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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1916)
Society Notes -.- Personal Gossip -:- Entertainments -:- Club Doings
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDA V. MAY 3ft. 101 fi.
PEONY DAY WILL BE
Pretty Girls Will Sell Buttons to
Raise Money for Civic League
DATE WEEK FROM SATURDAY
BY MELLIFICIA May 29.
Saturday, June' 10, will be "Peony
day," the civic festival, when a group
of the prettiest first and second year
girls under the captaincy of Mrs.
; George Prina will sell button to
I liar. iuiiUB v t i (iv ui yvi iumii.hhvv
n( thm C'tvir Vami. Th rntnmit-
enlarge the field of their education
work to help to make Omaha beau
tiful. This last year the Mate of the
treasury only permitted the work to
s tarrica on in iour blow-ms.
The coming button sale will be
the first held, and hopes are running
high in consequence. It does seem
that every normal human being
should be willing to part with 5
rents once a year to buy a nice look
ing button from a pretty girl in or
der that the future citizens of the
town may be started in a practical,
scientific way to work for the com
mon good. For what goes to make a
town beautiful is merely what goes
to make it hygienic and wholesome.
Civic ugliness is the sign of disorder,
dirt, unsanitary or unsafe building.
The button itself is good to look
at, a pink peony on a white disc.
Already the interest of the children
is growing keen and parents are be
ing instructed not to overlook pro
curing enough to go around the
Another feature of peony day will
be the giving away of 20,000 flowers.
I.ast year 15,000 were given away to
the various institutions of the city.
The girls and young matrons chosen
to sell the buttons are:
KlltabMh Pvti, Mnllnrii rvl,
Htll Thumni'l, Allr Jmiulth,
At the Country Club.
Sunday evening brought out many
supper parties at the Country club, the
largest affair being given by Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Peters, who dined with
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Caldwell
had Mr. and Mrs. V,. S. VVestbrook
and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Huntley.
With the J. A. C. Kennedys were
their guests, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Gor
don and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gordon
The George Redicks dined with the
John Maddens. Another party in
eluded Judge and Mrs. William A.
Redick, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. C. John
son, Mrs. Arthur Remington and Mrs.
W R. Swealt of Minneapolis.
Mr. Earl Gannett and Mr. Cuthbert
Totter each entertained a party of
six, Mr. II. T. McCormick four
ruests. The I C. Bushmans, the Jack
Webster, Mr. A. A. McClure, Mr.
Lawrence Brinker and Mr. T. R.
Rahm had parties of four. Other
diners of the evening were: Mr, and
Mrs. E. H. Sprague, Mr. and Mrs.
F. T. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Mo
ihier Colpetzer and Mr. G. Furay.
The following reservations have
been made for the formal opening
and dinner-danee of Tuesday evening:
Mrs. Fred Hamilton, sixteen; Mr. W.
Farnam Smith, fourteen; Mr. C. N.
Dieu, seven; Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Cald
well, four; Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Mc
Gilton, eight; Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ma
honey, twelve; Mr. and Mrs. C. J.
Smyth, four; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Purkley. twelve; Mr. and Mrs. --Fred
Metz. six; Mr. Luther Drake, eight;
Mr. Robert Howe, four; Mr. and Mrs.
H. O. Edwards, fifteen; Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Coad, four; Mr. W. J. Foye,
two, and Mrs. J. V. Griffith, four.
For Wednesday evening Mr. Ar
thur Met, has fourteen reservations;
Mr. Philip Met has sixteen for Sat
urday evening and Dr. Frederick N.
Conner, eight. Sunday . evening Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Fitrgerald will have
For Miss Met.
