Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 24, 1916, Page 2, Image 2
' THE" BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1916. MISS ADELEM. DAVIS WEDS R. W. DANIELS Beautiful Home Wedding Takes , Place at Home of the Bride. DECORATIONS ELABORATE 1 At a beautiful and quaint home wed ding, solemnized at the home of her parents. Or. and Mrs. William Mum- ford Davis, last evening at 7:30 o'clock. Miss Adele Marie Davis was united in marriage with Mr. Robert William Daniels, son of Mrs: R. Daniels of Council Bluffs. The Rev. : S. W. Hornibrook of St. Mart church performed the ceremony. The' rooms were decorated with baskets of pink chrysanthemums and bowls of pink roses. In the big bay window of the living room a canopy - naa been erected which extended from floor to ceiling and was banked with smilax, pink roses and asparagus .'fern. On each side stood tall baskets filled with pink chrysanthemums. The elertrnlieri. twinrH with mita ur 5 clusters of pink lights and palms were t used throughout the rooms. In the 2 dining room a low centerpiece of pink roses was used on the servine table. f The wedding music was furnished I by two ot the bride s sisters, both ta! ented . musicians, Miss Georgina i Davis, maid of honor, sang "At ; Dawning," by Cadman, and Mrs. Leo I K. Wilson nlayed the Lohengrin wed 3 ding inarch for the entry of the bridal ; party and the Mendelssohn march for f the recessional. ; The Rev. Mr. Hornibrook walked first in the bridal procession. He was ! followed by Mr. Mahns Berrv. usher Miss Pearl Laverty, bridesmaid and . miss iieorgina uavis, maid ot honor. ; Little Fritzie Eleanor Baumeister, S daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fritz i Baumeister of Council Bluffs, who 1 was ring bearer, came next, and lit 1 1 j Ruth Williamson, a niece of the ; bridegroom, as flower" eirl. oreceded the bride, who entered on the arm of tlr father Rmm th at.i.w.v h j party proceeded to the living room, J where they were met under the bridal j arch by Mr. Daniels and Mr. James j Gallagher, best man. j The bridesmaid and maid of honor J wore similar gowns of pink organdy t in different shades. Miss Georgina t Davis wore palest pink, made in quaint design with full billowy skirt ; laid in deep tucks edged with fine tilet lace. An extremely tight bodice ! was finished with a fichu edged with the filet lace. Miss Laverty's frock ; was made alter the same model in a i deep watermelon shade. Both wore : their hair drawn low on the neck. : Their bouquets were charming' old- ! fashioned combinations of many i nowert witn sweetheart rosebuds and ; swansonia predominating. They were finished with lace frill holder tied , with pompadour ribbon, which hung to the lower edge ot their skirts. ; Miss Fribie Eleanor Baumeister i made a bewitching figure in a white net frock all covered with tiny rut' t flea embroidered in pink and odd lit J tie white pantalets. She carried the -. ring in the center ot an old-fashioned bouquet of trench flowers. Ruth Williamson' was a winsome ' ' c t j t i . in. . i . iiinc'imas in a ruiiica ituck iixc inai I of the ringbearer, sprinkled with tiny pink rosebuds, in a pink tune garden hat tied with pink streamers she car , ried the pink and white rose petals I which she scattered before the bride. The bride was most beautiful in a 1 gown of chantilty lace and georgette : crepe. A deep flounce of chantilly lace fell to the hem, of georgette crepe, which was embroidered in chry , santhemum design with crystal and . pearl beads. From six inches above I the waistline in back came narrow S bands of the chantilty in sousre seal- lops to form a panel down the fvont The skirt was short and very full. A I tight bodice of the lace and crepe 7 I 1 J I ' I . . f was cmuroiucrca in an ciaooraie ae- sign of the pearls and crystal beads. . From the square rihek in back fell ; a collar of georgette crepe embroid - ered in the beads to below the want. ' From under the point hung the court 1 tram ot georgette crepe, embroidered , in crystals and pearls. The shirred i cap veil was held in place by orange blossoms and fell to the end of the ! train. Down the front of the gown . were sprays of orange blossoms. She J carried a shower bouquet of orchids and lilies of the valley. 