Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 10, 1917, Image 8

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tj April9 .
Patriotism Viei With Easter.
Society people of Omaha concluded
Lent with two big tvenu, the pa
triotic dinner and meeting Saturday
evening and Easter dinner Sunday.
On the platform at the patriotic meet
ing were een the member of the
patriotic dinner parties at the Fonte
nelle and others, Mr. and Mrs. E.
S. Westbrook, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
T. Swobe, Mr. and Mrs. Frank W.
iudson, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Reed,
Jr. and Mrs. Clement Chase, Mr.
and Mrs. Osgood Eastman, Mr. E. W.
Dixon, Mr. Charles Hull, Mr. Stock
ton Heth and many more. They were
among the most enthusiastic members
of the gathering and sang as lustily
and with as much feeling as if they
were in the choir at a Billy Sunday
revival meeting. After the meeting
there was little gayety, for the ma
jority of the patriots went seriousjy
to their homes, the fact that the sons
of our most prominent families are
volunteering for service brings home
the war situation to ail.
Last evening at the Fontenelle
flags and Easter lilies, at present
symbols of two such different senti
ments, were used as decorations. The
Easter hats of the fair diners were
chiefly the handsome shiny black
enes which "our best shops" show at
exclusive prices. The chill of tlie
evening, however, had made it neces
sary to combine with these new hats
heavy winter coats. All society was
present to enjoy the occasion and
to observe the cessation of Lent.
Miss Marion Kuhn with her fiance,
Mr. Clarence Griffin, and her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Kuhn, were
the center of much interest. Greet
ings were extended to Miss Kuhn
by all her friends and Mr. Griffin was
introduced to those at surrounding
tables. Only informal things are
planned for Mr. Griffin during, his
short stay.
With the Visitors.
Mr. Horace Williamson of New
York City, Mr. W. Gussenhoven of
Chicago. Mr. John Rowe of San Fran
cisco and Mr. and Mrs. William Gun
lock and baby of New York City were
the euests over Easter of Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Murphy. Mrs. Gun
lock will remain "until the end of the
week, but will not be entertained dur
ing her stay because of the illness of
her baby. '
Miss Helen Wright of Chicago, who
came over from Chicago for a week
end visit with her aunt, Mrs. C. W.
Russell, returned last evening.
The tea which was to have been
given this afternoon by Mrs. Brandon
Howell in honor of Miss Jean Bur
roughs of Lincoln has been post
poned owing to Miss Burrougb's in
ability to come at this time. Mrs.
Howell will give an informal ken
sington tomorrow afternoon in honor
of Miss Ruth White of Berkeley, Cat.,
but formerly of this city, who arrived
from El Paso, Tex., Thursday, for a
three weeks' visit with relatives and
friends. At present Miss White is
with her cousin, Mrs. J. S. Alexander,
but she plans to visit Miss Lois How
ell and Miss Mary Megeath before
she leaves.
Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Curtis of Utica,
' 5. D.. are visiting Mrs. Curtis
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Shaf-
. fer. family parties are being given
in their honor.
Betrothal Announcement. x
' An Easter engagement announce
ment which completely surprised
their friends was that of Miss Agnes
prison and Mr. A. A. Oesleigle of
Tilden. Neb., which was made known
at a dinner party given last evening
by Mrs. E. A. MickeL
. TtM.Louis Clarke
II v"- v 1
i ' V II
II "" I
J AT A? '
1 m i I .
Trrflli ' " ' r
I m- ir T I
. I. . re Vfora n tvx
T .t at,. U1-m )a lfiaat
Whitney. Lovers were laia Jot twelve I w,
skirt and draped in chantilly lace. It
was cut short with a low V-shaped
neck bodice of chantilly lace, trimmed
irlriru-rnt ace. ihe sleeves
were long and made of the flesh-colored
silk net. The court train, which
extended from the shoulders, was
hree yards long and was emDrom-
ered in white chenille. Ihe veil,
which was also full length, was nouno
in narrow white stain ribbon and
held in place by a two-inch frill at
the back of a close-fitting chantilly
lace cap. She carried a shower bou
quet of pink riillarney roses ana
lilies of the valley and wore a strand
of graduating pearl beads, the gift
of the groom. . . . . .,
Miss Kathenne Gould, sister of the
bride and her only attendant, wore a
pink stain gown made tun ana snort,
s iHi hand of silver lace, pointed
at the top and finished on the bottom
with blue silk dows arouno. inc
bodice was of silver lace with angel
sleeves of pink ailk net. She wore
a becoming pink maline picture hat,
ith silver trimmings ana diub "
roses to matcn me gown "u
fashioned bouquet of pink sweet peas
arranged in a silver frill, in the center
of which was an Easter lily.
