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TJ1K BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER i 1013.
Society A By MELLIFIOIA. Monday, December 1, 1913. RARELY have we hnd either a debutante or a brldo on Friday, es pecially in the J ear 113. The Sauntercr of the Chicago Tribune has the following to say of MIks Florence Cudahy, formerly of Omaha, who braved these superstitions: "Friday's debutante is full of courage or else she is so tiHra-modcrn that there is no place in her thoughts and plans for any renioto suggestion of superstition. And perhaps, after all, Friday is a perfectly good day on which to make society's acquaintance formally and ceremoniously, but it is not generally popular. There have been only two or three this season. Miss Florence Cudahy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Cudahy of 22 Banks street, was the courageous debutante of Friday. She was introduced at a reception given by her mother in the afternoon at the family residence. Mrs. Cudahy was assisted by Mrs. John Cudahy, Mrs. Hugh T. Patrick, Mrs. J. A. Edwards, Mrs. Glenn Wharton of Omaha, and Mrs. Pauf Doty of St. Paul. The young wopien who acslsted wero Miss Judith Mabbatt, Miss Helen Morton of Lake ForoJt,' Miss Marguerite Mcllen, Miss Gladys High, Miss Louise Meadowcroft, Miss Madeline Wnkem and Miss Gertrudo Mc Carthy. The reception was followed by a dinner dance." Fashion Hint Suffrage Luncheon.. Complimentary to . Mrs. E. M. Fair field, the Knunl Franchise society wilt en tertaln at a large luncheon nt the Com mercial club Tuesday. They have been fortunate In securing Mrs. M. I. Hall of Lincoln to speak at tho luncheon. Mrs. Hall and her husband arc art connols seurs an well a Interested In suffrage and have an excellent and valuablo art collection. Not Ions aco they entertained the Omaha Society of Fine Attn at their home In Lincoln. Mrs. Hall la on of the leaders In suf frage In Lincoln and Is the county chair man of Lancaster county. Acceptances for the luncheon have been sent by: Slcsdsms R. St. Fairfield. M. V, Hall of Lincoln. Clement Chase, W J. Council, Thomas Urnne. Harry Ciimmlnss, Alfred Darlow. K H. Davis, O, T. Kastman. F J. Fitzgerald, I A. darner, V II. aarratt. M. w. Quntlier. Ttorko. Stills. llslleck Iloic. W. A. C. Johnson. George Doane. V. H, Co)e. J. U Kennedy, "Warren Ilogcrs. A. 3. Iove, . T. U KlmbalL W. D. Hosford. K. M. Martin. 'Mesdsmrs Wattnor, O. W. Wattles. J. U l'nxton, David Crnweil, O. C. Itorowatcr, J. N. Hhldwlh, J. St. Ilaldrlfre, II. c. Sumney, F. J. TaRcart, N. U Uuckert. Qforso K. Haver- stick, F. U Haller. Thomas Ilrown, Harriet Lasy.. E. a. Mcdllton, J. A. McHhane, T. St. Orr. C. W. Kussell, E. S. Hood, J. T. Stewart. 2d., Waite H. Hauler, E, H. Rcott, C. V. Warfleld, Charles 8iulres, W. F. Allen. Charles T. Kountxe, J. St, Slotcalf, IxjuIs C. Nash, w. ii nnaier, Stlsses Daisy Doane, Arabella Kimball, 21 ope Hanchctt, Carolyn Dodge, Helen Matters, Robert HcmpsterJ W. T, Itobinson. Misses May Stahoncy, Bessie Allen, Kathetlno McCor- mlck. IJda Wilson. Bridge luiicheon at LeyaJ.. Miss iltdwls Rosenstock was hostess at a beautifully appointed bridge lunch eon at the Hotel Loyal Friday for some of the December brides. Including Miss Florence Hlller, Miss Sadie KlrschbraUn, Miss Martha It ad r a, Miss Evelyn Berg inan and MIm PrtMy Meyer, Yellow chryBantttefwumafs'yuia the (lewatlon . . y ' ' ' 1. - i. ... una vuvv wwt pnm m iTvvruyuM. The out-ef-tewn truests' Were Mrs, Emit Kosensteck ana Mrs. Jake Newman, both Sings in New York. Miss Gladys Chandler, an Omaha girl, Who' has been singing with the A born Opera company, made her first appear ance n New York at the Thanksgiving day matinee. The following is taken from the New York Sun: "Gladys Chandler was the Hansel and Mary Carson the fJretell. These two sing ers hs4 not previously adorned the Cen tury stage. They acquitted themselves creditably, for they sans the mualo pass ably, acted with some spirit and meaning, and brought into the fairy story about all of the atmosphere which was pres ent." I pwsssaa Orphean Party. Mr. and Mrs. 8. 