3 Mrs. R. E. Daniels wore a gown of black lace and crepe de chine and , Mr, w. st. uavis wore blue chiffon : over white satin, embroidered in silver r and with touches of white on the i bodice. i An informal reception followed the j ceremony. In the receiving line were: S ur. ana Mrs. w. M. Davis, Mrs. R. I E. Daniels, Mrs. J. Yates of Denver, I the bridegroom's grandmother and I Mrs. Fred S. Hudson of Chillicothe, Mo. Assisting in the dining room were Mesdames: Martin Selfeck. A. Anderson of Cedar Bluffs, Neb., Paul I Wadsworth of Council Blhffs, Deiss ; Muffitt, and Misses Irene Kenny and 3 Margaret Welsh. ) ' ' I i.A grelt natty 'r'enJs 'r Council I Bluffs Snd several sorority sisters i from Lincoln and elsewhere. n among the guests. Out-of-town per 5 sons present were: ur. ina Mra. a. Atieareon of Oder Blurt. ' lr. aaa Hn. Ocorse Browd.r of Albion. Tdt. and Mm Edwin Browd.r of Albion. Mr. and Mm Lymaa f.nlala of fatrburr Mr. end Mr. (-red Hudson of Chllllootlio, MlM Laura Pratt of Lincoln. MlM Cath.rlne Holyoko of Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. Daniels left Immedi ately for a leisurely weddinff trin. juding stops in Chicago, Detroit 4 1 anrl ntint. (i.tli.i - -. T i : 1 1 t - ,-". iiiik, wi. incy will DC at home after January 1, at 220 Graham avenue, Council Bluffs. j Hebron Republicans Hold 1 An Euthusiastic Meetina j Hebron, Neb., Oct 23. (Special.) j an nuguca-rairDanKS club held an t .enthusiastic meeting Saturday night, j with President Mayor Carter in the j chair, and C C. Collins, secretary, t The club room, one of the best and largest store rooms in the city, was " well filled with representative busi- f ness men, laborers and farmers. Short ! enthusiastic talks were made, one by t Prof. N. F. Bruhring, head of the Ger- i man Lutheran college here, who said among other good things tjisf this I was the first year he had ever sup- l ported a republican president; Each i and every member of the club' is in- ' terested and active and seems to re- J, aliie his individual duty in this cam- DEATH TOLL ON LAKE ERIE IS FIFTY OR MORE Clont4nod From hn Ona.) ters foundered, but its crew of fhir. teen men were rescued. Grashaw, who had been master of the Colgate for only two weeks, is in a hospital at Conneanr. in a rritir.nl condition! His wife is at hia bedside. Captain Grashaw could be seen bv rescuers prostrate on the raft, his numbed hands wrapped around the rope twined about his hnrlv iat,; ; the waves. - ' i , Captain Grashaw's story follows: 'We were passing Long Point about Or 7 O Clock Friflai niaht ...I,.. trouble began. The boat sprang a leak. I was aft at the time .mrl ,. RUSH TO REGISTER SHOWS INTEREST IN OMAHA IN ELECTION This photograph was snapped at the Douglas county courthouse on Saturday night, when business tor the day was closed in the office of Election Commissioner Har ley C Moorbead. It shows the crowd of unregistered voters, still waiting to get their names on the voters' list. The con gestion is caused by -the fact that registration is held at the central office alone and not at the various polling precincts, as was" the case' before the new law was passed. Commis sioner Moorhead has not yet made a tabulation of the new registrations, nor of the total number who will be entitled to vote in Douglas county. , Three Men on Trial For Killing Anti Catholic Lecturer Galveston, Tex., Oct. 23. Venire men and opposing counsel crowded the district court house here today for the opening of the trial of John Copeland of Marshall in connection with the killing of William Black, an anti-Catholic lecturer. George Tier and George Ryan, two other Marshall citizens, were indicted' on the same charge as Copeland. Harry Winn and frank U Xeary, who Were among those tirst held in connection with the killing of Black, but subsequently cleared, will be witnesses tor Lope- lanrn , - With a venire of 500 men summoned selection of a jury probably will oc cupy the first few days of the trial. The killing of Black, whose home was formerly in fiellaire, O., took place February. (ff. . . I , I A , 4 Marshall a year ago last Black, with Clarence F. Hall and a 17-year-old girl, Sadie Black, whom he had adooted in Pu laski cdunty, Arkansas, went to Mar shall to deliver lectures entitled "Ro manism, a Menace to Civilization.' On the fjrst night Black directed his talk against the confessonal. He had advertised further to deliver an ad dress against what he alleged to be an oath of the Knights of Columbus. In the afternoon of the second dav. February 3, four men, Copeland, Tier, Kyan and John Kogers. all said to be members of the Knights of Columbus, went to his room to ask him not to speak again. A scuffle ensued, in which Black and Rogers