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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: K A ITT. PAY. DECEMBER lf09.
f f J10HEN0TE5
lOOIES ON OMAHA SOCIETY
B. B. Wood Givei Dancing Party
for Misi Caroline Barkalow.
yHSS WHITE WILL NOT COME OUT
Mill C.lre Xp Society for erloas
f tilr of Mulr, Probably In
r.nrnpr ooll Calendar
I . f. Hn Wood rivn a d.incin
) i M-ly Kriflay evening at her home,
' I Jil North Tc nty-seoond atret. In honor
i of her til ix. Mis Carolyn Barkalw, who
i . ! the debutante of tho wek. The drawing
jf mom where Mm. Wood and Minn Imrka-
i low received tlm guests was atliac-
tiv with bouquets of American Iieauty
" ross. In the dining room yllow and
white. thrysanthrmums prevailed In thf
1fration and pink ross and carnations,
y ferns and peirns were used through the
4 other room. Among the out-of-town guests
will be Mra. Wood's daughter. Mrs. Willinm
t'ranmer nf Denver, Colo., M Iss Mnrgarrt
Dovey of PlattKmouth. Neb., guest of Mls
t Rarkalnw. Miss Josephine Ctidahy of Mil
waukee. Mine Mary Donaldson of Minne
apolis and Miss Margery Edwards of Chi
ino, all guests of M;s Jan Cudahy.
About 100 guests will he present.
Mlaa White to Mnfiy Montr.
Mr. and Ben T. While, who had planned
tn give a debut party during the holidays
for their daughter. Miss Gwendolen Whit",
1 ave rhangcd their plan?. Miss While l as
i decided to have the latter part of the
j season, either for New York City or
Kurope to pursue her vocal studies. Miss
White Is a popular member of the younger
j set of much musical talnt and will be
A missed in society.
f Luncheon Parly.
Mrs. Frank II. Galn.s of 113 North Thir-
ty-aocond avenue gave the second of a
serlea of luncheon parties r riuay miernoon
her home. The guests were seated at
small tables decorated with attractive
anketa of stevia. white carnations and
Tenia. Plate cards with designs to match
j the centerpiece marked the places for forty-
The All Saints social club gave a auccts.?
f :1 and enjoyable party Thursday evening
at the Wattles Memorial parish lions.
Dancing and cards were the amusements
of the evening and about 1V guests were
present. It has been decided to give a
parly eai i month dining the winter. -
Mss IVlia MeCuffrev entrrta'ned in
formally at bridge Wednesday evening rit
her home on Park avenue. Two tables of
p!syers wire present
Miss Pauline Sehenk was hostess tit an
Informal afternoon p;irtv Frld'iy In honor
of her guest. Miss Marl" Crcsolro, of
Dubuque. Ia.. and M's. George Charters
of Chicago. The guests Included Mrs.
George Charters. Mrs. Organ, Council
Bluffs:, Misses Marie Gregolre, Dubinin", i
la : Jessie Maxim Pauline Schenk. Zoli
Delleckei-, Amy Gilmore. Louise- McFrr-
Colonel and Mrs. Coinehus Gardener
will give a dinner party at their home In
Srr.ol:e and gas burning soft coal stove.
Burns the cheapest and dirtiest soft mil j
and wVlil give fifty per cent more heat
wi'n"ii -nine fuel than any other soft j
real stove will. Keeps fire forty-right j
hours, and will last twenty years. .We i
sell the family size at $3.00 per month, j
or a cut price for cash. Read below what
I ue people who are using tne fc.nar say
We are selling the Solar every day to
yeople who tried those $10 sheet-iron
Stoves sold by canvassing fakers ul J.'i
to SIS. People who were too wise to he
fooled ao ejsily aay they would not trade
a Solar fur a whole carload of those can
vaaHlng fakers' tin ran stoves. Mr. Me
Kenney. the real estate man. who ooi.fcl't
a Solar of ua last fall, tells us to refer
anvone to him who wants to know any
thing about the Solar smoke und us
The Sioetzel Stove Co.
