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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1917)
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' THE BEE; OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1917. ' 7 i
... r 1
By MELLIFICIA-Oct. 9.
"Pig Knitters" Knit for Themselves.
A "pig knitter." That's what they
call women in the east who spend
countless hours knitting sweaters for
themselves in all ,the rainbow hues,
instead of making sweaters and socks
to keep our boyS in the trenches warm
"It isn't only that they are selfish
ly using their time, but they are creat
ing a shortage of wool," is the point
emphasized by an Omaha woman who
has two sons enlisted in the service.
"The price of hanks of yarn is
phenomenal. The increased demand
for yarn to make sweaters, socks,
helmets and writlets lor our men
is great enough to keep all man
ufacturers busy without having to
supply the demand of women who
want a different cojored sweater to
match each costume. '
One well known woman in Omaha
is said to possess ten vari-colored
Mrs. A. W. Jefferts, in charge of
the local Red Cross knitting unit,
needs hundreds of additional women to
help with the work. Yarn may be
procured at Red Cross headquarters in
the court !;ouse.
One million pounds of knitting wool
has been purchased by the Red Cross
in Washington, D. C. If all this wool
were stretched out it would reach 800,
000 miles, or around the earth thirty
At Prettiest Mile Club.
The October calendar of social af
fairs for the Prettiest Mile club is
crowded with dates. On Wednesday
there will be a dinner-dance for the
members of the club, on October 17
there will be an afternoon card party,
the following Saturday a dinner-dance
will be held, also one on Wednesday,
October 24, while on Saturday, the.
27th, there will be an evening of cards.
On October 13, 20 and 27 there will
be a children's matinee dance for chil
' dren of members only. On Wednes
day evening, October 31, a hard times
party will be given, when the guests
are requested to wear their oldest
Aside from these special affairs'
there will be a ladies' luncheon every
Tuesday at the club.
Cards have been issued for the mar
riage of Miss Marion Pearsall, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Pear
sall, to Mr. Emerson Goodrich, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Goodrich of this
city, for Wednesday evening, October
17. The wedding will be a home af
fair and a very quiet one, only the
family and immediate friends being
present. Miss Pearsall will have as
her attendants her cousin, Miss Jane
Pearsall of Eau Claire, Wis., and her
sisters, Misses Isabel and Ann Louise
Mrs. Howard Goodrich will give a
luncheon at the University club
Wednesday, honoring Miss Marion
Pearsall, whose marriage to Mr. Em
erson Goodrich takes place this
month. Guests at the luncheon and at
the matinee party at the Brandeis
which follows it will be sorority
friends of Miss Pearsall from the Uni
versity of Omaha,
Mrs. E. W. Nash will entertain at
dinner at the Blackstone for the Bain
Woodard wedding party and mem
bers of Miss Woodard's family. Miss
Marie Woodard's marriage to Mr.
Charles K. Bain of Butte will take
place Wednesday morning. The one
large table will have Mrs. Ward
roses for decorations.
O'NEILL GIRL MAID
MACCABEES START ,
Campaign for 2,000 Members
to be Conducted by' Miss
Agnes Boyer of North
w ' J If-- nr A -nn 1pff
ivir. anu iviia. v. x. uuv
Monday evenias for - St. Louis .and
Excelsior Springs to be gone ten
Miss Margery Elias of Buffalo, who
was the guest of Miss Gertrude Metz
during the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities, left
Saturday evening for Denver, where
she will visit for some time before re
turning to her home. , Mr. and Mrs.
Norman M-ck and Miss Harriet
Mack of Buffalo, who were also mem
bers of the Metz house party, left Sat
urday evening for Chicago, where
they expect to spend some time.
R. B. Banda of the Banda Sulphur
Baths, 1919 Farnam street, returned
Jrom a mjnth's hunting and fishing
trip in Montana.
Mr. and Mrs. Windsor Megeath and
Miss Mary Megeath, who have been
in the east for the last two weeks,
returned home Monday evening.
Mrs. J. S. Coffey of Denver has
been the guest of her sister. Mrs. Hal
Buckingham, for the past week.
