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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1919)
THE BEE! OAi AH A, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1919.
O, what I IUM wh w wtw j
Whn firM wt practice to dctl.
A foe to Cod m B' true frin to ma
Sera ilniat( Intent UlnU all ha do.
The Nordins Celebrate
,' Their Golden Wedding
Fifty yean ago in Copenhagen,
Denmark, the rain that evil omen
of wedding days was not falling
as it was Wednesday. The sun,
forerunner of happiness, was shin
ing, and ere it reached its height
above the heavens, Mr. and Mrs.
P. Nordin were united in the holy
bonds of matrimony. Wednesday
they celebrated that, sacred event,
blessed particularly with the pres
ence of all their six children, three
sons and three daughters. Only one
daughter is from out of the city,
Mrs. John Kyhl of Portland, Ore.
She is accompanied by her daugh
At llVclock Wednesday morn
ing a reception was given at the
Danish church. A band of 16 pieces
played music chosen especially for
the occasion. Wednesday evening
at the home of Mrs.' Fred Brode
gaard, 5136 Emmet street, the fes
tivities were their fcayest at a sup
per for 25 guests. Gold was the
color used throughout the house for
decoration, chrysanthemums being
the flower most in evidence. A. sec
ond reception for the day followed
Mr. and Mrs. Nordin have been
in America 13 years, coming direct
ly to Omaha from Denmark. Their
children residing in Omaha are
Messrs. Ernest, Carl and Otto Nor
din, Mrs. Fred Brodegaard and Mrs.
Among the pre-nuptial Affairs
given for Miss Grace Slabaugh, who
is to be a September bride, was a
bridge party Wednesday afternoon,
given by Mrs. Roger Holman at
her home. " Mrs. Jack Hughes as
sisted the hostess. Autumn flowers
in the pastel shades were used
through the rooms. Fifty guests,
friends of the bride-to-be, and mem
bers' of the younger set, attended.
Tea for Miss Runyon.
Miss Jane Runyon of New Bruns
wick, N. J., who is visiting Miss
Lucy Garvin,' was honoree at a tea
given 7y her hostess Wednesday
afternoon, at the Frank Garvin
home. Pink roses in dainty baskets
tied with tulle were used through
the rooms. Assisting Miss Garvin
were Mrs. Theodore Maenner, Mrs.
Glenn Wilcox of Council Bluffs,
and the Misses -Eleanor Austin,
Marjorie Meadows and Marion
Brown. Forty guests attended.
Mrs. G. J. Ingwersen entertained
at a luncheon of 12 covers at her
home Wednesday, in honor of Mrs.
F. H. Kimball of Bathe, Me., who
is a guest at the Ingwersen home.
Mrs. Kimball, who is the mother of
Mr. Milton .Kimball, will remain
here until after the marriage of
Miss Helen Ingwersen and her son.
Mrs. M. M. Murray entertained
10 guests at luncheon Wednesday.
Dinner reservations for Wed
nesday night were made by the fol
lowing members: Frank Roberts,
12; A. R. Holcraft. 8; Dr. Ralph
Carney, 4, and A. E. Hill, 6.
Mrs. A. R. Holcroft will enter
tain eight guests at luncheon
The tea which had been planned
by Mrs. F. A. Grant and her daugh
ters, . Misses Helen and Dorothy
Grant, in honor of Mrs. Joseph
Grant of Seattle, has been post
poned until Friday afternoon.
TA Million Babies -and
One Pair of Pink Cheeks
WHEN my doctor told me to give my
baby Nestle's Food because I couldn't
nurse him, I said, "Have many babies been
brought up on it?"
He smiled. "Right here in the United
States" he said, "at this minute there are many thousands of babies
keeping well and strong on Nestle's. All over the world it's the
j same way and that will give you some idea of how many babies ,
L have kept, well on Nestle's Food during the past fifty years."
' And yet it wasn't all those your baby has the food nearest ''
t millions of babies that convinced
me. It was the pink cheeks of
my own baby.
Nestle's Milk Food is made
out of pure milk, to which has
, been added just the right amount
of cereal and of pure sugar.,
i This is made into a white fluffy
T ' powder, which makes the curds
of the milk easy to digest. You
just add cold water, boil, and
to mother's milk free from the
germs of raw cow's milk safe,1
clean almost sure to bring him
pink cheeks and a sturdy
dimpled little body.