714 Ssntta 16th Street
TO KELP IS GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION OF THE SKIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
All Onice-i and Dntztfts
I tuZrf Pure in
( Fail. Jl
Port (rook next Friday evening priced, rp
the hop. ,
Mrs. Arthur C. Pmith will entertain al
dinner next Friday evening, complimen
tary to Mlsa Jean Cudahy.
Th vestry of the Good Pnepherd church
is planning to give a large reception S u
urday evening, December 12. In honor ot
l:v. and Mra. Ttobert B. 11. Pell, who
leave the following week to reside in lies
Moines, la. The reception will be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fry,
Twenty-first street end B'.nney. and no
cards will be Issued, but all friend ot
rtev. Mr. and Mrs. Bell are, Invited.
Mis. Jay Deuel Foster will give a aerl's
of luncheons next week, on Tuesday and
Wednesday, at her home on Georgia ave
Mr. Frank W. Judson has Issued In
vitations for bridge for Friday afternoon
of next week.
Miss Hortense Clarke will give a aeries
of bridge parties next week, Friday after
noon and Saturday afternoon, In honor of
Mrs. Ward Clarke of Chicago. Saturday
afternoon Miss Amy Gilmore, a debutante
of the week, will also be a guest of honor.
Following the muslcale Saturday after
noon given by Miss Elolse Wood and Miss
Myrtle Moses there will be an Informal
tea. Miss Kstelle Brown will nssist Mrs.
II. N. Wood In receiving the guests.
Come and (.o (! p.
Mrs. Robert Stearns and her daughter,
Mins Elizabeth Stearns, are at home at
W3 South Twenty-sixth avenue, where they
will stay until after tne holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther K mm tic, who have
been visiting in Ni w York City, will not
return until somo time next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Clarke of Chicago
are expected next week, to lie the guests
of Mr. Clarke's parents until after the holi
days. Mr. Sherman McCaffrey, who is attend
ing the university at Ann Arbor, will re
turn home December '21 to spend t tie holi
days with his parents.
Miss Marion fonnell, who has been visit
ing the last few days In Lincoln, Is ex
pected home Friday.
Mrs. Rogers Gregg of St. Louis Is visit
ing her mother, Mrs. G. C. Whitlock. ,
Mrs. Arthur E. Kennedy has gone to
Fort Dodge, la., to visit relatives for two
TAKING REST SYSTEMATICALLY
Strength and Durability of NerTona
Systems by No Meana In-
Every' woman ought to know how to rest.
Many do not. Some women think they
never have time to rest. From the time
the early morning duties force them from
their leds until sheer exhaustion drives
them back again at some late hour at
night they have not a single moment for
relaxation. "Man works from sun to sun,
but woman's work Is never done." Her
work, consisting so much of little details,
Is not only monotonous but It Is incessant.
But she who Is not driven by her work,
but is mistress of It, will, if she s-ts about
It systematically, find a little time during
each day for complete relaxation and rest.
These nervous systems of ours, though
Infinitely stronger than steel, are yet not
inexhaustible in their strength and dur
ability. There is always a limit to their
indu ranee. She is a wise woman who is
aware of it without having lested it by ex-
perlence, and who properly uses her knowl
edge. Few persons are broken down by
the amount of work they do; it is the un
remitting, unrelaxing work that kills.
What is needed by the overworked is ces
sation, relaxation, rest. A constant tension
Is Injurious to anything. A locomotive
will wear longer and do better service If
at intervals It be allowed to stand Idle for
a lime. Too many women shorten their
days by Incessant work and worry.
There should be some time each day for
ust. Kach woman should arrange for an
hour each day when she can be alone, and
lay aside ull thought of responsibility, and
completely relax. It will require a little
forethought an ! some will power to do It,
but the r suits are richly worth while.
Just as lit rly as possible the mind should
bo removed from all rare and worry and
not a single thought given to any duty or
anxiety for the time being. One should
during this time of relaxation endeavor to
become as entirely disassociated from all
the practicalities of life as if In another
world altogether. If. during the rest time.
sleep comes to the eyes, let It come, but
do not especially seek It. Simply take the
mind off of the worries of your life and
realize no duty but that of rest. Try to
think of nothing at all. Let the mind be
vacant Allow the brain to rest. Let It
fall into a natural equilibrium. Feel that
the world is ull right and there i nothing
whatsoever that needs to be fretted about.
