Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 11, 1917, SOCIETY, Image 17

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? lit I Volney Hampton Writes s r n. " m I --3
OHIMfPlIlT . Ill A Tl TR 11 a. "A7 Jl
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OtUWiTB ' , 1 Mr. Dave Tillman and 8o from PPTSSSS
I II olney Hampton, playwright ami "Tl iv I
life ,xffN
The South First Street chapter of
St. Paul's guild met at the home of
Mrs. I .- A. Niepard, J15 i-ranwiin
avenue, on Monday afternoon. The
afternoon was spent in arranging for
the parlor bazar to be held early in
The VpA.r?tA XfiMlicrs' rlnh met
at the public library on Monday and
elected .Mrs. 1 nomas Metcair, sr., as
president. Mrs. George Gerncr was
elected auditor. It was suggested by
Mrs. Richardson that one meeting of
each district should be set aside for
the collection of old linens for the
Red Cross. V. J. Lcverett was pres.
cnt to solicit the co-operation of the
members in making the lecture course
to be held under the auspices of the
Chamber of Commerce a success.
the ladies of the Dodge fc-ngineers
met at the library on Wednesday
.'ttcrnoon to complete tneir arrange
ment fnr the Christmas boxes for the
of Company B. The club is es-
nprislfv anvinnc in renrh thl llOVS
who will otherwise have no Christmas
packages. Mrs. H. M. Howard has
just received a letter from Mrs. E. H.
Schulz, wife of the commanding offi
cer of the 109th Regiment of Eng
ineers in which she says: "The 109th
regiment, in which yojur husband is
an officer, will undoubtedly be sent to
France before the winter is over. I
have recently received a letter from
headquarters at Washington saying
that some of the engineers regiments
which have already gone were not
provided with the knitted garments
fo necessary to their comfort. Con
sequently the wives of the command
ing officers were asked to form a
committee of the wives of their hus
bands companies to see that the regi
ments were provided with helmets,
sweaters, wristlets and socks, which
the men must have in order to be
comfortable." The local club had al
ready taken some steps in this direc
tion and definite plans were com
pleted. A special meeting will be held
on Wednesday at the home of Mrs.
Walter I. Smith, 126 South Seventh
street, and all those interested are
urged to attend. The next meeting
will be held at the Young Women's
Christian association on the evening
of November 21.
Mrs. C. W. Gordy entertained eight
members of an Omaha club of which
she is a member at an informal lunch
eon on Wednesday at her home, 374
Harrison street. The afternoon was
spent at "500."
The Daughters of the American
Revolution held an all (lay meeting at
the home of Mrs. I S. Pinney on
Thursday. Miss Dodge gave a very
ivtcresting talk on "What the Red
SJtpss Is Accomplishing." Mrs. Tin
o3y was assisted by Mrs. Joslin, Mrs.
Hazelton, Miss Pile, Mrs. Damon,
Mrs. Squire, Mrs. Elickinger, Mrs.
Swan ami Mrs. Beresheim.
The members of the Oakland Av
enue chapter of St. Paul's guild met
at the home of-Mrs. H. B. Wallace on
Thursday afternoon. The guests of
the chapter were: Mrs. George Zol
lcr. Mrs. E. L. Cook, Mrs. J. I. Lutz
and Mrs. Dixon of O'Niel, Neb. The
next meeting will be at the home of
Mrs. Herman Rosch, 344 Sherman
avenue, on Monday afternoon
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Everett en
tertained at dinner on Saturday for
Dr. Richard Burton, who is lecturing
under the auspices of the Omaha So
ciety of Fine Arts. .
The L. T. Club was entertained t
a 1 o'clock luncheon on Wednesday
at the home of Mrs. Tucker of Oma
ha, a member of the club. Mn. Gil
bert Virture of Audubon, Mrs. J. K.
Cooper. Mrs. Lyon and Mrs. Ernest
Mar ,h were also guests.
Mrs. Wr. C Collmon is the guest of
her si: ter. Mrs. R. A. Blake. Mr. and
Mrs. (. C. Zinn of Hastings, Neb.,
are aiso guests of Mr. and Mrs. Blake.
Morningside chapter of St. -Paul's
guild was entertained 911 Tuesday aft
ernoon bv Mrs. F. A. Bradshaw, 714
Perrin avenue. The meeting was de
voted to the arrangements for the tea,
literary entertainment and parlor ba
zar to be held November 22 at the
home of Mrs. T. Q. Harrison. Mrs.
George W. Roberts will entertain the
club next Tuesday. .
Mrs. Charles Officer entertained the
Booklovers on Wednesday afternoon.
