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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1919.
But rvll la wreufht by want thonfht
As wll u want oi heart.
Ti education form the common mlndt
Jutt as tha twlf Is bnt, tha trss's inclln'd.
Miss Helen Eastman to Be
Bride of Mr. Ruxton
Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Eastman is
sued cards Monday for the wedding
of their daughter, Helen Louise, and
William Sherman Ruxton, of Chi-
cago. The wedding, a large church
affair will be celebrated Tuesday
evening, June 10, at the First Con
gregational church. The ceremony
will be followed by a reception at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eastman.
At home cards announce 1018 North
State street, Chicago, as the future
home of the bride and groom.
For Miss Grant.
Miss Florence Riley entertained at
luncheon Monday at the Athletic
club in honor of Miss Mary Grant,
who will be married early next
Miss Anna Hermansen entertained
at bridge Monday evening in honor
of Miss Mary Grant. Those present
Mry Orsnt Lillian Johnon
Florence Riley Mary Grant
Jrace RoberUon Dorothy Grant.
. Miss Lillian Johnson will give a
bridge party Thursday afternoon at
her home in honor of Miss Grant.
Many affairs are on the calendar
for Miss Mary Grant, daughter of
Col. and Mrs. Frank A. Grant, who
will be married June 2. Saturday
afternoon, Miss Grace Robertson en
tertained at tea in honor of Miss
Bridge Party for Creche.
The annual bridge party given
for the benefit of the Creche was
held Monday afternoon in the ball
room of Hotel Fontenelle. The
parties given for the affair were
ill small. Couples going together
and joining in foursomes at the ho
tel for the games. Mesdames F. A.
Nash, Howard Baldridge, Arthur
Rogers, George Sumner were among
those giving foursomes.
A birthday surprise party was
given in honor of Mrs. S. P. Nelsen
Friday afternoon. Those present
were Mesdames George Armour,
Fred Pace; George Broadston, O. L.
Clapp, P. A. Fredricksen, F. Hunt,
E. W. Kimmel, Jack Wagner, Wal
ter Siebert, J. H. Bolin, Dan Clifton,
Walter Nelsen,' John McHale, K.
Hoffmann,' S. P. Nelsen,
Miss May Tobin, acting chairman
of the knitting department, makes
the following report: Of the quota
consisting of 4,800 sweaters and
2,100 mufflers, recently accepted by
Omaha chapter- of the . Red Cross
to he completed as soon'as possible,
260 sweaters and 355 mufflers have
been finished, packed and shipped;
HQ. sweaters, raije..,PJi" hand ready for
shiphienf and in the field with the
knitters art 800, sweaters' and 700
mufflers, leaving, a balance of 4,675
garments to be made. Help on this
quota is still needed and knitters are
again urged to volunteer their serv
ices until it is finished. Wool and
directions for knitting may be ob
tained from knitting headquarters in
the Keeline building, 315 South
Seventeenth street, opposite the
Two very generous donations
were made to Omaha chapter last
week. Bemis Park auxiliary,
through Mrs. J. N. Hazlett, treas
urer, donated $246.26, and the
Waterloo auxiliary, Waterloo, Neb.,
through the treasurer, Mrs. E. N.
, Theater Parties.
Reservations for tonights per
formance at the Orpheum have been
made by Conrad Young for four
guests; Charles T. Stewart, eight;
A. T. Anson, six; William Cham
bers, four; L. M. Cohn, four; E. L.
Farnsworth, nine; C. E. Howland,
eight; E. L. Hiatt, four; O. C.
Redick, four; E. Meyer, four; E. R.
Lemon, four; Judge Shields, four;
H. Whitmore, four; Robert Patrick,
aOOqOOO fropte Use It Annual!
Hair Often Ruined
By Careless Washing
Soap should be used very carefully,
if you want to keep your hair look
ing Its best. Most soaps and prepared
shampoos contain too much alkali.
This dries the scalp, makes the hair
brittle, and ruins it.