If you will Just dismiss care and be calm
it la wonderful how- the mind will adjust
Itself to a natural and peaceful state, like
the wind-tossed waves settle themselves
Into calmness when the storm is over, and
only the forces of gravity are felt by the
waters. With the mind at cujse the muscle
gradually relax and the nerves are quieted.
Kest Is not time lost, but gained. She
who takes at Iast a half hour eaoti aay to
be alone, and dismisses care and anxiety
from her mind, will do more work tiian if
she did not rest at all. She will feel bet
ter and be able to pat more energy into
her work. She will be sweeter-tempered,
the world will look brighter to her, and she
will live longer to enjoy It. One does not
need to take a vacation and go away from
home in order to rest. The most of vaca
tions are harder on one than staying at
home." The most of folks come home from
their vacation trips all tired out and nerv
ous. When you need rest. Just sit down
or lie down, and take it. Have a time for
relaxation every day. Value that time as
i.iors precious that rubies.
WIIATCLliB WOMEN ARE DOING
National Council of Jewish Women
Holds Annual Session.
WILL CONSIDER IMMIGRANT AID
Mody of Sociology Grnlii Anion
Women's flnbs Which Radiate
Corrective Inflnences Loral,
State and National.
Or.e of the large conferences of women
of the year Is In session this week at
Cincinnati, the convention of the Notional
Council of Jewish Women. Delegates from
all sections of the country are In attend
ance, representing a membership of over
1VW. Mrs. Hugo Rosenberg is president
nnd nbout l.opn delegates, speakers and
visitors are in Cincinnati for the meeting,
which opened Tuesday and contlnu?s
through ten days. All the larger orgamta
tlcns of women are represented by fra
ternal delegates and the list of speakers
Inc'udes many of International as well as
national prominence. Three sessions will
be held each day and among the subjects
to be considered, under suggestions of
ftandlng committees, are religion, religion
In schools, philanthropy. Jewish Juniors,
reciprocity, peace and arbitration, educa
tion, press end publicity and Immigrant
Miss Sidle. Aii'erlcuti Is chairman of the
oir.mitte" on lmmigiant aid, which Is one
of the most Important branches of the
organization's work. The Jewish women
l.avc done the most effective work In the
interest of these people, and as their
woik Is largely volur.tny and secret It is
possible for them to accomplish what
others cannot. Hundreds of Immigrant
girls are given their temporary protection
cacli year and saved fiom the mares that
even the authorities have failed to protect
Women Study Sociology.
The Intelligent, systematic way in which
women all over the land are taking up
the study of sociological problems, local
and general, certainly Justifies their claim
to a voice in the adjustment of these
problems. There Is scarcely a city but
has from one to three or more clubs of
women engaged in this study, and from
these sources are emanating Influences
that are going far toward the solution of
many local problems. The social science
department of the Omaha Woman's club
has for ten years been engaged In this
study and is directly responsible for several
fctate reforms and laws now operating1 to
the end of much improved conditions. The
Colony club of New York Is another of the
strong clubs for social study and It has
Issued the following program of subscrlp
t'on lectures planned for the winter:
"Private Efforts in Public Service."
James H. Finley. president of the College
of the Citv of New York.
"Fi pulation and Poverty." Prof.
v . i rook of Amherst college.
"Our City Tenements." Jacob Riis.
"Immigration." Itobert Watchorn, com
missioner of immigration.
"The Wage Problem." .Charles P. Neill.
commissioner of labor.
"The Model Village." K. J. F-ufflngton,
president of the Illinois Steel company.
"The Rise of the Factory and Factory
Legislation," Prof. Walter Clark of the
College of the City of New Tork.
"The Woman's Invasion of Modern In
dustries," Walter Hard.
"The American Federation of Labor,"
"Strikes: I'ses and Abuses," T. V. Pow
derly. "Trusts: Evils and Benefits," Prcf. John
Clark of Columbia university.
"The Traction Question." W. Fisher.
; "Municipal Research, " Dr. W. H. Allen.
