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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, JULY 17. 1917.
U. 'July 16
Week of Movies for Ambulance.
With the lively parade this after
noon, which involved almost two
score society young women, a week
of contribution to a patriotic cause
was inaugurated. This time we are
to devote our attention to a moving
picture entitled "The Tanks at Battle
of the Ancre," proceeds of which will
go to swell the fund set aside for the
purchase of an American ambulance
Tonight society movie fans who
wish to see a thrilling picture will at
tend the first night performance at
the Brandeis theater. Some of the
most interested spectators will be the
pretty paraders who lent their beauty
and attractiveness to the procession
Mrs. Howard Baldrige's energetic
supervision has not stopped with the
parade. She has secured four mu
sicians well known in Omaha social
circles to sing before the 9 o'clock
performance each night. Tonight Miss
Mabel Allen will sing a war lullaby
before the program. Tuesday night
Mr. George Mclntyre has consented
to furnish the music. Wednesday, Fri
day and Saturday nights Mrs. Beulah
Dale Turner, whose music is so popu
lar, will sing. Thursday night Mrs.
Janoen Wylie will be the soloist.
These musicians will furnish an at
tractive addition to each performance.
Wedding Cards Received.
Cards were received in Omaha Sat
urday in which Captain and Mrs.
George R. Allen announce the mar
riage of their sister. Miss Alma Jane
Pontius, to Mr. Frank Bruk in New
York City July 10. They will be at
home after September 1 at Balboa
Heights, Panama. Both Miss Pon
tius and Mrs. Allen were former resi
dents of Omaha and have many ac
quaintances here. Recently on their
way to New York they were guests
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. W.
Nason for a few days.
The marriage of Miss Elizabeth
Finley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert A. Finley, to Mr. Chandler
Trimble was solemnized this after
. noon at 4 o'clock at the home of the
bride's parents. The marriage lines
were read by Rev. Hugh B. Speer.
Decoations were in palms and
ferns, with large floor baskets of
orchid-shaded gladioli. The bride
was attended only by two .young
girls, Miss Marcella Foster, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. John J. Foster, of
Omaha, and Miss Esther Stillson of
Boone, la., a cousin, who stretched
the ribbons for the bridal party and
carried small white baskets of orchid
shaded sweet peas.
The out-of-town guests included Dr.
and Mrs. A. Wellington Chandler of
Rochelle, 111.; Mrs. Martin V. Peter
man of Franklin Grove, III.; Mr. and
Mrs. Elliott T. Chandler of Rock
ford, III.; Mr and Mrs. Howard G.
Stillson and daughter of Boone, la.,
and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson E. Nelson
of Kirkman, la.
At Seymour Lake Country Club. .
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Mathson arc
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Har
vey and family of Sioux City, la., as
The Seymour women golfers will
play their usual competitive game on
Wednesday, after which a luncheon
will be served, when Mesdames C.
H. Marling, W. B. Tagg, C. A. Mel
cher and Miss Mabel Melcher will
be the hostesses. Thirty women will
be present. '
Mr. and Mrs Jo.hn Bekins and
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dean Ringer mo
tored to Lincoln for the week-end
Mr. D. C. Johnson had three guests
at dinner Sunday; Mr. J. L. Kaley,
two, and Mr. Henry Nygaard, five. -
Mrs. T. L. Combs and' sons, Mor
lyn and Elton, entertained a number
of friends at a picnic party at their
Mrs. R. I Reynolds will entertain
at a luncheon and kensington Friday,
when, she will have twelve guests.
Seymour women and their friends
will enjoy a benefit bridge party
Thursday afternoon, when a small fee
will be charged.
At Happy Hollow Club.
Largest of the supper parties at
Happy Hollow club Sunday night was
the group of nine guests entertained
ly Mr. and Mrs. Edward Phelan in
horior of Mrs. E. G. Preston and Miss
Florentine Preston, the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. L. J. Healey.