Miss Helen Garrison of Akron,
la., is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. J.
H. Rustin, for a few days.
A daughter was born Saturday to
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. H. Hooper.
The baby will be called Maxine
Mrs. Amelia Story of Chicago; 111.,
arrived Saturday for a visit with Mr.
and Mrs. S. N. Melio at the Carlyle
apartments. Mrs. Story came to
Omaha as a bride in 1870, but went
to Chicago after the big Chicago fire.
Mrs. Rivers J. Morrell of Los An
geles is the guest of Mrs. Frank
Adams for a few days.
To Have Three Comfort
stations Located Downtown
The city council directed the City
Planning commission to prepare
plans and specifications for three pub
lic comfort stations which will be
established at downtown locations.
The city has for this purpose $50,000
received from sale or bonds autho
rized by the last legislature.
To Tell City Employes
Of the Liberty Bond Drive
Xll citv employes, except firemen
and policemen, will meet in the citv .
council chamber Thursday night of,
this week to hear short talks on the
second Liberty bond drive. The
mayor offered a resolution to the city i
council on the subject i
A campaign to enlist 2,000 Omaha
women in the Women's Benefit As
sociation of the Maccabees will be
started next month by Miss Agnes
Boyer of North Platte, who is in
Omaha returning from the silver an
niversary of the founding of the order
in Port Huron, Michigan
At this meeting, where Miss Boyer
was delegate from Nebraska and
which was attended by representa
tives from all over the world, the wo
men of the association unanimously
voted to purchase $200,000 worth of
In addition a fund of $200,000 was
voted, this to be used in aiding, sons
of the women members of the order
who come back from the war dis
abled. This will aid in bringing them
back to usefulness, in teaching them
new trades and professions, so they
can once again enter industrial life.
Have Reserve Fund.
The women of the order, of whom
9,000 met at Port Huron last week,
made no empty promises in these
matters, for in a bank of that city the
order has a reserve fund of $12,000,
000, showing that women make good
business managers. Miss Bina West
ctartffrt the Marrahees twentv-five
years ago, borrowing from the same
bank $150 tor ottice expenses.
"This was the hrst order in rnc
world to grant insurance to women
and is the only, one now in existence
not admitting men," said Miss Boyer.
"No man over the age of 2 years is
admitted. The women do all the
business. They are far superior to
men in this line, we believe. They
have foresight and when a readjust
ment is necessary it is found they
have foreseen it and planned for "it,
so it does not put them in debt. Miss
West, who organized and built up the
association, receives a salary of $6,000
a year. Not long ago a New York
insurance company offered her $25,000
a year to come to them,, but she re
fused to leave the Maccabees.
"At the rally last week in Port
Huron many distinguished guests
were present. President Wilson
wired us his congratulations. The
meeting was also an international
convention of the orders A $200,000
headquarters building was dedicated
in Port Huron."
In the drive for 2,000 new Omaha
members next year Miss Boyer will
have the assistance of Miss Eva Mc
Nett, great commander of New York
To Have Municipal Dances
At the Omaha Auditorium
The city council approved Mayor
Dahlman's resolution, setting aside
two nights a month for municipal
dances at the Auditorium.
These terpsichorean functions will
be regulated and supervised by the
Board of Public Welfare.
The first dance will be a Hal
lowe'en party on the night of Mon
day, October 29.
It is proposed to make an experi
ment with the first few danpes and
then if they are successful, to con
tinue them through the winter.
Italians to Celebrate
Columbus Day by Parade
Italian societies of Omaha held
a joint meeting at Columbus hall,
Sixth and Pierce streets, Monday
night for the purpose of making ar
rangements for the celebration of
Columbus day, Friday, when a parade
will be held, followed by patriotic
Speaking and a grand ball at Bo
hemian lurner nan, inirteentn ana
growing children, nursing
mothers, invalids, hurried
home luncheons, and the busi
ness man who desires.
a light but nour-
COORS is bet
When Milady Goes Shopping
"Oh, the tears we waste and the years we waste ;
and the work of our head and hand," all because
we do not understand the simple way of shopping.