The City Budget." Comptroller Metz.
"I'onstructive Socialism," Dr. Lvntan Ab
1k.!. Clob Notes
' A discussion othe Davis bill, a measure
j providing for a federal appropriation for
! industrial education, that will come before
I the next sessicn of congress, and that has
I received the endorsement of the women's
; elubs. afforded tho topic for discussion at
the meeting of the domestic science de
partment of the Woman's club Thursday
The postponed prcgram of the musical
cepartmtnt given Thursday afternoon at
tracted a large attendance. The depart
ment Is one cf the growing sections of the
club. The lnteres-t ia general and. some
j rsredally good programs have been prc-
sented this year.
A Christmas symposium will be one of
i the Interesting features of he program
1 of the current topics department Tuesday
! afternoon of next week.
The department of ethics and philosophy
met Thursday of this week. Instead cf
Tuesday, as formerly, the change of day
being permanent. The meaning cf the
Swastika will be given by Mrs. See at
next Thursday's meeting and the leader
of the department, Mrs. Mary Newton, will
give a psychological article. The depart
ment Is one of few organizations studying
aiong the lines of psychology and Its pro
grams are among the most interesting
being offered in the club this winter. Dr.
O. O. Smith's lecture on the " Psychology
of the Child." given this afternoon at i
o'clock at the Young Men's Christian as
sociation, will be open to club women.
Judge Hen Llndsey of the Denver juvenile
court has recommended this lecture as one
of the best.
LATEST FASHION IN NAILS
They Are Trimmed Lone, Corre
spond I n a to Elongated Style
"We are giving the nails the long,
pointed shape this fall, said an manicurist
recently, discussing the style. For a time
It has been the fashion to trim the nails to
suit the shape of the finger tips, but now
all nails must be pointed. The points are
blunt, but sharply defined.
"We take all fingers and treat them
alike, so that the woman with square
finger tips has pointed nails like the
woman with tips that taper. It Is dif
ficult, but the effect Is gentrally good.
"Twice a week the manicure rrust train
thm, and each day they must be anoi ;ed
with an oil to make them glossy and some,
thing to maketthem hard. Even with tin?
best of care th long pointed nails do
break off, and when one becomes broken
all must be trimmed down to match. So It
is in keeping the whole Bet exart that a
woman must be particular.
"At -wight she must wear a pair of big.
soft kid gloves, and during the day slvo
must protect Iter fingers with chamois or
other leather gloves.
"We color the nails In various ways. It
is the fad to use the fruit Juices, and I
have made a little coloring fluid with the
juice of a few strawberries and some boiled
water. The nails must be soaked and
vrruouru iwnji r uic coloring is applied, i r
the surface must be dull and clean of the j
color will not take. I
"Knucklea are difficult for the hand
culturist, because of the fact they are In
sistent. The woman whose knuckles are
prominent will have much trouble In mak
ing her hands pretty. Bhe whose hands
shew too much knuckle bon ahould devote
RUBSTEIN'S & GOODMAN'S, New
Entire Stock of High-Grade
On Sale Saturday, at
Suits that were made to sell at
250f $300, $32.52 $35.22
Rubstein & Goodman, who are one of the foremost cloak and suit manufacturer of New York
City, offered their entire stock and some .'500 high grade tailored suits at a stupendous sacrifice.
Mr. J. 13. Orkin, our resident New York buyer, being one of the prominent buyers to whom
the offer was made, was the fortunate one to make the purchase. The entire stock will be placed
on sale Saturday and the sale will be the greatest held in Omaha. Last season we also purchased
this manufacturer's entire stock of suits and the sale held then was a wonderful success.
But this sale will be even greater, as we have taken over L'OO suits from our regular stock
ranging in price from $23.00 to $.')3.00 and added to this great purchase, making in all
Over 500 Stylish Suits to Choose From.
The styles are beautifully trimmed; directoire and Empire models, also trimmed and plain
tailor-made, hipless effects, semi-fittiug and tight-fitting models in various lengths. The
materials are fine broadcloths, all wool worsteds, cheviots, serges, man's suitings, etc.
$35 Tailored Suits
Saturday, at ... .
