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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1918)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, FEBKUAKY 8. 1918.
Browncll Hall Patriots.
True patriotism reigns in the hearts
ef the Brp-wneU Hall girls. Theirs is
not the kind of loyalty that consists
nnlv in irtl m-nrds and outward show
for the girls !are doing a big bit and
doing it. in a. -very quiet, unobtrusive
The young women have pledged
themselves to oat no white Dreaa as
long as the war lasts, Gandy is to be
taboo also, and no matter how
many boxes the fcirls receive they are
to be sent jinopened to some canton
ment ramn -for the.- Sammies. .This
means real sacrifice, for everyone
knows what a temptation a oeaumui
beribboned box of candy is to the
school girl and, to her older sisters,
too! - '
Miss Dorothy Judson is among the
nlrl, nhn ir dnincr their nart in this
6W ' " O - . -
very commendable way and some oi
the younger patriots nre miss x.ain
crine Denney, Miss Elizabeth Ring
wait and Miss Elizabeth Wright. The
out-of-town girls at the hall are also
very enthusiastic tioovrr aides ana
are not only co-operating with the
candyless plan, but are emlisting new
recruits . at every opportunity.
These young women are certainly
l setting a wonderful example for their
' elders in the matter of conservation
and it would be well for everyone to
jdin this company whose watchword
is "self-denial." I. '
An account of the wedding of Miss
Elizabeth Talcott, daughter of Mr.
and Miss; Waite Talcott of Rockford.
Jll., and Lieutenant Logan T. Mc-I
Menemy, which took place at Hous
ton, Tex., January 26, is given in the
Rockford Register-Gazette and also
the Houston Chronicle. The wedding
tookr place at Camp Logan, where
the bridegroom was stationed, ' and
vas performed by Chaplain Clinch.
Lieutenant: McMenemy is well
"known in Orriaha, having spent his
6chool days here, later movingr to
Rockford,'-'111.,' with his parents.
Lieutenant ; Dudley Banter, also a
former Omaha man, who was best
man jit the wedding, is a recent
bridegroom, naving neen married ine
6ame day to Miss Thelma Langbein
The wedding of Miss Minnie Stal
ider, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Stalder, and Mr. Jerome Boukal of
Omaha took place at the home of the
bride's parents in Humbolt, Neb.,
Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Preceding the ceremony, Miss Gail
Parsons and Mrs.,D. E. Buck gave
Beveral musical" Selections. ' '. ' .
The bride was most attractive in
lier wedding gown of gray georgette
made over gray taffeta. A shower
bouquet of 'white roses was carried
Following the? ceremony a wedding
breakfast was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Boukal will make
their home in Omaha, and will be at
home to their friends after June, 1.
Those giving parties during the
Otis Skinner engagement at Brandeis
will be: Frank Boyd, Gus A. Renze,
F. W. Judson, J. D. Reed, Marion H.
Thomas, lone C. Duffy, Mary E. Van
Gieson, SV'H: Wilson; C -Wi- RtisseJt;
J. E. Davidson, -A.- H. Richardson,-&
A. Karrisi Mrs. W. W. Turner,
r.rira A"' Pnhprts. Th following
will have fours: L. V. Nicholas, C G.
Cleveland H. S. Clarke, Bob Switzler,
1. Ziegler.vDr. Arnold, Miss S. Swan
son, H. Si Mann, C. Campbell, A. S.
Ritchie, Ffajtk Hamilton, R. M. Pet
ers, C. Bl. Keller, W. J. Miller, D.
Young, A; iP. Condon, H. A. Wolf,
M. C. Peters, Mrs. A. F. Johnson,
Carrie J. Scobie, A. J. Cooley, Marie
Mathews,, W. Arnold, Anna See,
fL. F.- Crofbot, Mrs. E. O. Tramley,
J. G. W&dsworth, S. H. Wilson.
Among others who also had mail
orders were:. H. Willinsky, C. R.
Docherty, :" A. D Lawrence, Paul
Hoagland. B, S. Eaker, Lester Heyn,
Lew Lorirfg, Clement Chase, Jack
Hughes, p. J. Fitzgerald, M. C;
Week, H.-C. Hibbard, F. M. I.
