Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 19, 1918, Page 5, Image 5

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Conducted by Ella Fleishman J
Cleanses the little liver and
bowels and they get
well quick.
When your child suffers from a
cold don't wait; give the little stom
ach, liver and bowels a gentle,
thorough cleansing at 'once. When
cross, peevish, listless, pale, doesn't
sleep, eat ,or act naturally; if
breath is bad, stomach sour, give a
teaspoonful of "California Syrup
of Figs," and in a few hours all the
clogged-up, constipated waste, Bour
bile and undigested food will gently
move out of the bowels, and you
have a well, playful child again.
If your child coughs, snuffles and
has caught cold or is feverish or has
a sore throat give a good dose of
'California Syrup of Figs," to evac
' uate the bowels, no difference what
other treatment is given.
Sick children need t be coaxed to
take this harmless "fruit laxative."
Millions of mothers keep it handy
because they know its action on the
stomach, liver and bowels is prompt
and sure. They also know a little
given today saves a sick child to
morrow. Ask your druggist for a bottlo
of "California Syrup of Figs,"
which contains directions for babies,
children of all ages and for grown
ups plainly on the bottle. Beware
of counterfeits sold here. Get the
genuine, made by "California Fig
Syrup Company." Adv.
Pound In
The Soap to Shave, '
Bathe and Shampoo, the
r- . . . i
These fraqrant, super-
creamy emollients soothe
and heal , eczemas and
rashes, stopitching, clear
the skinot pimples, the
scalp otcunarutt an
the hands of chaps
and sores. Also
cuts, wounds, stints
or windburn.
aire wltk Cittern
Imp Tk. Htalthy, TJ-to-Dte
OaUcora War.
No not .no slimy toap,
no Bfltnu. no free &!
kali, 29 waste, no irritation even when a hayed twlee
Aailv (Inn amtn ttm all d.m .hawtnff. hatmns
nampooinff. Doubles raxor efficiency, not to speah
01 vain I
or ) vv i
I 1 grlM 'Taw
dily. One aonp for nil uses
in promoting skin purity and health, due
to i oeucaw, Traprunt imicurn medication.
Sotp, Ointment Talcum 5c. each. Sold every where.
i mw-w si
m win va urr is t
' fortf United
Profit Sharing .
Coupon. (S
20) are
padiad in eery
CiM. Exchange
able for valuable
When you want the one
best drink for good taste
and good health.
"Bea In Mind
Enjoy the good taste of hops, the
foamnd the sparkled
Drink all you want-rit's non-ln-'
toxicating. -
' 'Atgrocers.'atdruggbte.'lnfactat
all placeSwhere good drinks are sold.
r-.. ,' LEMP V
Manufacturera "'"
R A. STEWWENDER, Dtstribirtor
- ' MI? Mchslaa St Doala 3443,
QUITE like a leafy dell in the
autumn woods was the garage
in which the officers' hop was
given Saturday evening, for the
walls were completely covered with
scarlet and brown leaves. The lights
were softly shaded and the litt'e
hall was very artistic.
A unique feature of the affair was
a little wireless station where T-io--tenant
Powell received messages
which he read to the guests. In the
intervals between dances the girls
sent messages, having a gay time
composing the missives.
The dance was strictly informal
and no evening gowns .were worn.
Mrs. Jacob W. S. Wuest was most
attractive in a smart afternoon gown
of soft gray georgette. Tailored
suits and georgette blouses were
worn for the most part, with a num
ber of dark crepe gowns and numer
ous smart models of black velvet.
Among the younger girls who at
tended were Misses Erna Reed,
Esther Wiihelm, Edith Cofnish of
Little Rock, Ark., Eugenie Whit
more, Hazel Peterson, Corinne El
liott, Irene Carter and Marian Coad.
Many of the younger married set
were also there, included Messrs.
and Mesdames Sam Burns, Arthur
Remington, Wilson Low, T. F. Ken
nedy, Louis Clarke, Howard Bald
rige and W. R. McKeen.
Reception for Bridal Couple.
An interestng item in the society
columns of the Nashville Daily
Banner gives a description of a bri
dal reception given by Col. and Mrs.
