OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 28, 1904, PART 1, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1904-08-28/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

fnE OMAITA DAILY DEE: SUNDAY, AUdlTST 29. 1004.
SOCIETY PASSES BUSY, WEEK
Little Something Doing for tha Srr.rt Set
Everj Daj.
GOSSIP ABOUT TWO COWING WEDDINGS
Oaa Will Com off on a ffandny and
Involves Other Features that
Are Mr for Knowing Onea
to Talk Afcoat.
How Problems Chance.
For k year after I hud been married
These questions I conned o'er and o'er:
Why tingle ao Ion had I tarried?
Why hadn't 1 married before?
Bat nuelllng a wee Infant'a Ire
Each midnight by walks down the hall
Lead me now of myself to Inquire.
Why In thunder 1 married at all?
Town Topics.
The Social Calendar.
MONDAY Ladles' day at the ball game
- between Omnha and IJes Moines teams.
Tt'EHDAT Mlaa Mary Munchhnff s -recital
at .Boyd't
WEtNEBDAY Ladles' day at Country
clfb; mid-week hop at the Field flub.
SATURDAY Dinner and dance at Fit Id
and Country clubi.
Though there were tcarcely a floten af
fair of consequence last week so far as
private entertaining was concerned, It was
after all one of the fullest, gayest and al
together delightful weeks society bus
known In many a month. With the tennis
tournament at the Field club all
week, the automobile meet Tuesday and
Wednesday ami the opening of the theater
season, there was something doing all of
the time. Everybody was out every after
noon and for once bridge was relegated to
any off hour of the day when it might bo
crowded 1n by those clubs that pretended
to moat at all. And last evening society
congregated at the clubs to talk It all over.
Owing to the championship match In the
afternoon the Field club held the larger
crowd during the evening, many remain
ing for the dinner and dance who ordi
narily spend their Saturday evenings 'out
.Benton way. But the Country club was
gay. too, and the dinner Hat was longer
than It hat been for severnl weekt. Mr.'
and Mrs. F. H. Gaines entertained the
largest party, their table seating thirty.
Their guests were: Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Hart of Council Hluffs, Dr. and Mrs. F. H.
Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wyman. Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. Ham
mer. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Hall, Mr. and
Mr. Snoble, Mr. and Mrs. George nidwell,
Mr. and Mrs. George Rldwell Jr., Mr. and
Mrt. A. J. Love. Dr. and Mrs. Robert
AngUn. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Evans, Mr.
P.oberts and Mr. C C. George.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Crittenden Smith
had another of the larger parties, Mr. and
Mra. Dean Lyman being the guests of
honor. The other members of the party
were: Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lyman, Mr. and
Mrs. William Poppleton, Captain and Mrt '
Clarence Richmond Day, Mr. anfl Ji.
Manderson, Mrs. Gallagher, Miss,,' ites,
Mlaa Burn, Captain William O. Dne, Mr.
Frank Murphy, Mr. Frank IlagMton and
Mr. Keogh.
The Misses Orcutt entertalr. d a party of
twelve In compliment to J.lss Burley, of
Chicago, Mis Prltchett'g guest; Mr. and
Mra. Charles Montgomei" had eight guests;
General and Mra. WJrt, four; Major and
Mra. Zallnskl, seven) Mr. and Mrs. Euclid
Martin, five; Mr. rTtd Mrs. Arthur Reming
ton, eight, and Kr. and Mrs. E. H. Palmer,
three. f
October 1 dnH October 9 are being named
by tho b'.aybodles as two of the most In
teresting dates on the fall calendar. Of
course,, anybody could tell that that means
weddtnge, but, of course, too, everybody
knows that until the cardt are out It's not
afe to accept any date for a certainty.
One of the prospective brides la not an
Omnha, girl; that Is, her parents do. not
live here, but her grandparents do, and
he It so frequent a visitor hero that she
Is regarded as a member of a set that
came out only a tea son or so ago. This
. wedding is to be a moat interesting affair,
and those who have reason to believe that
they are t be among the guesta are count
ing themselves fortunate. It Is not to take
place at the bride's borne, nor in Omaha,
jut down at Nebraska City ot the home
of her grandfather, one of Nebraska's his
toric spots and an estate famed the coun
try over. As for tha-groom whom, by the
way, Is the son of a Chicago millions Iro
he was prominent In Omaha society a..few
seasons ago but left here very suddenly
was transferred to another part of the
Country In the Interest of his father' busi
ness. It Is aiild, but the knowing oin gave
another reason he was too much interested
In the prettiest and most popular girl In
society, and hit father objected. But, within
the year sho lias married, be has returned
to Omaha again and ho and his l.rlde will
make their home here.
