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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1916)
nil; BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1916.
Society Notes - Personal Gossip -:- Entertainments -:- Club Doings
Birthday how are!
you going to celebrate it?;
(You can live to celebrate it!
by eating the right kind of:
foods. Give Nature a!
chance. Stop digging your!
grave with your teeth. Cut'
out heavy meats, starchy!
foods and soggy pastries and ;
pat Shredded Wheat Bis-j
Cuit. It supplies all the nu-!
triment" for work or playj
.with the least tax upon thej
rMade; at Niagara Falls, N. .
W A t mnn ei an oHnrr nf
Sloan's Liniment. Don t
waste anv time find suffer
H adnnv nnniric!rilv a fnva W
drops of Sloan's Liniment 5
k on in. paimui minji uuu I iuu w
S"l I. .11 - I F -
ia the house for emergencies. -
KILLS PAIN - Jj
. Price 3c SOo, Sl.ea .g
y -'"3- i. "Tr " i -v-
HE' official calendar
states that M men
the Unt day of Spring
f i mil
when the sweei n "
Robin began to be heard in the
So, tomorrow is th first day
of Spring and it brings with it
c promhe that fymanwid
appreciate. With complete
Zb of the most fanUd mcr;
chandisetat the right pricey
With a Fashsion Show that is
Y i a - n fascinat-
-ing qualitlcs-thls store forges
forward in its ever pres ent de
sire for better and better
i..'- - a - -. -
Smart Georgette Crepe Blouses, in
white, flesh, peace gray, rose, maize,
bisque and putty. Charming styles
that will-appeal to the most fastideous.
At $6.50 to
There has never been a
have found Fashion so liberal in her delinea
tion of different types of Blouses. Every
woman will be grateful at the wide variety the Patron Dame of Style has offered for Spring, 1916.
Blouses in wonderful filmy laces, cream, white and flesh.
$10.00 to $22.50
Pearl, Dark Gray. Ivory and
Band the tones most in de
mand right now. We have them
in bhoea that are built along
the most snappy lins we have
een this season. The price, for
this quality Shoe is
CALVE TO RETURN
TO TRENCHES SOON
Warms to Her Carmen Character at
She Tells of the Work Among
GUEST OF OMAHA FRIENDS
Bjr MF.I.t.JFIf l March 20.
A delightful little after-the-theater
party wan given Faturday evening at
their home by the August M. Boralums.
The guests of honor were Madame Calva
and Flsnnr Uasparrl, Madame Calve's
Madame Calva was fatigued ty her
week of singing at tha Orpheum and re
quested that the party should be con
fined to a family affair aha would Juat
rest and talk of frlenda aha and tha
ttorgluma possessed In common and of
old acenea they knew ao well.
So the great alnger started her eve
nlng very calmly and with the air of
resting, until aha ssked Mra. Borglum
about tha work of the franco-Belgian Re
lief aoclety In Omaha.
Then It waa all quite changedthe rest
ing guest became the vivacious and
spirited actress-slnaer of the old days of
Maurice Orau's grand opera she was
talking with ell the fire of her great and
always remembered . Carmen. Madame
Calva told of experiences behind the
trenches, her nursing of the wounded
and her singing to the soldiers, herself
and her fatigue forgotten completely.
Madams Calve la aoon to return to
France and within a month will be be
hind the firing line, singing to the
At the Orpheum. - . v
Dr. and Mra. Grant Williama give an
Orpheum party this evening, followed
by supper at tha Fontenelle for Mr. and
Mrs. iert Fowler, Mrs. N. Moore and
Ir. N. P. Rasmussen.
Mr. and Mra. Roy B. Zachary will have
the Walter Silvers and Howard Good
riches for their guests. Others entertain
ing are Mr. II. R. Lemcn, six guests;
Mra. J. T. Stewart, 2d, box party; Mr.
and Mrs. Norrls Brown, five guests; Mr.
J. A. Fltsgerald. eight.
Captain Tompskina glvea a farty to five
at tha Tuesday matlnea and Mrs. D. R.
