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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 25. 1916.
PLAN TO FIGHT
THE JAY FEYER
Doctors and Others Who Are En
gaged in Hunting for the Germ
Hold Annual Convention.
INTEREST IN THE PREVENTION
The American Hay Fever Preven
tion association held its annual meet
ing at New Orleans on June IS, 1916.
The following officers were elected:
President, Dr. William Scheppegrell;
honorary vice president, Dr. Rupert
Blue, surgeon general United States
public health service, Washington, D.
C; vice president, Colonel George
McC. Derby, U. S. A.; recording sec
retary, Joseph B. Bassich; corre
sponding secretary. Dr. N. F. Thi
berge; treasurer, J. D. O'Keefe, vice
president Whitney Central Bank and
Directors for New Orleans: Prof.
R. S. Cocks, department of botany,
Tulane university; Prof. W. J. Wa
guespack, law department, Loyola
university; Judge Don Pardee,
United States circuit court of ap-
fieals; Alfred Raymond, trustee, Tu
ane university; Dr. Luther Sexton.
ex-president Louisiana Anti-Tubercu
losis league: Dr. Henry Bayon; Clar
ence F. Low, manager Liverpool and
London and Ulobe Insurance com
Danv: E. E. Lafave. commissioner de
partment of public property; Dr. W.
T. O'Reily, president New Orleans
board ot health, and Edward ts. tins.
The National Directors.
National directors: Drs. John T.
Black, Hartford, Conn.; Warren H.
Booker. Raleigh. N. C: John L.
Burkhart, Lansing, Mich.; S. J.
Crumbine, Topeka, Kan.; Oscar
Dowling, New Orleans; John W.
Duke, Guthrie, Ok!.; Otto R. Eichel
Albany, N. Y.: Ralph Falk, Boise,
Idaho; A. E. Frantz, Wilmington,
DeL; C W. Garrison, Little Rock,
Ark.; J. D. Gilleylen, Jackson, Miss.;
Selskar M. Gunn, Boston, Mass.; J.
N. Hurty, Indianapolis, Ind.; L. W.
Hutchcroft, Madison, Wis.; S. L.
Jepson, Charlotte, W. Va.; R. N.
Looney, Phoenix, Am.; R. Q. Lil
lard, Nashville, Tenn.; S. L. Lee,
Carson City, Nev.; A. 1. McCormack,
Bowling Green, Ky.; W. G. McCoy,
Washington, D. C; Joseph Y. Porter,
Jacksonville, Fla.; J. C. Price, Tren
ton, . ).; f. u Kicker, Washington,
D. C; David N. Roberg, Portland,
Ore.; W. H. Sanders, Montgomery,
Ala.; Wilbur A. sawyer, San hran
cisco, Cal.; F. E. Stauffer, Salt Lake
City, Utah; Guilford H. Sumner, Des
Moines: T. V. luttle. Seatt e. Wash.
Irving A. Watson, Concord, N. H.;
W. A. Wyman, Cheyenne, Wyo.; A.
It. Young, Augusta, Me.
Here is the Report
In making his report, President
Scheppegrell stated that the asso
ciation had every reason to be grat
ified with the results obtained during
tne last year, in the early part of its
career, Dr. Rupert Blue, surgeon gen
eral of the United States public
health service, emphasized the neces
sity of educating the oublic in the re
lation of pollen to hay fever, and the
importance of eradicating the weeds
that produce this pollen, from both a
sanitary and economic standpoint,
and this object has been carefully
Kept in view, in Mew Orleans,
through the assistance of Commis
sioner E. E. Lafaye of the depart
ment of public property and Dr. W,
T. O Reily, president of the New Or
leans board of health, an excellent
anti-hay fever ordinance has been
enacted, from the enforcement of
which a great reduction of the num
ber and severity of hay fever cases
is expected. The inspectors report
that large areas have been cleared of
grass and weeds, but that considera
ble work still remains to be done. On
the whole, however, the work is pro
gressing satisfactorily, and the rec
.ords already indicate gratifying im
provement in tne nay tever situation.
