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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1915)
Till; Bi;K: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JULY 29. 1915.
-r-eIMB waa when we would par $25
I Joe Santley, but now some of
JL how to bake bread real bread Ilk mother need to make.
Mrs. Rorer'a talka on the art of cooking thla week are bring
ing forth a bery of well known society malda and matrona aa audience.
This la a time, too, when maids hare full awajr. One of Omaha's best
looking family limousines Is wheeling the maid back and forth to the lecture
aeries and milady Is hieing It here and
sires to go, too, mistrers and maid sit side by side In the most democratic
Devotees of the now exalted art are spending part of each day at the
Among those present Monday and Tuesday were Mrs. E. H. Sprague,
who went with pencil In hand, and says she gained all sorts of pointers;
Mrs. Howard Daldrige, Mrs. W. A. C. Johnson, Mrs. Adolph 8 ton, Mrs.
Victor Rosewater, Mrs. Victor Caldwell, Mrs. Felix McShane, Miss Marl
McShane, Miss Ophelia Harden and Mrs. Joseph Byrne.
At the Country Club.
Complimentary to 'Mrs. Jack Barber,
Mrs. John U Kennedy entertained at
luncheon today at the Country club.
Covers were placed for:
Jack Harher, Frederick iAke.
Harry loorley. E f. Wentbrook.
Charles T. Kounte."vVIUard Hr.ford,
8am Caldwell, Olenn Wharton,
Ooorre Prtna, Moehler Colpelser,
Frank Hamilton, Kennedy,
Fred Hamilton. Ward Burgees,
Ye. enman Kountse will entertain
twenty memhera of the younger set at
dinner this evening.
At Carter Lake.
Ths Carter Lake Swimming and Bowl
ing club met yesterday for luncheon and
tbe regular game at the Carter Lake club
nous. Mrs. H. J. Hackett made the high
tit Individual score. Those present were:
H. !.. I'ndoiwood
W. t. Cat tin.
:1 J Hackett,
n. '. iinnn,
r. it. ih
W. H. Onuld.
.1. A. Rosers,
J. F. DlmmlPk.
N. M FaaeMt
Mrs Joe Zlpfel entertained five guests
at dlnr.er last evening.
At tbe Field Club.
Ir. and Mm, Charles F. Crowley will
entertain eight guests at dinner this
evening at the field club.
Mrs. tl. A. Yoing will lisv twelve
guests st luncheon tomorrow, and Mrs.
A. V. Shotwell, twenty guests.
At Happy Hollow Club.
Mrs. Victor White and llr. N. II. lUe
muasen will entertain guest at luncheon
Thursday at the Happy Hollow club.
For Misi Elgntter and Dr. Feil.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 8. Glgutter will
entertain the out-of-town wedding guests
at their home, STO Jones street, it t
o'clock dinner this evening. In honor of
the marriage of their daughter, Nellie,
and Dr. Harold Fell of Cleveland, O.,
whtrh will be celebrated on Thursday
afternoon at 1 o'clock. Covers will be
Mr. and Mrs. Charlos 8. Klgutter.
. It. and Mrs. Is amen Hosewatcr of
Mn U. R. Fell of Cleveland.
Mrs. Alexander follarx.
Nelile Igniter. Dorothy Klnstlcr
Kathiyn tJnutter. of Chicago,
lr. Harold Fell of Cleveland.
Mr. Manloy Fell of Cleveland.
Mr. Hubert tsloman.
Mlas Margaret Pates entertained at her
home last evening In honor of her
eighteenth birthday anniversary. Those
1 homas Gannon.
C. Hoist en.
A. 1'ete. .
The wedding of Miss Ella Johnson and
Mr. Dalght F.dson was solemnised Tues
day evening at II o'clock at the home of
the bride's parents. The Iter. Mr. Morris
of Immanuel Baptist church performed
the ceremony. The rooms were decorated
with a color scheme of pink and wh.lt
and the bride wore a gown of white crepe,
de chine, with trimmings of real lace
and carried a shower bouquet. Her tulle
veil was held In place with lilies) of the
valley. Mine Lulu Til he waa the brides
maid. She wore a gown of pink organdy
and carried an arm bouquet of Klllarney
rose. Mr. Alvln Edson, brother of the
groom, was best man. Master Edson
Kmlth and Carolyn Smith stretched the
ribbons. Maeter Ralph Edson was the
' ring bearer and carried the ring In a
lily, rreceding the ceremony Mtsa Jease
fcdeon sang ,-l Love You Truly," accom
panied by Mrs. Harry Johnson, who also
Played tb Lohetigren wedding march.
