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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1919)
A wiM 'mas adapt himself U eir
cumitaacas, a water shapes Itaalf to
tha vm1 that contains H. Chinese
Look Inwards, for you hava lasting
fountain of (happiness at homo tliat will
always bubbla up if you will but dig for
It. Marcua Aurellue.
By Laura D. Simmons.
The cash I spend in food each day
Evokes a string of words from
I count them over every bill I pay
My Grocery My Grocery!
Each roast a graft each steak a
To make iny life one daily grind;
I add each list unto .he end and
My finish find.
Oh. tenderloins! in vain we yearn
; Our Country's ed we cannot
To win the War! and strive at last
' to learn
To go without.
Reprinted from tha Sun.
Civilian Relief Makes
20,000 Visits to Help
Those in Need
Civilian Relief, Omaha chaptei
home service section, makes the
following Interesting report. Omaha
is divided for this work into five
districts with a supervisor over
each district as follows:
Frank Bandl. Arthur Met.
Charles Met. H. Pelton.
, A. C. Stokes.
In addition there is a supervisor
of interviewing, Mrs. Harry Hund
ley, who has a large committee who
interviews people who come to the
office fog information and assist
ance. Each supervisor has a cer
tain number of visitors who make
visits under her direction to the
homes of the families of soldiers.
Up to the first of January, 2,88?
families have been dealt with, rep
resenting approximately a total 01
20,000 visits. The following is
list of women who at present art
engaged in this work.
Harry Hundley. Charles Grandcn.
Charles Met. M. V. Torter.
A, G Stokes. J. V. Ludlow. ,
Arthur Met i. .T. A. Lyom.
Frank Bandit. Frank Field.
H. C. Pslton. Charlee Nasi.
Schalek. Frank Turner.
Clara Thomas. Homer Robinson.
Kathertna Oyier, W. F. Mllroy.
Arnstaln. IT. Miller.
Nata Mantel. Keen Abbott.
Duncan Vlnaonhaler. Irving Cutter.
Harry Bosentald. O. H. McConnell.
s O. W. Royca. Wilbur Burgess.
Clara Thomae, Ross Whalsn.
. Floy Targes. -
Mrs. C. L. Dolan has gone to
California for the winter.
Mrs. Lester Heyn, who has been
4 seriously ill with the influenza, has
Capt. Malcolm Baldrige. who is
now at Newport News, is expectedl
ti.n dti4av H
Miss Adelaide Fogg is instructor
at! the gymnasium at Brownell Hall
as Miss Hatch is ill.
"Mr. L. G. Lowry and Lt. Charles
. Martin left for New. Orleans Thurs
day to be gone several days.
Creighton, Edward and Charles
Crowley Jr., have returned to school
after spending the holidays with
their parents, Dr. and Mrs. Chariest
Mr: and Mrs. Ercell J. Lutes an
nounces the birth of a son, Kenneth
Vaughn, Tuesday. Mrs. Lutes was
formerly Miss Gladys Keebler.
Omahans who are stODoinur at the
Efnu hotel at Excelsior Springs in
clude Mr. Sam Werthermer,
Arthur J. Rothschild, Mr. E,
Stcnwall and Mr. and Mrs,
Mr. D. C. Coppage left Wednes
- day for Sioux City for the week-end,
but will return to Omaha Monday.'
Mr. Coppage, since reaching the
United States after being honor
ably discharged from overseas service-is
visiting his sister, Mrs. A.
W.. Sydney. .
Dance? are back!
And parties, informal
Teas and matinees,
Box parties at the
All of these
Are back for you and me !
What to wear?
Aye, there's the rub !
So long we've worn
That would not show the
Lint of bandagesvwe rolled,
That we've forgotten
Our fussy clothes!
I bought a waist
Royal purple one
Jeweled in bronze,
With rich deep pleatings
'At the neck!
It frames my throat,
. And makes it fairer
Just like a picture
-In a frame!
Patriotic Note Marked
A beautiful patriotic note in the
appointments of the wedding of Miss
Gladys Maurine Robertson and Capt.