Aa to the other couple events ot the pas
week may make material changes In their
plans. It Is at least certain that they will
not have a large wedding, but whether so
ciety Is Included or not Its Interest' will be
there anyway, for both young peoplo are
Immensely popular and havo a host of
friends.
Not the leaet among the many important
functions planned for the full and early
winter la the Introduction of four young
women, daughters of four of tho city's
most prominent families. While no dates
have aa yet been given out, it la likely
- that Christmas time will sea all four for
mally launched. These young women arc:
Mlaa Ada Kirkendall, daughter of Mr. and
Mr. F. P. Kirkendall; Miss Phoebe Smith,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard B.
Smith; Mist Mary Lee McShane, daughter
S0R0S1S
For the
Fall Season
Tha nw Borosls for the fall and wln
t'T months are now being shown.
Tha Enamel Blucher, with a fair ex
tension sole, la one of the winners thla
teuton.
'J'h heels range from the extreme
Cuban to the extreme common sense.
Tla high arch of Soroais Shoes give
U ena character and style found In
few, If any, of the women's shoes tor
which a dollar and n hnlf more profit
Is asked by the retailer.
Sorosis Are $350
Sorosis Shoe Store
203 S. 15th St.
Frank Wilcox. Mgr.
of Mr. and Mra. John A. McShane. and
Miss Julia Hlgglnson, daughter of Mra. W.
1). Mfiklc. Mis Klrk. nrtall graduated lat
June from an eastern finishing school and
hat spent the summer abroad with her
mother. Miss McShane also completed her
schooling last spring, nnd since then has
spent p.irt of the summer In Omaha and.
like Ml IPgKlnson. has been In demand
and vpry popular at most of tlie affairs of
ron.eiuence. Miss Smith graduated from
Srr.lth cllcge last yrnr, but preferred tak
ing a post-graduate course there before en
uring M'Hlcty, .and her Introduction will
give to th? fashionable set a most charm
ing as well as a most cultured acquisi
tion. The Country club Is to have another
gymkhann. and if society has Tcen con
aultod which It wns not as to Its prefer
ence nS.th" way of fetes, it could not have
chosen better. The announcement came
rnther as a surprise. The cards came out
Friday of course they were only postal
cards but they served to spread the good
news among members of the club. Sat
urday afternoon, September 3, Is the date
and for more than a week a committee of
'ngenlous women has been very busy work
ing out a program thit Is to be entirely
original and from all accounts, the biggest
frolic that has been offered In many a day.
The affair Is to be In evety way nn a more
pretention scale than Inst year. There
will be an orchestra stationed on the green
and a reception committee composed of
members' wives, will receive while tea will
be served from a marquee on the lawn.
Mrs. A. C. Mark and daughter. Pnnsy,
have returned from St. Louis. Mrs. Mark
will co at once to New York. Miss M;irk
will resume her studies at' St. Francis
auadernj-.
Mra. F. H. Cole will leave for the east
the latter part of the week, to preside at
the annual meeting of the woman's aux
llary to the National Association of Rail
way Fostnl Clerks, which convenes In Bos
ton September 6 to 10. The local club,
which nlso Includes members from Council
Bluffs, will meet Wednesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Hathnwny, 49o3 Chicago,
street, to elect . delegates to the conven
tion. ' i
Harry W. plrkson, cashier of the rru
dential Insurance company, '.as returned
from a trip to Lake Oko' jjl and Spirit
Lake.
Come nnil fo Gossip.
Mrs. A. Brandcis uaa gone to Platts
mouth. Mrs. E. H. Wrt;d returned from Chicago
Tuesday.
Mlsa lUIXi White is visiting friends In
Dps Moln s.
Mr. a'.n Mrs. H. G. Simon left yesterday
for X w York.
Mr. Moshler Colpetzer spent part of last
we k In the city.
Mrs. W. H. Hodge went to Lincoln Sat
urday to visit relatives.
Mr. and Mra. Edward Porter spent a part
of the week In Chicago.
Mrs. W. D. Patton Is back from a visit
with friends In Chicago.
Charles Saunders has returned from a
hunting trip In Wyoming.
Mra. Phil Aarons left yesterday for a
ten days' visit In the east
Miss Alexander, who spent the summer In
England, has returned home.