Tlerney of Los Angeles entertains tha
hat) lOia tnut
Hair Ornaments of Distinction
We are arbiters of fashion in this line. Our styles are
exclusive. "We show all the new things first.
. "BaktV Art and Coloring for Spring
; Following the original designs and colorings originated by the
famous Leon Bakst for "Ballet Kusse." Don't fall to see these.
Also the Coyesca"
New shapes In pins and ornaments. The idea. Old Spanish,
subtle and charming.
Social Neighborhood club, sixteen guests
Mra L. Hamlin entertains ten at the
At the Thursday matinee, Mrs. I A.
Smith will have nine guests; Mrs. H. H.
Dupln. twelve and Mrs. II. F. Thomp
The women of the Carter I.ke club,
with Mrs. A. flehwarlck as hostess, have
twenty-five reservations for the Friday
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien entertains seven at
the Wednesday evening performance.
Mrs. Wilt KoelWekl gave a birthday
party Tuesday evening for Mr. KosMski.
Those present were:
Messrs. and Mosdames
T . L. mn.in
Joe HW-kson. ' lewls Sorenson, Jr.
Boyi' Club Entertains.
The" Hatlkwoh Social club entertained
at a dnnre and social, Saturday evening,
at the Metropolitan hall. The evening
was spent In games and dancing. Those
Ulsnrhe .Gross. .
Abram l Jck.
Future Bride Honored.
Dr. . and Mrs. Ixney entertained at
St. Patrick a dinner at their home for Mint
Anna Frances David, whoae engagement
haa recently been announced. Ten guests
Mrs. Danlol Webster Ferguson of Chi
cago arrived In Omaha this morning to
be the guest of Mra. Frank W. Bacon
and Mlsa Lucllo Bacon, who has recently
returned home from a two months' visit
In tha east. Many Informal Lenten af
fairs will be given for Mlsa Bacon's guest.
Colon thai almotl aii another
hue to that of the rainbow.
Gloves to Match
If it's blue, it's blue; if
it's green, it's green from
tip to toe
Tha color a woman ap
plauds this season she may
carry out in every detail of
her apparel she will be a
symphony in brown, gray,
blue, taupe, gold, Copenha
gen or any of the other hues
of the rainbow, and indeed,
in many instances it seems
to us as though manufac
turers had added a tone or
two to the colors of the rain
8o, when we talk of Gloves,
we can say something ot ever
hue. There are Gold, Orange,
Royal Purple, Dark Blue, Copen
hagen, Terra Cotta, eto. all
the color you would expect to
find In the finer dress materials
The little decorations In the
way of embroidered backs, con
trasting cuffs and other lit
tle notes of newness make our
display of gloves so different
from the ordinary that no wom
an who desires to be en mode
will fall to see It.
The fact that In each Instance
the quantity of any one style Is
limited assures you of exclusive
ness. Quality, as always, the
Ask for Catalogue.
If you cannot come to the
store in person, this is the next
best method of sharing In the
wonderful offerings and keeping
in touch with Omaha's Greatest
Retail Establishment. Mailed to
you Instantly upon request
Parasol to Be Important Feature
t v; Ol
i ft &s ?vr 1
-:' , ",X.. -f
II I tl ' - 'r t y
til 1 2 ' t 1 i ' ' ' ' ' 1
p f '11 - r
ffi 1 f r 4 t "v ritsr
IS r ''-mMn
1 r4 ismsiiiiwi -mat iiiiinn im ii i . ...,;.,.,.. u.. j .. i
Tha parasol ia to be an Imuportant fea
ture of the sumrrer girl's outfit th a year.
And, aurely, some of those shown so far
would prove that they are certainly to be
In demand, for most of them are mora
Wednesday Mrs. Bacon and her daughte
will give an afternoon tea from 4 to 6
o'clock In Mrs. Ferguson's honor. Mrs.
J. J. McMullen entertains Informally nt
bridge Thursday afternoon, and on Fri
day Mrs. Ferguson will bo the honor
guest when her hostess entertains the
Tuesday Bridge club at her home.