In the national campaign thirty
four of the state boards of health,
including Louisiana, Mississippi and
Alabama, have co-operated m the
campaign against hay fever, and the
United States Department of Public
Health has rendered the most valua
ble service. It has placed the hygienic
laboratory at Washington at the dis
posal of the association for aiding its
scientific investigations, and is now
publishing an illustrated list of the
most common hay fever weeds,
which will prove of valuable assist
ance in the educational work. Many
requests for these pamphlets have al
ready been received. Practically
every superintendent of the public
schools of Louisiana has made appli
cation for copies for the teachers, to
be used in the public schools. Sim
ilar requests have been received from
many of the state boards of health.
Press Does Good Work.
The research department of the as
sociation has done excellent work
during the last year, especially in
completing the list of the hay fever
weeds for the southern, middle and
eastern states. Arrangements are
now under way to complete a similar
list for the western and Pacific
The press has been an important
factor in the educational work The
majority of the bulletins of the var
ious state boards of health have as
sisted, and also the Journal of the
American Medical Association and
other medical journals. A large num
ber of other papers have published
instructive literature for the associa
tion, among which are the following:
The Country Gentleman, Current
Opinion, New Orleans Times-Picayune,
Rural New Yorker, New York
Herald, Chicago Tribune, Kansas
City Star, Pittsburgh Dispatch, Dal
las News, Milwaukee Sentinel, Co
lumbus (O.) Dispatch, Asheville Cit
izen, Atlanta Constitution, Detroit
Journal, Omaha Bee, Birmingham
Age-Herald, Texas News, Cleveland
Leader, Wilmington Morning News,
Hartford Daily Courant, Evansville
(Ind.) Daily Courier, Nashville Ban
ner, Albany Journal, etc.
Letters were read which had been
received from all parts of the United
States, including most of the state
boards of health, indicating great in
terest in the subject of hay fever pre
vention. The place of meeting of the next
annual convention was left to the se
lection of the executive committee.
ion wiu uet instant Jtauer.
Dr. Betl'i Plne-Tar.Honey eoothee your
cough, allaye Inflammation, looaone tha mo.
eoua and you braatha much battar. J Be.
4.11 drugflete. Advertlaement
Charles Evans Hughes, as Seen Against
the Trying Backgrounds of His Boyhood
Supposing it had stuck to you for
a long time that once you had been
called "the man nobody ever slapped
on the back," an austere person, the
iceberg," "a reformer," self-contained,
self-disciplined, self-reliant, conscien
tious, hard working, "turning brain
and body into a machine," joining no
clubs except fraternity and partisan
ones, taking up no sport, in every
school a prize scholar, wasting no
time, even in wanton youth, on any
thing useless, not even "courting," yet
neat, handsome, reticent, dignified,
cordial in manner, upright, church
going, without guile or vindictiveness,
so respecting your retainer as a law
yer in causes for people as to be
come renowned and supposing you
had been nominated president and
had to please some 7,000,000 voters
to reach the American height of
power and place, would popularity
not be easy? If nearly all the copy
book maxims, made for errant hu
man nature, had been followed, stu
diously, sincerely, habitually, why
should there be any need for any
thing else in the way of recommenda
tion, especially after high public serv
ice? Yet the first worry of the
friends of Hughes, republican candi
date for president, is that it may not
De Deneved tnat ne is what is called
Almost all his visitors appear to
find it incumbent to say after meet
ing him, "Why, he's not icy; his grip
is hearty, his smile is gay.
Night before last, when all the po
litical handshakes had departed, and
only his volunteer helpers remained,
Hughes, known as "the man whom
nobody ever slapped on the i?ack,"
turned toward the window looking
straight up to the Great White Way
above Times square, where the signs
were flashing, pointed to an emblaz
onry which showed a seltzer siphon
fizzing into a glass of distilled rye
and remarked, "I've looked so often
at that sip tonight that it's made
me wuzzy. ' As one got the anecdote
next morning it somehow didn't seem
complete. So one inquired of the re
lator "Well, didn't you offer to
buy?" The answer was, "You know
he has given up those bedtime high
balls? Oh, sometime ago. Decided
they were not hygenic, and now lim
its himself to a light wine at dinner."
