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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1918)
Conducted by Ella Fleishman
Musical Program on
, ' Southbound Train
:'sVe have all read tales of snow-bound
trains and of the Uttle stunts
4hat the passengers concoct to while
away the long hours, but it is a little
unusual to have regular "I second
rthe motion" club meeting on the
i Nebraska clubwomen, 25. strong,
-with the state president, Mrs, a. e.
Sheldon of Lincoln, went to the Gen
eral Federation of Woman's Clubs
convention at Hot Springs. The
women left Lincoln Saturday and
looked forward to spending all day
Sunday on the train. Everyone knows
that the sight of flying farm lands,
dotted here and there with a red barn
and a cow or two, becomes monoto
nous after a time and even magazine
reading and knitting palls. But, did
our ingenious Nebraska women spend
the day idly? Not they. They
promptly invited all the women on
the train who were going to the
meeting into their private car.
Their guests were surprised and de
lighted to find that a most enjoyable
program had been planned for them.
Community singing was led by a
quartet of Nebraska women and we
wonder what the citizens lounging
Center of Omaha
16th end Ftmiffl
I I I HI WWIfcJliaW''''lHllllMI
The three way ef
lost teeth are
FirstBridge work fastened to the few
remaining teeth which must carry all the
train of the newly supplied teeth.
Second The old time plate which Is car
rind entirely bv suction in the upper plate
and by weight only, in the lower plate. This method never gives the
3 wearer that confidence of firmness and stability so greatly desired,
f but alwayi lacking in the ordinary plates. -
5 ' Third COMBINATION DENTURE: Thla method has eUmi
h nated the poor features of bridge and plate work and has combined
ii. - i 4 ..4.Ma knfk valiaviniv strain nn the few remaining teeth
Uie UCBfc ilMUica v uviu, .B w ... . -
and restoring the firmness and stability of your own natural teeth.
' The X-Rey diagnosis is as necessary in the dental
office as in the hospital. You do not want dental
work put on teeth, that are bad at the roots result
ing in total loss eventually. Good root foundation
assures lasting, den
All dental work In )hit office U done under X-Rey observation.
Top'Floor Securitie. Bldg.
NO CHARGE FOR X-RAY EXAMINATION.
Adds New Delight
fTHE simple luncheon cheese sand
L wiches, or rye bread and lettuce any tasty bit
at noon, or bed-time, finds an ideal addition
in Luxus the beverage you will like better for its
finer delight in taste and invigorating refreshment.
x Ask for Luxus in original 12-ounce .
- ; bottles at Fountains, Cafe and Res
taurants. Your Grocer or Druggist
will supply a case for the home.
; Made Only by
' V Distributed by
SIMON BROS. CO.. Omaha, a
HEDENBERGH, Sioux City.
GROCCRS' WHOLESALE CO.
Kyae aV Vial Ca.,
I Jerri reWM VSEZsl &Jr-
about the railroad stations along the
way thought when the strains of
"America" and "The Star Spangled
Banner" came floating out of the car
Short addresses and words of greet
ing were given, also some interest
ing readings. Probably the most at
tracttve number on this impromtu
program was an intimate little talk
given by Miss E. Kobe, a Red Cross
nurse who was on leave of absence
from Camp Pike, Arkansas. This lit
tle woman of mercy with the Red
Cross on her sleeve told of her ex
periences at the camp and sketched
briefly the glorious work these heroic
women are doing in France.
In the "audience" in the private car
were officers of women's clubs all
over the country, including state pres
idents and delegates from Idaho,
Washington, Oregon, West Virginia,
Illinois. Iowa and Virginia.
Mrs. F. II. Cole, Mrs. A. L. Fern
aid, Miss Katherine Worley, Mrs. C.
L. Hempel and Mrs. M. D. Cameron
were among the Omaha women on
the clubwomen's special.
Knitting Instead of Bridge.
A number of young matrons have
organized an informal little club,
called the Tuesday Luncheon club.
In the good old days bridge might
have occupied the afternoon, but now,
when every moment counts, numbers
of 'gray and khaki sweaters are pulled
out of as many gay cretonne knitting
bags and several rows are added to
each garment before the guests go
home. Mrs. C. J. Hubbard enter
tained at luncheon for the club today
at her home. The flags of the allies
fluttered from the center of the table
and the guests of the club were Mrs.