I found that the Nestle Com
pany likes to save babies and keep
them well. They sent me free enough
Nestle's for 12 feedings and a very
interesting and valuable Mother's
Book about how to take care of
babies. All you have to do is to fill
out the coupon below.
Nestle'i it pure milk in powder form that it already modified and doei not
require the further addition of milk. Always pure tnd safe, always uniform,
and fret from the dangers of home modification, Nestle's has stood the test of
three feneration! and kai today tit larft tall any baby food in tie vitrli.
J TREE! Enough Nestle's for
2 feedings. Send the coupon!
NiiTii'i Food company
Dept. SS, 131 William St., N. Y. City.
Plttit scaa ae (rtt roar book 114 trial pactae.
By A. K.
I find ft
r Rather difficult
' 'To keep my thoughts
is the '
Hand of Wrath
That slays '
Are such quick
They give not . I - '
The slightest warning
They, never rap '
Or ring a bell t ,
To chronicle '
And quick as the
Phantom falling tar
Their mischief is effective
. They set emotions working
My actions are
And easier to handle
The public dears
Have qualms and fears 1
I act so very lovely.
But how can I
Not hate myself
And commit mental, sins
When thoughts A
Sometimes I have
A good pure thought
. 'Tis then I sing
Just to encourage thinking:
Love's first affinity
And Fame's first mistress."
. And yet I know
Deep in my heart
That I am but a victim
Of Astral tramps
Who roam at will '
With foolish little tramplettes
My thoughts are flying
Are sailing west.
That's why this world
That is why
I don't progress.
All club notices must reach
this office before 5 o'clock Fri
day evening. Written notices
are more likely to be published
correctly, but if this is impos
sible, call Tyler 1000 or 3479.
For Miss Ingwersen.
Miss Helen Ingwersen, who is to
be a bride of this week, was honor
guest at a bridge party given Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. John Caldwell. It was a very
informal affair and the guests in
cluded only the most intimate
friends of the bride-elect.
Miss Helen Clark entertainer at a
dinner at the Country club Wed
nesday, in honor of Miss Ingwer
sen and her fiance, Mr. Milton Kim
ball. Russell roses were used to
form the centerpiece. Covers were
laid for 27, and the guests included
the members of the younger set.
Charles Tierney entertained nine
guests at the Wednesday matinee
at the Orpheum.
E: H. Ward had -sixteen guests
Wednesday evening; smaller parties
were entertained by E. H. Bar
rett, George Banous, Gordon Bar
clay, Mary Denny, R..S. Totfnsend,
E. A. Rutledge, George Van Stud
diford and B. O. Holmquist.
Miss Florence Rilev . returner!
Wednesday from an eastern trip.
Miss JLouise Kiley has returned to
YOU ARE being given advice these days by health experts
and students of food economics to "Eat Bread MORE
Bread." For instance, read, this dispatch from New York
printed a few days ago in most of the daily papers:
"BeviTal of the American housewife's war-time
conscience in administration of the family table
. and t substitution of bread for higher priced
, foods, such as meat, eggs and butter, as a means
of reducing the high cost of living,- were advo- x
eated by Julius H. Barnes, United, States wheat
director, in a statement today." ' i
The advice fe good advice. Therefore, if you can get BETSY
ROSS Bread, eat it lots of it If you can't, eat some other
kind, but eat bread MORE bread.'
Your Grocer Sells Bread
THe JAY BURNS BAKING CO.
The Brightening Touch
By ELEANOR GUNN.
The trick of brightening up a
dark suit or dress with brilliant
colored accessories is something we
learned during war time. At an
opening day race when those of the
social elect who were in town at
tended, the percentage of bright hats
was very noticeable. In the club
house enclosure flashes of vermilion
greeted ne at every turn. Those
who have followed the color trend
of the season realize that this flare
of red is the outcome of the capu
cine shades. '
. These, or nasturtium colors as .e
usually term them, were worn early
in the season, but even as early
as the beginning of September they
were discarded for the good and suf
ficient reason that "the masses" had
adopted yellow and oranee in velvet
and velour hats. These shades were
being sold at the cheaper stores and
at prices that made the smart trade
decide to choose some other color.