Aaron Bergeda, who have recently
returned from their wedding trip.
Mrs. Bergeda was formerly Miss
Tonnette Blotcky of Omaha, her
marriage to Col. Bergeda taking
place early in October.
The formal reception was given at
the home of Colonel and Mrs. Ber
geda in the southern city, and was
a very brilliant affair. The Iride
was very lovely in an orchid satifi
gown, her only ornament a brooch
of diamonds. She carried a shower
bouquet of orchids, the color of
these exotic flowers harmonizing
with the shades of her gown.
In the receiving line were the
bridesmaids, Miss Sophia Bergeda,
sister of the bridegroom, Misses Lily
and Kate Bergeda and Miss Ella
Roth. The young women wore their
bridesmaid's gowns of pink tulle and
carried pink rosebuds. Mr. David
Bergeda, brother of Colonel Berge
da, presented the guests and Gov
ernor Thomas C. Rye and Hon. Jo
seph W. Byrns.iwho attended the
wedding ceremony in Omaha with
the other members of the staff, were
also in the receiving line.
The spacious rooms were beauti
fully decorated with baskets of roses
and chrysanthemums, gifts to Col
onel Bergeda and his bride, and sev
eral hundred guests called during
the eception hours.
Golden Wedding Reception.
A family dinner party vwas given
by Mr. and Mrs. George Barker, sr.,
at their hojne, Sunday, to celebrate
their golden wedding. Their, chil
dren and six grandsons were the
guests at the dinner, including
Messrs. and Mesdames Charles Mar
tin, George Barker,- jr.,vJoseph
Barker, Frank Barker, 'A. O.Yarker,
Joseph Barker, 2nd, George Barker,
3rd, and Francis, George, Charles
and Alfred Martin.
One of Nebraska's earliest pio
neers is Mr. Barker, for he camp
here in 1856, making the trip from
Davenport, la., in a wagon. Shortly
after the civil war, Mr. Barker went
to England, where his marriage to
Miss Annie Osborne took place. Mr.
and Mrs. Barker have spent their
entire wedded life in Omaha. All
the pioneers of the city and county
will be guests this evening at an in
formal reception at the Barker home
and it is expected that 100 friends
will call .to extend their congratula
tions. Miss Brewster Goes East.
Miss Clara Brewster left Friday
evening for Battle Creek, Mich.,
where she will remain for at least
two weeks. Miss Brewster has put
in two yeart' hard work financing
the Y. W.' C. A. summer camp and
managing it. She was too busy to
takea vacation and now 'feels the
need of a complete rest. Her plans
from that time on are uncertain, as
she may make a trip to California
and may possibly go to France in
Red Cross work. Miss Brewster has
filed an application, but it is being
held subject to. her feeling physically
fit for the task.
Goldfen Wedding. r
Mrs. Tillie Welch entertained Va
family party Sunday in honor of the
golden wedding anniversary of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Bach of
Plattsmouth... Mrs. Welch and the
eight grandchildren, two with their
wives, were present, and the son and
his wife, Mr and Mrs. August Bach
of Plattsmouth. Mrs. Bach was
presented with a beautiful golden
plate and tray, and Mr. Bach re
ceived a handsome gold watchT
(Orpheum Party.
Mr. Herman Ferrer, who is at
home on a short fulough from Camp
Gf ant, will be honor guest at a box
party given at the Orpheum this
evening by Mr. and Mrs. Harry
WAite. Seven guests wiljl make up
the party.
For French Officers.
Maj. and Mrs. R. C Crawford en
tertained very informally ; at lunch
eon at Major Crawford's quarters
today in fyonor of several of the
French officers now stationed at the
fort , .
LP. E. O. Luncheon.
Mrs. Ruth Drake will entertain
members of Chapter B. X. of P. E.
O.- Sisterhood at a 1 o'clock lunch
eon Tuesday at her home, 5007 Chi
cago str:et.. This will be a guest
For West Point Men.
Dr. alid Mrs. Charles Rosewater
will entertain this evening: at . an
Orpheum party follpwed by sapper
at the rontenelle in honor of Lts.
Albert Wedemeyer, Howard Canan.