Will Sherman and Mrs. William
A very pretty wedding was sol
emnised at high noon Monday by
Judge Bryce Crawford, when Miss
Effie Morgan became the bride of
Mr. Charles O. Gates. Both young
people live in Waterloo, Neb.
The bride was very becomingly
dressed in a white satin empire gown,
and she wore a large corsage bouquet
of lilies of the valley. Mr. A. D.
Compton acted as best man. The
bride was unattended.
Mr. and Mrs. Gates left last eve
ning on their wedding trip through
California. They will be at home
after June 1 on their farm, south of
A quiet wedding took' place Monday
evening at the home of Dr. Titus
Lowe, when Miss Cynthia E. Mowery
and Carl A. Gustafson were mar
ried, Rev. Mr. Lowe performing the
The young couple wilt, make their
home in the California apartments in
Miss Violet L. Holland and Mr.
George G. Pray were quietly married
Monday evening at the home of Rev.
Frank B. Foster, the officiating clergy
Mr. and Mrs. Pray have gone on
Lace and Orchid Taffeta
MERE man won't care whether
his dinner is meatless or
wheatless if his vis-a-vis is as
charmingly clad as the girl in this war
gown of lace and orchid taffeta. Pink
georgette crepe of very thin weave is
drawn around the bust line and ap
pears in front just above the silver
ribbon which outlines the pointed gir
dle. Filmy shadow lace makes the
lovely kimono sleeves and bodice,
while the soft orchid taffeta falls in a
graceful line from waist to silken
ankle. Silver slippers and orchid
stockings complete a very fascinating
frock. What.aia tney nave xor am
ner? Well, really, he didn't knowl
Miss Laura Zimmerman is now in
Washington, D. C, where she is em
ployed by the government.
Lieutenant Abe Greenberg of the
Nebraska base hospital left Monday
evening for the east. The hospital
unit is scheduled to leave for France
in about a month.
Miss May Morris of. New York City
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. A.
Witts. Miss Morris is a member of
the motor division of the National
League for Woman's Service in New
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Kopald, who
have lived in Omaha 33 years, left
Monday evening to make their home
in Buffalo, N. Y., where they will join
their children, Mrs. Max Lowenthal.
Mrs. Richard Desbecker and Rabbi
Louis J. Kopald. , '
The housemaids and cooks of Win
nipeg have organized a union with a
view to securing a shorter work day.
X NaV Mi ( 1 J-U t
a short eastern trip, but will make SS fX
their home in Omaha. W
On the Calendar. J fy
Mrs. C. H. Savidge will entertain A . I V .
fourth street, Thursday afternoon. J 1
Tomorrow, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
This Piano Sale Positively Closes Saturday Evening
Just glance over this list judge for yourself whether they are
real bargains or not I Never in the history of our business have we
conducted such a sale. Practically every well-known make is repre
gented. and at crices far below their value. - These pianos have been
turned, in by May 1 movers as part payment on new grands and
jlayers. Many cannot pe distinguished from brand new. AU are
n first class condition and guaranteed by Schmoller & Mueller "the
largest- music house in the west." Come early tomorrow morning
if you would have first choice of these wonderful bargains.
$350 Cable .....$185
$375 Price & Teeple. . . .$195
$400 Chickering $218
$225 Story & Camp 75
$350 Kohler & Chase... $ 85
$275 Kimball ...$100
$325 Emerson $110
$350 Baua $125
$650 Steinway ...$225
$475 Steger & Sons. .. .$225
m Lew m
$550 Smith & Nixon.... $290
$800 A. B. Chase $310'
$800 Chickering .......$450
$1000 Steinway $375
$550 Steger & Sons.... $195
$550 Mansfield '..$250
$600 Universal ........$275
$650 Brinkerhoff ......$395
Many other prominent makes are included in this sale, but for
lack of apace are not listed. Be sure to come and see them.
Remember this is the only store in Omaha where you can buy
New STEINWAY, WEBER, HARDMAN, EMERSON, STEGER &
SONS, M'PHAIL and SCHMOLLER & MUELLER Pianos, also Gen
uine AEOLIAN PIANOLA PIANOS. -
SG..M0LLER & IVIUELLER
We Sell Everything ia the Music Line.
