Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 21, 1922, Page 7, Image 7

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    Till; UKK: OMAHA. KKIDAY. APKIL '-'I, 1922.
Mac Ilcr Wcitzcli
Married on
Hit Iiuri44 p( M 11T
nrilil tin t,y J Jjr B,
!i.,i(r of lilt on, 0, look place
I l.un Uy iftrrituuii jii Hi aiMrinieui
l id? iruir m ilif Itoicf tonic
i.f!V, l)? .'UKw'rv t( Trinity
i4i!ttlil niifit4, There were 110
tifiiUnt. i ie hri!t ur a trv.
i ling Htuni ti d-jk tin. She it
a tUuaMcr r( llie Ute I', tv, lr n 1
i rtiiiinrtit liffr, Ur ui4 Hi.
I c.irr v ill if ile in J moii.
TiUt Winnrrt at Bridge.
ilif Unulia iVillrue flub benefit
lPi!g lirlfl WtJnt.iljy MiirrtKHiii.
I lie riue Hinnrii urre a lul
!; li. A. U I'tt'iMMi. lied
nid; Mi. W. K. Jotic, tea nap-
kuu; H. M. Join, a liou.c
i!if; Mi Nviinii Kif lurdion,
limidoir pillow; Mr. Mix tunutirr,
hiM'l liri; Mri. I', T. Smyth.
lit-frr u-irl; Hr. Iilr. lu(
t t cover; Mm. A. I. Ptjtltcy, Irench
tlttiftr t: Mr. II. II. I Icnninu on,
Imj Mm, V. T. I'aikiT, a lumlker-
liirf; Mri. I.. Jr.. Mcytr, a child I
trc; Mi. W. ". Jjmiwin. a rake,
and Mrs. K. S, Klokf. a dili cover.
Tea (or Mrs. Nilei.
Mif Fniily Keller n I10M
l a tea fur MJ K"ti ' li'irtday
ai'irrm"ii at lirr home, in honor of
Mr. Tliotiu Nilra pi New York.
vho it vi.nins at i-'c 1. . Austin
lionif. AKtmir M' Keller were
Milainfi A. Urogan. T. V.
Austin. Duane Kelle r. Malcolm Eald
tn!P, (Irorpe IUik, Alfred Mungcr
and Mim liertrmlc Stout.
Dinner for Min He.
Mr. and Mr. E. A. Wickltain of
Council HI uff cnieitained 4'i guests
r.t a dinner-dance at their home,
Thursday evening, in honor of Mis
(ieraldii.e He. and her fiance.
Douglas Teter. The rucMi were
grouped at three (able. The ccn
icrpirre of the table, at which the patty will be eated. waf
an old-fashioned bride's bouquet.
Fraternity Banquet.
Alpha Omen Alpha, the honor,
ary medical fraternity of the Unt
ersity of Nebraska. held its
annual banquet at the I'niversity
rlub, Thursday evening, April 20,
The three new men recently elected
to membership from the J9J2 class
are Bruce Eldredpe. Homer Talma
toer and William Webber.
Affair or Visitor.
Mr. and Mr. Charles F. Weller
will entertain informally at . dinner
at their home, Friday evening, in
honor of their guests, Mr. and Mrs.
I L. Tope of Cleveland, O. Mr.
and Mrs. Pope are en route home
from California. A luncheon will be
Kiven for them Saturday by Mr. and
Mrs. Weller.
My Marriage Problems
AM GarrUon'a Ntw rhse of
Mrs. Mary C. Lane has just re
turned after a month's trip to Hous
ton, Tex.
Mii. Eleanor Rents, will leave in
June to spend the summer with her
mother in Vienna. '"'
Miss Catherine Dickey of Kansas
City arrived Thursday morning to
visit Miss Dorothy Belt.
Mrs. Esther Marshall, who has
spent the past two weeks in Chi
cago, returned Wednesday.
Mrs. Halleck Rose returned Sun
day from a visit with her son, Hal
leck, jr., who is attending school in
the east. ,
Samuel Green of Des Moines and
Leslie Riley of Davenport, la..- are in
Omaha to attend the Evans-Howell
wedding Saturday, v
Henry P.. Whitmore is at the Ho
tel de Coronado at Coronado, Cal.,
with his daughter, Mrs." William
Dinkins of Kansas Qity. .