The best thing for steady use is
Mulisfied cocoanut oil shampoo
(which is pure and greaseless) and
is better than anything else you can
One or two teaspoonfuls will
cleanse the hair and scalp thorough
ly. Simply moisten the hair with
water and rub it in. It makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
which rinses out easily, removing
avery particle of dust, dirt, dan
druff and excessive oil. The hair
iries quickly and evenly, and it
leaves the scalp soft, and the hair
fine and silky, bright, lustrous, fluf
fy and easy to manage.
You can get Mulsified cocoanut
oil shampoo at any pharmacy, it's
very cheap;, and a few ounces will
supply every member of the family
for month. Adv,
Omaha Girls Go West to Join
Fox Film Company
Two Omaha girls, the Misses
Lucile Estep and Annabel Sinclair,
3210 Farnam street, will leave
Thursday for California to appear
before directing managers of the
Fox and Universal motion picture
studios upon request of the man
agers to act before the camera. Both
girls are popular among the younger
Miss Sinclair had the honor of
once dancing before Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Castle when the dancing duo
visited Omaha six years ago. She
possesses several stage offers from
War Camp Community
A meeting of a large number of
representatives of different Patriotic
league clubs, Y. W. C. A. clubs and
others was held at the Y. W. audi
torium Sunday afternoon and a short
rehearsal held for the welcome to
be given the 89th when they return
this week. It is the plan of Harry
Murrison, the song leader, to have
the girls all meet on the day which
will be designated by the mayor
when the troops return, they will all
be given caps and arm bands of
their organizations when they will
proceed to the station. They will
then be stationed with song leaders
at different points along the march
and sing as the parade goes by. It
is urged that all girls whether they
belong to Y. W. C. A. Patriotic
league, Jewish Welfare club
Catholic clubs and are desirous of
helping .make Omaha's singing wel
come a success, meet when the call
is given and bring their friends who
are interested. At least 400 girls
should turn out. It will be one day
this week. It is the plan to have a
band accompany this group when
Sunday afternoon about 100 boys
going throug'- Omaha from Camp
Mills where they have been ever
fince the armistice was signed when
they were going aboard, to go
across, stopped till 1:30 a. in.. Mon
day. The Y. M. C. A. gave them a
shower and then they were taken
by the War Camp Community serv
ice to Lake View park and given
their suppers and three concession
tickets each admitting them to any
of the amusements there. One-half
of these concession tickets were
donated by Joe Munchoff, manager
of the park. The boys enjoyed this
first entertainment that they have
received since leaving the camp and
left for Fort D. A. Russell with
hearty thanks to Omaha for their
One day this last week an 18-year-old
boy by the name of Joseph
Sobotka decided that he wanted to
do something and after talking with
Mr. Levings club director of the
Army and Navy club, dedided the
would enlist in the army and take
advantage of their student training
course, but when his mind was all
made up they told him that because
of his age it would be necessary for
him to have the consent of his pa
rents or guardian, when it was learn
ed that he had no living relative
much less a guardian, so again Mr.
Levings stepped into the breach,
went to the court house and after
the necessary proceedings was offi
cially appointed his guardian, gave
his consent to the young man who
now is one of Uncle Sams new re
cruits. In the past 14 days, 11 dances
have been under the immediate di
rection of War Camp Community
service for the transient men going
through Omaha and the men sta
tioned here. They have been given
at the Army and Navy club. Girl's
Community house, Fort Crook, Fort
Omaha. Through the co-operation
of the Unitarian church and the All
Saints church their parish house and
clubs will be available for use for
dances from time to time. Any
other churches and organizations
which are willing to co-operate with
the local War Camp Community
servfce in helping provide amuse
ment, use of cars for auto rides for
an hour cr two during the day or
have halls that can be used for
dances will please communicate
with the local office.
(Signed) MABLE MURRISON.
