Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1919)
Out of the peace of an accepted orrow
there la full often developed, according to
Cod'a wondrou spiritual alchemy, deepett
spiritual Joy. E. S. Elliott.
Truth, cruthed ti rlli, rn fln
Th ilimil ytr of Cod oro htn;
But Error, wounded, writhe with pain.
And dies among her worthiperi. Bryant.
Miss Louise Dinning Will
Sail for Home Febru
ary 25 on Baltic
Cablegrams bearing the good
news of home-comings are being
received by Omaha friends and rel
atives. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Dinning
received a cable Monday morning
from tlicir daughter, Miss Louise
Dinning, announcing that she will
sail February 25 on the Baltic for
New 'York. Mr. Dinning will prob
ably go cat to meet his daughter.
The arrival of this attractive
:;0ung woman is being eagerly an
utipated by her friends, for she was
among the first to enter foreign
service and has served as a nurse
for many months in the fighting
area. The great hospital at Nieully,
where Miss Dinning was on duty
for some time, has now been closed,
as the vork of caring for the
wounded men is about finished.
While at a large hospital near Le
Panne, Belgium, Miss Dinning
wrote of her thrilling experiences,
with the shells bursting over the
hospital and the terrible condition
of the men who were under her
She has been as Nice for some
thle with her friend, Mrs. Etta
Turner, who is recuperating from
the strain of the long months of
nursing. Mrs. Turner, who has also
been at Nieully, will not return
with Miss Dinning, but will prob
tbly remain in France until spring.
Pineapple is a
must b sealed
to keep. We
seal It in a viaL
Wo use half a
to make the
flavor for on
sert. So 70a get
a wealth of this
Jiffy-Jell comes ready sweet
ened. The bottle of flavor comes
in the package. And it costs a
trifle. One package makes Instant
dessert fot six.
There are 10 flavors, but try'
Pineapple and Loganberry today
Older them now.
2 Pacha ft fot 23 Cenfe
Al Your Croeer's '
Jiffy-Jell Waukesha, Wisconsin
Your nearest Drug Store no
When you have purchased $3.00
worth bring the empty containers
or send them to HUcell Mfg. Co.,
1614 Chicago St., and get $1.00
Oriental Perfume FREE.
irn'v)n7i;"iu!mi!itiiriwi'i!j,rit,'",M'"i' niniM-i -T1I
v;-,:3 Titsr nreT
V J 7 SUCCESSOR TO.
I IU aUSl
Rose Linen Avith White
By GERTRUDE BERESFORD
The peplum blouse develops well
in thin linen. This fact is evidenced
in a gown of rose linen, simply but
delightfully made with a front panel
which gives an unusual line to the
otherwise plain blouse and skirt. A
crisp collar of knife pleated ruffles
of white organdy also outline the
border hems on blouse and skirt.
White pearl buttons and a black
moire ribbon tie complete a de
lightful warm climate gown, which
will be in style all summer. A
bfoad sports hat of rose straw is
trimmed with rose gros grain ribbon.
Mrs. J. E. Patrick of Wyoming is
the guest of Mrs. J. J. Brown at the
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Grape Saturday at the
Miss Mary Megeath and Mrs.
Windsor Megeath will leave Tues
day for Chicago.
Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Bryer are the
parents of a daughter, born Sun
day at the Stewart hospital.
Mr. and Mrs: R. L. De Voe an
nounce the birth of a daughter, born
Saturday at the Stewart hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. E. John Brandeis,
who are at the Biltmore in New
York City, are expected home
Omahans who are stopping at the
Elms hotel at Excelsior Springs in
clude. Mr. T. T. McGrath and Mr.
and Mrs. T. A. Meyer.
Omahanswho have been spend
ing some time at Jhe Hotel Clark
in Los Angeles include, : Capt. J. A.
Christie, Mrs. J. E. Butter, Miss
Censored Poems Adhere
Strictly to New Dry Law -
Foets have had sober, temperance
thoughts, perhaps, despite the fact
that national prohibition was a
subject of laughter until the news
services began to send us messages
of ratification of amendments, etc.,
but in censoring their verse we must
apologize to meter in the natie of
morality . Here are the dehydrated
results of some of them:
(Fitzge'rald: "Rubaiyat of Omar
A book of verses underneath -the
A jug of root beer, a loaf of bread
Beside me singing in the wilder
ness Oh, wilderness were Faradise, enow!