That did not seem to bring the ance
dote to a point either. Last night,
pondering whether one's sense of
point in anecdote was dully growing
too pro-English, one glanced out the
same window at the selfsame scene.
Suddenly the flash came against the
sky: "Wilson That's AIL
Hughes particularly has a sense of
numor. wis litelong Delta Upfilon
friend, Major Crossett, who guards
him at the Hotel Astor, tells this as
illustrative of the man Hughes even
on omciai errands:
"He had to visit Syracuse, as gov-
ernor, for a formal ceremony, and
was led afoot by a Mr. Perrin over
a piece of dirt road newly oiled for
him, but on which a sudden rain had
lifted the oil in blobs. "Poor pickle
we've got you into," apologized Mr.
Perrin. Hughes answered good
naturedly. "Oh, I don't know looks
111- P ......
"Anyone who heard Mr. Hughes
maice a speecn in our college and
camping days," says Major Crosset
was pretty well prepared for
nugnes success later. We recognized
this talent early. Even as a boy he
was the readiest story-teller and im
promptu speaker I have known. His
fund of stories was inhaustible, and
he has one applicable for every oc
casion. Scores of times before the
campfire, or in rooms at college, I
have watched him waiting his chance
to come forward with some yarn.
The least vindictive man in the world,
his stories never have a atino- n
of the greatest charms of his humor
and we considered him a considerable
numonts was a certain gentle rail
lery which is characteristic of the
man today as it was of the youth.
"We who knew him from
days have always resented his being
called a man who has never been
slapped on the back. To us he was
At College Hus-hm mrthrm J-
the frats. He liked the camp life with
which the boys filled up their vaca
local chapter of the Delta Upsilon to
camp on the shores of Lake George.
In hunting, canoeing mountain
climbing and all that goes to make a
successful tamoer. Hus-hea mrlilv
joined. Even, then, however, he ear
ner u mi atuaiea at an astonishing
rate. His tent was supplied with
serious books and by the end of vaca
tion he had usually gained several
months on his fellow students. He
was a reckless burner nf tha. mid
night oil. The time he spent playing
cards with us on a blanket in camp
was thoroughly reclaimed later.
"There is an interesting photo
graph of Hughes, the beardless, prim
youth, playing cards around the
campfire, continued Major Crossett:
at Brown before Huffheo. waa 50 h
was made editor of the 'Browno
nian,' the college paper. I assure you
he was as good an editor as he was
a mathematician or lawyer. Journal
ism lost a force when Hughes turned
away from it. In the same year we
elected him class prophet Later he
was elected class orator and I recall
he was the youngest class orator in
the history of the college. And when
it came to selecting the most popular
man in the class, Hughes won prac
tically by acclamation. The lt in.
cident of his college life was charac
teristic. When Hughes quit tutoring
at Columbia the dean of the law
school, ineodore Dwight the profes-1
sors and the students, collected a
fund and law students are proverbi
ally poor, to present him with a lov
Throughout his activities in the
Delta Upsilon fraternity Hughes was
associated with men from five to ten
years older than himself, and yet al
ways managed to dominate. In 1680,
a committee of three was appointed
by the fraternity to formally indorse
the nomination of General James A.
Garfield, a brother member, for the
presidency. Young Hughes was one
of the three selected. Among thou
sands of members it was he who was
selected to prepare the formal ex
pression of the fraternity, which be
gan as follows:
Whereas, Our disting u i s he d
brother. General James A. Garfield,
is the nominee for the presidency of
the United States, therefore, be re
solved," etc.,, Hughes was 18 years
old at the time.
