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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1917)
I August 1 a$cL
' That Battle Cabaret Dinner.
. To be very truthful, the entertain
ment committee at Happy Hollow
club "slipped something over" on all
the members when it invited them to
a "battle cabaret dinner," full of mys
tery and thrills. Did anyone care,
though? Not a bit of itl Everyone
had a splendid time and felt a little
touch of war sentiment besides.
FUgs were the principal reminder
that the occasion was particularly
'warlike" and patriotic. Huge Amer
ican flags hung above the doorways
and in every portico. Each table had a
standard bearing three or four small
American nags and flags of the allies,
At each place a tiny silk flag reure
senting one of the allied nations had
been placed and these were the key
to the situation. The committes wrote
a little note to-the guests at erh
table Saying, "You drew these link
flags as the boys did their draft rum
bers, only it didn't hurt your feelings
so much, ihe.note further explained
that during dinner only those holding
flags ot the same nations would be
permitted to dance together and lust
with each one of these there n;ir.
be onlv one 'lance. .
That ingenious committee also dis
missed the feature of cabaret girls
vith a line. Said they, "You know
that the government has asfcel us nil
to conserve in every possible way,
Wc conserved the cabaret girU for
Red Cross nurses. A number o
khski uniforms scattered among the
guests gave a touch of "baKle" to
the scene. Just before desse.t was
served a suspicious crackling which
suggested a miniature bombirdment
sounded from a remote: part of the
club house. Then out went thi lights
for just a moment As they came
on again the band struck up ths Star
Spangled Banner and marehhg down
the middle of the ball room floor came
a little Boy Scout in uniform carry
ing aloft a small American nag. then
all the diners who had risen to their
feet with the. strains of the national
anthem applauded vigorously until he
made his way the entire length of the
room and with a salute had disap
Tables ranged around the ball room
and in all the adjoining alcoves were
occupied by parties and others came
in after dinner for the dancing.
Meets Russian Commission. '
One Omaha girl has had the privl
lege of meeting the diplomats of the
Russian commission who are travel
ing across the continentvisiting the
various cantonments and large army
camps. That was Miss Virginia Pix-
ley. who is at Fort Riley, Kan., the
guest of Major and Mrs. Louis Nutt
man and their daughter, Miss Betty
Mitchell. Thursday of last week the
commission arrived at Fort Riley
and after being escorted from the
train by a provisional troop of cav
alry, inspecting the post and canton
ment and watching a training regi
ment pass in review, in the evening
they were guests at a reception at
the home of General and Mrs. Allen,
where Miss Pixley was one of the
young women who had the pleasure
of meeting them. Miss . Pixley ex
pects to return to Omaha the end of
this week and then will probably go
to Prior Lake, Minn., where her
mother,. Mrs. W. A. Pixley, and sis
ter, Rowena, have been for ten days,
to spend the month of August.
ARMY OFFICER'S DAUGHTER
POPULAR AT DANCE.
Frizes for Yarn Parties.
Two handsome green silk knitting
bags, large enough to hold sweater,
needles, yarn and all, will be given as
prizes at the bridge parties for the
benefit of the yarn fund of the Na
tional League for Woman's Service
at Happy Hollow and Field clubs
Thursday. The one to be offered at
Happy Hollow was made and given
by Mrs. Howard Baldrige, the other
is the gift of Mrs. William Archibald
Smith and Mrs. Luther Kountze. Mrs.
Roland M. Jones has given a dainty
tatted yoke, Mrs. V. J. Estes, who
makes a specialty of hand-made
waists, offered a beautiful pink crepe
blouse; the Edholm jewelry store
gave a gold and silver thimble;
Combs' jewelry store donated a rose
jar; Maney and Updike milling com
panies each contributed to the list
of prizes a sack of flour, and a cre
tonne knitting bag completes the list.
Mrs. Howard Baldrige is taking
two tables of players from the Coun
try club, where no yarn party is to
be held, to play as her guests at
Happy Hollow club.