Only the Immediate relatives were pres
ent at the wedding- After a trip west
Mr. and Mrs. Edeon will be at home at
SftZ North Eighteenth street.
Mlas Glen Tale" Bieeper entertained
Tuesday evening fur Mies Rose Doris
Brieju, who leves Thursday for Pull
man. Waeh.. where she will enter the
University of Washington. The evening
was spent Informally, the guests all be
Ing especial friends of Miss Bricm. Those
Rom lorl Brlera,
J ia K. rUac k more,
t-i (ireenf irid.
Ore, r.. Jobnsun,
Kutn 1 Hut ton,
V x tx4 K. bwanaon,
Otenn le fcleoper.
lla 1.11a A. inggln was surprised at
her home. Dl Rprague street, Monday,
la honor of her birthday. Th evening
was spent with music and dancing.
Among those present were:
Mr. and Mr. J. K. Pound.
i. ia ifikwM.ll,
l a A. liktigiua,
M i t'onnor,
A una iK.ran,
1 tiutiMia lilssin.
The meddtng of Mis Fay Pursley and
iir. Leall ideefteld waa celebrated at
S o'ilork last evening at the home of
tha bride's parents, 1K.1. North Twenty
iirt tr--t. Tha CherLa N. Iaw-
aoa of L'lris Memorial church perfornwd
Wednesday, July 28, 1915.
to dance with George Harcourt and
us are willing to pa $25 to learn
there on foot, and when milady de
the ceremony In the presence of a large
number of friends and relatives. Miss
Blanche Purs ley and Mr. Lot rursley,
brother and sister of the bride, were the
attendants. An Interesting coincidence of
the ceremony waa the fact that the same
minister, the Rev. Mr. Dawson, married
the bride's parent Just twenty-five years
ago In Omaha.
News of the Wayfarers.
Registering at the Hotel McAlptn, New
Tork City, from Omaha during the last
week have been Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ter
rell and Messrs. John M. Schaupp and
J. A. Whalen.
With the Visitor
Mrs. O. R. Fell. Dr. Harold Feil and
Mr. fttanley Fell arrived today from
Cleveland for the marriage of Dr. Fetl
and Mlas Nellie Elgutter, which will be
A daughter was born yesterday to MY.
and Mrs. Thomas Murphy.
Mr. and Mr. Frank J. Carey have
moved to their country home, Careyhurst,
near West Point. Neb.
Miss Bella Robinson, the Omaha pianist.
who Is on ber way to Ban Francisco, gave
a program for the MacDowell club at
Denver on Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bowen snd son,
Raymond, sr home from a lake trlpv
which Included Mackinac Island and
Fort William, Canada. They returned
by way of Duluth and Minneapolis. .
San Diego Fair
PAN DIEGO, Ca1 July .2.-The battle
ship Missouri. Ohio and Wisconsin, hat
ing on board SCO midshipmen of th naval
academy at Annapolis, on their annual
practice cruise, arrived In fern Diego
harbor shortly after o'clock today.
Tb midshipmen are earmite to th
Panama-Pactfio expoeltlon at San
Francisco, where they are expected
August 1. They will remain there until
August IS, according te preaent plana
and elaborate festivities have been ar
ranged for them,
Th arrival her was delayed because
th Ohio lost Its propeller off the Mexican
Are Yew Ceast!ted f
Why euffer. tak a dose of Dr. Klna'a
New Ltf Pills tonlsht: vou will M fin.
tomorrow. Only 26c All drurglats.-Ad-
RE0IPE3 AS DEMON
6TRATED by Mrs. Sarah
Tyson Rorer in her lec
tures here thla week.
Dropped Scotch Scones. .
Two cupful of good bread flour.
