Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1916)
THK UhK: OMAII.. SATURDAY, AIAKCJ1 11. liUti.
Stnr.ip.foj Nnf.p.s -'- Personal Gnssin -:- Entertainments -:-Club Doinas
Mntio in Keeping with the Spirit of
the Lenten Season by Church
TO GIVE CEUCinXION LATER
Br MKLMF1CI.4- March in.
A Lenten fVfnt of special Interest Kill
be given at Ft. Barnaba Rptseopsl
church next Sunday afternoon at l
o'clock In the cantata, "renltenee. Par
don and reaee," by J. II. Maunder,
heart in Omaha for the firm time. This
renal cat creation might be railed a
morality cantata, and Mrmn to com now
with unique fitness, a Joy to muxlc
lirrere. but In perfect Keeping with the
spirit of the Lenten season.
Among those taking part In the cantata
wflj ba the four Went sister, with Mr.
Theodora Nelson . on the violin, Mr.
David T. Barnum, soprano aololst. and
Mr. Arthur Lynn, baritone, assisted hy
tha full choir and oritan of St. llnrnahna.
Un tha afternoon of ralm Sunday
Rtainers "Crucifixion" will he given at
Tha marriage of Mln Hophla Adrnnn,
! former fwad resident of tha Omaha Ho-
rlal Settlement, to Mr. Wilson rtuchsnsn
of Omslia, will be solomntied In Chicago
Saturday, March 10.
At the BrandeU.
Mies Kuffrnlo Whltmore will lva a box
party at tomorrow's perfnrmsnoe of "The
Msklng Over of Mra. Mstt." and Mm.
Hryn will give a matinee party to fight
At the evening' performance tha J. T.
Stewart will give a party to seven and
Mr. H. K. Wood will have fourteen
On Tuesday evening at Pavld Warfleld
In "Van der perkrn," partle will be
given by Mr. Frank Walters, the William
Mill C'larkea. Mr. A. D. Dunn, Mr. frank
Boyd. Mr. W. B. Stlllman and Mr. Fred
Metx. Jr. E. L. Brldgea will be host to a
box party and Mra. Maul will entertain
In a box. The 3 De Foreat Richard will
have a party of ten.
Mm. Milton Barlow. Mia Marie Mat
thew and Mr. Paul Hoagland will enter
tain pnrtlr of five at the Wednesday
Friday Bridge Clubi.
Mr. Henry Osrke. Jr.. entertained
the Original Friday Bridge-Luncheon
club at her home Mil afternoon. The
giieeta of the club were Mcadame Oeorge
K. Barker, Charles Martin arid Newton
Rarkalow and Mla Alice Burkelow.
Mr. Jock Weliater waa hostess to the
Friday Tlridtie-Lunclioon club at her
home thl afternoon. Two tabic played.
Mra. Ben Wood, who waa to entertain
the elub thla afternoon, will be It hont
ex next week.
Mr. Maurice Cochran mi aurprUed
with a birthday aupper given. In honor
of hi twenty-third birthday Wednday
evening at hi home. The evening wa
spent playing canj. Mimical number
were given by Mr. John Carmack, Mra.
Fred Billing and Mr. Robert and
Arthur Cronemeyer. Cover were laid for:
Messrs. and Meadame
f:imer Clrhran, '. M. Cochran,
Marrv Tlnnr. Arthur Cronemeyer.
Fred Hilling. Marry llte,
Itnberl I'ronemeyer, Maurice Co hran.
Mra. Jamea II. Adama . enlerthlneu at
her homo Thuraday at a bridge lunch
eon. Decoration were yellow nnd while
tulips and hyacinth. The following
gueal were prearnt:
Alfred .Adorn, Jamea Corr.
C. K. 8Ulnner. Iavld l)odd!. .
Uoorge Mnadow, Samuel J. Boll.
GRANDMOTHER TO LOOK AFTER BABIES Mrs. J.
N. Paul of St. Paul, president of the Nebraska Federation
of Women's Clubs, in Omaha for the baby health week ex
hibit, which opens Saturday. Mrs. Paul is here shown
with her favorite grandson.
John II. I'liiratt.
It. T. l'ropat.
The New Spring;
WALK - OVERS
All of the very newest one are here and there'g surely a
atyle of your own particular taste.