Celebrate Golden Wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Christianson cele
brated their golden wedding anniver
sary Tuesday night by entertaining a
party of their friends. They have
been residents of Omaha for thirty
five years. Four daughters, Mesdames
R. E. Landis of Chadron, J. O. Ander
son of Minneapolis, W. J. Wilson and
A. C. Busk of Omaha, and fifteen
grandchildren were present.
Parties for Soldier Boys.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weigel will
trive a lawn narty and watermelon
feast for twenty-five men of the sig
nal corps at Fort Omaha at their
home tonight. Misses Lucy and Lillie
Miller. Alvine Barsch and Helen Vom
Weg will assist Mrs. Weigel in serv
ing. The farewell dinner which was given
for fiftv men of Comoany C. Fourth
j Nebraska National Guard, under Cap
tain Tom Kirschner, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Claude B. Matthai
Tuesday night was a huge success in
spite of the afternoon rain. All the
flowers which had been intended for
decorations on the outdoor table
were brought into the house and made
masses of bloom on the library table
and in every possible corner. The
feast was served to the soldiers in-oors.
MISS DOROTHY GRANT
One of the prettiest and most dod
ular girls at the Happy Hollow battle
cabaret -dinner-dance Tuesday night
was Miss Dorothy Grant, daughter of
Colonel and Mrs. F. A. Grant, who
have recently come here to live.
H. C. Herring, D. D., former pastor
of the Omaha First Congregational
cnurcn. ine young people win maxe
their home in Chicago. s
Mrs. W. M. Vom Weg, jr., enter
tained at luncheon Tuesday morning
in honor of Mrs. Josephine Zack, who
become the bride of Mr. William
Wetty of Stanton, Neb., Tuesday
night. Decorations were in pink and
white snap dragons and a big pink
and white wedding cake, and covers
were laid for twelve.
The ceremonv was performed at 8
o clock at the home of Rev. Mr. Sal
lembach, after which a wedding sup
perwas served to the party at the
Henshaw. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Vom
Weg, jr., the Misses Margaret and
Eleanor Marmet and Mr. Robert
Marmet were in the party.
Mr. and Mrs. Wetty have gone for
weddintr trio to Yellowstone park
and will be at home in Stanton after
Here and There With Society.
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Burbank and
son, Forrest, leave Saturday for Stur
ireon Bav. Wis.
Dr. F. S. Owen returns totnight
from California, where he has been
with his family for a month. Miss
Gertrude Owen is now in Hawaii with
a party of California friends and the
date of her return with her mother
and sister is still indefinite.
Mr. Francis Gaines has gone to
spend a few weeks at Elkhorn lodge
in fcstes rark wnue ne awaits nis
orders. His mother, Mrs. F. H.
Gaines, will leave Thursday night to
join him there and Mr. Games will
Miss Margaret Butler has returned
frort Minnesota, where she enjoyed
her vacation. '
Dr. and Mrs. Robert F. Gilmore
moved Tuesday from the Paxfon to
the Fontenelle, where they have taken
Local Zionist Delegate
Tells of Work at Baltimore
To a fathering of all Zionist or
ganizations in the city Mrs. Philip
Sher. local delegate. Tuesday evening
gave reports ot tne convention oi ine
Federation of American Zionists and
the Hadassah societv. held last month
in Baltimore., The meeting was held
in Beth riamearosn synagogue, in ine
teenth and Burt. Isidor Rees, sec
ond 'delegate, is still in the east
Mrs. Sher emphasized the growth
of the Hadassah society, the women's
branch of the Zionist movement. Its
work has always been the care ojf the
poor and sick in Palestine, but since
the outbreak of war has done splendid
service in equipping hospital units
for service abroad, the work being
dorie in conjunction with the Red
Cross society. Mrs. GottheU, wife of
Prof. Richard Gottheil of Columbia
university, heads the national Hadas
sah. An Omaha chapter of Hadassah
will be organized this fall.
What part the Zionists would play
in the coming Jewish congress to be
held in the fall in Washington, D. C
was discussed at the convention, ac
cording to Mrs. Sher. Rabbi Stephen
Wise was one of the chief speakers.
