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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY. .1UNR IB, 11)17.
Impromptu Weddings Staged.
It'i hard enough to tell what any
young people bent on marriage will
do, but when yonng men of the medi
cal profession take the great notion
into their heads you never can tell
what will happen. Announcement is
made today by Mrs. John F. Coad of
the marriage of her daughter, Irene,
to Dr. Thomas E. Dailey. Although
the engagement of the these two
young people was announced some
time ago, their wedding plans have
been a deep secret. Just when they
planned tne 11 1 tic coup no one knows,
but the fact remains that without any
previous announcement they hied
themselves to St Cecilia's church
Thursday at 6 o'clock and there were
united in marriage by Rev. Father
Gatelv.- lhat nisht they left for
trip in the Canadian Rockies, further
destination unknown and length of
stay indefinite, rnends say that Miss
Coad is a real girl and that Vr,
Dailey is a "regular man;" therefore,
they conclude that their private little
wedding minus fuss was just the
Another marriage in which a young
doctor is concerned is 'that ot Miss
Florinda Young of Macedonia, la., to
Dr. George Pratt of Omaha. These
two young oeonle had been olannine
a wedding for some time in the faljJ
but war changed all the plans, i Dr.
Pratt is a member of Dr. Donald Ma
crae's hospital unit, which expects to
be called at any time to f ranee. 1 he
ceremony will be performed Saturday
afternoon at 4 o clock at the beauti
ful home of the bribe's mother, Mrs.
T. J. Young, in Macedonia. Miss Le
nore Youne will be her sister's maid
of honor and Mr. Robert Connell of
this city will be best man. After a
short trip east they will be at home
in Omaha until such time as Dr. Pratt
is called to service.
Miss Young is a charming young
woman with many friends in this city
and Council Bluffs. She was gradu
ated from St. Mary's at Knoxville,
III., and later attended the University
of Nebraska in company with -her
sister, Miss Lenore Young, and her
brother, Mr. Mason Young. She is
a member of the Pi Beta Phi' sorority
and has been a frequent visitor at the
affaics of the Omaha alumnae chapter.
Dr. Pratt is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Pratt of Chicago. He is
av graduate 6f the University of Ne
braska and of Rush Medical school in
Chicago. His fraternities are Beta
Theta Pi and Nu Sigma Nu.
WILL READ PEOLOGKJE AT
Girlish Charm and Quaintness
-j- i i i - i - a rysrJi , n
sar..-, , i
Extra Specials in Fancy Boots
For Saturday Only
MRS. MIRIAM P. BOYCE.
Allied Nations at Lawn Fete.
A lawn fete at Mrs. John L. Ken
nedy's home, "Binnie Brae" Fairacres,
under the auspices of the Equal Fran-
chise society, is being looked for
ward to as one or the most inter
esting events yet to take place for
the War Kelief society. The affair
will be June 3C, from 3 until 8 p. m
Booths of the allied nations will be
arranged attractively, and looked
after by prominent Omaha women
oome ot tne Dooms will contain a
fortune teller, ice cream marnuee,
fish pond, garden booth, homemade
cakes and candy, ana Daiioons. fony
rides will Sso be indulged in. A
jitney service will be arranged for at
the end of the Dundee car line.
Tickets for adults will be 50 cents,
and for children 25 cents. These may
be secured trom W. K. Mathews
bosjc store, Mrs. Helen Sorenson
Kiddoo, Mrs. E. C. Twamley, and
Miss Daisy Doane.
he American booth will be super
vised by Mrs. Willard Hosford, Mrs.
Glen Wharton, Mrs. Tom L. Davis,
Mrs. G. A. Meyer, and Mrs. Vrolter
Roberts; Japanese booth will be su
pervised by Mrs. Edwin Swobe and
Mrs. A. V. Kinslerj French booth,
- Mrs. S. S. ,Caldwell, Miss Mae Ma
honey, Mrs. J. E. Davidson; British,
Mrs. W. A. C Johnson, and Mrs. J.
T. Stewart, 2d; Italian, Mrs. Warren
Blackwell, Mrs. Sam Rees, jr., Mrs.
Ward Burgess, Mrs. Arthur Guiou,
Miss Grace Allison and Miss Marion
Kuhn. Mrs. A. E. Root will have
charge of the balloons; the garden
booth, Mrs. Milton Barlow, Mrs.