were killed and Copeland badly wounded. Testimony at the examining trials showed that both Black and Hall were armed when the visit took place. Hall appeared before the grand jury, but never was indicted. These cases against Copeland, Ryan and Tier were brought here on a change ol venue. McVann Renews Fight Against Big Freight RateH E. J. McVan, manager of the traf fic bureau of the .Commercial club, has gone to Washington, D. C, where he is. again to appear as counsel for a number of large coal mining com panies of West Virginia and other eastern states in their fight before the Interstate Commerce Commission to avert the increase in freight rates. Membership la Join the Swappera' Club. fre. Call at Be offioa. NAMES BOARD TO TAKE MEN'S VOTE Governor Clarke Appoints Com , mission That Will Look After Border Vote. TO FLAN TRIP THURSDAY ' (From a Staff CorreipondanL) Des Moines, Oct 23. (Special, Tel egram.) Governor Clarke today ap pointed the following commissioners to nave cnarge ox ine election among the Ipwa National Guardsmen . at Brownsville and Donna: . F. M. Hoeve. Perrv: Maior T. T. Mahonev. Boone: Colonel C. J. Wil son, Washington; G. L. Caswell, Den- tson. , - The commissioners will meet at the state house Thursday ' to plan the trip south. Susband Puts Hand uuwu nuc o xmucbi . .. Charles Binn, Twentysixth and Hickory streets, was charged in poJ' lice court with abusing his wife by "running his hand down her throat till it bled.'T H was allowed his free dom when he , agreed to sign the pledge. i mediately, we could feeHt tipping and settling at the head. "Every man worked for his life then, but it was no use. By 10 o'clock the storn) had increased so that the Col. gate didn't have a chance. The gale was terrific, rains driving and the waves pounded. We got the life raft readv luat aa rh hrtfit ui.i art far down that its decks were awash. "When it sank everybody iumbed into ine water, i went dnwn anri when I came up by some chance my hand touched the raft.' I grabbed it ana puuea myself on it just as Second Engineer Harry. Ossman and a coal passer reached it. What happened to the others I don t know. . I never saw them again, i They must have been sucxea ngnt down with the ship. . i Turns Over Twice. "Then .' our awful fight began lomcimng 1 u never forget. Twice the raft turned completely over and we were washed loose, but we man. aged to regain our holds. I must have been unconscious half the time, for now I can't remember distinsuiahinn night from day while the storm went on and our raft plunged with, us, never once in sight ot a ship that might rescue us until this morning. "First the coal passer was washed away. Then ;hours later Ossman. totally exhausted, was washed to hia death, now 1 managed to keep on the raft I don't know. Time and again it lurnea over witn me. fcach time 1 had to fight my way on top again. Toledo, O., Oct. 23. Three bodies ol sailors, wearing life belts stamped "Steamer Merida, were brought into port early today on the freight steami er W. B. Matthews, Captain W. G. Cunningham, from Toronto. This is the first delinite proof of the loss dur ing a gale last Friday of the steamer Merida. with t crew of about twenty men. . , ' Three Bodies Recovered. Captain Cunningham recoiled that the bodies were picked up in the mid dle of Lake Erie between Port Stan ley, Ontario, by the Cleveland. Thev were taken from the water at 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon. A fourth body was sighted, bur on account of high seas the crew was unable to recover it. Captain Cunningham said that shortly before the bodies were found the Matthews passed the steamer Charlotte Breitung and that its cau- tain megaphoned nim that the Brei tung had picked ud four bodies, three bearing life preservers stamped "Mer ida" and one wearing a life belt of the whaleback steamer James Colgate, foundered Friday off Long Pomt, Lake Erie. Fifty Lives Lost. - Clevelaad, O., Oct. 23. Local man agers of the steamer Merida, owned by the Valley Camp Shipping com pany of Midland, Ontario, conceded today that the ship was lost in Fri day night's gale on Lake Erie. The admission came after seven bodies ol the crew had been picked up in mid-la'-e by two other ships. So far as known not a man of the crew of Brotherhood Chiefs Don't Know What Law Means; Say in Dark (ContlntMd From Fat One.) whom it does not provide, but also on the part of those to whom ' it ex pressly refers." , It is apparent from the statement if the circular sent