Should Grow Old
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
"Grow old along with me,
The best is yet to be
The last of life
For which the first is made"
sang Rabbi Ben Ezra in Brown
ing's immoital poem.
Which of us today will accept that
philosophy, will recognize the merit
and simple beau.y in the suggestion
thatiage is the best of life?
Today we use every means we can
find with which to counterfeit youth.
Our clothes, our manners, are made
to give the, illusion of youth and our
faces are made up to produce it, tool
The peace and placidity and simple
honesty of age are things which we
deny and avoid and evade. We want
desperately to be .young and to have
the charm and freshness which we
think a semblance of youth gives. We
iorget mat no cotinterteit is ever
really attractive! We ignore the fact
that we are entering on a fight where
the odds are against us and the
weapons all m the hands of the op
Youth has the vigor and vitality
and freshness and buoyancy which
we try to imitate. It has them with
out using up any vitality or energy
trying to get them. All its powers
are tresn ana unimpaired for the con
test, and we use ourselves up trying
to seem like something we are not,
ana so we go out into the world worn
out irom tne energy we spent in
making up to ancear before it
Growing old gracefully is an art of
wnicn we seem to-know nothing and
desire to know nothing.
Recenlty I spent an afternoon in a
group of people who pursue the arts.
ine youngest woman present was
twenty, the "oldest inhabitant" was a
man of sixtt. He was pathetically
eager to seem young enough and gay
enougn to De tne partner of the young
gin. Jtvery detail ot his costume,
irom nis srav. fluttering tic to h i im.
maculate white flannel trousers and
spic and span "sport shoes" was a
negation ot age.
No one objected to his careful
grooming, out every one uncon
sciously revolted against the things
his pale tan silk shirt and vivid king
blue scarf and handkerchief and silk
socks and the band on his white felt
hat expressed. If he had been a worn
an, to the look of being we 1 tubbed
and well manicured and carefully put
together, he might have added the
offense of an artificial complexion.
But for his artificial hair, his toupee,
he was easily to be forgiven: while
for his false air of gayety and youth-
lui enthusiasm he could only be
ine young girl amused herself bv
nirting with him .elaborately and
meeting his ridiculous advances with
an air of equally ridiculous tenderness.
the poor old beau was a blot on the
beauty of a wonderful June day,
cut age was saved irom beinc a
travesty oy a marvelous woman in
our group. Age had brought her
poise and dignity and knowledge and
generous sweetness and kindliness
tier enthusiasms were big. vital, help
ful things not the dance steps and
comic opera tunes and love songs
which seemed to occupy the foolish
old beau's mind.
While he insisted on looking be-
iween tniriy-nve ana tony ana act
. .1 i . J
A Dress Like a Fleecy Cloud
be done with
tSliirvIS Firs!, vfrflsff'
VV-V'f; amiable and
MH I V ) of black velvet
, fl' is added just
V where it can
See what can
cuff ideas on
the hem of the
tunic, at the
throat and below
The opening of
the blouse of
organdie, in a line
out the idea of
the high collar is
"Raveling8 from Yarn
Bonton-Thorn company will furnlith a
window In which to xlilklt the knltud ar
ticle made by tha women.
MUs Hair! Pierce refused the offer of a
clerical position with tha National Service
leamie. hut volunteered her service for the
month ot August.
Mrs. H. Q. Naaburf of Rossfork, Mont.,
sent a sweater she had knitted for a sailor,
together with request for mora yarn to
kntt more sweater. Another awealer came
from Walla Walla. Wash.
Three hundred red, white and blue boxes
In which to receive contributions on "Yarn
day" Saturday, for tha knitting work ot tho
Navy league, have been prepared by the
National Service league. Tha tags to the
doners will bear the Inscription "I have
helped tha boys at sea."
