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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1919)
Oh, frm set titty ara blest alona,
Who live paacaful tenor ktrpt
Th. Fow.r who piti man has show
A blessing for the eyes that weep.
How dull it U to pause, to mk an and)
To rust, unblemished, not to thina in us I
Aa tho' th breath wora Ufa.
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1919
, What else offers relief
safely? Don't, suffer!
Adults Take one or two
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" with
water; if necessary, repeat dose
three times a day, after meals.
TneBayer Cross'on Cenuino Tablets
20-ccnt package Larger sizes. Buy
only regular Bayer packages. Owned
ly Americans Entirely!
Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bsyr Manufae-
turc oi Munoaecucacidcster of Salicylicacid
After each meal OU eat oro
: j? ATOMIC
l3CF0l?.V0UR STOMACH'S SAKE)
and get full food value and real stom
ach comfort Instantly relieves heart
burn, bloated, (my feeling, STOPS
Bcidity food repeating and stomacr
misery AIDS digestion: keeps thf
; stomach sweet and pure
EATONIC ia tha bait remedy and only eeatt
; a cent or two a day to use it You will be de
lighted with reeulta. Satisfaction cuaranteer
Br money back. Please call and try it
"Follow tha Beaton Path." 15th and
' Farfeam St., Omaha
TELLS HOW HE GOT
RID OF HIS CORNS
Well-Known Man Relates
"By George 1 I never aaw anything like
the eiTecta of that new treatment, Ice-Mint,
for removing corns and bringing quick re
lief to tired, swollen, aching, burnng feet.
It acted like a miracle in my case,' said a
well-known man yesterday, in speaking of
this discovery which has caused such a big
strr among Foot Specialists. "I had carried
a pet torn for years that simply took all
the jcy out cf life. I tried plasters, salves,
ether compounds and all of the other 'dope'
that Is supposed to do the trick, but the
pestering th'nir simply would not leave me.
I began to think there was nothing on earth
that would kill my corn, when I finally read
ab-ut the remarkable results obtained by
fot sufferers from the use of Ice-Mint. I
deciiled to try it for myself and before I
hardly realized it my corn cams out root
nd all and without cauiing the least
pain or soreness. Believe me, it seems
miehty good not to be afraid some one is
going to hit my pet corn and the relief
well that just seems like Paradise."
Ice-Mint is a pure, snow-white, creamy
preparation mads from a genuine Japanese
product and is highly appreciated by wom
en who wear hirh heel shoes and by men
who stand on their feet all day. It draws
ye Inflammation out of swollen, t'red or
burning feet and loosens hard or soft corns
so they can easily be lifted out with the
Angers root and all: besides it imparts
such a delightful, cooling, soothing, sensa
tion that you will just sigh with relief. It
is selling like "Wild Fire" here. Try it.
Just ask in any drug store for a little Ice
Mint and give your poor, suffering, tired,
iching feet the treat of their lives.
There is nothing better, or nothing Just
is good. Adv.
Destroys The Hair
Girls if you want plenty of
thick, beautiful, glossy, silky hair,
do by all means get rid of dandruff,
for it will starve your hair and ruin
it if you don't
It doesn't do much good to try to
bru&h or wash it out, The only sure
way to get rid of dandruff is to dis
solve it, then you destroy it entirely.
To do this, get about four ounces of
ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at
night when retiring; use enough to
moisten the scalp and rub it in gen
tly with the finger tips.
By morning, most if not all of
your dandruff will be gone, and
three or four more applications will
rompletely dissolve and entirely de
stroy every single sign and trace of
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop,
and your hair will look and feel a
hundred times better. You can get
liquid arvon at any drug store. It
is inexpensive and four ounces is
all you will need, no matter how
much dandruff you have. This sim
ple remedy never fails. Adv.
Rub Omega Oil gently over the aching
nerves ; cover with flannel soaked in the
Oil, put dry flannel over this and bind
Sightly against the bee. This simple
treatment has brought peaceful reft to
people who have loticred agonies.