Over-popularitv is the death knell
of many things as far as people of
exclusive taste are concerned. But
because "nasturtium" is such an elas
tic term, embracing so many differ
ent colors, society hit upon the ex
pedient of choosing one that had
been overlooked. v
It relinquished, reluctantly it is
admitted, the orange and capucine
shades and took the redder tones
until finally vermilion which is quite
outside the range became the rage.
There is another bright shade rather
closely akin to cerise which is seen
in millinery everywhere one goes, so
that although women may cleave to
navy and tete de negre for suits and
dresses the tout ensemble is cer
tainly not devoid of color.
The Bag That Holds Style.
Another brightening detail is the
bag, and surely baes have never
been lovelier. Although it was pre
dicted that beaded bags were passe
their sale is still enormous and in
terest in them lasts because they are
being imported.in new designs. One
might better say imported in old de
signs for that is what they are. Rare
old tapestries and brocades have
served as the pattern for them and
now antique beading, paradoxical as
it sounds is the newest thing in
Steel studded fabrics (andUiaisley
is among-these), have some Consid
eration, but for those who prefer
plain materials there are handsome
chiffon velvet bags mounted on
studded frames or frames of carved
galalith. This composition is at
present the choice of choices for
frames. It comes in all colors and
may be grained to imitate wood,
fashion preferring the semblance of
wood to wood itself.
Some of the newer frames un
close to form a square opening. The
bag with -bird motif shown il
lustrates the manifold treatment
possible with galalith. These birds
at either side of a cluster of grapes
are tinted. It is certainly interest
ing to record that manufacturers'
dealers all report the demand for
high-priced bags, those retailing
around $40 being specially cited.
The studded frames are novel and
not so conspicuous as it may sound
for the jewels chosen are small and
the settings rather delicate. Sap
phires and amethysts are both ex
tensively used, but lovely as the
mctal-bejeweled frames unquestion
ably ae they play second fiddle to
those o( the newer composition. For
evening wear there are metallic
brocaded bags. For street wear we
find both these and fhe usual novel
ties in ostrich-trimmed bags. The
newer ones look like just a huge
A new type of beaded bag is
shown as well as a chiffon velvet
one with applique of dull flowers.
Abroad the envelope types are
more in vogue than models with
handles, but this is not so far true
Copyright, 1919 Fairchild.
Reservations for the Harvest
Home dinner Wednesday evening
included: W. C. Lyle, 5: C- F.
Schwager, 10; W. H. ojnes, 5; C
D. Glover, 8; C. A. Mallory, 7;
Judge Baxter, 4; F. H. Parsons, A;
J. E. George, 4; W. E. Rhoades, 6;
bimon ojnes, 6; Mrs. Draper bmith,
10: Dr. B. ti. Harms, 6, and W. A.
What Is Happen
ing to Marriage?
It it going to smash? Is it to be
abolished or what? Is there enough
freedom in marriage? Or is there
too much? And why is divorce so
prevalent? What on earth is the
matter with marriage? Charlotte
Perkins Gilman, with her usual bril
lancy and fearlessness, answers
these burning questions in "Pictorial
Review" for October. In her frank
article, "What is Going to Happen
to Marriage?" she shows only too
clearly what are the main causes
for the present chaotic condition of
the marriage relations. You will
find things in this article that many
women are thinking, without daring
to lay them. There is no more
courageous- thinker in America than
Mrs. Gilman, and her articles on
topics like this carry with them a
sincerity and authority that place
her at the forefront of the country's
Floral Parade Notes.
Mrs. Louise Spiking of Chicago,
who is to have charge of the floral
parde, arrived Wednesday morning.
Since 1912 Mrs. Spiking has taken
charge of the annual parade.
You will find the Dyckman, Min
neapolis, covenient to the shops,
theaters and points of interest. Rea
sonable rates The Elizabethan
Room and the Coffee Shop of the
Dyckman are ideal places to dine.
For Mrs. Larsen.
A miscellaneous shower was given
Tuesday evening at the home of
Miss Marjorie Homer in honor of
Mrs. Elmer Jv Larsen, formerly
Miss Lena Marshall. The shower
was followed by a theater party.