And lately by the tavern door agape,
Came shining through the dusk an
Bearing a vessel on his shoulder
He bid me taste it; and 'twas the
grape juice I
Drink (spring .water) for you know
not whence you came nor why;
Drink (spring water) for you know
not why you go, nor where.
Indeed, indeed, Repentance oft be
fore I swore but 'was I sober when I
And then, and then, came spring
and July. 1919
And much as Vanilla Soda has play'd
And robbed me of my robe of honor
I wonder often what the soda
One half so precious as the things
(Le Gallienne: "Rubayiatt of
Would you forget a woman drink
Would you remember her then
drink red lemonade;
Is your heart breaking, just to see
Gaze deep within this mirror of
(Ben Jonson: To Celia.)
Drink to me only with thine eyes,
And I will pledge with mine:
Or leave a kiss but- in the cup,
And I'll not look for ginger ale.
Dost thou think, because thou art
virtuous there shall be no more
cakes and sweet cider?
Shall I not take mine ease in mine
I do remember the poor creatures,
small temperance beer.
The chocolate soda of life is drawn
and the mere lees
Is left this, vault to brag of.
Come, come, good cambric tea is a
good familiar creature, if it be well
(Burns: "Auld Lang Syne.".)
For auld lang syne, my dear,
For auld lang syne.
We'll take a cup of malted milk yet,
For auld lang syne.
(Burns: "Scotch Drink.")
O cocoa shell! Soul of plays an'
Accept a bardie's grateful thanks!
(Burns: "Tarn O' Shanter.")
The night drave on wi' songs and
And ay the seltzer was growing
The landlady and Tarn grew gra
cious Wi' favors secret, sweet and preci
ous. Inspiring, bold John Barleywater,
What dangers thou canst make us
(Scott: "Ballad of Young Lochin
var.") And now I come with this beautiful
To tread but one measure, drink one
(Byron: "Don Juan.")
Fill high the bowl with Simian cafe
Our vigins dance beneath the
Let us have milk, gruel and wo
men, mirth and laughter-
All thine the last tea that I pour is,
The last in the chalice- we drain,
O, bitter and tender Dolores,
Our Lady of Pain. ,
(Browning: "Ride from Ghent to
And no voice but was praising this
Roland of mine
As I poured down his throat our last
measure of "Y" cocoa.
(Browning: "Rabbi Ben Ezra.")
Let us cry, "All good things (always
excepting sparkling burgundy,
French brandy, highballs and
Are ours, nor soul helps flesh more,
now, than flesh helps soul."
(Tennyson: "Locksley Hall.")
Woirfan is the lesser man, and alj thy
passions matched with mine
Are as moonlight unto sunlight, and
water unto black coffee.
(Longfellow: "Skeleton in Ar
mor.") There from the flowing bowl (of
Deep drinks the warrior's soul.
Shoal! to the northlandl Skoal!
(Stevenson: "Pirate's Song.")
Fifteen men on the dead man's chest
Yo-ho-ho, and a bottle of milkl
Prunes and the devil had done for
Yo-ho-ho, and a bottle ol milkl
(Robin Hood: "Drinking Song.")
In all my days I sing the praise
Of brown October sarsaparilla,
(Last toast of King Olaf Man
hattan, June 30, 1919.)
I drink to the earth, I drink to the
I drink to the sea and shore;
I drink to the day that I have seen,
And the days I shall see no more.
I drink to the prohibs that sen
And the headsman at the door.
I bless the joys that I have had,
And the joys that I have missed.
I bless the eyes that have smiled on
And the lips that I have kissedl
To thy red lips that I have kissed,
I raise this cup of carbonated wa
ter. (Kipling: "Mandalay.")
Ship me somewhere east of Suez,
Where the best is like the worst,
Where there aren't no dry amend
An' a man can raise a thirst.
Jessie Maginess, T. F. Gobell and
II. T. McCormick.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cullen of Den
ver spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
C. S. Connor and other friends. The
Cullens are on their way to Chicago
to attend the automobile show.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barker will
entertain a party of 10 guests at the
Orpheum this evening, Mr. and Mrs.