"One Heifetz in a Cen
tury" and Many Omaha
Music Lovers Will
"One Heifetz in a century," the
critics say and the music lovers
marvel at the beauty of his playing
tor this slender lad of Vi years
seems inspired as he draws his bow
across the strings. Mrs. George
Mclntyre, who is spending the win
ter in Washington, heard Jascha
Heifetz some time ago and she
says that the audience fairly wept at
the magic of the music.
It is gratifying to the musicians
that the Tuesday Musical club, who
will present Heifetz Monday eve
ning, have secured a theater rather
than a large auditorium. So much
of the music is lost when one hears
a violinist in a large room and
many of the prominent musicians
are planning to sit near the stage
that they may watch the fingering of
this boy artist.
The Fidelis club of St. Cecilias
cathedral entertained at cards, Tues
day afternoon in the school audi
torium on Thirty-ninth and Webster
Joan of Arc club, which has given
such successful parties for the sol
diers during the past months, en
tertained at cards and dancing
Tuesday evening at Metropolitan
hall. This will be the last affair be
fore Lent and plans have been made
to make this the most enjoyable
party yet given.
Mrs. A. C. Troup entertained at
luncheon at the Blackstone, Tuesday,
when her guests included the origi
nal Americanization committee of
the Douglas County Council of De
fense. Covers were laid for the fol
A. L. Fernalrt, C. E. Johannes,
W. N. Halsey, E, A. VanFleet,
F. H. Cole, Philip Horan.
W. C. Knight, James H. Dahlman.
Ida Cubbey, Marie Hoineen.
Mrs. Thomas E. Creighton enter
tained the Loyal club at her home,
Wednesday. Mrs. C. B. Roberts was
the guest of the club. The members
George Williams, B. O. King,
Claude Shannon, Pierce Mnta,
F M. Benedict, Louis Nelson,
Fred Carlson, R. A. Lueka,
Tho. B. Creighton, Paul Relff.
Robt. L. Gilchrist,
Prettiest Mile Club Parties.
A number of partier were given
Tuesday at the Prettiest Mile club,
when luncheon was served, followed
by cards. The hostesses included:
Mesdames Albert Schantz, A. Ges
man, B. f, Reavis, Ralph Newell, A.
F. Sorenson, J. D. Phelps and Clyde
W'sv-'i- For the Future. "
Misses Ada "and Alice Alexander
will entertain at luncheon, followed
by cards, at the Blackstone Wed
The Cheskehamay; group of the
Campfire Girls are giving a skating
party at Miller park Tuesday.
Miss Ann Enckson's group are
going to hold a ceremonial meeting
at Margaret Cathroe's Saturday eve
ning. For the Future.
Mrs. C. E. Miller will entertain
th ve-iit!v( tirvarrl nf the Woman's
occrtriatinn rtf Plvmrillth CnrtOTPPa-
.j u . . -.. --------- o'-o
tional church at luncheon Wednes
day, at her home.
Licensed to Wed.
William C. Shaffer of Omaha was
licensed to wed Miss Ida Ferris of
Papillion at Waukegan, 111., Tues
day. Helpful Hints.
Remove white spots on floors with
a cloth moistened with water and
a few drops of ammonia. Finish
Chopped blanched almonds,
pickles, chutney, cream cheese, salt
and paprika make a savory sand
Rubber bands and pieces or oiled
paper are both handy in the kitchen
for covering lett-over food which
has been put into cups and jars.
The water in which Brussels
sprouts or cauliflower is cooked can
be utilized in mak'ing soup. Spinach
and rice water, should never be
Ted says lo me r
"Now thai the war's
over, what are you
going to do, Bobby
.1 f A
fcJ tm fat
! f ig,"fta J
The shades of night can't fall too
For Nancy, when she wears at last
This charming gown of silken crepe
(That fabric marvelous to drape)
A fairy gown that's made to bear
Small cluster rosebuds here and
A graceful pattern, too, is traced
In silver spangles on the waist.
In fact, the whole's a smart crea
tion; Her escort's lost in admiration.
