Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 24, 1921, Page 9, Image 9

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    THIS bUU: UilAHA, THUKSUAY. MAKCH 24, 1921
"Cry of Rachel." made fa
mous by Madame Schumann
Heink. will undoubtedly be given by
tlie popular singer when she appears
n concert at the Auditorium Wcd
lrsday evening, March JO.
The song will be of great interest
:o Omahans. as the composer has
icen spending the winter in Omaha
it the home of her sister, Mrs.
Charles Morton, sr.
According to a Kansas City paper,
"The Cry of Rachel" provided the
liigh tragic note of the program given
iv Mme. Schumann-Heink in that
:ity recently.
"It is a song only great suffering
an teach one to sing the cry of a
...cihor who tries to pierce the vale
of death that hangs between her and
her child. It was Mme. Schumann
Heink who first discovered how beau
tiful and true was this song."
For Mary Hall.
Mrs. Lee Kennard and Mrs. E. A.
Hand will entertain at a bridge
luncheon at the Kennard home in
l-'airacres Wednesdav, March 30, in
honor of Miss Mary Hall of Chicago,
who is visiting her sister, Mrs. C. D.
v For Miss Patterson.
Miss Marian Coad will entertain
at a bridge party at her home next
Tuesday in honor of Miss Marie Pat
terson of Los Angeles, the guest of
Miss Ruth Carter.
Drama League Election.
The date of the annual meeting
and election of officers of the Omaha
Draina league has been changed from
April 4 to April 11. It will be held
at the Fbntenelle, with Mrs. E. M.
Syfert presiding.
Easter Party.
Jean Dudley Gallagher, Grace
Chatham Redick, Harriet Beaton,
Susan Mary Dwyer, Catherine
Dwyer, Margaret Young, Elizabeth
Ann Davis, Catherine Hosford, Mar
iia Thumnicl. Suzanne Roeder and
Janice Trimble will attend an Easter
party Saturday afternoon at the H.
A. Waggoner home in honor of Mar
garet Louise Waggoner, who will be
5 years old on Easter Sunday.
Afternoon Bridge.
Mrs. L. W. N'ygaard was hostfss
at a bridge tea at her home Wednes
day afternoon in honor of Mrs.
("rank Hoel, who goes shortly to
California to reside, and for Mrs.
Merrill Reese, who leaves soon to
make her home in Chicago. Three
tables were set for the game.
Piano Recital.
Pupils of Mrs. J. A. Way will give
a piano recital at her studio Thurs
day evening. Those taking part in
the program will be Mrs. Florence
Gale Currier, Bcrnice Connelly. Mil
dred Rogers. Mildred Harris, Gladys
Anderson, Betty McEachron, Helen
Farr, Margaret Armstrong, Mary
Armstrong, Myrtle Head, Beryl Mel
vin, Bern ice Melvin, Dorothy B run
ner and Howard and Herbert Way.
A masquerade dance for children
will be given Friday evening at Pret
tiest Mile club under the direction
of Mrs. C. J. Parrott. Virginia Al
len and Betty Amsden will give
dance numbers and Maxine Christian
sen will sing. ;
. . Garfield Circle Kensington. --
The Kensington-club of Garfield
circle No. 11. Ladies of the G. A. R.,
will meet with Miss Cora Overturf,
1819 Leavenworth street. Friday aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock.
Dancing Club.
Otiiaha Dancing club will give a
iancc Thursday evening at the Ben
Hur Academy.
Mrs. V, J. Hyncs has returned
from an eastern trip.
M rs. Henry Wymarr" has gone east
for an extended trip.
Miss Ruth McCoy will spend the
Easter vacation with school friends
in Boston: ,
Mrs. Louise Morrison of Kansas
l it)? is visiting her brother, Harry
'i ukey, and Mrs. Tukey.
Miss Sara Hoiliday of Okoboji,
la., who is a guest at the J. W. Rob
bins home, leaves Thursday.
William P. Nbrthrup of Buffalo,
N. Y., spent Tuesday in Omaha en
tente to- his home from California.
Davis MeCam of Chicago has been
spending several days in Omaha. He
is a friend of Maurice Block, former
ly of Chicago.