Mrs. Anna VVeideman is leaving
next week for New York City, to
sail for Europe, where she will spend
the summer with relatives.
Mrs. Charles Beaton is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wur
stcr in Milwaukee. She will return
about April 28.
Miss Gussie Reinert of Hartford.
Conn., who was an attendant: at the
Hunsaker-Brandt wedding Wednes
day, will remain in Omaha' about a
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Hunsaker of
Denver, who were in the city for the.
4iunsaker-Brandt wedding Wednes
day, left Thursday evening for their
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Metz,
who have wintered at the Metz
ranch near Lo Angeles, are expect
ed to return to Omaha a week from
, next Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. George De Lacey,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thomas, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Julian and Mrs. Naason
Young are among the Omahans who
attended the Lincoln Junior League
Miss Elizabeth Davis, who has
been visiting Mrs. Donald McFer
rcu at Hoopeston, and Mrs. Charles
Bohling in Chicago, leaves this week
for a visit at New York City. She
will be home early in May.
Mrs. E. K. Buck left Wednesday
-. . , c . . - .n.J four
days with her sister, Miss Elsie
Sterz. Mrs. Buck and Miss Storz
' will return in about 10 days and will
spend the next few months in
The bridesmaids at the Lovcll
Smith wedding Tuesday, Miss Dor
othy Batcheldcr of Boston and Miss
Marv Luke and Miss Virginia
Wright of New York will leave for
their homes about Saturday. Miss
Luke is the guest of Miss Claire
Daugherty. Miss Batcheldcr is w ith
Mrs. Charles Offutt and Miss
Wright is at the Arthur Crittenden
:,'Smith home.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Mickcl
left Thursday for Toint Pleaant. O..
to attend the celebration of the 100th
anniversary of the birth of Gen. U.
S Grant. General Grant and Mr.
Mickcl were born on adjoining
homesteads at Point Pleasant. It is
expected that President Harding will
be present at the celebration. Mr
and Mrs. Mickcl will return the first
week iu May,
luiTi Victor.
I utt(4 ih tf'i.e interest fur
Katie t emerge fam Iter roiu
after tier interne with Lillian. And
hen Katie tiiul'y tame Uik to tbe
kiuheii 1 v" rtljfvcj la rc that
she outwardly lomptntd, and
would. ii9 tlaubt, l e able to go on
wiili ler dady toutme without any
cnintiuiul outbreak.
But her tailor, the strained ex
predion of Iter eei, her occasional
luriite gUnces mm aide to ide, at
it the were in deadly tear of ume
terrible menacing thing appearing
kuddmly beid her, fold me that he
v.4 tutfrnrtfr inrulal torliirei be
cau.e ul having "broken her iwear"
to Lillian and confided to lur the in
formaiioii ronetriiing the mysterious
nun now in the hospital, which Lil
lian counted ol o much importance
in the government investigation in
which slie was engaged.
My heait was very tender and
very pitiful toward my devoted" little
maid, whose love for my child and
me had proved gtronger than her
ccnturiri-inhcriied fear of the "black
inasic" with which the man in the
honpital had threatened her, and 1
revived to do the utmost in my
power to banili from her brain the
fear which - was obsessing her. I
counted much upon her volatile na
ture, believing that nut the fear of
death "nor any other creature" could
ahtolutely subdue Katie. If I could
only divert her mind in some wav.
As if in answer to my thought, Lil
lian's little speech flashed into inv
mind. "We can only mark time,''
she had said. "I'm at your aervice
for any diversion vour heart desires
I think a little figurative jaza will
oo jou 001.
Madge'a Plan.
An excursion of one day or two to
the ocean beach this was the first
project to come to my mind. Within
easy motoring distance lay miles and
miles of wonderful sandy beaches
upon which the real ocean beat gayly
or sullenly, according to its mood
beat with never a sandbar or rock
between the shore and that of the
r . . Ann . l
curupcan comment'j nines i
In the preparations for such a trip.
most of which would fall upon Ka
tie's shoulders, the girl would find no
time for introspection or retrospec
tion. And there would be no keener
enjoyment of the air, thebeayh and
the waves than hers. Katie is a true
gypsy at heart, and her love of the
out-of-doors has always been a
strong link between us.