The ever popular kid boots In white, champagne-, grey, Ivory,
taa, etc.. may b had In Walk-Over quality, material and stylei
at prices lesa than asked by other stores for inferior shoes.
If yoa want real style, coupled with real quality, your spring
boots should coma from this shop.
Tbey are priced from
$4.50 to $7.50
In all tha eaaaonahle colors to match tha
new ahoa ehade. Wa have tli.m for both
Men and women.
Walk-Over Boot Shop
317 South 16th Street
1. I.. Ham
ft. H. Ijedwlch.
C. . Hinge,
Mis Kannle Adam.
Amateur Musical Club
The Amateur Musical club met thl
afternoon at the home of Mr. A. I.
Boot. Owing to the lllnea of Mr. II. P.
Whltmore. the club ha not et decided
upon It membership, and the bualnea
of the meeting two week ago ha not
yet been concluded. At the meeting thla
afternoon no regular prosrsm waa fol
lowed out. Instead member reaponded
with mualcal number on request.
For Mrs. Learned.
Mrs. lTarrv Tukev riivft a luncheon at
her homa thla afternoon for Mra. Jamea
II. Learned of Boston, guet of her pla
ter. Mrs Wilson Low.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 8. Waller leave
thla evening for Excelsior Springs for a
throe weeks' sojourn at the Elms hotel.
Judge and lrs. John J. Sullivan have
gone to Houiton, Tex., for a two weeks'
For SieFaul Guest
Mrs. Arthur 8. Rogers entertained four
tables at bridge this afternoon at her
home In honor of Mis Frances Rogers
of St, Paul, houae guest of Mlsa Leeta
Holdrega and Mra. Oeorge W, Holdrege.
Mrs. Zella Bryana returned from Lin
coln last evening.
Mrs. Q. H. Meyer was hoites Thurs
day afternoon to the Thursday Kensing
Mr. T. J. Foley. Mr. and Mrs. C. 8.
Traver and Mr. D. B. Welpton of Omaha
are among tha new arrivals at The Elm
hotel, Kxcelalor Springs, Mo.
Miss Ruth Jones, who has been a
teacher In the Walnut Hill school. Is
much Improved In health by her southern
aojourn. Miss Jones Is " Ith her mother,
Mrs. O. W. Jones of Olenwood, la., at
322 Carson street. Ban Antonio, Tex.
Sara of It.
fJMI TtUlv Invoualv rtlafcA home An
evening with a fin new golf ball, which
he delightedly showed hi father.
"He. here, papal" he exclaimed, "just
look at thla lost ball I found on tha
"It Is a very nice one." replied Billy's
papa, examining the sphere; "hut are
you sure that It was really a lost ball?"
"Oh, yea," waa the positive response of
fully. "1 saw tha man and his caddie
looking for 111"
.) i a
r, ... 'in
MRS. J. N.PAUL HERE
FOR BABIES' WEEK
President of Nebraska Federation
of Women's Clubs to Preside
AFFAIR? PLANNED FOE HER
Mrs. J. N. Paul of St. Paul, president
of the Nebraska Federation of Women's
clubs, arrived last evening for the open
ing of the Baby Health week exhibit,
sponsored by ' the women's clubs. Mrs.
Paul will be the guast of her son, J. I
Paul, at 1001 Park avenue, and she will
be extensively entertained during; her
The Omaha Woman's club gives a re
ception at the Hotel Fontenella thla
morning at 11:30 o'clock, followed hy a
luncheon at noon, complimentary to Mrs.
Paul. Mrs. Paul will be present at the
afternoon program, which opens tha baby
health exhibit today, and at whloh
Mrs. E. M. Byfort, the local president,
presides, snd will herself preside t tha
Mr. Paul will speak at the meeting of
the Woman's club Monday afternoon and
will be honor guest at an Informal recep
tion following the meeting.
A luncheon at the University club Is
planned for Mra. Paul Monday and Mrs.
Syfert will entertain for her also during
"My poor woman," said tha settlement
worker, "what can X do to relieve your
Tan you sing ma amr'
"Why er a little."
"I wish you'd sing some of tha raa
time songs, ma'am. Me and my husband
ain't been to a cabaret in two years."
