Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 18, 1916, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1916.
Society Notes : Personal Gossip : Woman's Work : Household Topics
SOCIETY FOLKS TO
GO TOTHE RACES
Most of the Boxes Engaged ij
Those Who Still Love to See
a Horse Bace.
young people will be at home at
Colby, Kan. Mr. Eddy was formerly
on the editorial staff of The Bee.
INTEREST BEING AROUSED
By MELLIFICIA August 17.
Next week, beginning Tuesday, so
ciety will turn its attention to that
noble creature, the horse. The oc
casion is the opening of the Great
Western circuit races at the Speed
way. On that day Omahans will drive
out to the track in their commodious
" cars, there to forget them completely
in the thrilling sights of a horse race.
Although automobiles may have sup
planted horses as a means of trans
portation, they have in no way sur
passed them in interest
- The human, pulsing endeavor of
the splendid horses which have been
entered in the race will awaken the ad
miration of the most apathetic. Oma
ha society, however, has never been
apathetic toward horses. Many of the
prominent women among us are ex
cellent horse women. The horse shows
in the Auditorium were wont to call
forth beauty and the chivalry of Oma
ha society. Miss Esther Byrne, now
Mrs. William Fitzgerald; Miss Louise
Peck, now Mrs. Denise Barkalow,
were some of the charming and
youthful performers.
Among those who have made box
reservations for the races are: T. C.
Byrne, G. C, Wharton, Ben Gallagher,
P. W. Mikesell. W. M. Burgess, C. H.
Pickens, George H. Miller. L. H. Dris
haus, E. P Peck. Everett Bucking
ham and M. C. Peters.
At Carter Lake.
Thirty-five cottagers had luncheon
at the club house Wednesday, the
children's matinee-dance following in
the afternoon.
Mrs. A. G. Jaeger entertained in
formally at the club for the out-of-town
guests of the Arthur F. Mullens,
Mrs. J. H. Maloney and Rosemary,
Magdalene, Paul and Donald Maloney
of Clinton; Mrs. M. J. Malone of
Dubuque and Miss Mary Donnelly of
Lincoln.
The guests of Miss Lillian Dickman
were:
Minis ' Minn
IPrancea Oannon of Wither Knapp,
Lincoln. . . , , Haael t'ook,
Ruth Knapp, Evelyn mast.
Maude Jorgenson,
At Happy Hollow Club..
Mrs. George F. Gilmore enter
tained twelve friends at luncheon at
Happy Hollow club today. Another
luncheon party waa entertained by
Mr. George B. Darr, who had eleven
guests. ...
Mra. F. J. Jumper entertained for
'Miss Kathleen Carrig of New York,
who ii spending the summer with her
sister, Mrs. E. Carson Abbott. Dec
oration! were in ' garden flowers.
Those present were;
Mftademee Maaoamea
franklin A. Hhotwall, Kathrya Abbott, .
Charles BurmMtor. I. A. Alaaander, ,
K. Canon Abbott, Kathryn Lobar!,
b N. Howaa, D. A. Baxter.
UIM KathltH Carrlg of New Tork.
J Mrs. J. A. Moore gave a party of
Seven for Mrs. H. S. Daniel.
Mrs. Victor White entertained
right guests at luncheon in honor of
Mrs. Clarence Hudson of Fort Ben
ton, Mont.' '
Mra. H. Murray had a luncheon
for eight guest, today. Friday Mri.
A, G. Edwardi will have a luncheon
party of eight guests.
Picnic (or Mita Madden.
Miss Clare Helene Woodward is
arranging a motor pitnic to Summer
Hill farm, the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Wayland Magee, for this evening.
Miss Nan Madden of Nutley, N. J.,
who is visiting the John Maddens, is
the guest of honor, and six couples
ill make up the party.
A dinner at the Country club Sat
urday evening is one of the scheduled
.flairs for this popular guest.
Interesting Guest to Come.
Mrs.,Nathan Mantel is expecting as
her guests the latter part of the,week,
Mrs. Mendel and her daughter, Miss
Kosalie Mendel of Chicago, who are
returning from Manitou, Colo., where
they spent the summer. Miss Mendel
is well known as a writer, having pub
lished many stories (or children. Mrs.