B. E. McCague'had seven in his
party; T. J. Lyons, W. A. Hildreth
and Mrs. Draper Smith had parties
of six each; five guests were with
Judge Ben S. Baker, H. N. Wood and
H. C. Woodard; groups of four or
less were with Mrs. Deiss Muffitt, R.
C. Wagner, Eugene Duval, Dr. A. E.
Mack, A. F. Bewsher, W. H. Rhodes,
I. F. Godfrey, S. S. Montgomery, Guy
Liggett, J M. Gilchrist. H. W. Mor
row, H. F. St'smann, W. H. Garratt,
F. T. Walker, jr.; E. Williams, F. R.
Hoagland, J. u Epeneter.
Mrs. W. C. Ramsay has made reser
vations for seven guests at dinner to
night Mrs. G. W. Johnston will en
tertain eighteen guests at luncheon
Tuesday and Mrs. F. E. Clarke will
have a party of twelve at the dinner
dance. Luncheon for Prominent Guest.
Mrs. W. G. Nicholson entertained
at luncheon at the Blackstone today
"vfor Mrs. E. G. Preston of New York
City, who is visiting her sister, Mrs.
L. J. Healey. An American flag
formed the centerpiece for the table.
Boutonnieres for each of the guests
were made of red and white flowers
tied with blue tulle and original
verses marked the places. The guests
It J. Healey. E. O. Preston,
Charles T. Kountxe, B. M. Syfert.
Mrs. Frank A. Hugres entertained
Thursday in honor of her mother,
Mrs. C F. Regnier of West Liberty,
la., and Mr. Hughes' mother, Mrs.
M. Hughes, and niece, Miss Agatha
Adams of Aurora, 111.
Away on Vacation Trips.
Mrs, James Anderson, Miss Helen
Anderson and Miss Elizabeth Ander
son have gone to Denver for a two
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Freeman and
children, Frank, John and Mary Jane,
left in their automobile this morning
for a vacation trip among the Minne
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Rose of Tulsa,
Okl., are the guests of their son, Mr.
REPRESENTS COLUMBIA IN
BIG RED CROSS PARADE.
Harold Rose, and Mrs. Rose of the
Maryland apartments for ten days, en-
route to the western coast tor tne
Mrs. Walter Fisher and daughter,
Jane, leave Thursday for Keokuk, la.,
to visit relatives for two weeks.
Miss Nata Prescott left today for a
visit with her sister, Mrs.' Robert
Price, at Knoll Crest, Riverside Drive,
A party of motorists plan to leave
next week tor Colorado ana tstes
Park. Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Stroud,
Mr. and Mrs. William Kierstead, Mr.
and Mrs. R. P. Hamilton, jr., Mr. and
Mrs. R. P. Hamilton and Miss Edith
Hamilton "will compose the party.
Mrs. Olive Dodge of Norfolk, Va.,
who has been the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Hamilton, will visit another aunt
in Omaha after their departure.
Mr. and Mrs, W. H. Sherraden
leave sometime after August 1 for
Mr. and Mrs. Ed P. Smith and Miss
Ida Smith leave August 1 for Glen
Ship Surgical Dressings.
Saturday fobr boxes containing over
9.000 surgical dressings were sent by
the Omaha War Relief society direct
to France. This makes the total of
surgical dressings sent from the mid
dle of November to the middle of
July 73,051. It is the plan to ship
the supplies twice a month from now
on. The recent commendatory let
ter received from the Paris headquar
ters has interested the workers and
given a definite impetus to their work.
Wishes ' Correction Made.
Mrs. Freeman A. Field wishes to
state that her daughter, Mrs. Ed
ward R. Tarry, formerly Miss Alpha
Fay Field, has not done special danc
ing of any kind and has never re
ceived instruction in such work.
Events to Come.
Mrs. Ben S. Baker will entertain
at luncheon at the Field club Tues
day for Mrs. E. G. Preston of New
Mrs. Joseph Sharry and Mrs.
George Pott will entertain the Co
lumbian circle of the Sacred Heart
Wednesday at 2:30.
