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THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY. MAY 9; 1917.
Golf Tax (or Red Cross. x Omaha women golfers are going to make even their play productive of hinds tor the Ked Cross. Airs. Walter U. Silver, president of the association, proposed a scheie to the members of the association at their first meet' ing, held Monday at the Country club, wh- ebv anv number of dollars will pour into the Ked Cross coffers i they desire it. Each golfers mistake, fault or failure will bring its little bit of m ney i :tu the Ked Cross fund. The plan is that for every three putts the golfer shall pay 5 cents, for every excessive number of strokes he shall pav a fine and so on. The little plan has not jet been ac cepted by the golfers, but whep sug gested by Mrs. Silver was approved by all who heard it. "Splendid," said Mrs. 'E. H. Sprague, "let's tax the caddus for 'heir failures, toothen we'll not only have better caddv service, but more money for the Red Cross." Even if the golf association does not take up the scheme some of the clubs may work it out separately, so that some patriotic golfers will be support ing the Ked CJujs while at play. It ought to be a good scheme to make people really work on trie golf course. At the opening meeting of the Women's Golf .association Monday about twenty-five or thirty women were present. All the clubs were rep resents by a few members and rretti est Mue cltb had a large quota of players. Mrs. E. H. Sprague, Mrs. F. M. Crane and .Mrs. C. J. .Merriam Mere winners in the blind bogey glay. TO LEAVE FOR NEW HOME ' " IN ST. JOSEPH. , Bridegroom' Identity Confusing. The marriage of Miss Ellen Bloom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bloom, to Mr. Charles W. Keller will take place this evening at 8:30 at the nome or iiu Dnoe s parenis. Ac quaintances of Mr. Charles F. Keller, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Keller, are confusing him with the bridegroom of this evening and are showering him with inquiries and congratulations. He, however, has been on duty at Fort Crook ever since his return from the. border and is kept busy in his spare time assuring his friends that he isnot planning any matrimonial venture.- , Tea to Introduce Bride. Mrs. Jphn L. Kennedy entertained at a large tea this afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock in honor of Mrs. E. John , Bratideu, the charming young bride who has come to Omaha from the west, Pink roses adorned the tef table. . ' . r Social Gossip. Miss Pauline Westerfield returned to Monmouth college, Monmouth, 111., Monday evening after a-week'-visit 1 r?-V J, "Si - ' k - club, will ' ierperse i'.;e presentation of this play and "A Record Romance," by Miss Henrietta Rees, with Irish monologues written by herself and given in costume. A dress rehearsal of the two play lets will be held at the Blackstone next Monday evening. OftsMlliam Harris - The executive board of Temple Israel sisterhood gave a farewell luncheon at the Blackstone for 'Mrs. W. L. Harris, who leaves soon to make her home in St, Joseph. Mo. The centerpiece was a round bouquet of pink sweet peas and roses. Each place card was marked with a jingle appropriate to the pecupant of the place. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Westerfield. and her brother. James. The latter leaves soon for Fort pnelling, Minn. Mrs. Dan McAvoy has tust re turned from a trip to Japan. Mrs. !: W. t-nic er and Mrs. Charles Olson hane returned iroin California, where they spent the last few weeks. Mrs. R. K. Rogers, mother of Mrs. Olson, who accompanied them, will remain in the west. . Press Club Plays. Homer Conant of New York City, costume designer for the Shuberrs and an Omaha man who has taken part in a number of amateur theatri cals, will have onj of the roles in N'The Upper Crust," written by Mrs. Martin Harris, to be produced bv the Omaha Woman's Press club Tuesday evening, May 15, at the Blackstone. Mr. Lonant is visiting his mother in this city. Miss Joy Higgins, a member of the Keller-Bloom Wedding. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Al fred Bloom, "-the marriage of their daughter, Ellen, to Mr. Charles Wil liam Keller, son of Mr. and Mrs. J, P. Keller of Lincoln. III., was solemn ized Tuesday evening at 8:30 by the Kev. b. O. Lhinlund ot the tnianuel Lutheran church. The bride entered oh the arm of her father. She wore a gown of Chantil- ly lace and tulle over white satin made short and bouffant. The bodice of Julie was enibrojdered with pearls. The satin court train which fell from her shoulders was caught with pearls and the same jewels held in place her long cap veil. She carried a white prayer book from which feel a shower of lilies of he valley. v v Miss Lillian rlennckson of Wahoo. bridesmaid, wore a frock of lavender tulle over the same color of satin made very full and short. The bodice of tulle had trimmings of tiny pink rosebuds and a girdle of silver cloth completed the costume. She tarried a large lavender basket filled with lav ender and pink sweet peas. Mr.. A. W. Bloom, brother of the bride, was best man. Miss Ruth Olson of Lincoln sang "As the Dawn" before the ceremony and Miss Florence Almquist played the Lohengrin wedding march. At the reception, which followed the cere mony, Miss Selma Jerpe and Mr. Bernard Johnston sang. After a short wedding trip in the east, Mr. and .Mrs. Keller will be at honie at the Traverton apartments until their new home at 5007 Nicholas street is completed. 1 Wedding Announcements. ' The marriage of Mrs. J. F. Russell of the Wellington Inn and Mr. M. T. Bauinan of the Fontenelle took place Monday. The marriage of Miss Miriam I. Langan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Langan, to Mr Frank T. Walker, jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Walker, took place this morning at 6 o'clock at St. Cecilia's church. The attendants were Miss Margaret Lan gan and Mr. George Riley. Only the immediate families of the young peo ple were present , The young people left at 7:30 o'clocR for the east, where they will spend about a week. They will be at home in Fairacres after their return. The marriage of Miss Catherine Nachtigall. daughter of Mr. aild Mrs. John M. Nachtigall, to Mr. Frederick P. Coyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peicr Coyle, took place this morning at St. Mary's church. The bride was at tended by her sisters, the Misses Margaret and icresa , Nachtigall. Messrs. Emerson Eggleston and An ton sawatSKi were tne usncrs. n weddink breakfast at the home of the bride's parents followed the cere- money. On the Calendar. Garfield circle, Ladies of the Grand Army of the Republic, will meet with .Mrs. L, L. Hopper, 1618 Maple street, Wednesday at 2 o'clock. St. James Orphanage Sewing club will meet 1 hursday at I o clock with Mrs. Martin Lohlcin, 2764 Webster street. Thursday afternoon Mrs. John Mu gan will entertain for her sister, Miss Margaret Parks, a June bride, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, George Parks. Beatrice Fairfax Has Nothing On Our Stephen Maloney, Esq. Into the office of Chief of Detec tives Maloney burst a young girl. Her eyes were red as if from recent weep ing. "It's my husband." she panted. "What about him?" asked the chief. "He just drove up to my house in an auto with two men and three women." "Well." "I rushed front the house to ask him who those women were and why he was with them in that machine and he tore my apron off because he was angry at my question and" "What do you want me to do?" asked Mr. Maloney. "I'm going home to my grandma and I want an officer to come with me till I can get my clothes out of the house." In strolled Detective Unger. Ma loney ordered him to go with the angry girl to her home. i "And," said the chief, with a wink that escaped the young wife, "I want you to beat him until he is almost unconscious. Get him in one of the ir ide rooms of the house where neighbors can't hear him veil and pummel the daylights out of him." Then he turned to the girl. "Is that what you want done to your husband?" he asked. "Well." she said half-heartedly, "he might keep him from beating me" Detective Unger and the girl went out of the office. In fifteen minutes the telephone in Maloncy's office rang. "This