I W. E. C. Benefit Party. j
A benefit card party waa given this aft-
jernoon at the home of Mrs. Emma A.
! Clark for the George A. Custer chapter
i of tha Women s Relief Corps.
Sorority Official Honored.
Local members of Kappa Alpha Theta
gave a luncheon at tha University club
thla afternoon for Miss Marie Davis of
St. Louts, president for tha Kappa. Alpha
, Theta sorority for tha district of the
middle western states, who Is spending
today In Omaha. Mlsa Davis Is making
her biennial tour, visiting and Inspecting
all the chapters of the sorority.
For Mrs. Milliken's Guest.
Mrs. Jack Sharp entertains informally
two tables at bridge this afternoon for
Mrs. Harvey K. Milliken's guost. Mrs.
David Beaton of Chicago, who 1 return
ing home Wednesday. Mrs. Douglas B.
Welpton gives a small Informal luncheon
at her home Tuesday afternoon for Mrs.
1 Personal Mention.
! Mrs. R. X. Howes and children, Helen
and Roland, returned Sunday from a six
weeks' trip through California.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Oruenlg and
Mr. E. W. Ounther and son, are Omahans
recently registered at the Hotel Snapp
In Excelsior Springs.
j Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Corn well of Chi
cago, returned home Sunday after a
week's visit with Mrs. Comwell's mother,
Mrs. J. P. Cornwell. Mrs. Cornwell, form
erly Mlsa George Trimble, was on ot tha
brides of the holidays.
Our Olaaaen Give Relief.
Can ft See?
Bring Your Eyes To l's.
H I CORNER FARNAM AT 16 TH
FRANK J. CAREY
The Carey Cleaning
have opened their new
24th Near Lake
and are giving spec!! attention
to out-of-town bublnetut. Frank
Carey, who has 'grown with
grow ing Omaha," formerly
uianaicer of the mail order de
trtmeiit at itaydtii ltros., and
Inter enRMKd in the hotel avnd
real eMate buhtneMs, is at ttio
head of the organisation.
attractive than ever. A fascinating para
sal Is shown, the foundation of which la
white satin and the puffings and frills
white chiffon. Heavy cable cording I
used to finish the edge of both puffing
War May Shift the
Opera Singers from
Europe Over Here
Mm. Julia Claussen, soloist for tha
Mendelssohn choir concert, which will be
given at Boyd's theater this evening, haa
definite and rather fresh ideas about the
The world of opera will feel tha effect
of tha European war for a generation
after tha conflict is ended," she aaya.
How many Carusos are lying dead on
the battlefields, their voices unheard by
tha world 7 How many Linda and Nordl-
cas will be orphaned by tha struggle.
probably left to die of starvation or ex
posure, or at least b. driven into toil
which will forever obscure their vocal
possibilities from the world." '
"For example," she says, "If your civil
war in America had come a few years
later, your great genius, Thomas A. Edi
son, might have been among the youthful
slain in tha ranks of tha dead at Gettys
burg, and wa would not today be using
his electric lights, his telephones, his
phonograph. There ia no doubt, but that
many Edisons and other potential geni
uses were lost to tha world in that
"The same thing is happening in Europe
today. The whole world will feel the
loss. America wlU to a certain extent
profit. Prospects are that tha great sing
era of the next generation will be Amer
icans. Militarism will not have cut
through tha ranks of tha living, depriv
ing the country of voices that It may
have taken generations to perfect."
Loses Its Pianist
Selby Gets Mumps
Tragedy hath befallen the good fellow
ship dinner to be held Thursday evening
at (:U at the Commercial club.
Tha pianist hath tha mumps.
Frank Selby la tha man who waa to
do tha stunts on the ivories aa one fea
ture of the evening's program. Now
that he Is III, the committee will scratch
hard for a man to take his place and'
serve the purpose as well.
Mr. Pelby is said to be quite 111 with
"Indoor outing" la one paradoxical
characterisation given to the fellowship
dinner by tha flaming red posters that
are going out. "X real show by Com
mercial club men," Is another way It la
c haracterised. More actors hava been en
listed in the troupe than there are
privates in Villa's army, according to
the authorities. '
An efficient guard will be stationed In
the building that night to keep out all
orators. In other words, orators will
j not be allowed above the second floor
j and th. dinner la on the eighteenth floor.