Zone Postage Bill
In Disfavor With v
Protest against the passage of the
zone postage bill, now before con
gress was voiced by members of the
Omaha Woman's club at the final
meeting of the' club year held Mon
day in Metropolitan hall. The Ne
braska delegation in congress will be
petitioned to work against the bill.
Magazines mean much in tne eau
cation of not only the people in the
rural districts, but to parents who
have provided their children with the
best material to read, in order to
make the home the place for the en
tertainment of the child," said a mem
ber of the club in urging the women
to take action upon the matter.
Our people are kept in touch with
the affairs of the world and it is not
right to deprive them of the best
reading material," she said.
Possibilities for erecting a club
house were discussed, but no action
Delegates to the Nebraska Feder
ation of Women's Clubs' convention,
which will be held in Fairbury next
fall, were elected. The delegates
are: Mesdames Harriet MacMurphy,
John Haarman, Charles Sherwood,
D. M. McGahey. L. M. Lord, Charles
Hempel, fr. A. Howard, E."E. L-rane
and John W. Gill. ,
Mrs F. B. Bryant was elected
chairman of the house and home
At Prettiest Mile Clf.b.
Mrs. A. K. DetweiltV and Mrs. C. H.
Newell entertained the Doctor's
Wives club at luncheon at the Pret
tiest Mile club today. The club mem
bers are doing a ereat deal of knit
ting tor the Red Cross. They meet
every two weeks', and have luncheon
together, spending the afternoon with
their knitting needles. Mrs. Charles
Shook was a special guest of the club
today and covers were laid tor iy.
Miss Marv Donthwaite. who eight
years ago entered the employ of one
of the greatest woolen manufacturing
concerns of England as a stenog;
rapher, has now been elected a di
rector of the firm.
i m ?
I J. UIILVI I uvu
I may bring word to va-
1 cate your present home,
I but moving is not such a
I task when turned over
I to us.
& STORAGE CO.
Phone Doug. 4163.
i 806 So. 16th St
Advice to Lovelorn
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
Wait for An Answer.
Paar Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: Having
n many of your aniwara to letters In The
Bee I would also like to ask you a ques
tion. I am a girl SO years of age. Some.
time ago I was Introduced to a young man
who lives in another city about the size of
Omaha. Not long ago I received .a very
nice letter from him which I 'answered and
have been carrying on a correspondence. In
his last letter he asked me for a date If he
ever happened In our city again, but I have
not heard from him for about three weejes.
Miss Fairfax, I want to ask you If you
think this young man has "gone back oh
me." aa he has not wrtttten for three weeks,
or Is a letter three weeks apart often
enough to write, not having aeen him but
onceT In our letters wo wrote Uttle. aa we
have not been acquainted very long. . He
Is a respectable young man and I would
like Very much to know why he has stopped
writing to me. Respectfully yours,
Walt for the young warn to answer your
letter. If he cares ta continue the eorre
pondenoa be wilt do so, yom may be sure.
As you know him so slightly It la not sur
prising that he has not written. '
Twin Sisters' Dilemma.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: We are
twin alsters and are very self-copsclous when
out, and we would appreciate very much
If you would answer these queetlona for us,
but please do not print the letter. What
would be proper to order after the theater
at the HeeehawT We go with two young
feltowa who always want ua to go, but we
hate to, as we are afraid we will make a
mistake. Also how are table d'hote or a la
carte pronounced and what Is their mean
ing T Is there any praee In Omaha where
snap shots are taken? TWINS.
Tou could erder chicken a la king, chicken
salad, a aandwlch, or an Ice, any ef these
thlnga are nice after the theater. Table
d'hote is pronounced with a short "a" In
"table" and then "dote," A table d'hote
dinner la a course dinner Just as you would
serve In your own home, with the exception
that you can often select the meat course.
When one orders "a la carte" It means or
dering special dishes on the menu. It Is
pronounced a la cart, just aa It 1 spelled.
Many ef the smaller studio take tiny
stamp else pictures, but I know of no place
where anap shots ere taken. -
Dear ttlss Fairfax. Omaha Bee: I am
teacher of the young men'a clasa of our
Sunday achooL We have Just recently or
ganized and we can t decide on a name.
They don't want any common name, they
say. And I tola tnem l wouia see wnsi
I could find In the way of something new,
We would be very grateful to you II you
could auggeat something suitable for a class
of 10 boys.