Mrs. Gould s gown was a Diue sun
marquisette over nesn-coioreo. saun
and was trimmed in neavy iuc
lare. , . .
The younger set and intimate
r,:.nH. w,r, asked to the reception
at the home, which was decorated in
pink roses and taster lines,
dining room table had for its center
piece a bowl of the same flowers.
Assisting in the dining room were
the Misses Helen Streight, Ruth An
derson and Gladys Robertson, while
those assisting in the parlors were
Mesdames Chester Nieman, raui
Wadsworth, Council Bluffs; C. V.
Gould, Will Ross and the Misses Loa
Howard and Mildred Marr of Kan
sas City. , 7 , .
The couple leu on me ut.
train for Chicago, un ineir c
they will be at home at Fortieth and
Hamilton streets.
The bride's going away sun ws a
dark blue, with a collar ot old rose
embroidered in gray ana om rose.
Her hat was of old rose and gray and
her blouse an old rose embroidered
in beads.
The out-of-town guests were:
Messrs. Roy and fcdwin uouia,
brothers of the bride, from Persia,
la : Mr. T. H. Platter, the grand
father of the bride, of Persia, Ja.,
and Miss Minnie1 Platter of Red Oak,
Mrs: Chester Nieman and Mrs.
Harold Sobotker will give a tea in
honor of Mrs. Howard April 18 at .lie
home of the former after the honey
moon trip. '
Dress Reform Is '
Up for Discussion
By Glub Women
in S. Baker was elect
ed leader of the political and social
department ot tne umana
r ith Monclav atternoon
T RaiW. Mrs. D. M. Mc-
H Mn C. W. Haves, in the
,in order: were elected assist
ants; Mrs. T. t. Brady and Mrs. i. n..
Ward, secretary and treasurer, re
spectively. Two weeks from- yester
day the department will have lunch
eon at tne riotei ,asue.
Dress reform was discussed. Mrs.
P. Harford spoke from her long
Truman-McNamara Nuptials.
Pink sweet peas, Ophelia roses and
pink snapdragons in profusion filleTl
the home with spring this afternoon
for the marriage of Miss May Mc
Namara, daughter of Mrs. N. Mc
Namara, to Mr. Ernest Wellington
Truman of Lincoln. The ceremony
was performed at 4 o'clock by Rev.
D. T. Harrington. Only relatives
and a few friends witnessed the cere
mony. '
The bride wore a handsome gown
. of white georgette crepe over silver
cloth, with an overdress of filet lace.
Her bridal bouquet wr.s of orchids
and lilies of the valley.
Out-of-town guests at the cere
mony were Mrs, G. S. Truman, Mr,
and Mrs. W. F. Pickett and Mr. and
, Mra. Ernest W. Truman, jr., of Lin
coln; Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Shields of
Chicago and Miss Mary Beck of Cal
ifornia. This evening Mr. and Mrs.
Truman will leave for an extended
bridal journey in the south, after
which they will' be at home in, Lin-
Walsh-Dougherty Nuptials.
The marriage of Miss Josephine
Dougherty, daughter of Mr. Charles
Dougherty, to Mr. Patrick Wals
took place this morning at 8 o'clock
at it. Cecilia's church. Rev. D. T.
' Harrington officiating. The bride
was attended by her sister, Mrs. Leo
Hoffman, and Mr. Paul Walsh was
his brothers best man.
A wedding breakfast at the Fonte
, nelle for twenty-four guests followed
the service. White sweet peas were
used in the table decorations. Out-of-town
guests for the wedding were
Colonel and Mrs. John Walsh, Miss
Vinette Walsh and Mr. Emmet
Walsh of Grand Island, family of the
bridegroom; Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Hronek of Schuyier, Mrs, M. M,
' Hoffman of Dubuque and Miss Min
nie Murphy of Lincoln. Mr. and
' Mrs. Walsh left this afternoon for
southern wedding trip, with Cuba as
'then1 destination.