Mantel will entertain her guests at
her cottage at Carter Lake club.
Social Gossip.
Misses Marion Thompson of Min
neapolis arrived this morning for a
visit with Miss Helen Clarke. Miss
Clarke will entertain at luncheon for
Miss Thompson Saturday at the
Country club with twenty-eight
guests.
Mother and Son-Happy Couple
Drawn by Nell Brlnkley.
At the Field Club.
Mrs. J. J. McAllister will entertain
this evening at a dancing party at the
tnr Uitimin InnM of
Madison, Wis., who is visiting herjon
cousins, the Misses verna and Ruby
Jones. A luncheon will be given next
Monday by Miss Lillian Johnson for
Miss Jones, and a dancing party is be
ing, planned for Saturduy evening at
the Happy Hollow club. The guests
of this evening will he;
llleea ' Mlaaaa
Jeaeemlne iontu of Jltiliy Jottee,
Madison, Wla.j LlllUn John.on
' Vorna Jono,
Meaara. - Mri,-
'laro Anderson, Harold lngdon,
.Sad Allium. Albert JIuAIU.ur.
Mr. Albert Krug will entertain at
At Manawa Boat Club.
Mrs. F. J. Despecher is entertaining
a party of friends at the Council
Bluffs Rowing association today.
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mrs. Luther B. Hoyt left Wednes
day for a long visit in Manchester-by-the-Sea.
Mrs.' Louis Frank and two sons of
Indianapolis, Ind., are the guests of
Mr. Frank'a parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Frank.
Mrs. John J. Dimmeen and small
daughter, Dorothy May, returned
Wednesday from a six weeks' stay in
Hancock, Mich., and Chicago.
Miss Florence Agor and .Miss Ger
trude Pfeiffer left last night for sev
eral weeks' sight-seeing in the east.
They will take the boat trip from
Chicago to Buffalo, and also visit
Toronto and the Thousand Islands.
Be Real
Kind to the
Scalp
By WOODS HUTCHINSON, M. D.
An important point to be watched
when washing the head is that the
soap shall not be too strong; that is
to say, contain too much' alkali, as
this excess will proceed to "make
soap" with the natural oil of the
hair and scalp and wash it out, leav
ing both the scalp and hair hard
and dry. This can be tested by trying
it on the hands. Any soap which fath
ers too freely, though it may be excel
lent for the washtub or kitchen floor,
should not be used upon the human
skin. Also another straw is that the
lighter the cake of soap feels in the
hand and the more nearly it will float
in water, the milder and safer for
toilet use it is usually, as this means
it contains plenty of fat and not
too much alkali.
For the perfect ventilation of the
scalp the best and most perfect in
strument ever invented is the hair
brush, in the proportion of one part
of bristles to three of "elbow
grease." This scalp-saving combina
tion works partly by lifting and fluff
ing up the hair from the scalp so as
to allow free circulation of air,
partly by stimulating the circulation
of the scalp by gently pulling at the
rooti of the hair, and lasts, but not
least, by brushing out of the hair
any dust or dirt or superfluous oil
that may be in it, or any scales which
the hair has lifted up from iti root
heath. It is not best to try to reach the
surface of the scalp at every stroke,
nor to use too stiff a brush, because
the hair and acalp form a curious
self-cleaning combination, in that the
hair, although apparently so glossily
smooth, is really covered with tiny
cales which point upward and thus
carry up and out as they grow any
thing which may have got into the
roots of the hairbulbs or onto the
surface of the scalp. So that trying
to brush the scalp itself is unneces
sary and may easily do more harm
than good.
Use no brush stiffer, or harder,
than you can comfortably use on the
back of your hand for this sort of
"currying," which should form nine
tenths of your brushing, although of
course for simply parting or smooth
ing and disentangling hair, or for a
brief "glow," a stiffer brush may also
be used. As a general thing, wire
brushes do more harm than good to
the scalp.
