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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23. 1912.
IT NEVER RAINS BUT IT POURS WITH HARRY
Caprlght. WJ, National News Association
: a '' "!
' 1 M
Look- After Your Children,
Good People, and Become
Their Best Friends
I J Iy ELLA WHEELKB H1LCOX
' An American who has been living
abroad (or tlx years find some astonish
ing changes In America, especially In New
Torn, and particularly is the American
"Wben I went
nwayj he lavs, "I
had . been acc in
terned to acting
troop of young
girls going and
'coming from the
.public and the high
lachoola. They were
,fir. fresh faced,
with childish ye
and Ions braid of
'hair, and they wer
I dressed taoonspleu.
ouily and appro
Iprtately. Bine my
return I hare looked
urn I hare looked lrI-. I
I In Tela, to are any AZ334iPii&
number. . cf -thee .
lyoung girls. What I have - h tbalr
place I a hord of young creatur.
vldentiy no oioer men e - rgrnamoner u "
,1 ud to admire, out tnese uvii poaaibia to give
I. . m mhvmI cheeks and I i. Am ant aead an Immoral ff
!hav powdered rac, rougea it aoea mm - .
Blackened eye They sport Iramenas hat he,, mind today to lead our youn fm
land deport tnemeeive. u u.. ovjm i"vu w-,-
of the worid. Nothing ha aelonlehed or Thr I everything the attaeepeere
ahocksd m In America o much a, thu. t0 .waken a dertr. for adventure to the
. . , . .., . i ,m anise the parent
- ., atria ere thinking about?
(Another mad. pak1n of an Interior
towa (one of America' collet wwnsi,
1 ..I. atmluir comments: '
"Kvarv tun I walk on th street." he
'aid. "I am horrified at the throng of
young girl who mk themeolve look
Hike thlrd-rste actresees behind the
scenes: for ven third-rate actress nos
laws the good eenns to wash off their
make-up before going on the etreet.
'These girl, many of .them seer-rely more
than children, look like painted doll,
their youth and freshness hidden under
.powder and carmine tlnta. There ar o
many of them I am filled with curiosity
irec anting their home and famine.
Surely many f them mutt nav pe rente
scnuier I that they allow the
.children to go about fn ueh a make-up.'
In an high Khool not very long ago
thirty young girl wore found renting
letter boxe In candy etoro or In the
poetofflr and certrlng on eorreapondence
'with men. unknown to then- parent. , .
Pom of the men. and om of the let
ter, proved to be ImmoraL
Her again w ar left to wonder what
h parent are about. ...
i Too who read three word. If yon are
parent, no doubt feel full of gratitude
It God that your children are Incapable
of euch deception and auch vulgarity.'
' But are they?
Do yen know they have no uch secret
hidden from rou?
juat becau they ar your chil
dren doe not make them model of
If your young ton haa never talked
to you about ex attraction, never ipoken
on th aubject; If you hava never told
him th thing h muat know aoonar
or later, th groat fundamental truth
of life,- you need not fe at all aur
that he 1 not hiding om aeeret from
If your young daughter ha been left
'aa Innocent a a babe unborn," a
parent ar o fond of declaring their
glrla to be. and If you hava not taken
pain to make her feel h can com
to you with every thought and feeling,
then you need not be too aur all ha
no experience which ah eU
Onr new paper, our free Kbrarle. our
moving picture ahew our theater, all
awaken th curlolty and feed the Imag
ination of young people.
. i, .-I.. ..4 nrouotloa whicn our
grandmother had In their youth ar lm-
Drop That Oyster!
doe aot need aa Unmoral ar law
a. a. a ! nnrttiail AMI WnWIwDirt-
ntertalnment 1 provided tblr ehlldren
diuing th early year m
imlldhood t fully davtloped men and
And ba da to wholeaom entertain
w.r. muat be wla Inatructlon.
Olrl muat underetand th meaning of
their relation to th worm: "y
know th importanca and reaped th
meaning of aei attraction.
They mutt undenUnd the ncredre
of their bodlee. and they nut not be
left to an Ignorant vanity, which make
to many young girl I ma gin H M their
own peraltar faclnatlona wnlch caua
mn to eek tnelr favor.
. Toung boy muet b taught reverence
for woman a th nthr of th race.
Ill companion and guldoWf man., ,
Tb moat dngerou of mother on
..k i. .ha hoaata of th abaohit
Innocence of her daughter while glortfruil
Hi th daughter popularity with young
.Iu.h Mtiwr refused to believe the
daughter Innocence wa loot up to th
very day when th great tragedy of un
wedded motherhood fell upon th unfor
Look after your children, good People,
and become their beat friend and com
rade. (Copyright, la by American -Journal-Examiner.)