Howard Bergman, Carlisle Allen and
Percival Bannister, West Point men,
who are home on leave.
Miss Estelle Golden and Mrs. Gol
den are spending a few days at Ho
tel .Ur W kl Angeles, -
Introducing New Idea in
Waistcoats frequently play the
star role in the winter costume.
Putty-colored angora wool, striped
in black, carries off the honors in
this suit of navy tricotine. The
wSstcoat buttons with black but
tons. It is whispered that these
waistcoats may be made frtm the
many wool scarfs on the market
which sell for about $4 each. A scarf
of putty or chamoiscolored wool,
plain ground, would make a stunning
waistcoat for wear with this blue
suit, especially if fastened with imi
tation amber buttons. A white
scarf would also be a striking acquis
ition in the guise of a waistcoat. The
belt of this suit fastens with a silver
buckle. The close hat is made of
navy satin antique, a fabric which
resembles leather.
Women WH1 Help.
The Association of Collegiate
Alumnae, at its monthly meeting
Saturday voted heartiest co-dfiera-tion
in the drive next Saturday for
$5,000, for a dispensary in France
for women and children. Postpon
ing a luncheon and play of the
drama section dated for next Satur
day, they propose to assist the medi
cal women in every way possible.
Other college clubs, sororities,
women's clubs and nurses will also
" Dr. Olga Stastney, chairman of
the executive committee, said: "The
return of the civilian population to
their ruined homes is unspeakably
sad. Workers write home that one
feels a mingling of pleasure and pity
when the older children shout and
leap with joy, but it is pathetic be
yond words when the little ones who
have never known anything but the
thunder and terror of war, with a
frightened expression in their eyes
whisper, "Sh-hl They may hear us."
Will the mothers of America help
the mothers of France next Satur
day? Will everyone help?
Research Club Meets.
In spite of the disagreeable
weather a large number was present
at the meeting Sunday of the Re?
search club. Rev. Father McKeown
spoke upon the good work the club
was doing, urging all to be faithful
in attendance. At the meeting
plans-for the year were discussed.
Women's Totals in War Drive.
Week-end reports of the women's
committee activities in the United
War Work drive show a total col
lected of $34,192.81. This includes
the house-to-house canvass, theaters
and booths in hotels, stores and
banks. Headquarters in the Msaonic
Temple building will be maintained
until Wednesday evening. ,
Mrf and Mrs. G. W. Megeath will
leave1 soon on a western trip, return
ing Thanksgiving. -
Chrysanthemum Queen of
the Autumn Season
Of the flowers adapted for- use in
the home, chrysanthemums meet
more requirements than any. Pro
duced in great variety of form and
color, they lend themselves to al
most any decorative plan which
may be devised. From the end of
August until Christmas they are
in season, bridging over a' period
when most choice flowers have
passed. With a little care, cut
blooms last in water a long time
often two weeks or more.
The giant blooms we see today
in the flower shops are the rtsult
of hybridization work extending
over more than a century, the base
parents being two wild species
common to China and Japan, having
kvery small flowers, in size less than
those of the common held daisy
which, by the way, is also a
chrysanthemum, bearing the Latin
name of Leucanthemum vulgare.
In recent years there has been
developed a spendid race of single
chysanthemums, whose varieties
produce beautiful rayed flowers with
golden centers, admirable for table,
basket and vase use. The race cov
ers a wide variety of forms, one,
two and three rows of petals, dou
bles, Anemone-formed, and pom
pon. The blooms range in color
through whites, yellows, pinks,
chestnuts and bronzes, and are pro
duced in well formed sprays of
Nhree to six or more flowers. The
plants are usually set out in the
open ground in May, potted in early
September and flowered under glass
protection. The cut flower sprays
are used to great advantage in low
bowls or dishes, the stems inserted
in blocks obtainable for the pur
pose; arranged in this way a nat
ural growing effect is produced
which is artistically pleasing. For
Thanksgiving stable centerpieces
such arrangements are very ap
propriate, and the effect is height
ened by the addition of sprays of
autumn foliage.
Theater Parties.
Colonel Carmody of Fort Omaha
will entertain a number of the army
set at the Boyd this evening in honor
of Colonel and Mrs. Jacob W. S.