Those attending were Misses Helen
Cressie, Vera Weisen, Naomi Sum
mit, June Hunt and Helen Carpenter.
A Simple Way to
Remember that wrlnklei and baggineaa
of cheek or chin are due to the muscular
tissue losing its strength and shrinking.
The skin is then too large in area to fit
such tissue smoothly. It wrinkles or sags.
To remedy this condition, there's noth
ing so effective, to quick-acting, as a
Birople wash lotion easily made at home.
Just get an ounce of pur powdered sax
olite at your druggist's, nd a half pint of
witch hazel, mix the two and bathe your
face in the liquid. This at once tightens
the skin and solidifies the underlying tis
sues which, of course, smooths out the
lines and draws in the sagging chin. It
also stimulates capillary circulation, bring
ing natural color to faded cheeks.
Winter Dancing Club to
Have a Table at Har
vest Home Dinner
Tht Winter Dancing club will
had table at the harvest home
dinner at the Happy Hollow club on
Wednesday evening, September 17.
The Winter Dancing club has just
organized for the coming fall and
winter and as many of the members
of this club are also members of the
Happy Hollow club, they are using
the opportunity for a reunion before
the series of dancing parties starts
in on the evening of Wednesday, Oc
tober 8. Capt. Taylor Belcher, the
new president of the club, is expect
ed back about that time, and it is
hoped to make this the occasion of
a reception to him.
BY BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
Miss Gertrule Koenig left Wed
nesday evening to enter her sopho
more year at Vassar.
' A son, Chandler Findley, was
born Monday to Mr. and Mrs.
Chandler Trimble at the Methodist
Miss Hazel Pamp left Tuesday to
enter the University of Nebraska.
Sergt. W. E. Hoagland will ar
rived home Wednesday evening af
ter spending 12 month overseas.
Mrs. Arthur Pinto returned Sun
day after spending the summer in
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grant of
Seattle arrived Tuesday to visit Mr.
Grant s parents, Col. and Mrs. F. A.
A daughter was born Tuesday to
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Olga at the St.
Joseph's hospital. ,
A son, Philip, was born Sunday to
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. McManus, at
Miss Williams First Lieutenant.
Miss Margaret Williams, who has
been acting captain for the Red
Cross Motor corps during the ab
sence of Mrs. W. E. Martin, has
been appointed a first lieutenant in
place of Mrs. T. H. McDearmon,
who has resigned.
Mrs. C. A. Stewart and Miss Mar
garet Kennedy have been appointed
sergeants in the corps because of
their faithful service since the or
ganization of the corps.
At a meeting of the board of di
rectors of the Winter Dancing club
it was decided to postpone in
definitely the date of the picnic
which was set for Saturday, Sep
tember l20. As the first dance of
the club series will Jake place on
Wednesday, October 8, it is ex
pected that the picnic will be aban
doned for this year.
There is some decrease in th4 size
TODAY'S BEAUTY HE P
We find you can bring out the
beauty of your hair to its very best
advantage by washing it with can
throx. It makes a very simple, in
expensive shampoo, which cleanses
the hair and scalp thoroughly of
all the dandruff, dirt and excess
oil, leaving a wonderfully clean,
wholesome feeling. After its use,
you will find that the hair dries
quickly and evenly, is never
streaked in appearance and is al
ways bright, soft and fluffy; so
fluffy, in fact, that it looks more
abundant than it is, and so soft
that arranging it becomes a pleas
ure. Just use a teaspoonful of
canthrox, which you can get from
any good druggist, dissolve it 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 the top of the
It takes a for
tune to buy new
clothes this fall.
Aint it the truth but,
possibly you can get
along without buying
new have your old ones
cleaned, or dyed, and re
paired. We do remodel
ing and relining, too, of
both men's and women's
You'll be surprised at
what a few dollars will
do toward making an old
suit, jacket or overcoat
into a serviceable gar
ment that will easily last
Don't buy new until
you have consulted us
about fixing up your old
ones. It itfay save you
Bring or send them to
us and let us advise you
and quote a price for put
ting them in shape.
"Good Cleaner and Dyeri"
1515 Jones St.
Phone Douglas 963.
South Side, 4708 S. 24th St.
Phone South 1283.
Guy Liggett, President.
N. B. Out-of-town people can
have the blnefit of bur large plant
service by sending by Parcel Post.