Pre-Nuptial Affairs.
This evening "Miss Marian Saun
: ders and Miss Jeannette Greenshields
will entertain the members of the
' Wilcox-Spindler wedding party at
box party at the Orpheam, followed
by supner at the fontenelle
Miss Gertrude Wheeler and Miss
Elizabeth Konigmacher entertained
a party of girls at luncheon at the
Blackstone in honor ot Miss apindler.
Miss Marian Latagau .entertained
this noon at luncheon in honor of
Miss Bernice Whitney, a bride of the
week. Pink and white sweet peas
' formed the centerpiece for the table
and there were favors for each guest
of corsage bouquets of sweet peas,
the bride-tb-be having a miniature
bridal bouquet of white sweet peas
: and lilies of the valley The afternoon
was spent hemming tea towels for
Miss Whitney and a miscellaneous
abewtr presented by little Maiie
Social Gossin.
Mr. James R. Scobie, who spent the
last three month at Ormond, fa., is
stopping at the Wolcott hotel in New
York City with his son, Mr. Ralston
Scobie, who is a student of Prince
ton, i
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rawitzer, Mr.
and Mrs. T. W. Scott, Mrs. Augifsta
Dunn. B. C. Chenowith. B. L. Brown
and C. J. Bowman are Omahans reg
istered at the Hotel curie in cos An-
Mrs. W. S. Withrow of Goldfield,
Colo., is visiting her uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. W. li. urikup.
experience on the evils of insufficient
dress. "The native African does not
need clothes, but we who do need
them seem to be wearing aDOUt as
few as we can." she said. "The Japa
nese and Chinese think we are im
modest, because, with our tight cloth
ing, we show our forms. They say
that the purpose of clothing is to veil
the form. We are approaching the
days of Rome, when women received
callers in the bath. It is hardening
woman s nature to wear domes tnat
show the form. The woman of the
street cannot be told from the girls of
our homes by dress. Only their brazen
faces reveal their natures.
If all women will stand together
Miss Anne Russell, who has been for modesty in dress, girls will follpw.
Fine, modest gins can Keep ooys
clean," asserted Dr. Abbie Jane
Holmes. "There is no greater source
of ill health today than dress. Short
skirts in moderation are sanitary.
low-necked dresses in moderation are
good for the circulation, but snort
sleeves cause congestion, while wet
feet from lack of rubbers, cause seri
ous ailments and high-heels cause
nerve-tire and sciatic rheumatism. If
you demand medium-heeled shoes,
dealers who try to sen you nign
heeled ones will give you what you
Germany Gets Much of Its
Foodstuffs from Honana
(Corrtipondenc. of Th. AMoclated Prtw.)
The Hague, Netherlands.'March 25.
Official trade statistics show that
Holland's export trade to Germany,
made up mostly of vegetables, horses
and cattle, has now reacneo a totai
of $21,000,000 a month,
very ill with tonsilitis and an abscess
in the ear tor the last ten days, is
Mrs. frank s. rarmaiee. who has
been spending three months in Cali
fornia, returned Saturday evening to
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rushton
have moved into their new home at
5101 Nicholas street, which they pur
chased trom Mr. . and Mrs, K. t.
Davis. '
Mrs. Watte H. Squier, . who has
been suffering from a nervous break
down, is somewhat improved during
her stay at Colfax Springs. She-is
expected to return next week,
On the Calendar.
Mrs. Robert McLean will entertain
at a kensington tomorrow afternoon.
Mr, and Mrs. A. L. Reed have post
poned their dinner, which was to
nave been given this evening, since
the guest of honor, Mrs. John Kuy
kendall, will not arrive from Denver
until the end f the week.
Mrs. M. J. Morrow will have a
small party at luncheon at the Black-
stone luesday, and the last ot the
week Mrs. J. P. Leary will have eight
guests tor luncheon and cards.
Working Wonders with a J ersey
Twenty -five
Cents a Day spent
for the right kind of food
will keep a man In good
health, fit for any task. Two
Shredded Wheat Biscuits,
served with hot milk, make
a complete, perfect meal
at a cost of four or five
cer' -ameal that supplies
in ( .stible form every ele-
ment needed to build newj
tissue and furnish heat and:
energy for the human body.
