Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1922)
Powered by OpenONI
Nebraska Man to) Wd in EniUnA
Mitt Katharine MrCortiiitk e(
Chicago, duhirr of Mr. and Mr.
,!fxuijrr MclVmuk, hoe f.
Cgrmciii lo Jutin Jsiyrm of N.
l.aks, N'rb,, was snnoqncH lat
Jamisry, bat cliourn 10 kt niarriH in
London, nd Mr. turQi join
her tdrre tor the diwg in June,
lie graduates (rom Yale ihi sr.
Mr. Sturm is t ton of Mr. and Mr.
K. F. Sturm, and a brother of Mn.
olm Yeier ci Omaha, and U well
iiown here. Miss McCurrttick grad
uaied from Vaar lat June and it
now abroad nli lirr father. After
a tlx months' weddinc trip abroad
the younc people plan to make their
home in Chicago.
Miti Thomaa to 8tay in Honolulu
Mitt I tthrr 'llioma, daughter of
Mr. Y. II. Thomaa rtf Omaha,
ill remain in Honolulu for another
jrar. She ha hern teaching thi
v inter in the Mckinley High school
thrre and hat aigned a contract to
may with the tchool next winter.
During the tummrr the and fix c
ir fiirndt will orcupy a hou- at
Waikiki Iteaeh. Mn. Thomas hat
recently received letter from lirr
daughter describing a trip nude
during April to Kilaura, the famoui
volcano, which ia quite active thi
winter. Although the lava it not
near the surUcr, the floor of the
cratrr va well covered, according
to Mix Thomas.
John Clark to Go Abroad.
John Clarke, son of Mr. and Mra.
. M. S. Clarke. Jr.. will eraduate in
June from the Hill Khool and will
ail June 29 with a master and 10
boys from the school for Europe.
The party will take the special
Mudenu' tour, which will visit Eton,
Kugby, Oxford and various French
schools and universities. They will
attend a special service in Westmin-
ster Abbey, will meet King Albert
of Belgium and will be granted an
audience with the pope.
Queen Esther Cantata.
The four little pages to King
Ahasuerus (Mr. E. U Hoag) in the
Queen Esther cantata at the Shrine
auditorium Tuesday evening are
Robert Barrett, JacUon Howard,
Robert Ottman and Howard Sype,
while slave boys. . bearing fans, will
be Pierce Tobin. Orren Policy, Billy
lirooks and Joseph Lawrence, jr.
Tht fourteen pretty maids of the
nuren are: Bess Barling, Minnie
Brooks. Mildred Allen, Marie Serini,
N'eva Morphew, May Brenn, Ethel
I'eppaY, Marguerite Shrum. Jennie
.("alt, Anna Ilallquist, Helen Suter,
Ardis Riegel, Esther Rimmerman,
Mrs. Upham a Visitor.
Mrs. Ford Hovey was hostess
Wednesday at a luncheon at the Fon
tcnelle for 64 guests. Mrs. J. G. V..
Fast was an honor guest, as was
Mrs. Atta Upham, a sister of Mrs.
Hovey, who has been her guest for
the last few months. Mrs. Upham's
lioine is in Mackey, Idaho. She and
Mrs. Hovey will leave next Monday
lor Central City, Kan., where the
latter will spend 10 days, and Mrs.
Upham will spend the summer.
' For Captain and Mrs. Adams.
;U. S. Grant Woman's Relief corps
will give a farewell luncheon and rr-
ception at the Y. W. C. A. audi
torium Saturday, 1 o'clock, in honor
of Captain and Mrs. C. E. Adams,
who will leave soon for California
to make their home. All members
of the old U. S. Grant post will be
' Reservations for the luncheon may
be made with Mrs. G. YV. Long
necker, Jackson 3864.
W. A. tcFar1and of Omaha is. in
Exjelsior Springs this week,
. ;Mrs. Fred Maclndoe of Montreal
ti spending a , few weeks with her
niece, Mrs.' Ezra Millard.
"Miss Margaret Butler of New York
City has arrived for a three weeks'
visit with her brother, D. B. Butler.
v Mrs. Allen Koch left the first of
the week for Excelsior Springs to
join her son, ' Harrj Koch, for 10
dfys. ..- . ;
Miss Louise Dietz, who, recently
underwent an operation, has returned
to the Blaekstone, and is con
valescing. " : .;,
Mlss Claire Cooper, who has been
in Omaha visiting Mrs. G. A. Sea
btiry, has returned to her home in
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Baldrigc
have rented a newly completed house
u Thirty-eighth and Davenport, and
pect to move m next week.
