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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1918)
THE .BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1918.
E TV 71 VT i J . TV IT ITJlVW 'nPIXTW
J. I' 1
K Ella Fleishmart
BjH ASS'T EDITOR-
miiinu u'liiii.i i.i,i-iii,iif
V By MELLIFICIA Jfarch 18.
Omaha Soldier Boy in France Sends
V Newspaper Published in the Trenches
THERE is something very interesting and yet very pathetic about a
trench newspaper.. . It is almost like a trip tothe "front line" to read
one of these little sheets, for it gives one an insight into the daily life
of the boys over there, even better than letters can.
Harry Sigwart, an Omaha man, who is with th 13th Railway Engineers,
sent one of these papers, "Windy City Echo," to his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
A. T. Sigwart. It contains little editorials, sports and clever little poems writ
ten by the bdys. There is even an obituary which brings mist to the eyes, writ
ten in real boy fashion and yet paying a most tender tribute to the comrade
who had joined those invisible forces in the far-away country.
There is" "Advice to theLovelorn," too, but instead of the justly famous
Beatrice Fairfax, it is written by Beatrice Pinard. The lovelorn swain writes
..'.'My petite Marie, with whom I have spent many enjoyable evenings, now
scorns me and says that she loves another. My hair is thick and wavy, my
eyes bright and clear-, my teeth are pearly white -and all in all I'm not hard
- to look at. I spend 'baucoup' francs at her 'epicerie.' I doirt 'compris'
reh Houte suite' drop in 'centigrade.' Can you think of any, thing I can do
to reinstate myself in her 'amour?' A. A." t '
" Beatrice answers: "You say your sweetheart loves another. If you had
said another American or another French soldier, my reply would haye been
' easy, but not knowing we flipped up a coin and it came down heads,, so we
decided it was a Frenchman who has stolen your 'confiture.' You have
lost her, A. A., unless you change your method of attack."
The little witticisms are perhaps the best part of the trench newspaper.
A little pun on the Young Men's Christian association reads: "Y-our M-oney
',. "You go to Paris green, and you comeback a parasite." '
"Ch, where are the Francs of yesterday?"
"Have you noticed that all the French girls have the Arc de Triomphe
.in their, eyes?"
:.' "One nice thing about France, you can satisfy a Champagne taste on your
"Little boy: 'Papa, what's a kaiser?'"
. "Fond parent: 'You're too young to hear such language.'" f
These are some of the clever little lines used as "fillers" in the trench
Miss Reed Entertains.
Miss Elizabeth Reed will entertain
at a box party at the Orpheum this
evening, .After the theater the party
will haye supper at the Foutenelle.
Women in Retreat.
Red Cross work and household du
ties have been abandoned this week
in order that a number of women may
take part in a three days' religious
exercise at the Sacred Heart convent,
Park Place. Members of the school
ilumnae and of the Children of Mary
sodality are among those who are
attending the services. The Rev. John
O'Brien, St. Louis, js conducting this
. Birthday Party.
As their birthdays fell on the same
Jate, Miss Rosalind Platner and Miss
Martha Ziebarth entertained at a niat
:nee party at the Strand Saturday, fol
owed by luncheon at the Blue Room.
color scheme , of green and -U'hite
A'as carried out in the table decora
tions artd the refreshments. Mrs. E.
M. Porter and Mrs. C. J. Ziebarth
;liaperoned the young people.
The luncheon parties these days are
very informal. Hooverized they are
as to menu but most enjoyable never
theless and they make a pleasant little
respite from-Jiied Cross and other war
relief work. . A, few of the younger
matrons had, luncheon together today
at the Blackstone.. ,
Mrs. , E. V. Lewis of New York,;
who is .spending some .time at the,
Blackstone, ; was hostess .at a lunch-1
eon party at the hotel today, when her
guests included six intimate friends.
For Mrs, Longworth.
Mrs. I. L. Longworth of Chicago,
who is visiting her, sister, Mrs Wil
liam Truelson, will be honor gtics- at,
a number of affairs during . her stay.
Mrs. Robert Levi' will entertah at
an auction bridge Tuesday after-con
in her honor, Thursday Mrs. Carles.
Edwards will give an informal after
noon party, and. next Monday iv'rs.
noon party, and n ext Monday Mrs..
George Lamoreaux will be host-?'..- at
a matinee partv in Mrs. Longwoi th's
Pretty Matron Sells Cigars.
Mrs. Fred Hamilton in a moi' at
tractive costume sold cigars and
cigarettes at the society circus iven
at the Hotel del C.oronado last week
The proceeds of the affair were vn en
to the Red Cross. A lovely p'-iure
of Mrs. Hamilton in costume apoears
in the (Los Angeles Examiner, toT
gether with othei women prominent
in social and army sets who ook
parto'n. the affair.
