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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1919)
In th mil of thy fac. thou (halt ut bread,
TU1 thou return unto tha ground ; for thou
Out of tha fround watt Uku know thy birth,
Far duat thou art, and ahalt to duat ratura. Milton.
O, rank b xxf, and (old ia fair;
And high and lew mate Ulj
But lava haa never known a law
Beyond Ita own aweet; will! Whittitr,
THE BEE: TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 191D.
SOCIETY (Gowns of Supreme Smartness
Miss Mary Grant Becomes
Bride of Oliver Evans
Nelson Monday Evening.
The wedding of Miss Mary Is
abelle Grant, daughter of Colonel
and Mrs. Frank A. Grant and Oliver
Evans Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
N. E. Nelson, of flew Bedford,
Mass.. occurred Monday evening at
8 o'clock at the First Prtsby
terinn church. This was the first
wedding to be celebrated in the
new church at 34th and Farnam
Green and white only were used
in the decorations of the church. A
profusion of palms and ferns banked
the chancel, inset with huge baskets
of white peonies.
Here the marriage lines weie read
by the Rev. Edwin Hart Jenks
in the presence of a large gathering
Miss Dorothy Grant, a sis'er of
the bride, was the maid of honor,
She wore a simple gown of yellow
'georgette crepe, made round length.
With this was worn a large yellow
tulle hat and she carried a shower
bouquet of Mrs. Ward roses.
The bridemaids, the Misses Irene
Nelson, sjster of the groom, Gladys
Duval, Anne Hermansen and Helen
Grant were gowned alike in laven
der georgette crepe. They wore
large picture hats of lavender tulle
and carried pink Killarney roses.
, Colonel Grant gave the bride
away attired in the full dress uni
form of his rank the dark blue
with regimental stripes.
. The bride was lovely in a girlish
gown of white georgette crepe
made with a train of soft white
satin. Her tulle veil was held in
place -with a strand of pearls and
she carried a shower bouquet of
brides roses and lilies of the valley.
The groom was attended by Mr.
Joseph Grant of Seattle, Wash .
brother of the bride, as best
man, and the following ushers:
Lieutenant Hibbard, Fort Omaha t
Lieutenant Yates. Mr. Harry S.
Byrne, and Mr. Robert Horner.
' Following the wedding ceremonv
a reception was held at the heme of
Colonel and Mrs. Grant. The house
was elaborately decorated with
peonies, greens, and iris. Colonel
and Mrs. Grant were assisted in re
ceiving the guests by the immediate
Mrs. Grant was gowned in blue
crepe trimmed with jet, and Mrs.
Nelson wore a gown of taupe geor
gette, cut square neck and trimmed
After a wedding trip east, Mr.
and Mrs. Nelson will reside tem
porarily at the home of the groom
i-i Ne,w Bedford, Mass., until they
fiave for South America, their fu
Entertains at Tea.
Mrs. Frank S. Keogh entertained
t'tea Monday afternoon at her
ome in honor of Miss Mildred
'ogers, Mrs. Etta Schneider Turner
' rid Miss Louise Dinning. Pink and
vhite peonies were used throughout
lie rooms. In the dining room a
'irke basket of Killarney roses and
":ivender and pink sweet peas dec
Mated the table. Assisting Mrs.
' ,!ohn Redlck.
Madame Bianzino Gives Informa
tion. Madame Lillian Bianzino of
Italy, daughter of Mrs. C. C. White
. of University Place, Nebr., who was
in Omaha Saturday to attend meet
ings of the League to Enforce
Peace, says that Mrs. Benjamin La
throp, director general from Paris
for the American fund for French
wounded, will soon pass through
Nebraska on her way east from
San Francisco. It is possible she
may stop in Omaha. Madame Bian
zino came to this country from Italy
about 10 months ago to work in
the interest of relief for Italian
wounded. The signing of the arm
istice brought an end to this work
and she is now directing her en
deavors toward aid for the father
less children of Italy. She will re
turn to Italy soon.