Misi Alice laqinth 4e an after
noun bridge "f seven tables at her
Iviine tlii afternoon t"r Miss Harriet
Met, .i June bride. The living-room
rts (!ii orated with pink peonies
I lioe present w ere
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X null Mf vr
Hr.vt I'rlli h(t
All. ,tj.lt "f " All. To1
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t,, I ' i
t-t hAt 'r "i
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Pirthday Party for Children
Jraiinrtie t ilitioiih en'"
la'ne t her lull friend ,tti'd 'l
rtf..M nt bonur of hn tentS huth
i f'rifn tot tbf 4tii't were wm
, '.f n !.s-er 'i ( i:n '!'l
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.?- t-.'. V ) I
OMAHA GIRL IS THE LEADER OF
WOMAN'S PARTY OF UNION.
M1B8 DORIS STEVENS.
three; Mr. G. L. Hall, three; Mr. R.
(i. Thompson, five; and Mr. K. F.
Leary, four. Miss Alice Duval will
have sixteen guests at luncheon to
morrow; and, in the evening, Mr. L.
G. Mitchell has reservations for four;
Mr. F. O. Peterson, live; Mr. F.. S.
Folsom, four; and Mr. G. R. MeCul
ley, twelve. At Thursday luncheon,
Mrs. S. I'.. Clarke will entertain for
Miss Freda Muxen, Miss Irene
Frantz and the Messrs. Louis and
Herbert Schellworf of Manning, la.
were the guests on Sunday of Miss
Marie Muxen at her home on West
Leavenworth street. Miss Muxen ac
companied her guests back to Man
ning on Sunday evening, where she
will visit for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Potter leave
Thursday evening for New York
City, later to visit with relatives in
their old home at Montpelicr, Vt,
for about a month.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gordon of
Chicago, who have been visiting the
A. W. Gordons, leave tomorrow even
ing for their home. Mrs. A. W.
Gordon -will accompany them as far
as Chicago, en route east to North
ampton, Mass., to a reunion of Smith
college alumnae. '
Wedding Guests Arrive.
Mrs. Cora Sloman and Miss Dor
othy Sloman of Detroit arrived this
morning for the Sloman-Feil wedding
on Thursday. Mrs. Jacob Brown and
Miss Anna Frown, also of Detroit,
are expected Tuesday morning. Mrs.
Harold Feil of Cleveland, formerly
Miss Nellie Elgutter, came here for
the wedding a week ago.
Miss Anna Feil, whose marriage to
Mr. Hubert Sloman takes place
Thursday, was a guest at the lunch
con given at the Hotel Fontcnelle
today by Mrs. Morris Levy, Mrs.
William Holzman and Mrs. Charles
Kirschbraun for future brides and
visitors. Spring flowers were used
for the table decorations and covers
were placed for twentv-fivc guests.
This evening Miss Feil and Mr.
Sloman will be honor guests at a din
ner to be given at the Fontenelle by
Miss Hedwig Rosenstock, Mr. David
and Mr. Fritz Rosenstock.
Mrs. Charles C. Roswater gives a
luncheon Tuesday for Miss Fed and
on Wednesday, Mrs, Victor Rose
water entertains at bridge-luncheon
at the Field club for the. bride-elect.
Mr. A. W. Gordon was hostess to
day at a family motoring picnic in
honor of her house jfitests, Mr, and
Mrs. Frank Gordon of Chicago.
Dr. and Mm J. S Goet are now in
their new hnme at J.VM Fine street
I Warren Switrler of Omaha is in
I KieUior Springs f'r a week or two
at the Hotrl ,Snpp
Mr and Mrv H. F. ORrien and
little ti lUUv are leaving Turtdav
mi a un weeks' trip to F.ACrUlor
.Mr t U'lHf H "p1 will upend the
miimrr month at the hritne of hn
I Hlirt, Imlge D F I f !e of Hum
h ' it. I Mr an I Mm t olr nmI!
riirn ti Oti'.a!i the lust rek in
eptf inhf r
Wornin Golf Meet
Vriity lif omit filter rit
th' ,ittrrti...'t at t, fifl) fluH
i,!a t-r t.iiit iri hi nine t-.!
44tinil Mmt l,-f Yirm th iln!'
