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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1917)
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- THK REE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1917. ' ' ! ' ' "
v - i. - i
Comes to Omaha to Find .
Sister, but is Disappointed
Otto Schmanski, private in Minne
sota National Guard, left Omaha yes
terday, a heartbroken man. bchman
ski heard that his sister, Mary, who
had been missiig for years, was living
in Omaha. With his mother, he came
from Owatonna, Minn., to Omaha.
Monday to investigate. He called at
the house on South Fourth street
where his sister tvas supposed to live.
It was not his sister, but a woman
who had the same name as his sister.
"Gosh, but I,, wish it was her. he
said sadly in telling police of the
it will sell cans only for perishable
Sunshades and Shady Hats
tooas. . .
Generally in any discussion of the
home canning and preserving of
foods, we take into consideration tne
labor involved; and many of our con
servation devices are not labor savers.
Take for example the use of make
shift containers in olace of the latest
DAUGHTER OF PASTOR
BRIDE OF TONIGHT.
jars on the market. But, as one in
telligent woman remarked, no
wnman ha a rii?ht to count her labor
in time" of national peril." I think
we may pnrase tnai iaea aincrenuy,
that we still count our time and labor,
but that we give freely of both to
the nation as one way of "doing our
disappointment. "I so did want to see
her before I went away to war.
Bet; Wants-Ads Produce Results.
1 FOOT COMFORT Plus STYLE
I .-;, - ' x
Visitor Has Allied Sympathy.
Many old Omaha iriends of Mr. C.
E. Hochstetler, brother of Mr. F. B.
Hochstetler of this city, will be in
terested to know that he is planning
a davs in Omaha within
of the organizers of the Kansas cuy
Country club. . K.ns,.
i A recent interview m the Kansas
r,tl Star tells some facts of -Mrs.
Hochstet er', family and parentage
axe extremely noteworthy
. ;. She is a daughter of three
war time, one is a France
For the last t..l J" "Jock
letir ind his wil k" b""v ' .
in, in EKbvi " "e .1,.w mlk. 8
sutler's brothers, and two sons-in-law
are Sandhurst graduates, and
have each been officers in the regular
British army for the last ten years.
The situaZ of this family repre
Jents the havoc which war working
With the military fam.hes of .England.
Five fine young men of th family
vent into service and three are new
out of commission, one be.ng among
Jhe missing and two having bee dis
charged on account of trench rheu
matism and s.ckncss, Mrs. Hocn
v tetler's connections bind her closely
three of the great nation..
The absence from the city of Mr.
and Mrs F B. Hochstetler, who are
fn the west, will, no doubt, make Mr.
C E. Hochstetler'! visit to this citv
brief but former friends wilt wel
come the opportunity to renew their
Miss Agne. Clark and Mr John J
T auehlin were married at 5 o ciock
Monday afternoon at St. CecUu's pro
cathedral by Rev. Hugh Gately. The
bride wore her. traveling suit of mid
S ght blue, a small blue and black
velvet hat and a corsage bouquet of
white sweet peas and lilies of the
V Mis; Margaret Clark, sister of ithe
bride, and Dr. George P. Carroll were
the attendants. r ' i
Since plans had been made for an
early fall wedding the announcement
of the marriage at this time comes
, complete surprise to the immedi
ate families and Wends of the two.
Mr. and Mrs, Laughlin left imme
diately for Chicago and will be at
the lakes for two weeks.
Lawn Social for Soldiers,
i it, itirhborhood
Kesiucms ,"v ..-.,----,
north of Fort Omaha are giving a
lawn social for M soiaicra
fort tonight at the home of Mr. and
, - i- r T imm Mri. M. Word-
quist ha'charget ol f the : affair ' and
all the women oj wio 7't
are contributing .to the party. Sol-j-
tUm fnrt decorated the
U1CIS , -
lawn with flags this afternoon. An
orchestra will furnish music and all
the neighbors nave coninumcu v.va
and money for the refreshments.