Charles Offutt, Miss Virginia Offutt,
Mrs. Victor Caldwell and Mrs. Louis
Nash. The fortune teller is to be a
secret. Mrs. H. C.jSumney will serve
ice cream, marquee. Mrs. Eva Wal
lace, cake and candy; Mrs. Twamley,
lemonade, and Mrs. Westbrook will
have charge of the fish pond. Others
assisting will be Mrs. E. M. Fair
field, Mrs. E. A. Wickham. Mrs. A.
C. Metcalf. Mrs. Eva Wallace. Mrs.
James Richardson, Mrs. C. H. Johan
nes and airs. Aitred Uarlow.
Mrs. Miriam Patterson Bovce will
read the prologue . to the nature
masque, "The Spirit of Walden
Wood," to be given at Hanscom park
at 4 o clock Saturday afternoon for
the benefit of the. Red Cross and thr
Woman's Service leaizue. She re
places Mrs. Harry Doorly, who is out
of the city and will not be able to
return in time for the performance,
Everything1 is in readiness and
points to a most successful perform
ance, Miss Arabell Kimball, promoter,
and"fiss Mary Irene Wallace, direc
tor, are greatly pleased with the re
hearsals. Indications are that the
weather will be most favorable. In
the event that it should rain the per
formance will be given at 4 o'clock
One of the attractive features of
the performance will he the singing
f ti, t ,-..:ii:,-'' i... r c
Mclntyre, with orchestral accomoani.
ment, under the direction of Henry
lox. as a closing number the audi
ence will sing "The Star Spangled
There will be 100 nerformers.
eluding dancers and an orchestra of
about fifty nieces.
J. F. Letton. manager of the Fon
ttnelle hotel, has offered the use of
his collection of flags of the allied
nations to be used at the park Sat
urday. Mrs. I. T. Stewart. 2d. ill nave
charge of the concession sale of re
freshments at the park, proceeds of
which will go to the comfort kit Sec
tion of the Red Cross.
Because the masque is given for a
war relief benefit. Commissioner
Hummel has consented to nermit the
sals of tickets in the park.
WHAT could be more attractive
for summer's varied uses than
, , this fascinating little frock to
the left an(L.its accessories? Pale
gray shantung is used for the skirt
and Eton jacket, and the girlish little
frilled waist which peeks from under
it is of gray foulard, spotted in round
blue .circles. The ha and parasol
are of silver white organdie.
The hat to the right is an enor
mous canotier of purpjfc maline, cir
cled by row after row of narrow
straw braid. An edge of' Japanese
aigrette gives softness to the brim.
Have YouEver Thought tiow HeedUss Women Are
About Breaking Their Word When U Suits Them?
Ladies' Lace Boots
Eight inch tops, black
vamps, white cloth
Ladies' Lace Boots
Nine-inch tops, black
vamps, mustard tops
a pair - J P
LADIES LACE BOOTS
Eight-inch tops, white kid varrms.
Nile cloth tops, covered heels
Cut out this ad and bring to our
tor and recelva a 25c bottlo of
polish with evary pair of shoot.
Shoe Market No Gomiiii
1607 Farnara St.
Mrs. M. A. Bradley announces the
date of the marriage of her daughter,
Frances Mary, to Mr. William C.
Raapke, son of Mr. Louis Raapke,
as June 26. The ceremony will be
performed at 9un the morning at St.
John's church. Miss Bradley will be
attended by her sister, Miss Eva
Bradley, and her brother, Mr. Alphon
sus Bradley, will be best man. A wed
ding reception for seventy-five guests
will be given at the Louis Raapke
home from 8 to 11 the same night. Mr.
Raapke and his bride will then leave
for a wedding trip in the east,-after
which they will be at home at the
Hunter Inn on July 15.
Notes of Interest.
iir. N. H. Hawkins of Seneca, "eb.,
is spending a few weeks with her
parents, Mr. and. Mrs. E. G. Hum
Mrs. James A. Gilmore leaves Sat
urday for a six weeks' trip to Cali-
Miss Mabel Peterson will leave
Sunday for an extended trip to the
Pacific coast. She will visit friends
enroute in Denver, Colorado Springs,
Ogden and Reno.