Mrs. Ella Cotton Magee. who has
heen visiting at the E. W. Xash resi
dence, left Tuesday for her home
in New York City.
V. F. Baxter, who is in New York,
following a trip to the West Indies,
will arrive in Omaha Saturday. Mrs.
Baxter did not accompany him.
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Reese, who
have been living at the St. Regis,
leave next week for Chicago, where
they will make their future home.
Mrs. H. P. Whitchouse leaves
Thursday for West Point, Neb.,
where she has been called by the
death of her uncle, Stephen Person.
The Misses Marjorie Menold,
Let a Hunter and Marian Coad leave
SatiirHav for Lincoln to attend a
house party at the home of Dick
panglcr. . f
"Mr and Mrs. Frank Bovd have as
: their guest their niece, Miss Velma
Lois Sutton, young opera singer, who
is er.route from the east to Holdrege,
Neb., where she win give a concert
Mf'c'W K Viocrue returned home
Tuesday from Ottumwa. Ia., where
she was called by the death of her ,
father." B.'-J. Bolton.- Mr. Hogue
snd son, Lawrence, returned frorn
Ottumwa several days ago.
Miss Helen Bradley, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Bradley has
been elected chairman of the exten
sion department cf the Y. W. C. A.
at Mount Holyoke college. South
Hadley, ilass., for the coming year.
Ware Hall will return to Omaha
the latter part of this week from New
Haven, Conn., where he accompanied j
his mother. Mrs. R..S. Hall. His1
lirother.'Jasper Hall, a student at!
Yale, whose serious illness called
them east, is now recovering. Mrs.
Hall will remain with her son until
Le is able to return to Oman.
Affairs to Honor
Miss Virginia
L'shers lor the wedding of Miss
Virginia Offutt and Milo Gates on
Saturday evening, April 2, at the
First Presbyterian church, include
George Metcalfe, J. Fortcr Allen,
Herbert French, Robert Byrne, Mal
colm Baldrige and Louis Clarke.
Miss Gertrude Stout will be maid of
honor and Henry Luberger will act
as best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Luberger and Miss
Stout will entertain at dinner at the
Omaha club in honor of the bridal
party Easter Saturday evening.
Casper Offutt will entertain at an
Orpheum party followed by supper
at the Athletic club Easter Monday
evening in honor of his sister and
Mr. Gates. His guests will include
Mr. and Mrs. French. Mr. and Mrs.
Luberger. Misses Emily Keller. Ger
trude Stout. Regina Connell, Claire
Daugherty, Josephine Congdon and
Messrs. Metcalfe, Allen, Byrne, Bal
dt!ge and Clarke.
Miss Emily Keller will give a
bridge tea at her home Wednesday
of next week in honor of Miss
Miss Olga Metz is planning a
party for this bride-to-be but the
date has not yet been set.
Thursday evening, March 31. Miss
Regina Connell will give a dinner
for Miss Offutt and Mr. Gates.
Mrs. Charles Offutt will entertain
at a dinner at the Country club, Fri
day evening, April 1, for the bridal
party. This will be followed by a
rehearsal at the church.
Problems That Perplex
Answered by
Marrying In Haste.
Dear Miss Fairfax: About a year
ago I was secretly married to a
man five years my senior.
Immediately after my father
started court proceedings, and finally
succeeded in getting our marriage
annulled on the ground that I was
under age. My father threatened to
disown me if I had anything more
to do with this young man.
Xow, Miss Fairfax, I do love him,
and he loves me, as he has proven
on many occasions. We have met
regularly and realize that we cannot
live without each other. His Income
now is large enough to support me,
and as 1 am 18 years of age
now, we again plan to get married.
I love him dearly, and also love my
parents. My mother said sne would
die of a broken heart if X would
ever contemplate such a marriage. I
simply know that I cannot live with
out him.
What would you advise me to do?
Of course 18 often declares - that
it cannot live without someone anly
to find at 20, and perhaps again at 21
or 22, that an entirely different Ideal
attracts and appeals. So it seems
sad to think that your parents must
again suffer on your account, as they
no doubt suffered when you ran away
and their little girl suddenly de
veloped into a married woman. On
the other hand, "youth must be
served," and parents often adjust
themselves to the inevitable and
learn to accept and even tb find
happiness in the marriage they once
found so contrary to all their desires.