For l the exercise - of the scalp,
fingers were made not only before
forka but before brushes, combs or
masseurs. Unfortunately, the habit
of rubbing or scratching the head has
fallen into esthetic and conventional
direpute, both on account of its un
couthness and of the transient popu
lation of "undesirable citizens" which
it is supposed to imply. But any
thing which gives us as much comfort
and satisfaction as thorough rubbing
and scratching of the head does is
pretty likely to have something good
ifi it. Fortunately, there is much in
a name, and when we change the title
of this uncouth and uncultured pro
ceeding to "massage" it becomes a
process of high hygienic value at
A
I C V I
c
When the Animals Speak
BY GARRETT P. SERVISS.
I
MADE this picture on the boardwalk at Atlantic
City, It shows one of the best-known ladies of
Chicago and New York City, Mrs. Mollie Netch-
er Neuberger, riding in one of the big chairs with
her good-looking son, Townsend Netcher.
Mrs. Neuberger, although she personally manages
one of the biggest enterprises in the United States,
and with her own business genius has beaten most of
the business men at their own game, seems to find
time to enjoy herself.
She has two sons and one daughter. The boy
shown here is the kind that the tailors would like to
have to put in their advertisements, more than six
feet high and several ieet wide and very good look
ing. A fortunate mother, and a fortunate son to have
such a mother. NELL BRINKLEY.
Various Ways of Serving Boiled Beef
Thorough and vigorous massage of
the scalp for ten or fifteen minutes
both night and morning with those
best of rollers or vibrators ever yet
invented, the tips of the fingers, is of
great value in keeping the scalp, and
through it the hair, in healthy condi
tion. It is best done either just before
or just after retiring at night and just
before rising in the morning. This for
the reason that it is au admirable
means hoth tit soothing your nerves
down for a quiet sleep at night, and,
carried out in mure staccato fashion,
... .. . t . catricu v
'.""n" "? "a'k L T;:'r,oi "rubbing yourself awake" in the
mg his birthday. Fo lowing dinner.,. A1s0 because it is much less
ne party wmnsinc at iuc t..uU. . muscular (ffort e,peciaHy or women
jresent will be: ,. r. , ; i,ir.i
present
Meaara ana Meeaamea
I.. 14. Patau. l.ee Huff.
J. O. Slford. H. M. Uouldlna.
' H. Oilier. : f, w, Uikeaell.
H. F. Weller.
Dra. and Maadamea
K. C. Henry. A. Karha.
ti. H. Bruulng, Olauda Lren .
Mra. Madallna Krm.
Miss Ruth ' McDonald
training, to pui me iiantis up to mav be omitted
the. ' ..
Boiled Beef a La Parfisienne.
Slice an onion in a little butter and
brown it in flour; add, if you like, any
cftld, cooked vegetable you may have;
pour in the cup of bouillon, little by
tie, and let it boil gently for fifteen
minutes to thoroughly cook the flour.
Then cut the beef in thin slices and let
simmer for five minutes to become
! thoroughly hot.
With Horse Radish.
Grate finely a horse radish root and
put in stew pan with lump of butter
rubbed with flour, a dash of Tarra
gon vinegar, salt and pepper. Let
cook fifteen minutes, add the beef
and simmer until hot.
Boiled Beef a La Indienne.
Make a sauce of a slice of onions,
butter, flour and cup of bouillon and
add one-half teaspoon curry powder.
Cook fifteen minutes and then add
beef cut in disks. Serve hot in a circle
of cooked, hot rice.
Boiled Beef With Sauer Kraut.
Fry out several thin slices of bacon;
add thin slices of beef and fry lightly;
add pepper and a few drops of lemon
juice. Serve with sauer kraut, heated
in can.
Boiled Beef With Sauce Matelote.
. Cut the cold' beef in firm slices and
fry it in some pure lard with some
small onions. When they are turning
a golden brown, dissolve a pinch of
flour, add it and let boil for a few min
utes; then pour over this a small
glass of ordinary red wine. Next acid
a very little beef extract, saltl and
pepper and let slowly simmer for an
hour. French cooks, and in fact most
European chefs believe a little wine is
necessary in most fjtuccs. but the wine
two teaspoonsful pure leaf lard; three
fourths cup milk.
Method; Have all ingredients cold.
Sift flour, baking powder and salt.