Two rounding teaapoonfula of baking
Half teaapoonfal of salt
One taMespoonful of olive oil or melted
Mix th baking powder, salt and flour;
add th olive oil or butter and mix again;
beat th egg, without separating ; add th
milk; turn this into th flour, mix quickly
and drop by tablespoon fills on th greased
pie plate. Bake in a quick even twenty
Make th tun K-t-. e ' .
aoones, substituting for th ollv oil two-
4HIbu1 ' - .... .
.....u. ui m cupim oi cnopped nut; turn
th mixture Into th bread pan. let tnd
ten minute and bake jn moderately
quick oven a halt hour.
' Kaar Roll.
TWA fMintllta m
hnJ?r.Ubl,poon,ul rf"v ll or melted
rounding teaspoonfuls of baking
Half teaapoonftil of salt
Two-thirds cupful of milk.
Add the baking powder and aalt to th
..our. ski, aaa th oU and mix again;
beat tha eg. add the milk; add this grad
ually to the flour; th dough mint not be
,og "'i: rou it out on a board, cut it
with, a large, round cutter, fold one-half
over the other Ilk pocketbook roila, bruh
the top with milk, place th rolls on th
gresaed pi dlah and bake In a quick ovn
Mak a dough according to preceding
recipe, roll It Into a thin sheet, spread the
sheet lujhtly with butter, dust It thickly
with ur, eprln'il lightly with cur.
rant and cinnamon, roll Ilk a Jelly roll,
cut Into allce on Inoh thick, stand them
on the cut stile In greased pie dlahe and
bak a half hour In a moderate oven.
fs th egg roll dough for the dainty
little cannaion; roll It thin, cut It into
ttlps on inch wide and six inch long;
wrap, them carefully around lady lock a
molds, brush them with milk, duet thickly
tlth siujar and bak In a quick oven
twenty minutes. Remove th molds, fill
the cannnlnns with sutared - frjtt and
serve with a pttoher ef cream.
One cupful of sranlated coram!'
One Vint of milk.
Half tionf ul of rait.
Heat th nil Ik and add tha corn meat;
cook until you bav a smooth much; add
th salt and th volks of th egg; take
from t! fire, fold In th well beaU.i
white of th eggs, turn Into tb la-rf
baking dish and bake,' uncovered. In a
moderate oven thirty-five Ui forty min
ute One half of this recipe may te baked In
th small, round baking dlah.
KING AK EXPECTS
HIS BIGGEST YEAR
Gorernon Anticipate Membership of
3,000, and Therefore Hare
NOW SOME 2,400 IN THE FOLD
With Ak-Bar-Ben Den greatly enlarged,
and decorated more magnificently than
ever before, and with the membership
planned to be much larger than at any
time In the past twenty-one years, ths
Ak-fiar-Ben ball, the hlg social function
that closes the season's festivities each
year, I this year sure to be the climax
of twenty-one years of such event. It
la confidently expected by the Board of
Governors that the membership this year
will reach 1,000, and that when the mem
bership lists close there will still be can
didates clamoring at the gates for ad
mittance. Last yesr for the first time the mem
bership of A k-Par-Hen was limited. It
wss two. Never before had the organiza
tion had so many member. Borne
doubted the wisdom of limiting the mem
bership. They foared the 2.600-mark
would not be reached. Nevertheless the
governors set their feet down with a
bang during the latter part of the sum
mer season and said i.VO should be the
limit They knew the hall could not con
veniently accommodate the crowd at the
ball. In case the membership ran over
t.SOO. The t.MO-mark was easily reached
and others came to offer their tlO mem
bership fee after the gates of admission
Into the order had been closed.
This year the Den has been greatly
enlarged. There will be more room for
dancers and more mom for nests at the
Den. This waa done In anticipation of
a bigger membership than the organisa
tion enjoyed last year. And now that
but half the season, or scarcely half the
season for soliciting membership has
gone by, the organization has In round
numbers, 2,400 members. Thus at thla
early stage In the march of Ak-Kar-Bert
events, th organisation lacks but 109
names of being aa Inrg a It waa when
the doors closed last year. The limit
this year haa been set at 2.000, and there
Is not a msn In tha hustling committee
or a governor on tha board that haa any
apprehension aa to th ability to reach
that mark with flying color long before
tha gates finally clang.