Can't you wait awhile and make sure
of your own feelings? Perhaps you
are just in loVe with love. A step
such as you plan to take requires
thought and time to prove, its justi
fication. Charge
Accounts with
Patrons '
Your New
' i
Easter Suit
$25435 -$45
The Best of Values' and on Payments '
Men find it worth while buying their
clothes here for they find the newest of
styles the favored colors and the best
of values and these factors are not lack
ing in this Easter offering. Furthermore,
they can buy them on payments.
Masonic Cantata
i m (n MCLI.Y etc AtiyW ' 1
Mrs. Molly Richards is publicity
cliairman for the drama and cantata
of "Queen Esther," which will be
presented April 5 at the Shrine au
ditorium of Masonic temple. Maple
Leaf chapter of the Eastern Star is
sponsoring this entertainment, the
proceeds of which will be donated to
the new Masonic Home for Children
at Twenty-second and Davenport
The cast includes Mrs.. Joseph C.
Lawrence as Queen Esther, Mrs.
Charles J. Zeibarth as Zeresh. J .
Theodore Bramann as King Alia
suerns and Benjamin Thomas as Ha
mann. Mrs. Gertrude, Godmati will
sing the soprano solos, and the
chorus of 50 voices will have as ac
companists the West Sisters' String
quartet. Pupils of Miss Mary Cooper
will supply dancing numbers.
Entertained Children.
Miss Sophye Weinstein entertained
125 children of the synagogue Sun
day school class, of which she is the
principal, on last Sunday morning. A
program was given in whici- Miss
Weinstein, Dorothy Reuben, Nora
Perlmutter, Rabbi Morris Taxon,
Martye Weinstein, Victor E. Levine
and Sirs. Ben Handler - took part.
Following the program each child
received a box of candy, the gift of
the principal.
Instead of Buying New, she t
"Diamond-Dyed" her old
Garments, Draperies
Twenty million women last year
fooled the profitering merchants by
diamond-dyeing faded, shabby skirts,
waists, dresses, coats, sweaters,
stockings, coverings, everything.
Beware of poor dye that streaks,
spots, fades and ruins your material.
Buy "Diamond Dyes" no other
kind. Each package contains easy
directions. Tell druggist; whether
your material is wool or silk, or if it
is cotton, linen, or a mixture; also
what color, you want. -
1417 Douglas Street
a; S M '
Boys' Finest
Blue Serge Suits
For Confirmation
These fine suits are excellently tailored in
the newest , models in the highest quality
blue serge. ; VA 'confirmation suit any boy
would be proud to wear. ,
!Mildred Rhodes
To Have Cousin
As Attendant
Miss Marian Jud.son of Chicago
will come to Omaha to act as brides
maid at the wedding of her cousin,
Miss Mildred Rhodes, and Ware
Hall on April (.
Among the pro-nuptial affairs
planned for Miss Rhodes are a
bridge party on Easter Saturday by
Mrs. Wayne Selby, a luncheon on
Easter Monday by Miss Elizabeth
Girls! Save Your Hair(
Make It Abundant!
Immediately after a "Danderinc"
massage, your hair takes on new life,
lustre and wondrous beauty, appear
ing twice as heavy and plentiful,
because each hair seems to fluff 'and
thicken. Don't let your hair stay
lifeless, colorless, plain or scraggly.
You, too. want lots of long, strong,
beautiful hair.
A 35-cent bottle of delightful
"Dandcrine" freshens your scalp,
checks dandruff and "falling hair.
This stimulating "beauty-tonic"
gives to thin, dull, fading hair that
youthful brightness and abundant
thickness All druggists!
Constipation is the fore
runner of 85 ot all
human ills. It brings
on more suttenng,
more sleeplessness.
more ill-temper than
any other single cause.
RID of constipation
hi Nor do you have to take
W any nauseating, griping
medicines to do it. Take
RICH-LAX is a new treatment It cleans
the system, removes the poisons from the
body, and puts you in shape to accomplish
things. And RICH-LAX does this without
leaving you weak and half-sick, as you
al ways feel after taking ordinary laxatives.
