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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1917)
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TEE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 191T.
' ' I ..1UIIHH.M.I-
By MELLIFICIA-Oct. 10.
" St Cecelia's pro-cathedral, decorat
ed with autumn-colored leaves, palms
and ferns, studded here and there with
numerous tall, white cathedral can
dles was the attractive setting for the
marriage at 11 o'clock this morning
of Miss Marie Woodard, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, James I. Woodard and
Mr. Charles Kremer Bain of Butte,
Mont Archhishop Jeremiah J.- Harty,
assisted by the Rev. D. P. Harrington
and the Rev. James W. Stcnson of
Philomena church, performed
SOBORITY GIRL FROM ORD
the ceremony, which was preceded hjr i
'a nuptial mass pronounced by Mon
.fiignor A. M. Colaneri.
17 - i ir i i;
vvv a iiau-uuur prcccuing mc cer
emony, the soft strains of the violin,
played by Henry Cox, filled the cathe
dral, and , Miss Mary McSbane sang
"Calm As the Niffht." Miss Winifred
Traynor, the cathedral organist,
played the Lohengrin and Mendel
ssohn wedding marches for the en
trance and recessional and Miss Lil
lian Proulx, cousin of the bride, sang
an ' Ave Maria, during the offer
Led bv the altar boys. Gerald Quin
lan and Henry Murphy and then the
little Misses Ellen Virginia and Eliza
beth Nash, daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Nash, who stretched garlands
of green leaves, the wedding proces
sion entered. The little girts wore sott
oink satin French dresses, made lull
and fluffy, and pink satin poke bon
nets trimmed with pink ana Diue
The ushers, Mr. Will Coad and Mr.
Adolph storz, were tollowed Dy tne
maid of. honor. Miss Claire Helen
Woodard, sister of the bride, walking
alone. Miss Woodard was gowned in
. pale green satin, fashioned with a
draped skirt made round length, with
a square-cut bodice finished wiia
long sleeves of georgette crepe. With
(this Miss Woodard wore a picture
hat of green georgette crepe trimmed
with a large Dow or green saun ana
with green satin 'streamers, ane car
ried a basket of rink snao-draKons.
Then came the bride on the arm of
her father. Her bridal gown of white
chantilly lace made over georgette
crepe was fashioned with a short, full
skirt and no train, the bodice square
cut with elbow sleeves and s' . carried
a shower of lilies of the valley. The
tulle veil, banded with satin and held
in place, with the short lace veil, .by
lilies of the valley, was four yards
long, ,the ends held by the two brides
maids. Fairy-Like Costumes.
Miss Murphy and Miss Hayden
were gowned alike in pink satin
models, with draped skirts and
bodices of pink georgette crepe made
surplice effect and bound with satin
tnd with angel sleeves. Pink tulle
veils held in place with bands of pink
flowers falling to the waistline com
pleted these costumes.
Mr. Bain and his best man, Mr.
James Woodard of Roundup, Mont.,
the bride's brother, met the party at
The ch-rch ceremony wis followed
ty a wedding breakfast for the bridal
party and relatives at the home of the
bride's aunt, Mrs. Edward W. Nash,
at which about fifty guests were pres
ent Russell roses decorated the din
ing room where the buffet breakfast
Later in the day, the young couple
left for Minneapolis and northern
points -nd will be at home after No
vember 1 in Butte. The bride's go
away costume was a strictly tailored
navy blue serge bound with black
braid, with which she wore a blouse
of blue georgette crepe and a small
tete de ncgre hat, with boots of the
tame shade, t
The bride's gift to her sister was a
string of gold rosary beads. To Miss
Murphy and Miss Hayden she pre
sented :ilver Tiffany vasts and to the
little Misses Nash, bar pins of silver
filagree. Mr. Bain .gave his ushers
frfatmum cuff links; his best man, a
eather bill base initialed in silver and
to the altar boys, gold knives.