The meeting was devoted to a dis
cussion of meatless and wheatless
days and a number of attractive rec
:.,,. ,..r. triven Mrs. Rped and Mrs.
Ijc; -1 v. - -
l assisted Mrs. Utncer in serving
TV,,, linnip economics deoartment
of the Council Bluffs Woman's club
celebrated apple day on Wednesday
afternoon at the Young Women's
Christian association parlors. Each
member gave her favorite apple recipe
and three-minute taks were giveri on
the intelligent buying and storing of
apples. Mrs. II. W. Anthony, who is
moving to Kansas City, tend-ered her
resignation as secretary, which was
accepted, and Miss Mary McMillan
was elected to fill the vacancy.
Mrs. James Hodge is spending a
few weeks in New York City with
her daughter, Mrs. Samul Carrier,
and Mr. Carrier.
Mrs. C C. Belden was hostess for
the Mu Sigma club Wednesday
morning. Mrs. N. K. Sype was the
hostess tor the Dundee Woman's club
Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Ellen Martin left for New
York City Friday evening to join her
son, H. L. Mar.tin, and family.
Mrs. Helen Morton and little Bet
ty Morton came in from Grand Is
land Tuesday. They are stopping
with Mrs. I. H. Arey for a few
The marriage of Miss Anna B. Jan
kins and Mr. A. B. Zimmerman took
place Saturday, the 9th inst, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Leavitt.
The wedding was a quiet family affair
and Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman went
immediately to their home in North
Omaha. Dr. Leavitt was the officiat
ing ministt.
Twelve members of the Rockford
Hair On Limbs
Rtmorra arh rrowths J nut u m.
rarlouily a from face, nrck, arm
nd under a mm.
f v
rWVX SKiss p
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Duval an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Alice, to Mr. Rollin Sturte
vant of Kansas City. The date has
not been set for the wedding but it
will be some 'time late in the winter.
Miss Duval is very prominent in
musical as well as social circles. She
is the possessor of a beautiful so
prano voice and is the soloist at the
First Congregational church.
Mr. Sturtevaut is the son of Mrs.
F. A. Sturtevaut of this city, but he
is now engaged in business in Kan
sas City. Mr. Sturtevant is a grad
uate of Dartmouth college and a
member of the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity.
College club enjoyed a knitting party
Wednesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Willard C. Slabaugh.
Dr. and Mrs. I. S. Leavitt leave
early in the week for the west. They
go first to El Paso and then join
Bishop and Mrs. Bashford in Tucson,
Ariz., for a few weeks before going to
Los Angeles for the winter.
Miss Elizabeth Stewart sailed from
New York for France . last week
(Thursday) with the Young Men's
Christian association canteen. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert A. Stewart, the parents,
are left alone, as another daughter,
Mrs. Clinton Brome, has joined her
husband at Camp Cody, Dcming,
N. M.
Mrs. Frank S. Selbv gave a tea at
her home, 1300 North Fifty-second
avenue, Thursday afternoon for Miss
Ruth Slabaugh.
1 1
"Sammy (Girls" of Nrtlh
Platte (Good Work
! same cpmpany who have been trans
ferred to other camps. I en or more
pounds of "goodies" to North Platte
hoys who are scattered in different
branches of the service. Eight lucky
boys at different forts have been the
recipients of these boxes of good
cheer beside. Bed socks and other
garments have been sent to various
boys who are in the navy.
Mrs. John McGraw is the leader of
tliis group of energetic bees and from
a dozen members the club has grown
to 75 and there is not a drone among
them, each active, full of enthusiasm
and in love with the good work they
are doin.
Still another task -which these
Sammy sisters have set for them
selves is the filling of a Christmas
box for every boy from their home
town who is in the service of Uncle
Sam. Surh zeal and natriotism i
I c .1.. t.:i...t
cciidiuiy wuiiHv ui wic inquest cuin-
mendation and is an example for all
to follow.
. Probably the largest amount of war
work accomplished by one small
group of girls has been done by a
club of workers in North Platte who
are known as the "Sammy Girls."
They have already bought $222 worth
of .yarn, two-thirds of which has
been used for knitted garments. A
box weighing 75 pounds full of good'
things to eat has been sent to the
boys of Company E at Camp Cody.
A similar box weighing 50 pounds
has been sent to the boys of the
Thorne'j Suit Bargains
$75.00 Suits, $49.75
$60.00 Suits, $39.75
$50.00 Suits, $32.75
$40.00 Suits, $27.75
$30.00 Suits, $19.95
$25.00 Suits.17.75
Saving Money While You Are
Prnmnfinor Rpaiifv T
Little Economies in Banishing Objectionable Hairs,
Clearing and Beautifying the Skin, Restoring the
Silky Lustre and Fluffy Softness to the Hair,
Cleansing the Hair and Scalp, Removing Wrinkles,
Developing the Figure, Etc.
