Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATORDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 1917.
BROTHER GIVES PARTY FOR
By MELLIFl CIA-Sept . 21
Men Break Into Society Page.
This is the day when men share
equal importance with women in the
society columns. No longer does the
bride hold the center of the social
spotlight in a wedding story. If the
bridegroom is an army man (as he
is nine instances out of ten these
days) leams of copy is written about
him as well as his lovely bride.
So Mellificia is not going to over
look the men who are going away to
school, now that she has sent away
the biggest contingent of girls to east
ern schools. This news has to do
with the younger men, those not yet
rcaay ior service in training camps.
, Cornell has the biggest representa
tion of Omaha boys of any of the
eastern colleges. Arthur Loomisleft
for Ithaca Thursday evening, Robert
Edwards goes tonight and Thompson
Wakeley and Roderick Crane leave
Saturday. Russell H. Peters, who is
an associate editor of "The Sun," the
college paper, which is to be brought
out as a daily this year, left Wednes
day. He was accompanied by Frank
.Donald McVann and Ray Millard,
wno will be freshmen at Cornell this
year, also leave tomorrow.
Clarence Peters and Fritz Bucholz,
Yale men, will depart soon for1 the
east. Douglas Peters will attend the
Rosenbaum school at New Haven and
Arden Bucholz the Taft school.
There will be quite a few Omaha
girls at the Art institute his winter.
Jliss Helen Eastman is already there
pursuing her studies; Miss Margaret
Gamble and Miss Mildred Rhodes
leave Saturday evening for Chicago
to enter the school, and the Misses
Margaret Dineen and Marie O'Con
nor leave Sunday evening to take up
their studies there. Miss Gamble and
Miss Rhodes will live at the Three
Arts club. ' ,
Miss Martha Leavitt has gone east
to enter her second year at Ratir
Miss Ruth Cattin leaves Tuesday
for Boston, where she will enter her
senior year at miss vvnceiui-.a
school. Enroute she will visit Miss
Kate Greysey, a schoolmate, in San
Miss Jontz in Portland.
Miss Ida Jontz, former head of the
Associated Charities of Omaha, is the
new general secretary of the Port
land, Ore., Young Women's Christian
association. Since leaving Omaha
Miss Jontz has been working for the
national association and was in
charge of the central field, including
Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin and Mich
igan, with headquarter at Chicago
She was one of the first of the taft
to be dispatched to the Mexican bor
der when the troops were sent there.
Her work was along recreational
Omahans in Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Clark, Mr. and
Mrs. D. E. Buck, the Misses Nell and
Maria Pederson, Misses Bertha Gra-
pengeiser, Marguerite Chapen, Irene
Kendall, Nellie Casey, Dorothy and
Eleanor Shenner, Mr. Arnold Wal
strom and daughter, Edith, are among
the Omahans sojourning in Colorado.
At Colorado Springs there are Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. Freeman, Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Adams, William Taylor, H. B.
Ellis, E. Pearson and Misses Vera
Pearson, M. Chapin, Anne Saunders
and May Rile,, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Shimer. Charles Frederick, William
Wenzell, Harris Smith, Misses Eliza
Lipp, Anna Wenke, Minnie and Es
ther Corneer and Lydia" McTague,
Isabel Graham, Marion Fay, Ethel
Larson, W. 0. Banks, J. H. Trennery
and E. Van Sarit Jenkins, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Graham, Mrs. John Doak,
Mrs. C. L. Potter, L. J. Adler and
Miss Lillian Adler were at Colorado
Springs during the last month.
' Informal Entertaining.
x Mrs. E. Ray Townsend of lpton,
Wyo., ' entertained at dinner at thej
Hotel Loyal Wednesday evening, hon
oring Mrs. W. B. Hoagland of North
Platte, prominent in Rebekah circles.
Covers were laid for six guests.
For Mrs. Brandeis.
' Mrs. Sarah B. Cohen entertained
a family party at dinner at the Loyal
last evining for Mrs. E. John Bran
deis, whose husband left with the
Fort Riley contingent. Mrs. Bran
deis plans to remain in Omaha dur
. ing her husband's absence and will
resume teaching the art of dancing
to a group of young children in whom
.she is interested. Richmond roses
decorated the dinner table, at which
covers were placed also for Mr. and
(r - - .
n v. ;
.. i -
is I I
OMAHA WOMAN IS
ORDERED TO FRANCE
Mrs. Howard Baldrige Will Do
Relief Work Among Women
and Children in the
Joy for the School Girl
Mr. Keith Cavers will pntrt,;,.
large party of young people at the
country emu dinner-dance Saturday
evening, honoring his sister, Miss
Marjorie Cavers, who returns soon
to miss lunch s school m New York.
