Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1922)
TUB BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. APRIL 28. 1322.
The dding ef Mt rrsncrs
Fdne Saiich and I'hilio Charles Mo
. I l .
turmoil WI Ukf pMlC S1SJT 4 si
M. I'atritk cliurih at JO in the
morning. The lie. ViiUrr C'
rrH will fflicuic and the aitrndaiitt
will be Mitt Jtoc McUcrmoii ml
Mrs. Foi Entertained.
Mrs. M. S, Fu, formerly el Ome
In, now of Lo Angrles. vlio h
hem id guft of lirr niece, Mrs.
Harry Hough, for the pat wfk, i
i,ow veiling Mr. Charles R, Hier.
man. Mie was honor guet Thyrs
us at luniltrrtii at the Athletic
club given by Mr. V. A. Sinclair,
and H evening Mrs, hhcrniaii
hotr at an informal party for JO
or 40 friend. Friday Mr. Minnie
W'iUon m ill riitrrt.t for Mr. I on
at luncheon at tl Uurgess-Ninh tra
room. Next Monday alie will le
honor guest at a card party given by
Mr. C. It. Mo.er at lirr home. Mr.
I'Oti it staying oer for the progres
ie dinnrr to It given by the worn,
en of the r irt Crniral Congrega
tional church net VediienUy.
Thursday the will lraee for Denver
lor 4 visit with her tUuhtcr, who
hat recently been married.
European Travelers to Return.
Mr. ami Mr. I'lurlc Harding,
vlio were among the Omahani to
n.ke the MeditrrraAean trip I Hi Utt
winter on the Empress of France,
left the party at Paris and are now
traveling in Germany. Later they
. 1 1 1 go to M-turliritrr, Kngland. to
vitit Mr. Harding' sister, Mrs.
t lurlcs liould, formerly of Omaha,
vh(jhas heen living in England
ince last July. They plan to tail
lor home about June I.
Charles Sherman and John Rrady,
who are on the same trip, are at
present touring the battlefields near
Paris and plan to return on the F.m
rre of France, sailing from South
ampton May 2. Mi F.dith Tobitt
and Miss Jessie McDonald are ex
pected home on the cone boat.
The educational films for children
which were to have been shown Sat
urday, April 2V, under the auspices
of the civics committee of the Ouiaha
Woman's club have been postponed
indefinitely. The date of the show
ing of these films will be announced
through the papers.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Talmatier are
spending the week at Excelsior
Miss Ruth Sternberg of Lincoln
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Edward
Mra. Aaron Bcrgcda of Nashville,
Tenn., is visiting her mother, Mrs.
B. Blotcky. .
A son was "born April 26 at St.
Joseph hospital to Mr. and Mrs. H.
Mrs. C. D. Sturtevant and daugh
ters, Jane and Marian, have returned
from a visit in Chicago. .
Mrs. Clyde Boeder, ftho spent
iast week at Grand Island, returned
to Omaha the first of the week.
Mrs. C. Bi Liver and her daughter,
Miss Florence Liver, have gone to
Excelsior Springs for a few days.
Mrs. John Madden is in New
York for 10 days and-is expected
home the middle of next week.
Mrs. Charles Beaton t returned
Thursday from a short .' visit in
Milwaukee with her parents, Mr.
nd Mrs. E. A. Weir.
Mrs. Richard Payne of Albert
l ea, Minn., arrived Tuesday to spend
10 davs with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Howland.
Mrs. J. T. Stewart. 2d, who has
been in Indianapolis visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. Meredith Nicholson, is ex
pected home Sunday morning.
. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones of Cas
co, Wash., arrived Thursday to
visit Mr. and Mrs. Norris Brown,
the parents of Mrs. Jones.
W.A. Coglizer, son N of Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Cogliier, has recently
been made a (member of the Kem
per Military school baseball team.