On at Creighton
The elocution preliminaries are being
held this week St Creighton High school.
According to a new ruling of the director
of studies every boy In the High school
must appear. From tha first preliminaries
held Wednesday, out of about a hundred,
the following were chosen to compete
again In the final preliminary, to he
held about March 22.
Joseph Conner, William Cualo, GeralJ
ludwars, 'Yang Keegan, Carl Kruger,
Robert McAullffe, Frank Mahoney, Frank
Mestecky, Wallace Mllnamow, Edmund
Walker, Altchlon Lionel, Robert Slkley,
Lodovick Crofoot, Francis Cualilng,
Benard Fenner, Frank. Kennobypck, Oerald
Maloney, Paul McDermott, Carroll Mul
len. Bdgmr Harris, Peter Donnelly, 10
Flannlg&n, Charles Hathott, Peter Fln-
nlgan, Charles Kenndy, Thomas Row
land, Oda Sully, William Ruesell, Frank
Smith, Joseph White, Emmet Hurley,
NURSES WANT BOYS TO
DOFF SWEATERS IN SCHOOL
Publlo school nurses are endeavoring to
get the boys to doff their coats and sweat
era while In school rooms.
"It Is just a senseless custom. Girls
do not wear coat or sweater In the
schools. Boys would be healthier If tbey
would attend, the aesslons In their shirt
waists," explained a nurse.
NOTED BIRD LOVER
TO TALKIN OMAHA
Ernest H. Baynes Will Speak Be
fore Commercial Club and Ne
braska Audubon Society.
LINC0LNITES WILL COME VJf
Ernest Harold Baynes, noted bird
lover and naturalist, will spend a
busy Saturday in Omaha. Mr.
Baynes, whose home Is In Merlden,
N. H., will arrive in Omaha this
morning from Kansas City, where
he lectured last night.
Weather condl'ons permltlng, Mr.
Baynea will In the forenoon be taken
to the propoaed Fontenella bird renerve
near Child s Point. At noon he will be
the principal speaker at a special pub
lic affairs luncheon at the Commercial
club. "Conservation of Our Bird" will
be Mr. Baynea' aubject for his noonday
talk. The affair Is open '- those who
are Interested In Mr. Baynea' topic. The
luncheon will be In the nature of a
Mr. Baynes' principal lecture will be
delivered in the evening at the First
Baptist church under the auspices of the
Nebraska Audubon aoclety. His subject
will be "Our Wild Bird Friends and How
to Attract Them."
Audubon members from Lincoln are ex-
pected to attend both tha noonday lunch
eon and the evening lecture. Professors
Bruner and Wolcott of tha state univer
sity are among those who have signified
their Intention of hearing Mr. Baynes.
John R. Rlngwalt, treasurer of the Ne
braska Audubon in Omaha, has found
that the coming of Mr. Barnes is prov
ing a big incentive to the membership
campaign of tha Audubon. The next
regular meeting of . tha Audubona will
be held March IS at tha publlo library.
FROWN ON FACULTY
Article in .College Daily by Profes
sor Criticizing: Effeminate Ten
dencies of College Life.
GIRLS ANSWER WITH A POEM
South Side Girl
Sues Frank Zolen
Martha Gergunt, pretty South 4de girl
Is asking flO.OOO damages from Frank
Zolen. South Side merchant, la a peti
tion filed in dlstrlot court.
She alleges that she waa enticed Into
a room on "South Twenty-fourth street
abd made, prisoner and then assaulted.
ESCAPES FROM WORKHOUSE
AND AGAIN ARRESTED
CAiarles Parker of Chicago, serving a
thirty-day sentence In the workhouse,
escaped Thursday and immediately pro
ceeded to get thoroughly intoxicated. He
waa arrested while in the act of begging
and waa given an additional thirty days.
v v iHoini
n I n
We wonder if there is anyone in all the world who does not love the Springtime? . This morning when we opened our doors we were
greeted by two robins, who were hopping and chirping in the yard. We forget all about the little coating of snow on the walks, threw our heads
back and just sniffed in the exhilarating ozone. Our decorator must have felt it also for he immediately started to put on the store's Spring dress.