THIRTY DAYS F0R.TRYING
TO CARVE HIS FATHER
John Delbrldge, who was charged with
assault with Intent to wound, pleaded not
guilty. He had Just been released from
th county Jail Tuesday morning, after
serving six month for larceny. Upon
arriving" at hla home, he proceeded to
carve hi father, whom h thought waa
guilty of having him sent up for th
term he had Just finished. After being
slightly cut about the head, the father
ran outdoors and called h police. In
th meantime John locked the door, and
when th poltc entered he was under a
bed upstairs. II drew thirty day.
Whn w tsk our Inventory In a
fw days vry stock must bo at Its
lowsst point Caeh aotlon must bo
as fro aa poaalbl from all surplus
stocks, Inoomplato aartm)ta,
brokon lines or small lota. Honeo, you
will find swosplng reduction all
tkreagb th See a to aaevaarsiish this
Wherever atyla U heeded and quality approved Manhattan shirts are known as the best that money can
buy. Uen may satisfy their desire for the Manhattan and other high grade shirts by attending this sale. But
one result has been kept in mind this week must see the last shirt in ths following lots sold. -
1. o Qll
All $2.50 and $3
Blouses Specially Grouped for Quick
MRS. BELVA LOOK.
WOOD, the venerable
peace advocate, who twice
ran for president, now 85
years old, has been noti
fied that Andrew Carnegie
has placed her on his pen
sion list for $20 monthly.
1 : v " ,v
1 K. fjVr
Tony Bianco Brought
from Ithaca to Face
Murder Charge Here
Dectective Devereese Tin. returned from
Ithaca, N. Y., with Tony Blanco, who '
(wanted her in connection with a double
murder at Twenty-second and Pierce
streets. January 4. 1914. At that time
Joe MJletochl and Liuke Passavano were
killed. Th coroner Jury at that time
found that Mtletochl waa killed by Passa
vano and that Blanco then killed Pa sea
vano. At the time of the murder, Blanco was
under bond, charged with ehootlng a
barber a year before. Immediately after
th murder, Blanco disappeared. Jumping
his) bond, so that he was not brought to
trial for tha first shooting.
All $350 to $4
No use shedding tears over cost prices or actual values when
the time for inventory approaches, drastic action must be taken to
clear out our blouses, and clear them out quickly. Help yourself.
Dreasy Georgette Crepe,
.Crepe de Chine and Lace
Bleu, all new styles;
all sises In tbe lot, but
not In every style. Val
ue to 19.80. Specially
Slightly Soiled and
Musssd Blous New
merchandise, soiled from
handling. 60 styles to se
lect from. Values to ILS0
For Sport Wear
Newest craze in New York. Hand
limited quantity. Values to $6.98,
Tb economical woman will buy two or tkr) blouse for
tb original price of one. Come carry; they wQl not last long.
MORE PROOF THAT
Associated Retailers Report Six
Hundred Account by New Res
idents This Tear.
APRIL RECORD MONTH OF TEAR
An Indication of the steady growth
of Omaha's population is shown from
the records of the office of the Asso
ciated Retailers, where files are kept
of all names of persons who open ac
counts with any of the retail stores
that are members of the association.
The information contained on the
cards Includes mention of when the
person moved to Omaha and the last
place of residence.
This record shows that in the first
six months of the present year nearly
jS accounts have bren opened by per
son who have Just moved to Omaha. It
shows also that the great majority of
these come from various points in Ne
braska and Iowa. Just how many fam
ilies and what Increase In population tin
may mean, Is difficult to asectaln. If each
of the new accounts means the head of
a family, the figure could be safely mul
tiplied by five, making 8,000. Secretary
J. V. Metcalfe of the association says.
however, that this Is not an accurate way
of making th calculation, aa In some In
stances a young man without a family
takes a position in Omaha and opena an
account a well as a man who is th head
of a family.
Thirty Mare la Thla Month.
Thus far In July, thirty new accounts
have been opened by persons who have
1ut moved here."
During the month of April last, the
greatest number In the hlatory of the as
sociation waa recorded. During that inoiith
136 accounts were opened with person
who had Just moved to Omaha. -
When the figures are considered, and It
is remembered that perhaps half the
people who move in do not open eccoun's
Immediately or not at all for a few
years. It Is pointed out, that th Influx of
population In Omaha must be iuit lib
eral, and that th population la not only
being swelled by the blrthrnt.o but by the
coming of outsiders a well.