Dinner at Athletic Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Manley gave
a dinner Monday evening at the
Athletic club in honor of the Burns
Beckett wedding party. Follow
ing the dinner Miss Mary Taylor
entertained the guests at the per
formance of Ruth Chatterton and
Henry Miller. Those present were:
Mrs. Hugh Conrey,
New 1 orK.
Robert W. Hart,
Watertown, S. D.,
Joseph .Woodrough. Howard Dunham.
A ROYAL RELISH
- that for four genera
. ' tions has given millions
of people perfect satis
Soups, Fish, Roasts, Game,
Gravies, Rarebits and Salad
"Creasing are made more
enjoyable by its use.
THE ONLY ORIOINAl WORCESTERSHIRE
Below is a robe with black lace on
silver and black satin, twisted artis
tically, combined to win the heart of
Xjr v "
Above is a stunning gown for
afternoon wear. Black and white
foulard combined with Georgette
crepe, embroidered in jet beads.
Mrs. Carrie Campbell of Clinton,
la., will arrive in Omaha in July
and will succeed Miss Etta Picker
ing, as general secretary of the Y;
W. C. A. Miss Pickering has been
in Omaha for three years and will
leave in July for a year's rest.
Mrs. T. f 7ercp't and littl rlano-h-
ter, Dorothy, and Miss Lillian Fells
. f ' f11 T .1
or iNonoiK, ieD., are spending me
week-end with Mrs. David Newman.
Mrs. Louis Bartells and small
daughter, Barbara, spent Monday
with Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Murphy
and family en route to their home
in Denver. Mrs. Bartells was form
erly Miss Margaret Sunderland of
For Weddinfc Party.
Col. and Mrs. Frank A. Grant
entertained at a beautifully appoint
ed dinner Sunday evening at their
home in honor of their daughter,
Miss Mary Grant, and Oliver Evans
Nelson of New Bedford, Mass., who
were married Monday evening. A
large mound of white peonies decor
ated the table and covers were
Mr. and Mrs, N. E. Nelson, New Bedford,
Colonel and Mrs. Frank A. Grant.
Mary Grant. Helen Grant.
Beatrice Nelson, Dorothy Grant.
New Bedford, Mass. Gladys Duvall,
Irene Nelson, Montreal.
New Bedford, Mass. Arm Hermansen.
Oliver Nelson, Lleutenalt Hibbard,
New Bedford, Maaa. Fort Omaha.
Joseph Grant, Harry 8. Byrne.
Seattle. Wash. Robert Horner.
Miss Dorothy Rohrbough, whose
marriage to Herbert Moshier takes
place on Thursday evening, will be
one of the first of the June brides.
The wedding will be informal, at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Rohrbough, Little
Miss Jean Jameson will be ring bear
er and the only attendant.
After a wedding trip Mr. and Mrs.
Rohrbough will make their home in
Lyons Graduating Class.
The Lyons' graduating exercises
drew a big crowd, the class consist
ing of twenty memhers. Rev. B.
P. Richardson of Hastings delivered
a splendid address and Hon E. D.
Wigton of this place presented the
diplomas. Following is a list of the
Nina Stiles R. Arnold Karo
Thelma Besat Edward McMoniea
Milon Southwell. Jr. Prances E. Curtis
Florence E. Brown Paul A. Karo. jr.
Leroy Multberg Blonda Dotson
Gertrude M. Kelley I. ouis I. Anderson
Lona M. Robertson Blanche E. Roger.
Agnes McMahan Ina M. Loomla
Dora A. Smith Beulah A. Morter
Arthur J. Peterson Charles W. Johnson
The card party arranged bv the
Columbian club of Sacred heart
Academy for Wednesday afternoon
has been postponed until Friday, at
,2.20 p. rn, " " "
By A. K.
This wide world
For many a year
On hill tops
Broadway But our search
Was in vain
For that which we sought
Was a good
Pair of ears.
We had much to tell
Of our work
An idea we would
But without an ear
No one could hear
They all had
Been given too much
Our idea we nourished
For a hope
We still cherished
The unusual we'd find
A man who could listen
To our sad
(Or our glad)
Tale of woe.
But when we were exhausted
And thoroughly disgusted
We flopped on a park
Bench one evening
And far out ahead
We glimpsed a mirage
Right there in
Front of us
The head of us
A head with a great mouth
We too had no ears.