The Manicure Lady
Th, mid arall brlnaa out a lot of
iur thlnga, don't It, George?" aaked
tb Manicure Lady. "Especially about
th war the girls -atand punishment and
-I have never given tt much thought."
said la Head Barber, "because I figure
that girl la mostly th me. whether
the weather la hot or coid. They ar all
th time figuring how to snare the pro
viders." "There ain't many provider. George."
aid th Manicure Idy. "Of eours
there I a lot of people that call tbam
aHrr provider, bat that is th kind of
husbands that come bom with a pound
fit round eteak under their arm and th
latest weekly paper. If It happens to come
ant oa that day. What us glrla figures
a real pre riders la the nir.d of a prince
.tnat will rid op to the old homestead
'am day la a wails car arid say. 1 would
,fala saury the and carry thou Into a
fin, new castle, where thou (halt not
iwraan. dishes net yet feed tb swine.' That
la tb kind of a provider that provides.
"But aa I was aaytng, George. It takes
cold spell like this to bring out all
itnat I beat aad noblest In woman. It
t aaid that in tb old day th women
used to do all the work, no matter how
cold the weather might hare been, and
asm of th things that they bar did
baa went ringing down the toreauiT of
tlmo. as the old peat one said.
"Whet I was getting to. George, was
In carrier a way that lot of the girls
goes aot in this kind of weather. I seen
a girl is the surface car yesterday with
a. aacdlsh Mack suit that must have coat
a hundred dollar fplfr "J 4 ?Jr jtt
shoes that looked like, a do sen dollars
and no fur!
"ay, George, you oughta seen th
fjimay shirt waist she had on. Her suit
was cut kind of low and V ehape,' ilk
a snow plow, and th wintry wind wa
bumping against ber glrllah cheat some
thing fierce. It was cold a Doe Cook
in lb ear, too. The girl was nestling
doe to their escorts, and th conductor
era that chilled that be had all he could
do to keep from correct tabs e
bis nttls flock. At that. I was almost
aura that tb bell fro up a covpl of
time wben the fares cam In,
"But getting back to what I wa start
ing to say. George, you aur hav got to
give tt to the girls for th . ay that they
can stand puntsbment. Honest to good
ness. George, the old gent and brothr
iwr.tred I all th time talking about
what wonders they used to be when tney
was In th wilds of Wisconsin, and bow
tncy used to walk tea and1 fifteen mil
at a stretch whea tb weather wa un
stern below Fahrenheit, but I notice
teat Is first sign of a cold spell w
have seen the eld gent lined ap alongside
the sideboard wit a a bottle of maa'a
wont enemy at hit side ard his Hps
wrapped arowd a d r.nar. And I
retire tia: hro-her Wilfred huxs tlie f.re- j
'all! kind of eicre Hrr!f. And ail the;
; Urn Ceorge ami r-n and Ma and sister
, Mayrre la out iA seme revival or some
'church bazar as some such thing that I
i almost a frosty as th weather Itself.
; No as taiktng. Oeorga. Mister Kipling
wss right. The femal of tb specie is
lacr jL .tia vaie." , ,
OAT A IAS. iA'V i WOMAN la A 7HHf Of
teSAory AMP AT KSrS& POAwN&rL
JogftOUNOtTQ tW A MltA.fOe4
Lerrms th etmtda OA THG"
bAFf-f Pit. vvAi )M OeSPAfte
MWtTErtTWf Of THE IJBTTEf
feXTjEv lev THtl PAiMlOrv-HHK
0OE THff fOTKTJ HOWtMEH.
COrAiNor T 7ME J0 aCrTCJt-
k TvouJl.v lo,''He'lfAt
At0 THCW JTAfMn - WtrA. IN
TALE fAS TWtX BEAR
IF I tCO SOUl NMAT-etOU-0
TrrtT TO f ATO ?
V-EM- GAjpED THE EOfTO.
ttvat Gro-y crirvicreo nte
DOr HIT Hw miTK VifiX,
Kt8 AoVT vjtCT
fM AUAKMa OOUKTN
rftTCLretwf && rMNEKfr.
OH Trc 066. TiLL tM
THfcXI AHSuacTA TMff
ft-i-J, ejw &o-T.
"Ir-y ry SrMO TtetoflEW PILOi0rHH
TraTAel li GAtTAr S WFF IH V0U.
NES PPfiD JH K TEACfiCA.
OF Trie FOOPTM VlMEtiilOU
I HAMS 3uJr PkRTAe-CTi Of A
KlONffVjrcV' NrlMAJ pOHitME
v-TTErVEO TrlE Grf- POriflT WSVM
ir IH THAT Urrin 5TErr
rlfto&tl TlW rVrVAV TrrE 6 P
TUANCO ft" rrij HtTEU, FJfr0
JOMcVMAT A0 Aei.