Of Hughes when a student at
Brown, Prof. Appleton, department
of chemistry, had remarked:
"Quite often the man who makes
the most enduring impression on his
instructors is the one who is erratic,
irregular or, perhaps, cheerfully mis
chievous. Hughes, while attending
Brown, was none of these. He was
studious, faithful, paying unswerving
attention to his work and with an un
bounding loyalty to his duty. There
are students who show especial apti
tude for certain studies, but men
who show marvelous aptitude along
many different lines, as was the case
with Hughes, are very rare. Hughes
as a student was careful, methodical,
hard working, industrious and paid
the strictest attention to his studies
in the class room and out of it. His
calmness and cheerfulness impressed
one as being the most distinguishing
features of his character. He was not
content to accept the demonstrations
of theories which were not supported
by the demonstrations of the facts.
He seemed to like to experiment, as
certain and reach conclusions for
himself, but he was not a theorist,
being always eminently matter of
Travis Whitney, now a public serv.
ice commissioner of New York, con
"The human side of Charles Evans
Hughes, the man, has been overshad
owed and lost sight of by his achieve
ments. A public career that lacks m
deeds too frequently abounds in that
which writers call 'personal color.'
Yet in his private life there is a de
lightful human side to Hughes. He
has been called a 'logic machine,'
without human sympathy or emo
tions. Nothing could be more untrue.
His intense human nature kindliness,
love of his fellows, considerateness
for the rights of others-and family
relations round out the attributes of a
truly great man. He always scorned
any use of this personal side in con
nection with his public career."
You have heard how methodical
President Wilson lays out his days.
He scores nothing there over Hughes.
While the word efficiency was still ly
ing dormant in Webster, Worcester,
Stormonth before the Century was
bornHughes as a child had begun
adjusting himself to it. Not yet 5
years old he presented himself be
fore his father with a schedule he had
prepared called: "Charles E. Hughes'
Plan of Study." Days of the week
were marked into hours. Amongst
those hours the tooics for studv were
arranged and fixed for rigid follow
ing. Some months afterward, keeping
an eye on himself he "noticed that his
hands and teet were fidgeting when
reciting before his mother, and on his
own initiative, without hint or sugges
tion from anyone else, he toed a pat
tern in the carpet and compelled his
body to keep absolutely motionless
during his lessons."
His father a Baotist clergyman of
Welsh blood, who had come to the
paper-making town of Glens Falls, N.
V., from Tredegar in England in
tended him to be a minister. His
mother, whose name was Connelly,
and whose blood was Irish, Scotch,
English with a touch of Dutch, had
for him the same ambition. But.
knowing how to read at 3 years of
age, having mastered fractions at 7,
his mental activity led him afield.
Always the grown-up Hughes depre
cated the idea that he was an infant
"I was an omnivorous reader," he
is Going On
in Society Circles
(Continued from Paaa Two.)
each year. The guests were Mrs.
May Grass and Miss Maude Wedge
of Sioux City, Robert Williams of
New York City, Mrs. Claud Whetford
of Aberdine, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Sourwine and Mr. and Mrs. W, H.
Miss Mildred Idella Wiles and Mr.
Raymond William Bauer were mar
ried June 20 at 7 o'clock at the home
of the bride in Sidney, Neb., Rev.
The bride was gowned in white
satin, trimmed with seed pearls and
Oriental lace. The skirt was made
short with a long train. The veil of
white silk tulle was held in place by
orange blossoms. Her only ornament
was the gift of the groom, a dia
mond, pearl and cameo pendant with
his fraternity emblem.
The bridesmaid was gowned in
white chiffon taffeta, with feather
trimming and yellow flowers. She
wore a large yellow tulle hat, yellow
slippers and carried yellow roses.
The couple wilt be at home after
July 1 at the Jefferson apartment,
The bride's mother gave the bride
away. Her gown was of embroidered
crepe de chine, old lace and tulle.
The gift of the groom to the best
said once, "and interested in every
thing that came along; my mind was
clear and active, but it is not true
that I found my recreation in Greek
and Latin roots, or amused my child
ish hours with exercises in differential
calculus. However, I did read prac
tically all of Shakespeare's plays be
fore I was 8 years old."