Mrs. George Brandeis and Mr. Loyal
Here and There in Society.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Henrv. Mrs.
G. A. Amos and Miss Bess McFaddcn
are at the McAlpin hotel in New
Mrs. Ida M. Hanchett returned this
morning from Bailey Island, Casco
Bay, Me., where she spent the sum
Mrs. R. W. Conncll is at The Elms.
Excelsior Springs, Mo.
Miss Mary Duffy is visiting in
Cleveland and will be in Younirs-
town, O., too. before her return in
about ten days. '
Sergeant Everett Burke of the
quartermaster's department, Camp
Dodge, arrived this morntnar to soend
the week-end with his parents and
his nancec, miss kiuii Fitzgerald.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Beans have
moved from New York City and have
taken an apartment in Washington,
D. C, where Mr. Beans has received
the appointment of inspector of all
metals used in the construction of
aircraft for the government. Mr.
Beans h the son of Mr. and Mrs.
David T. Beans of Omaha. His wife
visited here this summer. While in
New York she served as secretary
for the Society of Daughters of Ne
braska. Mrs. E. C. McShane returned
Thursday from Estes park, where she
spent the summer at the Stanley ho
tel. Social' Affairs Planned.
Mrs. B. W. Hart will give a large
bridge'-luncheon at the Blackstone
Saturday. Mrs. N. C. Whitman will
have a foursome at luncheon.
Chapter M of P. E. 0.- sisterhood
will entertain at a party in hone of
Miss Georgina Davis, ai October
bride, Saturday afternoon, September
29, at the home of Mrs. Oscar D.
The women of Holy Name parish
will give a card party and dance at
their hall next Wednesday evening, j
Mrs. Kennedy to Play the
Organ at First Baptist
Henry W. Thornton closed his
service as organist of the First Bap
tist church last Sunday, prior to his
going away with the ambulance corps,
in which he has enlisted. In the
evening the congregation by a rising
vote gave expression of their appre
ciation of his faithful and efficient
services as organist- and choirmaster
for the last four years.
The music committee, J. A. Sunder
land, chairman, has securedf as Mr.
Thornton's successor one . of Ne
braska's most popular organists, Mrsi
Howard Kennedy. ihe will play and
direct the choitMor the first time Sun
day morning a.nd evening.
Dr. De Larme to Discuss '
Temptations of Girls
The pastor of the First Baptist
church, Alonzo Alvin DeLarme, will
Sunday night discuss the temptations
of Omaha's girls and young women
as a sequel to last week's sermon on
the temptations of young men. The
data for the sermon has been gotten
from the' testimonies of the mothers
and physicians of Omaha, and in
some cases from the girls themselves.
Some of the testimonies and answers
to questions sent out will be read bv
Dr. DeLarme during the sermon. Tin
service begins at 7:45.
Mrs. Howard Baldrige will leave
soon for France, having received a
dispatch yesterday from Henry
Davison, chairman of the Red Cross
war council, announcing her appoint
ment. The message simply stated, "Go
to France when you are ready. Ex
planatory letter following."
When Mrs. Baldrige was in Wash-J
mgton three weeks ago consulting
Red Cross authorities about relief
work she asked that she be given ad
vance notice sufficient to arrange her
home affairs. "I presume that ac
counts for the wording of the tele-
trani," she said.
When asked if she would be ready
to go soon she replied "Oh, yes in
deed, as soon as I receive definite in
structions." Mrs. Baldrige will do relief work
among the women and children in
the devasted regions of the war zone
in France and is the first Omaha
woman to be chosen by the National
Red Cross for such a mission, Stfe has
been an indefatigable worker in the
Red Cross work in Omaha evtwince
the organization of the Omaha chap
Chairmen to Handle State
Teachers' Meeting Named
Chairmen of numerous committees
to arrange for the meeting of the
State Teachers' association here No
vember 7, 8 and 9, were announced by
Superintendent of Schools Bevendge
Ihursday as follows:
General information, Belle Ryan,
assistant superintendent of schools;
uuiicuns, lit. n, n, denier; uecora
tions, Miss Alice Hitte: guides. Prof.
J. G. Masters; information bureaus,
Miss Jeanette Newlean; section sec
retaries, Edward Hewaldt; reception
ot speakers: D. b. Porter; reception
of visiting teachers at railroad sta
tions, Jessie A. Robeson; ushers. E. E,
McMillan; general information, ho
tels, etc., K. V. Parrish.