For Kansas City Guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Clarke enter
tained at supper Sunday at the
Country club in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. George Rider of Kansas City,
who are spending the week-end at
the Clarke home. Covers were
placed for Messrs. and Mesdames:
George Rider, Kansas City; John
Redick, Paul Gallagher, Dr. and
Mrs. Clyde Roeder. Misses: Marion
Kuhn, Mildred Butler, Kansas City;
Mrs. Etta Turner; Messrs: Arthur
Keeline, Charles Burgess, O. Current
managers of eastern circuits.
Both girls will first go to San
Francisco thence to Los Angeles.
Their stay will last several months.
'Supper parties were given Sunday
evening at the Field club by Mr.
Arthur Metz for two guests; C. E.
McBridc, six; C. A. Thomas, two;
R. M. Levincs, four; E. M. Slater,
two; J. E. Goodrich, four; B. F.
Sylvester, two; J. R. Henri, two;
O. M. Smith, seven; James Trim
ble, two; M. I. Coakley, four; W.
Crandt, two; T. C. Hyson, two; G.
T. Wilson, three; Charles Sevick,
two; Judge Shields, two; G. W.
Nicholson, two; Earl Buck, two; E.
P. Boyer, three; R. H. Mauley, four,
and F. T. Loomis, three.
Mrs. C. H. Ashton will give a
luncheon for nine guests at the
Field club Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rcdick's
Mopsth. and Mesdames
W J Foye. W. T. Burns.
A. L. Rcecl.
C. W. Hull. Mrs. F. A. Nash.
Others entertaining at supper at
the club Sunday evening were: Allen
Tukey, four; Ward Burgess, five;
C. C. Kountze, five.
Elmer Cope entertained at supper
at the Countrv club for Mr. and
Mrs. S. S. Caldwell. Mrs. Pryor
Markell, Arthur Scribner.
Mrs. A. C. Allen has gone to Gal
veston, Tex., where her husband is
temporarily located. Mrs. Allen
was formerly Miss Mildred Erick
son. and since her return from New
York City where Lieutenant Allen
was stationed, she has been with
Sergt. Sam Brown, son of Mrs.
M. Brown, who is with the 89th
division, has arrived in New York.
Merle D. Cox is expected this
week-end to be the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry S. Whitehair at the
Morris hotel. Mr. Cox will join
Mrs. Cox, who has been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Whitehair for the past two
Mrs. Harvey Millikcn is visiting
relatives in Chicago.
A daughter, Mary Allyn, was born
to Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mitchell, of
Fort Worth, Tex. Mrs. Mitchell
was formerly Miss Barbara Dona
hue, of Omaha.
The following from Omaha have
registered at the Hotel Del Coro
nado, at Coronado Beach, Cali
fornia: Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.
Metz, Mrs. Marie Haller Burstein,
Miss Marie Riley, Mrs. John L.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Smith,
Recently Married, Will Be
at Carter Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Eddy, of In
dianapolis, but for many years resi
dents of Omaha, announce the mar
riage of their daughter, Quito Eddy,
to Mr. Glen Smith, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Smith, of Omaha. The
wedding took place at high noon
Monday, May 19, at the Eddy home.
The marriage comes as a surprise
to their many friends, as Mr. Smith,
who was bugler for the Omaha
Ambulance company, has so recent
ly returned from overseas.
The bride is very well known,
having graduated from Omaha High
and attended Omaha university. At
both schools she was well known
for her dramatic ability.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Smith have
taken a cottage for the summer at
the Carter Lake club.
St. James Sewing Circle.
The Original St. James orphange
sewing circle will meet Wednesday
afternoon, May 28, at the home of
Mrs. Katherine Suber, 2412 Maple
By A. K.
Was Moore dreaming
Or under a spell
When he wrote that
Life's but a waste
Of wearisome hours
Which seldom the rose
Of enjoyment adorns.
He sighs with thousands
And thousands of folks
Who enjoy their sadness
And revel in gloom
Who moan that the heart
First awake to the flower
Is always the first
To be touched by the thorn.