Miss H. C. Townsend Is entertaining Miss
Violet Stephenson of Columbus.
Mrs. T. J. Gaverick of Pennsylvania It
the guest of Mrs. David Cole.
Miss Nellie Burney Is spending her va
cation with friends at Fremont.
Mlas Annlo Metcalf of Philadelphia It
the guest of her brother, Mr. J. M. Met
calf. Mr. Wnlter Pratt and Mr. Harry Pratt
are at home after a two weeks' outing near
Denver.
Mrs. C. M. Stephen is spending a fort
night with friends at her former home,
Morris, 111.
Mr. Fred Hlgglnson Is the guest of his
mother, Mrs. W. B. Mcikle of 8u2 Worth
lngton place.
Mr, and Mra. E. J. Moshler have re
turned from a fortnight's visit among the
Minnesota lakes.
Mrt. K. II. Palmer hat returned frojn the
White mountains, where she has spent the
past two mouths
Mrs. 8. R. Anglln, accompanied by her
brother, 3. II. Roberts, Saturday for a
ten days' trip to Colorndo.
Ml.ss Blanche M. Pew, of Warren, O., Is
the guest of her cousin, R. W. Ernest, of
173D South Twenty-sixth street.
Mlet OMvo Ellsworth will go to Chicago
early In September to spend the winter
there at the Art institute.
Mrs. J. 13. Berry nnd children have re
turned from Birmingham, N. Y., whore
fhey have spent the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Welpton left Sat
urday morning for a two or three weeks'
trip through tho Black Hills.
Mrs. B. F. Thomas and children have re
turned from an extended visit with Mr.
Thomas' parents at Maquoketa, la.
Mrs. Miller, who has been the guest ot
her sister, Mrs. W. P. Hartford, l:aa re
turned to her home at Weatervllle, O.
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. H'azasard and children
of Minneapolis are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
W. II. Hazzurd on South Twtinty-clxth
street.
Rev. T. J. Mackay and daughter, Ml-a
E'len, have returned from the. northern
lakes, where they have spent the past few
weeks.
Mrs. Henry Hliler nnd daughter. Miss
Florence, have returned from Lake Mlnne
tonka, where they have spent the past
month.
. Miss Etta Schi ilder of Fremont spent
the week the guest ot Miss Loralne Corn
stock, having come In to atteml.-the tennla
tournament. - ,
Mrs. Zallnskl, wife of Major M. G.
Zallnskl, quartermaster's division, I. S. A.,
hat reut tied from a visit to the eaai and Is
at the Puxton.
Mra. Vost and little ton and Miss Bessie
Yates have returned from Dome lake and
the Big Horn mountalnt, where they have
spent the past month.
Miss Mabel Bennett of Lincoln, who hat
spent the past week the guest of Mlas
Edith Butler of Council Bluffs, will spend
ttils week visiting Miss Mabel Christie.
Mrs. Jumes Walluce and children have
returned from OkoboJI, where they have
spent the greater part of the summer the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Wsilace.
Mrs. George 11. Pray and daughter, Miss
Grce Pray, of Portland, Ore., formerly
of Omaha, are guesta of Mr. and Mrs. O.
H. TownsTnd, of 2567 St. Mary's avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. t Brandcis have gone for
a fortnight's trip around the great lakes.
Miss Josc;hlne Brady and Miss Cecelia
Farrell have gone for a month's sojourn
In the east.
Mrs. David Baum and daughter, Miss
Margaret, have returned from a two
months' visit In the eat. They have
taken apartmanta at the Faxton bote! for
tho winter
Mrs. George Marples and son, Master
Edward Marples, hae returned from the
east, where they have sprnt the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Murplet returned from Eu
rope In June.
Mr. and Mrt. John C. Drexel havo re
turned from a vWt to the Minnesota laket.
Miss Katherlne Powell has returned
from the west, where she has been atUnd
Ing a house party.
AIlis Pauline Schenck. accompanied by
her brother. Robert Evans Schenck. It vis
iting the World's fair. Miss Schenck will
visit a school friend for a few days be
fore returning to Omaha.
Mil. Herman Rehfeld, daughter, Miss
listtle, and Mr. abd Mra. Leopold Heller
returned home after a most pleasan'. so
journ In Denver. Manltou, Colorado
Springs and all points of Interfst.
Captain and Mrs. Q. S. Reynolds left
Wednesday for Nantucket. Mass., to re
turn early In October. At Chicago they
will- be Joined by their daughter, MI
Helen, who will accompany them.