Mrs. Burdette Kirkendall is ex
pected home next Tuesday.- She has'
been visiting her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Cooper at Sewickley,
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Learned, who
have been at the Blaekstone all win
ter, are moving out to Walden
Wood, , their country home, this
Dr. and Mrs. A. F. Jonas and
daughter, Mary Elizabeth, are spend
ing several days in Washington, and
New York- They are expected home
Mrs. M. 'S. Foss, who has been
visiting Mrs.. Charles Sherman, left
Thursday for Denver, where, she will
visit her daughter on her way to her
home in Los. Angeles.
!Mrs. George Martin of New York
i the guest of her sister, Mrs. John
Martin. Next week Mr. Martin is
expected from New York and they
will return home togethe.r. ""
W. T. Proudfoot and his daughter,
Miss Helen Proudfoot, who spent a
week with Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Binder, returned Wednesday evening
to their home in Des Moines.
f Mrs. Charles Burgess and her lit
tle son, Charles Constantine. will ar
rive Friday morning from Washing
ton, D. C. where she has been vis
iting her parents. Chief Justice and
Mrs. C. C. Smythe.
Miss Vernelle Head left Thurs
day for White Sulphur Springs,
where she will join her father, Wal
ter W. Head, for 10 davs. Mrs.
Mrs. Head will leave Friday for their
country place near St. Joseph, Mo..
and Mr. Head and his daughter will
join her there for the last two weeks
Alice Anderson a Bride
The marriage of Miss Alice
Frances Anderson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Anderson and
Fran D. Ramer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
F. R. Ramer of this city, was quietly
solemnized Wednesday eyeniug at
Hints on Decoration -
By JEAN TRUE.
Grass luncheon sets are one of the newest novelties for the table.
These will be excellent for the summer porch use. Green is fresh and
cool and is a pleasing contrast to white china.
Curtain pulls are very practical. These can be found in wood or
metal with a cord attached. Handsome ones can be found in various
colors to match any color scheme.
Figured materials in chintzes, cretonnes and silks are quite popular
for screens, lamp shades, hangings, table scarfs and cushions in rooms
with plain walls and floor coverings. They prevent monotony and give
lovely splashes of color that add life to a room.
(MIm Tru Wilt ansaer any household art questions directed to her la cart of
Problems That Perplex
foolish Misundrrotaiidin?. 1
Dear . MIhs Fairfax: Sixteen
montlm afro I had a mlsunderstand
Inir with a young man for whom I
eared more than 1 luive ever eared
for any one else. Although he had
never sincerely proposed to me. he
went with no other girl and rame
to my home from three to six times
a week, when he seemed perfectly
"at home" with my whole family.
After our mif;un.1?rctandiiig, of
which neither he nor I know the
eauso, he moved to another city.
He frequently comes back for wees
ends and holidays, and confides in
my best a;lr! friend that lie still loves
me and is absolutely miserable.
What can I do? BLUE EVES.
Why don't you write this man a
frank note and ask him to see you
the next time he comes to town.. If
the misunderstanding was trivial, a
talk will probably brush away all
the foolish barrier erected by pride
and sensitiveness. Don't hold your
pride higher than your happiness.
In any event, a real man won't hesi
tate to give you the satisfaction of
an Interview which he will be sure
to feel is your due. ,
. The Happy Marriage.
Dear Miss Fairfax: A cousin' Is
Itoing about with a young man of
the same, nationality, afte, religion
and about her own standing. She is
also acquainted with a young Span
iard who seems in love with her.
He is of a different religion and
speaks English with an accent. He
is affiliated with a large concern in
Cuba, and It would be necessary to
live there if they married. The girl
speaka no Spanish. Her people seem
inclined to have her marry the for
eigner, since he is in a better posi
tion financially. Don't you think a,
girl has a better chance for happi
ness with a man of her own sphere?
. r ' B.
Happiness , in marriage seems to
depend largely on speaking the same
language In more senses than one.
Mentally, spiritually and with a
background of custom, ideals and
training, it ia well for two who form
a life partnership to Be in accord.