No wonder that he swells with pride
When he has Nancy by his side.
(Copyright applied for.)
liss Irene kangdon Be
comes the Bride of
The attractive chapel of Creigh
ton university was the scene of a
pretty wedding Monday afternoon
at 4 o'clock, when Miss Irene Lang-
don, daughter of Mrs. Martin Lang-
don, and Lt. J. Harry Murphy were
united in marriage by Rev. W. P.
The young couple were unattend
ed and only the members of the
two families and a few friends at
tended the ceremony. The bride
was lovely in her traveling suit of
blue Poiret twill with a small hat
to match. A corsage bouquet of Mrs.
Ward roses and sweet peas gave an
attractive touch of color to her cos
tume. .. A wedding supper was served at
the Fontenelle for the members of
the two families when tiny flags
decorated the table. After a short
weddinsr trio Lieutenant Murohv
and his bride will be at home at
Soldiers and Nurses
Stand in Line Hours to
Get Real American Pie
Americans waiting to get into the
dining room at the hotel Petrograd,
the Y. W. C. A. hostess house m
Paris, are roped off into crowds just
as at motion picture houses, accord
ing to Miss Frieda Hainert of Min
neapolis, director of the hotel din
When the crowds became so great
that people leaving the dining room
could not get to the front door and
hotel guests could not get to the of
fice telephone and information desk,
this system was adopted. Guests
must wait for meals in one of two
big salons now. (
With the same floor space and the
same equipment the capacity of the
dining room has been doubled in
the last year, the average number of
meals served daily being 850 in place
of 425. The largest number served
in one day was 1,023 on President
t Pictures should be hung at the
height of the eyes of the average
t."v It lit 1
iVu aisw' aUi 4
em "I says.
EJiteJ by IsMA H GROSS
HOUSEHOLD ARTS ZlgPT CEJfTfiAi HIGH SCHOOL
Few people realize just how much
of a foundation of a house the cel
lar is. It is there, and that is all
that most of us think about it. A
Nebraska house without a cellar is
a rare sight but in certain parts of
the country houses are merely
raised on stilts, leaving a ftee space
under the whole house. The reason
why we have cellars is closely
bound up with our heating appara
tus. W;here furnaces are a rarity,
the cellar is not so common.
It is generally conceded that a
good cellar is a decided advantage
to a house from the health stand
point; and that the cellar should ex
tend under the whole house. The
tact that houses without cellars are
raised off the ground to allow cir
culation of air underneath is an in
dication that this air space is a good
Essentials of a Healthful House.
Wherever and whatever our
houses may be, they all should be
dry, light, and filled with pure air
The first and last of these points are
closely bound up with the cellar.
You can't have a dry bouse with a
damp cellar, and it is impossible to
have a dry cellar without a dry
house. We have gone past the stage
where we believed that dampness
caused specific diseases; but we
realize more than ever that disease
germs of all kinds flourish in damp
ness, and that dampness seems to
lower the power of the human body
to resist disease a double reason
why it should be avoided.
The location of the house has a
good deal to do with the dampness
that is a hilly location, with good
sandy loam means excellent drain
age provided by nature. Unfortu
nately in cities, and elsewhere, too,
we cannot all live on hilltops. We
cannot all choose sandy soil. But we
can assist nature by putting in arti
ficial drains under the basement
floor and in the yard and by build
ing a good cement basement 'which
resists water to some extent.
Light in a basement will help in
keeping a basement dry, for the
moisture will evaporate more rapid
ly. The windows should not be ob
structed from without or within,
that they may be opened easily to
the outside air. ,
Pure Air in the Cellar.
A house is like a chimney when
th; house is heated. The warm air
D. T. A. club will give a dance at
Fort Omaha Tuesday evening.