Wuest. Following the play the
guests will have supper at the Fon
tenelle. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Red will
have as their guests, Messrs. and
Mesdames C. T. Kountze, W. A. C.
Johnson, Mrs. F. A, Nash and Mr.
C. W. Hull.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Baldrige are
entertaining a box party, Mr. and
Mrs . Louis Nash will have six
guests and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bur
gess will also have a box patty.
Flying Cadets Entertain. ,
Flying cadets from Fort Omaha
are indeed royal hosts, for the danc
ing party which they gave Saturday
evening at Harte hall was a very
successful affair. Mrs.C.A. Mal
lory was one of the hostesses, and
about 80 guests attended. -Among
the girls who were present were:
Misses Eleanor McGilton, Martha
Gyger, Nina Garrett, Edith Capron,
Janet Lees, Dorothy Black, Myrne
Gilchrist, Florence Heggblade,
Pleasant Holyoke, Ethel Magney
and Isabel Shukert. y
B'nai B'rith Auxiliary.
B'nai B'rith auxiliary members
meet Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock
in the woman's service league room,
311 South Seventeenth street, to do
reclamation work.
Thursday evening the regular bus
iness meeting will be held in the
Jewish Welfare board rooms. Final
reports will be given and return of
tickets made for the war benefit
dance given recently at the Audi
torium. For Overseas Service.
Nebraska Red Cross bureau " of
personnel today recommended to the
Central division four girls for over
seas service. Miss Mary Irenq Schu
mate, 4906 Webster street, is ac
cepted for motor service; Edith
Eleanor Peterson, 29l2 Dodge, Miss
Nellie Leora Ensminger of Ashland
and Kathleen Culbertson of Beatrice
for canteen service. 1
At the Blackstone.
Miss Edith Cornish, the guest of
Mrs. Wilson Low, was honoree'at a
delightful luncheon,-given by Mrs.
Howard Baldrige at the hotel today.
Covers were laid for eight guests.
Miss Mona Towle will entertain a
foursome at dinner this evening.
The first city to be teconquered from
the Bulgarians, two years ago today,
November 19, 1916.
Find a BuIgarC :
Lci tidbit, im eloitr
The Gypsy's Charm."
Miss Mabel Halis ill with
Spanish influenza.
(P(f7. vlaltlnf tha county fair, aavea a
Oypay baby from being crushed by run
away horaea. Ttrxah the Gypay queen,
promisee to reward her with" tha Gypsy's
The Boy in Rags.
PEGGY felt a nervous tingle run
up and down her back as the
Gypsies crowded around. They
seemed grateful because of her res
cue of Toto, the baby, but there was
something about them that she
didtfr altogether trust. Behind their
smiles was a slyness that made her
doubt that she was seeing their real
selves. , ' . ,
"Come into my tent," said Tirzah,
the Gypsy queen. "There you shall
feel the GypsjS chatm."
Peggy held back. She was not a
bit anxious to explore the mysteries
that lay behind the bright colored
draperies. Her hesitancy became
all the stronger when she. suddenly
realized that she toas all alone
among the Gypsies. The fair visit
ors, who had been streaming in and
out of the camp all afternoon, were
gone. ,
"Come," said Tirzah again, and
this time she took Peggy firmly by
the hand.
Peggy thought fast She was, for
the moment at least, in the power
of the Gypsies. They evidently in
tended no harm, and besjdts they
halgood reason to treat her well.
f OSSlDiy 11 sne irustcu uiciu uy
iM reward her ai Tirzah had
frnmi'.erl. and then would let her ko.
go she started alone with the queen.
Rnr now there oushed into the
rfnwrl nf GvTisies a swarthy, scowl
ing older man, who frowned darkly
as he looked down upon reggy.
"Ha what's this? A beautiful
white girl? Are her parents rich?
Will thev eive a biff ransom for
The other Gypsies shrank back
as the older man shouted out tnese
questions. Evidently they were
afraid of him. Only the tall, fierce
Innliitiff man held his" place beside
Tirzah. He answered the older
Gypsy. ...