Miss 'Martha Gyger returns Wed
nesday from New Yqrk, where she
has been since January.
Miss Claudia Harris is back from
two weeks spent in the east. During
her absence she visited Niagara
When You Fed Tired,
No Appetite, Headache
(By W M. GEANTIER, M. D.)
If your wife tells you that you are
"erouchv" and out-of-sorts, be thank
ful for the suggestion, and set to work
to get your liver busy, for it is more
than likely that its inactivity is at the
bottom of your trouble. Don't blame
your liver for not doing its work 1 You
have undoubtedlyi been giving it too
much to, do. You may have occasional
headaches, feel tired, no appetite, and
coated tongue, and this condition may
lead up to other things. At such times
you are the easiest prey for colds,
grip, or the disease germs of malaria,
typhoid, the deadly phthisis, or the
many ills which carry off so many of
My advice is, give up alcohol, tea
and coffee. If you must drink some
thing with your meals let it be a cup
of hot water. Begin in the morning
with a pint of hot water with a half
lemon squeezed in it, if possible, and
drink it a half hour or less before
Take a few minutes of bending
exercise and breathing in the morn
ing. Walk in the outdoor air. Occas
ionally, say, once a week, take a good
laxative, one that is entirely vege
table. A good one is that made up of
the extract of May-apple, vegetable
calomel, and jalap, and can be had at
every drug; Btore, for it has been sold
for nearly 50 years as Dr. Pierce's
If you are occasionally troubled
mth rheumatic pains or lumbago, pain
in the back, toes or muscles of the
body, this is due to uric acid stored in
the system. The liver and kidneys do
not act properly. For such a person,
I advise taking Anuric (double
strength) three times daily for a week
or two. This Anuric throws out the
uric acid which accumulates, and if
taken occasionally will prevent or
cure rheumatism and gout. There is
no difficulty in -obtaining Anuric at
any drug store. Advertisement.
v " M
i n ' K i
PHOTO . N
-u- ii.-.rf U
Red Cross Activities
Nebraska is Generous.
Reports from all cities in Ne
braska which took part in the Red
Cross $100,000,000 campaign com
piled by the Red Cross War coun
cil show the following subscrip
tions to the war fund to date:
City. Report. Report.
Bridgeport ...... 18,01. SO
Broken Bow 5,000.00
County of Buffalo S0.11MS
Central City 4,O0.OO
(.rand lland 30,TT3.O0
Nebraska City.... M.000.00
North riatta 7,000.00
tteotta Bluff 13.WI0.OO
Total WW,061.05 S3!0,53t.1S
(.rand Total t73g.6IS.30
Appropriations Announced -rtenry
P. Davison, chairman of the Red
Cross war council, authorizes the fol
"Although it has
that the Amer
lean Red Cro is
to uio in Italy
$10,000,000 out of
scribed, it is with
The Red Cross
000,000 to pro-
necessities in France to be spent un
der the direction of the American
Red Cross commission headed by
Major Grayson M. P. Murphy, a mem
ber of the war council. An appro
priation of $200,000 was made to pur
chase medical material, supplies and
instruments for Russia.
"The sum of $200,000 was appro
priated for Roumania and $100,000 for
Armenia and Jo.&uu lor me purcnase
of drugs for the Russian Red Cross."
Mrs. Preston Speaks Mrs. E. Q.
Preston will speak before the Dun
dee War Relief circle at the Dundee
school building in the domestic science
room at 2:15 Tuesday. Mrs. Preston
spoke this afternoon before the
Daughters of the American Revolution
and the Daughters of 1812 at the Army
building; at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Preston
also will talk on hospital work before
the women organizations of bt.
Mary's Avenue Congregational church
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
new parish house, Thirty-sixth and
"Men and women who are intrested
will be most welcome, whether they
are members of the' church or not,"
said Mrs. E. P. Boyer, who ia in charge
of the affair."
Red Cross Notes.