Passing through Madison univer
Sity and Brown university, and later
graduating from Columbia Law
school with a prize fellowship, he
between times Ought mathematics,
Greek and Latin at Delhi academy,
gained admission to the bar at 22,
and tended toward a civic rather than
a religious evangelism. All day he
worked as a law clerk in the office
of Chamberlain, Carter & Horn-
blower. Two nights a week he gave
to his prize fellowship as tutor at
Columbia, carrying $500 a year, and
two other nights a week he gave to
private tutoring in law. He wasted
no time. His austere devotion to ef
ficiency allowed him to waste no un
necessary motions, even in courting.
J he legend runs that he found no
time to call upon the young woman
he later married Miss Carter, daugh
ter of his partner till after he had
clinched the engagement!
As a boy he promised his father
that he would not read fiction till his
college days were over and he had
acquired his other book learning,
following years 01 application as a
closet lawyer, a lawyer whom other
lawyers consulted for his extensive
reading of law, he yielded to fiction
but not tor empty relaxation. In the
midst of his hard struggle for govern
mental reforms in New York with the
bosses of his party against him, when
he was at the executive chamber from
9 to midnight, he would read, before
retiring to sleep, Dumas's novels. The
late lames Creelman once related
"One night in the last stages of a
tierce legislative session which had
taxed his skill as a leader, Governor
" T have read six of Dumas's novels
since the session began and if it keeps
up much longer I'll have to begin on
There was ouroose. there was ins
tification, outside of mental refresh
ment, in his turn to stories of stirring
things, for he remarked about that
"We must go back to the days of
cnivairy to get the spirit that can
make men do their duty today in
public office. Those old fellows seem
ed to have no regard for human life,
no conception of democratic ideals,
and their views of society and its
aims and obligations were apparently
all wrong, but they would sacrifice
life and property on a point of honor I
We see the people pointing their
fingers at men who forget personal
honor in the struggle for wealth.
Nothing could better illustrate what
a poor bargain a man makes who ex
changes his sense of personal honor
for money or for power. I believe
firmly that we must return to the age
of chivalry to catch the knightly spirit
that will make us secure against the
corruption that has wrought so much
harm in our country."
It is apropos to quote that percep
tive journalist, Creelman, who wrote
when Hughea defeated Hearst for the
"It may be true that when he drives
a group of political rebels into sub
mission, smashes a scheme of graft,
or writes a veto message that makes
the blood tingle with respect, he never
even thinks of how much greater
field he would have for his ability if
he were president of the United
States that may be so yet every
step of this man's life, from early
childhood, reveals in him an over
powering ambition to become some
thing, an ambition so strong and en
during as to turn a weak and exces
sively timid boy into a strong man of
lion-like courage and aggressiveness,
an ambition so absorbing and intense
as to engulf all the ordinary attributes
of normal human nature, smashing
all obstacles, moving in straight lines
with thoroughness and efficiency as
the deliberately acquired elements of
power. No one has ever slapped him
on the back I Is that not the sign of a
nature hoping for human greatness
and assuming in advance an attitude
of deep resoect for iti mm Hirmt"
Truman Cross in Boston Transcript.
man, Mr. Frank Bauer, of Ponca,
Neb., was a gold watch case.
The house was a profusion of yel
low and white flowers, blankets of
roses, ferns and peonies were over
all the doorways. The couple were
married in a bower of smilax and
The Mendelssohn wedding march
was played on piano and violin by
Mrs. Lincoln T. Simon and Mr. Van
Lerdcr, preceding the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. E. Klingbeil an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Marguerite Therese, and
Mr. William Bruce Young. The mar
riage will take place in September at
Kountze Memorial church.
Miss Klingbeil attended the Omaha
High school and is a vocal .student of
Thomas Kelly. Mr. Young attended
the State university for three years
and graudates this month from the
University of Michigan at Ann Ar
bor, where he will also do post grad
uate work this summer. He is a
member of Delta Upsilon fraternity.
Dr. and Mrs. William N. Davis an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Adele Marie, and Mr, Rob
ert W. Daniels of Council Bluffs. The
wedding will take place in the fall.
Miss Davis attended the State uni
versity and later graduated from
Dana Hall, at Wellesley, Mass. She
is a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority.