A birthday party was given Sat
urday evening in honor of Miss Ma
rie Schmidt at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schmidt,
by her former classmates. The
The wedding of Miss Phyllis
Usher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Usher and Gerald Coburn
Griswold, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. G.
V. Griswold, was celebrated Monday
morning at 8 o'clock at St. Cecilia's
cathedral. Following the wedding
ceremony there was a breakfast at
the home of the bride's parents.
Suppers were given Sunday even
ing at the Country club by C. T.
Kountze, who entertained eight
guests, and D. A. Baum, who had
Mr. and Mrs Joseph Schmidt.
M. Peck, G. Hautzinger.
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
Mrs. M. Dalkovitch will give a
reception at her home, 617 Lincoln
boulevard, Wednesday afternoon
and evening in honor of the con
firmation of their daughter, Miss
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goldsmith will
receive Wednesday afternoon at
their home, 2109 South Thirty-third
street, for their daughter, Miss Jean
nette, who will be confirmed Wed
nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Somberg will
be at home to their friends on Wed
nesday afternoon and evening in
honor of the confirmation of ' their
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Kahn will be
at home Wednesday afternoon, 3411
North Sixteenth street, in honor of
their son, Ralph's, confirmation.
There were many Sunday evening
parties at the Field club this week.
Among reservations for the evening
were, R. M. Jones, five; W. J. As
kill, three; Howard Goulding, four;
Dr. W. J. Bradbury, six; W. G.
Nicholson, two; Edward Slater,
four; J. E. Goodrich, four; R. H.
Manley, three; George Lee, three.
On Tuesday at the ladies' luncheon
Mrs. O. N. Smith will have eight
From Ella Fleishman.
Word has been received from Miss
Ella Fleishman, a former member
of The Bee staff, who is doing re
lief work in Paris. Miss Fleishman
attended the performance, "Who
Can Tell?" given for the 88th di
vision, in Paris recently, when Pres
ident and Mrs. Wilson, Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Straus, Louis Marshall,
Dr. Cyrus Adler and Judge Mack
were special guests for the evening.
Mrs. Paul Stops in Omaha.
Mrs. J. N Paul of St. Paul, Neb.,
was in Omaha yesterday on her re
turn from Washington, D. C, where
she represented Nebraska at a
meeting of the woman's republican
national committee. She spoke es
pecially of many courtesies received
while there from Mrs. Frank Reavis
and Mrs. W. E. Andrews, wives of
two JNeorasj congressmen,
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
We are two school chums, 17 and
15 years old. We have had some
serious trouble lately which has
caused hard feelings. We had two
real good friends here in town. We
went with them off and on, but just
considered them good friends. One
of the boys left to teach school, so
our friendship with the other one
continued. One evening he went
with a girl here who is rather crazy,
just hasn't real good common sense,
you know. He went with her sev
eral times and she found out that he
was coming up here, so she told him
a whole lot of lies. We heard that
he was going with her, so decided
that we would treat him all right,
but not go with him. One evening
he wanted to bring another boy up,
but we politely said no. Then, of
course, he believed what the other
girl had said, so he wouldn't speak.
He was going away soon, so we
spoke to him. He left the other day
and we feel very badly to think that
he does not know the truth. What
can we do? This girl has also told
several other boys down town great
big lies. The boys act awfully queer
to us. Should we speak to the girl?
We have a good reputation and
wouldn't have it run down for any
thig. Can you tell us what to do?
We thank you in advance and hope
to see this letter and answer in print
BROWN EYES AND BLUE EYES.
If you conduct yourselves proper
ly, you need not fear the remarks
of a malicious girl. It looks to me,
however, as though it were about a
60-50 break with Brown Eyes and
Blue Eyes in the lead. Calm down
and tone up; be agreeable. Don't
let a mad race for a man cause
jealousy to hold sway, for
It Is Jealousy'" peculiar nature
To swell small things to great; nay, out
To conjure much, and then to lose Its
Amid the hideous phantoms It has Tormed.
You are too young to be anything
but sweet and lovely. Try it.