Dr. Edward R. Parry is rapidly
recovering from a severe attack of
Mrs. R. S. Townsend has closed
her home and taken an apartment at
Mr. and Mrs. John Patterson are
in Los Angeles and plan to spend
the remainder of the winter at Long
Mrs. Frank Judson, who is now at
the Waldorf-Astoria in New York,
is expected home the latter part of
Sergt. Maj. A. R. .Patterson, of the
intelligence department at Camp
Dodge, has received his honorable
Mrs. Isidor Rees of Wilmington,
Del., formerly Miss Miriam Davis of
Omaha, arrived Sunday, to be the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Lester Heinsheimer and
three children and Mr. and Mrs. II.
R. Bixby of Sioux Falls, S. D., are
the guests of their father, Mr. A. J.
Vierling. They will remain for two
Mrs. Edward Johnson left Mon
day on a two weeks' speaking tour
in behalf of the victory movement
of the Baptist church. She will speak
in Fremont, Hastings, Grand Island
and other points in the state.
Canine Actor Rebels
"Thor" is on strike. But the
"Trior" concerned is not the Thun
derer, the Norse god. This "Thor" is
Rupert Julians mammoth canine.
The mastiff was engaged by his
master to play a role in "The Fire
Flingers, the new Julian starring
vehicle which he himself is direct
ing. The Julian role required a beard
and the famous director actor pro
cured himself a superb specimen of
But Thor was suspicious. The
beard put doubt into his dog-soul.
He refused to work. He declined to
recognize Julian behind the hirsute
What to do? Julian tried blandish
ment. No. A juicy bone. Result: The
upturning of a patrician nose. A
Nothing doing, sighed Julian in
defeat. "We'll have to cut out the
And Ihor now rests in the
shade of Universal City's outbranch-
ing pepper-trees, like a tramy who
has won a meal without paying. Nor
does he care.
Good gored aprons can be made
from old skirts, especially ' white
Little Kid of France
Little kid of France,
With your bashful glance,
Somber eyes askance,
Standing in the door.
Come, be roguish, wily,
Stretch your hand, if shyly,
Be a trifle smiley,
If there is a war,
Little kid of France,
With your funny pants,
Dare to take a chance,
Come and get a sou.
Please don't be so chary,
Wide-eyed and so starey.
Though we're strange and
We are strong for you.
JOHN PIERRE ROCHE, '11.
Lt. Q. M. C.
Miss Gross will be very glad to
receive suggestions for the home
economics column or to answer,
as far as she is able, any ques
tions that ber readers may ask.
tends to rise and seek outlet at the
top. Hence the air in our living
rooms and bedrooms is the air of
our cellars. This is no idle state
ment for it has been proved by ex
periment that one-halt of the cellar
air makes its way into the hrst
story, one-third into the second and
one-httn into tne trum. this up
ward movement of house air is
further shown by the streaks on the
ceiling showing the lathes. Where
the ceiling is dark is between the
lathes for there the air has a freer
pull upward and deposits its dust as
it passes upwara.
The moral would surely be. then
to have the air of the cellar as pure
as it can possibly be. If the cellar
walls are not impervious in cities the
odors in the ground find their way
in and city ground may contain il
lununating gas irom leaking gas
pipes in the ground. Such gas is, of
course, actively injurious. The air
may become polluted in the cellar if
decaying fruits and vegetables are
not taken care ot, ana it there is
not good cellar ventilation. There
should be windows on opposite, not
adjacent, sides of the cellar, and
these windows should be easily ac
cessible. They should be opened
part ot the day even in severe
weather, and kept open in milder
weather as much as possible. There
is a very practical reason for keep-
ing the cellar free from dust, in that
the dust of the cellar will find its
way upward and cause just so much
more dusting in the upper rooms. It
would seem more reasonable to
clean it out at the source.
Whitewashing the Cellar.
One authority on sanitation sug.
gests that the cellar be thoroughly
cleaned every spring and then
whitewashed with lime. That prat
tice is not very common, but there
is good reason for it. Lime in itself
is a good disinfectant so that .. it
helps to free the cellar from any
bacteria; and the whitening of the
walls not only makes the cellar
lighter but unconsciously the owner
is stimulated to higher standards of
cleanliness by its cleanly appear
Pretty Home Wedding
Unites Miss Ostenberg
and Mr. Campbell
A pretty home weddine took place
Monday afternoon when Miss Kath-
ryn Ostenberg. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William Henry Ostenberg, be
came the bride of Walter M. Camp
bell. Rev. A. J. Matthews read the
Miss Gretchen Allen was the
bride s only attendant and Dr. J. A.
