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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1920.
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Doubles Its Beauty.
Makes New Record in
A few cents buys "Danderine."
After an application of "Danderine"
you can not find a fallen hair or any
dandruff, besides every hair shows
new life, vigor, brightness, more
color and thickness.
100 Men in the
are recognized and re
warded by Honor and
Cash Bonus System.
Have your Cadillac
attended by efficient
Cadillac men trained
to render the best serv
ice.. We do it right.
J. H. Hansen Cidillie Co.
Guy A. Wfesatoa Harry KM
S. J. Alsvandsr
Bee Want Ads produce results.
To Attend Convention.
Mrs. Arthur Crittenden Smith and
daughter, Miss Helen, left Sunday
for New York and Boston. Mrs.
Smith will attend the national con
vention of the American committee
foi devastated France, which will i
be held in New York Wednesday at
the Cosmopolitan club.
Speakt at Hastings.
Miss Katherine Worley left
Tuesday evening for Hastings,
where she will speak on "American
ization" before the Fifth district
convention of the Nebraska Federa
tion of Women's clubs.
v . , i
Tuesday Musical Elect Officers.
At the annual meeting of the
Tuesday Musical club held Tuesday
afternoon at the hom of Mrs. R. B.
Howell, the following officers were
elected: Mrs. A. V. Kinsler, presU
dent; Mrs. Osgood T. Eastman, vice
president; Miss Gladys Peters, re
cording secretary; Mrs. C. W. Ax
tell, membership secretary; Mrs.
Forrest Richardson, treasurer, and
Mrs. A. D. Dunn, auditor.
New members on board of di
rector are: Mrs. Lucien Stephens,
Mrs. R. B. Howell and Mrs. W. J.
Train School Mothers' Club.
Mrs. Clyde Sundblad will enter
tain the Train School Mothers' club
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at her
home, 1403 South Eighth street.
Mrs. M. P. Millberg will assist the
Bnon Prbjrtrinn Chnrch Wednes
day evening, annual meeting and election
T..W, C. A. Annual gymnasium ban
quet. Wednesday, 6:30 p. m... in tha gym
Community Krvlc -Wednesday, clasa
In estbetlo dancing at Girls' Community
house, 41 South Seventeenth street. S to
5:30 p. m., Miss Bess Dumont, instructor.
American Wr Motrera' Kensington
Club Wednesday, 2 p. m., with Mrs. E.
h it tm$tK1 I
My HEART and
By ADELE GARRISON
Mrs 3wxjtc Da.fr
Mrs. Lawrence Barr of Pittsburgh,
whose remarkable shooting in the
recent tournament of the Pinehurst
Gun club, stamps her as probably
the greatest woman rifle shot in the
country. Mrs. Barr made 147 tar
gets out of a possible 150.
I.eaverton, 141 Ohio street. Mesdames
C. Hood. S. Woolf and D. Montgomery
will apslft the hostess.
W. W. Club Wednesday, 1 o'clock lunch
eon, with Mrs. Frank Brubaker, 21
Omaha W. C. T. V. Wednesday, 2 p. nt,
T. W. C. A. parlor. Business meeting,
followed by lesson on "Citltensblp."
Music Department, Omaba Woman'
Club Wednesday. 2 p. m,, at V. W. C. A.
Choir rehearsal. Mrs. W. E. Shafer, lead
er. Henry O. Cox, director of chorus.
Clan Gordon, ladles' Anllllmrj Wed
desday i p. m., with Mrs. William Rennle,
4543 North Forty-first street.
Business Woman's league Wednesday
even. Hotel Loyal. Dinner, 6:15 p. m,
followed by short program.
The Way Dr. Pettit Endeavored to
With my fingers clenched into my
palms to still .the tremulous excite
ment my pride would not permit me
to betray, I stared at the winding
road ahead of me along which Dr.
Pettit was sending hs car at a rate
that I knew spelled danger for any
one but the most experienced of
I did not dare to look at him, but
I wa psychically sure that his face
held the same set, somber anger that
had darkened it when we had started
away for the second time from the
Ticer farm with the mocking laugh
ter of Harry Underwood ringing in
. our ears.
j I knew that not only was he
astounded and revolted at the sight
; of Harry Underwood upon appar
' ently friendly terms with me, but
that a fiercer, more primitive anger
was shaking him at the sudden re
appearance of the man he so hated.
The enmity between the two men
had been no secret in the old days:
neither had taken any pains to hide
it, aud I knew that this sudden re
appearance of the mocking adven
turer whom the young physician be
lieved to be the incarnation of
everything evil was swaying him
with an emotion that was finding
only a small outlet in the wild pace
at which he was hurling his car
along the road.
Undisguisedly frightened I was.
But I knew just enough of driving
to realize that any word oi gesture
which would take his attention for
the fraction oi a second from the
wh.el which he was-subconsciously
guiding with unusual skill might
precipitate the very accident I dread-
after a Holiday period
The mind naturally turns to the sober matters
of life. Therefore in this AFTER EASTER
SALE we call your attention to the staple
lines of merchandise.' Many inducements for
THE FLOOR BELOW
in this store is a place of interest it is just under the main floor, but too refined to be
called a basement.