G. W. Wattles, state food adminis
trator, will address general sessions
of the meeting on the subject of food
, In the decorations of the Audito
rium the national colors will be used
exclusively. A large Hag, the largest
in this part of the country will be
part of the decorative scheme.
May Teach Women to Work
Among Soldier Dependents
Omaha may be one of the division
points where a school will be main
tained for the instructioi. of women
for work among soldiers' dependents.
Mrs. C M. Wilhelm is chairman of
the committee oi. civilian relief. If
Omaha doei not obtain one of the
schools of instruction which are or
dered for the thirteen divisional Red
Cross cities October 1, an extension
school probably will be established
here. Classes will vary from ten to
twenty-five ad the women will be re
quired to take a six weeks course, do
actual field work under the auspices
of some charitable . organization and
pass examinations as to their capa
bility to work with the soldiers' fam
ilies. Secrecy is maintained and
diplomacy is ne:essary becaus.. of the
delicacy of many of the situations.
Ihe local committee has been .t
wor.. since the Ke ( -j chapter
was organized, but reports are not
Former Omaha Woman
Dies at Portland, Ore.
Mrs. Richard Paul, formerly of this
city, but for the last twelve years a
resident of Portland. Ore., passed
away at her home in that city lastJ
Saturday, funeral services and in
terment were held under the auspices
of the Apostolic Faith.
Besides her husband, Mrs. Paul is
survived by a son, George Paul, of
the United States engineers, stationed
at Vancouver barracks; a daughter,
Mrs Lydia McKnown of Portland,
arid two grandchildren. Surviving her
also are four sisters, Mrs. Etta Bir
mingham, Des Moines, la.; Mrs. Ella
Birmingham of Tropico, Cal.; Mrs.
May McCarty of Riverside, Cal., and
Miss Mattie Bardwel! of Tropico, Cal.
burgundy is the
cloth of this
to rejoice any
heart by its
of good lines
smart? And they
are ready to
be useful, too.
points in the
Beaver hats are an early fall rival
to smooth felts.
For afternoon, black velvet and
satin combined with moreheer fab
rics and relieved by a touch of fur
or delicate embroidery is promised
considerable of a vogue.
Brilliant colors have been intro
duced for formal evening wear and
mauve and pale rose are also includ
ed on the modish list. Silver and gold
lace will be utilized for garniture.
For the child of 10 or so brtrS serge
frocks, fashioned along simple lines,
are relieved from dullness by artistic
embroidery in old rose, light blue or
green, and collar and cuffs of khaki
Corduroy is much in demand this
autumn for children's coats, and in
useful gray and tan tints it is a wel
come addition to the wardrobe for
school or general wear. Rabbit skin,
under its French name of lapin, is
extensively Used for trimming, A
simple coat and skirt suit of corduroy
is suitable and practical for the girl
just entering her teens,
can save $100 or more on a tingle
purchase by attending the great Clos
ing Out Sale of Hayden Bros. Piano
and Player Piano stock, now going on
at the warerooms of the
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER
PIANO CO., V
1311.13 FARNAM STREET.
OF DANCIN8, '
HOTtl CASTLE. RtOPtNS
Adult. idvauMtf. Tm t. 21, I , m. Adult,
kMlimtri, Thr.. Sipt. 27, I m. m. Hlh
School. Sit.. 8t. 29. S . ChlldraiTt -CIim,
it.. Sipt 29. f 9, B. Chlldra
CImiIo. til., Spt, 29, It . LUItf CIim,
W.d.. Spt. Jt, IS:U . . Cirralara.
Studio, bout. 1171. IUl Willlt III
"A Family Institution"
One good patron calls the Sunday Special
Desserts we create each week "a family insti
tution." For this yreek it is
Vanilla Ice Cream and Chopped Pecans and
Figs. Is your family enjoying this economical '
and delicious Dessert?
rr .in! rm
You,U Never Buy Pianos Cheaper
' Less Money Bays Pianos at llospe's Kow Than if You Wait -
Just reflect! In addition t6 offering our brand new stock,
consisting of the most wonderful range in prices (on quality
instruments), which start from the phenomenally low figure pf
$169 FOR BRAHD HEW PIANOS '
to the best Mason & Hamlin, Kranicb & Bach, Vose & Sons, Bush
& Lane, Brambach Grands, Kimball, Cable-Nelson or Hospe
Pianos, including all the celebrated Apollo Players, Healy Players,
Kimball Players and Grand Pianos.
