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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1919)
Wisdoa, Bam to (take
All evfl jrauu of power.
Pray (or my souK More thins are wrought hf prayer
Than this world dreamt of. , Tennysoa.
THIS BEE : OMAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1919.
Ate Enlisting in
Mrs. William Hubert Here
to Organize Units
for Work on
Are Nebraska women enlisting in
the mighty land army? The ayes
have it. Mrs. William Hubert, na
tional director, has been beseiged
with calls from the girls and women
from Omaha since a story appeared
in The Bee, setting1 forth the glories
of a summer in the country. Mrs.
Hubert addressed a group of prom
inent women Wednesday morning
at the Y. W. C. A. when she told
. of the enthusiasm of the Omaha wo
men and of the many requests she
has had for places on farms since
; The Nebraska farmers are eagerly
- awaiting the units and Mrs. Hu
bert will announce those who have
been chosen before she leaves for
the east Wednesday evening. Mr.
Hubert was a bit dubious when she
reached Omaha for discouraging ru
mors had come to her that Ne
braska girls did not care for the
hardships of farming. She was de
termined to give them an oppor
tunity, however, and her enthusiasm
knows no bounds at the reception
he has received and the overwhelm
ing response to the call for workers.
The land army which is now a
part of the Department of Labor,
has been able to place returned sol
diers on western farms, aside from
" their work with women.
Each and every one of the 15,000
girls who served their country on
the farms during war time are eager
to re-enlist in peace time. A sum
mer out of doors has brought added
physical strength, renewed energy
and a broader vision of the workers
of. the world. The magnificent
farms of Nebraska will know the
time-honored "hired man" no longer
if all signs point true, for many
Omaha girls seems to have a desire
to forsake heated offices and shops
' and seek health and happiness in
the hay fields.
Miss Mary Henderson, daughter
.of Mr. and Mrs. R. Henderson, 4502
.' Parker street, and Sergt. Arthur B.
Rodgers, whose home is at 2928 t
bor street, were married at High
land Park, 111., on the evening -jf
June 12. The bride was attended
by Miss Astrid Adamson of tl'&t
city. Chaplain Trett of Fort Sheri
dan, performed the ceremony. The
best man was a sailor, Arthur Linde
mann, of Great Lakes naval training
r The "wedding took place at the
;Jiome of Mr. and Mrs. A. Gieser in
' the presence of friends of Highland
Park, Fort Sheridan and Chicago.
The military effect was maintained
: in the decorations of the home. Mr?.
;F. M. Rodgers. of Omaha, the
:;BToom's mother,, .was also present.
v.i Sergeant Rodgers has been in the
: .medical department of the army
-'ince he left Omaha in June, 1918,
with the quota for Fort Riley, Kan..
Since December he has been sta
tioned at general hospital No. 28,
" Fort Sheridan, 111., a member of the
v Educational department which is one
feature of the reconstruction work
for wpunded soldiers. The sergeant
is instructor in public speaking and
V Sergeant and Mrs. Rodgers will
probably return and make their
inome in Omaha when the presert
jneed .for his services among the
wounded is over. In the meantirre
they are living at Highland Park
,' For Miss Melton.
Several affairs have been planned
for Lois Melton of Lincoln, who is
the house guest of Margaret Streh
low. , Miss Strehlow will entertain
, 'it dinner Wednesday evening at the
Athletic club in honor of her guest.
Beatrice Montgomery will give an
tfternoon party Thursday. A
luncheon for the visitor will be given
at Carter Lake club Saturday by
her hostess. Miss Melton will leave
The marriage of Mist Dorothy
Morton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Walton Morton, to Herman
Robert Jobst will be solemnized this
evening at AH Saints church. Rev.
. T. J. Mackay will officiate. Follow
ing the ceremony, a reception will
be held at the home of the bride's
parents, when the relatives and a
- lew intimate friends will attend.
; The marriage of Miss Clara Brod-
erdorp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Broderdorp, and James Nor-S
gard will take place Wednesday
evening at the home of the bride's
'parents. Elma Broderdorp, sister of
the bride, and Louis Norgard, broth
er of the groom, will be the only at
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. N. Garrett of
Rockford, III., announce the engage
ment of their daughter, Dorothy, to
Ernie A. Nelson of Omaha.
; H. H. Fish entertained five guests
. at dinner at the Field club Tuesday
Those entertaining foursomes
were: L. H. Drishaus, A. A. Law
man, Arthur Metz, G. J. Ingwersen
and George Laier.
Those entertaining at the Wed
nesday evening dinner-dance were:
F. J. Bender, who had nine-guests;
F. L. Wilson, eight Parties of six
were given by Harry O. Steel, E.
A. Weir and C B. Sruht
The youngest girl ever to appear
in concert at the Metropolitan Opera
house in New York is Magdelaine
' Brard, IS, who played the piano at a
recent Sunday night concert
Miss Elizabeth R. Ryan, the Phil
adelphia swimmer, who has earned
the title of - American all-around
swimming champion for 1919, is
only 17 years old.