Mr. Daniels is prominent in Elks and
Masonic circles in the Bluffs.
Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Gustafson an
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Ruth Elizabeth, to Mr. J.
W. Johnson at a dinner at their home
At a luncheon given by Mrs. Wil
liam N. Davis Saturday announce
ment was made of the engagement of
Miss Adele Marie Davis and Mr.
Robert W. Daniels of Council Bluffs,
both popular in the younger set. Pink
roses beautified the luncheon table,
at which covers were placed for:
Halan Pavle of
Qladya Haaa of
Frlta Baumalatar ui
Paul Wadaworth of
R. N. Anderaon of
Cedar Blurt., Nab.,
W. D. Andrewa of
The marriage of Miss Effie A. Co
penharve and Mr. Joseph C. Leisen
ring took place Saturday in Omaha.
The young people will make their
home in Shenandoah, la.
The marriage of Miss Ruth Comp
and Mr. Jesse W. Jackson took place
Thursday afternoon at S o'clock at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. E. Comp. Rev. Keve of
the Walnut Hill Methodist church per
formed the ceremony. A pretty fea
ture of the wedding was that the bride
wore her mother's wedding gown
which had done service twenty-five
Fideles Club Card Party.
At Happy Hollow club Wednesday
afternoon at 2:15 o'clock the Fideles
club will give a large card party.
Twenty women will act as hostesses
and twenty prizes have been pro
vided. The hostesses for this occa
sion will be:
F. B. Aldoua, Patrick Oarvey.
Frank Bandla, L. C. Hamilton,
J. H. Beaton, L. W. Hftyden,
O. C. Bedford. h. A. Hoffman,
Edward Callahan, C. F. Kleyla.
W. TS. Callahan, B. A. McDermott,
C. It. Cauehlan, A. F. Mullen,
F. J. Daapechar, T. J. Nolan.
T. J. Dwyer, J. P, O'Hanlon,
C. E. rannlns. B. R. Porter,
A. C P. Farrell, William Quald.
C. Irf. Oarvey. L. J. Traynor.
Mlaa Eva Dow.
Wedding Guests Arrive.
Mr. Gutzon Borglum is coming
from New York for the marriage
Tuesday of his niece, Miss Ida Dar
low to Mr. Lloyd Burdie.
Clarence Darlow returned Monday
Miss Frances Borglum of Harrison,
Neb., arrived Tuesday and is the
guest of her cousin, Miss Ida Dar
low. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Jeep of Teka
mah arrived Saturday for the Burdie
Darlow wedding. Mr. Jeep is to be
best man at the wedding.
To Take Boat Trip.
Miss Henrietta west, uaugmer 01
Mr an4 MrB T.orffe F. West. Who
recently graduated from St. Berch
man's academy with the highest hon-
Af 1saa t IQte, riavinor heen
valadictorian and awarded the gold
medal for English, expects to leave
about the first of Julv on an extended
boat trip. She will go irom nere to
CmAr Pantrla thn IA Clinton. Ift..
and from there by boat to Minneapo
lis, St. raui ano uuiutn. one win re
turn to Omaha about September 1.
News of the Wayfarers.
Miss Louise Dinning is visiting a
school friend at New London, Conn.,
this week during the college boat
races, and then goes to see her broth
er Robert at Woodstock. N. Y., and
will visit Long Branch before coming
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Towle and
their daughters, Miss Marion and
Miss Naomi Towle, are expected
home today from the east Miss
Naomi Towle graduated from Brad
ford academy last week with honors
and then accompanied her parents
and sister to Cornell and to the in
tercollegiate boat races at Pough
keepsie. Mrs. Ella Magee has been enjoy
ing a motor trip with Mr. and Mrs.
Dimon Bird of Greenwich, Conn.,
throutrh the Berkshires. and after a
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Hoxie Clarke
at Belvedere. N. Y.. will join Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Burns and Mr. and
Mrs. Harrv Tukev at Erie. Fa., to
motor with them through Canada,
and later will visit friends near Phila-
Mr. Ben Gallapher, who went to
Japan in April with a party of friends,
is due to land in San Francisco Mon
day and will probably be home a few
days later, the boat on wnicn Mr,
Gallagher is returning stopped at
Honolulu for a day or two.