Henry, Katharine Squier, Mrs. Mar
tin Harris, J. J. Sullivan, H. J. Mc
Carthy, William G. Nicholson",. G. W.
Updike, Mrs. C. C George, L. B.
Bushman, "Flora Burkenenad, Doris
M. Goethi, Frederick Cohn, Ida M.
TJftnchettyjDr. Newell Jones. Vera
J&ne Beats;Louis Boehme, D. F. Bon
nell, Mis Laidel Dorsey, Henry
Rosenthal. Mrs. Ida .Davis, Nettie
Floren, Zeis Vean, A. M. Jeffrey, Irv
ing Baxters-Reed C. Peters, John Mc
Cague, jr.;' Josephine Grant, E. A.
Benson, CJ H. Wright. John S. Tag
gart, Frank Pollard. Mrs. F. Kirsch
braun, H. H. McDuff. H. C. Rosacker,
F. Rosenthal. E. E. Bruce, Tom Kelly,
Mrs. M. T. Patrick, Mrs. R. B. How
ell. H. U. isliedd. H. fi'. Slater, Mar!
. T7 D r T? 'fK..r.,
H. A. Holdrcge and H. V. Hay ward.
A number of young girls will try
their hartd at selling home-made
goodies athe David Cole creamery
Saturday afternoon. Unde: the aus
pices of the :Young People's society
of the Cenfral Congregational church
a sale of jome-cooked food witl be
held. Mrsjl N.. B. Updike will have
the sale ifl charge, and the young
women assisting her will be Miss
Helen Garvin, Miss Hazel Updike,
Miss Eleanor Austin, Miss Mabel
Hall, . ar.d Ikliss Lucy Garvin.
Dr. Kully Home on Furlough.
' Dr. Barney Kully, son of Mr. and
Mrs. I. Knlakofsky, of this city, is
home on a three weeks' furlough.
Dr. Kully graduated from Creighton
Medical college and soon after left
for Mount Sinai hospital. New York,
w here he is making a study of surgery
While ib. New York, Dr. Kully
joined the medical reserve, being com
missioned ' Jirst lieutenant.
Mr. and -Mrs. Joseph Lewis an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Dollie, to Mr; -Jacob .J.
Lasfky of ; Fullerton, Neb. No date
has been set for the wedding.
Lady Byng, wife of the British
commander, who directed the recent
"drive" on the western frcnt.'is the
author of "Anne of the Marshlands,"
a novel which, created quite a sensa
tion when it. .was published some
j ears ago.
I s Requested "
By GERTRUDE BERESFORD.
f TTTHAT are you going to wear
yy to the wedding? lhat ques
' tion is flying from coast to
coast. After all a wedding must have
guests and the feminine guests must
wear gowns. This frock of amber
georgette crepe with an overskirt
and over blouse of blue georgette is
a fascinating color scheme for such
an occasion. The straight-gathered
skirt of amber is picot-edged, and
the overskirt of blue is likewise fin
ished. A band of terra cotta velvet
ribbon encircles the overskirt and
finishes with a bow in front. Two
similar bands are used on the amber
skirt. Amber georgette runs to cam
isole height, and a kimono waist of
blue covers this. Terra cotta velvet
ribbon passes around the bust and
ends in a bow beneath the small lace
yoke. Another band of terra cotta ap
pears on the sleeve and the old-fashioned
undersleeve is tied with a nar
row blue ribbon. This frock will dis
tinguish any wearer "among those
Where the Women
Pop the Question
.In-the : : Pacific ocean, between
Fiji, New Guinea,.,: New Caledonia
and the continent of Australia, lies
the Melanesian group of islands
where head hunters and cannibals
abound. Although strange and grew
some are many of the customs of the
tribes, there are some that are most
romantic. For instance, on the islands
of Tucopia the women propose mar
fiage instead of men. ,
When a girl of Tucopia sees a nian
whom she thinks she would like to
have for her husband she does not
rush up to him and ask hi.n to marry
her. On the contrary, she gives the
subject deep thought, and often the
man a most careful investigation be
fore she "pops the question." The,
reason is that his answer spells life
or death to her.