Give me the flowers
What care I for the thorns
That are hidden by blooms.
If I look
I shall find them
But why bear the yoke
Of hunting for thistle
When the world's full
Of the blushing red rose?
Blest be the ones
Though they're touched
By the thorns,
Who are always first
Wide awake to the flowers.
Why mope along in
Life's funeral procession
Of gloom just to be with
A cynical few
Let's seek the grand highawy
And become a bit useful
Help make a good showing
For life's gay parade.
Two Chicago men, guests at the
Associated Charities May-time
lunch room at Orchard & VVilhelm's
on Saturday, left the largest tip
received since the opening of the
lunch room. Mrs. Luther Drake,
treasurer, was the lucky receipient
of a $100 check from these men. Mrs.
F. J. Weame turned in $19 in tips
one day last week and Mrs. Lloyd
Madame Doane, one of the busiest
workers at the lunch room, has miss
ed only three days since the open
ing. Mrs. A. Brandeis has been on
duty every day, from early in the
morning until late in the afternoon.
One hundred brown leghorn
chicks one day old, presented
for sale at the May-time lunch
room by the M. C. Peters Mill
company were nearly all sold
on Saturday. Mrs. Pryor Markel
who now has the supervision of the
hat stand, took charge of the little
chicks, nearly all of which were sold
The attractive May-time lunch
room poster in water colors in Or
chard & Wilhelm's window is the
artistic work of Miss Phyllis Water
man. H. H. Baldridge had as his guests
on Saturday E. K. Hardy, manager
of the central division of the Ameri
can Red Cross; Charles Ware, as
sociate manager, and G. C. Long
man, director of the department of
Mrs. Edwin Swobe entertained a
number of Council Bluffs friends at
luncheon on Saturday.
Col. Wuest and a party of 70 offi
cers and their ladies dined at the
lunch room on Saturday.
Mrs. W. L. Selby and her com
mittee of Dundee women have com
plete charge of the dining room
since Mrs. Clement Chase left the
Miss Hanley Entertains.
Miss Ellen Hanley entertained at
her home, 2o42 Cass street, Friday
,evening in honor of A. L. Bisenius
of Cascade, la., and R. E. Keane of
: Los Angeles, Cal. The guests in
' eluded Misses Beryl Cooper, Mad
' cline McKenna, Ruby Rogers, Kath-
i ryn Norns, Nellie Podrea, Helen
Worda, Messrs. J. J. Hess, V. E.
Spittler, Edward Haley, E. T. Gang
nier, R. E. Keane, A. L. and J. L.
Mrs. Pinto Entertains.
Mrs. Arthur Pinto entertained
at luncheon Monday at her home in
honor of Mrs. George Haverstick,
who leaves in a few days for New
York City. Covers were placed for:
C. K. Coutant. W. J. Broatch.
(leorce Haverstick. Jame Chadwick.
Phillip Potter. TC. W. Gunther.
y. Colpetzer. Z. T. Llndsey.
TODAY'S BEAUTY HINT
It is not necessary to shampoo
your hair so frequently if it is en
tirely and properly cleansed each
time by the use of a really good
shampoo. The easiest to use and
quickest drying shampoo that we
can recommend to our readers is
one that brings out all the natural
beauty of the hair and may be en
joyed at very little expense, by dis
solving a teaspoonful of canthrox
which can be obtained from any
druggist, in a cup of hot water.
This makes a full cup of shampoo
liquid, enough so it is easy to apply
it to all the hair instead of just
to the top of the head. This, when
rubbed into the scalp and onto ev
ery strand of hair, chemically dis
solves all impurities. It is very sooth
ing and cooling in its action, as well
as beneficial to both scalp and hair.