The bridegroom's mother, Mrs.
Bain, came from Louisville, Ky., for
the wedding and the bride's cousins,
the Misses Margaret and Minette
Rousseau, from Twodot, Minn.
The marriage of Miss Myrtle P.
Butcher, daughter, of Mrs. A. J. J).
Dutcher, and Mr. W. L, Anderson
will be solemnized this evening at 8
o'clock at die Clifton Hill Presbyte
rian church, Rev. Mr. Von der Lippe
officiating. Miss Mabel Fulton will
sing "I Love You Truly" before the
The bride's gown will be of white
embroidered voile, with a long tulle
veil held in place with bride's roses
and swansonia. She will carry an arm
bouquet of brides' roses. Her brother,
Mr. Arthur Dutcher, will give, the
Miss Bess Watson, bridesmaid, will
be gowned in pink satin with an over
dress of pink net. Her bouquet will be
of pink roses. Miss Catherine Dutch
er, sister of the bride, Will be ring
bearer. She will have a gown of white
net and carry the ring in a white lily.
The groom will be attended by Mr.
After the ceremony a reception will
be held at the home of the bride's
mother, for the relatves only.
The young couple will not take a
wedding trip, but will go at once to
their new home, 2540 North .Sixty
fifth avenue. , ,
On the Calendar.
Plans to reorganize the Winter
Dancing club, composed or members
of the Dundee younger set who gave
dancing parties each fortnight last
year at Harte's hall, will be discussed
at a luncheon at the Henshaw Friday.
Taylor Belcher, president; Walter
Byrne, treasurer, and Willard Sla
baugh, secretary, are the officers.
A harvest dinner-dance will be
given at the University club Saturday
evening, October 2a Reservations
will be taken unjil the preceding Fri
day. . ,
Hale Etchings Sold.
Four etchings of the Walter Hale
collection which was exhibited for the
first time Tuesday at the Darling gal
leries bv Mrs. Mrron L. Learned.!
Soliloquy of Modern Eve
Middle age promises much
in harvest if we sow the
proper seed in youth.
Miss Madge Daniels of Ord, Neb.
was one of the out-of-town maids of
honor to the Ak-Sar-Bcn queen. While
in Omaha Miss Daniels was a guest
ot honor at an Alpha Xi Delta lunch
con given aaiuraay.
were sold on the first day of the ex
hibit Mrs. Learned purchased one
and the others were bought by art
lovers whose names are withheld
Fifty guests who came in for tea made
the proceeds for the war relief gauze
fund pass the $12 mark. Mrs. W. C
Shannon was in charsre.
Mrs. W, S. Poppleton, who presided
at the tea table this afternoon, was
assisted by Mrs. Charles T. Kountze,
Mrs. Lucien Steohens. Mrs. S. S.
Caldwell and Mrs. Herbert Wheeler.
Mrs. Luther Kountze will be in charge
The exhibit will be shown every dat
1 C I ... . f an
caccpi ounuay uiuii uciODer 10,
Miss Edna Hannibal entertained
the Loyal Daughters' club Tuesday
evening at the home of her sister,
jars. r. a. Kouse. the vounir women
spent the evening in knitting. The
The Ufty-Goofty club met Tuesdav
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Warheld. Guests were Mis UeUn
Johnston and Mr. Edward Cahill.
Others present were Misses Dat
Dunn, Florence Tucker: Messrs. John
Wilderman, Howard Bohannon and
u. u. Mcl'hee. ,
Mrs. J. J. Amish entertainer! at a 1
0 clock luncheon Wednesday. Guest
covers were laid for Mesdames L. D.
Burgget J. Johansen. H. Adamsen.
Mel ise and S. R. Sorensen. Durintr
ine auernoon a Lhina c ub was or.
ranizea to meet dunnir the winter
months. The members will knit duf-
mg tne meetings.
S. W. Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseoh Grant returnerf
to their home in Seattle Sunday after
visiting Colonel and Mrs. F. A. Grant
over last week's festivities.