Theodore Henry Maenner was the
profusion of flags used in the decora
tions at the home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Millard. M. Rob
ertson, where the wedding took
place. An effective setting for the
red, white and blue were the misses
rjf palms and ferns and the delicate
Ophelia roses which were used
throughout the rooms.
Preceding the ceremonythe West
Sisters' quartet gave several num
bers. As the strains of the wedding
march sounded, Mrs. G. Eldredge
Hamlin, matron of honor, entered.
She wore her wedding gown of
white satin trimmed in pearls and
carried a shower bouquet of roses
Miss Elizabeth Robertson, sister
of the bride, who was maid of
honor, was most attractive in her
gown of apricot taffeta and tulle,
just harmonizing with the soft
shades of her shower bouquet of
Little Jane Lowe, in a dainty
frock cf white trimmed with pink,
was a pretty little ring bearer, car
rying the ring in a tiny basket filled
The bride was lovely in her wed
ding gown of gleaming satin made
with a long court train. Her gown
was trimmed in Chantilly lace and
pearls, her long veil a cloud of
misty tulle, falling to the hem of
het train. The bridal bouquet was
a shower of bride's roses and sweet
peas, tied with fluttering ribbons.
Capt. E. Paul Phillips of Arca
dia, attended the bridegroom and
Us. Charles Powell and William
Collins were ushers.
Following the cermony an infor
mal reception was held. Bride's
roses and rose-shaded lights were
used in the dining room, the
Ophelia roses being used in the
other rooms. Mrs. Willard Sla
baugh sang during the evening and
Miss Adelyn Wood gave several
Captain and Mrs. Maenner left
Wednesday evening for a short hon
eymoon. They expect to remain in
Arcadia, where Captain Maenner is
stationed, until spring.
The New Sports Coat'
Mr. and Mrs. Gurdon W. Wat
tles will entertain at dinner at their
home Friday evening, the guests at
tending the Galli-Curci concert after
the dinner. Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Redick will also entertain a party
at the concert.
Amateur Musical Club.
Mrs. Walter Silver will be hostess
for the meeting of the Amateur
musical club at her home Friday.
A modern French program will be
Art Exhibit Opening
The art exhibit at the Fontenelle
will be open this evening for the
By GERTRUDE BERESFORD.
Sports coats of brilliant hue will
be worn with white skirts of silk,
satin and wool. Accordion plaits
are used on many of the wool mod
els. An effective sports coat made
of heavy rose silk is illustrated in
this design. It is worn with a skirt
of baronet. The vest is also of
baronet. Conventional embroidery,
carried out in white wool thread,
gives the touch unusual to this coat.
White wool tassels weight the sash,
which has an attractive line, start
ing as it does from beneath the re
vers. A sailor hat of rose silk is
embroidered in white wool thread
to match the coat.
Miss Mikova's Omaha
Friends Once Wished
Her Good Luck
Several years ago. Miss Mane
Mikova, a pianist of whom Omaha Is
justly proud, gave a recital at an
afternoon musical given by Mrs. M.
G. Colpetzer, for her many friends
and acquaintances, Mme. August
Borglum having arranged a most at
The recital was a brilliant one arid
the guests were most enthusiastic,
charmed not only by the talent ot.
the pianist but also by he magn-tit.
personality. Mrs. Charles M. Wil
helm, who was then president 'ot
the Tuesday Musical club, was
greatly impressed by Miss Mikova's
playing and remarked that some da
she hoped Miss Mikova might play
before the club. ,
It is an interesting coincidence
that this talented Omaha girl is to
be presented by the Tuesday Musi
cal club at the Brandeis, Thursday
evening, January 16, in a joint re
cital with Warren Proctor, the rev
tenor of the Chicago Opera com
pany. Bridal Dinner.
Mr. Frank Fitzgerald will enter
tain at a beautifully appointed din-i
ner at his home this eveninjr in
honor of his daughter, Miss Ruth
Fitzgerald, and her fiance, Lt.