Sale Will Start -Promptly at
fifteen minutes at night to running a fat
tening; lotion into the knuckles, and five
minutes next day to making them pliable.
This can be done by exercising the hands.
"The hand must he long and slim if one
Is going to be fashionable, and the nails
must be slender and tapering. As for the
color of the hand, it must be white flesh
tint, for only with a hand of this descrip
tion can the slender, clinging gown be
CARRYING THE BUNDLES
Women Prefer Several Small Paek-
agra and Men One
"Wrap them up separately." said th
woman at the counter, "and rot In one
And then, still speaking to tne ciera.
though obviously for the benefit cf others
within hearing, she went on:
It looks better to carry a lot of little
bundles than one big one. and it s eal?r,
too. You can pack them in handily be
tween one arm and the body and leave
th-j other arm free. Now If all these
thinps were In one big pacKe I would
have to use both hands to It or run th
risk of dropping It."
So saying, she stowed her purchases
deftly along her left side, keeping theni
In place with her arm, and departed. A
man who had heard her looked incredu
lous, and when his turn at the count-r
came had all his packages made Into cn
big bundle and tied securely. As ht
slipped his fingers under the cord ana
lifted the bundle off the counter, he re
marked: "This ia my way. If all these things wer j
In separate packages I'd lose half of them
before going a block."
NOVELTY IVORY AND BRONZE
Wonderfnlly Attractive Desk and Li
brary Ornaments Are
Made of It.
Ivory and brenxe are combined to form
wonderfully attractive desk nd library
ornaments. Little of the mellow Ivory is
used, most of the ornament neing ram-
I . .. . . I . . 1. . . 1 Diit.af 'i up. frt.
lonea 01 tne anmn uuru b.m.j-k.... . -instsnce.
where there Is a figure the head
and arms are formed of the ivory and the
remainder of the broi se. A handsome
trsy, from one Bide of which rises the
figure cf a bronze woman with gleaming
Ivory arms and face, has a hronxe Ink
stand placed low at the opposite side.
Boll and drain onions. When cold cut
Into small pieces and put a thick layer of
the onions In the bottom of a greased pud
ding dish, sprinkle with salt and pepper,
dot with bits of butter, strew thickly with
crumbs and then repeat the layers until
317 Bo. 16th at.
We are showing a choice line
of Chrictmas ideas In ladies'
all linen Initial handkerch lefa
of sheer and heavy cloth at
each 35c. ;ic and lie.
rr Box $3.00, tl.60 and 903
Armenian hand lace hand
kerchiefs are new and nuxel
and for this reason make most
Ti IT rfl n
the dish is full. Pour In a little cream or
rich milk, cover and bake for half an
hour, uncover and brown.
MATCH FRAUDJS DELIBERATE
Xew Lighter Pnrpoaelr Made Croaa
Graln So that They Will
Or.e of the biggest cheats permitted to
go unpunished is the match fraud. Bays the
What-To-Eat. Probably the housewife has
noticed how the match breaks nearly every
lime she tries to light one; how the lighted
end flies off into some corner of the house,
let vlng only a splinter In her hand. Many
files have been caused by this, destroying
many lives and hundreds of thousands of
dollars worth ot property. Probably
it has never occurred to the
housewife, however, that moat cf
the breakable matches were designed for
that very purpose made to break easily
so that more of them would be used. It Is
a pet scheme of the Match trust.
The old-time black-headed sulphur match
mcy have burned slowly and smelt badly,
still It was an honest match, and per
formed its duty without menacing the
lives and property of its users. But there
was no Mutch, trust In those days.
The matches of today are not "straight
got cs. They are cut on a "bias." When
the block of wood frcm which they are
cut Is fed into the machine which makes
matches by the wagon load every day, it
is not fed straight with the grain, but at
a slight angle. The result is a match sub
stantial enough in appearance, but It has
i no strength and will brak with the slight-
To test the cheat you 1 avo but to take
ytur penknife and fcpllt a few of the
matches. Few of then: will split straight,
and you will readily note why they break
As Yerkes once said. the Americans
make their great fortunes through litth
thing. Thus the Match trust figures. If
ere person breaks four matches in one
day, how many matches will ao,000,noo peo
ple break In 3tw days? The solution of the
problem, with the ctst of matches con
sidered, will give you an inkling of the
"commercial economy" In bias-cut
FASHIONS IN THE NOVELTIES
Little Things that Will Help Toward
Making the Well Dressed
The chic Parislenne ia now ordering high
button, velvet-topped, with kid Instep and
back, for her dressy afternoon shoe.