A temporary halt In knitting work was
occasioned when a consignment of yarn and
knitting needles expected In Omaha was
shipped on to Fremont by mlstaUo. Whan
i th,si' supplies arrive the Service Icr.sue
i will able to furrilah yarn to women who
; ih to knit, r.t hO cents a hank. Fur clu
j w hich organize, to do this work, the lenRin
will furnish tha yarn with funds froir
Cells Hose, 15. year-old high school glr.
living at 2r04 Decatur street, has organist
a neighborhood club of twenty Jewish
girls of her an" and younger, to knit for tht
sailors. lllsj Hcdwlg Kosenstock will In
struct the girls at the first meeting Thurs
day morning at the home of Miss Ross
The other members Include I.lbby and Ro
MlnUtn, Annrtta Fanger. Ida and Martha
t'ohen, Bess Oroenberg, Fanny Klein, Helen
Reikis, Emily Radman, Mary Malxel, Marie
Simon. Table Steinberg, Rose ft'gal. Anna
tlreenberg, Sarah Segelman, Sadlo Schalz.
Lucile Stein and Ida Dolgoff.
French Airman Brings
Down Fiftieth 'Plane
Paris. Aug. 1. Captain George
Guynemer, one of France's leading air
men, has brought down his fiftieth
fir ahout twenty, and failed miner
ably, she who made no effort to such a lot of interesting, worth-while
things of which people seem to want
to talk. I don't care who knows I'm
"Everyone is going to have to ac
cept me as a thoughtful, intelligent,
older woman, and if they don't like
it and want to drop me out of their
parties, I won't mind, because I meet
counterfeit furnished the real charm people through my work."
and lovable beauty of the day. The man or woman who does not
When age has the wisdom to dress realize that his very maturity should
in simple, tender gray and to live give him charm has failed to put into
warmiy ana generously ot its knowl- the vears tinderstandmir and ntelli-
edge and experience and kindly tolera- gent appreciation of what they bring.
tlon, it is beautiful, lovable and fur- No one who lives his life fully need
nishes charm even as it wins respect. piay at being young and ignorant
v vcry 'J when he is old and wise. Every year
as one luuicaat iu juc tmu 111c uuiyf
it - .1 j CL. t i..
LAF&&jLsi Advice to the Lovelorn
excitement which nt her in with the p., p)iiAt F,i-f
men she knows lest-a group of ?V oealnce f airjOX
youths whose other girl friends are
all abqut 20. Now, for a long time,
ought to bring a more interesting
viewpoint Every year ounht to brine
a better perspective on life and its
As we grow old, we understand, we
learn to tolerate, to smile, to give in
stead of demanding. Out of the rich
ness and fullness of time and its ex
periences we ought to build up
graceful maturity which you can love
Who wants to be so tooiish, so
blind, as to pretend to be a silly, coy,
kittenish young thing when in reality
he is a fine, strong, sane creature to
whom middle age has given a wealth
of knowledge which youth still must
tight and strive to get?
Don't Bun Bisks.
IS-.. Mt . . w A 1. . .
, ... xsvar alios r .ii iki. a ruuu uuine wiin m
my friend CarlOtta made every possible gentleman who attracted my attention by
effort tO look as youthful and act as hl very avlilent deslra to "mova" avery
youthful as did the .other girls in her had ooca.ion to; h. did it vary
T. ... .... - quietly and I could not tak offense.
" w- veijr ungual i v.c, m Nt morln, , Wa on the station.
orowded Into tba train as I did, again made
every "mova" that I did. Ha looked my
way without any sign of recognition nd
o did I. Thli happened for many mornings.
Occasionally wa miss ona another, but on
the vary next morning that wa both ar
rive In time to take the same train down
which she coum not help being
She hid her good mentality under
mantle of coyness, bhe disguised
her interest in worth-while subjects
and discussed dance steps and sport
Mrs. B. P. Billings will entertain
a foursome party in the oriental
room at the Blackstone tonight. Mr.
an'd Mrs. D. E. McCulley will have
seven guests in their party. Mrs. C.
A. Hull will have a small dinner party
in the national room. Mrs. Louis G.
Kopald and Mrs. G. M. Garvey had
dinner parties for five and six at the
Blackstone Tuesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Boyer will en
tertain at a family dinner party of
fourteen guests in the oriental room
at the Blackstone tonight for their
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fletch
er of Chicago, who are spending a few
days here enroute to Canada. They
will continue their journey Thursday.