Borghoff was best man.
The bride, who is a very attractive
young woman, wore a smart after
noon gown of blue tncolette and a
corsage bouquet of roses and vio
lets. The young couple will make their
home at the Fontenelle. Mrs. Camp
bell is a graduate of the Mount Ida
school in Boston and the bride
groom was graduated from Creigh
U. S. Employment Bureau
and Y. W. Are Finding
Homes for Girls
The problem of securing safe
boarding homes and wholesome rec
reation for girls in industry has
assumed such dimensions in Phila
delphia, that Mrs. E. S. Slater, ex
aminer in charge of the United
States employment service in the
city has asked the east central field
of the Y. W. C A., with headquar
ters in Philadelphia, for aid.
Permission was obtained from the
government to install a Y. W. C. A.
secretray, designated as a "case
worker" to do special work. Her
job is to find homes and amusement
for girls who are employed in the
city but have no connections there.
She is also prepared to render simi
lar service for transients, as her
desk contains all possible items of
information concerning reliable
lodging houses and amusement fa
cilities. Her activities fill a long felt
need of the employment service and
are the beginning of a helpful co
operation between the two agencies
m meeting the needs ot women in
An oil cloth apron is an excellent
thing to wear while washing dishes.
Ingredients that are hon
ored for their high qual
ity, purity and nutriment
value to build strong
bodies and minds are rea
sons for the popularity
and deliciousness of
Your Grocer Hat It.
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
Honr Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I
frequently read your advice to love
lorn. I note with some thought how
you answer the numerous questions
that are put to you from time to
time in this connection and with
what exactness you answer by your
sword of Justice, cutting to the very
quick where morality and Christian
ity seem to Join.
In my following of your advice
I have taken special notice, and so
far as I have been able to observe
you sanction dancing. Now, I ask
you the question: lt may not le
observed by the dancers, boy or girl,
man or woman at first, but does it
not start the germs, the roots of
I am an inquirer also. I urn for
name, J. L. BENTZ.
Not necessarily. It depends en
tirely upon the attitude of the
dancers. There is clean dancing the
same as there is clean churoh-going
or anything else. Some of the hus-me-tiprht
positions are cause for wor
ry not the rhythm of dancing.
Popular Meets Popular.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
We are two boy chums and we are
very popular in the town ot C.
We love twins, who are very pop
ular with the other boys.
What can we do to make them
pay more attention to us?
Is tt proper for one of the twins
to come to my house to see me and
stay two days, as we are not en
l'lease print this in the next Issue,
as we will leave this town soon.
How is my handwriting?
HAHRY AND LEO.
It's indeed a happy occurrence
when popular meets popular," but
perchance lt Is best for you that they
do not pay overly much attention
to you. That is where they have
added wisdom to popularity the se
cret of their prestige.
The twin would hardly come to
yeur home without the Invitation of
your mother, and it is more a ques
tion of individual choice than
propriety. Maybe, too Mr. Harry
or Lee she comes not only to see
you. She may like the rest of the
family, too, and they her.
A Good Girl.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I
have been guilty of reading your
column and am going to sre what
you will say to me. I am 19 years
I have never gone steady with any
boy and I never go to public dances
or have anything to do with any
body to whom I have not been for
No, I am not an angel, but I
have always prided myself on my
I am said to be good looking and
always try to look my very best on
But here's what bothers me: !
When I meet a boy, after a short
acquaintancce they ask to take me
to places. As sure as I go they aslc
to kiss me good-night. I never will
permit this, and the same boy never
asks me out twice, but I have a
lady's name to look out for. But I
am so lonesome. Isn't there a man
on the earth who appreciates a good,
decent girl, for I can never be any
thing else. Yours In sincerity.