After rinsing out the lather so cre
ated, you will find the scalp is fresh,
clean and free from dandruff, while
the hair dries quickly and evenly,
developing a bright luster and a soft
fluffiness that makes it seem very
heavy. Adv.j v
mfiml THE BEST
Now the "Camque"
There is a new blouse which is
called a "Casaque," which is an
adaptation of the Cossack or Rus
sian blouse that appears every sea
son in a new guise, but which always
preserves a semblance of the Rus
sian lines. Peasant embroidery in
colorful tones trims these blouses,
which are made of charmeuse, pon
gee or linen. This attractive Ca
saque model is made of natural pon
gee embroidered in old blue. It is
worn with a skirt to match and
gives the appearance of a one-piece
dress. The peplum shows only at
the front. Sash ends run from the
side and tie in a bow at the back.
With this smart summer costume,
which is suitable for morning or
afternoon, is worn a hat of old blue
straw wreathed in rose and blue
Mr. Frank C. Builta entertained
six guests at supper Sunday evening
at the Happy Hollow club. W. D.
Carr had six; E. H. Marley, five;
T. Saunders, four; D. S. Heney,
two; W. H. Garratt, two; W. O.
Perley, two; W. T. Milroy, two; H.
G. Bowen, two; John M. Gilcrist,
three; H. E. Howard, five; Judge
Patrick, one; Dr. A. G. Hoyte, five;
R. B. Weller, seven; George Ras
mussen. three; J. A. Conrad, three;
H. M. Huntley, four; Byron Clarke,
2 T.S THE PACE f
Wraps for Travel
are recommended in Capes and
Dolmans, velour, serges, tricotines
of navy and sand shades are partic
ular favorites. Lovely foulard or
plain linings, vestees, novel draped
collars, stitchings and buttons add
29.75, 89.75 to $69
Advice to the Lovelorn
Love Comes Unbidden and, "To Love or Not We Are
No More Free Than the Ripple to Rise and Leave
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
B. A. C. If your girl Is away anil
you wish to be true to her and not
go with any other girls, then why
don't you follow your natural In
clination? What the other boys
think about It does not matter. .If
you are not engaged to the one frlrl
and otherwise under no obligation
to confine your attentions to her,
there would be nothing wrong in
accepting another girl's society for
an occasional evening. It is wrons
for a strange man to address a girl
and It Is your duty as her escort to
protect her from such undesirables
If possible. If the girl knows the
man, however, but you do not, it is
all right for them to stop and ex
change greetings, providing the
necessary Introduction takes place.
If a man is engaged to a girl he may
give her presents, or, even if not en
gaged, an exchange of gifts Is per
missible, but they should be inex
pensive and so chosen as not to cause
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I
am a reader of The Omaha Bee and
am also Interested in the Lovelorn
column. Am coming to you for in
formation. Would like to know Rev.
C. W. Savidge's street address?
Hoping to see an answer in The
Bee soon. A READI5R.
No. 2228 Maple street
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I
hope I may secure through your
good advice column the address
(personal) of Sessue Hayakawa?
I have found that his home is in
Hollywod, Cal., but do not know on
what street it is. Yours truly,
Sorry, but I do not know his street
address. Just "Hollywood" will be
a sufficient address for a letter, or
Haworth Pic. Corporation, Brunton
Studio( Los Angeles.
Jew and Gentile.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
You are just wonderful the way you
help make sad hearts happy, and I
am certain you can help me out and
make me as happy as you have
made other girls.
I am not a "kid" and have met
many young men, but a year ago I
met a boy whom I now think the
world of and I know he dearly loves
me. He was overseas about nine
months and has written to me every
day, and now he has returned and
wants me to become his wife. He
is a Gentile and I am Jewish, and
;f my folks knew that they would
never let me speak to him. I don't
want to give him up. He has been
like a brother to me, treated me as
good as any girl would want a fel
low to be towards her, and here this
question of religion is in the way.
Please let me have your advice, Miss
Fairfax; you must help me make
Let me see this in print as soon as
you possibly can. Thank you.