Mrs. L. A. Burgess and her
daughter, Mrs. Minnie Wilson, have
returned to Omaha to live and have
taken apartments at the Blackstone.
Mesdames Homer C. Stuntz, Gor
ton Roth, . W. F. Schilder, E. G.
Smith, J. F. Pettigrew and James K.
Hyde will motor to Blair Friday to
attend a district meeting of the Wo
man's. Foreign Missionary society. of
-the Methodist Episcopal church, to
be held there. v
Mr. A. J. JenUon of Harvard,
resident of the Filth district, Ne
raika Federation of Woman's
Clubs, it presiding at the loth an
nual contention of the district, which
opened in Mindcn Thursday morn
ing. Friday morning session will be
devoted to buaiitrss and the after
noon and evening sessions are at
Friday Afternoon TuMic welfare,
Dr. Rachacl W. Long, Holdrege, dis
trict chairman; fa) Scope, of P'iblic
welfare work, Mr. L. W. Tolhert,
Kearney, state chairman, (b) eigh
ing and measuring demonstration;
fc) Public school nursing, Mrs. A.
II. Brooke, 1 Using, state divisional
health chairman. Press and pub
licity, Mrs. J. II. Corrick, Palisade,
district rhairmats. question box, an
swered hy Mrs. h. B. Pennev; li
brary extension, Mrs. If. M. Thorn
ton, Gcriiig; "Between Yesterday
and Tomorrow," Mrs. John Slaker,
Friday F.vcning Address, Miss
Katherine Worley, state board of
control chairman. Mrs. James T.
Lees. Oherammergau Passion Play,
Convention Delegates. .
Mrs. Frank Furness leaves Wed
nesday for Toronto, Canada, where
she will be a delegate from Golden
Rod lodge. Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen, to the 14th triennial con
vention of the Woman's auxiliary to
the Brotherhood of Railway Train
men. Mrs. Furness will visit in Chi
cago, Buffalo and Detroit before
returning to Omaha in June.
Mrs. Anna Drake, who will repre
sent North Star lodge 1 1 the conven
tion, plans to leave Thursday of next
Moody Institute Dinner.
A dinner for former students of
the Moody Bible institute will be
held at the Y. W. C. A. Monday eve
ning. May 8. Any who are inter
ested please call Webster 5863.
Fourth District Officera.
Mrs. L. S. Mains of Crete was
elected president of the-Fourth, dis
trict Nebraska Federation of Wom
en's clubs Tuesday afternoon at the
annual meeting in Geneva, Neb.
Mrs. T. B.' Moore of Geneva was
chosen vice president and Mrs. F. E.
Tincher of Fairbury, treasurer. The
secretary will be appointed by exec
utive committee. . "
' Liberty Chapter. .
Members of Liberty chapter will
sew Friday morning from 9 until 12
o'clock at . the Masonic Home for
Boys. '. . - . -'. .
Train School Mothers.
The Train School Mothers' club
witl meet Friday at 2 p. m. at the
' IDA KRUSE McFARLANE
A. M. Lltt. D
Friday Evening- at Eight ,
Y. W. C. A.
''The Genius ef Joseph Conrad"
Saturday at 3:30
' Orchard-Wilhelm Auditorium -
Holdws el moa tklral admtitad .
witkaut additional charge. ,
A Complete Showing of
The New Flapper Pumps
" . " : '.;.. . .' .
Shoe Market is today showing a complete-line
of the saucy new Patent
Leather Flapper Pump with its last .
word in heel style and strap effects.
Modestly priced at $5.45 to $6.95.
Shoe Market is also showing Patent
Leather Gray Quarter Pumps at $6.95 :
, and $7.45.