It is a tribal law that any woman
who has been refused must forth
with kill herself. Therefore, a wo.
man asks a man's hand only when
she feels sure that his answer will be
the happy one.
Many .are the strange and seem
ingly inexplicable questions with
which the woman of Tucopia ply the
stranger, who cannot realize the per
sonal motive back of the "solicitude of
the husky belles who inquire if he is
married or not, and the state of his
wife's health. Romances are con
sequently very apt 'to run out in
But there have been innumerable in
stances when a poor girl, smitten by
the newcomer's charms, has been
compelled to kill herself because the
man with whom she had fallen in,
love has had to refuse to marry her.
Baldness with the women of Tuco
pia is a sign of beauty, and never
until she is bald does a Tucopia
woman become fully convinced that
she is really lovely.
But bald or not, she takes great
care whom she asks to marry her, for
the tribal law has never been known
to fail. . If a rejected woman does
not kill herself she is executed by the
leaders of the tribe.
A Riding Knitter
We've been introduced 'to the di
vorce court knitter; the street cai1
knitter, the woman who knits in
church, at the theater, and the class
of high school boys who knit instead
of playing football.
Now comes Mrs.- H. M. Shuttle
worth of Snowmass, Colo., with the
very dernier cri in knitting fashions.'
Mrs. Shuttleworth lives ten miles
from the railway station, on a cattle
ranch, and rides in horseback three
times weekly for her mail. She
mounts her faithful cow pony, heads
him for the, postoffice, opens her knit
ting tag, and by the time she gets
there, a sweater for some shivering
Sammy is well started.
Sometimes she "rides herd," too,
since a lot of the cowboys have en
listed, and she always takes the knit
ting paraphernalia along and knocks
off' a few stitches, while rounding up
the straying bovines. Milwaukee
"Thl garden is what I call a marathon
kind." ... .
"What kind is that?"
"The only vines allowed in It are runners."
SoMoqpy if IMote
' Everyone 's Creed
wmm ,m i n li i ilw i i , . , I
By ADELAIDE KENNERLY. ;
IT IS your creed and mine. Everybody's creed, though nobody admits it
and few believe it. Sines' the beginning of time each person hts thought
himself, or herself, a wee bit better, a little kinder, much more charitable
of opinion, than the other fellow. ,
Perhaps Adam and Eve handed down pur creed to us our real crfed
fqr it is the only one which has been deeply enough rooted to remain
Creeds may come and creeds may go, but this one stavs forever.
I believe in God the Father, and myself.
I believe that I am smarter and better informed than anyone 1 know.
Of all the folks I have met during my lifetime, surely none of them
arc as stable, in their judgment, as I.
My decisions are fairer than anyone else's except those, persons who
agree with me entirely and in alt things.
I believe that. I give everyone a square deal, and I believe that my
idea of a square deal is the right one.
I am confident that my convictions are the right convictions, and that
whoever dares to disagree with me. is a tool. 1
In politics my views are the correct ones. If I busy myself changing
these views, it is because I am a wise person and know w.hereof I think.
My opinions today may not be what they are tomorrow, but I am a
broad-minded mortal and change with progress
I am the most truthful soul of my acquaintance, being always careful
to state facts exactly as I wish them stated. Of course, it is my privilege
to withhold a truth in order to leave my desired impression; but have
we not always been told that silence is golden?
When my enthusiasm cools over an undertaking it is not because I
have been unsuccessful, but because I learn through experience that the
culmination of certain schemes do not work to the advantage of the world.
I am entirely unselfish. ,
I am extremely prudent. ;
My way is the right way, and the world should follow me.
Advice to the Lovelorn
. By BEATRICE-FAIRFAX.
Dear Miss Falrfak: Ten men et varlout
age have argued Ions and loud ttver aquea-
tlcn and have heen unable to reach an
agreement. This being; so, they have de
elded to submit the question to you.