We pay return charges.
"Innocent" Cornea Back.
Dear Mlaa Fairfax. Omaha Bee: I
suppose you are surprised to hear
from "Innocent" again, but I wish
to prove to you how wrong you are
In your decision. Wednesday night
the baby was born and the girl
came bo near death that she con
fessed It was a man that had been
here during the hardest season who
was the baby'a father.
As for the other "Beatrice Fair
faxes," I think that a lot of old
"hens" had ought to be reading the
Bible and learning to "judge not lest
ye be judged" instead of reading
advice to the lovelorn. As for that
woman with such a grand husband
that is aa good as gold, I'll bet her
husband wears holes in ' his socks
while she goes around minding
every one's business but her own.
For the beniflt of "Two Inter
ested Pals" I will say that this girl
has two sisters who are the nicest
girls in the town of H . One of
them is the county superintendent,
therefore I supposed she was
straight. Besides I only knew the
girl by her reputation, and I thought
I would find out for 'myself what
kind of a girl she was. So many
girls are slandered when they are
Please publish this. Miss Fairfax,
as I wish those old inquisitive
"busy-bodies" to know that there
is always two sides to every ques
tion. As for that woman whose sister
got in trouble, we have one of the
same cases here, and I know the
girl and also her sister's reputation.
Well, "Innocent," you at ' least
know what people think of a boy
wo will conduct himself in a man
ner to Implicate him in a case of
this kind. I have little or no more
respect for you since your confesion
that "you knew her reputation and
wanted to see for yourself." - Was it
any of your business if the girl was
not all that she could be? Take
it for granted that all girls are nice
until they prove themselves other
wise. It is in the nature of many
young men to sow wild oats with
the full belief that if the harvest
is sorrow, the girl alone will reap It.
You said that you were Innocent,
but I, and many of my readera.'be
lleved otherwise. No, "Innocent,"
your heart will have to soften a bit
and your ideas of life change be
fore I can say very much in your
Very Mncb Troubled If you,feel
that you have done the young; man
an injustice, write him a note and
ask him to call. In the future do
not listen to hearsay but have posi
tive proof before you condemn.
A card party was given Wed
nesday evtning by the women of
the Holy Name parish at the hall
at Forty-fifth and Maple streets.
Dinner reservations for Wednes--day
night at the Country club in
cluded: Mrs. F. W. Clark, 24 guests;
Mrs. N. B. Updike, 6, and J. F.
Miss Viola Weil, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Ed Lang,
will return to her home in Savannah,
Ga., on the 18th.
The biennial council meeting of
the General Federation of Women's
clubs to be held in v St. Louis in
November wilr observe the first
anniversary of the armistice with a
great patriotic song service.
Skinner's the Best
Macaroni and Spaghetti
made of, Durum Wheat
of Society, during the past
seventy years have relied
uoon It for their distln-
Xonltiil snnfsrance. The
. Wt, refined, pearly
f J white ; complexion it
& Jalway the source of
'Omaha's Popular Priced Shoe Store"
NEW FALL AND WINTER BOOTS
AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES
Ladies' brown, grey,
field mouse and
black boots, military
suited for street
wear, price $6.95 to
Ladies' battleship grey
boots, made of fine
quality, all leather,
Louis heel, $8.65 to
Ladies' dark brown
kid' leather boots,
L o u is heel, price
$7.95 to $10.95.
Ladies' patent leather
vamp, with black
satin top, new cov
ered heel, a beautiful
shoe, at. only $9.95.
Growing girls' school
shoes in good, sen
sible low heels, col
ors are brown and
black, $3.50 to $7.45.
Ladies' patent leather
vamp, beaver brown
tops, both in button
and lace styles, spe
cial at $8.75 up.
A visit to our New Hosiery Department
will prove of interest to those desiring the Best
in Style and Quality at Moderate Prices.
220 So. 16th St.
Hotel Conant Bldg.
No Charges No Deliveries
If we were baking but a
few hundred loaves of bread
daily, then there might be
some question as to the
popularity of our products,
but today's baking called for
over Seventy-five thousand
Everybody eats it ORDER YOUR loaf today.
PETERSEN & PEGAU
JiMiiMlwtiliiaiiliA ' TUm
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