At the Tea Dance.
A party at the tea-dance at the
Fontenelle Saturday included Miss
Gertrude Metz, Miss Elizabeth Reed,
Mfs&Josephine Congdon and several
FpK Omaha officers, v
Patriotic Club Election.
Daughters of Civil War Veterans,
lenj Nq. .1, installed new officers
Thursday night at their meeting in
Memorial . hart. Commander L. Mi
Travis of Sons of the Civil War Vet
erans was in charge.
Mrs. . Robert Stoddard was re
elected president,, Airs. James Dion
was chosen senior vice president,
Mrs. Alice Bridson, junior vice presi-'
dent; Mrs. N. L. Carmody. chaplain;
Mrs. J. M. Low, treasurer; Mrs. C.
L. Penton, secretary; Mrs. Belle Buz
bee, guide; Mesdames Gertrude John
son, Etta Fuller and Paul Cannon,
members of tent council.
Research Club Meeting.
At the meeting . erf the. Research
club held 'Sunday afternoon at St.
Berchman's academy Archbishop J.
J. Harty outlined the work for the
coming year .when the study of New
man will be taken up. F. A. Gaines
was the speaker of the afternoon. The
keynote of Mr. Gaines' talk was
"What Worth Are You to Others?"
Mrs. Nellie Ryan sang Irish songs.
The club will hold two more meetings
this year before closing for the sum
Mrs. Hope-Doeg? formerly M;?
Violet Sutton, one of the famous
members 6f the Sutton tennis family
of southern California, has become the
first womarf tennis professional in the
The Campfire Girls of Chicago have
adopted three Belgian families for a
period of five years and have divided
themselves into three districts, each
one of which is pledged to 'or
one of the families.
Omaha Girl Will Wed
Officer in Washington
Helen Van fiixsen
Miss Helen Van Dusen, accom
panied by her mother, Mrs, James H.
Van Dusen! will leave Friday, March
29, for Washington, D. C, where Miss
Van Dusen's marriage to Lieutenant
Paul Mueller will . take place. The
exact date has not yet been decided
upon, but. the young cpuple wjll make
tbV'ir home itf ''Washington.
M iss Van Dusen is one of the most
attractive members of - 'the younger
set and.she and her fiance, are very
well known, here. . The announcement
bf their approaching marrirge comes
as a surprise to their friends, as the
wedding was planned for a much
later date. '.
Lieutenant Mueller is a member of
the Science Research Signal corps
and it is thought that he may be kept
in Washington for the duration of
the war. . . : ' ' .
Mr. George H. Paynehas' returned
from Los Angeles. -
Mrs.'i.' L.' Longworth .of Chbayo is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. W'.U'am
Mr. Herbert Merryman of Kansas
City is - visiting his , mother. Mrs.
Frank F. Simpson.
Mrs. Austin Niblack, formerly Miss'
Helen Cudaby of Omaha, is chair
man of the arrangements committee
for the annual Junior league enter
tainmentv in Chicago, April 13. The
setting of th play will be a castle in
Mr. J. B. Munn of Rockport, Ind., is
the guest of his son. Dr. A. D. Nunn,
and Mrs. Nunn., f
Mr. and Mrs. George Brandeis left
for Chicago Sunday evening, going
east for Mrs. Brandeis' health.
' Sergeant Chester Baker came over
fr6m Camp Dodge' to spend the
Reel Cirws Nts
Dr. C. H. Ross, 4512 North Twenty-seventh
street, was the first one
to arrive at ihe Municipal auditorium
this morning with an automobile load
of clothes- for the people of northern
France and Belgium. N. E. Hain.
one of the directors of the Prettiest
Mile club, was the second to arrive.
Arthur Gu.ou and Herbert Wheeler
are stationed in the basement to re
ceive the contributions. Cars can be
driven into ihe room from the Audi
torium entrance on Fourteenth street.
Ralph Devin left Saturday for .Camp
Taylor, Lou.sville, Ky., to join the
Omtaha ambulance-company. J. A.
McGrath, wjio has also enlisted in
this service, will leave tonight for
Louisville. Gould Dietz, director of
the- ambulance company in Omaha, is
looking for seven boys who are under
draft age to' hold in reserve for the
Mrs. Edgar Allen will leave during
the arly part of April for Washing
ton, D. C, where'she will attend the
National Daughters of the American
Women clergymen in the United
States total over 700
By GERTRUDE BERESFORD.