The more folks have In common to
fortify their love the more likely It
ia to be deep and lasting. I would
be glad to hear from, my readers on
this problem. ' "
Bobbed Hair Bobs Up Again. '
""Dear Miss Fairfax: I am a girl
of 15 and like bobbed hair, Would
bobbed hair be becoming to a round,
full face? I like it and don't know
whether to bob it or not. Is it stOl
In style? Hoping yotf can advise me,
Yes, my dear, it Is very much in
style. Without seeing you. I would
nnt lib to advise as to its becom-
ingness. ; Why- not askyour mother?
Happy: What your hope chest
should contain depends entirely up
on the needs to which you will put
it. If you are to live on a farm, you
will need a different kind and quan
titv or suddIv than the young apart-
Jnent house bride. Tou should have
, oed and table linen as nice as you
can afford. Other bedding, ana
fancy articles Such as table runners
and pillows, that you will wish in
your new home, may be added. For
yourself personally a dainty outlay
of underwear, handkerchiefs, hos
iery and street clothing should be
supplied as you think you will have
need for them. The bride of today
doesn't go in for the quantity, of
things her mother liked to have.
Troubled. There really isn't much
you can do that will help. Some
people might suggest ankle straps,
but I really think they would make
little difference. Keep yourself well
and strong and occupied, and don't
think too much about the size of
your lower extremities.
For Mrs. Millspaugh.
Mrs. Victor Caldwell was hostess
at the Omaha club at luncheon yes
terday, honoring Mrs. Frank Mills
paugh.. and her daughter. Miss Mary
Hambleton, who are the guests of
Mrs. Fred L. Davis. Covers were
laid for Mrs. Davis. Mrs. T. L.
Ringwalt. Mrs. M. T: Barlow. Mrs.
Charles Offutt and Mrs. John Mc-Clintock
the home of the bride's parents. Dr.
J. G. W. Fast, pastor of the First
Methodist church, officiating.
Following an eastern honeymoon
Mr. Ramer and his bride will be at
home at the Alhambra apartments in
Dundee, after June 1.
;. but It' lough on a Mler. I'll say.
That homo one sFlenttd th first day of
Aa a tlm for tht neishbori to all move
TaJtt two years ago, when 1 knew Micky
Thr tim'l a belter pat I could call
Than h ftnt liny of May aifd I ain't
had a line!
And year a couple of (ood Utile
Waa living next door aay, toma gay times
ihro May comes along and they move
and tt ends.
And this year there's living Junt over the
A nice little girl that T see every das-
And now I just heard that they move
first ot May!
Edward Rutherford, Jr.
The Bee leads all the other papers
in sport news. Read The Bee first.
I S M V ... jjttAT J.. aT lv. m AfW' it u S mj. 1 ,r r
..?TT. fcaw - s m aw M a m-- 1 r.
: . i 11 -jr ri s
T-JSttS--l ' - III ' 1 it JBKYytWM-MTI V v .A, 1"II a.
THE BEE: OMAHA, mi
Church Women to,
Hold Sacrifice '
Delicious Lady Bjltinurc, anget
food cakes and home-made camlift
wilt be a specialty at the sacrilice
ale to he conducted by the women
of the J-ir.t Central tConi;reg.itioiial
church Saturday in the World
theater building. Fifteenth and
Douglas street, beginning ,t 8:30
Wearing apparel, household arti
cles and pictures will also he on
tale. Proceed will be added to the
church building fund, V
Mr. W. C Dean and Mrs. Net
son Updike will he in charge of the
affair aited ' y Mrs. J. B. Porter,
Mrs. H. O. Edward and Mi lieu
lah Adams of the lniinet girl' di
vision, who will have charge of the
candy sale. Orders for ake may
be telephoned to Mr. J. B. Porter.
Witter Bynncr. Offers
Poetry Prize to
Witter Bynncr, president of the
Poetry Society of America, who lec
tured in Omaha last fall before the
Fine Arts society, offers $100 for the
bettpoem, or group. of poems, not
exceeding 200 lines, by an under
graduate of any American college or
university. Previous publication dors
not disqualify. No limit is set to the
number of entries by any one per
son. The contest closes May 15,
12J. The judges arc to be Witter
Bynner, Arthur Davison Fiike and
Daniel Long. Poems mav be sub
mitted to the latter, S55' Bcelcr
street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Another prize of $100 is offered
under practically the same conditions
by the Southern Methodist univer
sity of Texas. This sum will be
awarded for a poem, or poems of not
more than 150 lines. Address Prof.