Br ADELAIDE KENNEBLY.
."Oh, the. years that we waste, and
the tears that we waste,
And the work of our head and hand,
Belong to the woman who did not
(And now' we know that she never
And never could understand."
Kipling's verse hits many a mark.
"Dear, me! I have saved up a list
of things to buy, but I have dreaded
the shopping ordeal so much that I
haven't even decided on a day for
the task," is a remark we hear hun
dreds of times a year.
Why do women 'dread shopping
so much? It is a part of the busi
ness of home-making I
They dread it because, nine cases
out of ten, shopping is not done
intelligently. Too many women are
unacquainted with prices, materials,
quality and rules. They are fussed
up almost immediately on entering
a store because they ask what
seems to them an entirely reason
able concession, but positively un
reasonable to the merchant.
Women want to, in fact they
must, make their dollars work dur
ing thesje days of high cost of liv
ing.. Most f them are trying, but
their efforts are misdirected. There
seems to be no medium between
shopper and merchant to bring
them together. The years we waste
and the tears we waste, and the
work of our head and hand, is all
because we do not understand each
Shopping, buying of all kinds, and
stretching the dollars would be
much easier if we understood val
ues, deliveries, scheduled advances
in prices; where the bargains are
being offered and why.
Merchants are lying awake nights
figuring on ways and means to fa
cilitate shopping in their stores,
efficient methods of serving their
customers, and displaying their
goods. They want to please every
body, and, above all, they want
every customer satisfied. Yet they
often miss the mark.
Shoppers long for certain condi
tions and changes to make buying
easier, but they never think of sug
gesting it to the merchant.
Let us waste no more tears and
years trying to stretch the dollar
satisfactorly. and, at the same time,
keep our mental poise. Let us learn
the secret and understand ch
other. Wipe out all ill-feeling! Mer
chants are not all brutes, cheats,
tyrants I Women are not all un
reasonable, fickle, irresponsible,
senseless creatures! Everybody is
more or less all right well meant
but often woefully directed.
Why not come together in a co
operative way Snd eliminate old
differences in th; field of under
Note: To bring about a better mu
tual understanding, a series of ar
ticles will be published in which
both merchants and customers will
not only be interested but profit.
For out-of-town readers The Bee
maintains a free, shopping service.
Just address "Polly, the Shopper,
The Bee, Omaha." Polly will buy
for you with the same care that you
would buy for yourself.
Mrs. Bruce McCulloch was hostess
for the opening reception of the
South Side Woman's club held Tues
day. The executive board, in
cluding the president, Mrs. P. J. Far
rell, Mrs. R. P. Falkner, Mrs. F. M.
Oakes, Mrs. J. D. Ringer, Mrs. N. M.
Graham, Mrs. E. A. Boyer and Mrs.
W. A. Berger, assisted the hostess in
The following program was given;
Reading, Miss Marie Berry; vocal
solo, Miss Lucy Hill; piano, Miss
Helen Watkins and Miss Helen'Root;
violin, Miss Mildred Farrell, accom
panied by Miss Eva Yerian; and an
other vocal solo by Miss Adelaide
Dr. Jennie Callfas announces a
meeting of those interested in the
welfare of young girls to be held
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the
office of Gus Miller, probation officer,
in the court house. City officials will
be present. It is planned to organize
and elect officers at this meeting.
Friday at the
relief work is part -of the club's pro
gram' this winter.
The Women's Liberty Bond com
mittee has opened campaign head
quarters in room 662; Saunders-Ken-nedy
building. The telephone num
ber is Douglas 1360.
A meeting of the Women's Zionist
society will be held Wednesday aft
ernoon at the home of Miss Ida Kub
by, 2019 California street.
Dr. and Mrs. George Condra and
Professor and Mrs. C. W. Pugsley
will come from Lincoln Wednesday
evening for tha food conservation din
ner of the Women Voters' Conser
vation league at the Rome hotel. Dr.