REMEMBER, a suit which de
pends on its cut for style is al
ways smart. This model of tan
gabardine shows a scalloped coat, on
which is set a circular tail, carrying
triangular inserts. The skirt border
Don't Camouflage Your Temper
By Calling It Temperament
The Results Are, Identical
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
"All right; suit' yourself! Don't
bother about me. I'll do it. It will be
a long time before I ask another
favor of you!, though." The head
stenographer flounced out of the of
fice and back into her own sanctum.
Millie started after her resentfully.
"Now, what right had she to go up
in the air like that? I wasn't crazy to
stay after hours and help her get out
all those catalogues, but I suppose I
might have if she'd asked me different.
But when she comes out and says that
she supposes it's too much to ask of
me and she knows I don't take enough
interest in the firm to give up an eve
ning at the movies to get out their
work, I just naturally got riled and
said I wouldn't stay."
Now that head stenographer might
be an office manager or pethaps even
an official in the organization but
she can'u.keep her temper, and that
has blocked her own success. Some
times temper, hurts only the indiT
vidual. It interferes with his health,
it costs him friends, handicaps his
ability. Do you know that a great
many cases of bad digestion come
from bad disposition? Ypu can't di
gest a cup of chicken broth and a
piece of toast ' if you are "all riled
up" when you eat them.
Temper handicaps the individual,
but it does more than that. It blocks
the success of an organization.
The other evening at a dinner party
I met the new' manager of a big film
corporation a film corporation that
has failed and must be reorganized
at a great loss. With wonderful stars,
good directors, clever scenario writers
and all the artists and literary back
grounds for success, nevertheless this
film company has failed completely.
And the reason is not far to seek.
Temper did itf Of course, in the
artistic world they often call temper
temperament but the results are the
I remember watching this particu
lar organization take one single
scene. Husband and wife sat in the
dining room and the maid brought
in the morning coffee. The husband
was reading the paper and bis face
was hidden from the audience. So
"the temperamental male star" saw
no reaspn why he should bother with
a long stupid scene in which his face
never showed. Some one could
double for him. The "temperamental"
female star objected to" doing this
scene "with an extra" man. Bicker
ing and quarreling over that necessi
tated getting somebody who looked
lilce the "young wife" in the picture
to take the place of the ill tempered
Two mornings were spent on that
scene two mornings and a good
deal of salary and many feet of film
were eaten up while camera men
and directors tried to please . two
stars who, didn't know how to keep
their respective tempers.
In the end the scene was taken all
over again, with the stars instead of
their doubles, and even then it had
to be retaken several times because
an ill-tempered director so frightened
repeats these. Dqeloped in finely
striped material,' this coat is very ef
fective. Tan and white checked ve
lour makes .an unusual looking suit,
although this model js peculiarly
adapted to blue serge"' bound" with
black braid After all nothing can
surpass this combination.
the girl who was taking the part of
the maid that she dropped her tray
in the first "take," got out of focus
the second .time, had altogether the
wrong expression on her face the
third time,' and was so flustered the
fourth time that ,sh passed the tray
So fhe man first instead to the
Qne thousand dollars and a great
loss of time and energy were what
three tempers cost the film company
for that one scene. I have an idea
I know why the, organization failed
To Dr. Eugenia Ingcrman of New
York City belongs the distinction of
being the first woman physician who
ever performed an operation for the
transfusion of blood.
New for Colds
Applied -Externally, the Bodyi
Heat Releases 'Ingredients
in Vapor Form
COLDS GO OVER NIGHT
CROUP IN 15 MINUTES
The Manufacturers Have Author,
ized the Local Druggists to Sell
Any of the Three Sizes, 25o, 50c,
or $1.00, on 30 Days' Trial
Since its Introduction, here a short
time ago, the new treatment for cold
troubles, known as Vick's VapoRub,
haa aroused a great deal -of Interest
among local people, especially among
mothers with small children.
Local druggists report that num
bers have taken advantage of their
20 days' trial offer to see If a 25e Jar
of VapoRub really will relieve these
troubles externally, without having to
"dose" with nauseous internal medi
cines. . .
For croup, coughs, chest colds, sore
throat or bronchitis, apply VapoRub
well over the throat and chest, cover
ing with a .warm flannel cloth. Leave
the covering loose around the neck so
the vapors arising may be freely in
haled. . "
In addition, VapoRub is absorbed
through and stimulates the skin, tak
ing out that tightness and soreness in
the chest For head colds, catarrh,
hay fever, or asthmatic troubles,
VapoRub can either be applied bp the
nostrils,; or a little melted in a spoon
and the vapors Inhaled.
