Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 04, 1919, Image 10

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    Tkere it strength eees iUiti ia eur hearts
I whkk we rack but little, till the shafts ! Ihw
tar pierced Ha fragile dwelling. Must aot earth
Ve ml Were her oh are found?
We cannot make bargain for blisaaa '
Nor catch thara Ilka (Ilea in a not;
And aomatlmaa the thing our Ufa nils see
Htlpa mora than tha thing which It gata.
. Riet-Brodkey Wedding.
- Military - wedding! tre taking
rnalty Omaha rnaidt to distant cities
to live for the "after the wax" proph
eciet are now coming true. A very
ftretty home wedding took place
Sunday evening when Miss Rose
Brodkey, daughter of Mrs. Moiris
Brodkey, became the bride of Mr.
Samuel A. Rice. The ceremony
was performed by Rabbi M. Taxon,
in both the Hebrew and English.
The- bride wore a white tin
georgette gown trimmed in pearls
and her only ornament was a string
of. pearls. A corsage bouquet of
roses and white sweet peas com
pleted her costume.
, A wedding supper was served fol
lowing the ceremony when the
guests included immediate relatives.
The guests then attended the wed
ding reception of the bride's cousin,
luts. Essie Brodkey Dan, whose
marriage took place the same day
and at the some hour. Mrs. Rice
wore a very smart traveling suit of
dark blue silk velvet trimmed in
squirrel with a smalK hat to match.
The young couple will make their
home in Sioux City, as Mr. Rice
has received his honorable dis
charge. Out-of-town guests at the wed
ding included Mrs. J. Brodkey,
Misses Sarah Brodkey and Eva
Berg, Misses Tillie and Esther Rice
and Messrs. Nathan Horzoff and
Joseph Rice, from Sioux City.
' Mrs. Brando Entertains.
The brides and the brides-to-be
were honored today for Mrs. Marlon
Brando was hostess at a most de
lightful tea between the hours of 4
and 6 at her home. The honorees
were Miss Ruth Fitzgerald, Miss
Gladys Roberston and Mrs. John
Hanighen, ja. Fragrant narcissus
and yellow shaded lights were used
on the tea table and in the living
room, baskets of pink roses. Mrs.
Brando was assisted by Misses
Helen Murphy, Betty Robertson,
Corinne Elliott and Mesdamcs
George Laier and Arthur Walsh.
AbOut 75 guests called during the
; Dancing at Omaha Club.
Directors of the Omaha club have
announced that a victrola has been
installed in the ladies' dining room
where table d'hote dinners are
served each evening. Guests art
invited to manipulate the dance rec
ord themselves and enjoy tl'e
pleasure of dancing in the adjoining
rooms between courses.
i , Quiet Wedding. x
; The marriage of Miss Fay Dunn,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert L.
' Dunn Of Atlantic, la., to Ensign
Howard S. Clemenson was solemn
ized at the home of Rev. Charles W.
Savidge Thursday afternoon The
young couple left immediately for
New York, where Ensign Clemen
son will be stationed for some
, Informal Luncheon.
Anumber of the younger girls
were entertained at an informal
luncheon party given by Miss Ver
nelle Head at the Blackstone today.
MISS Ruth Hamilton entertained
a number of the school set at lunch
eon at. her home today.
Prettiest Mile, Club Affairs.
Children's matinee dances will be
resumed at the club Saturday after
noon. A card party will be given in
the evening for the club members.
Miss Mitchell Bride of Lieut. Young
RedjCross Notes
Mr. W. E. Martin, captain of the
Red Cross motor corps has issued
the, following statement:
"For the months of November
and December the Red Cross Motor
cores' total hours on messenger ser
vice for canteen, civilian relief, and
other A. R. C. activities, utside
aid, military hospitals, 887; mileage
3,918. ," ' -
Fourteen reserve cars which are
not included in this were called up-,
on ior transporting wounded sol
diers,' and during the nine days of
theiitreet car strike, through the
kindness of Colonel Wuest a truck
was ienrat 6 a. m. and 8 p. m. to
take kitchen helpers to and from
the (Red Cross Canteen at Fort
Omkna.; .
At the meeting of the executive
- committee'held Friday in the court
-house the ' appointment of Mrs. b.