We have been unable to decide as to how
old a man must be to fall In love. Also how
can real love be recognized la oneself t
A. .R. C. M.
Surely you are not asking this question In
all seriousness. But even If you merely
want a little chance to laugh, I am going to
answer your letter. love la no .respecter of
years.. Some men start tumbling In when
they are not even, yet promoted to the dig
nlty of long trousers and keep on tumbling
until they sit In the chimney corner as per
feet exponents of Shakespeare's seventh age,
The man who falls In love frequently falls
In love lightly. Losing Amanda, he can con
sole himself with Bettina. If she prove dif
ficult there's always the rest' of the alpha
bet Real love Is, I think, unselfish less a
personal craving than a desire to give hap
piness, to the other. The woman for whom
a man really cares Is the woman he wants
to see happy not the woman he begs to
make t him happy. If there Is a girl for
whom a man would be willing to challenge
the world, to whom he wants to bring the
world and from whom he would accept love
tenderly, gratefully and humbly, then he
may be sure that she Is his true love.
Reply to Bachelor-Farmer.
Lincoln, Neb., . Feb. 2. Dear Miss Fair
fax: I wonder If the writer of that letter
you published In this morning's paper
realizes Just what an awful temptation he
has put up to the woman who wants and
longs for the very things he could give her
and most of all his "pardonable ambition."
It la almost too great a temptation to resist.
If he Is really serious I admire him very
much. And sincerely hope he succeeds In
finding the one woman who will make him
happy ever after.
Like the writer, I do not care to have
my name put into any Tjap4u. as ,l.anv real
well known in a small town not, far from
here. 80 I'll not sign this if you will pardon
me for not doing so. 't.'
It certainly makes things look dull when
you see a situation like this one almost
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur English are
planning to leave for California soon.
Mrs. Mary E. Van Gieson,' accom
panied by Mrs. .George Mclntyre
and children, left Wednesday for
Mrs. John Hoist has gone to Fort
Riley to join her husband, Dr. Hoist,
who has charge of the eye, ear, nose
and throat work at the medical offi
cers' training camp.-
'A s6n was born Monday to Mr. and
Mrs. Le Brand Wykoff. Mrs. Wykbff
was formerly -Miss Helga Tornbladt.
Mrs. E. P. Baker; accompanied by
her father, Mr. L. B. Webb, has goneH
to Chicago for a two weeks, visit.
Miss' ; Zita Muldoon has as her
guests, her cousins, Mr. Henry, and
William Warren of Ponca. Neb. 1
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I I nlflill MaDjr Mode,AI1 SiiCS All Stores. 1
kVLI li'&''i Haw HnWait-Fueii ludtata, Krw Twt. Jj
Adjustable to Every Figure
Oivrs Fashion's smooth "nnbroken line,"
in front and back, from shoulderto waist.
Reshapes, reduces and flatten bust.
Induces an erect, graceful carriage.
1 For all figures $1.00 and $1.80.
within your clasp and then know you can
not reach It. J. Very sincerely.
P. S, Ton might let him see this, aa you
possess his name and address. I would. Ilk
tj know what he thinks of a woman In his
own situation. ' ,
Dear Miss Fojrfax: I am 10 and a stenog
rapher. I met a very nice young man who
loves me and In return I like him very
dearly. What I want to say is,- he Is not
My parents say 1 have ho right to go out
with anyone before my older sister, but they
say. It would be different If this young man
were rich. I would like to know whether
it is right for me to ask my friend wbun
h buys tickets for a theater," etc., to get
another ticket for my sister. . Would lhat
be imposing upon him T
A CONSTANT READ&R.
There Is an old world tradition which
goes back to such authority aa the Bible
story of Leah and Rachel and which re
quires, that Until the older sister Is mar
ried the younger one shall not wed. But the
modern day generation does not Insist on
anything so difficult. It Is certainly not
fair to demand that when a younger girl
happen to meet the man for whom she cares
she shalt not marry him until her sister
Is likewise provided with a husband. Prom
the point of view 6f common sense , every
one sees that a married sister Is In a po
sition to give her single sister social good
times. It does not shame or disgrace the
older girl .one bit, to have the younger one
married before she Is. Indeed In this day
when wohian is coming so splendidly Into
her' own," there Is po partlouiar reason why
the out,eT. sister .should not be just as use
ful, worth while '.and' happy an tndlvlduM
as In trip younger even though she renum
a bachelor maid While her sister marries.