M i 1 1 " t -i i' !r
M HI' H ! w I'll ( ! Vi and i
M in . .. H .ii ' i1'
VACATION SCHOOLS WILL
0PN FOR SUMMER JUNE 19
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AST-OClUtO RnAlURS TO
C10H AT N0CN TUtSOAT
OMAHA WOMEN TO
BE IN SUFF PARADE
Miss Doris Stevens, an Omaha Girl,
Featured by the Chicago
MANY TAKE PART IN WEDGE
While no Omaha suffragists are
going to Chicago to march in the big
suffrage parade at the time of the
republican national convention, Ne
braska women will be well repre
sented. Chief among them are Mrs.
Austin Niblack. formerly Miss Helen
Cudahy, and her sister, Mis Alice
Cudahy, who will march in "the
wedge." "The wedge" is one of the
striking ft attires of the parade, an
imposing arrangement of stunning
looking wiimen with Mrs. Hobart
Chatfield-laylor at the head Mrs.
James Ward Thorne, Mr. N'iblack's
sister, also .inpears in this group.
Mrs. W. E. flarkley of Lincoln,
state suffrage president, has written
150 former Nebraska women now liv
ing in Chicago, asking them to march
in the Nebraska section.
The Chicago Sunday papers feature
Miss Doris Stevens, an Omaha girl
and a leader in the organization of
the woman's party by the Congres
sional union, June S-7. "The most
beautiful woman in the Congressional
union," says the Chicago Tribune.
"Recently she became a citizen of
Kansas in order to vote. She will be
one of the leading women of the con
vention." Miss Stevens spent a few days In
the city with her parents last week.
At the Field Club.
Mrs. Victor Rosewater will give a
luncheon to fourteen guests Wednes
day afternoon at the Field club. Mr.
and Mrs. Charles A. Goss give a
dinner to eight in the evening. Thurs
day Mrs. T. B. Coleman will have a
luncheon party of seventeen.
Pastor in Omaha
Over Thirty Years
Rev. E. J. Frese, who has been
nastor of the German Evangelical
Lutheran church in Omaha for thirty-seven
years, preached his farewell
sermon Sunday. Mr. Frese announced
his retirement several weeks ago and
Sunday he occupied a pulpit for the
Sunday evening the congregation
assembled at the church without the
knowledge of the retiring pastor, who
was then escorted to the church in
automobiles by the elders. Rev. J.
Hilgendorf made an address in which
he expressed the appreciation of the
church and the gynod for the ser
vices of Mr. Frese during his long
term in the pulpit. The congregation
then presented Mr. Frese with $255
as a parting gift.
DIES AT THE AGE OF 84
Mrs. Sarah S. Wiggins, widow of
Tames Wiggins, who has made her
home with her daughter, Mrs. H. D.
Gray, 5752 Franklin street, died on
Saturday at the age of fl4. Surviv
ing her are two daughters, Mrs.
Frances M. Ford of Chicago and Mrs.
II.. D. Gray of Omaha, and one son,
H. E. Wiggins of Cando, N. D. She
also leaves thirteen grandchildren
and thirteen great-grandchildren. One
of her granddaughters is Mrs. W. C.
Fraser of Omaha. Short funeral
services will be held at the home of
Mrs. Gray on Tuesday, May 30, at
3:30 p. m. and the body will be taken
to Mrs. Wiggins' old home, Foot
ville, Wis., for burial.
HEIRS WOULD BREAK WILL
OF ELIZABETH KENNELLY
The case of Elizabeth M. Graham.
Marie Camp. Mary E. Haley and
William Haley in protesting the pro
bating of the will of Elizabeth Ken
nelly, who died June 25, 1915, was be
gun in Judge Crawford's court.
Elizabeth Kennelly died leaving
her entire estate to John I. Dineen, a
grandson. Elizabeth M. Graham and
Marie C.mp. two other grandchil
dren, and May E. Haley and William
Haley, great-gtandchildren, would
break the will on the ground that
undue influence was brought to bear
when the will was made.