is Unger talking. That girl and her husband have made up. , He called her 'dearie' and she called him 'honey,' and when I left they were spooning like a couple of turtle doves." I "Ho! HunTr yawned Maloney. ' Former Omaha Schoolma'am To Wed, Adopts-War Orphans Miss Susan Walker, former teacher in tne umana men school, who is soon to wed Fran Watson of Minne apolis, will also arntiire iwn war nr. ntianc .imII tKrin ....... -r. mv twv w ai ua- oies to tnis eounlry to take care of after her marriage, she notified Madam A. Borglum, who has charge ui uic rrcntn war orpuaii wor& m Omaha. Sheriff Acts as Crier to ' Add War Dignity to Court War time dignity has been added to district court. Sheriff Clark now opens court each morning with "Hear ye, hear ye, hear ye, the honorable district court of Douglas county is, now open, etc., etc., etc. God save the common wealth and this honorable court." The sheriff has learned his "little piece" well, udge Sears, presiding judge, In whose court the wheels of the seven district courts are started each morning, complimenting the new crier on Ins maiden effort. . Judge Scars said- the decision to open cburt with the sheriff as crier was prompted by the feeling that more dignity should be added to the bench during "war days." Cents or Sense? Saving money by cutting down food is cents economy. Spending money on food-value ia sense economy. Don't reduce your food diet. Eat well, but choosely wisely. MILK is today's greatest economy In foods. Measured in actual food value, it ia twice cheaper than any other. contains every ele- -ment of nutrition to sustain bodily health: is the most easily digested food. But it must be lafe. , ; ' ALAMITO MILK IS SAFE Iff Pasteurized Milk germs are carriers of in fectious fevers. They must be killed off before the milk is bot tled. To eliminate danger, milk must be pasteurized. Pasteuris ing means heating milk not ' boiling it and cooling it rapid , ly. It kills off the harmful bac teria, and does not destroy the lactic elements, Economize on, Milk Alamito safe milk is sensible economy. It should be taken as a drink or in plentiful quantities in cereals and other foods. It will give you the most nutri-. ment for the least money. . Let Alamito Serve You Aik Your Grocer or Phone ' Douglas 409. The Alamito Dairy Co." m "'"ill milium tw j w pouws TOTS-MESSES AT TREMENDOUS REDUCTIONS OATC Over 300 Smart Tailored Suits Values jlv VaIneS A Sale ot Jfonentons Inporfanre to Women Who Are Aeeastomed to Paying Very High Prices for Their Suit , Hundreds of our own better grade garments, together with a SPECIAL PURCHASE of finest suits. Not one of the lot worth less than $35.00. Some are worth a whole lot more than $43.00. A selection representing the most exclusive styles of the season in every wanted color and material, such as t .. . Burellas, Polret Twills, Finest Serge, Gunlbnrls, Choice $35.00 Suits at.. ,. $24.50 .Choice $37.50 Suits at.. $24.50 Choice $39.50 Suits at. .v. ...... $24.50 Choice $45.00 Suits at.. . $24.50 Over 200 Beautiful Silk Dresses M-leJf Up to $29.50 Values Street Dresses, New Afteraooa Dresses, Georgettes, . Taffetas, Crepe Heteors and Silk Plaids Dresses that came to us at remarkable price concessions, being the surplus production' of a leading New York manufacturer; a rainbow of colorings from the most delicate tints to the rich dull shades. Chemise styles,, popular coatee ef fects. Empire, Bouffant hip drapery and straight silhouette models to choose from. Remarkable values at only $14.75. Silk and Serge Dresses Formerlx iro to S23.50. at onlv Thka uaortnitnt of itunntw dreams art also part of tbo ijwcUl andr-pr1-?4 purrha! It eompriiM Inteit up-to-dat opriuK urwrs ior womcp una RIMfl, In tuTftUa, Un, tercet And frftonrcti combinations. VALUES tout an do4. tt?flr m national at ttali low prtct ot onty , IP Oyer 300 Stylish Up to $29.59 Values Coats . See the Wonderful Coat Talnes We Are Festering ia This Extraordinary Sale at This Special ?rlce. j A. collection of the best garments produced this season in the widest diversity of styles, gathered from the surplus' stocks of six LEADING New York manufacturers, together with broken assort ments of our own higher priced Spring lines, em bracing coats for any and every possible occasion, from the mannish utility coat to the dressy coat for best wear. ' . ' All Colon-All 5ew Fabrics All SUhw. , 1 Choice $25.00 Gabardine Coats at. . . . . . $17- Choice $27.50 Covert and Velonr Coats ' Choice $29.50 Gnnniburl and Bollvias.y. . . .