You baveVto try this treatment to
realize its remarkable effect in all
cases of cold troubles.
Every honest conviction is a jewel in the
crown of character. : :
By ADELAIDE KENNERLY.
HAVE you convictions of your very own? '
Are your beliefs real or imaginary?
And if you have convictions and beliefs, dd you live them?
Do you preach one tiling and practice another?
Each real belief is a solid foundation rock on which the castle of life
is built. . ,
But there is a weak spot in most persons the lack of courage.
A conviction, too often, is a flimsy thing buffsted about on the winds
of public opinion; utterly worthless to you ami to the world when put to
Your beliefs are locked in the vault of fear and are aired only on the
brightest days when there are no clouds of contradiction to meet them.
Each life is ordered differently and each person has a right to an in
dividual belief.. There is no shame in beinyf different; in having different
The courageous stand alone, for "God and one is a majority," and what
is right for one is wrong for another.
Somewhere in each person is a reason for beliefs. It may be the im
pressions of long past, or forgotten experiences; the stage of evolution, or
afiinitizing thought waves, or a hundred other reasons which nobody can
explain satisfactorily to. all.
The big point is f Do you live your beliefs? You need not spout them
on every corner and bore those who do not see as you do, but do ypu live
. J.ack of strong beliefs and honest convictions leaves the main line' of
life clear for the strong, but the side tracks are filled to overflowing with
the weaklings who have not the courage to back their opinions against
a critical woriu.
One honest conviction, solid enough to withstand the iibes of the
ses, is a jewel to be prized in the crown of character.
Pies Like Mother
Never Tried to Make
We have been asked to conserve
wheat and fat'. , It sounds like the
death knell of the pie, that famous
American dessert without which no
week is completely satisfactory to the
men of the family. But American
scientists are very resourceful and
they have now offered to us two new
pie crusts which use no wheat flour
and very, very little fat. They are
recommended by the United States
Corn Meal Pie Crust for Pumpkin and
Other Semi-Solid Fillings.
Grease a pie tin. CovcHt with dry
corn meal by shaking with a rptary
motion. Have corn meal covering par.
to a depth of one-sixteer)th to one
eighth inch. Fill with' pie mixture.
Oatmeal Chess Pies for Juicy Fillings.
2 cups fine ground oatmeal.
1 cup boiling water. :
1 teaspoon fat. '
Scald oatmeal with water. Add fat
and mix thoroughly. Roll very thin
time sweetmeat. 5;
dllU 1Pl omy of a 5c package X
pf Of WRICLEY'S t
Hf3jMM write "sweet ration h
and line small pie or tart tins with
the mixture. Bake lightly. Fill with
cooked pie mixture and serve at once.
This crust is especially good for the
,smalt individual pies. '
A training course for women dental
hygienists has been provided at the
Harvard dental school.
Dr. Mary Freeman holds the office
of second vice president of the Florida
State Agricultural commission.
Help Win the War-Save Wheat
'--waenciovs uv a oozerv ways
Serve! it some wav everv t?av '
Recipes on the package
JVIinncapoIu Cereal Co,
Not Waving Flags,
Will Win the War
, That Prussianism, the blackest,
most sinister and diabolic machine in
the, tWorld, has already killed more
than, 7:500,000 men was visualized to
members of the Omaha Woman's
club by Major Maher, who addressee
them at the Metropolitan , hall Mon
"Let it burn into your hearts thai
the country that has destroyed the
peace and happiness of. the world
that has wiped nations from the eartr
and committed atrocities which
would shame the most batbarit, has
boasted that our country must pa
the cost of it all," he reminded them.
"We are not fighting for money, or
for territory or gain, or profit, but to
preserve the honor and ideals of ,our
Major Maher said it will take per
sonal sacrifice to win thewar and
urged the women to give quick 're
sponse to the calls for sacrifice which
war will make and emphasized the
fact that merely the singing of songs
and waving of flags will not win the
Mrs. Benjamin S. Baker was in
charge of the patriotic program.
Women are to be employed as for
est patrols in the northwest. i
Ily AI.IXB KILMER.
Th boh that 1 watch from tnv win
dow Xw (ray and white:
I It ton In th darktMM
All tbt night
Sly oul swoop down to aorrow 1
A tha aea-gulla dip,
And all my lova files after .
Your lonely ship. , ,
'Tat I am not despairing;' '
Though w must part,
NnUiIng can be too bitter
For my high heart;
All In the dreary midnight, '
Watching the flying foam,
I wait for a golden morning
When" you come home. .
- Your grocer has it
Inc. Minneapolis, Minn.
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