Dr. Ira W. Porter has returned from
Atlanta. Ga., where be has stent the past
few weeks visiting friends and relatives,
that having formerly been his home. Mrs.
Porter, who accompanied him, will remain
there several weeks longer.
Weddings and F.agagemeat .
An engagement of more than passing in
terest to Omaha's fashlonab'e ft has been
announced, that of Miss Orttchen Crounse,
daughter of Hon. Lorenio Crounta, to Mr.
George Mclntyre cf Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Sage of Lincoln have
announced the engagement .of their daugh
ter, Miss Myrtle Sage, to Mr. W. I. John
ton of Omaha. The wedding will take place
fceptember 80.
Miss Bertha Salmon, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Saxman, and Mr. Arthur
H. Gross were married Wednesday after
noon at the residence of Rev. Mr. Groh,
15.19 South Nineteenth street. Miss Kittle
Smith and Mr. Perry Haller attended
them. Mr. and Mrs. Gross will be at
home at 4023 Hamilton street after Sep
tember t. (
Conspicuous among next week't events
will be the wedding of Miss Margaret
Hitchcock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. M.
Hitchcock, and Mr. Harry Doorly, which
will take place at half after 7 o'clock Wed
nesday evening at St. Barnabas' Episcopal
church. Father John Williams officiating.
The bride is to be attended by Miss Anna
Bourke at maid of honor, while Miss
Marlon Connell, Miss Susan Jloldrege, Miss
Faith Potter and Miss Laura Congdon will
be bridesmaids. Mr. Will Valentine will
act at 'groomsman and Mr. Lawrence
Brlnker, Mr. Walter Roberts, Mr. Robert
Burns and Mr Charles Shlverlck will serve
as usher.'" The wedding will fe followed
by a large reception at the Hitchcock home.
Twentieth and Dodge streets.
Another wedding of next week will be
that of Miss Eleanora Katherlne Barton,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo Barton, to
Mr. Oeorge William Hamilton, which will
be solemnized at 6 o'clock Wednesday even
ing pt St. Matthias' church. Rev. Philip
Davidson officiating. The bridal party will
include Miss Louise Hamilton nnd Miss
Mary Woodbrldge as bridesmaids and Miss
Jessie Barton as maid of honor. Mr. Allen
Hamilton, brother of the groom, will at
tend him as best man and Mr. Bwarttlander
and Mr. Ray Dumont will act as ushers.
Social Chit-chat.
A son was born last Saturday to Mr. and
Mrs. R. R. Kimball.
MIj Moore of . Chicago, who la Mlas
Georgia Kennard'a guest, -was the guest of
honor at a sailing party at Manawa
Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gibson, who have
spent the past week at Atlantic City, will
go to New York this week to sail for
Europe. They will be abroad for several
months.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Levy entertained in
formally Sunday evening in honor of Miss
Mfiry Belovlck and Miss Rolla Vlcksman
of Dee Monies. There were about seventy
five cuests present.
Bruce McRea, lending man with Miss
Ethel Barrymore, spent Wednesday as a
guest at the home of Mra. C. S. Culllng
ham, on South Thirty-second street. In the
afternoon they drove to the Country club.
The many friends of Mist Mary Munohoff
aro gratified at the announcement of her
recital, to bo given at Boyd's Tuesday of
this week. It was Miss Munchoff's inten
tion to do no work whatever this summer,
but to rest in prepa'ratlon for her Euro
pean tour this fall, and she gives Tuesday's
recital only at the request of the home
frlenda.
Miss Ella May Brown went to' Kansas
City Inst week, to remain a few weeks.
I'pon her return she will be accompanied
by Mlsa Jeane Wakefield, who will lie her
guest for a time. Miss Wakefield has 3pmit
the summer In St. Louis with her parents
and has been much missed. The Wi'e
llelds expect to go to Portland, Ore., lata
thla fall, but will return again belnre
taking up their temporary residence there
during the season of the exponl'lon, with
which Mr. Wakefleld Is connected. It will
be u vear at least before they reopen
their Omaha home, at Twenty-sixth atiJ
Fa mam.
vMl8s Lilian Woolstencroft was given a
surprise party by her friends on Friday
evening at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. B. Woolstencroft, 218 Seward
street, the occasion being that of her six
teeneth birthday. The evening's amuse
ment consisted of music and games, with
the awarding of prizes. The young hostess
received many beautiful and useful pres
ents. Ice cream, cake and other good
things were served and a most enjoyable
evening was spent. There were present:
Ellen and . Maldie Frederlckson, Ruth
French, Catherine Jones, Margaret Garner,
Marcla Ross, Alllo Adams, Verner Fensch,
Wallace Woolstencroft, Jack Guild, Edgar
Buche, Earl Nelson, Charles Vosburgh,
Edgar Armstrong, Earl Myel, Lee Mitchell,
Stanley Woolstencroft und Francis Fensch.