out by Mr. Stone ind his colleagues that they are be ginning' to do some thinking about che Adamson law which Mr. Hughes mggested that they do in his Newark ipeetih. And they are finding that the law la not so clear as it might be. They are beginning to pay one of the penalties for haste. But there is one man who affects to know just what the Adamson law means, and inasmuch as it ' was his surrender to the threat of a strike b bv the brotherhoods that drove the bill through congress, he certainly ought to know all about it and especially what it means. He is President Wil son. , Time and again since he signed the bill with four gold pens, and gave one to each brotherhod chief as a sacred souvenir, he has proclaimed in Eublic his satisfaction with this "eight our law," as he always describes it, ts an accomplishment .of service to labor and to humanity. Since Mr. Stone and his colleagues are in such doubt as to the meaning and application of this lawi why don't they apply to Mr, Wilson for real in formation? ts there anything in their experience with him which has caused mem to begin to doubt his om niscience? ' Perhaps there is. Other speakers who are contribut ing to the Dublio discussion of thin law are wondering how it is that rail road men such as Lovett of the Union Pacific and Underwood of the Erie are so enthusiastic in their support of rrcsiueni vvuson ior re-eiection. "Is it because they are so disoleased with the Adamson act?" asks Henry . nnen, ine wen Known Kansan. Is labor to be the goat? Was this bill I gun loaded bv labor or for lahnr? This wage increase did not enm nut of Wilson's pocket, or out of the pocket of the administration. No eight-hour day with ten-hour pay for the railway postal clerks or other postal employes. No. That raise would show in the Wilson adminis tration's appropriation bill, . Labor again the toot ball of politics. Ho4 often have its sage counsellors warned it, away from entangling alliances. One proud boast of labor, that its vote could neither be bought nor delivered. Has it endured until now only to be sold' to the party soliciting this vote with a rainbow just before election?" twenty-tnree survived tne tragedy. the loss of the Merida makes four lake steamers which went to the bot tom of Lake Erie in Friday's storm. The total loss of life is fifty. The Marshall off Butters sank with no loss of life, all thirteen of its crew be- E saved. The D. F. Filer went down with-six of its crew, nly the captain surviving, ine James ts.. Colgate s crew of twenty-two with the single exception of the captain perished, while everv man on the Merida is be lieved lost ADLER POLITICAL : FANATIC OR CRANK Continued From Pacs One.) Doctors of Country Hold Meetina in Philadelphia -Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 23. Mem bers of the Clinical Congress of Sur geons, composed of practitioners from all parts of the country, opened their seventh annual meeting here today. Distinguished visitors . conducted clinics in the various hospitals and tonight the retiring president, Dr. Charles Mayo, Minnesota, and Dr. Fred Bates Lund, Boston, the president-elect, will deliver addresses at a meeting at which the latter will be inaugurated. The congress will be in session until Saturday. Join Iha Bwappara' Club. .Manbarahlp la frta, Call at Bm oKlea. . istpaper, severed his connection with the party some time ago on account of his attitude in supporting the gov ernment's war policy. He is known as a very morose man. He has one brother in an insane asylum, as well as a sister. He has been troubled for a long time with heart disease and has been in poor health for many years, so that although he is only 3 years old,. he gives the' Impression of being an aged man. tie has two chil dren. His wife is an invalid. -". i- , After studying chemistry and work ing tor several years as a chemist, Adler went to Switzerland. He re- turned to Austria shortly before the war, imbued with extreme Marxian theories, which he advanced in a periodical called Das Volk. This paper ceased publication at the out break 'Of the War. v Subsequently Dr. Adler founded Der Kampf, in which he treated social problems in in able, scientific manner. The assassination was oolitical. since Dr. Adler was entirely unknown to the premier. He recently desired the socialists to-take certain action- against the premier, bqt his proposal was viewed unfavorably by the party. He then cut loose from the socialists, but continued publication of the