Guaranteed at Our Store. We art to sure that
Rich-Lax will please you that we want you to
come to our atore and set a bottle and try it en
tirely at our risk. If it doesn't auit you. it it isn't
the best laxative medicine you em used, simply
tell us so and we will promptly refund the full
purchase price,
Sherman & McConnell 5 Dnif Stores.
7 O'CIock
Barl'r and a luncheon Wednesday,
March 30. bv Miss Ruth Carter.
Miss Elizabeth Robertson will en
tertain at dinner at the Athletic club,
Wednesday evening, March 30. for
this bride-to-be and her fiance, v
Smith College Club.
The Smith College club will, meet
with Mrs. Walter Preston at the
Blackstone Thursday afternoon.
Bowen's Beautiful Cabs
f ojr Babies
Lloyd Loom Woven Carriages
Now with beautiful Spring days approacning the grCat out
doors beckons to baby.
Will be pleased to show you the ones shown here, togeiher
with the many other styles we have.
These Prices Are Much Lower!
Lloyd's Promenade Cab $14,50
Lloyd's Spacious Gondola '., 29.00
Lloyd's Pullman Sleeper 44.00
Lloyd's "Aristocrat" , 54,00
Dining Room Furniture
We are offering Dining Furniture in all the popular finishes
and styles at much lower prices.
Dining Suite
in Walnut
64-inch Extension
Table $79.50
60-inch Buffet $86.00
High .back, blue
leather st. chairs. 8.25
Host Chair to
match 11.00
Bowen's New and Lower Prices
and all Drapery Material
Imported Cretonnes
Our entire line of Imported Cretonnes in 31 and in inch
widths at the following reduced prices:
f 10.00 50-inch Cretonnes, per yard $5.45
7.50 50-inch Cretonnes, per yaTd 3,95
5.00 50-inch Cretonnes, per yard 2.75
4.50 31-inch Cretonnes, per yard 2.45
3.00 31-incH CretonneB, per yard , , 1.55
2.50 31-inch Cretonnes, per yard 1.35
2.00 31-lnch Cretonnes, per yard ,95
Fancy Bordered Voile, in cream, white and beiga shades;
splendid qualities and patterns; ranging in prices from 75c to
$1.10 per yard.
Special Sale Price, 59c Per Yard
Fancy Bordered Marquisette in cream, while and ecru
shades; former prices 75c to 95c per yard.
Special Sale Price, 49c Per Yard
Plain Marquisette Special--Very Fine Quality Mercerized
Marquisette in cream and beige shades; 40 inches wide; worth
up to 75c per yard.
Special Sale Price, 49c Per Yard
Curtain Nets
Just .arrived. Some very attractive Curtain Neis for lace
shades and curtains. :.
AH Over Patterns, 50 inches wide, at, per yard $1.60
Small Bird Patterns, 42 inches wide, at, per yard 1.55
Small All Over Patterns, 36 inches wide, at, per yard 1.25
Some very good patterns in Filet Net Curtains, good 35 inches
wide, at 75, 65 and 5Q per yard.
Gas Stoves and Ranges at
Reduced Prices
Big Value
$47.50 4-Burner Gas iove, white porcelain door $31.00
30.00 2-Burner Gas Stove, large oven 18i25
42.50 4-Burner Gas Stove, large oven 2300
95.00 6-Burner, High Oven, Cabinet Gas Stove 5250
52.50 4-Burner, High Oven, Cabinet Stove 3300
40.00 4-Burner, with good oven 2l!0O
"0.00 6-Burner, high pven with white doors.. 4400
1 mm m For Thursday Selling
74 c Solid 0ak Foot StooIs 74c
as illustrated
I and ,
IY r rumed
UsltaaJ - Golden
-'. " r Oak
Howard St., Between 15th and 16th'
Drama League Recommends
Otis Skinner.
'I he Draina Ltague recommends
!. Us members Otis Skinner in "At
the Villa Ros" which will be at
O'c Br.indeis' for four performances,
beginning Thursc'ay, March 31.
There arc in New York, it is said,
many women who make a living
pawning things for other people.