S. Porter . to succeed Mrs Frank
Adatnt as chairman of the salvage
department was confirmed.
The lock quota has now reached
20,950, leaving a balance of 21,600
. pairs. I , i
Mm Max Morris, deceased, held
an enviable record for knitting, as
she had completed ISO pairs of socks
beside many tweaters and wristlets,
for the" Red Crpss. Mrs. Morris w
72 years old at the time of her
death. .
T a,i! Hnron who has been
confined to his home for the past
week jon account of illness, is im
proving. Dr. and Mrs. I. C Wood have
taken an apartment at the Black
?tone.. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Martin have
tosed their home in Fairacres and
v.iirbe at the Blackstone for the
vinter. . ..-
Judge and Mrs. J. W. Woodrough
.. ivill be . at the Blackstone for the
vinter. .. .
. MrsT G W. Hamilton and Miss
ifafian Hamilton will return Satur
iay morning from Washington.
D. C 1 . .
'Mrs. A. A. Wirt, who has been ill
. sith the influenza-, has recovered.
I . Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Arnoldi. are
I making their home for the winter at
' the Wellington Inn. Mrs. Arnoldi
'aJtliss Florence Long before her
-narriage, which .occurred last week.
Miss Vernelle Head leaves this
evening f6r Rosemary Hall, Green
wich, Conn., after spending the holi
days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
, W. W. Head. ,
An out-of-town wedding of interest to Omaha friends
was that of Miss Lala Mitchell and Lt. Naasson Young,
son of Mrs. E. L. Young of Macedonia, la., which took
place Tuesday at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. N. Mitchell, in Lincoln. A color scheme of
lavender and pink was used, an improvised altar formed
of palms was softly lighted by tall lamps with the laven
der and pink shades. White pillars surmounted by baskets
filled with pink sweet peas and tied with lavender tulle
fotjned an aisle to the altar, white satin ribbons being
stretched between by Miss Helen Curtis and Iiss Kath
crine Holyoke, who were gowned alike in white gowns,
with lavender tulle tjjmmings.
The bride, who is of thepetite blonde type, was most
attractive in her bridal gown of white satin and long
tulle veil. ' She carried a shower bouquet of orchids and
sweet peas.
Following the ceremony a reception was held, many
of the wedding guests coming from Omaha. Both the
bride and bridegroom are well known here, as Lieuten
ant Young is a brother of Mrs. Eldred Hart and the
bride has visited here many times. She was maid of
honor at the wedding of Mrs. Rollin Sturdevant, nee
Alice Duval. Those who attended the ceremony from
Omaha included Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Sturdevant, Mrs.
Eldred Hart, Lt. and Mrs. Robert Reasoner, Mrs. George
Pratt, Mrs. Fred Snell, Miss Mar
garet Young and Lt. Allan Tukey.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Young left
Tuesday evening for San Antonio,
where they will remain until Lieu
tenant Young receives his discharge,
returning to Omaha to make their
JjJifeJ iv IzmaH Gross
Household arts vept centtal high school
Kitchenette Dinners
Getting dinner in a kitchenette
that suggests preparing a meal
quickly, doesn't it? For the grent
army of "kitchenetters" are also
a great army of busy people who
must have a quickly prepared simple
dinner if they are to have any at
all. They are the people who de
pend almost entirely on canned and
ready-cooked foods, plus steak ?nd
chops. Baking is done rarely, and
then' only on Saturdays or Sundays.
I suppose the chief problem is the
main dish. One does get tired of
the eternal chop and steak even if
the price is not prohibitive. In this
article I am suggesting some very
easily prepared main dishes, none of
which require more than 40 minutes
coolfing, most of them less. The
main dish is, after all, the big prob
lem. Some of the main dishes sug
gested below are especially good for
a kitchenette because they combine
meat or its substitute and vegetable.
The quantities are sufficient for two
or three people.
Chicken Potato Thistle.
1 imall can chicken 1 T. fat
H c. water 1 T. (lour
ft can chicken aoup Salt and pepper, lt
14 e. mashed potato
(May ba made the night before.)
Make a sauce of the fat, flour,
water, chicken soup, and flavoring.
Add the chicken cut into pieces.
Turn into a greased baking dish,
cover with the seasoned mashed
potato. Dot the potato with butter
and slash criss-crosss with a knife.
