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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1918)
10 I ; THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, .1918.
1 1 ti m ik ii
Sailors Learn Art
i'v Of Submarine Cooking
n ;; Cooking under water has its disaiM
rantages but when you have a nice
; waterproof kitchen on one of Uncle
;' Sam's safe submarines it isn't so bad,
'. tccording to Mrs. M. A. Wilson of
Philadelphia, who trains cooks for the
t; United States army.
t; Enlisted men are Mrs. Wilson's
-Mudents and pupils and she conducts
some of her cooking classes on board
battleships - and submarines. She
tells of being 39 'J hours under water
on a submarine. v
Housewives who are interested in
submarine cooking will learn from
Mrs, Wilson that the intense cold
from the bottom of the ocean must be
considered by the submarine cook.
"Electric stoves are used," she says,
"but food which requires a high tem
perature must be cooked, before the
submarine in submerged."
ill NSAml merely "slacking" your
I il l Iffiu WMn thirst. Its goodness isn't
lllllluu uMi "gone" with that creamy,
vnl mellow flavor so pleasing
lUvPUJS to every palate. Not by
cssiA any means. ,
B EVE RAGE
THE EVERY DAT SOFT DRINK
leaves you refreshed
with a feel-fit feeling that
thrives on the beneficial
properties of this pure,
Drink it to appease a
longing for something
good and for the long
lincerinff eniovment it
gives after drinking it.The one beverage
that is good to and for everybody.
To be had wherever soft drinks
are sold and that's everywhere,
THE GUND COMPANY, La Crosse, Wis.
KATSKEE BROKERAGE CO.,
Omaha, Neb. Htb and LtYnworth Sti.
Phone DougUt 4625.
Omaha Girls in Smith College Work
To Aid Their College Unit in France
GONE are the days of fudge parties and rarebit spreads at Smith college!
Every spare moment is utilized to knit and sew for the poor kiddies in
the devastated region along the Somme, where a group of patriotic girl
from Smith college have gone to help the reconstruction of the broken towns
and villages. Their college sisters at home are stitching industriously on
cozy, little flannel garments to keep the French babies warm.
The stairways at the school arereal knitting processions, for the girls
purl busily while going up and down. If dinner is late the knitting needles
click until the gong is sounded and then in between courses. The "almighty
dollar" is just as useful in France as in America and by dint of self-sacrifice
and work the Smith college girls send their unit the sum of $1,200 a month.
The women throughout the land who claim Smith college as their, alma
mater, are working at their alumnae meetings for the French and Belgian
orphans, too. Cunning layettes are fashioned by their skillful fingers and many
a poor refugee's heart has been made' glad by the comforts bought for him
with the dollars given by these college women.
The Smith College club in Omaha has fallen in line and, although num
erous Red Cross duties so claim their days that they are not able to do much
sewing, they have given generously of their means to help the cause.
Eleanor McGilton, Florence Russell, Irene Rosewater, Marion Baoth,
Lois Robbms, Dorothy fiahlman, Ldith Howe, katherine Robinson, Mildred
hoades, Ruth McCoy and Katherine VVoodworth, are among the Omaha girls
at Smith college.
That's the result you get when you wash
your clothes with 20 Mule Team Borax Soap
Chips. No scrubbing no backaches. A per
feet blend of one part Borax to three parts
f l.a TVU4 ml., ...,oc a nr.. kiting k)
. saves time you have no soap cutting to do.
BORAX SOAP CHIPS
is a water softener, cleanser and purifier.
The Borax helps the soap do its best
work. Snowy white clothes hygienically
clean clothes are always the result when
you use these famous Soap Chips.
20 Mule Team Borax
Absolutely the beit Borax for
kitchen, laundry and bathroom.
A time and labor taver. Always
look for the picture of the
famous 20 Mules on every
package of both tbete products.
Sold by alt good dealers
Yon Can't Afford to Experime.
. With Foods Today
IN years gone by an occasional food waste caused housekeepers no great con
cern. Foods were plentiful and cheap. A baking ruined by some inferior
k ingredient, for instance, or a "bargain" can or two of fruit or vegetables that
spoiled and had to be thrown away, was of no very serious importance.
"DUT in this period of insistent living costs, when
housekeeping must be conducted on closest
margins, when every expenditure must buy utmost
value it is too costly to experiment with foods of
unknown origin and uncertain quality.
Best Known Values
INTELLIGENT economy consists not so much in
buying at a price, as in knowing that the price
buys the greatest measureof worth for the money.
There is a way in which you can be assured of this
a way to know you are getting full weight, top
most quality, definite, dependable value.