8. Carlisle will enter tain at an Orpheum party this evening, followed by supper at their home In honor of MhM Dorothy Morgan and Mr. Ralph Peters. Those present will be: evening, November M. A number of rela tives and frlendo wero present. Hcv. C. C. Meek officiated. Pleasures Past. A Thanksgiving party was given by Misses Mabel and Jennie Sllchelncn at their home Wednesday evening. . The evening was spent In music and games. Prizes went won by Amanda Hansen and Esther Garrard. Those present were: Mlsees Amanda Hansen, Esther Uarrard, Mabel Stlchelscn, Jennie Mlchclsen, Messrs. Alfred Johnson, Olen Wurn, ateii Sladsen. James Kcnyon, Misses Lottie ftamtielson, Elsie Nellor, Ituth Stiller. . Myltte Jensen. Messrs. Herman Anderson, James McOuwan, Oscar Olson, Otto Pankratz. Misses i iDorothy Morgan, Uladya Peters, .DaPhM FHn, . Messrs. Vtalpk Peters, Hal YotM, Ben OoUagher. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Burns. Mr. od Mr. 8. 8. Carllle, Misses Elisabeth Pickens, Mary Burkley, Messrs, Kenneth Patterson, Ware Hall. Postponement, The Informal muslcale planned ror Tuesday evening at the Colonial liaa been postponed until Wednesday ovcnlng ow ing to the recital to be given Tuesday evening by Mrs. Lena Ellsworth Date. Attend Foot Sail Games. Ml Sfnna Cowell has been unusually fortunate In being present at two of tho largest foot ball games of tho season. Bhe attended tho army-navy gamo and tho Yale-Harvard game. Stlss Cowell. who attends Vassar, has been visiting Sirs. Franklyn Irvln of rDookllne, Stoss., for merly of tnls city, and also Prof. Ilaetens In New York. In and Out of the Bee Hive. .Sirs. R. L. Huntley will leave this eve ning to spend'a few days In Chicago. Sir. and Sirs, Royal D, Stiller are home from Beatle and other Pacific coast points Str. and Sirs. Harry Snyder have re turned from the west, having, spent a month visiting relatives In Seattle and Tacoma, Wash. Mr. and Mrs. Horry Byram and little daUK-hter ilelen. nhn snent Thanksclvlns In Lincoln, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A, P, 'Tukey, returning to their home, lfi Chicago Bunday evening. Pliinview Woman in Omaha Seeking Her Lost Husband Mrs. James I. -Jacobs of PlalnvleW, Neb., is In Omaha with her three llttto children, looking for her husband, who. mysteriously disappeared on tho evening1 of November 10. The family had moved from Verdigris to Plalnvlew, where Jacobs, a laborer, had secured employ ment. "Since my, husband was til In the spring he had not been exactly In his right mind," said Sirs. Jacobs, "and we be lieve ha walked away In a fit of tem porary Insanity." "He was five feet eight Inches In height; with blue eyes, dark brown hair, Which was turning gray; he wore a light gray overcoat and a blue serge suit He has a scar on his left cheek, as If two fingers had boen drawn across the cheek from the ear. The scars are the result of a bum." Mrs. Jacobs Is staying with a friend In Omaha. Unless she soon hears from her husband she Is going to La Porte. Ind.. whero his aged mother is grief stricken over tho affair. Jacobs was 40 years old ana came from Indiana. DbK&HbbLLbW ' mi bbVIBLbbT att sbbbkJsHMbV mmK SANTLEY FORGETS THE PAST Star of Musical Comedy Here Many Times Before. RAPID RISE FROM THE RANKS 'nnnot nrmrabrr the Days When He wm tne Hero of the Gal leries In Thriller It "Pop" Houses. the By LA UACONTEUSK. (blue) Wedding frock of avcnlurlno veloutlno and black silk muslin. Tho bodice is of black silk muslin. gathered at the waist lino and over the houlder. It gives a very short sleeve. which is edged as tho decollete, with a long flounce of'black silk muslin. A ribbon passing beneath tho, muslin, draping Itself nt back in long ends, makes the low part of the bodice. A tunlo of black silk muslin, -gathered the waist and trimmed with three rellgleuse" pleats, fatts over the skirt, In a cutaway line. As to the' skirt, It Is a plain and round model, developed In aventurino velouttne drapery of the same material, broad ns a scarf, tightened It at half lenitth and is drawn up to the front. at