Dining 'Suite
In Solid Oak
Family size Pedestal
Table $16.00
Medium size Buffet. 24.75
Good substantial
Chairs 3.75
Oval Front China
Cabinet 26.00
Three Young Women Figure
In Newly Revealed Mysteries
Absorbing Story of Suburban Library Assist
ant's Sensational Rise to Fame and Her Quiet
Retirement is Narrated by Samuel Mervvin;
Inside Facts Regarding Hey wood Achison's
Charitable Crime Are Told by Mrs. Wilson
Woodrow; Jack Boyle Exposes Tong's Pun-,
ishment of Capt. Uleaborg; The Red Book
Magazine Acquires All Three Narratives.
This is the weird and absorbing story, humorous, pa
thetic and tragic, of three young women who never have
known one another. Widely different in kind and dwelling
far apart, their paths have never crossed, yet their singular
adventures, require telling as one narrative.
Two of these young women occupy similar stations in
life, but greater diversity than theirs is not often found.
The third is far more unlike the other two than they are
like one another. They become the personages of a single
story because unconsciously they are linked by a single
One of the this trio is the studious
and outwardly unemotional assist
ant librarian in a midwestern subur
ban community. The gods reached
down and took her by the hands
and she brushed greatness for
Two Prompt Strange Crimes.
Another is the lovely but obscure
orphaned daughter of an art col
lector, eking out an existence as a
secretary, and becoming, because of
her poverty, the unwitting insti
gator of a crime marked by a cun
ning worthy of a better cause.
' And the third is a nameless
maiden sold out of China into the
most hideous form of slavery. But
vengeance was her handmaiden and
played villainy into her power, and
she in turn shaped events until
they led to one of the strangest
and cruelest feats of psychological
punishment on record.
Each, after her great hour, has
withdrawn from view, though none
of them can withdraw into forget
fulness. In this three-ply fashion
their stories are "fcow told for the
first time.
First of all there is Miss Henri
etta Brown, a young woman whose
reserve has often been admired. She
has served a useful rather than or
namental purpose at the desk of the
library in a Chicago suburb. Her
'eyes are circled with the rims of
studious glasses; her voice is low
and her speech precise; her dress is
plain and remarkable for nothing,
as befits one who boards with her
worn, child-bearing sister, wife of
a bookkeeper, who lives in a plain
cottage "across the tracks."
Had Secret Interest.
To her neighbors and to those for
whom she fetches books from high
shelves, the assistant librarian is
merely Miss Henrietta Brown, but
that plain but serviceable name con
ceals a high sensation, hitherto sup
pressed. When Miss Brown was not
fetching books or minding her wail
ing nieces and nephews she had in
terests of her own. These she culti
vated in an unused garage back of
the cottage "across the tracks."
There with doors bolted and shades
drawn, unshod and unhindered by
raiment more elaborate than blouse
and bloomers, she taught herself
the way to freedom. And when she
found it, as she did. she was, for
her brief spell of glory, not plain
Miss Henrietta Brown of the subur-
ban library, but a radiant creature
who took the applause of the multi
That is now all a thing of the
past. In her great day Miss Brown
took refuge in such anonymity as
the title of The Masked Dancer af-
forded, andMn all the suburb' only
one found her out the studiously
sedate, but soon desperately strick
en, principal trustee of the library
wherein Miss Henrietta Brown
fetches books. And his way of find
ing her out, and his reaction to his
discovery, and her response to his
reaction, are no less a part of the
suppressed sensation than Miss
Brown's flaming career incognito.
Daring Crime Is Concealed.
Suppression f the singular story
""of the second young woman may
seem even more remarkable, for her
career was marked by an incident
which cried loudly for publicity.
This young woman, name of Edge
water, possesses remarkable beauty.
But her beauty has never been ex
ploited and she, even more than
Miss Henrietta Brown, is content to
abide in obscurity.
Miss Edgewater's employer as
serts that she has no particular sec
retarial talent. The principal enemy
of her employer asserts that she has
pictorial qualities which rise above
comparison even in New York, a
city famous for its beautiful
The events which bring Miss
Edgewater into this story have
never been mentioned by her. It is
not thought that she is even aware
of them. She and her mother have
found life difficult since the death
of her father. In the beginning,
her employment was an act of char
ity on the part of the man who was
led, by the pathetic situation in
which she ( and her mother found
themselves to apply his great but
sinister talent for their benefit.