There Is a marked tendency toward the
use of fancy silks In pompadour colorings,
chiefly seen In the fancy waistcoats, the
collars and cuffs of the bodices.
Mnny diagonal stripes are Introduced
Into the serges In two shades, such as
dark blue and faint cinnamon brown, pur
ple and blue, green and blue or two shades
One of the newest ribbons is satin moire
S3tln on one side and moire on the other.
Others are moire and satin Btrlpe, Roman
stripes and plaids, warp prints In floral de
signs, Persian and oriental patterns. There
are alro Jaquaid rrints. combined with
flowers and foliage.
I All wood should be removed from a sink,
according to Good Housekeeping, and re
; placed Willi a porcelain rink, back and
, sides; that being too expensive, then use
slate, xinc or copper. The material should
j be absolutely impervious to moisture and
without paiut. which only wears off and
leaves an untidy surface. Modern plumb
ers use Iron Instead of lead pipes alinokt
j entirely, and yet, by care, the old lead ones
I may continue to serve. Frequent flushing
' of the sink Is an absolute necessity fur per
! feet freedom from danger. It should be
done with very hot water, but followed, by
i little cold water, lest the heat causa a
vacuum and draw the water off the trap,
Uaviug It upen for gases to escape through
8 O'clock A. IVI.
the outlet of the sink. The treatment
should be applied to every fixture In a
house after the cleansing process.
Third Generation Saffraglat.
Rev. Dr. Antoinette L. B. Blackwell met
a young woman at the recent national suf
frage convention In Buffalo, for whose
grandparents she performed the marriage
ceremony. The marriage took place In
Mv1f, the year that Dr. Blackwell was or
dained, and was the first at which she of
ficiated. Both Miss Anthony and Rev.
William Ellery Channlng were present and
Dr. Channlng on being Invited to assist In
the marriage ceremony refused, saying he
wished to have It all done by a woman.
Rlchneaa of Pork.
No meat contains so high a percentage
of fat as pork and hence it is one of the
richest meats In food value. For persons
engaged in hard manual labor and for
others during cold weather fresh pork
proves a food of exceptional value.
V I A
This train- without a
superior in the world
runs dailv via the
Klci'tiic Mock Signal rrolertiun
The Safe Itoad to Travel
City Ticket Office, 13il Farnam St.
Thonea IW-ll Ilouff. 1828; Ind. A3.'!l
ITS THE BEST PLACE IN THE CITV SOc
Noon Day Lunch Grill Room
from ia to a
Hotel Rome IV-cVA ST.
To reduce the
we have reduced the
Get your orders on our J
books today'if you want
to pick up some of these
snappy $45 and 530 fab'
rics at 535 and S33.
Make the other fellow
pick' rafter you
-xx J m
WILLIAM JEKUEMS SONS.
200-11 South 15th St.
TT y -A-W-F gsgs
I There Is no batter ram-
I lW W edy for a cough, cold.
or lu n g
'HOWELL'S - ANTI- KAWF
Try a bottle. fBo and lOe.
IOWIU SBVO OO..
Kiddta the aUook. Hotel torsi.
What's Your Guess?
Cvery person who takes a meal at
Tolf Haaaon's baaemant restaurant
ooay gnaaa the number who vlait thara
earing the day.
Th nearest g-osss wins a meal hook.
(ETsry day this weak.)
Toll Hanson's Lunch Room
The most attractive, brighten,
airiest and most economical lunch
room In Omaha.
Table d'tiote Dinner
1510-13 HOWARD STREET.
PROM 11 A. M. TO S P. M.
Dinner 50c. Music by Mace Orchestra.
Songs by Mr. Hangauer.
S 1 I - u.l laan""
k HIIIIL Ill
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