The women of the Kountre Memorial
church will meet Friday and tha Emanuel
Baptist church women Thursday to form
Red Cross auxiliaries. Mrs. O. C. Redtck
will speak to both groups.
Mrs. O. C. Redick, Mr. and Mrs. ioorga
Redlrk. Mrs. A. Rwartilander and M1ss A fa
ble Hose worked Until 11 o'clock Satur
day nlgtt moving' the Red Cross hospital
supply department Into the new headquar
ters on the meitanlns floor of the Balrd
building, where four large rooms are now
Mrs, Jloward Baldrigs and Mrs. Arthur
Remington will Instruct an eight-day class
of women tn tha preparation of auptical
dressings at Nebraska City next week.
Women's Service League Notes.
Mrs. Charles Mets, sr., delivered S00 maga
zines containing msny pictures to Fort
Crook .Monday morning.
Mrs. Oeorga Magulre and six other women
of teksmah visited the league headquar
ters to get Information about forming a
A comnlttea of South Omaha Woman's
club members, with Mrs. P. J. Farrell as
chairman, aist called at the league Satur
day afternoon to get information about the
W. H. RosenLaum did his bit for the
Woman's Service league by donating the
sign for the doer.
The Woman s Service league la now ready
to .register the v. omen for Herbert Hoov
er's food conservation drive.
Two "Fighting Fourth"
Lads Marry Omaha Girls
Corporals James E. R. Lutes and
William C. Lebbs, both of the "Fight
ing fourth Nebraska, were married
to Omaha girls Saturday.
Lutes was wedded to Miss Gladys
Keebler, daughter of Mrs. Grace
Keebler, 2411 Pinkney street, and
Lebbs to Miss Leta Carter, daughter
of Mrs. J. R. Carter of the Helen
I LIVE BETTER
YOU LAY IN THATRTI Oil
rnnuL rnufii ulu iiiicai new wheat
being milled every day. It's distressing to bake with.
Through our large buying power and careful purchases,
we are able to quote you the following extremely low
prices on OLD WHEAT FLOUR.
GOLD MEDAL or ECONOMY.
CASH HABIT, a favorite
TIP, No better flour milled,
Water Melona, per lb 2Ic
Eat the meat, conserve the rind for fu
ture need. (From Texss, fine quality.)
HOSE Don't let your garden dry up. 50
foot, S-ply, with couplings $3.87
Peas, pick of the pack, can. 13c
Pork and Beans, Advance, 11c, ISc, 23c
Tomatoes, No. 2 can ,, 15c
Pineapple, large can, 24c; small can, 12c
Crackers, soda, plain, lb., 13c, 2 lbs., 25c
Shredded Wheat Biscuit, pkg 12c
CAR TOILET PAPER
Direct from the Mills.
PRICED LOW TO MOVE
REO, 4-os. roll, serai-crepe .4c
CASH HABIT, 7 -ox. roll, aeml-crepe. ,7c
3 for 19c
Case is 7g
All caaas contain 100 rails. These prices
, We have no special. These are everyday prlcee. Have hundreds mere lower
than any of the lowest. Your criticism of any store not carrying any regular item
which they should, will be greatly appreciated. Phene Office, Tyler 440.
The Basket Stores Will Close Thursday, July 19, at 12:30.
W Notice There is Going to be a Picnic.
Forty "PI. n lJL tfJL. Omaha &
The Basket Stores
"Does He Care for You?"
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
What does he mean by his atten
tions? Is he in love with me and
too shy to say so? Does he like me
and never think of love? Are we just
good friends? How am I to know
whether he really cares for me or not?
Fitter patterwith the vague soft
ness of spring rain or the stubborn
pelting or an autumn storm these
questions fall upon me and about me.
If only I had a touchstone of truth
so that I could make sure just how
much of what he says "Larry" means
or just how long what he means
shall be true! But I haven't the only
equipment I bring to meet the situa
tion in general is a little sadly uncom
mon commodity common sense.