".This girl has done us a service,
Viga," he said. 'jiVo harm shall come
to herl" - ;
"Who dares say to me what shall
or shall not be done?" demanded
"J dare say it," answered the
younger man, doubling up his fists
and facing Viga, who glared angrily
back at him.
--"And I say it with you, Ronald,"
spoke up Queen Tirzah. "She shall
be rewarded by feeling the Gypsy's
charm." , x
"The Gypsy's charm, ho, ho, hoi"
laughed Viga. "When she feels the
Gypsy's charm she will be ours for-
CV"That shall be as Tirzahays,"
spoke up Ronald.
"Or perhaps as I say," sneered
Viga. "You grow overbold, young
Ronald. When we reach the open
road there must come a settlement
between us two."
Viga's words held a threat, which
Peggy could only vaguely under
stand a threat against her and
against Ronald, who, apparently,
was her friend.
As the two men glared at each
other, Tirzah drew her quickly into
the tent. .
It was dark there, brt when Peg
gy's eyes became accustomed to the
gloom she found herself in a luxu
rious, oriental den, with beautiful
hangings on the wall, a rug on the
floor, deeply cushioned couches in
viting repose, and a dimly burning
lamp hanging from above.,
- "Wait here I" said Tirzah, leading
Toto into a rear apartment, j
When -Peggy found herself alone,
her first impulse was to escape, A
glance qutside, hovyever, showed
that the tent was Surrounded by
Gypsies. She could not possibly get
A slight noise on the other side of
the curtained wall attracted her at
tention. It was like SOhie one
breathing deeply. Then there came
a little moan. Peggy stood still,
afraid to stir. Again there came
the little moan.
Perhaps some one was in dis
tress. Maybe she could .help.
Thinking this, Peggy crept to the
draperies and peeked through. On
a couoh in another apartment was a
boy sleeping and moaning in his
Peggy- was about to draw back,
when she made a startling discov
ery. The boy's face was as brown
What to Send Your Soldier
New YorkAFollowing is part of
"Ha, what's this? .A beautiful white
y k irir
as any of the Gypsies. But he wore
a ragged suit, and through a break
in this ragged suit peeked out a
bit of his arm. And that arm was
white. t
Startling thoughts flashed to
Peggy's mind. This white boy was
a captive of the Gypsies. He had
been colored brown to make, him
look like the others. Perhaps they
were going- to ao -the same with
her. .
The boy sighed deeply and turned
his face toward her. Then she made
another startling discovery. The
boy was Billy Belgium.
(In th next chapter Peggy feels the
Gypsy'a charm. X
Women Who Fly
Women's part in winning the
war is not so much in domg
men's work in flying in front
of the lmesas it u m war
service work here at home.
You are confronted now by
graver and harder duties. You,
aa mothers, wives and sistera,
are called upon to face tha
separation from. all that is
most dear to yon. The war
ust be won not less by women
than by the fighting men. The
influence of women is felt
everywhere) on the " battle
field, in the hospitals and
amongst the producers at
home. AVomen rJl ever the
world realize more and more
that their work at home will
help the men at the Front
There is an important factor
which has to be carefully ob
served to make the great work
women are doing success
ful. Nobody, man or woman,
can do good work when health
is impaired. " ,
Thegreatcst boon to woman
kind is a tonic made up oi
herbs, vhich makes weak
women strong and sick women
well. This is the "Prescrip
tion" of Dr. Pierce, used by
him In active practice many years,' and now sold by almost every druggist in the land
in tablet or liquid form. It haa had a half century of practical demonstration and
successful results in most of the delicate dewngmenta and weaknesses of women. If
she's overworked, nervous, or "run-down," she finds new life and strength. Tt's a
powerful, invigorating herbad tonic and nervine, or young girls just entering woman
hood; for women at the critical time of life; in pains, inflammation and kindred ailments
the "Favorite Prescription" has been favorably known for 50 yearsingredients oo
wrapper. The "Prescription" is sold in tablet form for sixty cents. Bend ten cents
to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'. Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., for large trial
package and vrite fw fw.wwentmmucaJ advice if there ii need.
Not a case of Spanish influenza
occurred at Grinnell college until
about two weeks ago when the ban
was lifted and the students per
mitted to go to town. Then an epi
demic broke out in the school. Miss
Lefiore Beveridge, daughter of J.