XiseallaaMBS Skewer. Miss 1'carl 8$Mi entertained at a mls celaneoua shower for Mlsa Jessie Hoet ter, who Is a brid of tho week. Those present were: 4ls- Jessie Hoefler, Ada White. Marie Dean, Ana. Durnln, Misses Elizabeth Feldhusen, isiiie vopennarve, Sophia Johnson, Pearl Spann, Ter Beaver Quest, . Mr. and Sirs. R. L. Huntley entertained delightfully at their home Sunday eve ning at supper in honor of Sirs. Lester Brtdaham of Denver, .guest, of Str. and Mrs, E. T. Swobe. Covers were placed for tan guests. Dancing Party. Sliss Sue Ebborts will entertain at tango party this evening at her home. Roses will be used In decorations and will t given as favors. The guest list Includes: Misses Mildred Tuker. Marie Cartnody. Gktdys Klein. Sfona Rossltar, Claire Sloorhead of Lincoln. Ruth Howe. Lorraine Holiday, Messrs. Leo Jackson, Richard Chalmers. Howard Mborhead of Lincoln, John Patterson, Jack Chapman, i'aui aiaiwews. MUses Marjorie Van Brunt of Kansas City, Helen Carmody, Florence Rosslter, Sybil Underwood, Mary Storgan. DojtIs Ilryant. Messrs. Ray Byrne, J. Collier. Leo Carter, William Parks. Paul Smith, Lester Moore. iuy Adams. Internal Revenue Collections More A greater output of distilled snlrits is held responsible for an Increase in In ternal revenue collections In Nebraska of t3S,t7,z9 for November of this year oer tnoeo of the corresponding month In lli Last year the Internal revenue col lections totaled HT,174.7, while the ag. gregaie collections for the month Just ciosea amounted to raz.MS.r6, It la not Implied in the statement irlven ui mo owices or me internal revenue collector, or In the explanation which ac companled It, that unusual quantities of alchohollo beverages were consumed In Omaha or In other places throughout the state during November. It Is merelv pointed out that because many of the distilleries were closed down much of me time during tho summer months. many timers were nued as soon as full rorce operations were resumed. Mr- and Mrs. George Ebbons. fMlbME-Paua Wediinr. Miss Judith Palm and Mr. Frank & Jipeltman wera married Sunday after noon at Kountse Memorial ' Lutheran church by Rev. O. D. Baltcly. A recep Hon for the bride and groom and rela tives was given at the home of the bride' i parents, Mr, and Mrs. C. V. Palm, SMI Burt street. In the evening. Mr. Bpelt U with the Cady Lumber company. Irifk-Mhapley Wedding. Mrs. Mary Bhapley and Mr. Jesse F. Xeicfa t Omaha were united In marriage at MCt Sixteenth stmt Wednesday LAYMEN IN PULPIT AT THE HANSC0M PARK CHURCH Christianity as a factor In business sue cess was discussed by five business men in addresses before the congregation of uie uanscom rare Methodist church Sun nay evening. The pastor of the church Rev. C. W. McCaskill. merely introduel the sneakers, allowing them to testify to the soundness of the doctrines he has been preaching. William K Poshler, William Redswlck building contractor; C. It, Walrath of the vairath Sherwood Lumber Co., W. B. Weeks of the Weeks Grain company, and B. A. Wilcox, assistant cashier of the Omaha National bonk, were the laymen who delivered the practical Bermons In the pastor's place. High Idrsli and hard work, Christian giving, the participation In church work and the observance of cfunday; the eleva tion of character above capital, and the practice of right habits, honesty and fair Gtatfng, were the ele menta of Christianity that were emphasised by the business men as factors la successful business life j While nillle Burke, Elsie Ferguson, Marie Doro. Hattln Wllllnm unit wral ' other dramatic stars can prldefully boast that they became stara over night after serving years of apprenticeship in the chorus, there Is only one man, now In the elite rank of stardom, who can re member over fifteen years of experience with "Curses, the Villain;" "Give Ste Back Ste Child" shows playing the kerosene circuits nnd then haughtily an nounce that he is a star In a modern musical show. Joseph Santley la the one man who made such a sudden flight from the ranks of melodrama to the part of a dancing Juvenile In a big musical show