I had been so busy with Junior
and Mother Graham, following
Katie's return to the kitchen, that I
had not noticed what Lillian was
doing, whether, indeed, she were in
the house or not. And when, full of
my little scheme for our relaxation, I
looked for her, I found her sitting on
a garden bench underneath the giant
elm, the pride of the place, talking
earnestly to a slender but well-built
xijiiih whese back was turned to me.
"I Am CUd-"
At first I did nt (tcogniic liim.
but when, as l.ilhan saw me and
ruse, he turned delerentialfy toward
me, I felt a little hysterical clutch
at my heart at the sight of him. Not
because anything in In own person
ality affected me wuli anything but
sincere liking, but because he was
so inextricably linked wiili the most
agonizing experience of my !fr. the
kidnaping of my htile foil through
Grace Draper's plotting lest than a
year before.
I ir it was lorn uie.terwno uoweu
courteously over the hand 1 gave
ti mi in welcome a minute
later Tom theslrr. the young of
ficer of the American Legion, who
had worked so strenuously with
II uuh Grautland for the recovery of
my boy.
''I hi i indeed a pleasant surprise,
Mr. Chester," I said, assuming in
casual fashion that he had come to
make a family call upon me, al
though I was reasonably sure that
Lillian had summoned hint to the
farm for some reason of lier own
connected with the work she nail on
hand. But I knew that if Lillian
Wished me to know this fact "of
ficially' she would tell it to me m
her own good time, and that until
then she would approve the assump
tion I had made.
"f am glad to see you looking so
well." he returned with genuine
pleasure in his tone he was too
sincere an ingenuous a youth to
feign interest he did not feel. "Your
summer evidently has done you a
world of good."
"That will do for the amenities,
Lillian interrupted with gay impati
ence. "Mr. Chester isn't making a
social call, Madge, although I wish
vou'd ask him to stay for luncheon.
He's going to be my way of com
munication with those lads who are
coming into this section this after
noon, the government operatives. I
don't dare be seen talking to them
myself, but I think with Mr. Ches
ter's aid we shall get along famously."
Parents' Problems
How can children best be taught
the right attitude toward the family
physician, so that in case of illness
they will be glad and not afraid to
have him come to tee them?
Would it not be well to choose
one's family physician, and make of
him a family friend, who comes and
goes whether the children are well or
ill? If he is fond of children, and is
of a cheerful disposition, they will be
glad to see him whenever he comes,
and will not think of being afraid
nor of refusing .anything he asks.
Methodist Mission Society.
The Foreign Missionary society of
the Hanscom Park Methodist church
will have its monthly luncheon with
Mrs. Arthur Fetters, 2711 Popple
ton avenue, Friday, at 12 o'clock.
Winifred Brandt Bride
'An Untspected Party.
Nimble moiher'i plaa went all
awry. Mie had e.pec;e4 ' K'v '"r
ton a treat by taking lam quickly
to Farmer ureent carrot patch, so
Out he might have hit first taste cvf
carrott. ho it wasn't strange tlii
it unset her a bit whrn the found
that there were doent of other I'.
r.t folk all ready and waiting to go
along wiili them.
One extra member of the juriy
woutdnt have displeased her. e
perlatly when that one was Jimmy
Rabbit. I'ut she na4 never gone
near the farm building with more
, Many memories were revived for
Omahans Wednesday evening at the
wedding of Miss Winifred Brandt,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur G.
Brandt, and James Hunsaker. The
ceremony took place at' AH Saints
Episcopal church, where the mar
riage of the bride's parents was sol
emnized. Rev. Thomas Casady offi
ciated. The bridal gown was fashioned
from the heavy white silk used in
the wedding gown of Mrs. Brandt.
It was made with Jenny neck and
blouse effect and the beaded skirt
was -finished with' long side panels
of silk. The bride's veil of tulle fell
from a headdress of point lace which
was worn by Mrs. Brandt at' her
nuptials and it covered the long
court train. She carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roses and lilies of
the valley.