Plaid Wash Cloths, each 10c
Union Huck Towels, each 39c
Fancy Striped Bath Towels, each ..89c
Plain White Bath Towels (large), each.... 30c
Lace primmed Dresser Scarfs, each 39c
Hemstitched Union Huck Towels, each;... 59c
Bath Towels (fancy-border), each 69c
White Bath Towels (extra heavy), each 59c
Fancy Dresser Scarf, squares, each 98c
45x56 Pillow Cases (fine quality), each.... 70c
81x99 Sheets (fine quality), each $2.95
63x64 Mercerized Breakfast Cloth (fancy bor
72x84 Silkollne Covered Comforters, each, $5.95
66x80 White Woolnap Blankets, pair 9&8Z
21x21 Bed Pillows, pair $4.75
Bed Spread Specials
ICe. 5(MO a 1 1 a English Foplln
Spreads Seal- Scalloped and cut
loped and cut .
coVner.. tin (la corners, double
bed Size, esch bed size, each
- Satin De Luxe IT. 1333 Flat)
Pla.n hem. pink 1
stripes, really Cut cornars.
pedal, each each
3T. 143 Extra
cut e o r n r s,
Women's Summer Garment Fabrics
We now have Ratine in
popular shades. This cloth
has made a complete return
Voiles were never so beau
tiful. Organdies, Ginghams and
Swisses are popular. This fs
one of a few stores that show
an extensive line of woven
madras for shirts.
are dribbling from the Mills a piece
at a time, no surplus stock anywhere.
1 Check Tweeds in two-tone
shades are wonderful for
Silk-faced Duvetyn In coat
shades, make splendidly flex
ible capes or loose wraps.
Plaids for skirts are rare
and much wanted. A lady re
marked yesterday, "You have
more than I have seen in any
Crepe Meteor In the lighter
shades for spring. A beauti
ful soft satin finish to this ex
ceedingly 'serviceable fabric.
The price is $5.00. Wednes
day we will sell it at $4M.
Silks for making Blouses or
Shirts. Those startling stripes
in pliable, wearable silks,
both crepe and broadcloth.
Priced for a time, $3.50 yard.
A section of great activity these days is our
- We have the knack of doing draping well. Artistic materials
for curtains and drapes; clever curtains ready to hang; spring
and summer decorations call for colors. We are offering this
30 Patterns of Cretonne
Not over fifty yards la any one. Designs
' and colon are artistic in conception at the
exceptionally low price of 50 yrd.
Ready to Hang Curtains
In hemstitching, with lace or with inserted
motifs, in lots of 2 to 5 pairs each, marked
at clean-up prices.
Art Needlework Section (adjoining)
100 Embroidered Pillow Tops, 18x18,' 9Sc
100 Dresser Scarfs, 18x48 98e
Children's White Lawn
Stamped for Embroidery, QQ
ages 6 mos. to 3 years, each. . . . 70C
Bungalow Aprons Women's Hosiery
For your spring cleaning days we have prepared
many attractive styles in the newest aprons. Ging
hams, percales and crepes, in white, light and dark
colors are made into most attractive designs.
Special groups at $1.85, $2.50 and $2.98.
Special dresses of fine wash materials, ginghams
and percales in attractive designs and colors; two
important lota for the end-of-tbe-week shopper
Lot one. at f&M. Lot two, at $5.45.
- ! Prices less than regular.
Featuring Wednesday A
Beal American Stocking
Made on an American patented
machine, which gives it almost a
fashioned shape. We offer a full
range of colors in a mercerized lisle
ed. So I held myself rigidly silent,
waiting until the dark frenzy which
swayed the young physician should
have somewhat abated.
It was not until we neared the
broader road leading into South
ampton that I noticed the car begin
to slacken its pace. Soon it was
traveling at its usual rate, fast
enough in all conscience, for I had
already observed that Dr. Pettit was
no laggard in arriving at anv des
tination for which he was aiming,
and I began to wonder what would
be the first words which would come
to his lips. ' V
"I cannot have heard aright back
there at the Ticer farm," he began
at last, and his tone and words were
the acme of icy contempt "Surely,
the man with whom you were chat
ting upon such apparently friendly
terms could not be the unspeakable
wretch who tried to compass your
husband's death that time on the
"And who later saved Dicky's life
very nearly at the cost of his own,"
I retorted crisply. "Yes, that was
Now I had no brief for Harry Un
derwood, even though Dicky long
ago forgave him, and I know would
take him back into the old comrade
ship if he only knew he was in
America again. Indeed, my own
feelings were colored with the same
aversion as Dr. Pettit's before the
hour when the harum-scarum adven
turer put to flight the man, Jake
Wilsey, who was frightening me.
