n. basement
50c Bungalow Aprons, 37c
Yard wide fancy light and dark
dress percales, standard quality.
Desirable lengths. n I
Yard , 0fC
Bungalow aprons of good ginghams and percales.
Well made, tape bound, have pockets and belt back.
Cap to match. Regular 50c values, in rj
the basement ) C
Black and colored sateen Petti
coats, also stripe and plain color
wasn petticoats, worth jO
50c and 75c, at )OC
Good weight bleached seamless
sheets, 72x90 and 81x90. 60c grade.
Slightly imperfect. on
Each 07C
Sample Waists
Pretty waists of whlto anil col
ored materials, voiles, lawns and
lingerie. Worth to o
$1.50, choice OOC
Dress Prints
Thousands of yards ot fancy1
drees and.shlrt prints, fast col
6rs. Specially priced o t
for Tuesday, at, yard 5:C
How to choose
lace curtains '
THE durability of a curtain
can never be judged by ap
pearance alone.
The washing qualities depend upon
the strength of a tiny, hidden bobbin
thread which ties together the threads
of the design.
In every Quaker Lace Curtain, the
bobbin thread is the strongest that has
ever been used in a lace curtain. That is
why the beautiful Quaker Lace Curtains
have a durability all their own.
I You cannot make a better choice than
from the wide range of beautiful Quaker
It will be to your advantage to visit
the curtain departments of merchants
who feature Quaker Lace Curtains.
QjjakerIace Curtains
Maktn of Qualtr Lttt CurtaiiUi Qualir Cnft-Latt and Quakir Ltctt.
A Cheery Apartment
Summer seems twice as
long if you are 'living in an
apartment that seems stuffy
and close to you. Why don't
you start this very day to
looking for a pleasant place
to live. You can do this with
out trouble and with no loss
of time simply by turning
back to the Want Ad pages of
THE BEE. Here you find the
best places at the most mod
erate prices.