Miss Annette Davis and Miss Mar
guerite Motter of St. Joseph, who
have been visiting Miss Helen Sten
ger this week, leave Saturday for their
Mr. and Mrs. Owen McCaffrey,
who have been visiting in the south
for the last three weeks, returned
this morning. v
Omaha Elks to Hold Flag
- Day Exercises Sunday
The Omaha Elk. will hold their
annual flag day exercises Sunday'aft
ernoon. There will be a military
paraue si i:w p. m. by the troops
irom rort v.roon ana port Umaha,
uniiormea section ot the Elks
carry the big iBryne & Hammer
in tne parade and a large
oi meniners ot the lodge
drew, will follow the flae to
park, where ritualistic exercises will
open at 3:30 p. m. Hon. Frederick
Sheperd of Lincoln, judge of the dis
trict court, will deliver the patriotic
Omaha Uni to Equip Gym
With Donation by Mrs. Maul
The greater part of the $2,000 fund
given to the University of Omaha by
Mrs. O. M. Maul will be .used to
increase the equipment of the Jacobs
gymnasium, according to Dr. U. h.
Jenkins, president. Mrs. Maul was the
principal contributor when the gym
nasium was built. The money raised
at that time, however, was not suffi
cient to fully equip the buildingk
A full line of gymnasium equip
ment will be installed. The running
traclc will oe completed and rein
forcedr A large swimming pool will
be placed in the basement and more
shower baths will be added. Some
new lockers will be part of the new
Basinger Back from Visit
To Riley Cantonment Camp
General Passenger Agent Basinger
of the Union Pacific is back from
Kansas and while there he spent sev
eral days at fortKiley looking after
trantportation matters in connection
with the movement of troops.
According to Mr. Basinger there
is great activity at Fort Riley. The
work of constructing the armv can
tonment camp buildings is under way
and hundreds of mechanics of all
kinds are fit-ding employment. The
fort is on the Kansas line of the
Union Pacific and is reached only by
this road. Junction Citv. six miles
away, has a north and south road.
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
"Hello! Hello! Oh, I'm so glad I
caught you I just must see you.
Leta have dinner together tonight,
I have some things I want to talk
over with you. You have an engage
ment? Oh, please, please break it-
I really need you. Surely you won't
The tone sounds desnerate bar.
ried. And you picture Virginia as
really suffering, needing your advice,
your help. Your eneaffement is fnr
theater with a group of people who
can manage verv wan without vnn
and Virginia needs you.
You arrange for your cousin Carrv
to go to the theater in your place
ana give up regrettuity your last op,
portunitv to see the clever and amim.
Ing play at the Lyceum which is to
dc withdrawn atter that evening s per
formance. But Virginia needs you;
you cannot fail her.
At 6:30 just as you are setting off
to meet Virginia, the phone rings
norsln Vim... '- .
-e-"" iietm vi.c giccis you.
,"Oh, my dear. I'm so elad I tfht
you I didn't want you to itart off
on a wna goose cnase. jack Lacey
j iisi mica me up ano asKed me to
see that clever new play which is
closing tonight and I knew you
wouldn't want me to miss it."
You gasp. Virginia is going with
Jack Lacey to the very play which
you gave up because she "needed"
Do you protest? Then Virginia
tearfully asks you how you can be
so unkind. -She is lonely and blue
and she telephoned you because she
felt you could helo over her hart
place, but seeing that clever play at
the Lyceum will be even better for
her. Of course, if you insist on hold
ing her to the engagement but she
wouldn't treat you that way.
Do VOU accent Virginia' rMtM.c
breaking of the engagement with you
in favor of one with Jack Lacey? You
encourage her in her cavalier attitude
toward her engagements with women
wnen opportunities to go out with
men come along. You let Virginia
feel that she is privileged to make
and break engagements at will to
pick and choose and please herself
rather than to abide bv anv schedule
which has been made and which in
cludes her. Your very, willingness to
break an engagement for her encour
aged Virginia in her casual attitude
toward keeping appointments.
A cavalier attitude toward engage
ments is I fear me more character
istic of women than of men. Even
rather fine women have a feeling that
they have a right to pick out the in
vitations which most appeals to them
and to cancel any other which inter
feres with it.
A group of us were discussine a
young dramatist recently and we all
agreed that one of the reasons we
liked Henrietta so much was because
she was completely denendahle. One
of the girls summed it up like this.
it sne promised to meet me at a
tea room for luifch and the duke of
Argyle came along and invited her
to a feast at his castle, she'd keep
her date with me. She's a wonder
never knew a girl so decent to
others even when there,' are men at
stake. But I don't know another air
just like Henrietta."
Ihere are not verv manvl T ran
find excuses a-plenty for this failinte
but I wish it were not there to be
Men1 generally object to makinir
engagements far ahead. They say
very frankly, "When evening conies
along, I may not feel one bit like
going ice-skating. I may want to stay
and feed togs to the grate lire. I
hate to tie mysejj up so far ahead.