Being Too Good is a Fault.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
Am coming to you for advice. Now,
I have been keeping company with
a young lady for about one year. We
were engaged to be married, but for
some reason unknown to me she
broke it. We have got along well,
but, of course, we have had a few
quarrels. Now, this young lady said
to me: "Dear, won't you please go
War Camp Community
Thirty-five men of the Lightning
division were entertained Sunday at
the picture show, dinner at the Flat
iron and in the evening sang, played
games, toasted marshmallows and
visited at the Army and Navy club.
The men were on their way to Fort
D. A. Russell from Washington,
Montana, Utah and Colorado. They
left France May 9.
Mr. C. B. Root who has come to
take over the executive office of the
War Camp Community service ar
rived Thursday. Mr. W. L. Hall
will go to Council Bluffs to estab
lish a War Camp Community serv
ice in that city.
Harry Murrison led the closing
meeting of the Forum club in a sing
at the Prettiest Mile club on Satur
day noon. The Forum has been
having these sings at each of its
meetings during the last month. It
is posrlble that when the club is
called together again in the fall a
ladies' chorus may be formed from
The Angelus club will be hostess
at the dance at Fort Omaha on
Tuesday evening at the Knights of
The Lafayette club will be the
hostess at the Army and Navy club
Thursday evening at 8:30 at their
The D. T. A. Glee club will meet
tonight at 7 instead of their regular
time at 8, for a strenuous practice.
The rehearsal will be held for one
hour only. Signed, Mabel D. Mur
rison. Relief Corps.
U. S. Grant Woman's Relief
Corps will meet Tuesday at 2:30
p. m. at Memorial hall.
The Joy Of A
Know the joy and
' happiness that comes
one thru possessing
I a skin of purity and
'beauty. The soft, dis
i tinguished appearance It
Venders brings out your
natural beauty to its full'
est. In use over 70 years.
The Ideal Family Loaf.
JAY BURNS BAKING CO.
y THE BEST
back to your trade and get back
where you used to be." I said I will.
Now, I went away and made good in
the month I was gone. And busi
ness called me to some place and
I came through where this girl lived
and, of course, stopped oft to see
her. Now I find she has been keep
ing company with a married man,
who has a wife and baby, his wife
not being here. Now. is it right for
her to keep company with this mar
ried man and talk to him over the
phone? They look at me as thouph
I was a big fool. What shall I do?
She seems to want me to be with
Don't take hearsay about your
girl going with a married man who
has a wife and baby. That Is & se
rious charge to make against a girl.
But if you know It is true, I should
think you would be glad the engage
ment Is. broken, for you don't want
to make such a girl your wife. Ter
haps you have been too obliging.
Most of us do not err In being too
kind, but it is quite true, as
Rabindranath Tagore says: "Good
ness haa a. limit, which, if passed,
somehow seems to make men cowardly."
An Overworked Mother.
Dear Miss. Fairfax, Oniuha Bee: 1
have been wanting a woman to help
me with my work, but it seems so
very hard to find them, so I thought
maybe if I would write in your col
umn 1 could find help there.
We are a family of eight, a bunch
of little chaps .to care for, and my
work -has got the best of me and 1
don't' wish to break down. Want a
woman from 40 years old and up,
a. good Christian, ad we can do any
kind of housework. We live on a
: 1 1 .,, '
farm. You may get my address from
Beatrice Fairfax. A MOTHER.
Hundreds of mothers are wishing
the same thing. Help is so scarce
that many families. In the cities, are
moving Into apartments. Others are
apportioning the work among the
children, which helps a great deal
if properly systematized.
Bl KUCt BREAKFAST
Sum II Parkerhous liolls
individual Bride's Cakes
BREAKFAST AT TABLE
With Marasclitrm 'lierrlo
French lrrlnd I'olatnos
Bride's Cake Hako Jlaoaronns
Deliriously ifeurishiivf and Satisfying
I Real, Summer Lie-Saer
, I Ml
em. si ii ii ii ii ii ii ii ii sr
biggest value in
can possibly buy.
A BENEFIT to teeth,
appetite and diges
tion. And the price
is 5 cents.
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