And even though, .because of that
and of Lillian's quixotic feeling to
ward the man whose name she
bears, I feel impelled to treat him
with ordinary courtesy whenever I
meet him, yet I can never wholly
smother the revulsion against his
smooth, debonair wickedness which
invariably seizes me at the sight of
But there was something about
Dr. Pettit's tone and manner which
aroused every bit or combativeness
in me. I have felt the same militant
spirit before when my qponions and
the physician's clashed. There is
such an air of finality, of absolute
rightness about his utterances, es
pecially when his wrath or disap
proval is aroused, that I find it im
possible to keep from controverting
He was silent for a moment at my
retort, then he spoke again a bit
"May I ask if your husband shares
your approval of this this"
I knew that he was nearly beside
himself with anger, but nothing
could excuse the words which trailed
off chokingly into a muttered im
precation. "Dr. Pettit," I said sternly, "this
is insufferable. If you will kindly
stop the .car and set me down at
6nce, I can manage to get to the
station by myself in plenty of time
for my train.".
I heard the sharp intake of his
breath, as if he had been struck a
physical blow, then for a long min
ute there was no sound but the hum
ming! of the motor. Then he spoke,
and there was infinite sadness and
meekness in his voice.
"I am an abysmal brute, of course,
and if I plead the justification of my
agony of spirit when anything evil
comes near you I should only add
to my offense. But will you not grant
me the mercy your tender spirit
gives others and absolve me from
the punishment your request would
be to l :?'
He was so humble, so tefribly in
earnest, that I felt my anger die.
And I -could not afford to be un
gracious when I was even then en
joying the courtesy I had asked of
him in fhe morning. But though I
rescinded my resolution, and during
the time that remained before my
train started eastward I tried my
best to second his very palpable ef
forts to put our conversation upon
the light, friendly basis wih which
we had started the trip, yet tne
shadow of the incident hung over us,
and I think he was no less relieved
than I was when he put me aboard
"Forgive me," he whispered, as he
grasped my nana iignny in parting,
"and do not forget I would die to
serve you." ,
But the melodramatic words did
not touch me. I reflected grimly as
I took my seat that it would be
more comfortable for me if he were
not quite so intense in his friend
How to Keep Baby
Smiling and Well
See that the daily functions are regular and norms!
rOU can't expect the little
. . . i i
ones u De nappy ana piay-
ful h.n tha flMit fala dull
and the stomach bloated. The
normal habit of children is to be
happy and when you notice them
' cross and fretful you will usually
find constipation is responsible.
Perhaps they have missed that
daily function so necessary to,
comfort and health. Look at the
tongue and tee if the breath is
bad. Watch for belching. These
are the tell-tale symptoms of con
stipation. Tonight give a little
of Dr. Caldwell s Syrup Pepsin,
which you can buy at any drug
store, and it will act in the morn
ing and the troublesome symp
toms promptly disappear.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is
a combination of simple laxative
herbs with pepsin. Unlike the
harsher physics it acts gently and
without griping so that while
grownups can use it freely it can
also be given to a tiny baby with
perfect safety. Thousands of
American families vould not think
of being without a battle in tha
house for the emergency arises
almost daily when it is needed.
In tbiu of the fact that Dr. CslsV
wlri Sywb Ppiin if the Wt ng
liquid laxative in th wrid. then
jbtinx over 6 million bot&ts sell each
year, many wha Mid iu Wnoitt fcave
notyttustdit. If jot have not, ted
your name and oebiras for a free trial
botde to Dr. W. R GAteO. 5
WatMnitm St., Montictllo, Dlineis.
"like a Mighty
Army Moves The
Church of God
Thirty divisions of that army
- thirty denominations are
moving forward in a nation
wide cooperative campaign.
r-piHE army that stands still is reany retreating. The
I Master's command was a forward cornmand,"Go ye
'1 into all the World."
, Out of the war the churches emerged with a new sense
tof the urgency of that command.
"We must move forward all along; the line," they said,
'and each detranination planned its own "Forward Move
ment" to deepen the spiritual life of its members and equip
itself with money and power.
Then came the greater thought, 'It is not enough for to
to go forward. We must be sure that there is no duplication ,
of effort; that cooperation prevails; -that every man and dol
lar does its utmost in service.
"We must go forward together."
So the Interchurch World Movement was formed a
clearing house through which thirty denominations with
out sacrificing their identity in any waycan cooperate
n the service of Jesus Christ .
FOR MORE than a year trained experts have been at
work making a scientific survey of the whole world, and
of America county by county. (
The churches, for the first time in their history, have the
They know where America is overchurched and where under-
They know exactly how they can cooperate in the foreign mission ,
fields to produce the largest results in international education, inter
rational health and international good-will.
No business man can study that survey without being impressed by
the accuracy and courage with which the task has been approached.
ON THE basis of the survey, the cooperating denominations will
unite m a simultaneous financial campaign in the week of April 25th.
The amounts asked for are large in the aggregate; they are small
when divided among the church members of the nation smaller still
when you count the whole number of men and women who love
The average contribution to the church today is less than three
cents per member per day. Think of it Yet if each person who
loves and believes in America will increase his contribution by only
a few dollars, the whole amount will be easily subscribed.
Will you do your share for a better America and a ' better world?
Your chance to help is coming in the week of April 25th,
April 25 th
INTERCHURCH World Movement
The publication of tttra mdfrtitmeni U mad poovble through the cooperation of thirty denomination
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