Everett Hail Burke. A wedding
rehearsal will precede the dinner
party and the guests will include I
Mrs. Walter Klopp, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Sears, Mrs. Zora Hamilton,
Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Sturdevant, anu
Messrs. Richard Payne and Richard
Mr. Walter Klopp will be unable
to come from Kansas City to serve
as an usher' at the wedding Friday
evening, and Mr. Sturdevant will
take his place. t
A moui.d of pink sweet peas and
rose-shaded light will be used on
the dinner table this evening.
A luncheon will be given at the
Chamber of Commerce, Saturday by
the Pi Beta Phi Alumnae club.
About 30 guests will attend and the
hostesses will include:
Morris Dunham Paul Wadsworth
K. P. Palmer Pennlson Edgerly
Henry O. Cox SIlss Florence Rush
Woman's Club Concert
A concert will be given this even-
ine bv Mrs. A. I. Root, contralto.
rMartin Bush, pianist, and Emily
Ueve, violinist at the Y. W. C. A.
at 8:15. This musicale is one of a
series which are being given under
the auspices of the Omaha Wo
members of the Fine Arts society as
this will be a private showing of the
paintings. Members of the board
of directors will receive this even
ing. The exhibit will be open to
the public free of charge, Friday
morning until January 22.
Mid-winter graduations are al
most here and the school set are
being entertained at .many little af
fairs before they leave for other
schools. Miss Thelma Burke will
entertain the members of her class
Saturday afernoon at the Orpheum.
Thirty guests vyill attend the affair
Of a mining company were taken
from a train near Chihuahua ' and
shot by Villa bandits, three years ago
today, January 10, 1916.
Find an American.
Upper left corner down above cap.
and Miss Mae Anderson will be one
of the chaperones.
Omahans are flitting to southern
climes and auite an exodus has a
ready begun. Mr. and Mrs. John A.
Mcshane will leave the first of the
week for California and Mr. and
Mrs. Willard Hosford will entertain
at dinner in their honor Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. George Brandeis will
entertain at dinner at the Athletic
club Saturday evening.
A son, Allan Tukey Korsmyer,
was born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Kcrsmyer, of Lincoln January 3.
mm m mmm
J cm or
S llltlllllllllMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIItllHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIM 5
of Shoe leather
Ever Offered by
Thomas Kilpatrick & Co.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 10
Promptly at the hour of 9
Something Less Than 600 Pairs ot Specially
High Quality Women's Footwear
Will Be Thrown on Tables and Offered for SALE
This Is the Seventy-First Year of
Only Genuine Merit
can maintain, as the Charter Oak has for 71
years, the popularity and prestige it has today
CHARTER OAK STOVE & RANGE CO., St Louis, Mo.
You shouli have a
choice collection of s
Records for Your
THE Yictrola records
will reproduce faith
fully the voice of this
No library of rec
ords is complete
without a well se
by this famous col
In our Victrola depart-
'rtt on the fourtl floor
you will find salespeo
ple specially educated
hr) you with your
Twas hard to choose this
" waist. '
Each daintier, fresher,
Prettier than the last!
On sale they are today,
Tomorrow and the next,
' $3.95 and $4.95 the price,
The House of Menagh.
We have had exciting, sensational, surprising Shoe Sales, which have caused town talk and
created inquiries from east, west, north and south. BUT, when we consider the times in which we
are living, and doing business, the scarcity of leather, its high cost, the high cost of labor, the high
cost of everything that enters, into this superb footwear eien the increased cost of the cartons and
Without hesitation or reservation WE AFFIRM NEVER HAVE WE PRESENT
ED SO ATTRACTIVE A SHOE BARGAIN.
YES! MORE THAN THAT, Never in our whole life HAVE WE SEEN SUCH
VALUES measured by the conditions which surrounded their purchase.
Ihese Shoes were made to sell at $8, $10, $12, $15. "Most of them made by "Baker," one of
America's most famous makers of fine footwear. . N
h We, ourselves, sold hundreds upon hundreds of pairs of similar Shoes at prices quoted.
These indeed are taken directly from our own stock, are what are known as broken lines.
So many pairs of this number that number and the other number. Not every size in each lot, but
can fit practically anyone from the combined lots.