IF- NEKMO HT IS MOSTLY
fROP THAT OySTEK
ofirnyM, TeTMO BAP,
JuasTaTP TMCT M-00.
TArOi icjewtiBr. MP ymi,
COfcOr AreO CLEAN
THC FlyArtAcE, TV EX
lojr AMU0 A hit.
Aa3-TrlS 0061 rtP
ir WAS THE OfENrt MlfJrtT OP
TH iMTT,MNANl 0AUrTHX
AHO Trie OPAV HOOiS WAi
CSwtOCP lulHfMO UP Tt)
DIE 4ny00V H&tHy HAlH
AStED RP-AlsJONriEAT eur
WAlrEV6H JrM0n4- HO0A(.
WCH PT rtli rtAftOl rT0 Hli
PtjCKETi 1.00KEO OOtvH rx
srASTvNim a P(fKxneo
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wirtEEuCP AftouwO 4r'
rVB POrWfe Hli POMe tHftE
tUXOPCiCf? sittxEO VE5 t
see fou novn ut iu. fee
1HM5 HArtW NUd
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TAne TrreT Aj 6-1D TrtfT
aAf-WalS, ako ih mv
ft A WjCrCyl
Sherlocko the Monk
Bf CCS UAGER. .
Copyright, UU, Kstloaal New
The Case of the Missing Legacy
ROBBED 3F t5000' I THB THIwvwb OltmtSJ I HUSBrViD PUT Tv V . j erVAeABt.v V
,'n irV A MUCH MEJyUeXSo' CH6tSU. OHO Mr WlAOrTN tCILfUC BXMMtAgT)
nZSVJ .TiaTTirxOy ( m auhoook ( 7-'
CM LAST MklHT J V '
KM I VA COM, to 0iSUA00 V foWTsUApPQ. LET 3 Vrsuj Efl
e1 e4vi$0H fQ UT AK AUTO JCMi THAT lOCAJ (TV &AMK (" y5(?
yt4tn we sot tmat lEcvacr r I aO tijc , ' ' 7t4 -
s , ' ticktuadoo' wo,forio, sWtetLocico,-! La lC
t'i ! VsOrfT PtsTEA ME FOR AM ry I
' j " ""
The Stenographer's Side
By WINIFRED BLACK.
Dear Mlaa Black In reading your ar
ticle entitled "A Bwt mining Leason," I
think yon are a little unfair to tb
atenographar. Mavb aha aevrr even
thought of giving him a prevent until he
tar to bar. Then
ah fait ka ahould
return th favor la
Why don't mar
ried woman keep
tive? They marry
themen. It Is oar.
tainly ap to them
to keep them.
A married woman
should keep herself
smart and gttrac-
tlve looking, vn
If ah ha to atrva
dinner af left
overs one In a
while. M should
d that a her
right t be up-to-dst and neat la ber
appearance. It doesn't coat o much to
be neat and attraeuv la eaa's appear-
anc. Get oat, se now Idea, go bom aad
mak them, even if th material to sot
th nest, the affect I these (that's aU a
man looks at), (anagraph re do tht,
Why not married women? If aom woman
would stop worrying about losing him,
and (tart aat to mak It bar bualneee not
to lose him, tb tnographtr and busi
ness girls would not seem such vamplree
aa th wives think they are.
Don't you think tb stenographer ha
her aid of th matterT Of course, there
ar exceptions In every on. Tour
vary sincerely. A. If.
Thar; that's th fifth letter I'v had
from stenographer all about that man
who la neglecting hi wife to glv pre.
enta to th Monographer and taka her
to luncheon and enroetlmee to dinner, too.
All th other stenographers write along
th am Una.
Ro you think I am unfair to stenog-
raphe, do you, llttl !ter? Tou nerer
wer mora mistaken In your life. I be
lieve In th stenographer, and I hate to
on goo f a self-conscious, feather
headed girl letting a faehlua that will
bring discredit oa th whole else. ,
Every off lea know th flirting stenog
rapher and I bond to death by her. Oh,
yea, a few of the man will tolarat her.
whfl ah new; but It's th ataady
going, ' buetneaellk young person who
keeps th Job, and th feather head who
goes whea the firm begins retrenching
about thus tint of th year.
Why doa't married women keep tbem-
eelvee attractive? Why, llttl Hater, who
ever told you that they did aot?
Married woman don't belong to aonta
strange tribe with wlerd emmanlala and
queer aasrlflaal dance and thing; tney
ar women, you know. Just woman, avea
If they ar married, aad they Ilka pretty,
clothes lust aa well aa any ataaograpbw -In
They aomotlmas havan't all th money
In th world to apend on th last thing
In belts and th daintiest thing In neck
wear. Their money Isn't ictly their
awn, you see, little elater; they don't earn
It Mralght out a you do. ;
Bom of them bar to wheedle aa hour
to get what yen earn (n a day, aad tney
ar not all th wtvee of poor men at
Mayas th very preeant the married
man 'gave you tb other day coat hi
wife a new pair of glove. So doa't
mil when you see her downstair In a
shabby pair, will your
Don't I think tha Monographer hag her
aid of th nutter?