Wher. a mere child Santley was an ob ject of worship by gallery gods in the pop houses. Playing the hero In "From Itass to Riches," "Billy the Kid" and several other show calculated to appeal to tho emotions of the most bloodthirsty, Fantey outwitted many a heinous vil lain and caused the. men In the audiences to shput with Jo)', while the women wept roploun tears which signified the same Identical fcllng. For several years Sant ley was a regular, annual attraction at tho Krug hero during the Stair and Hav lln regime of melodrama, and when ha. appeared Sunday night at the Brandsls the old gallery was out In full force to greet their favorite, but they wero might ily disappointed because Santley had abandoned the Intense dramatics, and he npver so much as looked toward the roof, let alone smile in that direction. t-'nntley abandoned tho melodrama for musical comedy about three years ago and entered Starle Cahll's "July Forgot" company, which played here a a sub ordinate Juvenile company. The follow ing year Mort Singer gave him a danc ing part In "Tho Stodern Eve," In which role ho was seen by Philip Bnrtholomae who took fancy to the younster nnd raVe him the leading dancing role In "When Dreams Come True." Since his advance to stardom, Santley has outgrown his old dralts, and he no longer recollects the' days when he was the pride and hope of every little street urchin. For now he is a real star and a star must have a temperament and It Is WithneU Will Give Ordinance a Test in Behalf of Nuisance C. H. Wlthnoll, commissioner of fire protection and water supply, will ask for n warrant for the arrest of the members of the real, estate firm of Russoll & Sic- Kltrlck and will prosecute them for 'maintaining a nuisance" at Twenty- fourth ,and Grant streets. The nuisance Is a two-story frame house which was badly" battered by tho tornado and Is standing vacant. There . aro several similar houses," sold Wlthnell, "and the real estate men refuso to remove them or tear them down or repair them. I want to know 'how far I can go in tho matter and will make the Case of Russcl) & SIcKltrlck a test case." Wlthnell says there aro forty nr fifty such buildings In the city, and If he has the power he will order them all demol ished. SInny of these houses were In the tornado district and were damaged In the storm. Wlthnell says they aro left open and constitute a fire menace. So far he has been unnble to compel any of tho owners t6 repair or tear down the buildings. Will Be Tried Upon Charge of Insanity Ed Nash of Minnesota, charged with placing railroad ties on the tracks of the Northwestern railroad at Forty- eighth street and Grand avenue, with In tent to obstruct the railroad In operation, was bound over to the district court with bonds places at ttud. An insanity com plaint may te filed against the man by the county authorities. PRINCIPALS IN FREE-FOR- ALL FIGHT ARE ALL FINED b the beat thins; for shoppers. Drop In to any drag store when you to flnlehtd sbap ln aoalwvs wpof Iwailloa mti tnm ajUMtMr1 BSU1U.ON etWCS twftrs stirlf at bcM as4 ywl trill Nub thcr rfrwb4 sod ttknalatcd torttsd t sUnla74Mt, ItUttMof ht d frwh gwn UMm tlradj imjosiJ. AD crwtn s4 droasMs. tm tf Smfit, tma m4 Oi m$tw. CUmj, LjBjpHnHMM MVOiD HH PURE MILK for Infants ad Invalids HORLICK'S It means ffes Orlginsl aad Geanlaa MALTED MILK Tfc FatHl-Brlnk far aH Agea Rick milk, malted grain, in powder form. For infants, invalids and growing children. Purenutrition.upbuUdingtas whole body. Invigeratee nursing mothers and Um aged. More healthful than tea or coffee. Take no sufestHuta, Ask f ar HMUCICS HORLICK'S Cent!, Pure Milk Impossible to have a perfertiy good tem perament whon memory thrusts recol lections of "From Rags to Riches" con stantly before the mirror of the past Dunn Asserts Police Department Direly in Need of Equipment At least thirty additional patrolmen, eight more motorcycle coppers, a new central police station and three sub stationsthese are the neds of the po lice department according to Chief of Tollce Henry W. Dunn. Police Commissioner J. J. Ryder, who