Everything is sold at a price far below what you will pay'
shortly. We know you will save $50 and in many cases $150. In
our exchange department we have a very large stock of excep
tional bargains in high grade pianos, taken jn exchange on Hospe
Player Pianos.V These pianos have all gone.through our shop and
are in perfect condition. Every piano guaranteed and carries the
exchange privilege for two years.
Lyon & Healy, walnut... $50.00 j Pease & -Co., ebony $75.00
Bedel & Co., mahogany... $65.00 J. & C. Fischer, rosewood. $85.00
Shubert Piano in Ebony case $100 Vose & Sons Mahogany Piano.. $150
Mueller, Oak Case Piano , $115 Remington Mahogany Case Piano ..$175
Steger & Sons Upright Piano in Mahog- Sweetland Walnut Piano..-........' $175
any case $125 Marshall & Wendell Walnut Piano $185
Mclntyre & Goodsell Rosewood Piano $125 Emerson Piano, good as new, for $195
Kjmball Ebonized Piano i. ...$135 Kroeger, Walnut Piano $225
Schmoller & Mueller Oak Piano $149 Kurtanan Mahogany Piano, like new $225
The Entire Stock of Nearly New and Used Pianos on
. Very pasy-Terms. Look at Them
Remember, cash or time, one price to all. Payments to suit you. We have 200 bargains to
make your selection from, f Make your appointment for the day or evening. We will bring
you to the store and take yon home agaim
Out-of-town customers will get photographs and descriptions by mail, phone or personal
ODR ADVICE IS, BUT NOW!
A. UDPE CdD.
i ' 1513-1515 DOUGLAS STREET
. i t .
, :tn fir I
Saturday! A Day of
Prince Lei Lanl, the famous Hawaiian tenor,
who bas io popularised Hawaiian musk) m
America, will give four short recitals hers on
Saturday at 2:00, 4:00,-7:30 and 8:30 p. m.
Mont likely his last appearance before embark
ing on his Fall Concert Tour.
Saturday will also witness Nickel's first show
ing of newer model Victor Victrolas for Fall,
1918, asvwell as the formal opening of Mlckel'a
MquWt new "Unico" Demonstration Booths,
the finect soundproof rooms yet erected Jn the
west. This makes seren distinct demonstrat
ing rooms at Mickel's, with a separate attendant
for each; no tedious waits for service.
Choose Your Victor-Victrola on Saturday. :
Hear the Prince test out all models from $15 to $360
Own your Victor Victrola now, if ever. All models from $15 to
1350 will be lined up and tested out Saturday. Buy a Victrola .
on Credit if you will; hundreds of others are doing the same thing.
You'll never miss the few dollara you'll pay per week or per
month, but you will miss the Joys of a Victrola If yon dont get one.
Mlckels ship Victrolas and Victor Records on Free Trial to any
address, carrying charges prepaid. Be here Saturday, surely
"Twill be a day of "Double Attractions."
Corner 15th and Harnejf Sis, Omaha.
. School Shoes 1 r
1111 ry' Sc0' Shoes for boy and girls of all ages will, more than I I
ever this season, sustain their enviable reputation of giving aur. I r
II ill! ifV pawing wear. , I I
llllll "In ii in Made up especially for m r
jfiW'&Wa 'Nr accordinj to our strict stand- I
jrlli V IT ' rds of workmanship and
Jndr BrSl !L material s .their makers s I
fi&k. '.Vipy Jr know that they are account. III
ttavriT ffl - ml r. ,Dle t0 us an(1 yu 'or Li
111 I BTV 1 fki 't-' l wearof. every pair. P
I ' pk V IjtJ Styled attractively shaped I t
YWl t' ' ''"V vm according to hygienic princi- H w
lM ( w"-)!Tf pies- fitted right by our
pert salespgople-and priced
XSlwW ft mSiW-''Fltt rlffct they appeal to every III ,
Ww' " careul parent' HI
IML Specially Priced from .
llllll ' ' """ $2.50 Up, according to aise. I
They give you The Charm f f I
that comes of If m I
f BETTER HEALTH xV 1
THROLCH SMlk'VV I
BETTER STYLE iSJ
with Supreme Comfort Air'' (
Fer All Figures $5 up j n
The New and Self-Adjuatin I kxjff r I
NEMO BRASSIERES 'Jv, I ( .
, -ilfer from and excel all other brusierei, fgQS fQ II
jutt as the Nemo Corsets excel all others ImZ .1 f I "v
-1.00. $1.50 and 12.00. V Vj5 l j !
Support j 5V; '
SOLD EVERYWHERE aTSOE ;
Nsm HraUakstUea Inetftota. New YeHi Cltr ;'.' 1
Bee Want Ads Are the iest Booster
Powered by Open ONI