Cut in the shortening and then rub
in lightly with finger tips. Add the
cold milk gradually, mixing with a
knife to make a soft dough. Toss
onto a well floured board and roll out
to one inch thickness. Cut with biscuit
cutter first dipped in flour. Place
close together on a greased pan and
bake in hot oven,
Light, cool working is the secret of
success.
From this foundation the following
can be made:
1. Drop biscuits add one tea
spoonful shortening and one-fourth
cup milk. Drop by spoonsful on
greased pan.
2. Fruit roll add one-half cup
chopped raisins and nuts. Roll out
biscuit dough, sprinkle with finely cut
raisins and nuts and a little sugar.
Roll dough and cut in pieces one
inch thick. Bake on pans in hot oven
twenty minutes.
3. Short cake add two teaspoons
ful shortening and one teaspoonful
sugar. Split open baited biscuits and
fdace crushed, sugared fruit between
ayers. Place whole fruit on top.
Said the learned cow to her white
calf: "I do not wish you to frolic
with those brindles and reds any
more."
"But, mamma," protested the white
calf, frisking its tail impatiently, "they
are very funny."
'And they are also very vulgar and
low-bred," returned the learned cow.
"They do not classify with us."
"But I have heard the men in the
milking-yard say that their mammas
are the best milk-givers in the world,"
replied the calf fidgetily nuzzling her
mother.
"Milk-givers, indeed!" exclaimed the
cow, disdainfully tossing her long,
gracefully curved, ebon-pointed horns.
"Were we born into the world only
to till pails? Listen, my child, and I
will tell you what I learned last eve
ning when the master was talking
with a friend in front of the stalls.
"They did not guess that I was list
ening, while I placidly chewed my
cud, and I almost laughed when the
master patted me or. the forehead and
said: 'If this cow knew her family
tree she would be a proud animal. Her
ancestry runs away back of ours, and
I believe that she is a direct de
scendant of the Great Bos Primi
genius, the only strain of the ox fam
ily blood that has survived all the
vicissitudes of the world since the age
of the ice.'
"I felt a lump in my throat at that,
and turned my eyes upon the master
in a way which made him stop for
a moment and then say, smiling, to
his friend: 'Why, look at her! She
seems actually to have understood
what I was saying. Have we got back
to the days of Scheherezade?' Then
they both laughed, and the master
continued his talk, still patting my
head."
"But who was Bos Primigenius?"
interrupted the white calf, which was
getting interested.
"A very great and proud animal,
my dear, which roamed the forests
and feared nothing and was slave to
nobody. He was the great ancestor
of Urus, the long-horned and the
mighty, whom the warlike Julius
Caesar saw and admired in the for
ests of Gaul and Germany. We have
his blood in our veins, and these
others have it not. They are degen
erate descendants of a race inferior
to ours, who have allowed themselves
to be trained as great milk-givers,
forsooth! Look at their short, stubby
horns, .their shapeless figures, and
their stupid, submissive faces!"
"But, mamma, who was their great
ancestor, then?"
"Bos Brachycerus," replied the cow,
with a contemptuous shrug. "He had
little, straight horns and was, no
doubt, a great coward."
"But was he as old as our ancestor?"
"Yes, I suppose he was. The mas
ter said that both the races originated
before the age of ice, and lived all
through it, but ours must have been
the best, for it has survived until
now, while the other has become ex
tinct, leaving the mongrels to repre
sent it, like these wonderful milk-giving
slaves."
"But how did our ancestor manage
to make his blood run pure so long
while the other could not?"
"Native superiority, my child! We
are Chillinghams, and the Chilling
hams can trace their lineage straight
back to the great white Bos, with the
long horns. The Holsteins and the
Friesians, the master said, are also
nearly pure, and close relatives of
ours, so you can play with their chil
dren." "Yes, mamma, but the other day
there was in the field a big. hand
some, fine-looking steer, with long
horns, who, they said, came from
Texas, and who was one of the last
suvivors of his family. Oh, how he
could run, and how noble he looked!
If I should meet him again should
I avoid him?"
"No, you may greet him with re
spect. He, too, has the blood of Bos
Primigenius, though not so pure as
ours. His family came to America
from Spain, where there is another
branch of our race. His fathers ran
free of the vast western plains, re
suming the life of our great an
cestor, in a new world, until slave
making man invaded his home and
treated him as he has tried to treat
all of our kind, pretending that it is
better to serve and be well cared for
than to be free and live your own
life."