At Happy Hollow Club. ;
if.. W Tnlinston enter
tained eighteen guests at luncheon at
the club today for her guests, nieces
f Mr. Johnston, Miss Ethe John
ston and Miss Helen Dunclark of
Detroit. The latter leaves today for
Miss Corinne Elliott gave a small
I k.nn narttf inr Mis Pauline
Westfall, who is the guest of Miss
Mrs.'Willis Todd made seven res
ervations at luncheon for the mem
bers of one of her dubs.
. Mrs. George A. Hoagland gave a
ii,iirh,Mi niriv tn rrlphrate the elev
enth birthday of her granddaughter,
Miss I-nthe Stone. After luncheon
the young people went to the movies.
Miss Jane Clark will entertain at
the .da .cing party tonignt.
At the Thursday luncheon Mrs. II.
V Cmi.ti ir will have e'ahl euests.
. . ... v i ( ! I i 1
Airs. VV. r.. Knoaacs, cigniccn, aim
At the Field Club.
Mrs. Ben S. Baker cave a
IS VlSlUllK' ner sister, airs, j. i mr, kj. n. utiuui v ..... v,
. ' . . I . l - i . Ja1J!uua.
llealey. American Deauty roses were came wonoay io uenu mt unmci
.a . I 1 A : . I t lf.1!. T3 1 MAmnn iiitr)4 rfora
MISS RUTH PETERS.
birthdav. In the names of the, after
noon prizes were won by Mrs. A.
Weiss, Mrs. E. Prcgler and Miss Ruth
Pregler. Table decorations were red,
white and blue. Those assisting were
Mrs. John L. .Neiderst, Miss Esther
Kirschbaum and Miss Ruth Pregler.
Parade and Opening Success.
Thev sav that when an ill-advised
bystander Monday afternoon saw
Miss Helen Bixby pass in the parade
that she stood for the Goddess of Lib
erty he decided immediately to become
a gooa American ooosicr. miss
Bixby made a handsome , goddess
and the parade of society "girls
in VfmA i t a ttftra' rani unA
veils made an attractive picture. The
i S- t-A.
oniy misnaps were sucn sugni occur-
rences as tne law ot an aiuea war
rior into he laps of some of the fair
nurses when the parade took a sud
The 9 o'clock performance of the
movie for the benefit of the ambu
lance fund was enthusiastically at
tended by society people. When Mrs.
Rfutah llale Turner anoeared for her
song, seven young boys in Boy Scout
f .i . n . i f !
uniiorma oore me nags or our auic
"America" and "Dixie" the American
flag floated over her nead.
Entertains for Visitors.
Miss Adah Klopp entertained five
couples informally at het home Mon
day night for her guest, Mrs. Harold
ur.-l... T:-1 I -X C t Til
wcsiey iviciiarusun ui j iccijuii, u.
f,o PirliarHaAn la a fnrmr nrVinnl-
mate of Miss Klopp at Northwestern
w n ; i i .
univci auy, jvir, ivitniiuauii win nr
rive to spend the week end here and
return with his wife to their home.
Mrs, iaul Bradley entertained Miss
V 1 -.- anr) Ym vtf a f t Vi miririffi
dance at Happy Hollow club today.
Vfr. nrt Af r Prnst f. Kaiiffnld
are parents of a baby boy, bord Sun
day at the Ford hospital.
In and Out of the Bee Hive. '
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Betz arftl family
of Sioux City and Miss Kathryn Ma
loney of Davenport, la., are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Hoi
brook. ' , .....
Mr. Lawrence Harrington is vis
iting with relatives in Mankato, Minn.
Xf, mnA (ra Carnrfi A Phillins
left Sunday night for Quluth, Minn.,
..A At.... Ml ,1,!,.
Wiicrc nicy win iuhivc iiicu new iiuhi&
Mrs. Phillips was formerly Miss Anita
Mrs. Frank Shepherd of Kansas
City and Miss Adele Wagner of Lin
coln returned to their homes last
week after a visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.' W. H. Ostenberg, jr..