Brown in the oven.s , '
Scalloped Shrimp and Macaroni.
1 can ehrimp, brok- 1 T. fat
en Into bit. , 1 T. flour
1 c. macaroni, brok- H t. salt
en Into small pieces. U green pepper
1 c. mills - One-third c. buttsrea
Cook the macaroni in boiling
salted water till tender (usually 15
minutes), drain aild pour cold water
over. Make a sauce by melting fat,
adding flour, then milk, and stir
ring to boiling, being careful not to
brown. Put a layer of macaroni in
a greased baking dish, . then some
shrimp and chopped green pepper.
Fill the dish, making macaroni the
top layer, pour over the white sauce,
and covr,r with crumbs. N Bake in a
moderate oven 20 minutes. Bits of
boiled ham (c.) may be used in
stead of the. shrimp if desired.
Chili Con Came with Rice.
1 ean chill con carne.
H c. rice, picked over and washed.
2 T. butter Salt and pepper .
Cook the rice in a large kettle of
boiling salted water about 20 min
utes or until done. Drain through a
strainer and dry. Flavor with but-
Cold. Snap Boosts Price
OfFresh Garden Products
The snappy weather of the past
few days has had its effect upon the
various kinds of tnarket produce'
and has sent the prices soaring sky
ward on eggs, butter, green vegeta
bles, etc. -
The best butter is now being
quoted at 70 cents to 2 cents per
pound; eggs of the strictly fresh va
riety, 68 cents to 70 cents per doz
en, and the storage product, 54 cents
to 60 cfnts per doz.
Green and wax beans are being
quoted at 20 cents per pound, while
cabbage has advanced from 2 cents
to 5 cents per pound. Fresh beets,
radishes, onions, and leaf lettuce are
selling at 5 cents per bunch and head
lettuce from 5 cents to 10 cents per
Among the newer luxuries ar
some fine mushrooms which are be
ing offered at 60 cents per box, and
a fine lot of spinach at 30 cents
per peck.
Among the apples to be had are
some fine Brack Twigs and Roman
Beauties at $3.75 per box and a few
Winesaps at $3.
Oranges are quite plentiful at
prices ranging from 50 cents to 60
cents per dozen, lemons frm 35 cents
to 50 cents and grape fruit at
cents to 10 cents apiece.
Cranberries x are selling at fro.a
35 cents to 40 cents per quart.
The army of kitchentters and
small apartment dwellers is in
creasing every day. One would
imagine they were mobilizing to
defeat the labor problems or a
dozen other problems confront
ing the managers of large homes.
For this reason Miss Gross will
devote space, each Friday for a
time, to solving the difficulties
encountered by women who have
been accustcmed to large kitch
ens and business women who
have little time to spend in these
tiny apartments. Miss Gross will
be glad to receive suggestions or
to give such help as may be de
sired by the readers of this department.
ter, salt and pepper, but remember
that the chili is highly seasoned
Put the rice on a- hot platter and
cover with the chili that has 'been
All measurements level. '
(Peggy, asked by the Spirit of Safety
to guard Engineer Bill Carney of the
Sight Flyer, arouses him to action just
as tha train Is about to plunge Into an
other train standing sin a sidetrack.)
The Wrong Switch Light.
NUMBER 337 rocked and
swayed as its great driving
wheels, caught by the reverse.-
tried to hold back the heavy
Night Flyer. For a moment Peggy
thought it would jump from the
tracks, so tremendous was its
struggle' against the force of the
train's speed.
Peggy was astounded at this sud
den clash of strength. At one in
stant the fainting engineer had been
sending the great locomotive hurl
ing forward with all the power of
hundreds of racing hof ses, and in
the next, by an astonishing twist of
his skill, he had turned all this
mighty force into halting the rush
of the train. Which would win the
force of the rush, or the force put
forth to stop the rush? For a second
there seemed a doubt.
Then with a shriek, a grinding, a
jarring and a bumping, the Night
Flyer came to a stop with its cow
catcher just touching the rear plat
form of ,the standing train. Engi
neer Bill's quick action, prompted
by Peggy's alarm, had saved scores
of passengers.