Why, yea, slater, t do. A very diffi
cult aid to handle, asmctlm: bat nine
time wit f ten she can bandl It all
right It she's th right kind of a girl.
Nina mea out of tea will mak Sam
sort of light-hearted tov to th girl wh
lake their dictation. If she'll btt them.
It begin In Jok. on both side, bad
end In agonising miarry mlaery far tha
wife at home, mlaery for th man wb
really loved bar all th Urn and misery
for tb silly girl who didn't know enough
to realise that there I never any Jok
la deception; never anything funny la
Mo; ther la no aense In doing th
tragedy queen over th affair, a sisia '
in th "unhand-ma-alr" armada; It a
Jok. anyhow; make a Jok af It, with,
th laugh on your aid.
And than forget all about It, and let
in man forget, and h'H be th beef"
friend you ever bad n tb world, and
you can tell hi wire be In tb ofSo
when etio comes In wit boot wishing tko
earth would open and swallow you whan
you look at bar llttl mended glove aad.
aee th smart Jacket tb llttl girl eh
bring with her wears and th plain on
that content th mother. ,7
Doa't think too muck about th clothe
aid of thl thing, little ale earl than'.
a woman Inatd th clothe, you knww-,
or ought to be. ' ,
Bupposs you try to re mem ber what tb
woman wb Urea ha your shirt waist and,'
tailored skirt would feel like t tha mas.
you think Is so "perfectly tseat t ba
se darling to you" belonged t bar and
th woman ha wa "so darling to" wore.
quit s no tiler get-up altogether. Msytoa
that point of view might help
;ittle Bobbie's Pa
By WILLIAM F. KIRK.
Wha Pa calm hoam but alt ha looked th at arm nggea tonlte,
tike a snow man. Thar was n awful
new gtorm yetrday. a fwglar bltsard.
Tou poor deer, sed Ma, wen aha helped
Pa off with hi coat A bat, you poor dear,
you must be nearly ded with tb cold.
Kot at all, eed Pa, not at all I I
mad of sterner stuff A a littel thing
Uk a cold spell wud not Beaks an qurt.
My ancestor was Vlktng. Pa eed, tb
may sever bar menahunod th faek
be f oar. they wsa Viking that sailed the
stormy North saaa A newer showed
cy to a unworthy foe. What eared
they for cold? Pa Bed to Ma. 1 doaat
know, eed Ma. I grre It up, what cared
Nothing, wife, sed Pa. ab-aolutely noth
ing. Strong In the know-leg of there
strength. Fa sed thay roamed evary
ware, A many a maa fait tb might of
Well, eed Ms, doant stand tbar shiv
ering all nUa, cum oa la A git warmed
up beef oar dinner.
I hav only time for a hasty snack, sed
Pa. then I muat b going rite out ag.
grnn. I am going to help my saim old
pal that I helped onst beef oar. I went
rn lege with him A we played oa the
calm foot ball teem. Pa sed. I mean Big
BUI Edward. Pa eed. he need th help
of hardy cieer-headed men llks me.
Ma looked at Pa kind of funny. Tou
doant tell mnlhat you are going to bralv
aha sed. ' Wtty,
sed Ma. you malk me laff. Tou ar -shivering
all oaver now. Ilk on of them
llttet doga that haaent got any fur. A . r
th subway staahun whar you got off -
is only en block from her. New you -i
oum rlt In A put. oa tb Bent bathrobe ,
that I bought you tor Chrietmaa A put v
oa yur carpet allpper after you have
had yur dinner I will let you oak aa , "
of the fin cigars my mother aot you
tor New Tear. . .'.
No. dear wife. Bed Pa. I will bar din- '
aer but I muat then away. Duty calls,..
sed Pa, A It shall newer b sed that tb -
Vlklag was afraid at a littel
cold A a littel anw. Besides, ed Pa.
think bow Big Bill seeds me. la th words v
of the poet, awl Pa:
The north wind doe blow ... .
A we shall hav anew
A what will BUI Edward do lien,
Without ma a-helplng
New York will be yelping. . -
Bee here, boaband. eed Ma, I doaat ""
know If any of my nreetois wa vtk- "
tnga or not, but I do know this: Tuny -
nmnrer did back up weu aat thay atada
up thar minds, A thar Unyal daaedid -
ant hi Jest th Balm. Now, I hav mad u '
my mind that you ar too good A nobs
to remain away from yur fl rest do tonlte
Better a Uv sport thaa a ded enow snan, '
sed Ma. Do yu fouow me? sad Maa
Xoa. aed Fa.
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