Let me call you up some evening
when I'm juM in the mood and wVU
motor out to one of those cute little
places in Westchester and have din
ner and a few dances."
And you sav to vourself: "Hnw
selfish rflen ar: Thev're terrihtv
spoiled. They always want to do what
they -enjoy 1"
Perhaps they are selfish (we won't
discuss that here and now and to
day). But much can be forgiven men
for the Sake of their honesty About
engagements men have a ttmnorr
sense of obligation than women. They
may dbject to making them, but
once they have committed them
selves to a social course nothing but
the Great God Business can interfere.
Perhaps it is because women have
generally to make the best of what
is offered them because they are not
free to choose their pleasures and en
joyments and are dependent to a cer
tain extent on others to offer them
their social opportunities, that they
do not feel bound down bv the lesser
pleasures when the greater ones are
But there 'is no worse forin of sel
fishness generally prevalent among
women than their tendency to slip
out of one engagement and into an
other, regardless of who is being
hurt and disappointed andilioroughlv
discomforted by their defection. A
sensitive girl is likely to feel real suf
fering as a result of the treatment
which another girl metes out to her
when she serenely neglects to keep
an engagement and calmly leaves her
friend high and dry.
Suppose you have planned to spend
the Fourth of July on a country hike
with another girl, and then some man
invites you to take the day trip up
the Hudson or to go to Coney Island?
Before yOU aCCCDt. Sinn tn-rnnei.l.r
what you are doing to the girl fvho is
counting on yon to be her com
panion for the holiday.
Bee Want Ads Are Business Boosters
They Bring Results
I PALACE CLOTHING CO. I
FREE AT THE PALACE SATURDAY!
Come early Saturday and attend this wonderful value-giving sale and get a
beautiful gift FREE. It'i our way of getting acquainted.
SPECIAL PREMIUM OFFER
Beautiful h a n d
painted Bread and
Water Set, .con
listing of half-gallon
Pitcher and six
3erry Set, contistinff
of Berry Bowl and 6
ful Complete Dia
ler Set, decorated in
Geld Plllee LeaVe
Wrlit Watch or Gen.
tltman's Open Face
.V.lch. fold plated Chain
and Pea Knlfa attached.
Before the War Prices f
Finaud'a Vegetal Lilac... 59c
Pinaud's Eau de Quinine, ?
small 43c I
Pinaud's Eau de Quinine, i
large 79c ?
Bemmers' Velvetone Soap, made 5
of pure vegetable oils 10c ?
per cake; 3 for 25c I
Omaha. A " y S
Elks willl: Lyf. t, I
J. HARVEY GREEN, Prop.,
ONE GOOD DRUG STORE
1 Mta end Howard. Dotiflaa S4S.
These pumps come in Pat
ent Kid and Bronze, Turned
or Welt aolei with Louis or
meduium heels. All sizes,
regular $6 and $7 values,
special lor Saturday,
of Women's .
500 PAIRS OF
WHITE LIBERTY CLOTH
AND WHITE OOZE BOOTS
Splendidly well made. All sizes and widths,
Regular 8, S9 and S10 values, special for Sat
$4.98 & $5.98
Phoenix and Onyx Hoiiery in all colors for men
WALK OVER BOOT' SHOP
317 SOUTH 16TH STREET.
SPECIAL VALUE-GIVING SALE OF
EXTRA FINE SUITS
All men and young; men who attend this great sale will be
brought face to face with the greatest suit values clothes-making
I v - ' n 1 m this
I Jy sted
The best Suit ideas in styles, fabrics and patterns are found
sale. Purest worsteds, pure wool velours, all wool pure wor-
blue serges and wool summer suitings. Belters, plain backs,
pockets in fact, every style, in all sizes.
l-wool crashes and all-wool summer
)l cloths; rich light and dark grays,
i color mixtures and d7 Cf
many others JJ JJ
AH the best and newest ideas in mod
els, fabrics and patterns. Every suit
is all wool through and t 1 C A A
through tj ID. UU
HetF of choice.
panti, in cat
lit all .ilt en
Ex trm wearing
i r I pen and
n o r a ) t y
n el .em fl l
v-r y a
Two Pairs Knickerbocker
The very swcllest Norfolk
Suit Btyles, with extra pants,
for boys 6 to 17; light and
dark mixtures; best of pure
Larue selection or all varieties oi men a C Q
sample utraw hats. All sizes. Valata rffiC
up to SS.GO. Special, at
COK.i & DOUGLAS J
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