long has urged the need of a new police station, will nsk for the full legal appro priation if 190,000 for tho police depart ment next year. Chief punn said the deportment really needed J43.0OO a year more than the $100, 000 It received last year. A request may be made for the submis sion of a proposition to vote bonds for a new central station and to use the new fire engine houses for the substations. Persistent Advertising Is the Road to Business Success. A free-for-all fight at 15U North Six- teonth street was Interrupted by Officer Nichols Sunday night and O, E. and Mar garet 0 old en, Elizabeth Babblngton, Charles Savill and George Clark: arrested. Nichols' attention was attracted to the Plnrc by residents of the neighborhood nnd upon entering the room he found O. , E. Golden armed with n huge club drill- ing the rest of the occupants about the j . ' . ... ' It ! vMnt rtn ftm tMHini nf nil .r, r r t, . . J In police court each was treated to a fine of 110 and .costs. No one seemed to be awaro of what the trouble was really about Nadine Face Powder (la Cpmi Bin Only) Keeps the Conplexloa Baaittlfttl Soft and velvety, and re mains uattl noshed off. It is pure, harmless. Money back if not en tirely pleated. Purified by a new procets. y) Prevents sunburn and re turn of discoloration. The increasing popular- onderful. Whht, FUth, Pixi. Brunette. 50c. by Toilet Counters or MilL HATJO.WAL. TOILET COAWANT, IWte, Tmm f or saJo by HraadeU Drug deport' tuent, Ileatoa Drug Co. and others. Good To the La$i When Made Witl- Calumet pastry is good to look at, good to eat. Always light, fluffy, tender and whole some. Calumet is the one baking powder that is high in quality and tuderatt in price. RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS WirU' Nr. Fm J UfMn. CUa. H. ruto EsyatMta, rruct, Muck, 112 MM Soften the hardest water on wash day with GOLD DUST Use it wherever there's dirt or grease because it cleans and purifies everything. 5c and larger packages. CK1CAOO tela ib. a at aucsTT to yw wmrk" jJ- ?o75'& . i Two Clean Papers FOR THE HOME Youth's Companion AND The Evening Bee INCLUDING SUNDAY Both for 55c a Month Payable Monthly at THE BEE OFFICE ANOTHER EXTRA0RD1NRV SUIT SALE 2500 SAMPLE SUITS FOR WOMEN AND MISSES1 ON SALE WEDNESDAY All the Newest Styles tm Select From These suits we aro offering at $7.45 are ordinarily good values at $17.00, but by W purchasing such a number it enables uo to prico. tJieni so phenomenally, low. No need to wear a last year's suit when you can liavo such values as these. Tholr beauty and style would take a page to describe, so come la and see them on Wednesday Remember they are up to $17.50 values, at 7!f The trimmings and tailoring of these suits aro of Indescribable beauty and lctinelf, ' every sitlt tho 'fairest, most pleasing production ever offered n re view aC a prico so ridiculously low. Think of it, right in tho height of the 'season, these Wonderful suit values up to $80, specially priced Wednesday, at JQ9? They Come In The BXOK BXOA.DCrr.OTH SPITS XOTT&Oir KATELASSE BUTTS OAIfTOIT PIA.QOHAI. STTITg rZXS TWO-TONH BUTTS rxxxox SEXQE SUITS BTOHOS CHEVIOT SUITS DIAQOKAZ. BEXOE SUITS BKKIXQKAK CHEVIOTS Following Fabrics: rAXCY MIXTURI1 SUITS 8TUN3STKO EFOKOE SUITS SAKS SO MX POnilK SUITS KKABT BXOOASE SUITS ENGLISH TWEED SUITS BIOS PAXLZ.E OZiOTK SUITS BEAUVXItZiB CHEVIOT SUITS OArRilKE STRIFE SUITS Tlieso lleautlful Bults Sent to Vou For tho Price of the Material. Money Promptly Refunded if the Suit Is Xot Satisfactory. NATIONAL Sample Goat and SutCO. 310 South 10th St., Omaha, Neb. Gentlemen: Please send me suit, subject to my examination, size for which I enclose $. t Name V Street City Stale. NATIONAL ' CO. 319 South 16th Street. Cuts that print z. ci isk sHxrvs en wcu m its ccranCK proof and one ttet aaoTcs p wan v&ea. ft ta printed. Cati made for a Bcnimaw. haro to ke acada ao tkxt Ussy wffl jtre good zcaaiat aafar tat bb t tutinrnm cwtltteea. Far thatVi mm, a. aiiiiiifaaiui' mcrmifet vatsrt produce mam tka tn oat get iraad tosMa. to a aao4 tka w$Ut feat Bee Engraving Department 4