Religious differences are the most
difficult to overcome. There seems
to be no basis from which to figure
toward a conclusion. The Jew and
the Gentile of the younger genera
tion have broken down the religious
barriers to a great extent, but, after
all, your particular case depends
upon how orthodox your parents are
For June Brides Trousseau
Exquisite models for wedding gowns fea
ture satin, chantilly lace combined, georgettes
and satin beautifully draped, georgettes em
broidered or braided, lingerie net and organdy
frocks. Prices range
$49, $65 to $95
For Afternoon and
Tailleur gowns, Tricolette, Paulette, Taf
fetas are suggested, smart effective new mod
els featuring coat type dresses or
the popular tight bodice and bouf
fant skirts, navy, sand, gray, cop en,
smart shades. Priced at
$49 to $65
and whether you are willing to give
up your family and religions for the
man you love.
Faith You have to make tip
your mind that you don't want the
boy to put his arm around you, be
fore you can expect to make him
understand it. If you know your
self, you will have no trouble in
saying the right thing. You would
be unwise to go again with a boy
who does not respect your wishes in
matters which pertain to so delicate
a subject as your person. The boys
should sit on each other's laps if
the car is crowded, and if room is
still lacking, the girls should fall into
layers. A girl with light hair and
gray eyes ought to be able to wear
any color well if she has a good
complexion. Braids and curls down
the back are very charming styles
for young girls who act like young
B. .1. Papers charge by the word
and the price depends upon the
Dear Miss Fairfax: I read your
advice to the "Lovelorn" In the
Omaha Bee and think it fine. But I
am not one of the lovelorn.
I would like to have you send me
some addresses of actors and
actress. That is, if you know those
for which I ask.
I would like to have the address
of Tom Mix, Marguerite Clark,
Douglas Fairbanks, June Caprice
and Creighton Hale.
I guess I am asking a good deal
of you. Miss Fairfax, when you
have so many letters to answer of
more importance than mine. So
please answer when you don't hap
pen to have so many to write.
Tom Mix, Fox Studios, Los
Angeles; Marguerite Clark, 60
Central Park West, New York City;
Douglas Fairbanks, 1520 Vine street,
Hollywood, Cal.; June Caprice,
Solax, Ft. Lee, N. Y.; Creighton
Hale, Great Neck Station, L. I., New
Mrs. Holtman Entertains.
Mrs. A. A. Holtman entertained at
luncheon Monday at the Black
stone in honor of three returned
officers, Capt. L. C. Adcock, Sergt.
H. W. Rosenberg and Corp. C. O.
L. Johnston. The guests included
Misses Ida Holtman and May Holt
man, St. Paul, Minn.; Mesdames M
F. Johnston, W. W. Williams, Dr.
J. P. Johnston, Dr. S. M. Campbell
and Dr. A. A. Holtman.
How to Avoid Eye
Strain at Movies
By Mary MacLaren
Are you a glutton for picture?
Don't be afraid to confess it for
so am I.
I am a living denial of the old
saw that the cook doesn't like to
taste her own cooking. And not
only do I go to the theater to see
myself as others see me. I am a
real "fan." Your favorites, I be
lieve, are my favorites.
But often I have found that being
a "movie glutton" has its draw
backs, especially if one frequents
shows where the projection of pic
tures is bad.
You know most people go to the
cinema two or three times a week,
but I go five or six times some
weeks and I have many friends who
see more shows than that 1
Some of them complain of eye
strain. Have you experienced it?
Then let me give you a good pre
When you arise in the morning
apply boric acid and 2 per cent
aigyrol to your eyes. You will find
that will relieve the strain expedi
tiously. Keep this up and your eyes
will rarely bother you.
312 S. 18th St Phone Tyl. 1011
of The Lily
can be yours. Its
soft, pearly white ap
pearance, free from all
blemishes, will be com
narahle to the Derfect
beauty of your skin and
complexion if you will ui
The Ideal Family Loaf ;
Patronize Your '. )
JAY BURNS BAKING CO.
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