Mrs. T. H. Van Dusen anrl Vfl.. V
Dusen are at the Colonial. Mr Van
Dusen having just returned from Min-
atare. Neb., and Mss Van Dusen from
visu m unicago witn Miss Louise
Mrs. A. 'Mandelberff of Chicao-n 1
visiting her daughter, Mrs. H. T.
, Mrs. A. C Davenport leaves today
Or her future home in r.hirarrn V'
Davenport having preceded her there,
where he is now general manager of
the Chicago Drovers' Journal. -
Mr. and Mr. W. L. YeHer w.
gone for a short trip to Chicago but
will return Saturday, accompanied by
r. Yttter's sisters, Mrs. Harry Buck
of Burns, Ore., and Mrs. Louis
Mapper of Los Anireles. Tat ,!,
will reimnn here for a two weeks'
visit Mr- Buck stopped in Omaha
en route to Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W ffr.-.tK t.r
Monday evening for Chicago and
Kansas City. They will be gone about
Mrs. R. Beecher Hnult A
Monday eveninsr from an extended
trip in the east Mrs. Howell visited
her son, Mr. Sidney Cullingham, who
is in the aviation school at Mount
Mr. and Mrs. Bert C Miner have as
their guests Mrs. Stanley Miner, Mrs.
Kobert Bergner and her son and
daughter, Miss Dorothy Bergner and
Mr. Donald Bergner, of Boulder, Colo
Miss Virginia Finfayson left
l uesday evening for California, where
She expects to spend the winter.
Promotion at U. P. for
Herman B. Ochiltree
Herman B. Ochiltree, for many
years chief clerk in the office of the
auditor of freight accounts of the
Union Pacific, becomes auditor, suc
ceeding . W. Charske. who goes to
i? K C,ty t0 become auditor of
the Oregon Short Line there, suc
ceeding L. R. Wood, assigned to
other duties. ;
4. Mr.- Ochiltree entered the employ of
the Union Pacific some thirty years
ago as a clerk and has been with the
company practically all the time since,
for ten year, he has been chief clerk
in the department of which he is now
EnjP'oyw of the department of
which Mr,. Charske was head, while
he was out of the building a short
time, entered his private office and on
his desk placed a fine seal leather
traveling bagtJhis being their Dart
ing udt v
Br ADELAIDE HENNERLY.
In youth we go madly or gladly
on, flying from one thing to another
all seems inconsequential, yet
quite important in the end. We try
to absorb much of that which is
wonderful to us; new ideas, new
.conditions, new surroundings. All
of these confront youth so rapidly
that the brain is in a whirl of wild
excitement for years.
Pessimists claim that youth holds
the joys of life and that when mid
dle age begins we have nothing left
How thankful we should be that
only a few of us are pessimists!
Youth does not enjoy it only
Youth does not create it merely
Youth does not love it knows
The bud is not the only beautiful
stage in the life of a rose. It is
pretty, and delicately shades, but
only a promise of what the full
blown rose will be.
And so is youth fresh, and lovely,
but only an indication of the mature
Youth, imbibes, absorbs and makes
ready for life life which really
comes, in the fullest sense, to those
who have reached middle age. At
the noon of life we begin to un
derstand, to appreciate and to ac
cept the joys and sorrows of the
day; to love and learn from them
The more we learn about this
world the more we want to stay
here, especially if we have created
something or contributed to its rich
ness in some way.
We may not always understand
why we want to stay here, but there
is a faint hope, only half awake,
that we are on earth to solve the
ever confusing problem the riddle
of life which no man as yet has
been able to satisfactorily figure
out Therefore, age means much.
Springtime promises great things,
but it is in the summer and fall
that we gather the lucious fruit
.the ripened promise of the spring
blossom. So it is with life. At
the meridian there is soul and sym
pathy and understanding; achieve
ments, creations and knowledge.