It might be nice for you and your friend to
take your .sister' along occasionally, but un
less you are engaged you are scarcely In, a
position to ask him to spend monty on her.
A Difficult Problem. . '. !
Dear Jl Us Fairfax:, I am 20 and dearly
love a-young man 24. who has asked me to
marry him. I do not know whether to ae
copt htm for this reason:. If I merry him ws
will live with his mother and young brother,
who are depending upon him for support.
Now, I also hsve a mother and very young
brother depending upon me for support. I
would-not think of leaving mother alone;
In fAct, I would rather not marry him' than
think that mother and brother' would be
alone, although this young man Is the only
one I could ever love. Should I place this
extra burden on him; say that mother and
brother must live with us; or what shall or
can I do? Your advice will be very much
appreciated. M. II.
My dear child,-.your position : is very
difficult one. I don't believe that any one
concerned will have half a chance for hap
piness If you combine all your household
under one roof and try living together. I
suppose neither of you Is earning enough
so that you could marry and ' leave your
people enough ef an allowance to support
them. If that were possible, it would, of
course, solve your problem. But three
women Mn your 'positions can hardly live
happily 'under -on roof, and if you were
to try it, I think your marriage would prob
ably go on the rocks. Can you not wait.
try to save a bit and manage In some way
l- give your mothers and little brothers
separate support. It you cannot, I am
afraid you. will have either to give each
other ap or to start one household and make
up your mind to live the life of a perpetual
peacemaker and diplomat.
Wings and bow and
Has this Cupid all the
But you'd better draw
Or you'll soon find
Cupid dead. '
Alphabet oj Conservation
Miss Nellie Farnsworth, emer
cency home demonstration agent
for the government, prepared the
following "A, B, C's of Conserva
tion" for the benefit oj Omaha
' "Applied patriotism means con
servation. "Beans take the place of meat
and are cheaper.
"Cornmcal cakes give hunger the
"Doughnuts should be banished
from good society. ""
, "Energy wisely directed avoids
waste of vitality.
"Fried foods use too much fat
"Garbage pails should soon be
a thing of thjpast.
"Honey is a wholesome substi
tute for sugar.
"Indigestion is becoming obso
lete. "Johnny cake, well made, puts
bread in the shade.
"Knowledge of food values may
be had for the asking.
"Light takes fuel save it.
"Mil that has soured makes
good cottage cheese. ;
"Needs, not wants, should re
1 "Olivejoil and oatmeal will save
fatsand wheat as well as improve
"Poultry furnishes protein and
saves beef and pork raise chick
ens. "Quell your fears by doing your
share of the world's work.
"Rice with cheese sauce is a full
"Sacrifice, not self-indulgence,
will avert famine. .
"Thrift brings ls own . reward.
"Use the . steamer ; and prepare
the dinner on one burner. .
. "Voluntary rationing is better
than that which is enforced. ,.
"War breads used .here will send
wheat over there.
"'Examine your expenditures and
see if they have been governed by
wisdom. ' ,
"Your motto should 'be 'eat to
live,' not live to eat. ' '
"Zealous efforts hi gardening will
help solve the food problem."
1 t JTLUIIUUIIK-VUIIZUL ...
-fhT rw '
SK10iOT Sav'nSs Bank Hours On Sab
fWfl HaT X IIA11I On Saturdays, on and after Saturday. February
TlAiAKUIU 9th, 191c?, the SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS of the fol-, -
5 lowing banks will not be open for business after 3 - v
l(gVgI3 o'clock p.m. - : ;
Cimroy F"t National Bank. Corn Exchange N.t'l. Bank. ! 1
mrw wmwsvv9i Omaha National Bank. State Bank of Omaha. . V
WStioTTfr fg-IfflzS tl Merchants National Bank. , Union State Bafik. '
lf&yypmiMM 3PSlg United States. National Bank, Pioneer Sarin,. Bank. ' ' '.
Bee Want Ads- Bring Results. . , . ,. . . - , , , , i , y
8 fei --t ' SmZfi: ; v
Now Sold Under the
Armour Oval Label
THRIFTY illations eat . fish. And now, when other foods
are hardly sufficient to supply world needs, you can help
your country to economize by serving more fish on your table.