Up ran the superintendent and
the conductor to, see what was the
matter. Bill, now wide awake and
alert, met them at the steps of the
"Go back and see if that switch
light is right," he shouted.
The superintendent and conductor
gave him one look, then raced back
along the train. Peggy, realizing
that something very important de
pended upon what they found at the
switch, flew after them.
The switchlight was burning
brightly, its green faced turned
down the main track.
"An open switch, and the light
showing green instead of red!" cried
the conductor.
"It was a deliberate attempt to
wreck the train. I knew Bill would
never riln by a red light," exclaimed
the superintendent.
Peggy's snarp eyes saw a move
ment in the bushes near the switch.
"There's, a man hiding in the
bushes," she cried.
The superintendent and conduc
tor did not wait to see where Peg
gy's voice was coming from. They
leaped for the bushes and in a trice
they pulled out a man, an evil-looking
"I almost got him, and my gang
may get him yet," growled the
struggling prisoner and he men
tioned the name or the important
government official who was aboard
the train, hurrying to catch the boat
for Europe.
v 'This is a big plot," declared the
superintendent, as he and the con
ductor turned the foreigner over to
two husky brakemen. "If it
hadn't been for Bill it would have
Peggv thrilled at this, for .lic
knew that it was her guardianship
of Bill which had enabled him to
save the train.
Bill was waiting on the engine
and he looked a lot beter.
"Hurry up and give me orders."
he cried. "I can still get the Night
Flyer through on time if you hus
tle." . The superintendent gave the or
ders, the Flyer backed out on the
main track, a man was left to look
after the switchlight, and the train
sped on its way. Fred, the fire
man, had hurt his leg in junjping
'A aTji ST j43fcM ' XC
"Great Work Bill!" Cried the Super
intendent. and was taken aboard tfie train. In
his place the superintendent shov
eled coal, and he did it.with a skill
that showed he had not been pro
moted to his big job by anything
except hard work.
Bill grew better with every mile
as. No. 337 dashed along, making
up for lost time. When at last the
lights of the big city at the end of
the line loomed up ahead, the en
gineer was almost himself again,
and he was happy because the Night
Flyer had come through on time.
"Great work, Bill," cried the
superintendent. "You'll be reward
ed for this."
I owe it to my good fairy," de
clared Bill. "If it hadn't been for
her, I'd never been able to stick it
out. Thank you, good fairy," he
added, as Peggy blew out of the
Peggy was thrilled, with gladness
glad that she had such a thrilling
ride on the Night Flyer, and glad
that she had been the means oi'
bringing it through safely.
She never knew how she got
back in her cosy chair in the bay
window, but suddenly she awoke,
ud there she was safe and sund.
(In next week's atory Peggy takes a
part In Judge Owl's comical romance.)
Syracuse, N. Y., claims to be the
first city of the United States to or
ganize a county home and farm
bureau for women. Its purpose is
to further knowledge for men and
women on farms, as well as for
women in homes outside of farms.
Doses ent
Juniper Tar
Greater food value-increased palatability
' In malrincT rhnrrftat ralccs me
aftVA 4MiaaaVa a W Wrw wsjamw www -sj
with barley and buckwheat
The chocolate covers the
color and taste of the dark
flour so it is practically as
good as when made with
all white flour.
Mo. u. a. fat. opr.
This use of cocoa or chocolate in
creases' the food value of the pre
' pared dish.
Booklet of Choice Rteipts sent fret
Establish! 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
For Your Groceries and Meats, Trade at tha
Try a Box of Estes Laundry Tablets,
per box 25c
Beef Tongue, per pound 24c
Beef Tenderloin, per pound 35c
Pork Tenderloin, per pound 45c
Extra Fancy Hind Lamb, per lb...26c
Extra Fancy Forequarter Lamb, lb. 22e
Fresh Spare Ribs, per pound 19Hc
Choice Steer Rump Roast, per lb... 25c
Choice Round or Sirloin Steak, lb... 30c
All Brands of Creamery Butter, lb. 6e
Good Oleomargarine, per pound . .Z7yC
Full Line of Vegetables and Fruit ait Lowest Prices.
Visit Our Branch Market at MeCrory Be and 10c Store, in Basement
United Statee Food Administration License No. C-27634.
One of th largest wholesale mail order house in the middle west.