Notes of July Weddings.
Word has been received in Omaha
of the marriage of Miss Ruth C.
Rhodes of Burlington, Wis., to Mr.
John W. Herring, .second son of Rey.
Hit by an Automobile
Wednesday, But Not Hurt
J. B. Malloy, 1614 South Tenth
street, sustained a severe shakeup
when struck by an automobile driven
by Francis Barrett at Fifteenth and
Farnam streets at 1:10 p. m.
Ready - to Serve Lima
Beans Home Canned
Wash your jars'; wash rubbers;
test rubbers for quality.
Set empty jars and rubbers in
pan of water to heat and keep hot.
Fill wash boiler to cover jars
two inches with water.
Heat water in wash boiler.
Use only young, freshly picked
Place beans in colander; steam
by setting over a vessel of boil
ing water, covered tight, for five
to ten minutes.
Dip quickly in cold water.
Pack immediately in hot glass
Add boiling hot water to fill
Add level teaspoonful salt per
Place rubbers and tops of jars
in position, not tight.
Place jars on false bottom of
Submerge jars two inches.
Let the water boil 180 minutes.
Start counting after water be
gins to boil.
Invert to cool and examine for
If leaks are found, change rub
bers and boil again for ten min
utes. Wrap in paper.
Store in cool dry place.
Don't miss any step.
j- ci.. . .1.1 i i.j j nv
rccorus. one kirkicu anu gurieu miu i h. ...m. n Mr.. ,.n hi. .t.tne with
coquetted and managed to be a very sigh of pleasure, yet no greeting and none
poor imitation Of the most foolish rron me- m so aurorent iroro every
-ii a. lone els on tne station.
ucouwnic in u inc group. Varl0ua Wn&t , want , fcnow Jutt thl! Would
was oniy toieraxea ana was miseraDiy i be running too much of a risk or being
Unhappy because She was not more considered a flirt If I said "Good morning"
popular in her own -set. - " 37.,TP " V
' 1 don't like older men. And they ?, IVt' ,".Ua" ll
don t like me. I hey want flappers
and the boys I go around with want
debutantes. l don t seem to ftt m
anywhere, though goodness knows. I
trv hard enousrh to be younst."
Carlotta's complaint made me smile
over the tragic imitation of baby-
If I can ever summon up enough couraga
If this man elncerely desires to know
you and la frea to meet you and form tha
right tort ot friendship with you ha ean
manage It Ha hag all tha data to help
him and, though It might take real effort
and a great deal of managing, itlll man have
gone to very great palna to meet a girl for
!, .... ;..: ni.tiwnora iney reaiiy carea. suppose ne
stare girlishness she was giving. But I ... . . m. .mtr . . ...
I dared not take advantage of her . " ... ' '
j u - .
and dignity and will make ever-Increasing
efforts to secure some sort of proper Intro
duction. If he lan't a flna man, aurely you
do not want to lower tha ban of your dig
nity and reeerve for him. Tou yourself
o I need not go
other girl in the party was twenty, a nc, h, know, wher, you Uv, ,nd ,n
a position to find out where you work, ha
can. If ha la willing to take tha trouble.
secure proper credential! and coma to you
vouched for as tho right sort of a man for
you to knowT
Don't Boa Away.
Dear VI las Fairfax: Recently t met a
young man whom I have learned to love,
confidence and suggest that she be
frankly thirty-three and see whether
she could not create a demand for
Then one night she got her chance.
group of six of us motored out to r400fn)M th, dangw
westcnesier to umc at an inn. xnci
sweet, thoughtful, earnest young per
son of twenty. Carlotta started out
by giving her usual imitation of a
gay, foolish, flirtatious and flighty
young person of twenty. Suddenly I
discovered that the real sweet and
twenty was very much interested in a
problem of model tenements.