And in fish as , in all other foods you can secure the. best by
asking for Armour's ! Marked with the Oval Label, the mark
that signifies careful selection at the source, proper preparation,
and highest food value, you may be always certain of top grade.
Try These Oval
Stockinet Star Ham '
Vegetole (Shortening) .
Devonshire Farm Sausage
taSST Package Foods
leamr Oleomargarine .
In Seattle most of the chauffeurs
have gone to war and women are
driving the taxis.
Cut Out Coupon Below-Worth
Twenty-Five Cents To You
Good, at Local Druggists) as Long as the Free
Supply Lasts, for One 25-cent Package of the
External "Vapor" Treatment That Relieves
Colds Over Night Croup in 15 Minutes, t
Each Local Druggist Will
Give Away 60 Free Pack
agef 12 of Which Are
Full Size 25-cent Jars. .
Fifteen years ago, in a little' North
Carolina town, ft druggist discovered
a process of combining trie old-fashioned
remedies Camnh6r, Turpen
tine and Menthol with certain vola
tile oils, such as Eucalyptus, Thyme,
Cubpbs and Junioer,' so that, when
applied externally, ; the body heat
would vaporize these ingredients.
These vapors, inhaled all nicrht Jong,
carry the medication, with each
breath, direct to the air passages and
Today this vapor treatment, Vick's
VapoRub, is almost universally used
throughout the South In preference
to internal "dosing." It is quick in
its action, and what is more im
portant, particularly to mothers ,with
smalt children, It is applied externally'
and hence. does not disturb the most
delicate stomach. . Colds are j easiest
treated at the beginning, ana Vapo
Rub makes the ideal preventive for;
the entire family. '
This preptrration conies in salve
form and its action is twofold. Ex
ternally, it is absorbed through and
H ODUCT I
Salmon, Sardincs,TunaFish, Shrimp, etc., in pack
ages, expertly prepared, ready to serve. No waste,
no work no shrinkage no cooking expense.
Cad oar branch how manager and aik for
name of Oval Label dealr$ in your neighborhood
ARMOU R COMPANY
Robt. Budstx, Mrr., 13th St Jones
H. P. LeflerU, 29th and Q
LeVs Try It
In certain lections of Greece, it is
the custom when the bride comes
home after the wedding for the bride
groom's mother to hand her at the
door a glass of honey and water. She
drinks some of it, in order that her
words may be sweet as honey, and
the rem is poured,over the lintel, that
the house may be free from strife.
Telling1 the Truth.
, Landlord Yes, sir; we've a cen
tenarian in this village. As a matter
of fact, this is his grandson or are
you his great-grandson, Joe?
Visitor Oh, come, cornel That's
Landlord (confidently) He isn't
telling lies; he's only stuttering.-
A California woman is operating
an automobile stage line between Air
hambra and San Francisco, a dis
tance of several hundred miles.
stimulates the skin, taking out that
tightness and soreness in the chest.
Internally, the vapors inhaled loosen :
the phlegm and open the air passages.
For croup or colds just rub a little
over the throat and chest and covet,
with a warm flannel cloth. One ap-;
plication at bedtime prevents a night,
attack of croup. ;
For very severe cest colds, tonsil
itis, bronchitis or incipient pneu
monia, hot, wet towels should first,
be applied over the parts, to open the ;
pores of the skin and then Use Vapo-'
Rub. For headcolds, asthmatic or
catarrhal troubles- a little VapoRub
can be rubbed up the nostrils or melt
ed in a spoon and the vapors inhaled..
The manufacturers know that an
actual trial is the best way to prove .
how valuable VapoRub is in the' home
and they have accordingly furnished '
each druggist in Omaha with 60 free
packages, to be given away .on pre
sentation of the coupon below.
GOOD AT YOUR DRUGGISTS
for a free package of Vick's VapoRub, si
,lonjf as tht free supply lasts. Each Drag
gist has 60 packages, 12 of which are full
sis 20a Jars, to be given t the f hut
twelre presenting coupons. Only one sam-.
pie allowed each family.
Armour' Oval Lhhel it
Your Safe Buying Guide
Sts., Omaha. Doug.
Sts, South 1740.
r .' ; ...
. 1 1'