You are doing absolutely the right
The Ideal Family Loaf
JAY BTJENS BASING GO.
Should call at our big dis
play room and see the lat
est in signs, electric, raised
gold letters, chipped glass,
enamel, metal, road, fhow
cards, window cut outs.
We will design and make
any kind of sign.
We have the latest lme
of novelties, calendars and
latest business getters. '
AMERICAN SIGN k
1218 Harney St.,
Petersen & Pegau Biking Co.
Please confine your letters to
not more than 200 words if you
wish to see them in print. This
becomes necessary because of the
great number of letters arriving
on every mail.
thing, my dear. You have not met
the right boy. All these others are
to give you experience so that you
may judge for yourself and know
the right one when he comes. 1 nm
sure there are many men who ap
preciate a good, decent girl..
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I
have been reading with much inter
est your page of advice; I need ad
vice and need it bad.
In the first place, I am very hand
some; in fact so much so it is quite
painful. What would you think if
I should manicure my nose, I would
like to improve it, would you sug
gest paint or rouge?
Secondly, I used to have beau
tiful moustache, could tie it together
behind my neck; I finally cut it off.
Do you think I look better?
Thirdly, how would you advise me
to dress my hair. I have a tuft back
Mother! Look at his Tongue!
Give Him a Cascaret Quick I
'' 1 1 " ' a-aiamm.sBaaBj
Won 'teat? Don't scold! See if tonsue Is whit
breath feverish, stomach sour. '
TO MOTHERS!' Nothinz
the sour fermentations and constirjation nnisnn sn cpntlv hut
so thoroughly from the little stomach, liver and bowel3 like
harmless Cascarets. While children usually fight against lax
atives and cathartics, they gladly eat a candy Cascaret. Cas
carets never gripe the bowels, never sicken. Each ten cent
hnv nf f!j9f!irfta pnntaina rliVootS.vii -fnv. Aner. fn i,;i
aged one year old and upwards. Adv.
1608-10-12 Harney St. Douglas 1796
Come once and you will come always.
Specials for Wednesday Selling
1-lb. Cans Rumford Baking Powder, can 19c
Steer Rib Boil, per lb I6V2C
Fancy Bulk Creamery Butter, per lb 49c
Extra Fancy Cauliflower, per lb .10c
Another New Store, Dorchester, Neb.
Thursday, March 6th, at all our Omaha and
Council Bluffs stores we will sell
Nebraska Potatoes, 1 bu., 60 lbs. . .$1.00
Nebraska Potatoes, 1 peck, 15 lbs. . . 26c
These are a good grade of Nebraska grown Po
Round Steak, lb. 33c
Cut from Best Native Steers.
The above items are for Thursday, March 6th,
ovERnnorrr?'.? nnnr-r. over
U. S. License G28403
"The cost of changing the book records of tele.
pnone numbers, addresses and other memoranda ia
the accounting and commercial offices of the tele
phone company is a large item ia determining the
expense to the telephone company of moving, ia
stalling or in any way changing a telephone.
of each ear, the plae lt once adorn
ed is now a barren waste.
It would warm tho cockles of my
heart were I to see this In The Be
with your answer.
How is my writing?
Yours truly, O. B. JOYFUL.
We get you, O. B. J. It's all right
Miss Sixteen Are you too younc
to huve a "fellow" and to go to the
city to work? It seems to me that
you are not nearly so lonesome right
now as you would be in the city.
ny your letter l tnintt mat you nan :
better Just stay where you are and
forget the city now and have friends 1
instead of "one and only one fel- j
low" you're only a little girl.
so very good looking as you should
it seems divide your charms among
more than one girl. It seems far
better in the end to "change off
once in a while." as you say espe
cially if you save four nights every
P. E. Give your hair a good i
shampoo and go to a druggist for i
a prescription for a good hair tonic
else "works" the rtaahr Ml ;
Headquarters, Omaha, Neb.
Bee Want Ads Are Business Get
ters. Try One and See.
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