We said "CAN FIT" if present indications give correct promise most people will have to
fit themselves. Come prepared to get the BIGGEST, BRIGHTEST, BEST BARGAIN in Shoes of
this or any other year. t
Don't blame us for unsatisfactory ser
vice or failure to get the best pickin's if
you don't come in the morning.
. ............ ............. ....M.,. -
The Japanese Way to Remove Corns
Doesn't Hurt a Bit Easy and Simple
.The Magic Touch of Ice-Mint Does It Just a Touch
Stops Soreness, Then the Corn or Callous Shrivels and
Lifts Off. Try It. Your Feet Will Feel Cool and Fine. ,
Just a touch of lee-Mint and "Oht"
what relief. Corns and callouses van
ish, soreness disappears and you can
danca all night or walk all day and your
corns won't hurt a bit. No matter
what you have tried or how many times
you hava been disappointed here is a
real help for you at last From the
very second that Ice-Mint touches that
sore, tender corn your poor tired, ach
ing feet will feel so cool, easy and com
fortable that you will just sigh with
relief. Think of it; just a little touch
of that delightful, cooling Ice-Mint
and real foot joy is yours. No matter
how old or tough your pet corn is he
will shrivel right up and you can pick
him out after a touch of Ice-Hint. No
pain, not a bit of soreness, either when
applying it or afterwards, and it doesn't
even irritate the skin.
Ice-Mint is the real apanese secret
of fine, healthy, little feet. Prevents
foot odors and keeps them cool, sweet
and comfortable. It is now selling like
wildfire here. N
Just ask in any drug store for a little
Ice-Mint and give your poor suffering
tired feet the treat of their lives. There
is nothing better, nor nothing "just as
After Stock Taking
A clean swaep of itrj usaj
nil discontinued alyla of Up
rights, Grands and Player Pi
not on our fiva floor.
Tomorrow usher In aur Annual
Clearance Sale of High Grade Pi.
ansa an avsnt that offers Nebras
ka people a golden opportunity to
aecura one o the world'a best pi
anos at prices and terms low enough
to fit the purse of tha most humble
The prices below speak loud
er than words, and are a con
vincing argument to anybody
that is in the market for one
of these beautiful instruments.
That Save You Money
$250 Arion Upright ....$ 68
275 Groverstein Upright! 78
$300 Kimball Upright ..$110
$500 Weber Upright ...$125
$300 Kroger Upright ...$145
$325 Davis Upright ....$163
$400 Chickering Upr. ..$198
$300 Hinze Upright . . . .$200
$375 Price & Teeple Up, $245
$750 Steinway Upright $325
$500 Mansfield Player .$275
$600 Smith & Nixon Gr. $250
Two Schmoller & Mueller
Uprights; regular price,
$400; on sale, at 8225
Three Sfeger & Son
Uprights; regular price,
$500; on sale, at $275
i-OUR UPRIGHTS returned
from rent; good as new,
$375 values, on sale 8185
FIVE BRAND New Player
Pianos left over from
Christmas stock, at $425;
Remember wa hava been sailing
pianos to your neighbors for 60
years. Our guarantee is good aa
gold. Call Now and select your
piano if you wish to save money
and obtain the bargain of a lifetime.
1311-13 p; Omaha,
Wo Sell Everything In Muaie
The public cannot be efficiently served by a tele
phone company whose income is insufficient to pay
its employees good wages, provide properly for the
maintenance of its property, replace . obsolete or
worn-out equipment and pay its investors a reason
able return on their money such as they would ex
pect to earn if it were invested in other business in
volving equal risk.
a se WEEKS 0ms
U tiMitjFvi as r wur
Otfm mil NMto ill
fell Til 9
A WELL KNOWN PHYSI
"I prescribe grapefruit for all
my patients, and tell them to be
sure and get
as other grapefruit to the Atwood
is as cider applet to pippin,
old only nnder tola trademarf,
Omaha, . Nab.
Location Most Central.
300 Rooma, 300 Prirataj Baths.
' Ratet $1.75 to $3.50 Por Day.
H. J. TREMAIN,
Prea. and Manager. '
Read The Bee every day. D i
miss kg issue, '
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