. . . i . ... i
lett Monday nigiu ior ineir nome m
Alliance, Neb. Since their marriage
three weeks ago, they have been vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ostenberg
in Omaha and have been guests at
frequent informal affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ervine Brandeis leave
soon for a two weeks' trip in the east.
... tr t.i I
Mrs. ueoree n. awoooaa ano
Airs. v . x-.. jxtiuauta. inim-v", ,n airs. vicorizc 11
Mrs. Ben S. Baker will have twelve daughter, Gretchcn, have gone to
suests. the members of an old bridge Dend the summer on a ranch in Colo-
fr r V O Olmstrad of
V ,rV f!itv are strtnnintr at the
little Blackstone for a few days enroute
Mrs. Den 5. rsaner gave a nine oiamaiunc iui iv v...v.
luncheon at the Field club today for across the country in their automo-
i r r" r... v... vL. k;i
I ...... If.. T T I Xf- r tr C:iTrf r( Xlnlin 111
li, Iah1f fWnratinnv
Reservations for foursomes at the
bridge tournament were made by Mrs
I T. Hiatt. A. M. Terreris and W. II
Walker and by Mrs. A. V. Shotwell
At the Boat Club.
Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Despecher en
tertained a party of seven Sunday at
Mr. George Flack had seven guests
from Omaha at the Sunday night sup
per at the Council Bluffs Rowing as
fr P P SIliftint(ri.ri rntrrtainrd
ten guests at the boat club Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Test Stewart
had eight guests Sunday night at sup
v per. '
Mrs. Lewis Cutler had reservations
for twenty-one guests at luncheon to
; On the Calendar.
General Henry W. Lawton auxil
iary, No. I, will meet Wednesday at
2 o'clock in Memorial hall for its reg
ular business meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berkowitz will
be at home Wednesday from 7 to 10
in honor of their cousin, Mrs. Edward
S. Korach, of Cleveland, who arrived
this morning enroute from a four
months' visit with her brother in Cal
ifornia. Mrs. E. G. Preston will speak on
hospital work in Europe before the
women's organization of the St.
Mari Avenue. Congregational church
Wednesday instead of Thursday, as
was first announced. The meeting
will be at 4 o'clock at the new parish
house on Thirty-sixth and Harney
. Birthday Party.
The Jolly Glee club entertained at
the home of -Mrs. E. Kirschbaum
j ; Monday afternoon in honor of her
of Moline Plow company managers,
which was held in the National Roof
garden at the Blackstone Monday
night, and is at the hotel for a few
Xf, anH fr T V. SLofflntul and
Mr. L. B. Skoglund motored to Kan
sas City Monday to attend the Mis
souri Valley photographic conven-
Miss Florence Rush left this after
noon for New York, where she will
spend several weeks as the guest of
Mrs. jonn a. i.uue.
Here and There in Society.
Mrs. W. W. Grigor is spending
some time with little Miss Margaret
Grigor in West Point, Minn.
Mrs. N. P. Dodge, jr.. eft a week
ago Saturday to spend some time at
Clear Lake, la.
Mrs. David Stone and children,
Iintli. lli-lxn anH DaviH. lrav Sun.
day to' join Major Stone at American
Lake, one ot the training camps io-
rtA sKmif tu.'inlv mitr from Ta.
coma, Wash. Major Stone has been in
charge of the quartermasters depart
ment of this big camp for over a half
Mrs. Hugh Weed and children of
!f Imii vuhn rime Tune 10 to SDcnd
a month' with the former's parents?
Mr. and Mrs. rninp rotter, icu juiy
-x . ... W
j to spena me summer in aiainc
t Vf,a & .T VUnn anff ficft Mil
dred Klopp are , spending the sum
mer m laano.