SONG SERVICE HELD FOR
MRS. JOSEPH FISHER
A gospel song service was conducted
Saturday afternoon at the bedside of Mrs.
Josephine Tlsher, who has been bedrid
den for the last twelve years. Six little
girls between the ages of 14 and II
sang and Mra. David Lynn. Mrs. Clara
Jeter and Mrs. N. J. McKitrlck con
ducted the services. The little girls, who
are from the Castelar Presbyterian
church Sunday school, were little Misses
Ida Wright, Margaret Mathewsen, Au
gusta Krelle. Mildred I'rban, Margaret
Hoggs and Mildred Moisten.
H. R. GOULD QUITS U. S.
FOR THEJFIRST NATIONAL
It. ' R. Gould, who M been with tha
United States National bin tor a num
ber of years, haa realgned his position
and will become affiliated with the First
National. He will be in charge of the
department of new business at the First
SCHC0L BOARD GRANTED
USE OF THE AUDITORIUM
The city council granted the Board of
Education the prlvileg. of using the
Auditorium Friday evening, Jun. If, for
th. Joint commencement exercises of the
thrve public high schools.
STYLES FOR ITSELF
Spring Opening Shows that Country
is No Longer Dependent .
Upon Gay Paris.
BLOUSES OF FILMIEST LACE
Spring, fresh, verdant and color
ful, is the keynote of the decora
tions carried out in the spring fash
ion opening at the Brandels stores.
A profusion of apple blossoms, pink
and red roses and luxuriant foliage,
transforms the display windows and
the entire store Into a garden or
woodland, while real canary birds
and white Java sparrows In highly
ornamental Swiss cages, give Just
the proper- touch of "atmosphere"
to the whole ensemble.
AH the adjectives In Webster's una
bridged fall short ot describing the beau
ties of the gowns themselves! Tier upon
tier of sheer, delicate chiffons end credos
cunningly combined with filmy laces and
given a brllllont dash by the addition of
shimmering gold and sliver lace, or gold
and silver beads, all these are Intrrduced
to make up a work of art that inspires
exclsmatlons of fle.lf ht from all the fair
ones who gase thereupon.
And here Ih the bfnt punt of all. Thf
gowns represent Anirilcan stylea created
by American designers and executed -y
American artists: "France needn't exist
aa a fashion center any more so fsr
we are concerned," declares Mr. Dan
forth, In charge of this department. "Tula
season has amply demonstrated that
America can produce and execute styles
as beautiful and aa Individual as anything
ever brought over from Paris."
With which statement any woman who
gases upon these wonderful creations and
appreciates their beauty will readily
Frllla and Flehae.
The Introduction of handwork, appllqued
gold and silver beads on the taffeta. Is a
feature of the spring suits, the same be
ing true of the newest In blouses. Dainty,
alluring, yes, even seductive are the
blouses on exhibition. The filmiest of lace
blouses rival the ever-popular Georgette
crepea In milady's favor, the cape collar
of lace being the distinguishing feature
of the new b" uses. The detachable bishop
collar and a jew three-rufflo collar with
corresponding three-ruffle cuff is dis
tinctly smart, while the eternally feminine
frllla and fichus are shown on all tha
Nor have the little misses been forgotten
this spring. Dainty hand embroidered
frocks and dresses in all tha newest
spring shades combined with fascinating
oolored aashes and darling little bonnets
making up attractive get-ups for th-s
In dress accessories, the imagination
runs riot. Parasols in brilliant shades,
hand embroidered and otherwise festoon
ed, daring hosiery and many-toned boots
and pumps; gloves, handkerchiefs, any
thing to fill milady's wants the neweat
and prettiest of all are on display here.
In fact the whole establishment ia join
ing in the spring fashion show.
Do Most Good, Says
At a meeting of the Research club at
St Berchman'a academy Sunday after
noon. Father Wallace, 8. 3.. spok. on
"The Social Life of Catholic Women in
the United States."
