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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1920)
THE BEE! OMAHA. SATURDAY. JANUARY 31.. 1920.
It la hnpeailbla for a man to b cheat1 by anyeaa but
Mmi.lf, ae for a thing ta ba anri to ba at tha aama
That la aaaiataiui abaat a wadding (nra prattler than
la any ether fowa in the word. .
W ' 1 1 1 .
i.The' marriage of Miss Nellie Mc-
Sonald of Omaha and Albert
rimes of New Holland, Ohio, took
dlace Wednesday afternoon. Rev.
A. F. Ernst of Lowe Avenue Pres
byterian church officiated. Mr. and
Srs. Grimes. will, make their home
. . , .
J Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Laverty
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Ruth, to Guilford R. Darst
f Ashland, Neb. No date has been
act for the wedding, but it will prob
ably take place in spring.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Kneeter an
ibunce the engagement of their
lighter, Sarah, to A. Maisel. No
te has been set for the wedding.
I.. Will Entertain at Luncheon.
Mrs. Willard, Hosford will enter-
'- tain at a luncheon at her home,
Monday, in honor of Mrs. frank
Wilhelm. Mr. and Mrs. Hosford
had planned a dinner for Friday
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Wilhelm, but owing to unforeseen
circumstances they will not arrive
until Saturday. They will be here
to attend the wedding of Miss
Esther Wilhelm and Mr. Samuel
Cooper of Pittsburgh.
' ; . For Mrs. Weil. - '
Mrs. A. D. Cloyd entertained in
formally at luncheon at the Com
jnercial club Friday for Mrs. Harry
Weil who is visiting Mr.v and Mrs.
jbhn T. Yates. Covers were placed
IX' Kappa Sigma Affairs.
JjA luncheon will be given af the
Witiversity club Saturday, by the
Omaha and Council BlujTs alumni
Of the Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Wtlobert Hughes will entertain at
a smoker Saturday evening for the
alumni at his home, 2420 Crown
Affairs for Esther Welhelm.
Miss Gertrude Stout entertained
at luncheon at her home, Friday, in
honor of Miss Esther Wilhelm and
her fiance, Samuel Cooper of Pitts
burg. Spring flowers formed the
centerpiece. Covers were placed
for Miss Erna Reed, Dorothea and
Mary Cooper, Gertrude Stout.
Esther Wilhelm, Messrs. George
Stocking:, George Metcalfe, Burdette
Kirkendall, Charles Allison, Robert
Serre of Pittsburg, Robert McMurdy
of New York, Alex Revelle of Chi
cago, and Samuel Cooper.
The groom, 'with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Cooper, and sister.
Miss Dorothea Cooper arrived Fn
day morning. Charles Allison re
turned home Thursday evening from
Ames college, Iowa, Mr. McMurdy,
Mr. Seeree and Mr. Revelle, also ar
rived in Omaha f-nday.
Burdette Kirkendall entertained
at dinner at the Glenn C. Wharton
home, Friday evening for the mem
bers of the Cooper-Wjlhelm wedding
party. Covers were placed for 14.
Mr. and Mrs. David Baum enter
tained at dinner - at . the Fontenelle
Friday evening in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Cooper. FinK roses
formed the centerpiece.
L heir guests were Messrs. and
Mesdames C. M. Wilehelm, John L,
Kennedy, Walter Head, Luther
Drake, C. C. George, Frank Judson,
Clement Chase, and H. H. Baldridge,
Misses Ruby and Pearl Klingbeil
entertained informally at their home
Week End Dancing Club.
The regular dancing party at the
Fontenelle, Saturday evening, to be
given Dy tne weeK una Dancing
club, has been postponed until tea
ruary 14. '
Any tfme that
any one wants
a delicious drink with a real,
satisfying, sustaining food value.
We guarantee its purity and high
'quality. We have been making
chocolate and cocoa for nearly
By A. K.
Rights Ranrv.d '
WALTER BAKER & CO..
Established 1780. DORCHESTER' MASS
:' -TT tL ' ..' f y . V in ' ii-' 1 T ' L "
There is nothing sweeter or more
genuine than the appeal these lit
tle ones put , up, when asking
Mother for some BREAD and But
ter and Jam.