To Summer in Cooler Climea.
Mrs. E. C. McShane goes to Char
levoix. Mich., the first week in July.
Mrs. Harry A. Wolf and small son
Justin left Friday evening to spend
the summer in Atlantic City.
Mrs. H. S. Clarke and family have
taken a cottage at Okoboji and went
ud last week for the summer.
Mrs. F. I. Fitzgerald and her
daughter Josephine left Tuesday to
spend the summer at Bay view,
Mrs. George A. Hoagland and her
guest, Mrs. Peck, went up to Lake
HOTBI.S AND RESORTS.
Glen Morris Inn
Offers summer resort ae
eommodations of the high
est standard. Minimum
rate $25.00 per week.
addreet Ibquinee ataoeavt
Hotel Radisson, Minneapolis, Minn.
Washington, Minn., last week to join
Mr. Hoagiand for a week or two.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Patterson will
open their cottage at Okoboji about
July 4 or 5 and will motor up, ac
companied by Miss Eugenie Patter
son, Mrs. Boyce and her little daugh
Mrs. K. C. Barton and family leave
the middle of next week to join her
sister, Mrs. J, E. Market, at Lake
Placid club, Essex county, New
York, where they will spend the
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Cooley and
family are planning a motor trip to
Lake Geneva, leaving here next Sat
urday and going by way of Burling
ton, la., where they will be for the
Fourth. They will be at "Buena Vis
ta," Fontana, Wis., on Lake Geneva,
for the summer, Mr. Cooley remain
ing through Jul.y
Notes of Interest.
Miss Helen Curtis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. S. Curtis, has returned
from Rockford college, Rockford, 111.,
where she has been attending school.
Miss May Mahoney returned Mon
day from a winter at St. Katherine's
college near St. Paul, where she has
been teaching French and at the same
time taken a course at the University
Mr. and Mrs. James Chadwick have
gone east to spend a month or six
weeks, to be near their son, John,
who is in New York City. Mrs. Chad
wick is expected to play at the Na
tional Whist congress, which opened
yesterday at Spring Lake, near New
Mr. William Kent of San Francisco,
who stopped over here with Mr. Jar
vis Offutt, on his way home from
Yale, leaves tomorrow. Mr. Robert
Byrne of East Orange, also a guest
at the Offutt home, will be here until
the latter part of next week, when
both he and Jarvis Offutt go to Min
Mrs. E. S. Westbrook, who motored
in her car to Faribault, Minn., ac
companied by her sister, Mrs. Harry
Jordan, and her son, Jack Jordan,
were at Okoboji this week and are
expected home today or tomorrow.
At Faribault they were joined by
Channing Jordan, who attends the
Shattuck Military school there.
Mrs. E. F. Riley has returned from
a six weeks' trip in the east, where
she went to attend the graduation of
her daughter, Edna, from the Chevy
Chase seminary at Washington, D C
Before their return to Omaha Mrs.
Riley and her daughter visited in
Washington, Philadelphia, Atlantic
City and Scran ton, with numerous
motor trips to other points of inter
est. Dr. J. P. Lord has returned from
Detroit, where he attended the Amer
ican Medical association meeting.
Mrs. Lord, who has been visiting in
New Hampshire, met him in Detroit.
In Chicago they were joined by Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Lewis, who had made
the Omaha-Chicago trip by motor.
Their daughter, Mrs. R. T. Vaughan,
and her two older children, joined
the motor party for the return trip.
Mrs. Charles F. Anderson gave a
miscellaneous shower at her home
Wednesday, complimentary to Miss
Josephine Carew. Roses and daisies
were used in the decorations and
twenty-four guests were present
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mr. Walter T. Page has returned
Mr. Myron Learned has returned
from his vacation trip.
Mrs. I. A. Sunderland has gone for
a ten days' visit with her family in
The Misses Agnes and Phllomena
McCaffrey left last week for an ex
tended trip through Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C Peters, with
Miss Gladys Peters and Miss Kath
arine Thummel, motored to Okoboji
last Sunday for the week.