These are (or should- be) the har
vests of well spent years.- Sane
philosophy not necessarily wise
comes with middle age and we learn
to love the mystery of existence
after many years of living. It takes
bitter experiences and brilliant suc
cesses to teach as the value of liv
ing all the way from beginning to
Youth brings enthusiasm middle
It is the one period of life we all
count on, figure on, plan for and
save for, and yet we blindly blunder
through if we heed the pessimist's
Youth is the sowing season, mid
dle age the reaping the harvest of
life's richfieij if we have sown the
Leonardo da Vinci of the school of
later Italian arts and his works were
studied by the, art department of the
Omah. Woman's club at its first meet
ing, held Wednesday at Metropolitan
clubhouse. Comparisons of his "Last
Supper" with subjects by Giotto, An-
gelico, Ghirlandjo, Andrea del Sarto,
Raphael and Titian were included in
the lesson. The next meeting will
be October 24.
The Young Ladies' Sodality of Sa
cred Heart church will give a card
party Thursday evening at Lyceum
hall. There will be refreshments and
Mrs. W. H. Davidson of Springfield,
who is in charge of the registration
of Sarpy county women for war serv
ice, announces a second registration
day for the women of her county.
Only iOU women registered beo-
tember 12 because there were only a
few days in which they could organize
preceding the poll day, so a second day
has been named. This is SaturdayJ
uctoDer u. -.tvery woman -no nas
not already enrolled is asked to do so
on this day. Mrs. Davidson is also
auditor for the Nebraska Federation
of Women's Cltil.s.
The Sojourners' club of theMalva
White Shrine met at the home of Mrs.
Ben Marti, Tuesday afternoon. A mu
sical program was given, including
these numbers: Miss Mildred House,
piano solo, and Miss Loretta Lohr,
violin solo; a vocal solo, given by
Mrs. A. A. Holtman, accompanied on
the piano by Mrs. D. D. Moore,
and a reading by Mrs. Robert Grant
Business pertaining to the writing
contest which closes November IS
will be discussed at the opening meet
ing and luncheon of the Omaha
Woman's Press club, Wednesday,
October 17, at the Hotel Loyal.
Mrs. A. L. Reed was hostess at the
meeting of the Trinity Cathedral
Parish Aid which met at Mrs. Reed's
country home "Aloha." The work for
the winter was planned at the meet
Advice to the Lovelorn
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
A "SUIr" Affair.
Dear Miai Fairfax! May I ask your advice
on a matter worrying me greatly T I am a
young married woman and have good
husband and comfortable home.
What ahould I do to forget my husband's
brother, whom I car for mora than I
ahould. He ha recently gone away for an
indefinite time, and although I know I
am doing myself and family a great wrong
in tmnking or mm, I can't nelp it and am
discontented and unhappy when he la not
her. He encouraged ma to car for him.
and while I knew It waa dangerous to trifle
that way when he waa her. I only realised
after he had gone how much I cared for
Tour advice will be greatly appreciated
ery much In helping m to overcome this
silly affair. x. T. Z.
You know you are doing yourself and
everyone a great wrong and yet you aay you
cannot help it. But you can help it The
mlnut anyone has the common sens and
vision to atand off and analyse the situation,
sh has the beginning of the power to han
dle it Do yon realise that this man waa
a complete caddlaloyat to his own brother,
indifferent to the lawa of hospitality and
decency and that probably h thinks of you
lightly and sneerlngty aa a woman who af
forded him a little temporary amusement.
Tou wouldn't thro over your own happi
ness, that of the man who cared enough
tor yon to marry you and the safety and
well-being of your home, itself for the sake
of a man who would probably trick you.
since tricking people seems to be quit
natural to him.
Don't Be SlUy.
Dear Mlsa Fairfax: I'm 2 and going
aooui wun a man or 23. We love each
nthut. kilt T thlnlr I'm nA nti, t.f
. ... VV WU IU1 1111,1.