In getting a wash suit of tan palm
beach should I get It now or later? Are they
worn so early? Or should I wait until later?
I am II. MARGARET,
The King's Sons, The Loyal Workers are
two names that I can suggest, even The
Patriots or the Toung Americana might do.
I would wait until later to buy a palm beach
auit, for It is a little hard toMell just what
they will wear so early.
Dear Hiss Fairfax. Omaha Bee: I am
very fond of a young man of about 23, but
he la decidedly shy and modest. I know he
thinks a great deal of me also, but is too
ahv to ahow his affection.
He has an unpleasant nanit or blushing
every time he see me looking at him. Is
this an embarrassment, or wnat is it f
He Is a very nice dresser and well liked
bv all the girls at school. (He is a teacher),
What am I to do to maae mm snow nis
affection ? I am just IS. Am I taking thla
too seriously 7 ihuuoulu,
Tes, you ar taking the whole matter-too
seriously. , The young man Is evidently bash
ful. Sixteen ta too young to be thinking of
love affairs, and I would certainly not let
this young man know that I was interested
Wait for An Answer.
Dear Was Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I wrote
you and askea you question sometime
ago which I wished to have you answer in
Th Bee. out alter looaing ine umana
Bee over' every day I have seen nothing of
it. but, thinking, that it has probably been
lost In the mall, I am taking the liberty
of writing you again.
I km a girl 20 years of age, and I waa
Introduced to a young man sometime ago
who Uvea in a elty about the alse of Oma
ha. About two months after I bad met him
X waa very much surprised to receive a very
nice letter from in which he wished to have
me answer, which I did. He wrote me
again and asked me for a date the next
time he waa In our city.-which I consented
to. I have not heard from htm since. He
is known to be e respectable young man.
Another young man who Is a friend ef the
fellow I am speaking of seems Jealous be
cause I receive letters from him, and when
ever the fellow from the other elty writes
me ha alwaya eays. "if (the fellow from
my town) doesn't care."
Miss Fairfax, please tell me In The Bee
why he doesn't write, as in his letters he
seemed to think very much of me. Prob-
Liberty Bond .
Wednesday, May 1, is the close oi
the Liberty loan contest for Nebras
ka school children. All letters which
were not printed for lack of spact
will be turned over to the . contest
committee of the Chamber of Com
Announcement of winnersof prizev
amounting to $100, offered by T. C
Byrne, Nebraska Liberty loan chair
man, will be made in The Bee as
soon as the contest committee makes
its decision, which will be within twe,
weeks. Winners of the five additional
prizes offered by The Bee will be an
nounced at the same time.
Fourteen pupils of the Fifth grade at
St. John's school have entered the t
Liberty loan contest. Because of lack
of space, The Bee is unable to print
these letters, but will turn them over
to the contest committee.
Among the patriotic paragrapheri .
were: Herbert uirnatis, natnerine
Noonan, Alice McGlumphy.s Helmer
Girnatis, Myrtis Rooch, Mary Mc
Govern, Paul Martin, Helen Dee,
Marv Gibson. Florence Mooney,
Mary Stowe, Katherine Foley, William
Gillen and Lawrence Hindelang.
Receipt of paragraphs from the fol-
lowing is acknowledged: From Oms.
ha, Emma Elizabeth smiri, Aioen
Honack, Eleanor tonnell, .Miitoa
Abrams, Margaret Shotwell,' Albina
Rvba. Catharine Jones, Kose Steph
ens, Samuel Jones, Joseph Murphy,
Vivian Tizard and Urban Simon; trom
Fremont, Edward and Lorin A.
Thompson; from Shelby, Elaine Mc
Beth, and from Cozad, lorvald uer
The Vital Question.
By Korean McCoy, Aged 12 Tears, PapllItU.
Public School, Sixth Grade, Miss
Amy Lewis Teacher.
The vital question of today is demoora9
or autocracy. V7hlch shall it be? The buy
ing of Liberty bonds rests on each true
American. Wn you do your tart and have
freedom or will you keep your money ana
boost autocracy? Don't be compelled buy
one now. ,
By Paul McCoy. Aged 10 Tears, Papllltoi
Publio School, Miss Mecla, Teacher.
Buy Liberty bonds for the future free
dom and safety of America, thereby giving
the same to other nations as well. If you
will make the same grand ruchfor Liberty
bonds that the women make for bargain
at bargain counters, Uncle Sam won't have
to as much as mention Liberty bonds.
