Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 23, 1922, WOMEN'S SECTION, Image 14

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THE BEE: OMAHA. SUNDAY. AfRIL 23. 1022.
Problems That Perplex
BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
Apple Charlotte.
Tliii is delicious deert. Si
enough tM ppls mw pint ej
ihult iiuffi etrn iH fo o
what sugar and -on with cmav
Who Occupiel Uniqw Position in tht Writing World n Authority
on ih Problem of Curl.
' "What outJ yen da about a man bo ii (dorabb and io tnd
loving that ill hard la hink o( Ife without him. but who never doei on
considerate and rouipHfljr unseliuh thing for your" wines MbrL
"Now, to make myself clear, let m tell you one hicmcHt. 1 ha ether
night 1 wa invited to a dinner in one of th suburbs. I telephoned -my
fianca and asked him to go with me. a my hoite hid oJi4 m to bring
my own etcort. Hut he id 1 oulu to know by this time that format d n
neri bored him. 1 couldn't s-t him to g He didn't think of the ffront
ta my friend or to nte. It didn't even occur to him to offer to meet i at
th train on my return. Thii i the sort of thing I meet with all tha time.
"Vet when it ennui to showing me attention of hit own choosing he li
lovely about it. He U generous with money, and devotiion Itaelf if 1 let
him carry out hi own ideal and don't annoy him by developing any of my
own. Do you think this meant unhappincti after we marry r tor if he
won't adapt hinuelf to my friend, my eleirei, my pereonality what It
there for me to do but become a shadow of him, and thu I don't want to be.
and
"Do you think I'm making up
trouble for myself or nuking a fut
about nothing? This lecmi most
important to me, but maybe you can
laugh it away."
No, 1 can't laugh lack of consid
eration away.
We live in a world where certain
social requirement are made upon
all of us. We don't need to be
ociety people, but we do need to
have Mends and to form part of a
social group. And this requires cer
tain adjustments by u. Often we
do not want to nuke them, but the
price of friendship is consideration
and courtesy.
Consideration and courtesy are
part and parcel of love.
Of course, there is always this
excuse for a man who doesn't do
the right thing socially. Society is
administered by women and is more
important to them than to men. Men
are io used to being excused for
their little lapses from boyhood to
manhood and so accustomed to being
petted by women that they get into
the way of thinking hat they are a
Igw unto themselves.
Little thingi don't matter to men
as to women. But a great deal of
peace and happiness is dependent on
little things.
. Men may have formal occasions
when those occasions are purely so
cial. But they go to banquets
dinners when there is a business rea
son for so doing. So it is only fair
that a man should be logical and con
ihtrnt about the intercut of hit
sweetheart.
Of course there are plenty of wo
men who innist on putting; their so
cial engaiieiiients ahead ot the vital
business interests of men. No wo
man can expect a hard-working man
to neglect something in connection
with his work in order to take her to
a dance on hich her heart is set and
which will do nothing for either be
yond costing many hours of valuable
sleep.
Women must teach themselves to
look at the values of situations fairly
and squarely.
A man's lack of consideration may
be due to his lark of perspective. It
may. come from his lack ot training.
The thing for a girl to do who
loves a man and is unhappy over his
unwillingness to meet her anything
like half way in the matters which
count with her is to sit down and
talk the thing over without rancor
or emotion. More and more the re
lation between husband and wife is
coming to be a 50-50 one of mutual
allowances and mutual concessions.
And the farsighted woman will try
to educate her man to a sense of
equity.
Washington Society
Bureau of The Bee,
Washington, April 22.
It it distinctly woman's time in
Washington this month. Never have
f,here been so many Daughters of
tjhe American Revolution here, for the
Congress was larger than ever before,
4nd, in fact, is increasing every year
iith the formation of new chapters
iVerywhcre. . And scarcely was the
inMnp.c. !! ctarfitrl wliptl tl r11
gates to the convention of the Leafeue
of Women Voters, which opened in
Baltimore Thursday, began to ar
rive. Nearly all of them came to
Washington first and many of the
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion delegates also are delegates to
the other. The women who are here
With the delegates to the Pan-American
Scientific congress, and the wo
men of the auxiliary committee' of
which Mrs. Charles Evans Hughes is.
secretary, have been invited to a
joint conference with the League of
Women Voters, so that it will be a
double affair, with a special Wash
ington day next Friday. Secretary
Hughes will address the women, who
will meet in special session in the
Memorial Continental hall.