GERMANY CANTL0WER RATES
Two-Cent Pottaare with United Statea
Would Mean a General
Reduction.
BERLIN, Aug. 27. Postmaster General
Payne's suggestion that the time la at
hand for a 2-cent postage between tho
United Statea, Germany and Great Britain,
although the subject oi favorable comment
In the press, Is not regarded at the ministry
of posts as feasible-. Buch a proposal In
the International Postal congress would
bring out an Instructive interchange of
views, but the German postal delegates
would be against Its adoption. Were Ger
many to reach a 2-cent agreement, it would
be expected also by its neighbors, Switzer
land, Belgium, France and Holland. Con
sequently the question must bo considered
by Germany as a proposal for a one unit
postage with all countries. Thlt would
reduce the revenues by many million marks,
a reduction in income to which the finance
ministry is not likely to consent. The Am
sterdam Chamber of Commerce not long
ago asked The Netherlands government to
arrange r. domestic rate, but the Dutoh
government declined to act In the matter.
DEATH CAUSES INVESTIGATION
Stepson of Mra, McVlcker Will Ia
vratlgate Conditions Surround
iam Her Before Demise,
CHICAGO, Aug. 27FolIowlng the receipt
of the newt ot the death of Mrs. J. H.
McVlcker, wife of tho famous theatrlcul
manager, mother of Mrs. Edwin Booth and
owner of property which la valued at $340,
tiCO to 1300,000, Horace McVlcker, her step
son, hat started an Investigation which
may lead to serious charges being made ut
Fusedena, Cal., where Mra. McVlcker died.
Horace McVlcker, who la business man
ager for Ethel Barrymore, la sole survivor
of the family. He aald: "I am firmly ot
the opinion that my mother was under a
hypnotle Influence. I will not venture to
state now who created the spell over her
or who was responsible for her death.
But a thorough Investigation will be made.
I have teelgraphed H. C. Wyatt in Los
Angeles to look into the matter."
L. W. Conde, the attorney of the estate,
admitted that there waa room far sus
picion and that an Investigation would follow.
OYER THREE HUNDRED SACS
Entries for Omaha's Show from All Parts
of Country.
INDICATIONS POINT T0 BIG SUCCESS
Tnrntt'Ponr One Hnndred Hollar
Boxes Already Engaged at Audi
torium b- Jiocletj, Which
la Enthusiastic.
Entries for the horse show to data num
ber more than 3u0 and are from noted
ttables all the way from Toronto, Canada,
on the north to Atlanta, On., on the south,
and from Denver to New York. The Suc
cess of the enterprise, the first ever held
In Omahn, now seems assured. Prepara
tions have been carried forward in every
way satisfactorily, and when the horses
begin to arrive, s.bout the middle of Sep
tember, things will be In shipshape for
their reception.
As an Indication of the war the horse
show Idea is taking in Omaha is the fact
that twenty-four $100 boxes already have
been applied for. The big tan bark ring
In the Auditorium will be finished next
week, after careful and arduous work on
It construction. About" hnlf of the 130
stalls are completed and will be ready for
assignment within a few day.
Horse Show Potters.
Secretary Frank S. Cowglll hat recelvel
a limited number of official horse show
posters, which were obtained at a heavy
cost. For this reason they are being Is
sued to merchants under the express stip
ulation that they are to be placed In prom
inent positions In show windows and kept
there until after the show, when they re
vert to the association. Poster fiends will
thus be kept at arm's length until after
the show, when they may obtain the
trophies by application to the horse show
people. Merchants and others receiving
the posters are required to aign a contract
agreeing to the conditions. Secretary
Cowglll says:
"Omaha is soon to see one of the best
exhibits in fancy and practical horse flesh
and horse equippnge ever made In the mid
dle west, not even excepting the great
shew In St. Louis, where wor.ders were ac
complished. Just like they promise to be
accomplished here.
"The liveliest kind of Interest is being
manifested' by our horsemen and horse
owners, as well as by the cltiiens generally,
and as If In response to nil this enterptls.