Condra is president of the National
Conservation congress and Professor
Pugsley is the drying expert of the
agricultural college at the State uni
versity, tifty reservations have ai
ready been made for the dinner at
which Gurdort W. Wattles, food dic
tator; Mayor Dahlman and Frank G.
Odell will talk. Mrs. Mary E. Howe,
the president, will introduce the
Every Woman Wants to Know
Beggars in China are taxed and have
certain districts allotted to them in
which to make appeals for charity.
In some parts of India otters are
used by the natives to catch fish for
them. So rapid is the speed of the
otter under water that no fish can
escape them. When not working the
otters are tied to stakes like chained
Tuesday is a wheatlrts day. Corn
and rice muffins, made from the fol
lowing recipe, will give the family a
treat and also save flour:
Pour two-thirds of a cupful of hot
milk over one cupful of cooked rice
and work with a fork to separate the
grains; add half a cupful of corn meal
to the hot mixture, two tablespoon
fuls of bacon fat,' half a teaspoonful
of salt and one, tablespoonful of
brown sugar i set aside to cool. When
the mixture is cold, add half a cupful
of flour and three teaspoonfuls of
baking powder; beat it thoroughly;
bake in well greased muffin pans in a
hot oven for twenty minutes.
. The Red Cross is in need of 220,
000 blankets to keep the sick and suf
The government needs women em
ployes in many branches and all who
pass the civil service examinatin will
probably receive their 'appointments
without delay, . Stenographers and
typista are especially needed. '
Baked potatoes with raw egg is a
splendid food on Tuesday, the wheat
less day. .Prepared as follows:
Carefully open and remove the cen
ter of a fresh-baked mealy potato and
break the egg over it. Season with
butter, salt and pepper to taste. The
heat of the potato cooks the egg and
makes a light and delicious break
Tests for Making Jelly: House
wives are told how to determine what
fruit juices are suitable for making
jelly and how failures and waste of
sugar may be prevented by the bu
reau of chemistry. "
To determine accurately the amount
of sugar to be used one should put
a spoonful of juice in u glass and add
an equal amount of 95 per cent grain
alcohol, mixing the two by gentle
shaking. Then slowly pour the con
tents from the glass, noticing at the
same time how the pectin the sub
stance that makes fruit jellify is pre
cipitated. If it is bound in one lump a cup of
sugar is needed for each cup of juice.
If, however, there are several lumps,
only three-fourths as much sugar as
juice is wanted. .
When no lump appears and the
pectin is merely 'precipitated, a half
cup, or less, of sugar to a cup of
juice should be the proportion.
If the test fails to cause precipita
tion, it indicates that the juice is un
suitable for jelly, and must be com
bined with some other juice that is
rich in pectin, such as apple juice.
Gditcd btf Imia U. Grosb -JDom4cs
Science, iDefiartment Centred School
Use of Soda with Sour Milk and Mo
lasses. In these days of saving the very
last particle of any food that we have
inJthe house, the small family may
find extra milk left occasionally,
which can only be used as sour milk.
We realize that in the days of our
arrandmothers sour milk and soda
were valued as making especially good
baked food products; we of this day
are very much more dependent on
sweet milk and baking powder. It is
generally conceded, however, that a
sour milk cooky, cake or biscuit is
reallv suDerior in duality. Certain it
lis that in using sour milk and soda,
one is substituting sona tor DaKtng
powder, a saving in money; also a less
quantity of flour will turn out an
equal quantity of finished product,
though naturally the food value is
slightly less if less flour js used. I
have also heard the claim that less
shortening is necessary in baking with
sour milk, but I have not tested out
that statement personally.
The first necessary information is
the quantity of soda to use for each
cup of sour milk.
One-half teaspoon of, soda to each
cup of sour milk is the maximum that
should be used, and the soda should
always be sifted with the flour just as
baking powder is, When soda and
sour milk are mixed some action
takes place immediately and much gas
is lost; hence a large original quantity
is needed. When soda is dissojved in
hot water less gas is evolved and lost,
but the extra work is unnecessary.