At twenty-five cents a day
for three meals there is a
marcrin often cents for fruit!
or green vegetables. Suchj
a diet means a clean stom
r, hPfllthv liver, active
nwa . . i
bowels. For breakfast with;
milk or cream. Maae at
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
The Wreckers Are Coming
The Parisian Cloak Company, 318-
320 South 16th Street, Omaha's Fore
most Women's Cloak Store, is pass
ing out of existence. The building
is to be torn down soon and they
must close out soon their new
Spring Stock of Suits, Coats, Dresses,
Skirts and f ettrcoats. nav.
' HAT wonderful things can be done with Jer
sey I In witness whereof behold this little
frock of soft gray with facings and trim
mings of king's blue. The underskirt is of blue, as
are the cuffs, buttons, underside of the collar, back
of the sash and the slot through which the surplice
crosses before it becomes a tasselled sash. The full
ness falls in irregular plaitings which presage the
return of accordion pleating.
Preparedness Against Flies
One .warfare is never ended, and
that is the one against the housefly.
The summer campaign Is about to be
gin, and it should be waged with re-J matically keeping the solution always
lentless vigor. Only by keeping at it
all the time can the fly scourge be
held in check. Flies are dangerous;
the; are the link that connects the
unhealthy with the healthy. If you
would avoid disease, or the spread of
disease, kill the fly.
The United States government
makes the following suggestion for
the destruction of house flies. For
maldehyde and sodium salicylate are
the two best ttv poisons. Bom are
superior- to arsenic. They have their Kfte paper is alway9 kept moist
are not a poison to children; they are
convenient to handle, their dilutions
are simple and they attract the flies.
A formaldehyde solution of ap
proximately the correct strength may
be made by adding three teaspooniuls
of the concentrated formalehyde solu:
tion, commercially known as forma
lin, to a pint of water. Similarly, the
firoper concentration of sodium salicy
ate may be obtained by dissolving
Minimum Wage Laws
For Women Are Valid
Washington, April 9. Oregon's
law fixing miraimum wages for wom
en, the first compi ' ory minimum
wage statute ever before the supreme
court, was today opheld as constitu
tional by an equally divided court.
Similar compulsory laws of Washing
ton, Colorado, Wisconsin, California,
Utah, Mi. osota and Ohio were like
wise sustained. ' ,
three teasponfuls of the pure chemical
(a powder) to a pint of water.
A container, such as shown above.
has been found convenient tor auto
available for flies to drink. An ordi
nary, thin-walled drinking glass is
filled or partially filled with the solu
tion. A saucer, or small plate, in
which is placed a piece of white blot
ting paper cut the size of the dish, is
put bottom up over the glass. The
whole is then quickly inverted, a
match is placed under the edge of
the glass, nd the container is ready
for use. As the solution dries out of
the saucer the liquid seal at the edge
of the glass is broken and more liquid
flews into the lower receptacle. Thus
Anv odor pleasing to man is of
fensive to the fly and vice versa, and
will drive them away.
Take 5 cents worth of oil of laven
der, mix. it with the same quantity of
water, put it in a common glass atom
izer and spray, it around the rooms
where flies are. In the dining room
spray it lavishly even on the table
linen. The odor is very disagreeable
to flies, but refreshing to most people.
Geranium, mignonette, heliotrope
t ..!.: t a : a:- l
dim wiiilc iiuvci mc uucusivc it, iiics-
They especially dislike the odor of
honeysuckle and hop blossoms.
According to a French scientist,
flies have intense hatred for the color
blue. Rooms decorated jn blue will
help to keep out the flies.
Mix together one tablespoonful of
cream, one of ground black pepper
and one of brown sugar. This mix
ture is poisonous to flies. Put in a
saucer, darken the room except one
window, and in that set the saucer.
To clear the house of flies, burn
pyrethrum powder. This stupefies the
flies, but they must be swept up and
burned. .
The Original
Malted Milk
Substitutes Cost YOU Sanw Pricfc
Ear tUkw. FimU. I
has made me&l Sfttirjg at ow hon
tfo easy we can't keep mother out of
the kitchen.