"Some time ago I met a young man
at a party. We were the only young
people there, so he suggested we go
to a theater. We had a very pleasant
evening and I found him a real gen
tleman. On returning home I asked
him to phone some time (I am a
switchboard operator); he promised to
call me in a day or two but failed to
keep his word. One day I had to call
his office on business, and he an
swered the telephone. I talked to him
and made an appointment which he
kept. Again he promised to call me
in a few days and after weeks I had
not heard from him, so I telephoned
him. This has occurred over and
over again. When he is with me he
says he cares for me, but he never
bothers about me unless I phone him.
"Do you suppose he treats me this
way because I am a poor girl? Can it
be that he only comes to me when he
has nowhere else to go? Should I
wait and see'if he comes ow his own
accord or try to forget him? I refuse
other invitations because I am wait
ing for this young man. Shall I ask
him what his intentions are or go on
waiting or try to forget him?" writes
Though differing in substance, yet
similar in thought are dozens of the
many letters I get each day. And so
I am going to try to handle the situa
tion for all similarly "puzzled" girls.
Don't say that your case is a little
bit different and that you must have a
separate answer. We all fancy that
our situations are unique but they
aren't. Everybody goes through about
the same difficulties you are facing
and slight variations do not alter the
Very often when a boy meets a
girl at a party where he is bored,
the slight interest which she rouses
in him stands out prominently enough
by way of contrast to make him very
glad to seek her society as a means
of relief from the stupid annoyance
of the situation.
Very often a boy likes a girl rather
well, in a passing sort of way. If
she asks him out now and then, he is
rather glad to hear her voice and is
stimulated by it into imagining that
he wants to see her. He enjoys his oc
casional meetings, but he enjoys them
as mere episodes; they never become
part of his life. The girl concerned
never seems vital or necessary to his
Frequently a man who is indefi
nitely interested In one girl likes little
excursions into the land of romance
in the society of other girls. He likes
a bit of variety. He enjoys change.
And it is not wanton sejfishnesf, but
a lack of thinking which causes him
to let himself grow important to a
girl who is little enough or nothing to
The average young man meets a
great many girls, all more or less at
tractive, but none of them sufficiently
important to him to seem necessary
to inspire him with the idea of giv
ing up his freedom for their sakes.
Men' now-a-days don't like to be
bound down. Women have long been
called "the restless sex," but as a mat
ter of fact we are because wc are
continually striving for the unattain
able. W want what we can't have.
The. men of today have taken over
our restlessness as if it were "some
thing catching.". The trouble is that
they don't want anything they can
Men enjoy the chase. This is a
primitive fact of human nature and
there is no way of evading it. Some
clever women know how to mark
down the hunter by whom they desire
to be pursued and then to let hin; have
all the fun of fancying that he chose
to pursue. Most of us are not clever
coquettes we are just loving human
souls who desire to give freely of our
affections to the man for whom we
Now the girl who is attracted by
the man who treats her even as the
hero of our letter had better give the
thing up as a bad job! It she has to do
an tne puoning ana nas to com Da t in
FOR LESS I
ICE COLD DRINKS
Tanhouser, a popular refreshing drink,
bottle, 9c, 3 (or 25c, dosen $1.00
Appleju, pure apple Juice, bottle. ... .19c
Small bottle, always ready 9c
Leju, is Loganberry Juice, pint bottle, 24c
Crape Juice, Armour's Veribest, 60c bot
tle, 37c i 35c bottle, 19c; 10c size. . , ,7c
The quality that makes you come back.
Tip, lb., 30c; Cash Habit, lb 28c
Magnolia, 2-lb. roll , , ,45c
TIP, Genuine crepe, natural color, 6-os.
roll, 8c, 3 for , 22c
NORTHERN LIGHT, 1,000 sheets roll
sun tissue toe
are sensationally low.
j difference and broken promises, she
nas iicuiung at an on wnicn to oepend.
Boys and men tinder the lure of pro
pinquityoften fancy themselves in
terested and say so.