For cooking purposes sour milk
should be forty-eight hours old and
clabbered. Until the clabber stage is
reached the milk should be kept cov
ered in a warm room; after that stage,
it should be kept in a cool place till
To Change Recipe.
In changing recipes from sweet
milk to sour milk two further bits of
knowledge are necessary. One tea
spoon of soda is the equivalent of four
teaspoons of baking powder; and one
cup of flour requires two teaspoons of
baking powder unless many eggs are
used to help in the leavening.
To illustrate all these directions let
us take an ordinary recipe and change
it from sweet milk to sour. A plain
muffin recipe calls for the following
i c. flour 1 c. milk
4 t. baking powder. 1 egg.
t. nail. T. fat, melted.
I T. sugar.
The first change to be made is in
the milk, substituting sour for sweet.
Then, using the general rule, one-half
teaspoon of soda is needed and that
amount of Soda is equivalent to two
teasnonns of hakincr nowder. But two
cups of flour require four teaspoons of
oaKtng powuer, ana since wc nave
added the . equivalent of oily two,
two teaspoons of baking, piowder
should b .used in addition.: !The last
change to be made is in the quantity
of flour, Since sour milk is of itself
thick, about one-third cup of frour (on
a two-cup measurement) can be omit
ted, The practical method for an ex
perienced housewife to follow is to
sift dry ingredients with a part of the
flour; then add more flour sparingly,
till the batter is of the usual consist
ency. We must admit that we are not
strictly logical, for when we scant the
flour less baking powder is necessary,
but the excess baking powder is of
slight consequence and' avoids mathe
Molasses Varies, .
The use of molasses and soda can
not be computed as accurately as sour
milk and soda. Different kinds of mo
lasses vary in acidity, and the same
kind of molasses left exposed to the
air will vary from its original char
acter. Old-fashioned molasses was
much more acid than our modern
Rick milk, malted grain, in powder form
For infanta, invalid ugro wing children.
Pur nutrition, upbuilding tit Whole body.
Invigorate nursing mothers ai the aged.
More nutritiou than tea, coffee, etc.
Instantly prepared. Requires no cooking.
Substitutes Coit YOU Same Price
For the'allghtly or totillr deal adults.
For Particular Addraat,
EMMA B. KESSLER
NO. 4, FLO-LES APT3.
Corner 20th St. and Capitol Are.
that is all shoe, made of
real leather all through,
on a last that "will give
all day comfort to the
foot and yet dress it that
stylish appearance in
keeping with the good
Fall appearance of the
rest of your attire.
Worth every cent of its
brands. The average rule for molasses
and soda is one-half teaspoon soda to
one cup molasses; but in many mo
lasses recipes brown sugar is used
also, and brown sugar is somewhat
acid. Hence in such recipes more
soda would be used than the theoret
ical amount. The onlv practical guide
then is a tried and true recipe, but if
such a recipe, from a very old cook
book, calls for much more than the
computed amount, the amount can be
graudally lessened in successive times
of using the recipe. Many an old-fashioned,
gingerbread would have a
strong soda taste if the spices did not
cover up the objectionable flavori
m e. eutar. S e. flour.
- c. fat (
1 o. sour milk. Flavor to taata.
H t. aoda.
Mix as cake and drop by teaspoon
fuls on a greased tin. Bake fifteen
minutes in a moderately hot oven.
Sweetheart, You Look ,
7eni Years Younger"
Complexion Blemishes Banished No Sign Oj
. Wrinkles How She Did It
Only i woptan who
has watched her
e o m p lexion chance
eoarse, sallow ugll
neaa to clear, soft,
youthful beauty can
realise, the feellnf of
joy that earn over
me when first I aaw
that my own care
w o t n. aged-looking
skin was actually re
gaining' its girlish
freshness. Yet prior
to this there waa
tion, including treat
ment at the highest
prices, which I had
not tried, only to
maka my face look worse. Finally a French
lady gave me a beauty recipe which she had
obtained from a doctor In Paris, who told her
the reason moat things failed was because
they jacked the power to get down into the
skin and renew tha youthful activity of the
tissues. It was only a short time after that
my husband exclaimed, "Sweetheart, you look
Translation of Original French Proscription.