It's funny how quickly they learn
to specify their favorite BREADS.
Neither price, weight of loaf nor
the 'grocer's desire K to "push"
a cheaper kind "" means anything
to them. Their little mouths are
the best judges of delicious, whole
some BREAD, and the kind they
always ask for is ,
E very thin g
Dashing madly ' '
Keep us darting
Keep us dashing
. For the drivers
Have no thought '
Of human life
We must escape them.
The divorce .court's jaws
men and wives
In life's triangles
Are longing to escape.
In the Village
There's a night court
Where young girls
y Are dragged
. And i questioned
AndSvomen beg for leniency
Release. ' But they're caught
The drag-net got them
And they're mired
In moral slime.
Are just escaping
Who may be trapped
One short hour hence v
Little show girls
Try to stay
Of right and wrong.
But their best
And wisest planning
And sends them down
While the rest
Are just escaping
And know not when
Their turn will come.
There are battles -
On old Manhattan Isle
The survival of the fittest
Is the law
They all observe.
Hence the motor cars
Are all waiting ,
For a chance to crush
Even now they gloat
Who took a chance
And missed the cue
-Jn the mad
Sad desperation r
Of New York. .
Luncheon for Visitors.
Mrs. RoBert Manley entertained
at luncheon at the Athletic club
Friday in honor of the Misses Cath
erine and Margaret Joy or Marshall,
Mith., whc are the guests of Mrs.
VV. R. Wood. Spring flowers
formed the centerpiece and covers
were placed for eight.
Omaha Peru Club.
The Omaha Peru club will meet
at 8 p. m. Saturday, January 31, at
the Y. W. C. A. for an informal din
ner and get-together meeting
Former students and friends of the
normal will attend. Professor W.
N. Delzejl and Miss Mattie Cook
Ellis will be guests of honor.
Miss Florence West has been
nominated by President Wilson as
receiver of public moneys at Pueblo,
How to Make Up
For the i home, the street anT social affairs.
Sane, sensible suggestions by
Florence G. Kramer is the adver-
j ." r . it' t r 1
using manager or a oig xew xorK
concern, and handles advertising for
nationally advertised boy's clothing.
Ninety per cent of the letters she
gets are addressed "Dear Sir."
V i a.. .
The Use and Abuse of Rouge.
Women buy rouge indiscriminate
ly. Tfyat it is red is all they know
about it. Most of them' don't know
whether they want a dry rouge or a
If whoevertaught women to blush
could see them nowl I have seen
them blushing on the sides of -their
chins and in one spot onne cheek
and another spot on the other
cheek. Sometimes this evidence of
a lack of care is funny, but oftcner
it is distressing.
To hang over the kitchen stove
long enough to see where the origin
ator of pink cheeks intended them
to be" colored ii an excellent idea.
If you watch your face when it
is slightly overheated, and natu
rally flushed, you can see where the
color should be placed most becom
ingly. You can't improve much on
nature's blushes, but you can pro
vide a substitute for the pink cheeks
nature denies you. Only please put
them where nature intended they
Do not use too dark a rouere.
That is a common mistake among
women who don t know. Any
rouge should be mixed with plenty
of orange color, or it won't look
natural in daylight.
If you prefer a grease rouge, put
it on after you have applied thf
cream and massaged the face well.
It is always well to use a little of
the grease rouge for a foundation.
It is easily blended.
.If the cheek bones are prominent
they may be rouged plentifully .be
cause the color makes them less
prominent. Put rouge on the fea
ture tobe lessened.
If the eyes are deep' set there
should be no rouge around them.
IP the', eyes are .protruding the
rouge will make them appear better
A hollow in the cheeks is filled
with white powder and NOT with
color. This is the commonest of
all mistakes. Rouge makes the
hollow look like a cavern.
If the face is round and large,
the temples and cheeks away back
into the hair may be rouged
with excellent effect. This gives the
face the desired narrower appear
ance. Liquid rouge chaps the face. It
is not recommended. Touch the
tips of the ears with pink if the
hair is dressed so that they show.