II. H. Baldrige will have a party of
8, and foursomes will be given by
William Chambers, Harry S. Byrne,
L. M. Cohn, Robert Lemen, G. C.
Trimble and J. E. Moore. x.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Slosburg
were surprised Sunday evening by
30 of their friends who called un
expectedly. The evening was spent
No wonder when
you consider how
rich and nourish
ing they are:how
used to eat before
they learned the best
t r tti f
There's Nothing Like
Y. W. C. A. , Drive Will
Begin February 3 for
The joint campaign of the Y. W.
C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. will be
February 3, 4 and 5. This is to
raise funds for the local and na
tional work of these two organiza
tions, which play such an important
part in the life of our people. Mr.
David Cole is general chairman of
this drive, which is tailed "The
Double Triangle" campaign, as the
triangle is the emblem of both so
cieties. Mr. Cole is being assisted
by Mr. G. W. Noble, president of
the Y. M. C. A. Mrs. C J. Hub
bard is chairman of the woman's
division of the campaign. Mrs.
Samuel Rees, jr., is vice chairman
of the woman's division, and al
though she is out of town at pres
ent, she has been active in outlin
ing a great deal of the work.
China Booth iX the White
Elephant Sale Will
One of the most attractive booths
at the White Elephant sale and one
of the largest will be devoted to
china and glass in every variety.
Mrs. Clement Chase is the chair
man and assisting her are the fol
Mrs. W. A. C. Johnson, Mrs.
Howard Baldrige, Mrs. David
Baum, Mrs. Francis Brogan, Mrs.
W. R. McKeen. Mrs. Walter Head,
Mrs. Wallace Reynolds, Mrs. Ron
ald Paterson, Miss Katherine Mc
Cornick, Miss Margaret Baum.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Drake will
entertain at dinner at their home
Monday evening. Covers will be
laid for 12 guests.
Of Interest lo Women.
Service on the county grand jury
is a new privilege to be Recorded the
women of Los Angeles and its
Careful observation has estab
lished the fact that the average wo
man' eats a fifth less than the aver
English women are discussing
the most appropriate form of cele
bration for the Queen Victoria cen
tenary next May.
Women managers are being tried
out by a large corporation operating
a cham of dairy lunch vrooms in
the eastern cities.
It is 70 years this year since wom
en were first admitted to the med
ical profession in the United States
and SO years since they were first
admitted to tha ht ' t
Miss Gertrude Porter's
Marriage to R. Edwards
Takes Place Monday
The altar of the First Central Con
gregational church was abloom
with masses of feathery foliage and
pink roses Monday evening when
the marriage of Miss Gertrude Por
ter.to Mr. Robert Edwards Was
solemnized. Rev. Frank Smith
read the marriage lines.
The shades of the Mrs. Ward roses
and the pink tea roses were car
ried out in the gowns of the bridal
attendants, for with the first strains
of the wedding march played by Mr.
Martin Bush, Miss Hortense Cueva,
maid of honor, entered her gown
of orchid chiffon and her flowers a
shower bouquet of pink sweet peas.
Miss ManfFulIer wore pink chif
fon with a picture hat of malinc
to match and will also carry the
pink sweet peas. Miss Helen Pearce1
wore green chiffon, this color being
particularly becoming to her Titian
beauty. Her flowers were also the
pink sweet peas.
In a beautiful gown of white chif
fon,' the bride entered on the arm
of her brother, Mr. Fawcett Porter.
Tiny pearls will trim the bodice of
this lovely wedding gown and a
long tulle veil will be caught with
orange blossoms. Orchids in (the
delicate lavender shades and lilies
of the valley will form the bridal
Mr. Edwin Doerr of Chicago will
attended the groom and Mr. Lor
ing Elliott and Mr. Robert Turner
of Council Bluffs will be the ushers.
Following the ceremony a wed
ding supper was served at the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs;
Justin B. Porter, for the members of
the bridal party. The same delicate
shades used in the appointments of
the wedding were carried out in
the rooms, a mound of sweet peas
was used in the dining room, with
the shaded lights, and pink roses and
ferns in the living-room.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards will leave
Monday evening for San Francisco,
where they will be joined by the
bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. O. Edwards, and the party will
sail for Australia to be gone about
Russian .Colonists Are to
Be Americanized by
Y. W. C. A. Workers
The new Y. W. C. A. immigration
secretary of the north central field,
Miss de Angelis, will take up her
.work early this year. The five states
comprising the north central field,
Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska and the
Dakotas, have large foreign popula
tions, chiefly Scandinavians in Min
nesota and varied in the other states.