Jay B. Huhbcll, Southern Methodist
university, Dallas, Tex.
Miss Helen Cornell of Omaha,
president of the Nebraska unit of the
Vomcn's Overseas Service league,
which has closed its convention in
Washington, has been elected record
ing secretary of the national organ
DAY. MAY 5. 1922.
My Marriage Problems
Adelo GarrUon 'a New Tbaso of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE"
Tha PUn That Katherins'i Work
The teneneit. the near-agitator
which was in Lillian's manner as
she took Katheriue's hastily-scribbled
notes in her hands told us of
the importance she attached' to these
fragments of ajiparent nonsense
which our little friend lud jotted
down from the conversation of An
ton and Joe.
She walked swiftly to the window
with thciu, drew a chair to the light
ami began to examine them closely,
tatirntly forgetting time, our prr
line, everything, in the curious fas
cination the notes had for lirr.
Katherine and I sat silently watch
ing her, feeling a rising tide of ex
citement in our own vein, so plain
ly did we see the vital importance
which Lillian attached to the scrib
bled words and figures.
Through the oprn window the oc
casional whir of a motor car, the
clatter of a farm team, the voices of
school children punctured the peace
of the sleepy village. As far as out
ward seeming went we were leagues
away from ugliness, sordidncss,
crime, and yet 1 knew, without un
derstanding what it was all about,
that Lillian held in her hands the
symbols oi a monstrous evil rep
tilian something which was slimily
crawling undrrneatji the surface of
our national life, waiting its chance
to attempt the closing of its coils.
I shivered involuntarily, glanced
at Katherine and saw that her face
was. pallid, as I guessed was my
own. And then Lillian rose, stuffed
the scribbled papers into her bag.
moved swiftly across tl'c room and
laid her hand lightly on the smaller
"You've done something for your
country this day, girl." she said, and
though her voice was so low that it
could not have been heard outside
llie room, there was that in its tim
bre w hich ranu inspiringly in , our
tars. "I'm wild to get these into
the hands of the only man who can
handle them. Have you anything to
"Get Busy, Madge."
"N'othino- cxrrnt that Antnn inM
efloc to watch for a man with a mo
tor car w ho would pretend to be his
cousin, and who would come for hir.i
when he was ready to leave the hos
pital, He gave Joe this cousin's ad
dress, commanded Joe to write when
he was permitted to leave, and also
asked if he thought the hospital au
thorities would let him leave more
miickly if he took his nurse along.
There is evidently no lack of money
in the people back of Joe and An
ton." "No. there isn't," Lillian com
mented dryly. "What did Joe an
swer?" - ;
Kaherine laughed with a trace' of.
; "Joe declared emphatically that he
wanted me to go along when he left
the hospital, that he wouldn't gef
well if I didn't, that all other nurses
were several different varieties of
monkeys, and that I was 'vuu peach.
I told you. I had made a conquest,"
"That's fine in one way." .. Lillian
answered gravely, "and bad in an
other. However, I think, we may
YOU will no have to experiment with
Fab. the new Colgate wash-bowl
flake. Colgate & Co. have done all the
experimental work for you! They have
spent Hue yean in improving and testing
Fab makes soft, gentle suds which soak
into the fine meshes of silk or woolen
fabrics, and loosen and dissolve the dirt.
But Fab does not injure the tiny
threads in the filmiest fabric, neither
does it fade colors. (Colors which do not
run in plain water will not run in Fab
suds.) '': !i
Fab is safe for the color and the tex
ture of your daintiest garments.
Keep a box of Fab at hand for all incidental
washing; gloves, stockings, underwear, dainty
blouses and frocks and all woolen fabrics.
guarantee to keep a watch on Mr.
loe after you leave the hospital with
him. It's going to be a ri-kr busi
ness going into the house where I
think I shall have to send you. but
tbire'll be at least one other 50 v
trnment operative in the liuuse. and
fiber outside, so 1 think we'll be
able to reduce that risk to a minimum,"
"I fancy ou know I'm rather
....j i.: I.- .,..)..... l:.,.i
katherine said uttivtly.