The difference In our ages la quite notice
able; in fact, quit a few people have
spoken of It Do you think I ought to five
mm up, aa mis is in oniy barrier. We
are potn watching for your answer.
T)nn'ft ti haunt Th. font .. ,--t.
a little older than the man you love has
noming wnaierer xo ao witn your real feel
ing for each other. If you are congenial
and are hr- py together and really love each
other, do be sensible about a trifle like
- , ibii . mm ,i on 01 you oeiongea 10
on feneration and were centered on its In
terests and problems while the ether one
were years behind or years ahead It la
Just that you haven't any real troubles
and ao romantically init fnnii.hiv m.v.
v. ,vui.cn m proDiem or (WO.
May we suggest you may have much better
attention in the morning hours most any morn
ing new garments are placed on sale for the first time and
besides our salespeople truly desire to be of the, greatest
possible assistance to aid in choosing the very things you
will like best
New Blouses Today
$2.98 to $14.75
New Dresses Today
$15.00 to $34.50
New Coats Today Very special at
$19.75, $24.50 and
$24.75 and $27.50
If you don't find what you like down town try
Thorne's our middle name is welcome.
AT WBLCOMB ARCH
irnrn ima-i m m i
Little Bobbie's Pa
By WILLIAM F. KIRK.
Pa fniinH So In trip nfiwav lacf tiit
& brot it hoam to show to Ma. That
is tne tirst reel money i ever lound
in my life, sed Pa. I guess my luck
is going o briten up.
I suppose you will advertise it, sed
Ma; That is the moast honorabel way
I was going to give it to you, sed
Pa. But I will advertise it if you
The objeckshun to advertising it,
sed Ma, is that the rong party will
claim it. It is hard to identify a
$5 bill, sed Ma. You may ad-heer to
yure original decishun, sed Ma. I
will take it, & thank you.
Then Pa gaiv Ma the $5 & sed
I was thinking of going up to that
bilyard tournament at Boyle's. All
the Newspaper men will' be thare &
a 101 01 oiner wen Known publick
characters, sed Pa. I ought to go.
Certingly you ought to go sed Ma.
I think it will do you good to go.
Maybe you will find another $5.
Not thare, sed Pa. If a $5 bill fell
on ine noor amoung a bunch ot young
authors, Pa sed, it wud be torn to
peeces. It would be like throwing a
little frog into a pond full of trout,
sed Pa. But I guess I will go.
But just then Mister & Missus
Slater cairn to sail so Pa cuddent go.
Missus Slater is a portrate painter.
Her husband is a drummer.
I am always glad to meet an artist,
sed Pa, a person who luvs art & the
artistick. There is a grate vein of
art in me, sed Pa. I never cud
quite make up my mind wether to
be a painter or a poet, so I newer
beecaim eether. It is too bad.
m Yes indeed, sed Missus Slater. It
IS Sad to See a human ennl rrmn:n
- - fc.vjj-nig
after the un-attam-ahlp NnhnA,,
feels sorrier for a failure than does
a true artist, she sed.
Well, sed Ma, my husband is sen
sibel not to monkey with art when
he can mak munny so easy. I wish
all the artists he has known wud
ay him what they owe him, sed
Ma. He is all the time helping out
sum mute, ingloryus Milton, sed Ma.
I wuddent let my husband loan
any munny, sed Missus Slater. He
knows better. But to return to Art,
Art for Art's saik, she sed, it is the
moast wonderful & hapy way to
go thru life The poor, plodding
everyday person is to be pities, she
sed. As Mister Poe sed
A primrose by the river's brim
A yellow primrose is to him.
That shows that he has got good
sense, I think, sed Ma. A post or
painter wud look at a primrose &
call it his Hart'c n ..el-. . r. j
o , a nana-
enng Soul m the Infinite, sed Ma.
oc an me time it wud jest be a prim
rose, & mavbe not a hio- iparr
primrose at that Tlnr. ;
- , . - J -J a unci
iinng m this wurld. sed Ma, wich is
i ic moasi rare a butiful of all
thmsrs to me Kinrlkndc , :t
" Koi mat, sea Ma, every day
you live you are a King or a Queen.