"But, mamma, how old are we, any
way, and where did the ox family
begin?"
"Some time you will know what I
mean when I say that we began in
the Lower Pliocene, an ancient period
of geology, which existed perhaps
millions of years ago, and that we
lived then in the country now called
India. We passed into Europe in
the Upper Pliocene age, and"
But the white calf had ceased to
pay any attention. Two or three
brindled forms went gamboling and
kicking by, and it instinctively started
to chase them.
"Come back here!" mooed tha
learned cow, stamping her foot.
"Have you forgotten Bos Primi
genius already? For shame!"
HOTELS AND RESORTS.
m
THE PLAZA
NEW YORK
World's Famous Hotel
Opposite Centra) Park
at 59th Street
Clote to All Theatres and
Shops
SUMMER
GARDEN
and Outdoor Terraca
Cool and Refreshing Place to
Dine
Writt ft Ruination To-day
FRED STERRY. Managing Director
ROOMS WITH BATH J3.50 UP
HOTEL PURITAN fl
TheDlatinct.ve
Boston House
The Puritan Is one of the most
fclwmellk botels Hi the world.
Aul M I ;ui. n. l
.C.t.ll.,,r. TMtoitosftMtaiai
I,.,! ... b. ,.,, tl,r ,lri
.,.T. (;, I Cold Beef Salad,
movements when lying down than! Cut the beef in small disks and
when standing or sitting. ! P"Wle with chopped onions, parsley
I The one condition wlucli threatens : " ' J
gave a i nrocressive and advanciim loss of hair 1 ?,lch chopped cooked beets, cueum-
luneheon party today for Miss Helen is thinning of the scalp and tighten- ber or pickles. Pour a rrencrj dressing
t l'-.. ...J c. u..th . j . .1.. ...:.u .1. 1 over this and let it stand half an hnur
.Hasten ut cvauaaa vuy anu 1 " V lnll UI 11 uotvii tu utc aitun, uu au- . : , .
1'urcell of Hampton, la., who leave" sorption of the tatty cushion layer i oettire serving.
for their homes tomorrow, after a i underneath it. And the best known I , Deviled ham or deviled chicken,
visit with Miss Florence Jenks and j method of either preventing or check- always popular and convenient for
Miss Louise Bailey. Baskets of asters ; inc this wasting awav and shrinking ; sandwiches, may be varied by adding
made attractive decorations.
were laid for nine.
Covers
Picnic Postponed.
The picnic which was to have been
given at Manawa today by Mrs. Ar
thur F. Mullen for her guest, Mrs!
: J. H. Maloney of Clinton, la., ind her
children. Rosemary, Magdalen, Paul
ind Donald, has been postponed until
: .-atnrday. ... . . ,, : , ".
the scslp, pushing it backward and
forward and from side to side over the
smooth skull surface beneath.
Awn rhano ia vitrnrniia mK.nr f s little chili sauce. Toasted bread
mpo, iuvcicu wim ucviicu nam wun
a few drops of lemon juice added, is
a tasty luncheon dish.
The ever popular dried beef packed
,n olaa ion is nja .... n.K lrl ,ik
A Cat Wno Rings Bell cks; or' tA with butter, onions
owned by tHe keeper' omelet.filltnK. It is also appetising
with a cream sauce, this must be al
lowed to boil so the starch in the flour
is cooked. Creamed potatoes with
some shredded slices of dry beef
added is a disn also to be recom
mended. , ;
Baking Powder Biscuits.
Bake ten tu iitteen minutes:
Two cups flour: fuur teaspoonsful
of the Platte Fougere Lighthouse, on
the island ot oiiernsey, which, When
ever it wishes to enter its master's
. 1 ) v -. 1 dwelling, rings an electrie bell. This
Weddmg Announcement i h Becn madc poMibe by the con-
Mr. and Mfs. George Kirchhoff of struction, near the bottom of a door,
..Green ' Mountain falls. Colo., sn.jof s shelf which actuates a switch
nounce the marriage of their daugh- when a slight weight is placed upon
if r. Lillian Helen, to Mr, Carl Gates ia. Thua. when the rat iumnsi it tliiu
tddy on -Tueiday, Augun 15. The j small Udge the circuit ii closed. biking powder; one teaspoonful salt;
FRECKLE-FACE
Sun and Wind Bring Out Ugly Spot.