" And that is to specify foods prepared and sold under
the famous ARMOUR OVAL LABEI4
For this label is not only a trade-mark, but a grade
mark, establishing standardized quality the final
selection of the choicest of the whole immense Ar'
. mour output. It marks not only the best of meat
products, but gives you a definite assurance of qual
ity and dependability on many foods formerly un-
standardized, such as canned fruits, vegetables, eggs,
cheese, sardines, salmon, riceand a host of others.
Under the Oval Label you can buy over 300 delect
able, known-value food products, in variety and
range to meet the needs of any meal from breakfast
to banquet I .
You are relieved of experimenting, because the Ar
mour experts did all the experimenting before these
foods were ever placed on the raarket
Look for the Oval Label
ONE label, one grade, one quality could anything
be simpler? All you need to remember when
buying is the ARMOUR OVAL LABEL to secure
the choicest yield of America's farms, orchards, vine
yards and fisheries, prepared in sanitary plants,
shfpped under ideal temperature, and sold at fair
Look for the Armour Oval Label sign in familiar yel
low and blue on dealers' store-fronts and windows
and on the goods on his shelves. It is your best
guarantee of safety, purity and economy always.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Love moved to
their country home, "Loveland
Miss Edna Levine returned Mon
day from San Antonio, where she has
been visiting for the past six weeks.
Judge and Mrs. J. W. Woodrough
and their daughter, Miss Marjorie
RprWptt. hav left the Rlaekstone and
are now at their country place, "Beau-
t tt ti t ,
ueu, near Kaiston.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Callahan left
Monday evening for Columbus, O., to
make their home. Their two daugh
ters, Mary Ann and Lucile, who are
students at the Sacred Heart convent,
will remain at the school until the
end of the year.
Mrs. John McKay of Indiamp.lis
has recently come to the BlacksUne,
as Mr. McKay is in training at Fart
Secret Wedding Foiled,
The wedding of Miss Lucille C.
Fair and Mr. John T. Savidge, son of
the Rev. and Mrs. Charles W. Sav
idge, will take place this evening at
the Savidge residence. Rev. Savfdge
will perform the ceremony.
The bride is an Omaha girl, having
made her home with her grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Shannon.
The bridegroom served three years
and a half in the navy and. having
completed one term, received his hon
Mr. and Mrs. Savidge will go to
Colorado on their wedding trip, later
returning to Omaha for a time. It is
probable, however, that Mr. Savidge
will return to the navy.
The young couple tried to keep
their wedding a secret, but their
friends discovered the plans and so
the announcement is made.
For Bride-Elect. .
Miss Helen Van Dusen was honor
guest at another delightful lunnheon
party today, when the Misses Mabel
nnrl Tarcv Allen invited ten of the
bride-elect's friends to have luncheon
with her at the Blackstone. At the
attractive jonquil-decorated table the
girls enjoyed a goodby chat with the
bride-to-be and perhaps she told ' em
of some of the lovely things inc'uded
in her trousseau.
Mrs. George Lamoreaux will enter
tain at luncheon, followed by an
Orpheum party, Friday, in hono ,of
Mrs. I. L. Longworth, who t-. the
guest of her sister, Mrs. W. F. Truel-sen.
Rich Widow a Friend of
Spy Caught in New York
The name of Mrs. Hugo Rcisinger,
widow of the late millionaire im
porter, and (laughter of ' the late
Arlnlnliiis Riiir!i nf ?U T.nnis. has
been brought into the Mme. Storch,
alleged spy, expose by the discovery
of a photograph of herself and the
Count de Clairmont. one of the quar
tet ordered deported.
Mrs. Reisinger admitted that sne
had posed with the Count de Clair-
mntif in a nhntnoranli studio, hut de
clared that she was under the im
pression that he was a patriotic
Frenchman, heart and soul for
Silip insUtrd that the United States
had niad a "grave mistake" in ar
resting the count, saying that he was
Lnnu'n in lip a rlrup friend of Gen
eral Radiquct, one of the French
serocs of the Marne; the Duke and
Duchess dc Richelieu, and other
About a year ago a wireless outfit
was found by federal agents on the
roof of the New York home of Mrs.
Reisinger. It was confiscated by fed
Mr. and Mrs. Clement Chas'Vill
return to the Blackstone Wednesoay.
' -'- --'l Tili 1 dtmt 1 Mia i MM 1
Only 25c a Week
You Should Have a
In Your Home Easter Sunday
Buys this beauti
ful Grafonola em
bodying in every
perfect workmanship. An ideal
portable instrument with tone
volume ample for the home.