VAUF.Y SUMMER RESORT
GETS TRAINS TO STOP
N'o IS on the I'mmi ('antic will
hereafter Mop at al!rv when there
arc hvr in inure prismi iin tuaid
tit keted t r this point.
' "uite a Minimf ienrt ha been
(nut Hp al ihr hike near a'trv and
t!'e Stcppii'S N'i H that leaves
Omaha at 7 H in the evening u ,(
jrrtmt Omahans vshu have hutnes
ihrte jt'ni'jj out ami iprnitmc the
nmht Ita'HA run n that they ill
'.e ati)e t' traih (itiaha ratlv in the
Ha m a i
DECORA TI0N DA Y
A prcial TaMp (i'Hntr Iinnrr will U
m' rvt'il from ; to ! nVlock P. M.
SOUVENIRS l-OH LADIES.
Hrit Muiic in lh City.
MunaKcmmt JOHN IXTVON
r , ' ir-4 v
r"" ,v I
t v' ' i 4 i
ywr A VCH ; Tift, JUr
Miss Kate A. McIIugh was re
elected president of the local Drama
league at the first annual meeting
held Monday afternoon at Central
High school auditorium, Rabbi Fred
erick Cohn was elected first vice
president, with Mrs. Edward Forter
Peck, Mrs. Howard H. Baldrige, Mrs.
Lowrie Childs and Mrs. E. M. Fair
child, other vice presidents; Mrs.
Joseph Polcar, recording secretary;
Miss Arabella Kimball, correspond
ing secretary, and Mrs. A. W. Jeffries,
The new board of directors from
The Secret L Submarine
By E. Alexander Powell .
Author el Tt End el the Trail,'
la Franca," ate.
Lieutenant Jarvla Hnpn la detailed by tha
United Ntatpa navnl bnard to Invantlvaia
and report hla finding on tha Invention of
Iir. Riilph Burka, which Bnrvna to bring tha
r.ubmnrln to a atale of perfiirtlon. Thu
lieutenant arrives In Valdavla and la wel
comed by tha Inventor and hla daughter
t'leo. On tha trial trip of the Inventnra
boat a Japaneaa helper la aurprieed In tha
f I of (iimlnlni tha mechanlam of the ven
tllatlnc del Ice.
Death stared their, in the face.
Through the open hatchway the sea
was pouring in a torrent. For those
in the submarine the end was but a
matter of seconds. Already the wa
ter was at their knees. Again Hope
attempted to close the hatch cover,
but the force of the iurushing water
hurled him back. He might as well
have tried to cap a geyser. The wa
ter was at their waist. The navigating
officer, beads of sweat glistening on
his forehead, frantically manipulated
his horizontal rudders in the hope that
the boat would rise. Rut it did not
respond. Suddenly Cleo, plunging
through the swirling waters, reached
the lever which controlled the cover
of the hatch. She grasped it with
both hands. She drew herself up un
til her whole weight was upon it, as
a gymnast raises himself upon a hori
zontal bar. It yielded. The incom
ing stream of water lessened
stopped. Rurke's automatic device had
worked. The cover of the hatch was
closed. The sudden silence which en
sued was broken by a sailor mutter
ing a prayer. Cleo, her fare drained
of its cotor. relaxed her grasp on the
lever, swayed, would have fallen, but
Hope caught her in his arms. Under
the strain of those terrifying mo
ments his coolness had never deserted
"Get the pump working, men," he
ordered, assuming charge of the sit
uation. And to the navigator: "Keep
vour rudders depressed and sec if you
can get it to the sin fare "
Half tarrying, half dragging (, leo (
be waded through the water to the j
after compartment. Hurke was bend-j
mg over the apparatus
"Anything wronn, ihirtnr'" asked!