By Madame Madeline Maree
WORRIED writes: "Hair under my arms embarrasses me so
I cannot wear the new style evening gowns. What shall I dot"
Get 60c worth of delol and with some water make enough paste
to cover the hairs. Let remain on the skin 2 or 3 minutes then
rub off, wash the skin and the hair will be entirely gone. This
is a quick, safe and painless method. If
the growth is thick or stubborn a second ap
plication a few weeks later may be neces
sary to entirely discourage it. Be certain to
get real delol.
T- 1
vigorously. Directions: Apply every night
for a week, then two or three times a week
for a wlfile. This home-prepared tonic is
fine for dry, itchy or oily scalps, profuse
dandruff and dull, brittle or faded hair. A
F. E. S.: "My skin is wrinkled and ugly- regular course of treatment will make the
looking. Please publish the formula of tht scalp healthy and pliant and Induce a thick
new rolling massage cream made with milk.'
The formula: In pint of sweet unskimmed
milk dissolve 2 ounces of bryol, then put it
on the fire for a few minutes and stir care
fully. When it cools you will have a half
pound of the most delightful rolling mas
sage cream you ever used and the cost for
the whole amount will be only COcl As a
wrinkle-remover and skin-cleanser you will
find this massage cream all you can wish
for, and I am sure you will never use any
other kind.
growth of soft, silky, even eolor hair. The
beta-cantho! should not cost more than BOc,
and aside from making a very fine hair
tonic, it is extremely economical.
MRS. G. says: "Please recommend a safe
shampoo. My scalp and hair are in terrible
condition from using shampoos containing
lye." Get 25c worth of eggol and when you
wish a shampoo just dissolve a teaspoonful
in a cup of hot water and it is ready. This
makes a very soothing and cleansing heaJ
wash and leaves both scalp and hair lm-
Using it regularly soon
natural lustre and soft
brittle hair.
maculately clean.
will restore the
fluffiness to dull,
ANNE writes: "My face burns and is full
of pimples and blotches. Doctor say cheap
powder caused it Please help me regain my
once lovely complexion." Wash the face with
tepid water and a mild soap, then apply
the lotion made as follows: In a pint of hot
water dissolve 2 ounces of amarnl. This is
very soothing and healing and will do won
ders in restoring the clearness and velvety
smoothness to pimply, blotchy, sore or
rough skins. The amarol lotion costs not to
exceed BOc for a full pint and is truly an
economy lotion.
B. X. says: "Your formula for removing
hairy growths is just grand. Mine are en
tirely gone. Please give me the recipe for a
good vanishing cream for a dry, scaly skin."
Here is the way to make a fine vanishing
cream: Dissolve 2 ounces of cerol in a
scant pint of hot water.'then heat well for a
few minutes as you stir it. When cool, your
cream is ready. This makes nearly a full
pound for BOc and is about four times as
much as you would get for that price if you
bought it ready prepared. Use this cream
night and morning for a while and it will
soon correct the troubles you mention. This
cerol vanishing cream is splendid for re
storing the- beautiful texture and velvety
softness to the skin.
MRS. A. writes: "Please send immediate
ly in enclosed envelope a reliable formula
for developing the figure." So many re
quests have been made for a good form-de-velnper
that I print it here: Make a syrup
with 1 pint of water and xh eupfuls granu
lated sugar and to this add 1 ounce of
gallol. The dose is a tablespoonful twice a
day. It may take two or three weeks be
fore development actually begins, but pa
tience will be rewarded if you are faithful
in taking the treatment. It will cost yon a
dollar for the gallol, but my making your
treatment you will save about two dollars
over the cost of the finished product.
GRACE R. : "Your gallol recipe for de- NOTE Should you be unable to obtain
veloping the figure is truly wonderful. Please I from your druggist any item mentioned
publish a good hair tonic." Here is one I J above, send the name of it, your name and
frequently recommend because of its ex- i address and the necessary price to my Sec
cellence: To pint hay rum add 1 ounce ' retary. 350 N. Clark St., Chicago, and she
beta-canthol. Pour a little of the beta-can- will get it and mail it to you. Madeline
thol at a timVs. into the bay rum and shake ! Murce. Advertisement.
olney Hampton, playwright ami
director of many amateur perform
ances, witnessed a splendid interpre
tation of his latest efforts Saturday
night at the Hamilton residence, .'2.U)
Webster street.
"Halloween in a Boarding House"
proved to be a success tiiianciallv.