Der Kampf and shunned all society. Being wealthy, he was able to follow such a course. The count was little known to the public until he became premier, He was of quiet and retiring disposi tion. His tenure of office brought him no great chances, though some were expected when he became head of the government - ! Thus far it is unknown who will succeed Count Stuergkh, but the im pression is that neither the attitude of the government nor the course of the war will be influenced by Dr. Adler's act. ' SHOPPING BAGS W art offering a tint lfha of ihop- !)iob bs at special prices to the adies of Omaha. They art made of ajuwi .eBuiajr, now. pieacea and plain. Moire llninge, nicely fitted In Bide, ingi, ranging In prices . x $1-1.50-$2 -$2.50 Freling & Steinle 1803 FARNAM STREET I M M M M M M M M M M M I f M M M M M M l THOfJRSON-BElDEN 6GQ ' The fashion GnterofliWrllddTelliy CtiaUtsUI884 Mr. Robert Nicoll Left Saturday for New York City ' i where in the metropolis of fashion he ; will be best able to 'select the most distinctive of the -: new styles and forward them jto Omaha by ex- press. 1 Omaha is in ,' . . reality only two days behind New York in-as- much as Thompson-Bel- -den apparel for women ) ' is concerned. ' This fashion service is without parallel in Omaha. a4aUataUa4atatataU tafcaUd WITHOUT THE T--r "w i cvrei lf I I , . 1-1 Flitula, nasur and ail aimilar a . a a M a J m aiaaaaea cored ander ajmitlra auaranta! no lar nntlf mmJ Frae book zor mra ana iroman. uacaDllinaa B. O. T. OLE MM NT, SP0IALI8T, KNIFE patmanantlr to Dm IIHum for mra. 17 Good Bfeok, DBS MOINKi: lw? PAYMENT OF THELOSS In the death of anyone who earns more than he consumes there is a direct money loss. How shall this loss be met; It may be met In one of two ways; First: By a lire insurance company if the deceased has been thoughtful enough to have taken in surance on his life. Second: By his family if there was no insurance. If met by his family, often times it is (1) through a lower standard of liv ing; or (2) through denial of educa tional advantages to the children; or At .1 1. T J . . , oi iiiruuirn increased ton dv tne widow and daughters; or (4) possibly through charity. .. Is it not much better ta miwt th loss through Insurance? The Midwest Life f UbcoIb, Nabraaka . N. Z. SNELL, PraaMant Guaranteed Coat Life Insurance. GEORGE CROCKER, Caaaral Aaeat, City National Bask Bids, Omaha. Bell-aims Absolutely Remov Aft Indigestion. OneoaciWa proves it 25cat all druggists. ATTENTION EVERYONE It U for YOUR interest as well as, for all CONSUMERS te know that 10 years at the local COAL trust was broken up through the ef fort of the ROSENBLATT COAL CO. Thus we have SAVED you money became of the aon-exiitence of a COAL trust here. THEREFORE, it b for your own as well as for your friends' and neifhbora' benefit to trade with the firm which assuree YOU LOWER COAL prices in this CITY. '-: , i ; COAL PRICES ROSEWOOD Hard Coal (or Fnrmeee and Radiant, Aaat FrankUa County, g fjg IDEAL, ail' sitae! siaraatMd1or' all pur- .T.,".!T-.:.............$5.50 SPECIALTY, hina, ess end tl 7C nut, per tan.... ...flalj A Good Many Other Kinds. .! Call Us for Prices. ' Direction Z. A, ELLIS Associated Retailers of Omaha , . Present' -'ifi-fl Ellis Opera Co. General and Musical Director CLEOFONTE PAMPANINI CHORUSOF6OBALLETOF16-QRCHESTRA)F60 - , the..1 ' ,V, . . Auditorium ! TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 24, 1916 "II Trovatorev MARIE RAPPOLD V i MORGAN KINGSTON LOUISE HOMER M GIOVANNI POLESE ALMA PETERSON CONSTANTIN NICOLA Y AND COMPLETE CAST ' . Thfere Are Good Seats Left ; SPECIAL NOTE v Box,'Office at the Auditorium Now Openi Prices for Single Performance First 15 Rows, Arena . ...... . ... ; . $5.00 First 2 Rows, Balcony 5.00 16tb to 25th RowsTArena. 4.00 ' 8rd and 4th Rows, Balcony 4.00 26th to 35th Rows, Arena ........ 8.00 5th, 6tH and 7th Rows, Balcony .... 3.00 36th to 45th Rows, Arena 2.00 8th and 9th Rows, Balcony . . . . , , . . 2.00 10th Row, Balcony . . ..... . ; . . . 1.00 General Admission $1 So great has been the demand for $1.00 seats that the man agement has decided to place general admission tickets on sale at $1.00 with unreserved seats on Arena floor at rear of regular sections. Associated Retailers of Omaha GEORGE BRANDEIS, C.C.BELDEN, LOUIS C. NASH, : A. L. GREEN, Local Mariager, LConmirtM la Charta. Care of Burgess-Nash Co. PHONE DOUG. S30 Omaha ml Mtu la ho bat Innetment w. iuu mmm sua joaoa raai Ml vlttmna, . ROSENBLATT CUT-PRICE COAL CO.