: Lord and Lady Astor, who are
guests of the former United States
minister to The Netherlands, " and
Mrs. John W. Garrett, in Baltimore,
Lady Astor attending the sessions of
the joint conference of women, will
'Come to Washington next week and
be guests for a few days at least
of Mr." and Mrs. Gifford Pinchot.
'Mrs. Pinchot is giving a tea for Lady
.'Astor Saturday afternoon. They;
were girlhood friends and are still
interested in just the same progres
sive things. Mrs. Hughes will re
ceive the delegates at a beautifully
arranged reception in the Pan-American
building on Friday afternoon,
the affair, being in honor of the for
eign ladies, the delegates to the con
vention of . the League of Women
Voters being included. , A great mass
'meeting will be hem in the Memonaj
Continental hall Friday evening. This
joint conference is one of the tit
knost importance, not only to the
women, but to the countries and dis
trict! they represent. Washington
day will have its significance. The
speakers at the mass meeting will
include Secretary Hughes, Ambassa
dors Mathieu and Geddes of Chile
.and Great Britain, respectively; Dr.
j?owe, director general --of the Pan-American
union; Mrs. Carrie Chap
jTnan Catt and a number of others,
Twho will talk along the lines of
f'What the .Women of the Americas
Can Do to Promote Friendly Rela
tions." Round table conferences pre
Istded over by prominent American
j-women will play an important part
3n the joint conference. In the broad
sand comprehensive program which
that been arranged by the national
' league work comtemplated or now
feheing carried on by women in the
various countries of North, and South
America it being fully outlined and
f-discussea Dy tne aeiegaies. ine dele
gates to the Pan-American women's
'conference have all the privileges
fot the floor during the joint confer-'-
ence except a vote. .
Tuesday evening the Nebraska As
sociation of Washington gave a large
and brilliant reception with dancing
!in honor of Nebraskans receiving
.- presidential appointments in this ad
i ministration. They were J. Raymond
"McCarl of McCook, comptroller
also was absent because of her se
rious illness again, from which sev
eral weeks ago it was thought she
was recovering. Mr. Andrews was
present. A short program of music
was given by Mrs. M. C. Guthrie,
daughter of Mr. Harding, and Miss
Marion Harding, her cousin, from
Oakland, who is here studying music
at the Convervatory. Mrs. McCarl
wore a charming costume of shell
pink chiffon and satin with crystal
triinminKS. Mrs. Pugsley was in
Hardinir blue chiffon studded with
blue sequins,. Mrs. Snyder, wore
black satin and lace and won
derful old corals, in a necklace and
ear-rings. Mrs. Nielsen was in laven
der satin, chiffon and lace, and Miss
Abbott wore black satin and lace and
an Oriental scarf. In addition to the
many Nebraskans living in Washing
ton there were a number of guests
from the state, who are east on visits,
Among them was Mrs. Crowley, wife
of Dr. Charles F. Crowley of Lreigh
ton university, Omaha, who is the
guest of Dr. and Mrs. Straeten, and
Mrs. Susie Root Rhodes, Mrs. Strat-
en's mother. Mrs. Crowley wore black
lace and chiffon. Mrs. Annie Chai-
kin Sorenson of Lincoln and Mrs.
W. E. Barkley, also of Lincoln, also
were in the company.. .They are both
deleaves to the convention of the
League of Women Voters being held
in Baltimore. Mrs. Crowley came
east to spend Easter with her son,
Edouard. who is at the naval acad-
emv.
A splendid celebration of the close
of the sixth year ot service o: Mrs.
Susie Root Rhodes as head of the
municipal playgrounds of Washing
ton. was held yesterday at the old
est playground in the city, which
is in southeast Washington. " Miss
Thelma Smith, the suoervisor of that
playground, had a tea in honor of
Mrs. Rhodes and asked the children
of the district and their parents to
meet her. Mrs. Rhodes is from Crete,
Neb., where many pi her relatives
live. She is contemplating a visit
home some time this summer.
Mrs. Smyth, wife of Justice Con
stantine J. Smytlv gave a tea in her
apartment Monday afternoon for
their daughter, Mrs. Charles W. Bur
gess of Omaha, who is spending :
few weeks with her parents. Many of
the Nebraska people and the young
friends of Mrs. Burgess were among
the guests. ..
The engagement of Miss Marian
Hamilton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
Charles William Hamilton of Omaha
to George E. Hamilton, jr., of this
city, was of much interest in society
here. Miss Hamilton visited Mr,
Hamilton's sisters last season and
made a -splendid impression upon
society and she will be welcomed
royally as a permanent member of
the resident set. Mr. Hamilton is the
son of one of Washington's most
prominent bankers, and though of the
same name, the two families are not
related.