How to Remove Easily.
Here's a chance. Misa Frerkle-face, to
try a remedy for freckles with the juaran
tee of 1 reliable dealer that tt will not cobI
you a penny unless It removes the freckles;
while If It does five you a clear complex
Ion the-espente is trifling.
Simply set an ounos of othine double
strength from any rtrufgliit and a few ap
plications should show you how eaey it is
to rid yourself of th" homely freckles and
get a beautiful complexion. Rarely is more j
Ihmi an ounce needed for lh worst ras. 1
Be sure io 'ask Sherman & McConneli
Drug Co. or any drugglM for the dotiblo I
strength o I hi no. a this tu thf ir.Rcriplinn !
sold under guarantee of money back If It
TTW The Crime
the Age
Is committed every day by neglecting
the eyes and the use of wrong glasses.
Avoid this by coming to me. I will ex
amine your eyes and fit the proper
glasses. I guarantee satisfaction. If
you have not the ready cash you can
arrange to make it in payments.
dr. j. t. McCarthy
- 14th and Farnam Sti.
Phone Doug. 1425. till W. 0. W. Bids.
. Ask for and Get ss
Skinners
THE HIGHEST QUALITY
EGG NOODLES
36 hg Red Book Fm
SKINNER MFG. CO.. OMAHA, USA
IMGEST MACARONI FACTORY IN AMERICA
Boston Baked Beans
By CONSTANCE CLARKE.
There is, perhaps, no other vege- half-pound of salt pork and score the
table dish so cheap and easily cooked
and at the 'same time so agreeable
and nourishing, and is a favorite dish
with many persons.
Put two cups of navy beans in cold
water over night, wash -and rinse
thoroughly, then put them into salted
water, bring them to a boil and let
them simmer slowly until tender;
pour water away irom them, stand
on the stove wiR the fii of the
saucepan partly Wf. to allow the
beans to dry j pour boiling water over
rind in half-inch strips; put into the
bean-pot with the beans. Have ready
three tablespoonfuls of molasses, one
teaspoonful Of salt, one teaspoonful
of mustard, mix all well together with
boiling water to cover and pour over
the beans. Bake about seven hours in
a moderate oven. Keep the beans
well covered with the cover of the pot
until the last hour, adding water as
needed.
Tomorrow A Delicate Swcet
, nilla Custard.
Va-
falla lo remov. rrockk. Advertisement.
YOUR RELATIVES
YOUR FRIENDS
YOUR NEIGHBORS
Are Buying Pianos at our big
JITNEY PIANO SALE
Why Not You?
Many exceptional bargains
in new and used Upright
Pianos all reduced in price
and upon the Jitney Plan.
The Jitney Plan
1st Week Pay Down. .$ .05
2d Week Pay Down. . .10
3d Week Pay Down.. .20
4th Week Pay Down. . .40
6th Week Pay Down. . .80
6th Week Pay Down. . 1.00
Than pay 11.00 par waek or
St.00 par month thereafter until
Piano Ii paid tot,
A. HOSPE CO.
1513 DougUs 5L
Tlphon Douglas 188.
You get credit at cash prices. Take
eight months' time to pay, in small
amounts weekly or monthly, as convenient.
278 Diamondl
Rina. 14k o 1 1 rfl
gold, Lottia "Per-I
faction" tin
mounting. . . .e
SI a Weak. I
769 Men'. King,
Flat Belcher, half
engraved, Hk solid
gold, fina fie
Diamond 1
M.SO a Month
17 JEWEL ELGIN WATCH
$12-75
No. IS Men'e
Watch, Elgin,
W a ltham
or Hamp
den move
ment. In
25-jr a r
Knar an
teed dou
ble strata
Sold filled
case. Only
$12,75
$1 a month
Open dally till S p. m. Saturday till :30
.n or arm tor catalog No. S03.
Will Call AVIth Article. You Oaalra.
IAITTIC mtiomi
lyr I lb c""T