It already Is assured fiat the entry list
will be as large as that o. any of the shows
where the affair Is a regular annual event.
"While Omaha alone will furnish a most
creditable display In high-class exhibits,
there are scores and soores of the best
kind of entries assured from abroad. The
prize list has ben most carefully prepared
and Is an especially satisfactory one. It
waa not determined upon until after the
most deliberate consideration of the man
agers and directors and is nbw pronounced
one of the most attractive that has yet
been offered at shows in cities of like im
portance." LAST WEEK AT J.AKE MANAWA
Many Attractions Offered Today and
Big Sprolnl Program for
Labor Day.,
Lake Manawa will close September 5, La
bor day, nnd Manager Byrne hopes to
show his appreciation of the liberal patron
age the park has received this season by
offering an unusually fine program on the
closing day.
Lovers of te sensational will be given
a treat at Manawa today In the thrilling
fire dive by the popular Prof. Blrt Fackler.
He will leap from a high steel tower en
veloped In flames. Covalt's Concert band
will make the last week at Manawa one
to be remembered, having prepared many
new selections which they will render. All
requests for old favorites will be most
gladly responded Ho. Edward Vinton will
ting three of the latest eastern hits with
illustrations at the Casino every evening
this week. Edison's motion pictures will
be a most enjoyable feature. Prof. An
drew will make his balloon ascension. The
Plantation quartet will sing -at the Kur
saal the entire day. Bathing Is now
at its height. Every warm after
noon and evening hundreds take a
dip In tho clean, refreshing water.
Tho. management hopes that Manhattan
Beach will be at popular with the women
next season as It has beep this summer,
and will use all their efforts to make It
even more so with the many new improve
ments that will be made. Nearly all pleas
ure seekers are now convinced ot Manawa'e
unequaled bathing facilities, this being evi
denced by the large number that patronize
the Kursaal dally. The new row boats
have made a great hit with all, thesa, pleas
ure craft being the most modern one
made. Any who have not already visited
the gypsy camp should do so this week,
as Roving Tom't Temple of Palmistry con
tains some of the most expert fortune tell
ers In the middle west. Last, but not least,
are the merry-go-round, bowling alley,
shooting gallery, menagerie and novelty
stands, which always furnish much amuse
ment for the old as well as .the young.
A game of ball will be played this after
noon. CZAR CREATES SCHOLARSHIPS
One Hundred Are to Be Divided Ile
tween Army and Navy
Schools. ,
ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. 27.-An imperial
decree hat been published directing that, in
commemoration of the czarevltch't birth,
a sum of money shall be assigned from the
Imperial privy purse sufficient to found 100
scholarships. These are to be divided
equally between naval und military educa
tional establishments. The scholarships are
to be named after the emperor and em
press and awarded to children of deserving
soldiers and sailors killed or wounded In
the war.
The decree also directs that the adminis
tration ot the Imperial estate shall devote
the annual Interest accruing from the sum
of ft.OCO.000 for the support, in the name of
the Imperial family, of families of soldiers
and tailors, the ri?oney to be used, pre
ferably, in the education of their children.
Hair -Vain?
Why not? A little vanity
Is a good thing. Perhaps
you can't be hair-vain, your
hair is so thin, so short, so
gray. Then use Ayer's Hair
Vigor. It stops falling of
the hair, makes the hair
grow, and always restores
color to gray hair.
" I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor for
over 40 years. I am now in my 91st
year and have an abundance of soft
brown hair, which I attribute to the use
of your preparation. ' Mrs. Msry A.
Keith, Belleville, 111.
SI N. AUarsitittt. 1. C. AYEI CO.. LeweU. Matt,
NEW FALL
NEW FALL
SOLE
nil
inJ
B
&UMSMU.
MATTERS AND FURNISHERS
DUNLAP FALL HATS SEPT. 1st.