Religious Bars Not
Let Down by
"The unalterable purpose f . th
V W C. A. is to hrinar arirls an
women into a closer personal rela
tionship with Jesus Ltinst, says
Mrs. Carrie Campbell, general sec
ntirv n( th Omaha Y. W. C. A
"Wi ar not cnntemolatinfir letting
oown religious oars io mciuucisiu
We have ciscussed at our come
mrpc this wpplr a (-)lATlire in OUT na
tional constitution which would per
nut girls who live up io xne spinx o
h V W C A anri believe in it:
.'i A. . I . v. .a. - -
fnndatripntnl nrinrinlps Ck eniov full
privileges of membership in the or
ganization, ihis nas not Dcea
cratitoH tieretnf nre ffxcent to those
in membership with Protestant
evangelical churches. '
T 'Viai' wnrHs arrnrrtuicr trt Mrs
Campbell, one does not have to be
a member of a Protestant evangel
ical church in order, to become s
memtifr in full stanmnir in the Y
W. G A. It will be necessary for
such persons, however, to mace a
statement of their beliefs, and such
beliefs must be in harmony with Y.
W. C. A. ideals and ournoses. "In
student association cabinets not
more than cne-third of the member
ship shall ' be non-members of
Protestant evangelical churches. In
national conventions only Y. W.
members affiliated with Protestant
evangelical churches can vote," says
una, aiuy ucii.
The two-daws' conference at the
Omaha Y. W. C. A. closed Thurs
day night with a representative
Prominent Club Woman
Standing On Her Feet Torture to
This Lady. Had to Ride
Everywhere She Went, .Until
Cardui Brought Relief.
McKinney, Texas. Mrs. A. B.
StovalU of this place, writes t "Some
time ago I was in a critical condi
tion. -We only lived two squares
from town, yet I wasn't able to walk
the two squares. '
I had to ide everywhere I went
and suffered at that, but not so
much as when I tried to walk. Stand
ing on my feet was torture.
My greatest suffering was in my
right side. It was so sore and I felt
if I stepped down or jarred myself
the least bit I could not stand it
so just walked mostly tiptoe. This
kept up until I was just about dis
couraged and decided I had best try
something else. '
Someone told me of Cardui, and
where it had benefited pases similar
to mine. I felt at least it would not
hurt to give it a trial.
After my first bottle I felt better
there was less pain and soreness
in my "side. , .
After my third bottle' of Cardui I
was well and have been ever since."
need. Try ft
be just what you
Miss Mary Garrett Hay is regard
ed by women in the past as an
illustration of the effectiveness of
women in the political circles of
our nation. Her fearlessness, inde
pendence and ability, they say, have
been a revelation to men who have
heretofore been afraid of the en
trance of women into affairs of gov
ernment. Miss Hay was the genius
who guided the successful campaign
for suffrage in New York. She
succeeded in maintaining all the
work on a strictly nonpartisan basis.
After the vote had been won, she
affiliated with the republican party
and was selected by that organiza
tion as chairman of the resolutions
committee a position never before
9ccorded to a woman in the state of
New York. She- is now on the re
publican women's committee. In
organizations of women's clubs,
Miss Hay i,s- very popular, and her
qualities as a leader have been of
great value in the various channels
of federated club activity. She is
the second vice president of the
National American Woman Suffrage
association, and will be in attend
ance at the Chicago convention,
Motion Picture Films.
The educational committee of the
Omaha Woman's club, has succeeded"
in procuring Americanization films
to be used at the community centers
and elsewhere in Omaha. The mu
nicipal reference library of New
York made it possible for the educa
tional committee to procure these
films. The library has catalogued
and classified all civic motion pic
tures. Story Hour.
The story hour is now being con
ducted by Mrs. John Giles in the
main auditorium of the city hall.
Next Saturday morning at 10 the
stories told by Mrs. Giles will be
"Lillian's Lost Crown," "King Al
fred, the Beggar," and "Jacob's
Art ' Department
A special meeting of the art de
partment, Omaha Woman's club,
was held Thursday afternoon, Jan
uary 29, at the home of Mrs.- L. F.
Easterly, department leader. Fif
teen members were present to hear
arrexcellent prosrram given bv Mrs.