- Miss Ruth Vance is captain of
Laselle seminary's winning war
With the dew still sparkling on
the roses and the birds twittering
their early songs, one of Omaha's
most attractive young women be
came a bride for the marriage of
Miss Margaret Fugitt, to Hubert H.
Askew was solemnized early Wed
nesday morning at .the Fjrst Pres
byterian church. Rev. E. H.'Jenks
read the marriage lines.
Very summery and dainty were
the two bridesmaids, Miss Ellen
Fugitt of Riverton, la., and Miss
Katherine Lindburg, for they wore
crisp organdy frocks with picture
hats of white georgette crepe. Huge
shower boquets of velvet hearted
daisies tied with fluttering ribbons
were carried by the bridal attend
ants. Porter Askew, brother of the
bridegroom was best man.
The bride was very attractive in
her smart auit of blue, with a tailor
ed hat trimmed with French flowers.
A corsage of delicate rosebuds and
daisies completed an effective cos
tume Only the immediate relatives and
Dr. and Mrs. Roeder had the fol
lowing as their guests at dinner w
Country club Wednesday evening:
Messrs. and Mesdames Paul Galla
gher, Louis Clarke, Messrs. Frank
Morsman, Barton Millard, and Miss
Those entertaining at the Country
club luncheon' Wednesday were:
Miss Helen Clark, who had 14
guests; Joseph Barker, 10, and Miss
Margaret Baum, seven. '
Mr. and Mrs. Gurdon Wattles en
tertained a family party of seven
at dinner Wednesday evening. Mrs.
C I, Meyer had four guests at din
ner. Mrs. George Maymo will enter
tain 10 guests at dinner Saturday
evening. ' - '
Carter Lake Club.
The members of the music de
partment of the Omaha Woman's
club were entertained Wednesday
at the cottage of Mrs. E. E. Crane.
Assisting Mrs. Crane were Mrs. E.
M. Rewey and Mrs. George J. Hen
derson. Fifty guests were present
Swimming, tennis and other out
door sports were much enjoyed.
NEW YORK PRICE OF EGGS
1911 to 1918
1111 Low, lSe; hlh, Ut
1912 Lew, ISc; high. 43a
11S Lew, 18c; high. 45
1014 Low. le; htft-h,
ltl( Lew. 18s; high. 45a
IMS Low, 21c; hifh, 2
KIT Low. Sle; hish, (4
. 1918 Lew, S4e; high, 1U
Put op aow, while they are cheap
est. No natter what the price U at
prafcat, it will double aezt whiter.
Keepi ea-a-a freeh ONI TSAR. -la
tOe and fl.ee jars, encash for 10
doses and 2ft doles ens.
We par poetise on either sise from
Geo. H. Lee Co., IMS Harney St
Sold at Drop, Poultry Supply and Seed
Bride of Hubert Askew
a few friends were present at the
ceremony. The wedding was to
have taken place at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Porter Askew, but owing
to the illness of Mrs. Askew the
plan was changed.
' Following the ceremony Mr.
Askew and his bride left for San
Francisco. They will have a de
lightful honeymoon in California,
returning late in August to make
their home in Omaha.
In this day of debutantes versus
farmerettes the romance of this
young couple is most interesting.
The bride awoke one bright morn
ing to find herself mistress of many
broad, rolling acres. A life of ease
and luxury might have easily been
hers, but she determined to join the
great land army of America. The
mbdern girl does not enter a new
field without the proper equipment.
So' off to Ames college went this
ambitious young woman, where she
studied assiduously that she might
The Jay Burns Baking Co,
manage her. vast estate with the
skill of a commanding officer.
Careers and dreams of fame, how
quickly they vanish when the wiley
sod of lov takes a handl Dan
Cupid donned his overalls and, peep
ing from behind a huge hay mow,
he espied Miss Farmerette. She
was far too lovely to be allowed to
bloom alone among the daisies de
cided Dan, and his effective work
And so to the strains of the fa
mous wedding marc'i a bride walked
down the church aisle on a June
morning and the farmerettes of
Iowa number one less, but the city
of Omaha has gained a charming
Mrs. x Askew spent her girlhood
here, attending Brownell Hall, and
is a prominent member of the Delta
Gamma sorority. Her return to
Omaha is a veritable home-coming,
for she has many friends here, and
the young couple will b ea welcome
addition to the younger married set.
nourishment for the body in a pound
loaf of scientifically made bread as in a
quart of milk; almost twice as much as
in a dozen eggs. More nourishment for
the money in bread than in any other
leads in economy because it is made in
a way to furnish the highest possible
amount of nutriment.
Wrapped and Sealed at Our Bakery
for Tour Protection.
Grocers Sell Betsy Ross
By A. K.
We tried in the game
Of chance -And
Sometime to win
So we tried our luck
At being "boss"
But alas 1
We lost again s
We lost our money
And lost our conceit
But with them wnt
We would till the soil
To help feed the world
Wear trousers ,
And work like men
But the sun was hot
And the haystacks high
We los$ our grit.
The painter's palette
And a horse silhouette
Against the western sky
Gave us a mood
And a brand new thought
To hang our "oils"
In the Hall of Fame.