Carlotta knew nothing about the
nneqtinn rif fintisino- ths nnnr. and she and what makea It worse la that I aea him
seemed at first inclined to dismiss the JKOT f.Vy 'Su? V? .V?ha7?.
of which legitimate deeper feelings
may grow. Dismiss all your foolish
ideas about being in love. Look the
thing squarely in the -f ace and say to
yourselt, this man attracts me
strongly. Well, now ! must see if
I am clever enough to make him like
me." If you lose determine that you
must cultivate a little more charm, so
that you can appeal to the people you
like, and a little more poise, so that
you won't idealize any attractive man
who happens to come your way.
fx THE BEST
A' Tooth Cleanser-
not a Tooth Medicine
NO dentifrice can rid your mouth of germs
or act as a cure-all for oral ailments.
No dentifrice can honestly claim to do more
than cleanse the mouth and teeth of food de
posits and so remove the cause of decay.
Ask your dentist if this isn't so. Ask him
also about S. S. White Tooth Paste a pure,
wholesome, non-medicated cleanser made
according to a non-secret formula approved
by the highest authorities in mouth hygiene.
Use S. S. White Tooth Paste for a week
the appearance of your teeth at the end of
that time will testify eloquently enough to
its efficiency as a cleanser.
Your druggist has it. Sign and nail the cmpoa
below for a copy of ear booklet. "Good Teeth; ilow
They Crow and How To Keep Them."
TTIE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO.
MOUTH AJTD TOOCT FKEFARATIONS
211 SOUTH 12th ST. PHILADELPHIA .
IK sxxmm tooth rsts : s
b' ssUsvJ ' II jp
iililiflftf All WKea fii IPIpIlWI - '
KRUMBLES is true food econ
omy. It is the whole of Durum
wheat with every particle of this
wonderful grain retained all of the
protein, phosphates, mineral salts '
and bran, cooked "krumbled" and -delicately
has a delicious flavor that has been hiding
In wheat for thousands of years. Children ,
love it because the more they chew it the
sweeter it tastes.
discussion in favor of a little talk
about some canoeing parties she
wanted to arrange for summer Satur
days. She insisted on being trivial, almost
as if she were trying in that way to
prove her youthful exuberance and
gayety. Most annoying Carlotta!
At last we succeeded in pinning her
down, and she began showing an in
telligent interest in the problem of
housing the poor a bit more attrac
tively than had heretofore been
thought possible. From topic to topic
we carried Carlotta'. and at last the
younger girl had persuaded her to en
roll on some splendid committees.
Joyfully I said to myself, "Now she
will find something in which to take
a worth-while and dignified interest."
But what really happened was this:
Carlotta came rushing in a week later.
'Thank Heaven 1 I found out that I
can be frankly mature now that I've
got somethiiig worth while to talk
about. At last I've discovered that I
dare express the things I really think.
People seem to like my brain. Phew I
It's fun to find yourself free to talk
about the things you think Instead of
having to try to think about the
Would you advlsa ma to leaa my plaea,
so that I can forget about him?
Don't yield to your own emotional
folly. However this man attracts
you you are not feeling real love, be
cause that has to be based on more
than mere physical appeal. You
don't know him, and if you did you
really might find him stupid and bore
some. Don't run away, but stay and
try to develop a sane friendship out
Rich milk, malted train, in powder form
For infanta, invalid aas growing children.
Pure nutrition, upbuilding tkt whole body.
Invigorates mining mothers sri the aged.
Mora nutritious than tea, coffee, etc.
Instantly prepared. Require no cookirf.
Substitutes Cost TOU Same Price
Solve the Housewife's Problems
Whatever the housewife may need for hot
weather mealssoup, fish, sandwich dainties, the
meet delicate and varied of meat products, substantial items
like pork and beans, corn beef hash, luncheon beef, loaf and
jellied meats, frankfurts, peanut butter, salmon, etc
Armour provides in ready -to -serve package form, all
delicious as to taste, guaranteed as to quality and purity.
Armour f Oval Label i your atsur
once of fint quality. Ask your dealer
H mo T225 ARMOUR A
JKr jnmmm mm swavV "0BT- "UOATZ Msr., inn as I VI I
f ''aw MMVM V vSkw. L. WILKINSON 24ta as Q
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