$1? A Grafonol as Shown You the CENTRAL Way ,i Sold You the . CENTRAL Way Come fin and hear the new RECORDS Make Your Own Terms on any Grafonola from We Save You Money There Are Reasons l i B . V ,. I All . J It C HOWARD STS. JftfCS ' ISI3-I5IS HOWARD ST. r M 'Big Panor Stores in Des Moines, Sioux City, Lincoln' this is ' Economy yWeeJc at Omaha's big new Underselling , Store . The policy of this store with its great nine-store organization of tremendous buying advantages is to always undersell. This week we have gone fartherWe have priced every shoe at extra low prices to make it truly an conomy week. White Kab Kid Boots , Economy Price Beautiful, soft, white leather:, kid covered Y - Louis heels and light street soles White Poplin Economy Price Snov( white, extra d fine, with turn street r soles and covered Louis heels, glove fitting.,.. Gray and Ivory. Kid Order ByJUail - Economy Price with kid covered Louis heels, -street soles and fine boot cloth topping to match, $6.85 PUMPS-20 NEW STYLES , At Special Economy Prices Every size and width d is in this fine lot of ' y IieW Ktvlpflf rtllll Irak Man l;id and soft patent. Light flexible street soles ami leather Louis heels. We will sell them in our spe cial economy week offer, at All the smart new pat terns are In this fine lot. Strap models and plain opera ' styles Economy An Qp at?:.....M.o - White Poplin Pumps With medium heels, 2-strap pat. terns, light soles, (tin onTyT!!'....," Mothers: Economize on cs h oes s Mary Jane Pumps, Pattnt anil dull Itather; 1.79 aires 84 to 11. Economy prtca. Child's 2-Straps pumps, in 1.59 Smart little doll and pat ent: sties 8 Mi to 11, at only. Boys' School Shoes Plump calf skin In button and laee, for thq boy who ia hard on ahoea. 4 ap Our big under- I MS elling value Misses' School ' Shoes A biff value thfa mines shoe in dull leather and patent, button ot A lace. Oar under selling price is. -r Black-White ( Tops We have them. You want them this .children's dress shoe with J white-tops, aises I (I S 8 to V Peck's Bad Boy Peck's Bad Boy, the fa jnous shoe for boys, in calf, both button ft J p and lace, all .41l sizes, special at.. w JJtil PUy- ma tea for Children PANORS Little Foot. Prints for, Children i5i2 cunr rniwDAMv 1512 ULLJl Wlfll rail 1 Douglas St. Dough. St. The New Way to Remove Corns. Japanese Method-Don'tHurtaBit Just A Toach Stops Soreness, Then The Corn Or Callous "Shrivels , And Lifts Off. Try It Your Feet Will Feel Cool And Fine. Thanks to a new discovery made from a Japanese Product yofir foot troubles can be quickly ended.' Ice-Mint, as this new preparation la called, ia said to shrivel up hard corns, soft corns or corns between the toes so that they can be lifted out easily with the fingers. It's wonderful. Think of It; just a little touch of that delightful, cooling, soothing:, Ice-Mint and real foot joy Is yours. No matter how old or tough your pet earn is he will mhrivtl ud and vou can nick him out after a few nights use of Ice-MintH Wo palm not a bit ot soreness euner when applying it or afterward,- and It doesn't even irritate the skin. ( If you feet are inclined to swell or puff, or if you have cracked or bleeding toea, it will draw the inflammation out and quickly Jieal the aore and tender Places. It Is the real Japanese secret for fine, healthy, little feet and ia greatly appreciated by women who wear high heel shoes and men who have to stand on their feet all day. No more tired, aching- or burning feet No more foot troubles. Ice-Mint will make your feet feel so eool and fino that you will just irh with relief. It is now selling like "Wild Fire" here. Just aak in any drug- store for a little Ice Mint and give your poor tuffering, tired feet the treat of their live. There ia nothing better nor nothing- just as good. 085 I