llfipe, I hen he caught sij;ht ot the
watrr in the nls lank. It had j
shipped huhMinii 1
"The bullet from Satsuuu' ri
ti.l," ipfd the invrntiit "It has
proken "incthintf in the tnrr hanisni. i
It wilt taku ine everal remr !u hi
tale the tr.uihlr and repair It t
will have h 1 1 ir "
"r iiu't risr," sail Hope, 4 thill;
of hiitri'r tiinini.g thtnUKh linn. ,
'We've ihippt rniif It Hater that 1
thr huat in'l frsj'oii I to thr ru I trr. i
An ! thr r in 1 ae ! ... I"l W r !l
t'i ptjtvp her mil hv hand Fill
i'4d 1 alt up si'1! n .t..i ti.r. 1111
;i 1 an 1- pa1' I' r 1 1 iV am) g'1 e
-'e e'f t ft Iihi a' r m v nt
t of Drama League
which the officers were chosen In
cludes Rabbi Cohn. Francis A. Bro
gan, T. W. McCullough, Keene Ab
bott, Fdward Lynch, Miss McHugh,
Miss Zora Shields, Miss Mary Irene
Wallace, Miss Myrtle Roberts and
Miss Kimball; and Mesdames Folcar,
Jefteris, Victor Rosewater, Byron
Clark, Samuel Burns and E. M.
Morsman, jr. Mrs. E. C, Twanlev
and Mrs. Fairfield were elected to fill
the places of directors who had left
The annual reports of officers and
committee chairmen were given and
Miss McHugh gave ar eport of the
national drama league convention in
la Flandars." Hi Head te Clerr." "Vive
Copyright, 1918, by E. Alexander Powall.
work, untwisting a wire here, loosen
ing a screw there, his keen eyes and
his deft fingers searching, searching,
searching. Under the suction of the
force-pumps the water in the subma
rine gradually subsided, but the sup
ply of air diminished, too. Already
it had become noticeably foul. The
corpse of the seaman whom Satsuma
had killed had been tossed into the
forward compartment, where it
floated, face downward, in the water
streaked with blood. The wounded
man had been propped up on a locker
so that his head was above the water.
He was badly hurt and constantly
groaned. . . . The men at the
pumps, stripped to the waist, were
gasping for air. Two of them fainted
and would have drowned had not
Hope lashed them upright against a
stanchion. The others pumped but
feebly now, their breath coming in
great tearing sobs, like fish wnich
have been thrown out upon the bank
to die. Hope, Hook and the navigat
ing officer pumped in their turn- Soon
their strength failed them and they
stoppped working . . . Cleo had
again lapsed into unconsciousness.
Hope, feeling as though a pillow
were being pressed against Ms mouth
and nostrils by a relentless hand, held
her limp figure in his arms in order
to keep her head above the water.
Rurke alone seemed unaffected by the
lack of oxygen. He was still working
feverishly. Suddenly he gave a hoarse
croak of triumph. A stream of bub
bles shot across the tank. A moment
later a faint breath of life-giving oxy
gen floated through the submarine.
Gradually it became more perceptible.
Then a great wave of clean, fresh air
wrpt the hoat from stem to stern.
The machine was again working.
(To be continued tomorrow )
When You Use Cheap and Big Can Baking Powder
If bakings prove successful wlnYh they sMm do you save a
fraction of a cent on baking powder costs. When they fail- as
wy frequently itY -you waste ,MV worth 'of ingredients. You
risk 50c to save fart of a penny; and chances are ttwuvt eifrtinst
you. For cheap Powder are carelessly made from low grade
matcrids. Seldom uniform. Seldom sure. Think it over. I'so
PiTirnr fitlurr- ws!r - it e tht hlf " hf t int tf tikm in,'rrtlu ntt,
'ftlmtH t t l'(i i;f 1' wni! r M!il al iuI r tr nn
H'fuU'd llu' t Avsjjr.U Vtt. Purr pim. I j. i t un . Chii-Au; P.ui
Pnin,iu.rt, Irenr, I'm .1 n w lm!!tit of lionn Ki t omim ml l l.y
O h t tih, A!ttt . ! -i. ' t'-i t t-Ung. Aiai l i" I f .u imi t i't
in. t ,ii ( r..'r i i I hn'tli t) f a f trt il.i' r .U), ,.f iti,m.'j
It ii , . t I '.t I-- 1. 1 " f'ff bil tf It l tmf tut.