Kindness Proves His Undoing.
This employer, it may now be
told, is Heywood Achison, a man of
impressive mien, a payer of office
rent, but otherwise a person with-
K out visible means of support. He
does not move in society, yet he is
not a police character. Whatever
he has done, lie has not been found
out not until now. And it was a .
trick of fate that he was found out
at the only time in his career that
he ever attempted to do a charitahlt.
act. (-,
One man alone found him out,
and that man, Wallace Ramsay, his
unrelenting enemy, was led to com
pound a felony by suppressing trjs
story of a crime because of his
budding interest in the young
woman out of sympathy for-whotn
Achison risked his liberty and so
much of hts reputation as he had
theretofore been able to preserve
Achison's sympathy for the girl ,
and her mother prompted him to de
stroy by fire his own home and its
contents, among which was a spur
ious Velasquez, long owned in the
Edgewater family, but used by
Achison in a daring aUcmpt to
swindle an insurance company fdr
the relief of the former owners 8
the canvas.
The sensational interest in thi
rase of arson lies not so much irj
the mere commission of the crimed
nor in what prompted it, as in tta
exercise of satanic cunning with
which it was committed with a viey
to creating the impression that th&
burning of the house was acci
dental. And equally sensational is
the story of the maimer in which
the crime was detected and thf
criminal accused.
Third Is Napieless Slave Girl.
There is no. record of the jiame
of the third young woman of tjre
trio with -which this story is "con
cerned. She is a Chinese giil, and
where she is and the conditions un
der which she exists-are unknown.
But she figured in a case of tong
revenge both strange and ghastly
before she dropped out of sight.
This Chinese slave girl was an
unwilling passenger on an old tub,
the Vasa, Capt. Uleab,or!?, which
was beating up the Pacific from
Mexico to San Francisco. On the
boat with her were eight Chinamen,
who, by virtue of variou3 amounts
paid the Finnish captain, were led
to believe thev could defeat the ex
elusion act and permit themselves
to be smuggled into the United
But these eight Chinamen came
to port at Anacapa dead men
dropped into deep water. Uleaborg
had their money and thought it
safer to enforce their debarkation
at sea than to take them through
the Golden Gate. The slave girl
was tolled off with the eight othel
celestial passengers, but when, tha
slaughter began she dived into the
sea with the courage f a Tahiti
girl. She was picked out of tha
sea by Chinese fishermen, rrtmhera
i of the Four Brothers Tong, and t6
them she told the ttory i f ihe mur-
der. of eight ncn by Uleaborg.
Captain Caught in Trap.
From that hour' the Finn was a
marked man. Though he was a '
hairy giant, he was not slow witted
Twelve months the tong waited for I
its opportunity, and then it wreaked '
its vengeance with unparalleled
completeness. '"
AH the craftiness of the highly
educated and influential California
Chinaman, Lee Sat Kan, was re
quired to enable the tong to get its ,
hands on Uleaborg, and then this
was accomplished only by appealing
to the latter's cunning. He fell into
the trap and he paid, and still pays,
in living death, the penalty for his
crimes. , .
The newly revealed means by
which the sea captain was captured
by tne tong and the marvelous
means of his punishment; unprecei
dented in America, are-woven into
a narrative of absorbing interest.
How Stories Are Recorded. : ;
So are told in a few sentences
some phases of the singularly iiW
teresting stories of three young
women who have never known one
another, whose paths have never
crossed, and yet whose stories,
greatly amplified, combine to sup
port a single interest. '.
The amusingly sensational story
of the strange exploits of Miss Hen
rietta Brown is related by Samue,l
Merwin, famous novelist, in "The
Garage of Enchantment."
The exciting narrative of the In
fluence of a girl's beauty on the
career of a sympathetic crook Is
found in Miss Edgewater's history
a set dov1 by Wilson Wood4
row, favorite with readers, in
"Every Man Has His Price."
And the weird and tragic story
of the Chinese tong's unremitting
punishment of Capt. Uleaborg is
written by Jack Boyle, authority orr
the Oriental in America, in "The
Claws of the Tong."
These three stories and ten
others eauallv irood are in the
April issue of The RED BOOK
MAGAZINE, on ; sale at nil news
stands. Adv,