But the colors were wrong
The lines weren't right
And another dream
None of these
Was for us
And we smiled.
That was it we knew.
We'd write a masterpiece
To startle the world
This was our fort
So we cleared our brain
From foolish ideas
And began in earnest
To write a ream
From a master mind.
But we thought
And we thought
And we fretted at 4 frowned
And walked in the open air
We knew great things
Of that we were sure
But couldn't think
What they were
So the more we tried
The less we knew
Of a subject fit
For a masterpiece.
Wre lost at this
And we lost at that
No matter how we tried
But we still thank God
For the same old pride
That we had
We can never coast
Of winning much
Or anything akin to Fame
So if we can't win
In the fight with men
We'll be a good loser
"The marriage of Miss Alice Roys,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Roys, and Mr. Isaac Benson Jones
took place Monday evening, June 23,
at the home of the bride's parents.
Rev. Mr. Langley of the Trinity
Methodist church read the marriage
Mr. and Mrs. Jones will make
their home in Lingle, Wyo., where
Mr. Jones is in the government em
Not A Blemis
mars the perfect
appearance of her com
and temporary skin
trouoles are effectively
concealed. Reduces un
natural color and corrects
greasy skins. Highly antiseptic,
used with beneficial results as
a curative agent for 70 years.
Seymour ' Lake
With Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Stanfield
at the dinner dance at Seymour
Lake Tuesday evening were Miss
Minnie Eldredge and Mr. George
Lieut. Dean P. Sunderland, who
has just returned from service in
the aviation corps, entertained the
following at the dinner dance: Miss
Penelope Hamilton, Almedia Hamil
ton, Mrs. J. A. Hamilton, Misses
Helen and Ruth Sunderland and
John E. Sunderland. " "
Among others who entertained at
the dinner dance were Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Lyon, who had with them
Lieut. H. H. Brown, ,Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. H. W. Jones entertained the
graduates, of Long school at her
heme Thursday evening, June 19, in
honor of her daughter Florence, a
member of the class. The house
was decorated "in the class colors,
red and white. The class prophecy
was read and the evening was spent
playing games. "
Notice to Canteeners.
Any canteen worker who has reg
istered for a hat shield may receive
the same by telephoning Mrs. O. C.
Redick, Harney 121, who will ar
range for the delivery of it.
Qelijihis lfSurSr 'tends
Jr iii m ii i i x
Business is the state of being busy.
American business is the entire Amer
ican people in the business of providing
itself with a living.
Only through the usefulness of all can
everything be done which must be doner
and everyone rewarded who dpes it
Swift & Company, with other great
American businesses,interprets its mission
as more than the mere Science of Making
It realizes the surest way to make
money is to prove its usefulness; that the
more useful a business is the more suc
cessful it must be because it is a greater
benefit to mankind. .
Today's success of Swift & Company
is a measure of the quantity and quality
of its usefulness of the number of people
it helps, and the number of ways and the
degrees in which it benefits them.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Omaha Local Branch, 13th & Leavenworth Streets
F. J. Souders, Manager
Miss Helen Smails will leave
Wednesday evening for Camp Aloha
on Lake Sairlee, Vermont, where
she will remain until September.
Mrs.' Barton Millard, who is visit
ing at the Eaton ranch in Wyoming,
will return home in early July.
Rev. Edward J. Flannagen is in
Chicago attending the National
Catholic hospital convention.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fertig will
leave Thursday evening for an east
ern trip and will visit in Grand
Rapids, Mich., at the home of Mrs.
Fertig's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Siegel. Mr. Fertig will re
turn within 10 days. Mrs. Fertig
intends to remain away during the
Miss Mary Cooper is now study
ing dancing at the Destoff and Se
roda school in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bergeda of
Nashville, Tenn., arrived Wednes
day morning to be the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. B. Blotcky.
Relief Corps Meeting
' The George Crook Women's Re
lief corps will meet Friday after
noon in Memorial hall at the court
The Science of
Let as send you a Swift "Dollar".
It will interest you.
Address Swift & Company,
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, EL
THE AVERAGE DOLbAI
me THE SUE Of MEAT
ANO tY PRODUCTS
SI ctNTS ii ruo roe THt
tiMNSci ajo re
1.04 CENTS KM
A DISCOVERY THAT ;
BENEFITS MANKIND '
Two discoveries have adied greatly '
to human welfare. 1
In 1835 Newton originated the vac
uum process of condensing milk with -cane
sugar to a semi-liquid form, i
In 1883 Horlick at Racine, Wis., .
discovered how to reduce milk to a -dry
powder form with extract of
malted grains, without cane sugar: - , ,
This product HORLICK named
Malted Milk, (Name since copied
by others.) Its nutritive value,
digestibility and ease of preparation .
(by simply stirring in water) and
the fact that it keeps in any cli
mate has proved of much value to
mankind as an ideal food-drink '
from infancy to old age.
Ask for HORLICK'S Avoid Imitations
DR. MABLE WESSON
Physician & Surgeon
614 Br.nd.is Bids. ' .
T.l. Tyl.r 2960. Harney 4741.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
Poor coffees have slrenh but :
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