So when you come to see us on Saturday you'll find us all lit up. The clematis may seem to you a new variety, but in these days of BurbanMsm
you will not doubt the correctness of flower and foliage, we feel sure.
At Kilpatrick's Saturday a Real Spring Exhibit
The nimble sixpence has always appealed to the live merchant. Small profits and quick returns has been an axiom with the successful trades
man. NOW M0EE THAN EVER MODERN MERCHANDISING CALLS FOR THESE THINGS.
WOMEN OF ENGLAND INVADE
THE FIELD OF ASTRONOMY
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
IXttfON. Feb. . Astronomy is the
latest field of human endeavor to be In
vaded by women. As a career for women
It recently received impetus when the
Royal Astronomical society obtained
supplementary charter from the crown
In order to admit women members aa
fellows of tha society. Five women were
admitted to membership and that many
more will presumably become fellows
after tha March meeting.
GIRL A PITCHFORK MATADOR
On ftaddleleaa Horaa Sha fc
Life of a Mas Who Is
Being rd. ...
How a 13-year-old girl, riding a, saddle-
less horse and armed with a pitchfork,
played the part of a matador In a real
bull fight, overcame the enraged animal
and saved the life of a man on a farm
near Brighton. 111., became known a
short time ago.
The heroine was Ruth Deatherage,
The man whose life she saved was Rich
ard Lyons, a farmhand on tha Deatherage
land. Lyons waa attempting to drive the
bull into a barn when the animal became
enraged and attacked him. Lyons was
thrown to the ground and the bull began
to trample and gore him.
Ruth and her mother. Mrs. W. A.
Peatherage, heard Lyons' cries for help.
Throwing only a bridle on the head of her
favorite horse and grabbing a pitchfork,
Ruth ruahed to the rescue. Two or three
times she circled around the bull, seeking
the advantage of position. Then she rode
directly at hi head andyuck. Two of
the pitchfork tynea pierced the bull's
none, he became a very much subdued
animal and the battle was over. Peoria
Bpactal prices therefore, on
For Saturday. Newest of Models and
Saappleat and Most Desirable of hlLKS.
THIS IS A SILK SEASON
Taffetas, Georgettes, Gros de. Londro,
Gros Grain, Chiffon, etc., all shades and
many combinations, and Navy galore.
118.60 aad 122-60 Dresses f f. r r" f
Saturday , spiUeDU
S2S.00 and f 27.50 Dresaeg &OO Cf
fSS.OO and 137.50 Dresses Ann f-
$40.00, 146.00 and 160.00 $QI Ef
Dreeaes Saturdsy ........ vuTiOU
Marked ia the first Instance with a mod
eat percentage of profit, the savings noted
The morning Is best for best service.
Two Exceedingly Interesting
Priced specially 'also for Saturday, so
that you. too, may Imbibe the spring spirit
of the robins. Just out of the bv
Blouses of Crepe de Cblne, fresh and dia
phanous, white aod flesh colors. $3.00
would not be out of the way for them
Saturday, only .$1.0S each,
A group of fine ones perhaps a dozon
styles actually started at $5.95 and $6. CO.
To atir up things Saturday JM.J5
Mr. Man! We have the New Spring
Shirts aad Neckwear all on tap for tha
first time Saturday. Stocks are more cou
plete than tbey are likely to be later.
Every express almoflt, brings to na, for yoa
NEW SPRING SUITS
with the real custom tailor touch. 8pot(
Taffeta, anil Motor.
Mothers will take delight in the
Mother is a "wonderful woman" anyway,
as John Drew would say. Anything tor tb
dear children interests mother. We have
a great collection of Silk Dresses' for big
girls Suits for small figures Shoe Toj
Sulta for those from 10 to 14.
MILLINERY FOR MISSY
Milady la liable to think of head pieces
fearfully and wonderfully made, per
haps when she reads "Millinery." Here
we would draw attention to our sensible
lints for girls. We will admit we have
some possibly not quite so sensible -bat
they are decidedly fetching. From the child
of 2 to the adolescent age, hats for all.
STOP FOR A FEW MINUTES AT
The wash dresses are especially entic
ing for school or house d reuses of cot
ton fabrics, from 3 to 14 years. Have
priced them lower than you are likely to
see again for some time. Arranged ou
three tables for Saturday:
Gingham Chambrays. etc., GOtj Instead
of $1.00: $1.(X) instead of $1.26 and
$1.60; 51.25 Instead of $2.00.