"Do I know itf" Lillian returned j
1 : 11 too.. ... ... '
ciliniirny, piii inai nv us-
son why we shouldn't safeguard you
in every way possible, and we're go
ing to. Were you able to write
down the address of 'that phony
"No. tint I did a strenuous uniia-1
Hon of Madge, and remembered it,
Katherine replied. "My memory
irii't so bad on a little sprint. It's j
on the century run where Madge
shines that 1 puncture a tire. Here
it k" I
"Get Im-y. Madge." she said, and I
I accordingly concentrated on vhiit;
Katherine was repeating. m)oii had ,
the names and addresses filed away
securely in my memroy. and knew
that whenever they were needed 1 1
could repeat tlieui accurately.
"That's all I have to tell you."
Katherine wa saying as I finished,
and Lillian moved decisively toward
the door as she spoke.
"Then Madge and I will lose no
time getting home," she said. . "You
must have Dr. l'rttit take you back
to the- hospital 011 the douhlc-nuick,
also. And I don't need to tell you
to keep a sharp lookout. and to let
me know at once whatever you hear.
You're a girl in a thousand, Kath
trine Bickctt. and I don't care who
hears mc telling you."
I knew that the lialf-mockingH
words were praise indeed front Lil
lian, saw Katheriue's face flush with
pleasure as she listened. And then.
Lillian, drawing 111c with her. hurried
through the door and down the steps
to the car.
"Step on her, Madge," she com
manded. "I'm mighty anxious to
get home and have another little
confab with dear Katie."
Tat asael PaJtll
We all know tfcat yeast
ia tht richest known form
of health-giving "VIT AMINE".
When combined with pore chocslits
it becomes most ealatsble sad retain
all oflts efficiency- YEAST CHOCO
LATE taken regolarlr for two week
le a beneficial addition to reur daily
die, lit will Improve your vltslitr
and nn down condition, and telleve
constipation and Indigestion. Fine .
- for children.
BAKER YEAST CHOCOLATE CO. ,
, . Clancy Candy Co., ,
. 9th and Dodge. Douglas 862T.
Expect Vacation Fare
Cuts to Aid Travel
As the rr.ult of gencul sU.liuig
of summer tourit rates llurtington
railroad oiiiiiat here predict imn
travel on linrs writ this season than ,
What Is the Wheat Germ?
Why does it maAe WHEAT TONE
a different, better Health Bread?'
The Germ is the LIFE of the wheat
berry. It is the living part of the seed,
from w bich the new plant springs. It con
tains the elements necessary to reproduce
and liounili the growing wheat stalk.
The human body acquires much the same
food as the wheat stalk docs if it is to
thrive properly. -Nature has prepared
this food in proper proportions for the
- plant. . WIIEAT TONE preserves it for
the body, v
The Germ of the Wheat in WIIEAT
TONE contains vitamins, that precious
substance which is necessary for growth
and without which no plant or animal can
live. It contains the rich mineral salts
which give the body strong bone struc-'
tures. It contains fats and proteins
which arc nourishing and tissue building
We had to install a complete mill in our
own bakery before we. could get flour
containing the Wheat Germ. Now we
grind fresh wheat daily and bake it into -WIIEAT
Get WHEAT TONE at your Grocer's .
The Jay Burns Baking Company
Made Irv The Old
Daily Specials Friday
212 No. 16th St. 2408 Cuming St. 4903 So. 24th St.
Extra Special Choice Pork Chops,
per lb. ......
Fresh Leaf Lard, ;
per lb. .....
FISH SPECIALS .
Choice Halibut in
Choice Halibut ( or
whole fish, a
per lb. ........ 1C
Our Special Steak,
Fancy Breakfast Bacon,
per lb. .
On account of the fire, our market at 1407 Douglas
St. will be closed until the building can be rebuilt. Our
other three markets are at your service with their reg
ular high quality, low prices and quick service. "
siiue he war, Hundreds of in
nuiries regarding the rulmiul parks
r being reinved each i), ra
sillier olinwl. tid ,rtrrd4y,
A trip tu IiUht paik. with stop,
ftrrs at thmcr, Fairs 'ik and Yet.
low stone, and a return through (he
Ws.k Hill, is bring olicrrd by the
Hurlingtoit for VV a rompaird Id
17. lor the same tup a yar ago,
r. i8c a
PISH SPECIALS v
Fresh Catfish, O C -
per lb. swOC
Choice Sliced in
Salmon ....... lOC
Choice Salmon (J2 or
whole fish), i a
per lb. 1C