"Apply night and morning one cup of clear,
warm water and one teaspoonful ol roseated
cream." (Fully Explained In this article.)
ten years younger!
That French beauty
recipe la marvel.'
I am certain 1 that
most any woman can
successfully use tha
same plan, so glsd
ly repeat it here tot
tha benefit of others.
Merely wash your
face with dear, warm
water and rub in a
teaspoonful of rose
ated cream (which
can be obtained from
druggists) wipe tha
faca and apply Pou
dr Petal las very
fine complexion pow
der prepared epe
eill for shiny nosea
and bad complexions. If your face la badly
wrinkled, get a box of Japanese Ice Pencil
to us in connection with th roseated tream.
I have seen many a wrinkled, hollow-eheeked.
faded-looking woman banish every sign of
wrinkles and complexion blemishea and mar
velously increase her beauty, through this
simple and Inexpensive recipe.
The manufacturers of th genuine roseated cream Crime Tokaloa Roseated guaran
tee that lte use will banish complexion blemishes and maka any .woman look year younger
and far more beautiful In thro daye' time r will refund th pric paid. Whom ahowa th
shove article, tha following local merchants stated that despite tha war, they could supply
Cram Tokslon Roseated and th ether French created products mentioned.
Sherman McConnsll Drug Co., Green's Pharmacy, Brandeis Stores, Rlchardsen Drug
""P"" J"0" n mi. mi -hi i 'in ' .. in ii mi
Here's AWarTime Saving Plan
Eat All The SchuV Bread You Gn
Country's Food Supply
You're not asked to be content with an inferior diet The Govern
ment only urges conservation of certain provisions. Perishable foods
can't be shipped to our boys in France. They should substitute possible
exports. " : ' ,
Alamito Pasteurized Milk !
is one of the most wholesome and nourishing foods. It can be used
to good advantage right here at home in its natural, sweet, fresh con
dition. Pure milk supplies every element of nutrition in the most economi
cal and digestible portions. ,
Alamito Milk is scientifically pasteurized your best assurance of 1
purity and safety. Sold in sterilized bottles and delivered "before break
fast". , " ,'.'" ' ' . :
At, your grocer's or 'phone us. r
Alamito Dairy Company 1
Douglas 409. Council Bluffs 205.
TURPIN'S SCHOOL OF DANCING
Firat Children's Claaa Saturday, October 13th, at 2:30 P. M. x
Opening Assembly Wednesday, October 10th, at 8i30 P. M.
New Clasa for Adult Beginners Monday, October 15th, at BiOO f. M.
Join th Firat Lesson. Terms Moot Reasonable. Phone Harney S143. 28th and Farnam.
(NO. 4, FLO-LES APTS. I
Corner 20th St. and Capitol Ave.
s a anoe ii
The Food Administrator Writes Us:
"The use of baking powder breads made of corn and other coarse flours instead of
patent wheat flour is recommended by the Conservation Division of the Food
Administration. The wheat needed for export is thus conserved, and at the same
time healthful food for our own people is provided. The circulation of recipes pro
viding for these uses would be of assistance in carrying out our plans."
The following recipes for Corn Bread and Rye Rolls save wheat flour
and make attractive and wholesome food for every day when made.with
en pa eora meal
level teaspoons loyal Baklag Fowls
1 tablespoon sngr v
1 teaspoon salt
1 caps milk
Ht ttemghly dry ingredients i add arllg and malted
shortening: beat well; pour into well greased paa
aad bake la hot rrsa shout tl minutes.
t cups rr lour i
level teaipoeni loyal Baking Fowda
enp miia .
Sift dry lnsredlsnta together, add milk tad Belted
short aula. Knead on aoorad board; shape tat rolls.
Pat lata graaaad paaa and allow t staad la warn
Place to to it mlnnt. Bake la mederat vn at
to 30 minutes.
Our fi, whit mi blue booklet " Beet War Time Recipe " containing additional similar recipes
tent free on request. Address Royal Baking Powder Company, Dept. H, 135 William Street, New York.
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