But girls must take a more "from
Missouri" attitude in matters of the
affections. Saying to a girl whose
sweet nearness moves him that he
cares for her is just what can be ex
pected f almost any man. And the
proof of the declaration is following
it up next day or the day after with
another declaration i. e.: that you
want to see her again.
Nine men out of ten go after what
they want. If they don't want, they
wont' go. If they don't go, they don t
want (to write the obvious "converse
of the proposition").
Advice to Lovelorn
By Beatrice Fairfax
Dear Miss Fairfax:' I am -i and have
become engaged recently. The young man
wants me to keep the engagement secret
from his parents until Heptember.
When I was 5 I had a serious operation
on my faoa which left the Jaw scarred,
and when I told the man that this was the
cause of his parents hesitating, he cried
and said yes. that It hurt him an awful
lot to have me bring up such a delicate
I wanted to break the engagement, but
he would not listen, and finally I had to
promise that If his parents were still averse
tQ his marrying mo that I would consent
to get married. It waa hard to do this
because I have always been taught to re
a, ect my elders, but I know that the young
man I am engaged to loves me dearly nnd
I have put him off for ssven years, but
now I cannot let a thing like this broak
our future happiness.
The young man wants to get married soon,
I have a good position, have asked him
to give me up and release me from my
promise, but he will not and says he Is
going to fight and have his parents love me
as he doea. J. M. 8.
Yes, I think you are suffering because
of ovsr-sensltlvenesa and over-aenaltlveness
Is a form of selfishness. Tou are surprised
to hear that, are you not? Think It over,
though, and see If It Is not true that you are
laying more stress on your own pride and
unhapplnesa about thla scar on your face
than you are on the happiness of the man
you love. I am printing your letter in
full because It Is clearly expressive of your
fineness and sweetness and kindness, which
are far more Important than a slight physi
cal blemish. I sm sure that a girl like you
can win the love and devotion of hr hus
band' people If she wilt Just forget her
morbid fancies about the results of an un
fortunate operation and will trust that the
kindness and generosity of human nature
and her own devotion are far more Im
portant In determining happiness than Is s
scar mere tiny blemish. Don't lay the
accent on the wrong thing, my dear. Teu
are not afflicted, you are not repulsive, you
are not In any way handicapped or kept
from having the best to offer the man fou
love. Make It a matter of pride to win
his parents. Don't think about yourself,
but about them, and their love for their
boy. I am sure they are not so petty
and Ignoble as to try to ateat your happl.
nesa from you. But In arty event your love
belongs to you.
Letters From a Married Man.
Deaf Miss Fairfax: Do you think it Is
wrong for an engaged peraon to receive
letters from a married manT I am engaged
to a man who objects. I am very popular
with the opposite aex and he is .lealnus.
. . L. , N. B.
Of course, it isn't proper. Whether
or not you are engaged, is not the
point. No self-respecting woman with
a sense of fair play will receive letters
from another woman's husband. How
will you like it, after your marriage, if
some girl enters into an animated cor
respondence with your husband? It
looks different to you now, doesn't it?
Omaha Women to Meet On
Food Conservation Drive
The committee of Omaha women
who are in charge of Herbert
Hoover's food conservation drive will
meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock
in the council chamber of the city ball
to make definite plans for the cam
Mrs. John D. Robbins was chosen
a member of the committee to take
the place of Mrs. A. B. McConnell,
who is unable to serve.
EKJ0Y COOL COLORADO
Bring your family to the cool Colorado
Enjoy an outdoor life vacation where it's cool and you
can find something new and interesting to see and do
every day. Denver is the Gateway to twelve National
Parks and thirty-two National Monuments.
Visit DENVER'S NEW MOUNTAIN PARKS and
ROCKY MOUNTAIN NATIONAL PARK (Estes.)
Thirty-eight other rail, auto and trolley scenic trips.