Things You'll Love
To Make
I general f the United States; C. W.
"Pugsley of Lincoln, assistant secre
tary of agriculture; Edgar C Snydef
t of Omaha, United States marshal of
-v the District of Columbia; Fred K.
j Nielsen of Wahoo, solicitor for the
State department, and Miss Grace
. Abbott of Grand Island, the only wo-
man in the group, who is chief of the
f children'a bureau, Department of
s Labor. Representative M. O.
McLaughlin of York, as president of
the association, headed the receiving
' line, and the introductions were made
h by Mr. Harding, formerly of Oak
land, Neb., who was a former officer
and one of the organizers of the as-
sociation. Mrs. McCarl, Mrs. Pugs
. ley, Mrs. Synder and Mrs. Nielsen all
. stood beside their husbands. .Repre
sentative and Mrs. Reavis were
' among the early arrivals, but left
early because Mrs. Reavis is still
5f recovering from her serious illness of
' the winter. Mrs. Andrews, wife of
Representative .William EAndrews,
Hi!
men. Soak one envelope of gelatin
(about two level ublripoons) in one
hl cup of cold wtter for five mm
utcs; tir the gelatin into the boiling
apple sue. remove from the heal
and beat till perfectly tmooth; then
itir In the ttiff-beaten white of two
t8. Turn into a tingle mold or
in individual cups and set away to
ihl'L '
l.'te the yolks of the two egg to
mike thit custard: Urmg one pint
of rich milk to the boiling point l
a double boiler or in a tot Ptil net
in boiling water. fcift togcthrr wt
tih!tspotn ft loriuunli, I wt-tlurJ
cun of tugar, and a pinch of Mlt,
md stir the mixture into the ntuk;
continue stirring (ill It boils up! then
add a snull lump ol butter and the
clhbten volk of the two rags,
fiiirii.if hri.kly far a few nii.iuir
kc.iune from the brat and brai HI
col, tiien add a ullfrMMHt ( V4tti;l
lUvatlrg
In setting, tarn the epptt mold
a ! tru't d'tli or fioni cud imM
itu.1 uiJiuJiul k,ue ti Iirs; rimr
with iu.taid and drcurate the top
with bit ot currant ir otter telly.
n.1
here is an adorable negligee with
beaded shoulder straps. Make a loose
fitting negligee, with the popular wide
neck line, and with two circular tabs
on the lower edge of the belt. Cut
out an eyelet with silk or embroidery
thread in each tab. Run a string of
large black beads up through one tab,
under the bodice, around the neck.
then down under the bodice, and up
through the other tab. Finish each
end of the beaded straps with a tassel,
Join a string of the beads to the long
point of the sleeves. A negligee with
beaded shoulder straps is simply
tctching.
, 'Copyright, 19::.)
nn
I mi m
mm m
ursesS'i las.
Qverykody's Siore
omvanv
Sti
Smartly Dressed Women
Will Select Their
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from the 5 ,000
Mina Taylor Models
' Created for the National Gingham Week
UcleabsilihUi
LBMMIIvBIIUtli
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Styles
Mina Taylor has captured in these
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No one style predominates; so one
may choose the bouffant or the slen
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Material
Gingham in plaids, checks, blocks
and stripes, combined with' linen,
flowered cretonne, organdy, dimity,
poplin and heatherbloom taffeta.
Skirt Length
- Charming ankles are still in style;
, bo skirt lengths vary
' Mina Taylor frocks.
Colors
Lipstick red, Palm Beach blue,
Chinese , green, citron, ruBt, Havana
brown, mauve, beige, rose, shell pink,
orchid, coral, silver, blfk and white,
wood tan, yellow and combinations.
Trimmings
in these new
Collars, cuffs, pockets, vestees,
panels, and girdles ; gorgeous embroi
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China, India and Japan.
Neck Lines
i Although the "Bateau" neck is
smart, Mina Taylor shows becoming
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We Feature for Monday
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.... ' ..'- ;
Specially Priced $1.75
Six styles from which to choose. They are made of gingham in plaids,
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' 36, 40, 44. Illustrations cannot convey the dainty femininity of these -special
ginghams.
Mina Taylor Exclusive Beach Creations
. Absolutely new and distinctive. Gingham, heatherbloom and taffeta beach
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, Mina Taylor Beach Suits
' Imagination cannot picture the inevitable smartness of checked
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'Wound" Turbans
A "wound" turban of check ging
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Mina Taylor beach suit is becoming
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, Gingham Parasols
A most striking note is the adapta
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BurfeU'NatlMina Taylor Shop Third Floor
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