How the girls love them and the uses
they can put them to; 1.00 and up the
' SILK PETTICOATS
If you could read and see all the warn
ings which come to us, you would not tarry,
but would buy now. 10 styles Saturday,
it S5.00 ccfi
Dyed right and dependable Quality. We
may not be able to say aa much long. Plain
and Changeable, Ruffled, Pleated, Bandea,
Corded. I'augual at any time. If we were
prophesying, would be tempted to say im
possible, to secure such values In the near
JUST SPACE FOR A WORD TO
OUR MEN FRIENDS
On Saturday we will sell 3 lots of Dal
macaan, weather proof Coats. $0.75
for $8.60 quality; $0.50 for $16 00
grades, and $12.00 for $20.00 kinds.
Not many all told, t ome early.
AT 10 O'CLOCK IN THE MORN
INGSATURDAY We Will Sell Just About
500 YARDS OF MARQUISETTE
The goods are 36 inches wide, in tha
Jelicate new shades. 50 I'KB VAU
THK PKICE. NOT ALL SILK, but Just
as good for the little evening dress, for re
ceptions a ml snwlal wear. And the price)
half or lea.
THE SILK STOCKING
Waa once a aubject of criticism. Not so
any more. Both men and women nor
know the charm ot silk. ' Well dressed
women dislike any other fabric for summer
Underwear $3.50 Vesta. 81.98-
For Womes We have the Italian Silk
the last word In refinement, eleganco
Aatarriay, some special lots. $6.00
grades, S3. 75. Embroidered Silk Under-
wear I Alii there's rtcuneee!!:
Silk Hosiery Black, white or colors
full silk leg, lisle top, S pairs in a box, Sat
urday $2.10 foe box
They won't last long. Tet a little while
and the place that knowa them now will
know them no more forever. Not only is
silk very high the raw material we meaa
but Dye prices are practically prohibitive.
FARM ON WEST DODGE
BRINGS A BIG PRICE
B. F. Qlllett ha purchased a JOO-acre
farm of T. L Hartford, twenty miles
west of Omaha on the Platte river, for
123,000. The farm Ilea almost due west
of Omaha on a Una with Dodge street.
FRANK TITTLE says. Just say the last
tot ot fine footwear received is a little the
nobbiest I have ever seen. "Baker" Is a
wonderful maker. Nowhere else can you
match his novelties. Chairs all likely to bu
taken in the afternoon. Won't you please
come In the morning?
Whatever others may say some weavea
and colon of Dresa Goods are scarce and
prices are still advancing. We have a
wonderfully well assorted stock of the
wanted fabrics and the prices are lower
than they are likely to be later.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. March 10. Crit
icism of the ability of the faculty mrm
bers as newspaper reporters snd editor
was still heard on the campu of tha
I'nlverslty of Minnesota today. The mur
murlngs resulted from the work of the
Instructors In publishing; for a lime "The
Minnesota Dally," the unlverelty news-
Newa stories, the students contend.
were put aside by the faculty to niHke
room for personal view. Particular ex
ception was taken to an unsigned article
which declared that "sentimental rub
bish" Is a product of co-education.
"The educational systems In America. "
the article said, "are t!ll In nn experi
mental state. For example, co-educa
tion has not yet proven Itself an un- .
qualified success. Many level-headed
people have doubted the wisdom of uch
ytem. , ,
'Certain growing tendencies at the Uni
versity of Minnesota have added ma
terially to the seriousness of those
doubt. Beauty contexts anu ballotinz
for 'Ideal husband,' and other senliirieri
tal rubbish haa done much to damn the
"When young men and women, asso
ciated in a supposedly Intellectual part
nership, spend their time in hectic Jeal
ousies and amorous rivalries, self-consciously
selecting the most beautiful In
their midst, preening themselves and
showing their tail-feathers like so many
abaurd peacocks, then surely we come
perilously near to treading the prlmroie
path to the everlasting bonfire prepared
for the silly.