H. Beveridge, superintendent of
schools, telephoned home to the
family Sunday evening that school
was to be dismissed and she would
be home. She stated that over 100
cases had bee-w'reported in the col
lege. j
Miss Constance Garrett, who vol
unteered for the "student nurse re
serve corps and recently received a
call to duty, was unable to fill it
as she was ill with influenza and
pneumonia? After a six weeks' ill
nes$ Miss Garrett was today able
to return to work in the Union Paci
fic valuation department.
Mrs. J. J. Monelle of Council
Bluffs will spend the winter at the
Mrs. H. A. Abbott and son have
taken an-- apartment at the Blackstone.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Fleishman
have come from North Platte to
make their home in Omaha. Mr.
a letttr received from Corp. Morti
; nier J. Israel, now in, service in
i France, in the signal corps, to his
parents: . .-
Dear Pop: Government will al
I low a man ' overseas to receive a
! Christmas package, which must not
; be over 9x4x3 and cannot weigh
over threevpounds.
i .
Fleishman left Saturday eyening on
a, busmess trip to New York.
Army Affair.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Strong of
Olean, N. Y., who are the guests of
their daughter, Mrs Jacob W. S.
Wuest and Colonel Wuest, were
honor guests at a very informal tea
given by Lt. and Mrs. George Lund
berg at Fort Omaha this afternoon.
Future Affairs.
An informal tea will be given by
Mrs. C. B., Keller Thursday after-
noon at ner nom in nonor oi ner
daughter, Mrs. Charles Keller.
The coming year will mark the
centennial anniversary of the birth
of Susan Warner ("Elizabeth Weth
crill"). celebrated as the author of
"The Wide, Wide World."
The two most famous nurses the
world has known, Florence iNightin
gale and Clara Barton, both lived to
be nonagenarians.
Though war is full of tragedy,
At least we have some somedy.
The staid old war office awoke y
Just long enough to crack a joke,
Through heartfelt generosity!
(And spell that with a great big G)
No man in khaki over here
Shall miss his bit of Xmas cheer,"
For each man will receive a box
Of mother's cake or sister's sox.
The only thing that makes it hard
Is that wifie's biscuit must be
And as the question is perplexing,
The limitations are ao vexing,
We beg herewith to send a list
Of things which every man has
A colored handkerchief of silk, '
A large sized can of Nesije's milk,
A set of Shakespeare in leather,
A parasol for rainy weather,
A money belt, a rocking chair
A set of enameled kitchen ware.
A pair of garters, a fancy vest.
JA bungalow, a cedar chest,
' a c i .... ....... , t; . i
n fail mi iuvv iui lusaci anucs,
A demyohn of three-star booze,
A pair of, dice which arelTi mates,
A small sized pair of roller skates,
And still this list is incomplete v v
Without a can of monkey meat,
To close this gol-ding foolich
Just send along a ticket home.
Take This
And No Other!
fir .
HUNDREDS of products are sold in the form of plain white
tablets. In appearance alone they are indistinguishable.
'' When you buy Aspirin Tablets or Capsules you should be cer
tain that the Bayer Cross appears on every package and on every
tablet. It Is placed there for your additional protection and is con
clusive evidence that you are obtaining getiuine Aspirin. Look for it.
Thames-mart "Aaatria" V. S. Fit. OH.) It a tusraatea trial Sia auiaaecatkeeM.
aatei el ullcjrlicacid la thoa labials aid capaulea la el la reliable Baai aiaanhrtaia.
Ba,yer-Tafelsf Aspirin
Th byr Cross f A Your Guarantee of rVftjr
To help meet the needs of the
government, Wrigley's has
discontinued the use of tin foil
as a wrapping for
Hereafter all three WRIGLEY
flavors will , , be sealer! in
air-tight, pink -end packages.
So look for
in the pink sealed
wrapper and take
your choice of fla
vor, three kinds
to suit all tastes.
Be SURE you get Wrigley's
The Flavor Lasts!
in ni
I r ,. , ,., , , . i i mini i ir in
III lit in in i" ui ni w in ui m m m in m icm