Choice of mahogany or quar
We Have Other Models at $30. S45. $55. $85 and up to $4S5
Let us demonstrate a Columbia Grafonpla in your home. Columbia
Records play on all phonographs. Call or write for free catalogue.
Your name will bring the latest music to your home every month.
April Records Now On Sale. '
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER
Doug. 1623. I
Your pretty frocks will scarce be complete with
out the correct shoe or pump. In your grand
mother's day, with just the tip of her shoes peep
ing from under her gown, footwear played no
such important part in the scheme, of correct
ness. For you, however, Dame Fashion has de
creed that your entire Pump or Shoe be visible.
So you see you must be more than ever particu
lar in choosing footwear for this dress up oc
casion. We show below but two selections from a large
stock of beautiful high and low shoes from the
best makers, which we have prepared for our
DREXEL SHOE CO.
1419 FARNAM STREET
Mail Orders Solicited. Parcel Post Paid.
Edicts from Hoover and Food Ad
ministrator Wattles are of no import
ance at all compared with the word
issued from Red Cross supply head
quarters. . ,
"Conserve the tape is the warning
Tape is as rare as lump sugar,
cause the government has comman
deered all the tape in the country and
even the Red Cross has to make use
of endless "red tape" to acquire even
a little "white tape."
Workers at Red Cross supply room
in the Masonic temple carefully cut
the tape into strips of the required
length and tie them into little oundles
of 30 pieces. These are distributed
to reliable Red Cross workers.
Mrs. John Lionberger and Mrs.
Herbert Rogers, in charge of the Fri
day evening Red Cross auxiliary in
First Presbyterian church, are making
an appeal :;r more workers. The
church workshop can accommodate
many more" workers than those who
This is a community work in which
all in the neighborhood are invited to
help. Work begins at 7 o'clock. Gauze
strips, compresses and wipes are
The Equal Franchise society has
given up plans for its old clothing sale
in order to boost the work of the Red
Cross in collecting old clothing for
Belgian refugees, according to a letter
sent by Mrs. Halleck Rose, Mrs.
Mary Parsons and Miss Mona Cowell
of the suffrage society to Gould Dietz,
chairman of the,Omaha chapter.
"It was the plan of our society to
sell such clothing for a nominal sum
and use the money in the purchase of
Liberty bonds, but we do not wish to
interfere with this work of the gov
ernment in the slightest degree, but
will co-operate in every way possi-
ble," they wrote. '
The luncheon, which was to be held
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of
this week in conjunction with the sale,
has also been abandoned.
The' Casper Yost auxiliary met
Monday evening and the 83 girls pres
ent made 1,194 compresses. Coffee
and sandwiches were serveu to the
Mrs. O. C. Redick, chairman of Red
Cross auxiliaries, wants all the small
Red Cross workers to form auxiirxs
and work for their bands and bers
just as their mothers and big
One of the most recently formed
junior Red Cross auxiliary is "The
Nightingales." They work at the
home of Mrs. 1IV C. Yoder. "T he
Loyal Red Cross workers" is another
group of little workers. Miss Arl'ne
Shamp is their chairman. They r tet
at the home of the members. A grrui
of girls are working at the L'tKoln
school; Miss Marie Vanous s the
chairman: the'are known as the
Private Peat, author of Avar stories,
iiftirt tvil! cn al- ir, Omaha Anril S'nt
the Auditorium, has been secured to
lead the Patriotic parade April 0.
in St. Louis at the opening of the sec-
cond Liberty loan drive.
Mrs. O. E. Greene, Genoa, Neb., is
donating and sponsoring the shipping
of a steer to the south Side stock
yards, to be auctioned for the Red
Cross. It is said to be worth $500
'The proceeds are to be divided be
tween the Omaha Red Cross chapter
and the chapter in Genoa.
For Base Hospital Staff.
Frank W. Judson, Red Cross state
director, gave a farewell luncheon at
the Omaha lub this noon, in honor of
Major A. C. Stokes and the staff of
the University of Nebraska baser-hospital,
which leaves tonight for Fort
Des Moines. Fifteen prominent physi
cians were in the party.
The Bride's First Biscuit.
"Lucile, what are you going to
"But why have you brought out the
fashion plates as well as the cook
"Well, I'm a little green at this. Do
you make biscuit from a recipe or a
The Medical Women's National as
sociation of the United States plans
to establish ifi France hospitals and
clinics in which surgeous, dentists,
bacteriologists, nurses and aids all
will be women.
The drivers of
the Milk White
to most Omaha
homes long be
Alamito Dairy Co.
Council Bluffs 205
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