In the Dakotas there are many Rus
sian colonies in which the habits
and, customs of Russia are kept in
tact and little English is spoken.
This generation is making an effort
to get in touch with America and
Americans, but finds it difficult, on
account of the prejudice not only of
the older people but of the Ameri
cans with whom they come in cas
ual and rare contact. These Rus
sian colonists came to this country
in large numbers 40 or 50 years ago.
They are farmers, but are not fa
miliar with up-to-date farming
methods. They know little of good
living conditions and are not inter
ested in educating their children.
This sort of work comes under
the national field work of the Y. W.
Mme. Olga Samaroff is
Coming to Brandeis
Mme. Olga Samaroff, pianist,
whose engagement to appear in
Omaha December 12 under the
auspices of the Musical club,
was canceled on account of influ
enza, has been secured by the club
for a return engagement Friday eve
ning, February 21, at 8:15 o'clock at
the Brandeis theater.
An installation of the newly elect
ed officers of the Y. W. H. A. will
be held Tuesday evening at the
club rooms in the Lyric building.
Mr. Henry Monsky will address the
club and a musical program will be
given. Members of the Y. M. H. A.
will also be present at the meeting.
Mrs. K. Barothy, 1612 Military
avenue, will entertain the George
Crook Woman's Relief corps and
friends at a kensington at her home
Advice to the Lovelorn
C. O. A. is coming: back into print some of these days to
tell folks how sorry he is to have caused so much
discussion. Watch for his letter.
My Dear Miss Fairfax: I have
hesitated for some time about writ
ing to you for advice but I really
need that article and badly, so I'm
calling on you.
My story may not sound real to
you Indeed it seems like a horrible
dream to me sometimes. I can't
realize that such a terrible thing
has come to me but It has and I
must try to face it.
I will be as brief as I can.
I am a woman of 22. I have lived
in Nebraska all my life up to a
year ago, when I was married. I was
doing office work when I met my
husband. He is a western man and
tho attraction was mutual from the
start. I did not know I was capable
of such a strong affection for any
one until I met him and I honestly
believe my feeling for him was re
ciprocated. After a courtship of six
months we were married. He had
come here to spend the winter, and
after our wedding, about a year ago,
we went west.
We were very happy. Although his
work allowed him to be home only
a few days each month. I was happy
and contented. We had a pleasant
little nome in a smait town ana I
soon made acquaintances and
He provided amply for the house
hold expenses and, as I had much
idle time on my hands, I did sewing
for others. In this way I paid for
all my own clothes and many thing
for our home.
My husband enjoyed his short vis
its at home and seemed sorry to
leave me each time until about six
months ago, when his visits became
even shorter and at last practically
ceased except sometimes he would
run in for an hour or two. However,
I tried not to complain and thought
maybe I was unreasonable when he
was working so hard. Then some
thing else happened. His checks for
the household bills gradually be
came smaller and at last he told me
he couldn't let me have any money
at all. When I asked why, he evaded
and gave me the impression that he
was into some kind of a deal to
make a big stake and was using all
his wages, so I let it go and kept
on sewing and drawing on my own
bank account for expenses. I had
saved $ 300 before I was married.
I got along that way for about a
month and then getting word that
my mother was very sick, I started
at once for Nebraska.
I found it necessary to stop off In
our nearest city to make some pur
chases and while I was In one of the
big department stores I felt stunned
to see my husband there in company
with a young, beautiful, well-dressed
woman. He was himself better
dressed than I ever saw him before.
They did not see me and so I
watched them. They -were buying
furs. She tried on several sets and
at Inst decided on a beautiful set. I
overheard the saleslady tell them
the price was $150 and without a
word my husband paid for them. As
they passed out I turned my back
and pretended to be looking at
something, for I couldn't make a
scene there. They passed close to
me and I heard him call her sweet
ness and ask if they should go home
now, as though they had a mutual
abiding place. I did not see him
again for I left that night. I left
word for him that I-was coming to
Nebraska and of my mother's sick
ness but have had no word from
So far none of my people knbw
of my trouble and I do not know
what to do.
Shall I go back and seek an ex
planation or shall I simply drop out
of his' life and go back to my old
work here as I can any day? Could
there be any excuse? I do wish I
could find it In my heart to believe
in him, but how can I? I still love
him and I know there will never
be any other man for me. Can you
help me? Hopefully yours,
IRENE P. G.