Try that on yure piano, sed Ma.
Alter the Slaters wus gone Prf
sea vyite, you are a champion. I
hoaD I Dick nn a Inr nf
, t w v lllUllV I J
Will Overload Freight
Cars to Relieve Shortage
Burlinefnn friiynf nf(;;-lc
111 8 shippers to keep down any freight
car shortage that may be brought
about this fall bv reasnt nf th
prospective movement of an immense
COrn CrOri. In thf Rllrlinrrtnn .Vo..1n.
shippers are urged to not be satisfied
With load in IT frpicrhf rare . xonnn.'l...
but to keep on until the loading has
reached 110 per cent. Agents are told
to get in touch with parties loading
cars at the respective stations and see
that cars are released immediately
after they are loaded in order that
they may be picked up by the first
freight train that comes along. Agents
in small towns are urged to have
shippers pool their shipments that
cars may be moved out fully loaded,
instead of moving with half or three
Powder costs half what
you pay for "Trust Brands."
That is a big saving. And
you make even a bigger sav
ing when you use it as you
use half the amount generally
called for by other Baking Powders
only a level teaspoonful to a cup of flour.
Calumet has the most leavening power
and is so well made that it keeps its
strength. When you use
you are certain ,of best
results light, tasty, whole
some Dies, cakes, biscuits, eta
There is no loss. Things made with Calumet
stay iresh, moist anatender.
Calumet is a perfectly manufactured baking
powder sold at a moderate price. It costs less
than high priced trust brands. It is more economical to use
than the cheap big-can kind. Try it
And save a lot both ways.
Calumet contains only such ingredients as
ave been aooroved officiallv Lv the IL s.
There's No Excuse Whatever
nowadays for discarding any piece of wearing apparel
until it is worn out.
With the up-to-date methods of Cleaning, Dyeing and
Finishing used by the Pantorium, any garment can be
kept looking fresh and new until it is entirely worn out.
And That's Not All
You'll get enough added wear out of properly
Cleaned and Pressed garments to more than, offset the
Cleaning charges say nothing of the Jmprovement in
A good Cleaning establishment is an economical
necessity in every community. We save you in clothes
money much more than we get for our services.
Think it over
Auto delivery to all parts of the city.
"Good Cleaner and Dyers."
1513-15-17 Jones Street. Phone Douglas 963.
Branch Office! 2016 Farnam Street.
South Side: 47D8 South 24th St. Phone South 1283.
N. B. We pay Parcel Post one way on all out-of-town orders.
TURPIN'S SCHOOL OF DANCING
First CkiMrma CUaUhrJ.. ft..-l i..v .... ..
' i- Jr 7 .. .' 10. at 8:30 P. M.
Maw Claaa far Adult Bailnaan Maaday. OcteW 15th. at tl
Lsaaea. Tar Moat RaaaW Hoa. HiraayO.1 uth mm4
Jala the First
tOO P. M.
ft if Th Domestic Science Teachtr Say$: illiJiiil I
0W Ihm "Yes. I believe always in "package protection. This Star ruiiiiTytttWlli fl
II f T Htm Armour's first choice ot hams is smoked and delivered in the WBWMJ&tJLliiL TI
11 Stockinet Covering, which is the beM package protection erer devised for ham Hf l(ii355H
0W and worthy of guarding Star Ham quality." tWrMihfJtUiir?t"ia U
Buy whole Star Ham. &SUMmHm
rtS- ARMOUR fts. COMPANY LSc WR
fc. J H. P. tefferta, Mr Iftta Q. S. 1740. Vj5 V HTft
Badata. Mxrr.. I3th Jonea. 1. 1055. Hl