The Washington Market
1307-1309 HOWARD ST.
THE Event of the Week
Every week en Increasing number of tha good paoplt of this
community com to learn that Harding's Special Sunday lee
Cream Dessert ia tha very thing to properly and economically
finish off a good dinner.
Caramel Ice Cream with Selected English Walnuts
Is our inyiting combination planned for Sunday. Try it.
I II ST Rfcl f V ItlNltHPI
Mrfflfti" Try a Bee Want Ad to Boost Your Business.
i 1608 H.rn.y Stmt Ph.n. Dovfl.s 1796
1 I,
r rminiuHi
I aaWHgfflgajgasaaj
Doesn't this cold brisk weather give you a ravenous
It i. t.h( riiixinpsa nf t.lio f.pnrrnl ftfnrlrer. t.n antiafw that,
appetite. And the more particular you are about what you
eat, the better we can please you.
, Have you had any of our pure pork breakfast sausage
yet? Take some home and try it Come once and you will
come always.
Specials' foV Saturday's Selling. I
10 lbs. Best Granulated Sugar $1
10 lbs. Karo Syrup, per can 80c
10 lbs. Red Karo Syrup, can 90c
Qt. Cans Log Cabin Syrup . ,63c
H-gal. Can Log Cabin Syrup 11.25
Ass. Tangier Brand Soups... 10c
15e Can Spaghetti 10c
lSe Can Milk Hominy 10c
43 lbs. Sack Sunkist Flour $2.90
2 4 -lb. Sack Sunkist Flour . .J1.45
24 lbs. Pure Rye Flour .... .31.55
Fancy Large Navy Beans, lb. lie
Extra Fancy Central Brand
Coffee, per lb 30c
Shredded Wheat, per pkg. 12'jc
Grape Nuts, par pkg 12 Vic
1-lb. Cana Rumford Baking
Powder 25c
6 -lb. Cans Rumford Baking
Powder $1.00
10-lb. Cans Calumet Baking
Powder ..$1.25
S-lb. Can Ex. Fancy Monarch
Tomatoes, per can, 25c; dox. $2.75
S-lb. Can Farm House Tomatoes,
per ean, 20c; per dozen ... $2.25
Mayflower Fancy Sugar Corn, per
can 17Vic; per dozen $2.00
l(-oz. Can Cottage or American
Veribest Milk, can 15c; dox. $1.75
Fancy Fresh Dresed Duck or Geeae, per pound, 35c
Prime Rolled Eib Roast, per
pound 27 He
Genuine Lamb Shoulder, per
pound 17
Genuine Lamb Stew, per
pound ..' ..I4e
Fancy Veal Roast 20c-22,e
Pure Pork Sausage, )b. 25c
Pig Pork Spare Ribs, per
pound 19c
Fancy Bulk Creamery Butter,
per pound B6e
No. 1 Storage Eggs, per dox. 52c
American Cream Cheese, lb. 38c
6-lb. Pails Swift's Snowflake $1.75
Swift'a Premium, in rolls, lb. 36e
Peanut Butter, per lb 25c
Fancy California Celery, each 7',c
2 for 15c
II. Y. Baldwin Apples, peck 65c
Fancy Large Navel Oranges,
each Be
Jersey Sweet Potatoes, lb. 7VsC
Fruits and Vegetables of all kinds. W '
Purchased I -.
1675 " 0
5 f
Food Values
As Purchased
Serve just enough foods of highest nourisfv
merit content
In Puritan Ham there is very small waste
(bones, rind, etc.) and very high caloric coiv
tent in the edible portioa Th exact opposite
is true of many foods: a few are disclosed in
the table of figures.
Serve Puritan Hams frequently r- young, sweet,
tender meat wholesome and delicious and a
practical economy.
If your dealer doesn't F. W. Conron, Manager,
' handle Puritan, Telephone 1321 Jonea Street, Omaha, Neb.
Pbona Douglaa 2401
Puritan Hams and Bacon are smoked daily in our Omaha plant
insuring fresh, brightly smoked meats at all times.
Broiler Chicken
"White Fish
Sirloin Steak
NOTE A Calorie is the unit
of neiwincni vtt4 to deter
mine Ih. vlue of foods at pro
ducers of energy.
TPaarStdini Haro
... -