On ItLtl Will Contlntm Vo of If IVfiofaomnt ami lotunuy
TREFZ SAYS THAT
WE AREJ1AW MAD'
Former Omaha Pastor Says 62,000
Laws Were Passed in One Year
GREAT BRITAIN HAD BUT 91
"If God didn't take care of fools,
children, and the United States, I
don't know what would become of
us," said Edward F. Trek, field sec
retary of the Chamber of Commerce
of the LTnited States, in his address
to the Commercial club at noon on
"The National Chamber and Business
Conditions." Mr. Trefz was formerly
pastor of Kountze Memorial church
The above remark was made dur
ing his discussion of some of the hap
hazard methods he says are employed
by pur government. He said: "No
one has any idea within, say $100,
000,000, what it is going to cost to
run the government a year. When
ever more money is needed, they
slap on another tax, and the business
man is the one that gets slapped. The
business man is the great burden
bearer of the country. He pays the
largest part of the expense."
Business Man Burden Bearer.
Mr. Trefx opened his talk by dis
cussing the movement that has been
growing against business. "Fifteen
years ago a war started against busi
ness," he said. "It was not many yean
ago that a man could get himself
elected to congress or to the senate,
not because he had any particular
notion of political economy, not be
cause he knew about anything in par
ticular or had any big idea that he
could offer to the public, but merely
because he would get out and say
that he was against the trusts.
"Trusts grew just .is naturally as
anything else grows. Though a man
knew not what a trust was, and
wouldn't recognize one if he saw it,
he could be elected if he merely de
clared that he was against this vague
and indefinite thing they call a trust."
We Are "Law Mad."
The speaker said that the United
States had grown "law mad." He
mentioned the fact that over 62,000
laws were passed in one year in the
United States, and that something
over 59,000 of them were against busi
ness. "In 1914." he said, "Great Britain
passed a total of ninety-one laws.
"In the same year the state of Cali
fornia alone passed 507, and yet Cal
ifornia wonders what's the matter
He told of the origin of the
Chamber of Commerce or the United
States in 1912. spoke of the work it
had done, and of the work it still
intends to do. "We are going to
know what it costs to run the gov
ernment," 1 i said.
OMAHANS WHO WENT TO
HEAR SUNDAY NOT BACK
The party of twenty-five Omahans
who went to Kansas City Saturday
evening to attend the "Billy" Sunday
meetings will remain there two or
three days, some of them not return
ing to Omaha until Wednesday.
Significant you never find a drug
gist, anywhere, who does not sell
PnpartJ by m Doctor of Dtntal Surgtry
Bni lc atanp today tor a yowom trial packaf ol althar
Dr. Lyoo'i PrtWt Tooth Powdar or Dml Cream.
I. W. lyon A Soda, lac, 877 W. 27ll St., N. Y. "ty
For the Weary
Wife and Mother
after the Winter struggle
with poor food and poor
service there is no boon like
Shredded Wheat Biscuit.
It is ready -cooked and
ready - to - serve. The food
that supplies all the strength
giving nutriment needed for
a half day's work. For
breakfast with milk or
cream; for luncheon with
berries or other fresh fruits.
Made at Niagara Falls, N.Y.
FRANK J. CAREY
New Cleaning Plant
FRANK J. CAREY
Frank J. Carey has Junt recently
completed the erection of the new
Carey Cleaning Co. building at the
northeant corner of 24th and Willis
Ave. He Is aurrounding himself with
competent help in all departments
and la giving special attention to out-of-town
trade, having been in charge
of the mail order department at Hay
don Broa. for many years, he is well
acquainted wth the farmers and
stockmen of tha west, and the past
few years as proprietor of the Carey
hotel made many more friends among
the out-of-town trade, ai well as in
wiikn away most irons
The Bee Is The Paper
yon ask for; if you plan to bo
absent more tbaji a few days,
have The Bee mailed to yon.
s not worth
'. . 3,
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