In speaking of the social workers in
general. Father Wallace said: "Although
non-Catholic women do an immense
amount of good In their social work, the
Catholio women do more and they do it
Seventy thousand Catholic women In the
United States have dedicated their Uvea
to the service of humanity. Father. Wal
lace told his hearers. In speaking of the
nuns and sisters. In addition to these
women, he explained, there were others,
not In orders, who were working in every
perish of the country.
Father Wallace further went Into the
work of the investigation of charitable
Institutions now In progress in New York
and he said that Dr. Bernstein, who has
been working against - Catholio Institu
tions, had to admit on the witness stand
that the Catholic religious workers were
the most consistent, the most perserver
Ing and that they did tha moat good.
A musical program waa given In which
the quartet of tha Crelghton Olee club
gave many enjoyable numbers. Mr. Ger
ald La Vlolette's recitations were heartily
R.H.HALL. HERE SINCE
1857. PASSES AWAY
Ralph H. Ilali, an old resident of
Omaha, died in Iowa Saturday morning
of heart failure.
Mr. Hall, bcrn June 15, 1S'2. at Albion,
IT. T.. drove across the prairies for
Omaha and arrived here on January 1.
1KT, and haa lived here continuously
since that date. Early In the '90s he
homesteaded a farm of 11 acres, now
two and a half milts west of Ra'ston, but
at that time away out on the prairie. He
later purchased 140 acres from a neighbor
who was dissatisfied with living; on the
prairies, for less than $10 an acre. Be
lieving in Omaha'a future, he has hald
this property for over fifty years. Ha
never married and Is survived by Idalyn
Gwyer Yates, a niece, now living in
Omaha, ami Mrs. W. O. Parryman, Pa rah
Etta Gwyer and William A. Gwyer of
Washington, D. C. There are alio a
number of other relatives In the state
of New York. Mr. Hall was an active
member of the Doug'aa County Pioneers
snd of the Sons of the American Revolu
tion. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
IS T0JE REMODELED
The First Methodist church is to be re
modelled and renovated and fixed up at
an expense of about $4,000. Of this amount
16.000 waa raised by the congregation Sun
day and the rest Is said to ba in sight
While arrangements are not entirely com
pleted. It ia probable that th. services
for the next few Sundays will be held
in the Braudela theater.
ASKS THAT TRINITY
BE A FREE CHURCH
Dean Tancock Makes TMs Appeal
on Fifth Anniversary of Hii
Pastorate at Cathedral.
REVIEWS WORK IN THIS TIME
Dean Tancock In bis sermon Sunday
aked thft Trinity cathedral be made a
"It Is. a free church." he said, "to all
Intents anil purposes, and I am sure that
no one ever knocked at a pew door In
this cathedral without finding a gracious
and hoapltable Invitation to come In, but
we want to place this church on record
as approving the principle of the free
It was the fifth anniversary of his pas
torste. Reviewing the material accom
plishments of these years he said:
"The first element of success came in
the second year of my ministry when we
set before us the task of paying off the
debt of 111,000 on the cathedral. The sec
ond factor In the development of the work
has been the Installation of the duplex sys
tem of giving. By this we have not only
Increased the revenues of the church
$3000. but also have been able to meet
our full obligations to the general church.
The third step In our development has
been the creation of an endowment fund,
which now amounts to over $50,000."
He pointed out also that the real In
dications of a church's success Is In
spiritual growth. Increase of communi
cants and a growth in grace found In
the Uvea of the people. He appealed for
a 13,000 Easter offcrihg.
Suffs Raise Fifty
Dollars at Bazaar
The suffrage bazaar, held Saturday at
the home of Mra. Thor .Torganaen, netted
the cause of equal suffrage $50. Only a
few 'jars of canned fruit are left over,
which will be sold at teas during the
season. Cooked foods, cakes, pies, bread
and hot rolls sold out immediately and
tho women realised when only too late
that they could sell more than twice the
amount of ready-to-eat products they ha
provided. The prlxe cake of little Orva
Scog'.n, 8 years old, was bought by Mrs.