PROF. REED HAS GONE TO
TAKE UP HIS NEW WORK
Prof. C. E. Heed, who resigned aa
principal of the Omaha High school to
go to Louisville, Ky., haa gone to hla
former home at Lima. O in vli ih
hla father. He I due to be at Louisville
SUES MISSOURI PACIFIC
FOR $25.000 DAMAGES
Victor Johnson filed ault In federal
court against the Missouri Pacific rail
way, asking $28,000 for Injuries alleged to
have been received October 29, 1911,
while he was an employe of th railroad.
and Linen Blouee
Broken lots re
duced for quick
to IS.B0. at
smocked. Just a
mm ii f j mm w
The Bee's Fund for
Free Milk and Ice
Don't keep anything: away from
your other charities, but a small
contribution to five milk to the
needy babiei will make you feel
While we have had a gratifying
response, a still larger amount must
be available to answer all deserv
Contributions from 10 cents to $5
are solicited and will be acknowl
edged in this column.
rTtonIy. acknowledged ...fla3.SS
X. . Club S.00
BUFFALO. Wyo.. July 26 To the Edi
tor of The Bee: Please apply the en
closed bill, 1, to th Milk and Ice Fund.
Delta Gamma Girls
Enroute to Coast
Stop for Breakfast
The eastern delegates, ninety-eight in
number, to the convention of the Delts
Gamma sorority to be held In Berkeley,
Cel.. arrived yesterday nt 8 o'clock.
They were entertained at breakfast at
the Happy Hollow club. After the
breakfast fifteen automobiles took them
for a short ride and they left at 11:30
o'clock for Lincoln, where they were
entertained by the local chapter. Miss
Ethel Tukey, Mis Mill and Mis Halite
Wilson were the Omaha representatives
to Join th special convention train for
Old Kesident, Dies
Charles Gardner, a pioneer resident of
Omaha, died Tuesday evening at the
residence, 1438 North .Nineteenth street.
at th age of 77 years. Mr. Gardner lived
In Omaha forty-six years, coming direct
to this olty from England, his birthplace,
to take up building contracting.
He la survived by one brother, George
of Omaha; four sons, Frank C, William
and Gean of Omaha, and James of Salt
Lake City, and one daughter, Mrs. Carrie
Thompson of Kansas City.
Photo Craft Shop
41 Be log.
Films Developed Free
Wha lnrohaa Trom Ts.
Mat to to So. 84-Xoujr Barrio.
In addition to th high grad shirt
reduced for Thursday, Pro-lnvsntory
Cloaraneo prloaa prevail ovr all
men's furnlehinge of all grade. Thla
I th time for the economical to lay
In a eupply of ehlrte, underwear, hoe
lry, tie, belt, suspender, etc, etc.
AH $5 and $550
Soft aM near
Docs Cuticura. The Soap to
cleanse and purify, the Oint
ment to soothe and heal.
Samples Free by Mall
Cuttrara Soap and Otntaieat sold throughout th
world. Liberal ample o( aarh mailed free, with S2p,
book. Addraaa "CuUeura," Dept. MF, Boatoa.
An Aid to Health
A tablespoonful of Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey in equal
amounts of water or milk
before meals and on retiring
aids health and digestion.
Also promotes restful sleep and la
an excellent preventative against
and Keep Well"
At most drug--rletn.
dealers. SI. If they
can't s-ipplv you.
write us. Medical
Tha Duffy Malt Whlakay Co.. Rochaatar. N. T.
Clark a4 Chimtm la Heart
Media lIUCagO wUxLm
Horn of th
Famous f or Its unexcelled eenrice.apoel h
in d laoesand sir of gaiety and soodxheer.
Dine in the Dutch Grill
' '- - T -i HI Mil
Thm Haiti of Porfoet SerceV
Glen Morris Inn
Christmas like, MInnstonka
of Omaha People
Owned and Operated by
HOTEL. RADISSOX CO.,
Oeery at Taflot.
IS minute to Ers1tlon wtthoat
transfer, built of oonerete an4 Steel.
Private bath to every room. First
el aaa jn sverr detail. Rata from )
up H. Will, manager. Member of
Official Eixaltlon Hotel Bureau,
Harry C. JiK
T"'l :i' Iff
Win ' 1 '
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