Bonds for the Free?
By Herfert Struthers, Aged's Tears, Fourth
Grade, Craig, Neb. Miss Bessie
Bonds for the free!
Tes, bonds for you and me
Liberty bonds to lick Bill
Bonds that we buy with a win.
No kultur for me
In thla land of the brave and the tree.
For we're going to lick Bill,
With soldiers and bullets and bonds.
Back of It AIL
By Howard L. Penning, Grade Three)
We should buy Liberty bonds to lick that
kaiser and we must hurry. Uncle Sana
needs your money right away so ha can get
our boys over there as fast as possible. Every
dollar spent in Liberty bonds is just so
mucli ammunition against the kaiser and
food for the boys who are fighting for right,
It is the best investment in the world, tot
Uncle Sam is back of K all.
Enlighten World. vi.'iu ,
By John Read, Aged 1 Tears. Ceramblasl
School, Seventh H, Ms uracKen,
Buy Liberty bonds. Americans, to inatoK
away the germ from Germany. Then you
golden eagles will pounce upon the enemy
and enlighten tha world with democracy
justloe, and peace.
Furnish War Sinew.
By Etlxabeth Read, Aged IT Tears, Central
HtSh School, Miss reneiope emuo,
TTnUu ma flrht famish the sinews oi
war. Buy Liberty bonds that our fighting1
men may save mankind from the Junkers,
their kaiser, and wanton wars.
Moment of Service.
By Virginia B. Garland, Aged IS Tearaj
Windsor eenooi, oixtn a, ansa wew
This is a moment of sunremest service"
to country, humanity and civilisation; In
dividual service giving collectively as the
nation's strength in democracy's war. Tne
government as the administrative; the army
aa the fighting rorce are neipiess mm
people don't buy bonds of the third Liberty
loan to finance the war.
Won't You Help?
By Bileen Olson. Aged 11 Tears, Hermasl
School, Seventh Grade: Herman, Neb.,
Mrs. Smith, Teacher.
Think of our boys "over there" who are
willing to die for their country. Then can
you still be selfish? Won't you help "Liberty
bell" ring again? This appeal Is made to
Just loan your money; you don't need tsl
Down with the "Beast of Berlin!"
v Come Across! '
By Irene Greer. Aged 12 Tears, Jungman
gohool, Sixth B; Miss Hlckey, Teacher.
Everybody should buy a Liberty bond. .
Buy a Liberty bond and we won't have ta
be Germany's slaves. The third Liberty
loan is to get money to feed and clothe our
soldiers. If you can't go across, eome acrossg
buy a Liberty bond today.
Why We Should Buy Liberty Bonda,
By Faith Hume, Aged IS Tears, Thurmatti
Our government makes it so we can b
free and protects us from inside and out
aide evils. "
It Is now in danger: Our brothers are"
offering their lives to preserve It and se
cure peace for the world. :
We should help in every way we can. Buy
a Liberty bond. -!, ;
Take Care of Canned Foods
It is good conservation, and also
good business, to' provide dry-storage
space for canned goods in retail and
wholesale grocery stores. Moisture
will rust and luin tin goods, producing
pin holes in the cans, leading to the
entryof air and germs. Even if cam
are not perforated and contents
spoiled, they will be discolored and
the labels rusted when stored in prem
ise allowed to become either toe
warm or too moist.
Every family that curtails cone
sumption of wheat and meat is keep
ing a soldier in France.
ably my letter has been lost in- the mall,
or do you think he has "gone back on
me;" or do you think this other fellow has
prevented him writing me? Patiently wait
ing for an answer. ANXIOUS.
Probably the man is not sufficiently Inter
ested to continue the correspondence. I
think this is probably the case and would
wait until he wrote again. .
Wait for Him.
Miss Fairfax. Kind Friend, Omaha Bee; -f
am writing to you for a little advice. I
have been keeping company with a young
man for two years and he thinks very much; -of
me and tells me I am the only one for
him, but still he isn't sble to mske a homo
for me. as he isn't In position right now, but
do you think It Is a wise thing to spend any
more time with him, although I think more
of him than any young man I have gone
with. Tours for advice, L. L.
If yea loved the young man you would sat
willing ts wait for him any length of taOS)
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