The Misses Alice and Elizabeth
folifn ta,ictilr rf Vfr nA trft
James McShane, went to Humphrey,
Neb., last week to attend a. house
Mrs. F. J. Stack and baby have
gone to Murgess Bay, wis., where
thv tiai talfpn a rnttaa fnr tll
summer. -Mr. Stack will join -them
t . . .
LEGHORN crowns itself with green taffeta
and perks one loop of a taffeta bow up in
the air. Add a green tie and a sleeveless
green sweater to this, and a white linen frock,
and you are bound to look like summer-time in
carnate. And if you don't believe it, just watch
the admiring glances that will be cast in your
direction as you go your triumphant way.
A CHIC little hat of pale mauve adds a top of
black velvet and thrusts some daisies and
periwinkles and wheat into the circle of
its charm. ' To emphasize its complete Frenchi
nes, the hat takes unto itself a mauve parasol
with two roses, one old blue and one cerise, nest
ling against the bow which decks the cream white
in our OXFORDS
Our expert fitters guarantee foot com- S
fort your satisfaction on this point is
our first consideration.
STYLE comes with them because our jj
buyer is in the market all tne time ana s
keeps us supplied with the latest.
DURABILITY study of leathers and
careful selection of well known makes
assures long wearing quality. -
r ;: 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 e 1 1 1 e : e a 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-
Never in the recollection of this
present generation has there been
such an interest in the processes of
preserving foods. Such a revival is
to be expected when we consider how
greatly production has been increased
especially in garden foods. Increased
production is not very valuable if
the surplus foods are not kept until
the time when such foods are not in
season. Yet on account of the war
there is a great shortage of tin cans
and glass containers are increased in
price. Therefore if we utilize -containers
usually discarded we not only
benefit our individual pocketbooks.
but we increase the available supply
of containers. I doubt, though, if
improvised containers could be used
for the cold pack method.
In a recent number of the journal
of Home Economics Jessie H. Hurd
of the University of Indiana offers
some valuable suggestions for can
substitutes. The suggestions have all
been tried out and found successful
according to the Journal. The use
of bottles and aealinsr wax I know
from personal experience to be suc
cessful. Also for jams, preserves,
etc., that is, anything containing large
amounts of sugar, which acts as a
preservative, little jars trom cheese,
beef extract, etc., are very handy.
In small families it is a distinct ad
vantage to open only a small quan
tity of jelly at a time. It avoids us
ing the same kind of thing for a long
Miss Hurd's ideas are as follows:
Commercial Tin Cans.
"The cans we buy at the grocery
in which our beans, peas and corn are
canned or, in other words, all of the
cans which have small soldered-on
lids may be used again. The lids may
be melted off, the cans cleansed and
then resoldered when filled. To re
move the lid melt the solder by heat
ing it with a red hot coal or a small
hot iron stove lid. In removing the
lid be careful not to bend or nick it
in any way. The molasses and lard
cans and buckets may be reused
also. To reseal fill the crease be
tween the lid and can with sealing
wax." In my estimation the latter
suggestion, that is, the use of lard
buckets, etc., seems more practical.
Commercial Glass Cans and Jars.
'"The large cans in which jellies
and preserves of all kinds are put up
may be used again by placing a piece
of card board, and wax paper in the
lid and dipping the top in melted par
affin after the lid is screwed on, thus
excluing all of the air.
"The most familiar can of this kind
is perhaps the peanut butter jar. The
large olive and pickle cans may be
used in the same manner. Large
earthen jars in which jams, butters
and jellies are put up may also be
used. In this case the lids fit as in
the cans bought for canning pur
poses and must be sealed with either
sealing wax or paraffin. The writer
prefers the sealing wax. Do not try
to keep fruit in these earthen jars
when the weather is very warm. Can
the last fruit in the fall in them and
then use these jars first in the winter.