Miss Dorothy Cavanaugh, the
maid of honor, was gowned in or
chid taffeta made similar in style to
the bride's wedding gown. She wore
a headdress of silver ribbon, finished
with silver grapes.
' The bridesmaids' gowns were like
that of Miss Cavanaugh. Miss Lil
lian Head wore; pale green; Miss
Winifred Smith, ' fuchsia shade, and
Miss Gussie Reinwert of Hartford,
Conn., French blue. Their head
dresses were of silver ribbon and
French flowers. They carried arm
bouquets which harmonized with
their gowns.
Frank Wilkin of Denver was best
man. The ushers were Lawrence
McCague, George Metcalfe and Rus
sell Brandt, brother of the bride.
Mrs. Brandt, mother of the bride,
wore black brodacaded crepe and the
mother of the groom, Mrs. Hun
saker, was gowned in gray satin and
J. H. Simms played the wedding
An informal reception followed the
Mr. and Mrs. Hunsaker will return
June 1 from their honeymoon trip
and will reside at the Marley apart
ments, v
Problems That Perplex
Annere4 by
He Is on tho Defensive.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I read your
advice 1n The Bee, dally and as you
have helped so many that were tn
trouble similar to mine, I decided to
write to you for advice.
I am a high school girl, considered
very good looking and have always
been very well liked among the boys.
Now several months ago a, new
young man came to town and seemed
to fall for me at first eig-ht. He never
confessed his love for me, but
through his actions I was convinced
of his love. He never called at my
homo but I would meet him down
town every afternoon and we grew
to be real pals, but lately he has
grown indifferent. I still meet him
every day but he seems to take no
interest in me. I have been t'old that
he is engaged to a girl from his home
town, but he has never mentioned
it to me. I am heartbroken. What
should I do? Should I tell him how
I feel toward him and have an un
derstanding or try to forget him
(which I impossible). I will
take no further steps until I hear
from you.
Hoping to hear from you soon and
thanking you in advance, I remain,
most sincerely. HEAVEN EYES.
I hope you will "take no rurther
steps" even after you hear from me.
It seems to me you have been quite
aggressive enough. If the young
man cares for you, he will "say it
with words" and you won't have to
assume so much. How do you know
he "fell for you at first sight? How
do you know he loved you. even
though he never said so? It is very
difficult for a man to keep from de
claring a love he sincerely (and
sometimes insincerely) feels. When
he doesn"t commit himself, there is
usually a reason. In this particular
case. I Judge he is really engaged to
another girl and is trying to be faith
ful to her. Your boldness evidently
swept him off his feet for a brief
time, but he seems now to have
gathered strength enough to defend
There's .lust One Way.
Dear Miss Fairfax: There is a
girl I like. ,1 see her often. I would
like to make her acquaintance, but
do not know how, -I hope you can
enlighten me. J. It.
There la but one way you . can
make a favorable impression on the
girl, and that is to find some common
friend who will introduce you
properly. If your heart is set on
meeting her, the opportunity of
meeting her in this conventional way
will undoubtedly present itself.
Auto Knitters Again.
Mrs. I. Lohnson of 2725 Mere
dith street, Omaha, will give infor
mation regarding auto knitters.
Bobble: A girl of IS who is 5
feet and 3 inches in height should
weigh about 120 pounds. You are
therefore a little under, rather than
overweight. It is quite as proper for
you to go with different fellows as
with one, providing you conduct
yourself well. Whether you should
sit indoors or out of doors depends
upon the weather, I am assuming
you would be well behaved either
place. Midnight is a late hour for a
schoolgirl. 1 ou ask me if a boy
amounts to very much if he drinks
"hooch." I don't know what he may
amount to now. but however good
he is, the more he drinks the less he
will amount to. ,
White: The best rule is a warm
bath at night and a cold plunge or
shower in the morning. That shower
is a life preserver. The cold water,
followed by a swift, hard rub, puts
pep and vigor into the drooping
plant, all right. Only people with
Bright's disease, ovarian troubles,
weak hearts and anemia need avoid
the cold water.