"Omaha's Papular Priced Shoe Store"
. 3M 'South 16th Street
Fine Arts Society
Mrs. Ward M. Buri'tt was re-elect
rd nretidrnt of the Omaha Society
of fine Arts Thursday alternuon at
the annual meeting of the orgauira
tion at the Hotel Foutnirllr, The
state put up by the nominating com
mittee, beaded by Mrs, 'I. T. Lind
say, unanimously elected, the
omer oiiircr oeing:
First vice president, Mrs. Luther
Prakc; second vice president, Mrs.
C. M. Wilhelm; aecretary, Mrs. Koy
1'age; treasurer, Mrs. C C George;
member of eteeutive committee for
three years, Mrs. C T. Konntre. wiih
Mrs. W. J. llvnes and Mrs. W. If.
tUrrett holding over for one and
two year, reprcttvely.
Mrs. Warren Itlackwell, chairman
lecture committee: Mrs. Leonard
Everett of Council Bluff, chairman
exhibition committee: Mrs. A. 15.
Currie, chairman- memberships; Mrs.
tdgar Morsman, courtesies chair
man; Mrs. Herman Sthulie, build
ings and ground; Mi Edith Tobitt,
auditing, and Mrs. W. E. Martin,
publicity chairman. Mrs. Martin was
secretary this pait year.
The meeting closed the 16th year
of the society which lias, at present,
a membership of over VO0. The year
has been a most succcful one in
estimation of members. This is Mrs.
Burgess' fourth term in office and
her own enthusiasm for the work
of the society has been a constant
inspiration to its members. Her per
sonal contribution first made possible
the office of museum director, and
she has since been generous in her
support of that department. Maurice
Block, who is at present attending
a national meeting of art directors
in New York, will continue to fill
that position for the Fine Arts so
ciety. Seven representative members of
the literary and artistic world have
been presented to Omaha this past
winter by the Fine Arts society: Wil-
la lather, ISerraka novelist; Witter
Bynner and V'achcl Lindsav, poets;
Sir Philip Cihbs and S. R. Kad
cliffe, British journalists; Louis An
spacher, economist, and Royal Cor
tissoz, art critic of note.
Over 25.000 Omahans have at
tended the seven exhibitions of
uliti work held by the Hty in
the public library. The NcbrV
Ariuit rkhfbit proved so popular that
it is to be an annual event, and the
quetk'Q of rah prirr for that ex
hibition pest fall is being considered.
The American water color exhibit
will begin about May 20, and there is
at pretnit a showing of commercial
art. The feature of the year was the
rtbihition of pictures cf Nicholas
Korirh, Kuian modernist, which
provoked much and varied comment
among the spectators. There was al
so a middle western exhibit, an ap
plied art exhibit, and one of the
work of Birger Sandrrn, the Kansas
artist, who recently attracted mott
favorable comment in eattern art
circle. The emphasis has been de
cidedly upon the work of the mod
ern i.n, and to some who prefer a'
wider and more inclusive range, it
will be Biwl new tint tlia tiu-intvi
U planning an AH-American exhibit j
iur nti jnr, i iir rainrr airiklllg
modernift exhibition of this seaoon
have undoubtedly been of great edu
rational value to ttie ritv. and one
of Roerich'i paintings, "The Tower,"
was selected as the society a purchase
for the year to add to their permanent
collection. , E. T. B.
Dog Hill Paxagxah I
Um Rcnraa Rlnakara
Jell Pollock recently houeht
dime's worth of old tterarr and
How ran a tendency of obstinacy
in a child be kept from developing?
If the obstinacy is only indolent
do not take it too seriously when it
concerns non-essentials; if, when it
is pronounced, great tact is needed
to meet similar to the child's own.
Avoid wordy arguments. A child
can often be completely surprised
out of hi stubborn mood if these
tactics are executed without any
temper. Obstinacy is only the re
verse side of a very good trait, name
Shakcup to Take Place
iu Police Department
Shift in personnel of police depart
ment bureaus, effective May 1, was
announced at Central police station
yesterday. Joseph llcil, desk ser
geant, is assigned to pawnshop in
spection with Lon Troby, taking the
place of Eddie Morgan, now Troby's
partner, who is transferred to the de
tective bureau. Officer Bert Thrope
succeeds licit as desk sergeant.