Fishing, camping and mountain climbing. Low summer
rates on all railroads. t '
WRITE FOR FREE BOOKLETS containing a
fund of information for tourists that tell where to go,
what to see, what it costs and how to enjoy one to
twenty-eight days in cool, sunny Colorado, the Play
ground of the Nation.
ffi mmm ummi mmrni
155 West Madison St..
Never has anything in the way of
summer fashions enjoyed such a
vogue as the peplum or Russian
blouse. Surely there never was a gar
ment so comfortable and practical.
The styles are varied and delectable
and are made of all sorts of materials
from chiffon, silk and satin, fine
batistes and linens and heavy linen
and cotton twills.
Motor coats are all-year require
ments, and their name implies that
they are practical and comfortable.
But it does not always follow that
they are smart or swagger or in keep
ing with fashion's degree. And motor
coats for stout women may easily ap
pear to be draped horse-blankets, r
some other monstrosity if not cut on
carefully planned, scientific lines.
Striped flannel is not an expensive
fabric and makes a very good looking
sport frock for wear at the seashore,
or in the mountains where the early
morning hours are cool. One of these
frocks recently noted is of blue and
white striped flannel shirting, such as
is used for sport shirts of masculine
persuasion. Collar, cuffs, belt and
pocket facings are of plain white flan
nel stitched in rows with blue silk.
The summer girl this season is bind
ing her tresses when she plays tennis
or goes sailing with a colored or polka
dotted Windsor tie, instead of the flat
ribbon band of last year. The gray
Windsor is drawn around the head,
holding down recalcitrant sidelocks
and is tied in a saucy bow at the top
rather low over the forehead. If the
Windsor tie is too long to make a
graceful little bow it may be cut in
two and seamed together and the
seam coming under the knot of hair at
the back will not show.
Medals for Three Canadians.
London, July II. King Of orgs has con
ferred the military medal for bravery en
three members of the American legion of
the Canadian forces. The men are Lance
Corporal Pick, Sergeant Harlan and Pri
Give Your Teeth Exercise
HARD crusts, and fibrous foods give . ,
the teeth work to do, and are m a
measure tooth cleansers. . The teeth need
exercise just as much as any other part
of the body.
The chief cause of tooth decay is the use of
soft pulpy foods which cling to the teeth
That's why you need to use a dentifrice
which is first and always an efficient cleanser.
S. S. White Tooth Paste is the best and most '
scientific combination of active cleansing
agents on the market.' It is made by the
world's best known makers of dental equip .
ment and supplies according to a non-secret
formula determined by eminent dental
Your druggist has It. Sin and nail tha coupon b.
low for a copy of ear booklet, "Good Teeth How . ' .
They Grow Ani How To Keep Them." .,,'.v
THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO.
MOUTH AND TOILET PREPARATIONS
211 SOUTH 12th ST. PHILADELPHIA
OF THE FOLLOWING BRANCH BUREAUSj
909 H Grand Ave.,
KANSAS CITY, MO.
BRIDE OF 4 MONTHS
SUES FOR DIVORCE
Mrs. Antrim Alleges Her Hus
band Has Been Cruel and
Wants Court to Decree
Cal vern , Antrim, 55 years old,
wealthy lumberman of Cumberland,
Ian was Monday sued for divorce in
district , court, by , his bride of four
months, Mrs. May Antrim. Slie is 34
The Antrims were married in Lin
coln, Neb., April 14. She alleges
within a week after their marriage
he began to abuse her. Allegations
are made that he "beat and scratched
her." She also says he has failed to
contribute toward her support since
She asks $150 a month alimony and
$200 attorney's fees.
Bee Wants-Ads Produce Results.
To The Public
We wish to announce that we press
men' auits for tie. Clean and press
palm beach suits for $1.10. Flannel
trousers for 56c Just "Tell" Webster 892.
Carey Cleaning Co.
ASK FOR and GET .
tabstttutM Cost YOU 8n Pile.
of "Good Teeth
b Hgwjhey Grow and
o a lampu (um eg
123 E. Pikes Peak Ave., '
'""LORADO SPRINGS, COLO.
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