Simple: I enjoyed your letter of
recent date very much. Wasn't it
Mark Twain who said that a man
who was pessimistic before 40 knew
too much and a man past 40 who
jwasn't pessimistic didn't know
S. V. S.: Get the habit gradually,
then! Start with three glasses ot
water a day. start with two. If
necessary. Take it by weeks. Two
the first week, three the next, four
the next, and on up to six. If you're
not used to water, it is better to go
at it this way. It is Just what you
need. But then the doctor has told
you that and he knows. .
Tout fail to Ut me know when thav
tfjse cmnesriut Nimalt said Isoaor4
than two others. And the didn't
intend to break her rule now.
Besides, it annoyed her above all
lo know that her ton had spread the
newt of the excursion far and wide.
"Did you invite these people?"
she asked Kimble in a low voice.
"No! oh, no!" .
"Then what brings them here?"
she demanded.
"Their legs, I suppose," he re
plied. "Be careful!" the taid. "Be very
Then Nimble began to whine.
And that wat tomething he almost
never did.
"They said they'd like to come"
he told his mother. "And I said
mavhe you wouldn't mind."
"Well, I do mind," she declared
firmly. "When I take a child to the
carrot patch for the first time I
dou't want company. One of this
crowd is more than likely to rouse
old dog Spot. And we can't have
him ranging around while we are
"Then tell everybody to go home!"
Nimble suggested. "Tell them to
go "wav!"
"No!" said his mother. "That
wouldn't be polite."
She was silent for a few moments.
And thru she ripened lo J mi my
Kabbit and to the ntrt ol ihe
pair ol ryes that still stared at her
out ot the darkness. Mie explained
that on account of an umspect'd
party she W4sii'i going to t lie carrot
piiih that myht,
"W hen ate you going " aked the
owner of one pair of specially bright
"lla!" Nimble't mother exclaimed.
"Is that Cully Bear speaking"
"Yfssum!" taid the tame voice.
"I fear," be mid him, "I inty not
be able lo go for a long time."
"Never niuid!" Cully tried. "I
can go any night is, unlit 1
den up lor the winter."
And every one in the company
declared that he hadn't a single en
g.gcment that would prevent him
from visiting the garden whenever
Nimble' mother should say the
"Well,' said she, "it won't be to.
night, anyhow." And with that she
turned around and began to walk
along the run v. ay again, away from
the pasture fence.
A Nimble followed her, Jimmy
Rabbit skipped alongside him and
whimpered in hit ear.
"Don't fail to let me know when
the time conies!"
But Kimble said never a woid.
Somehow he suspected that he had
hade a great mistake.
He knew he had a little later.
(Cor-yrighi is:i )
A Silly Song
Some 18 weary hours a day I put
. . , t j ,
m ai nara laoor ana wuen i get my
own work done I go and help tome
neighbor. 1 plow my ground and
plant my crop and try to cheat
starvation. It makes me hump my
self to pay the rent on my planta
tion. And then at night 1 hear my
wife read from the daily paper,
where some guy gets a million bucks
for tome new movie caper. I have
to work to beat the band and live
on cheese and crackers while tome
darned fool with funny feet gets
paid a million smackers. I labor
bard from sun to sun with muscles
sore and achm while some poor nut
whose ryes ain't mates. lopes home
ward with the bacon. I cannot help
wish sometimes, as I sit on my trac
tor, I was crosseyed, or fat enough
to be a movie actor.
Copyright, lSii.
Almond Tarts.
Line tart shells with marmalade
and fill with chopped blanched al
monds mixed with beaten egg white,
and sweeten to taste. Sprinkle with
sugar and bake tor halt an hour.
Mr. and Mrs. George Eggerss are
in Chicago tor several days.
Remnants of Silk
THOUSANDS of yards of fine t ilk rem
nants, short lengths containing from
two to six yards to the piece, are marked
for Friday's selling at extremely low prices.
Crepe de Chines Krepe Knit
Lining Silks ' Shantung
Taffetas Pongee
Wash Satins Georgettes
Sport Silks, Etc.
Lengths for Dresses, Blouses and Skirts.
Housecleaning Time
Calls for new beddings. These spe
cials on the Floor Below for Friday
. and Saturday's selling.