Mother a wava
bar deuerts, wu
ana pud
Vow wtth MaBoshe can make them
all so easily so Qdifckly
and the? taste so dellciotMly different
the family aeetn to think they are
wand new. Hardly a meal goes by
Ait some member of the family says
"Mallointhm Dveeerf, mothtrtm
In thousand of home MaUo a
light, creamy, moist flufH-Ii helping
mother to prepare dainty, appetising
goodies withoot bending over a hot
atove (or hour or spending half her
time In the kitchen. Just a few min
utes reguired to mix op a flavory de
aart wjtb which the whole family is
Th warm muathw kit.
Htve a can sent out home. The
best grocers io town have Mallo and
at s
: stire Uie beautiful recipe book
mn with the blue and gold can.
Ma Ho M mo in (to
WMt-StWbe porl..i vm
wiMf ejoiine factory
slier il nu oritlnaUtl by
WHe-Seoke Co, Inc.
3(16 Jeeper Pern
Be;e Want Ads bring results,
lc per word why pay more?
Howard-Gould Wedding.
The marriage ofliss Ruth Gould. I
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry I
Rees Gould, to Mr. Warren Howard, I
son ot Mr, and Mrs. t. A. Howard,
was solemnized last evening at 8
o clock at the church of the Good
Shepherd, the Rev. Thomas J. Collar I
officiating. v I
rreceaing tne ceremonv. miss i
Grace Slabaugh played on the organ
and just before the .entrance of the
wedding party Miss Alice Duval sang.
The chancel was bankedwith palms,
ferns and smilax, while Easter lilies I
and pink Killarney roses filled the I
altar vases.
White stain ribbons, which were I
stretched by the ushers, Mr. Herbert I
Ryan, Mr, Clyde Barton of Pawnee!
City, Mr. Chester Nieman and Dr.
George Hansen of Hastings. Neb..
were held in place at each pew by I
unr BuK nmencan nags.
The, bride wore a flesh-colored.
heavy stain gown, made with a full I
The Wreckers Are Coming I
The Parisian Cloak Company, 318
320 South 16th St., in the Schlitz
Block, is going out of business. The
building is to be torn down soon and'
new merchandise is coming in daily
wnicn must De aisposed ol. Hurryt
come tomorrow and everv dav here
after and secure your Spring Apparel
at great reductions, for the WRECK-
For Expectant Mothers
THE CRISIS Is safer fer the expectant mother when
Mother's Friend is used. There is in Mother's Friend .
that direct help which all expectant mothers need.
The teniion on ht ligaments Is lessened. The breasts are
kept in good condition. Th muscles relax easier after
baby arrives and the form is preferred.
" At Your Druggist ,
VrUt fer bittmUol feoaM ea "MulUrlKioi nd dM Bo" lib nee.
Tai IrtdleU lafilatar Cai2 Itaar Mai, atlaata, .
Used 70 Years 0
- A large sized sample of Thedfbrd'a Black-Draught liver toed,
lelne will be sent on receipt of a 2 cent stamp. This old, reliable med
icine made from roots and herbs has boea used for over 70 years for
constipation, indigestion, biliousness, headache, etc, etc, Thous- , '
ands of letters tell of the good it has done to those who have nsed it A med
icine that has had Increasing use tor so many fears and is so highly en
dorsed is surely1 deserving of a trial by every one having liver or stomach
troubles. Your druggists sells Black-Draught- 25 oen'.s a package. On
cent a dose, or for a sample address TheSiord's Black-Draught, 1901 Fine
St., St. -Louis, Mo. ; ' v
MORRIS & CO.'S Whiteleaf
Brand is the lard for family
ust 100 7o pure a prime food
product you always can rely on.
It is snowy, firm has that qual
ity look. And Whiteleaf Brand
Lard lives ud to its aDDearance a
a- 1 a , .
truly wholesome, economical, pro
duct for frying and shortening.
' Whiteleaf BrandLardpassesthe Mor
ris SupremeTest forpurityandquality.
It is uniform dependable always.
Phone your grocer now for a pail
and know this "better luck" with
biscuits and pastry. -
E. St Louis SLjoseph Kansas City Oklahoma City Omaha