"Fruit juices which we wish to
save for mincemeat and jellymaking
This Does More
?l Than Remove Hair
Th rnor. pastes, rub-on preparations
and liquid imitations of D Jliracleactin
the name manner. They merely- remov
hair from the surface ot the skin. De Mir
acle, the original liquid depilatory. Is
the only log-ical and scientific way to re-
. W.I. T . 1 . , I
move iumi. i ,unw
contains certain in'
gredients which are
antafonistlo to hair
and which are
Therefore it attacks
hair under the skin
a well aa on the
skin. Well groomed
women always use
De Miracle for re
moving hair from
the limbs to prevent
it from showing
Also for removing
hair from under
arms. Avoid disap
pointment, buy De
Miracle by name
and you will get the
only deollatorv that
has a binding guarantee in each package
T.iinu ruiiiica you 10 your money it it
fails. In 60c. $1.00 and 13.00 bottles, st
your dealer's, or direct, postpaid, in plain
wrapper. De Miracle Chemical fn rw
Park At and 129th fit, New Yor J
It kn keca
maay years slaee
1 have had wa
nts to a a a k
with saeh praise
f aay article."
slaes of the hlKh
est character e
dorse ely De
f so-railed ra
deraeaieats e) f
which are siaed ta
exploit the sale
Readers are cordially invited to
ask Miss Gross any questions
about household economy irnon
which she may possibly give help
ful advice; they are also invited to
give suggestions from their expe
rience that may be helpful to
others meeting the same problems.
are very nicely preserved in large
narrow necked bottles. The cork
must fit the bottle snugly and the
whole top be dipped into melted
sealing wax. ' This prevents the air
entering the bottle even by means
of the air passages in the cork.
lo open such a bottle strike tne
wax near the cork with a small ham
mer or an iron handled knife. The
cork, receives the jar of the blow and
the -neck of the bottle is not injured.
When the wax is once started it
comes off very easily. Do not try to
melt it off with a hot stove lid or
POSES AS COLUMBIA IN RED
MISS HELENE BIXBY.
1 juiik rroaucis i
Of course, you would
take fresh foods every
time in preference to
those which are arti
Tou have exactly that
opportunity every day
In AL.AMITO DAIRY
PRODUCTS. They come
straight from outlying
farms where Nature
produces so abundantly.
Alamito Milk Is pas
teurised pure, rich and
wholesome.- When you
order Alamito, you in
sure yourself and yours
against "war milk" or
Try our "before break
fast' delivery, or ask
Alamito Dairy Co.
Deng las 40O.
even with hot water, for the danger
of breaking the bottle is great. -
"For some -"Durooses lame stone
jars may be used if covered with an
inverted plate which has a smootn
round edge and which will just fit
into the jar. Seal with sealing wax.
Everyone should save all cans ana
bottles and either use them or see
that they are given or sold to some
one who will use them. The govern
ment has asked that we can nothing
which may be dried, such as lima
beans or corn, thus saving the cans
for perishable goods.
"One large factory has stated that
i it, m i i j j . vsr
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE
TERRACE HEIGHTS, WINONA, MINNESOTA
Accredited to the University of Minnesota
An ideal Boarding School for your son. Five com
plete courses: Pre-Academic, Academic, Collegiate,
Commercial and Agricultural. Careful mental, phys
ical and religious training. Surroundings beautiful. Lo
cation healthful for study and athletics. Campus 120
Write for Yeflr Book 1
Address, The Registrar,
SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE,
Terrace Heights, Winona, Minn.
For Your Protection"
Puritan Hams and Bacon are the
choicest selections from young corn
'fattened porkers. Hence their tender
succulence. That is Nature.
These selections are then cured in the
exclusive Puritan way and smoked
over hickory fires for just the proper
length of time. Hence their delicious
flavor which you will find only in Pup
itan. Thatis Art.
Whether you buy a slice ora whole ham,
ask for Puritan. )
"The Taste Tells". ' '
THE CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY
If your dealer
F. W. CONRAN, Manager,
1321 Jones St, Omaha.
Telephone Douglas 2401.'
Puritan Hams and Bacon are smoked daily in our Omaha
plant, insuring fresh, brightly smoked meats at all times.