, Mr. and Mrs. Guy L. Smith are
recovering from an attack influ
A son, Robert Douglas, was born.
January 22 to Mr. and Mrs. R. D.
frown. Mrs. brown was tornierly
Miss Isabclle Frances Ham.
Miss Mildred White has returned
Mrs. O. Y. Kring is convalescing
from an illness at her home.
Mrs. J. E. Helms left Thursday
for her lome at Webster, S. D. She
has. been visiting her sons, Donald
and Harold Helms, and daughter,
Miss Eva Helms.
Prominent New York , society
women, members of the National
League for Women's Service, acted
as judges in a series of boxing bouts
staged recently in the army base
liospital at Fox Hills, Staten Island,
for the entertainment of wounded
Bv Taking Lydia E Pink
ham's Vegetable Com
pound Many Such Cases.
Cairo7 111. " Sometime ago 1 sot
so bad with female trouble that I
thought I would
have to be oper
ated on. I bad a
My right side
would pain me and
I was so nervous
I could not hold
glass of water.
Many times I
would have to
stop my work and
sit down orl
would fall on the
floor in a faint I consulted several
doctors and every one told me the
same but I kept fighting to keep from
having the operation. I had read so
many times of Lydia E. Pmkham's
Vegetable Comnpnnd and it helped
my sister so I began taking it I
have never felt better than I have
since then and I keep house and am
able to do all my work. The Vege
table Compound is certainly one grand
medicine' Mrs. J. R. Matthews,
8311 Sycamore Street, Cairo, 111-
Of course there are many serious
cases that only a surgical operation
will relieve. We freely acknowledge
this, but the above letter, and many
others like it amply prove that many
operations are recommended when
medicine in many cases is all that is
group in attendance. The Industrial
Section club acted as hostess for the
occasion. Members from the Busi
ness JVomen's club, Omaha univer
sity and other groups participated in
The purpose of the confere..ce was
to educate the. membership in re
gard to issues which will come up at
the national convention of the Y.
VV. C. A. in Cleveland, April 13-20.
The three big issues discussed lo
cally were; (1) Proposed student
amendment to the constitution which
would allow for the alternate basis
of membership above referred to.
(2) National policy of finance. (3)
New Mexico Will Ratify.
Washington, Jan. 30. Governor
LarrazoTb, of New Mexico, while in
Washington attending conferences
pertaining to irrigation and publi
lands questions, said he would caU.
& special session of the New Mexico
legislature to act on suffrage as soon
as he returns home. He is of tha
opinion hat the suffrage amendment
will be favorably acted upon som
time between February 10 and IS.
Governor of Arizona says his tat
will ratify before February 10.
Mrs. Robert H. Elder, who i
head of the, women's police re
serves in Brooklyn and Queens, is
soon to have a corps of women
aviators attached to her force
Women between 18 and 25 years oi .
age are eligible, providing they can
pass the physical tests, which call
for perfect condition. The flights
will be made at Fort Washington,
where men flyers will train the
Coat and Dress
Berg's Women's Shop
Our Entire Stock of
All styles and materials, at five
Dresses that sold pi QQ
up to $45.00, now
Serge -AH Wool Paulette, Jersey
Satins, Taffeta, Georgette.
Specially Priced at
$4.95-$8.95-$10 and $12
-.v" '.vc- caai JV i
yi V I I 1621 Farnam St. i
; yl F. fi fil ' MR. GROCER:'
fjt D BOOt Shop( We Have Created a Demand ?or
Y H 16th and Farnam i
UUlvA Anchor Nut Margarine
WSO Ladies' -Boots Have IfST&l H A
VV 111. portunity 16 purchase- high y JS" J 1,aND Slinnlv?
r fW grade boots at uch a aacrifice. l lOU Vi "JUppiyi
PT AU F' M' booU to 19 at7 I OLEOMARGARINE W
' & $5-45 I 'V
AN I ' Di8t"Me?by
iT fSSiM B Fairmont Creamery Co.
U 'lpffWf ah f.am. H 7 AT ALL GROCERS
I V-l 'V'4p 8S ' "JIF !L phone Duga' 2793-
lwmt lk$k? if t PRINTING f V
BJJ tlf X 1 I COMPANY X .
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