The idea was a child of Volney "s brain
and imaginaUm; the scenery was im
provised and patriotic.
This "Musical Review" combined
some of the best talent of Central
High, where Volney is a freshman.
The cast included live boys and four
girls. Patriotic and popular songs
were featured throughout the two acts
and Vic Eisler's (as near Eriu Kreis
ler as possible) violin moaned, wept,
wailed, laughed and sang during the
evening, lending itself to the mu
sician's moods.
Costumes were designed by Vnlncy
Hampton and Miss 1'cnclopc Hamil
ton. Invitations read:
"The Webster street hunch (that
awful mob of kids1) have decided (our !
mas said we could) to give an enter- I
tainment, at Hamilton's, the big house !
on the corner of Thirty-third and
Webster streets. The play to be given
is a musical review entitled. "Hal-j
lowc'cn in a Boarding School." All
proceeds go to buy gum for the sol- i
diers. Please come and all of us will ;
be overjoyed at receiving your ad-1
mission of 10 cents (if you arc a kid,
5 cents.)
"On Saturday. November Tenth, at
seven-thirty at Hamilton's." j
Mr. Dave Tillman and son from
Montana arrTTisting relatives here.
Hemy Van Haur, formerly of this
village,' but now residing in Mon
tana, is here on a visit with relatives.
The Ralston Woman's club will
meet Friday at the home of Mrs. R.
L. Reynolds.
Jack Kay departed for Missouri for
a few days' visit.
Mrs. Jensen was visting her par
ents last week.
Mr. Howard Wilson is visting here
from Roncstecle, S. 1).
Mr. and Mrs. F. (. Scott of Coun
cil Blutis were guests here last Stm
dav. Mr. and Mrs. (j. W. HulYuian de
parted for Oakland, Cal., last Saturday.
m t a
For sliihtly or totally deaf adults.
For Particulars Address,
1 NO. 4, FL0-LE3 APTS.
I Corner 20th St. and Capitol Ave
Heinie will never forget "der tag"
when hcNattcmpted to tag Eddie Collins.
Persistent Advertising Is the Roaf
to Success.
Cast of characters:
Calvin Hampton, Virginia 1 lamp
ton, Xedie Hamilton, Luther Hamil
ton, licit Itaumgardnrr, Miss Erdicc
Raumgardncr, Mable (iilbaugli,
Everett Little, Victor Eisler.
The proceeds will buy gum for sol
diers in the trenches.
The fatality of the same inning in
five of the six games for the world's
championship was a keen disappoint
ment to advocates of a "noiseless
Almost Human-Demonstration Daily
A. Hospe Co.
1513-15 Douglas St.
ijxjui v j'Jn m t
xcfr (05?
Z Nm
"THE MICKELS"-Always at Your Service.
Here's a Large
Victrola, $85
Model X
Here wo have the be
ginning of the scries of
large and massive Vic
trolas. Rest assured this
model is as good as it
looks. It is wonderful in
its performance.
And Here's the
Model XIV
Superb Vast in its en
tertaining possibilities.
Plenty large and massive
enough for anybody.
B g
Above Is the $215
Model XVI
This is the favorite
model of the entire Talk
ing, Machine World.
Money cannot buy anything-
better unless one
pays the extra money for
extra finish, etc.
This Style Victor
Victrola at $30
Model VI An excellent lot of
value for only $30 one of our
biggest sellers.
(tOft Buys This. Victor
Model IV-Small.
yet very powerful.
It Is doing pleas
ure duty In thou-'
sands of happy
American homes.
Pay Cash if you wish or buy on
easily graduated monthly payments.
We want to make
matters convenient
for you. If time
payments or easy
terms arc desired
just say the word.'
Put your Sewing Ma
chine want up to us. Parts, Supplies, Repairs or Sun-
If it's a matter of Re- r
largest and most com- MarliiTio
plete Sewing; Machine IVldUime.
Itrpalr fthopa In Amrlra.
Save $100 on a High Grade
Piano the Famous "Pack
ard""Hobert M- Cable"
Our mode of1 selling
Pianos does not include the
salaries of highly commis
sioned special salesmen.
The money such special
representatives would cost
is saved you when you buy
a. piano here.
Don't think of buying a
piano from any' one with
out investigating the New
Mickel Plan.
We Sell the Famous
It's a White
arid it's right.
There arc thousands of
"White" Sewing Machines
in use in and about Omaha,
Council Bluffs and vicinity.
Come in. Let .us show you
the points that have made
the "White" so big a fa
vorite the world over.
Open Sat.
Eve. Till 9
Open Sat.
Eve. Till 9
15th and Harney Doug. 1662 334 Broadway. C. B.