SCHOOL CHILDREN WILL
LEARN ABOUT WIRELESS
The natural science class of the South
Hide schools will be guests of Dr. Mille
ner of the Union Pacific Tuesday evening.
At about 8:80 o'clock the members of the
class will meet in the doctor's laboratory
In, the Union Pacific headquartera build
ing, where he will deliver a short lecture
and then give the members an insight
Into the workings of the wireless tele
graph and telephone. In the event the
weather conditions are right Dr. Mlllener
will demonstrate how easy it la to talk
with faraway polnta ry wireless.
Little Bobbie's Pa
By WILLIAM F. KIRK.
Deerest Husband, sed Ma to Pa. wen
he cairn hoam to dinner laat nite. we are
going oaver to the Paxtons tontte to play
cards, & llttel Bobble is going with us.
He can play with the llttel Paxton boy.
Fine, sed Pa. Needless to say I shall
win. Of course It will be one of them
nerve-racking five cent limit affares, sed
Pa. I shudder at the risk. Pa sed.
veu, sea aia, xne Duiy or a small galm
la that if you lose, you doant loae any
thing much. if you win you doant feel
as if you had taken real munnv from
i your host A hostess.
I know. I know, sed Pa, but I newer
like 'to play poker with ladles. They
newer know where the game stands,
sed Pa. I hava to tell you every time it
Is jure deel, sed Pa, St then I have to
stluffel the cards for you, aV then you
maik a mis-deel Ar I hava to deel them
Yes, I know you are a efflshunshy man,
sed Ma, but you are going along A we
are going to play a small gaim, too.
Goodness knows we doant want any of
the Paxton's munny, tho, sed Ma, ao play
a kind of careleas galm If we git ahed.
There laent much danger of us gittlng
ahed, sed Pa, the way you play. I will
go. sed Pa. If you will promise ma that
you doant keep drawing to two harts, or
two clubs, or two dlmonds, trying to
maik a flush that way, sed Pa. Tou can
maik a flush that way about onst every
Leap Yeer, aed Pa. 8o Ma promised.
So wa went oaver to the Paxtons A Pa
at Ma got In the galm. Thare waa Mister
ft Missus Paxton & Ma at Pa A a pritty
widow nalmed Dorothy sumthing. Pa
dldent cair what her last nalm was. ha
beegan calling her Dorothy rite away.
Well, sed Pa. wen the galm began. I
doant care who loses as long aa Dorothy
wins. I am a shlvalrus man. sed Pa. with
a grate liking for ladiea left alone In this
wurld. That Is, sed Pa, I admire them
ior mare piucK. uo to it, Dorothy, se
fa, & may fortune smile on you.
I newer win, sed the widow. You big
strong men are too elevver ree-aorsful
for my poor llttel brain, you are too deep
It Is yure deel, aed Ma to her.
Allow me to riffle the carda for you,
sed Pa. No. I doan't want to cut them
after you fix them, sed Pa. I trust you.
Mister Dooly sed to almas trust to
human nater, but cut the cards, sed Ma.
But Mister Dooly newer knew this
llttel lady, sed Pa. I used to have a
llttel gurl sweethart named Dorothy aod
Pa. She died.
Perhaps she wss better off,
Is yure deel.
sed Ma. It
5o It Is, sed Pa.
Ma kep winning all the eevnlng k
neerly every big pot she won was from
Tou have moast ainasing luck, sed
the widow to Ma. It Is almost weerd.
If tfcia wasent a soshul galm. ah. sed. I
wud think maybe you lerned the gaim
from Wlxard Keller, she sed.
If this wasent a aoshul galm, a vary
soshul galm, aed Ma. I wud Insist on you
riffling at deeling yure own cards, at I
wud cut the deck, too. sed Ma.
Wen the galm was oaver Ma A the
widow was the only big winners,
widow won I.
I am glad she don, sed Pa. the lonesum
llttel dear. I wonder If the munny will
help ..or out.
I gucsa so, sed Ma. she will prubly
buy two new hats with It uk the ouo
she woar tontte.
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