The Hotel Fontenelle
"Oae ef AaMrka's Craat Hetels'
Caters to Those Who
Demand the Best
is served in both, the
Main Dining Room and the Indian Room
Costa No More per Cup
Than Inferior Coffee
Served at Most
Douglas Coffee Co., Inc.
1618 Chicago Street Omehe, Neh.
papered one of his room with them.
He calls it bis reading room.
Sidney Hocks says lots of people
brag about having stopped at the
hotel, and, while he ba.Mi't slopped in
side of one, he stopped out in front
of the Tickville hotel the other day.
Cricket Hicks' new pair of Sun
day shoes pinch his feet so bad he
looks bothered In the face.
Damage Suit Decided
t in Favor of Railroads
Federal Judge Woodrough yester
day directed a verdict in favor of
the Missouri I'acific and Northwest
ern railroads, in the $25,000 damage
suit brought by Mrs. John Copeland.
Her husband died last fall in the in
sane asylum, following an accident in
which he was struck on the head.
By J. J. MUNDY.
Are You Fair in Dealing With Your
In nearly all homes either the
hutbaud or the wite feels Ci'leJ
upon lu do all the deciding upon
important manes, and feel that the
ret of the family should t;uirily
But why should husband liuiit
that hi wife advance only the id'
he endorses, and not have any opin
ion of her own?
Neither should a wife foUl her in.
divkfuauty upon her huibaud as be
fug the only point of view w 01 lit
In many home there i little ex
change of ideas because one or the
Other i angry if they fail to kii'tt.
If all hubaud and wive could
i4ily and without iniutiou di.cu.s
the tnauy iuteretiiig problems of the
day, it tii'sl't be poaible Uf
prisons to lec utile tetter p.tel on
viui tiuiits iliiougH itre lieait to
Men would bKne (teller acquaint
ed wiili lie problems wouieit are
studying and sue er. addiiioiul
nomis brunt mado on each side.
Much ran be learned, around the
fireside, tgctbrr, if husbands and
wives would take the trouble to in
quire into the other's differing po'iits
Knowledge and intelligence would
be the result, and a divtmvt gam
made, if each gave the other ranirat,
unbiased attention and both panic
linn Gump and Mrs. !tndir are
nil on the uuU Pont t"'
Popular Saturday Afternoon
You are cordially levlted to our free concert Saturday,
April 29, at 3i30 p. m., in our large recital ball. Tk.se
"oee-hour-ef .music" concerts are held every Saturday
afternoon at 3i30 o'clock. '
The program Saturday 1st MUs Elsie Simpson, soprano solo, pupil
of Florence Baesler Palm.ri Ottelia Kinder, piano solo, pupil ef
Helen Mackini Catherine Merrill, violin solo, pupil of Lu.lla Alleaj
Katherine Bulloch, reading, pupil of Amy Woodruff H.l.n and
Elan Cerstlaoer, singing and dancing twins, pupils of Agnes Brit
ton; Sarah McCowan, soprano solo, accompanist, Helen Murpbyi
Alice Truscott, warbler end whistleri John Ryhensky and Herman
Stahmer, banjo and hanjo-guilar duet and synchrona selection,
Lights and Shadows, Lee Roberts, end played hy Lee S. Roberts.
Schmoller & Mueller
ff cVhcn -you order this dvy ourl
J I brcaSsttpy-Tnako sure its L
..M 1 Bread
NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY is an important and vital factor in the
upbuilding of Omaha, which it serve with electricity. The service this Com
pany renders is one of the most important assets in the City's future growth.
Electric light and electric power are indispensable in homes, mills, factories
and industrial establishments.
NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY is FURTHER ASSISTING the progress
of the city by bringing to the people it serves a SAFE AND CONSERVATIVE
INVESTMENT opportunity in its
7 Cumulative Preferred Stock
Price $95 and dividend for each $100 share
Pays 7Vz on your money
UNITED STATES TRUST CO., OMAHA
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF OMAHA
For Cash or on an EASY PAY
MENT PLAN of $10 Down
and $10 Per Share a Month
Ycj can buy this Stock at our offices or through any employe of the Company
Eight hundred and fifty manholes
allow entrance to the 300 miles of under
ground cable used by the Nebraska
To build the conduit entered by these
manholes required hundreds of work
men, 4,000 tons of cement, 3,000 tons of
rJ and 4,000 tons of crushed rock.
A Business which of
Necessity is Permanent.
Nebraska Power Company.
Electric Bldg., Omaha
Please send me illustrated booklet, "More Power to
Your Money," containing (1) More Information
About Your Preferred Stock, (2) Details of Easy
Payment Plan, (3) How to Judge an Investment.
1 Address B-3
At ptaitil a plfce of fur
niture as you routd place in
the home, keeping, aa Ihry
do, everything needed for
cooking and baking in one
plat'C, thry save one time and
steps in doing yik. We of
fer cabinets in white enamel
(inside and out), having dust,
proof bread box, flour bin and
if ter combined, glass recep
tar lei for coffee, lucar, spices,
etc., aa well as an all-e namclcd
baked-on work lop of large
iie. Bowrn'i &AA Kfi
price only .... PttiJU
Other cabinrta at
132.50 S27.5Q SSS.SO
Fumed oak, square d QC
line rcdestala ... P1J
Somethinf Jiecded in your
kitchen. We offer several
hundred, finished in QC
white, at OOC
Glass Mixing Bowls
Set of five 7Vt
at Cut Prices
1- qt. Coffee Pot.. $2.90
3-qt Coffee Fot. . 3.95
2- qt. Tea Pot..;. 4.20
3- qt. Tea Pot.... 6.20
1- qt. Tea Pot.... 4.55
1-qt. Tea Pot.. 4.80
2- qt. Tea Pot. ... 5.20
4- qt. Tea Kettle.. 6.35
2- qt. Cer. Cooker 3.35
3- qt. Cer. Cooker 3.95
2- qt. Berlin Kettle 1.65
6-qr, Berlin Kettle 3.10
6-qt. Berlin Sauce.v
6- qt. Pres. Kettle 2.40
8-qt. Pres. Kettle 2.85
10-qt. Pres. Kettle 3.35
12-qt. Pres. Kettle 8.95
14-qt Pres. Kettle 4.55
17-qt Pres. Kettle 5.35
24-qt Pres. Kettle 7.65
3-qt. Sauce Pans. 1.65
4- qt. Sauce Pans, 1.85
2-qt. Pud. Pans.. 1.10
4-qt. Pud. Pans.. 1.60
7- in. Fry Pans. . . 1.10
8V4-in. Fry Pans. 1.65
10-in. Fry Pans. . 2.20
10-in. Fry Pans 2.60
Jelly Cake Pan.. 1.50
of splendid quality at still
10-qt. Pails 95
Kound Roaster, self-
Dish Pans 85t
Double Cookers 75s
Made with rigid standards,
good quality wood. . .81.85
Bowen s Setter Brooms
Sweep' with a well-balanced,
well-made broom. Such
brooms are now offered at the
H. R. Bowen Co. for
Lace Curtain Stretchers
... , &
Purchase one at the above low
price and have it to use this
. It t,
Columbia (pink) and Ophelia
(yellow) Kose Bushes. T
choice, each t C
Larcre healthv Fpms. wbiia
they last, only. 27J
It pays to read
Bowen's Small Ads
Howard St., bet. 15th and 16th
For up-to-date sport news read
The Bee. You will find it very in-tercsting,
Powered by Open ONI