B
I
WOMAN IN CLUB AND CHARITY
Considering that tho Nebraska Federation
of Women's clubs will elect almost a com
plete set of new officers at the coming
annual meeting, to be held at Seward
October U to 15, there is very little gossip
heard regarding possible candidates for the
first office. Mrs. W. E. Pase, having
served a second term, Is not eligible to re
election as president, and while last year
at- this time, when It was rumored that
she would decline a second nomination,
there were several candidates mentioned
Immedlatily, there is at present but one
woman whose name is being generally
talked that Is Mrs. H. M. Bushnell ot
Lincoln. Mrs. Bushnell is one of the best
known clubwomen of Nebraska being
prominent in her home city and alSb well
known from her service as an officer of the
Nebraska Federation and ns chairman of
one of Its standing committees. It Is very
well known among the members of the
Nebraska delegation at the St. Louis bi
ennial, that a prominent Omaha clubwoman
was approached by delegates from various
parts of the state and urged to allow her
name to be used us a candidate, but this
she refused to do, maintaining that that
office still belonged outside of Omaha, and
because having recently' been released from
the duties of a most responsible club office
In Omaha she had no desire to assumo the
duties of the state. However, It Is proba
ble that should she bo persuaded to be
come -a candidate, she would have the
support of almost all Omaha women, even
though they have objoctcd In the past to
this office being awarded to this city. Mrs.
Bushnell Is very popular among local club
women nnd having been a frequent visitor
here, is very well known and her candi
dacy meets with almost general approval.
The following women have been ap
pointed members of the house and home
committee of the Woman'a olub, under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Arthur Brandels:
Mra. C. H. Townsend, Mrs. Chnrle Black,
Mrs. Frank Curmichel und Miss Corlnno
Paulsen. Tho first d'lty of the committee
will be the planning of the entertainment
of Mrs. Nellie Kudzle Jones. Mrs. Jones
will address the club at its second open
meeting, the Monday following tha state
meeting at Fremont and the club will
give un Informal reception In her honor.
This will probably follow the club meet
ing. The directory has requested that every
member make an effort to exercise her
membership privilege aa early in the yeur
as possible. It is especially desired that as
many as possible will propose the name at
the first meeting.
It is said that Miss Mary Reynolds of
Sibley, la., haa finally decided to go to
China, to becomo English tutor to the
nephews of the empress und that Bhe will
start early next month. Miss Reynolds
received her appointment by Imperial do
ciee, having been nominated by the presi
dent of Carleton college, Northfleld, Minn.,
where she graduated last June. She will
make her home in Pekk and will go to
and from the Imperial palace dally. Her
contract calls for a term of two years, Jtnttt
a possible extension of three years.
LADIES' bAND IS RE-ENGAGED
Helen May Butler and Her Organisa
tion "Will Remain Another
Week at Krag Park.
'
Helen May Butler and her Ladles' Mili
tary band have charmed thousands at Krug
park the last week and 'have warranted
the management In re-engaging them .tor
one more week. In conjunction with Hut
ter't Concert band and the Eaglet quartet,
a delightful musical festival haa been af
forded to the large crowds. Sixty-five art
ists, comprising three separate musical or
ganisations, have striven for honon In their
efforts to entertain the patrons c' this re
sort. Their success can be better judged
by the large attendance, for at eao ot the
past concerts the crowds have grown
larger. Helen May Butler hat Indeed a
unique organization and her control over
the thirty-alx fair feminine Instrumentalists
It remarkable. To quote a remark heard at
tha park, "her music was simply grand."
The several lady soloists are entitled to
much of the praise, at they are artists of
rare accomplishment and great promise. In
Petite Vashtl, the wee auburn-haired mlsa
of only 10 years. Miss Butler has procured
a musical prodigy. Her perfect rendition
of French horn tolot Is a treat, und she
responded to encore after encore, enthus
iastically lauded by the membert of the
local band. At a cornet virtuoso, Miss
Elizabeth Dickinson easily ranks first
among her competitors, and Nellie Mae
Clayton, at an euphonlumlst, It an artist
of exceptional skill and practice. A good
vocalist It alwaya welcome und as a di
vertlsement to the instrumental music Miss
Louise Chapman and her Trinity chorus are
more than pleasing. J. Waldorf Hall will
give for the last time hit flight through
space Hnd permit himself to be shot from
a cannon at 7 o'clonk sharp. "Ragtime"
will .be given by the three organisations
both afternoon and evening on Wednesday.
The street car service will be perfect, with
a one-minute service today and a threo
minuto service during the week, and better
If the demands warrant.
Will Investigate Tropical plat-ates.
WASHINUTON. Aug. 27 Announcement
is made ut the Navy department that Sur
geon P. A. Lovering has been ordered to
the naval medhal school at Washington to
assume the new chair of tropical dlsetset.
Because of the extensive duties In tropical
countries which offlcerf und men of the
navy and marine corpt are called on to
SHIRTS, $1.00,
HATS, $3.00,
AGENTS FOR STETSON'S
It
SPECIAL" HATS,
1504 FARf.'flf.l ST.
MRS. J.