Pillow Cases and Sheets
12x36 Pillow Cases, each, 19c
, 45x36 Pillow Cases, each, 29c
. 1 42x36 Mohawk Pillow Cases, each . 35c
45x36 Mohawk Pillow Cases, each, 45c
81x99 Mohawk Sheets,, each, . $1.75
. 42x36 Pequot Cases, each 45c
, 45x36 Pequot Cases, each, 50c
81x99 Pequot Sheets, each, $1.95
Odd Lots in Sheets
. 72x90 Winner Sheets, each 85c
72x90 Fort Mill Sheets, each, 85c .
72x99 Rugby Sheets, each, $1.45
72x99 Utica Sheets, each - $1.45 ;
81x90 Saxon Sheets, each, $1.35
81j99 Hotel Special Sheets, each, $1.35
46.00 Silkoline Cover, cotton filler, $3.95
$6.50 Dotted Mull Cover, fine cotton filler,
special at, $4.95
$8.50 Dotted Mull Cover, face and back $6.95
$12.50 All-Wool Filler, Satin Border $10.75
$3.50 Feather Pillows, pair,
$5.00 Feather Pillows, pair,
$8.50 Feather Pillows,, pair,
'""""Boictn't Value-Giving Store '"""
On St.ndtrd Hljh Crtde
"Wear-Ever" Aluminum Ware
This is your opportunity to equip your kitchen with the best and hiffhest
tnadc of ,,Weart!ver" Aluminum ware at prices never before made. Take
advantage of this offer and stock your kitchen now. Sale starts today and
will continue until shipment is sold.
Head over this list and note the dollars to be bavecl by buying at Bowen's.
Regular Sale
Price Prke
1- qt. Coffee Tot $2.90 $1.93
3-qt. Coffee Pot 3.95 2.64
2- qt. Tea Tot 4.20 2.80
3- qt. Tea Pot 5.20 3.47
1-qt. Tea Tot 4.55 3.02
lH-ot. Tea Pot 4.80 3.20
2-qt Tea Pot .... . 5.20 3.47
4-qt. Tea Kettle 5.35 3.58
2- qt Cereal Cooker ' 3.35 2.23 V J
3- qt. Cereal Cooker 3.95 2.64 ITf
2-qt Berlin Kettle 1.65 1.09 J A
6-qt. Berlin Kettle 3.10 2.08 I 1
6-qt. Berlin Sauce Pan 3.10 2.08 V
U-qt. Preserving Kettle 2.40 1.59 v
8-qt. Preserving Kettle $2.85
10-qt. Preserving Kettle 3.35
12-qt. Preserving Kettle 3.95
14-qt. Preserving Kettle ' 4.55
17-qt Preserving Kettle 5.35
24-qt. Preserving Kettle 7.65
3- qt. Sauce Pans 1.65
4- qt. Sa'uce Pans 1.85
2-qt. Pudding Pans 1.10
4-qt. Pudding Pans 1.60
7-inch Fry Pans 1.10
8i-inch Fry Pans 1.65
10-inch Fry Pans 2.20
lOiA-inch Fry Pans 2.60
Jelly Cake Pan 1.50
It Pays lo Read Bowens Small Ad:
" omaaaS valucwinc store
9iia)iaMiiiii:.a.i.:aita:ra.'aiiaii'ia!iaiiMaiiai(!a iai(.s:aiaMairiiiaii(riaii.iaiiaiiiiiiiia':artaniia"a iaM.aiiaiiBiiaMsitaiiaiiaiiatiai:siiai4itaiiiaiiaiaiiaiiaiiariiisTiia:iaiisni4
without a compromise
EVEN without seeing the label any experienced mother can'
identify a Kaynee blouse. -
The very feel of Kaynee fabrics tells of a fundamental quality
that promises long and satisfactory wear.
Nowhere else will she find such smart, boyish shirtings or in
such good taste. If she's ever bought Kaynee before she'll
know the colors are fast-set.
A glance will tell her these garments have a cut and a hang
to them that will set a youngster off shoulders, yokes, sleeves,
collars, all fit with an air of distinction. The neatness and nice
ness of the machine work will make her eyes sparkle.
Quality without a compromise marks every Kaynee garment,
blouses and shirts for boys, washtogs for little brothers. You'll
find them at a store in your town.
Cleveland, Ohio