P. S. I'm afraid after all my letter
is very disconnected but I think I've
given you all the facts.
Your story is not altogether un
usual. It is a tragedy, yes, but not
so great that you cannot live
through it. From what you say I
am sure that your husband has
transferred his affections. It may
be only a temporary Infatuation
and It may be more serious. How
ever, from what you write I cannot
see where you would profit by for
giving him since he seems not to
want forgiveness. Are you quite
Sure that you were not too easy
going witi. you- husband? Some
times the woman wjio demands
much holds h-jr husband longer
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
Oh, it's There! . Ouch, How it Pains!
RIGHT ACROSS THE SMALL OF THE BACK OR OVER THE KIDNEYS I
mi pit pm'
f y IV W J s5naIs of di3tre8S-
L f llg . Hdneys hav8 100
( P s?j much work to perform.
(he system in form of urate salts.
Obtain at your nearest drug store that splendid discovery of Dr.
Pierce's called "Anuric" (anti-uric). Anuric is more potent than
lithia and dissolves uric acid as hot coffee does sugar. 1
than the one who acquiesces to all
he says and does. You are certainly
entitled to a divorce and alimony,
and with your evidence any court in
the world would give it to you.
wm m mm
-A' moderate priced
f AT ! Highest Ijfe J.
fv - ( ?kr f Awards W,'., ft
rnm- i- J lfr fcf- ,. n, r.--, ,.-.Ttfc-. U-ttt-mM-muLd
Baking Powder of greatest
merit Honestly made.1
Honestly sold. Economical in
everyway. Every particle is full
of actual leavening value.. A fuU
money's worth,'. ' r
i You save time when"ybii
'use it. Calumet is all baking
powder. It begins to raise bak-j
ings the instant they are put into
the oven. You don't have to keepl
"peeping" to see if bakings are att
right You know they are. Calun
met is sure never fails. That's
economy. And true economy in
cost in use in time, "
One trial will proveit and "show
you in results why millions ofj
shrewd, thrifty housewives prefer Calumet
to all other brands.
The unfailing strength of Calumet
guarantees penect results. JNot only saves
flour sugar eggs, etc but saves Baking
Powder. You use only a teaspoonful you
use two teaspoonfuls or more of most other
Calumet contains only such ingredients asj
h-re been approved officially by the U. S.
the quick relief for
children's skin troubles
Wherever there are kiddies in
the home generally some (mall
troubles arise daily. ,
There's one with a lore finger-
Infection must be prevented
another has scraped his knees,
and that must be attended to and
there's baby with nettle rath, and
Resinol Soap keeps the skin clear and healthy, and makes a fine
hair wash for the youngsters. At all druggists.
Vet another with hives. Treat
every one of them alike ose Res- V
inol Ointment. Cuts, burns,
rashes, pimples and like ailments
are successfully and quickly re
lieved by its use. No home should
be without a jar. Have you yours?
If not buy It today.
SATE, GENTLE REMEDY '
BRINGS SURE RELIEF
For 200 years GOLD MEDAL Haar
lem Oil has enabled suffering human
ity to withstand attacks of kidney,
liver, bladder and stomach troubles
and all diseases connected with the
urinary organs, and to build up and
restore to health organs weakened by
disease. These most important owns
must be watched, because they filter
and purify the blood; unless they do
their work: you ere doomed.
Weariness, sleeplessness, nervous
ness, despondency, backache, stomach
trouble, pains in the loins and lower
abdomen, gravel, rheumatism, sciatica
and lumbago all warn you of trouble
with your kilneys. GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem, fill .CepsulSJ era he. ra?d;
yen need. Talte three er four vry day
The healing oil soaks into the cells and
lining ol toe kidneys and drives one
the poisons. New life and health wiil
surely follow. When your normal vigoe
has been restored continue treatment
for a while to keep yourself in condn
tion and prevent a return of the kn
Don't vrM until you are tnearmVe "ol
fighting. Start taking GOLD LIED A U
Haarlem Oil Capsules today. To-at
druggist wil cheerfully refund yout
money if you are not satisfied wita
results. But be sur to get the original
imported GOLD MEDAL and accept on
substitutes. In tbree sizes. Seai&J
facias, At ftU drug stores.
Powered by Open ONI