NEW GOODS
I
I
ghans, We have books with patterns and the commenced Afghan.
Sofa Pillows and Table Spreads stamped to be worked in
cross stitch and embroidery.
Finished pieces In Norwegian Serim Work and Canvas Em
broidered, all in new colors and shades.
Eyelet and Bulgarian finished pieces.
Battenberg Kings, 23c per 100. ' v
.HAVE YOU
HOME-MADE
The best New. Orleans Molasses and the good
old fashioned, like mother used to make baking
i
A LARGE PIECE, 10c
BALDUFF,
WE'VE
of beautiful goods In our north window, we're closing out
at one-half regular price. The opportunity to get goods
at such a discount ends September 1st.
JS Zif AND DOUGLAS STS. OMAHA.NEB.
perform this chair was thought to be neces
sary. CLOVER KASQUEER MARKING
Bloody Heart and Cross Formed by
-Leaves at the .Strauue
Plant.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 27.-Calvary clover,
a flower ttrangely Bytnbollo of the princi
ples ot Christianity, haa been planted at
the National Episcopal cathedral. Al
though It flourishes In Palestine and there
la some of it cultivated in London, It is
thought to be found in only one other place
In the United States.
Calvary clover leaves, like those of other
clovers, are trefoil, embodying the doctrine
of the Trinity, the central truth of Chrls
tlantty. . Soon after the plant begins to ap
pear above the ground a deep spot of red-
like blood appears upon each division of
the leaf, but this disappears after a few
aVeeks.
During the day the tiny leaflets form
themselves into the shape of a cross, and
at the tun sinka to rest the leaves again
fold together, It 'hat been suggested aa if
in prayer. In due time the biussom be
comes a small yellow flower and then a
spiral pod covered with thorns. In ripen
ing the llowert Interlace, and In their pe
culiar poaltiona many persons think they
can detect the outline of a crown. Tradi
tion says that It Is good fortune to plant
the seed of the Calvary clover on Oood
Friday.
TWO ARE INJURED BY FIRE
Woman and Child Jump from Kerond
tttory ot tw York
Tenement.
NEW YORK,' Aug -tr w.iich drove
hundreds of persons In panic from a ten
ement row In Graham avenue, Brooklyn,
early today reiultcd in the surlotis Injury
to a woman aad a child who tti'd to save
their live by Jumping from the second
story. The woman was Mr. Annie Htahl,
5s years old. The child's tuitim hut not
been leurned. ll-uh were removed uncon
scious to a h'ispltii.
Fiiemtn and polli-emen made many dar
ing rescues, removing scores ot men,
women and children by me.ins of ladders
after the lower portion of the building hud
become a mass of flit. The financial lout
waa not heavy.
$1.50, $2.00
$4.00, $5.00
11
D. G. HURLEY.
i Win fffJ tF
BENSON
IN ART DEPT.
m
m
Stamped Linen Pieces in the eyelet work,
Doylies, Centers and Table Covers. ITaidanper
canvas and books with patterns showing how to
work, and material for working. Tera Lustre
AA Linen. An elegant line of Novelty Braids
and Fringes, and patterns for making the new
cape collars.
The new Eiderdown Wool entirely new
colors pink, blue and white, for making Af
TRIED OUR.
GINGER
1520 FARNAM
A LOT
DON'T BE MISLED
The Best Is the "Otiimod"
The Location the Same
205 South 15th Street
The Original Regent Shoo
Co's. Shoes All Bear
the Trade Mark, "Oni
nod." "If you do not get the "Onlmod" you
will surely get an inferior shoe. There
are many factnrlea making Hegent shoes
in different parti of the United States.
In order to protect our customers from In
ferior goods put on the market aa Regent
shoes we wore compelled to adopt and
copyright the name "ONIMOD."
NOTICE
We with to notify our many cuttomer
that we are still located at the tame old
stand, i'16 Botth 15th street, and don't ex
pect to move, and. do not handle and ara
In no way Interested In the sale or manu
facture ot the shoe bolna nut on the m,.-
'ket by the concern styling themselves at
the Hegent Hhoe Manufacturing Co. of
Omaha. We guarantee to furnish our cus
tomers a better shoe, better In style, bet
ter in flt, belter In workmanship and better
In material used than the so-called Re
gent Shoe Manufacturing Co. of Omaha,
Our prices ure alwaya the same.
$2.50 and $3.00
Regent Shoe Co.,
SDb South lttb Strata,
BREAD

xml | txt