Harry Malashok and Miss Rose
Mushkin, whose marriage takes place
today, will spend their honeymoon in
Yellowstone National park.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor White and
Miss Louise White left Thursday for
a trip of six weeks in the east, going
first to Washington and then to New
York and through the Berkshires.
Mr. and Mrs. Will T. Burns left
Sunday for California on a business
trip, to be gone a month. They
stopped in Denver and Salt Lake City
on their way, and after a stay in San
Francisco, will go south.
Mrs. J. S. Benolkin of Kansas City,
Mo., is visiting her sister, Mr. D. W.
Dudgeon, and Mrs. Herman Benol-
Dr. and Mrs. Adolph Sachs re
turned this week from an extensive
trip through California. Mrs. Sachs
was formerly Miss Ruth Kneale of
Los Angeles, Cal.
Doing in the World
The Omaha Women's Christian
Temperance union will be entertained
Wednesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. J. H. Vance. 2002 Emmet street,
at 2 o'clock. There will be a par
liamentary drill; Mrs. George E.
Mickel will give the message of trees
and flowers; Mrs. Frank Norton
will give a reading, and the song serv
ice will be lead by Mrs. I. S. Leavitt.
Reports of department superintend
ents will be given and the meeting
will close with a social hour.
Mrs. J. W. Welch and Mrs. E. A.
McGlasson represented the Benson
chapter of the P. E. O. sisterhood
as delegates at the grand chapter
meeting at Alliance, Neb. Mrs. J. W.
Welch returned on Monday and Mrs.
McGlasson went on to Hot Springs,
N. D. to attend a chapter meeting
held this week. The Benson P. E. O.
sisterhood meets at the home of Mrs.
W. E. Wilcox Monday afternoon.
The U. S. Grant Woman's Relief
corps will be entertained at a lunch
eon and kensington at the home of
Mrs. Jerome A. LiUie, 827 North
Forty-second street, Tuesday after
noon. Luncheon will be served at
The weekly meetings of the So
ciety of American Widows will be
held at the Young Women's Chris
tian association Tuesday at 1 o'clock
and Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock
in the assembly room. The second
meeting to organize in Council Bluffs
will be held Friday afternoon at 1:30
in the gymnasium.
Mrs. E. G Hampton will tell the
story of Ruth at tne vesper service
today at the Young Women's Chris
tian association, and Miss Ethel Par
sons will sing. At the social hour
Miss Glen Sleeper is hostess. All,
young women are invited . to be
The north side circle of the Child
Conservation league will hold its an
nual picnic at Miller park Wednesday.
A picnic supper will be served at 6:30
u ciikk, 1 ne gucBts win mccc cut
of the playgrounds. J
Mrs. Charles H. Aull, state regent
of the Nebraska Daughters of the
American Revolution, was one of the
speakers at the unveiling of the mark
er on the old overland trail at Stroroa
burg on Tuesday. The marker, which
is fifteen miles out of the town on
the north side of the Platte, wis
presented to the State Historical so
ciety in behalf of Elijah Gove chap
ter of the Daughters at Stromsburg,
by Mrs. J. E. Green, whose father
had gone over the trail and never
returned. A reception and other elab
orate ceremonies took place in con
nection with the unveiling. Miss
Chattie Coleman, regent of Elijah
Cove chapter, was instrumental in
bringing about the placing of the
Frances Willard chapter, Women's
Christian Temperance union, will
meet Wednesday at 2 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. Laura Taggart, 315
North Forty-firat street. Mrs. George
W. Covell will have charge of the
program. On Thursday evening a
double medal contest will be held at
Clifton Hill Presbyterian church un
der the auspices of this union. Silver
medals will be given the winner in
the musical and declamatory events.
The Business Women's council will
hold its weekly luncheon and prayer
meeting Tuesday between the hours
of 11 and 2 o'clock in the court house.
Rev. A. C Douglass will be the speak
er and luncheon will be served by tha
women of Kountze Memorial church.
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