"8ueh sensational foolishness exposes
us to the ridicule of tha whole countrv.
for Minnesota becomes advertised from
coast to coast aa supnortlnar a atata
matrimonial agency. Small wonder that
under the circumstances many men and
women turn eastward to institutions less
epicene, where mixed pink teas are al
most unknown and week-ends of ogling
frivolity are nonexistent.
"Why shouldn't our athletic decline
when many of our men are nourished on
oak tree embellishments and the S
o'clock cream puff; when dances and re
ceptions take the place of base ball and
the sturdier forms of exercise?
"Luckily tha men of the professslonal
schools are tied to the mast of their
work and the siren songs come only
faintly to their ears. Tney must look, on
wun amused wonder at the chatter o
Vanity Fair. '
"Soma people will stoutly deny the al
legations we have made. Among then
will be those who have succeeded. In
getting married under this system.
Naturally they throw over it the roseate
flush of their success."
Nettled by the article, several of tha
girla who took part in the beauty con
test held a meeting and made reply in.
verse through the columns of "Tha
Minnesota Dally." . . . ,
Under the caption, "Choose by Brains,
Not Hair! Mebba So Mebbe So," Is the
poem; We congratulate the "faculty
On Its undoubted knack to see -
The sordid side of everything we do
If we merely try to rest us.
From the weary thoughts that pet us
We're disgraces to the college through
Still we're haaardlng some guesses '
That the girl with lovely tresses ' '
Will outshine the .brainful maiden Just
the aame. . ,
MEMORIAL BENCH IN PARK TO
MRS. NELLIECOLLINS YATES
A memorial bench, inscribed to Mrs.
Nettle Collins Gates, is to be placed in
one of the local parks this summer,' by
the Nebraska society of tha United
States Daughters of 1812. Mrs. Gates,
who died In Paris three years ago, waa
the organising president of the NebrSaka
The bench, which will be of Berry gran
ite quarried In Vermont, will be five
feet long, twenty Inches wide, eighteen
Inches high and the top will bear the In
signia of the society and the Inscription
"In memory of Nettle Collins Gatea,'
erected by the Nebraska Society, U. 's.
Daughters of 1812." i
At the quarterly meeting of tha society
held Thursday at the home of Mrs. O.
H. Mullln. Mrs. Msx Hostetler of Bhel
ton read a paper on "Monuments ' of
America." Mrs. J. J. stubbs Is president
of the society. :
There la only one reason
why there are thousanda of
satisfied parents buying
for their boys. That reason
la that Steel Shod Shoes are
Drexel Quality Throughout.
They outwear two pairs ot
ordinary boys' shoes.
Boys' 1 to 5. 82.50
Little Gents' to 13V
Parrel Poet Paid.
1419 Farnam St,
BIG MACARONI CONTRACT
PLACED WITH OMAHA FIRM
' Further proof that Omaha Is ranld'.y
reaching the proportions of the leading
macaroni market in the United Ptatea
was advanced when the Omaha Macaroni
company. 1017 Farnara street, contracted
to sell the Nebraska and Iowa Mercan
tile company. 1315 Howard street, !0 00)
cases of macaroni. Tha Omaha Macaroni
company waa Just recently reorganised
and since the reorganisation haa "in.
creased its business to such an extent
that It haa been necessary to provide a1
MRS. CAR R TO SPEAK ON
Mrs. Ella'Carr of Chicago, assistant
secretary of the Christian Socialist fel
lowship and wife of the editor of the
Christian Socialist, will give an addrss
on 'The Social Falvatlon of Humanity,"
Sunday afternoon, at 1 o'clock at fia
First Congregational church, NinteenUi
and Davenport streets.
Old Blair Man Gets
License to Marry
The oldest bridegroom to appear for a
wedding license In several years in Doug
las county was granted an order to wed
when James Waldo, Ti, of Blair, applied
for a license to marry Mrs. Clara Ortel,
85, ef Omaha. Both of the parties have
been married before, they declared. '
TWO FINED FOR REFUSING
TO PAY FOR THEIR MEALS
O. C. Allen, ! North Fifteenth street,
and Ethel Anderson. 1T1T Burt street,
were fined S3 and coats In police court
tor refusing to pay for a meal which
they had ordered In a restaurant as 51T
North Sixteenth street. The propria or
asserted In court that they hid occu
pied a table for fi-ur It vr.
Powered by Open ONI