Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 20, 1912, Page 13, Image 13

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The jee'g ne aazirp p)afe
II 103
SILK HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT -:- n DeftmdgtBjDM Sympathy All Over. .:. Drawn for The Bee by Tad"
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rANro. ALU
1 II 1 I 1 "'"TJlwrrn. meOfc. I a inmnife I rWkU.OUIMM "V itiifTTSTN I I - 1 1 . ...
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if TTl..
The Mistaken Idea of a Child's Joy and the
Happiest Time of Worn an's Life.
IT &fe
A young girl asks ma what Is the hap
piest time of woman'! life.
It la Impossible to answer this question
definitely, or to even hazard a guess as
to whether ace or youth Is mora likely to
'be the halcyon time
I of Ufa.
Happiest depends
, upon conditions aad
circumstances, and
It varies with each
, Individual.
There, are women
wbo have hard and
) hitter youths, and
beautiful and lovely
old aces, and there
.are others, whose
I early years are Joy.
lous snd their last
years filled with
! tears and sorrow.
1 But what la the
happiest tlms of life
'for a woman ? Host
.people would answer
'childhood. We al
ways associate childhood with joy, and
'are apt to believe that any fairly well
jtaken-care-of boy or girl la at the bap
'piest hour of life,
I I think that childhood Is one of the
imost miserable times of life because In it
one has neither perspective nor phllo
iophy. Every little disappointment Is a Might-
jln tragedy n - . .
I Even thing that goes awry Is B final
.catastrophe. - i .
) Every cross word a stab to the heart
; Let It but rain so that one cannot go
to picnic and oaa Is plunged Into the
depths of a black despair, and feels that
there Is nothing; else In life worth trying
to live for. Let someone but make a Jest
of some little peculiarity, and one, If a
child, endures all the shame and chagrin
ot unmerited disgrace.
After we ret older we see things In
their true proportion.
Trifles sink into their proper Ins! ml fl
ic nee.
i Little worries and disappointments no
(longer afflict us.
) We have learned that there Is always
(tomorrow, and something coming by way
of consolation.
j Also, we acquire a certain Insensibility
jto the pinpricks of existence.
! Childhood has Its radiant moments of
acute Joy. but none of us want to live
at over again. Its sufferings were too
poignant. '
vVhat Is the happiest time of a woman's
Is It matronhood?
The altar Is the beacon of every younf
Iclrl'a hopes.
It is the climax of every novel.
"And then they were married, aad lived
ftappiiy ever afterward," Is the way all
(the fairy tales end.
Surely the woman who has married the
(ran of her choice, who has a home, and
a. strong arm 4 protect her axahwt the
(world, and who baa nolh.n; else U do
lut the beautiful work of making a home. reached the golden hour c? her life.
To a few women this Is try, but to the
treat majority of women marriage bring j,
only a shattering ot ideals and a blast
ing disappointment.
The fond lover turns Into the neglect
ful or grouchy husband.
The billing and cooing la superseded by
growls aver the buteher snd grocer bills.
The thrill of romance d ea down Into
the dull monotony of every day life where
It la a constant strain to make the ends
meet between income an expenditure.
There's nothing particularly hilarious
in the life ot the average married woman.
It is a gray fabric shot through with a
few gold threads, but she'd never make
a garment ef It In which to clothe her
soul when she wanted to celebrate her
happiest time of life.
To some women the happiest hour of
life is when they first hold their new
born babea on their breast. That la
a minute of rapture, pure and complete,
that pays for all other disappointments
and Bufferings of existence. And there
are other golden hours that they spend
with their little children that are more
precious than they know until the time
has passed. But even this happiness Is
clouded with anxiety, aad dulled for
many women by ceaselese labor until
they are too tired to really sense Its
There eomes, also, the happiness of old
age when a woman's work Is done, and
she sits with folded hands and quiet
heart In the twDlght. . .
For her the battle Is over, the Strug
gla ended, the wounds healed,,, but thla
happiness la the end.
It la what tfe hop for as a consola
tion, not what youth looks forward to
In answer to its desire,
The consensus of opinion among women
la that the happiest time in a woman's
life la the little span ot girlhood that
lies between the schoolroom and the
altar. -
That la why mothers are so pathetically
anxious to give their young daughters
a good time, and to Indulge them in
every possible way.
People criticise the mother who turns
her old frock In order that Mamie may
have another party dress; who tiptoes
past Mamie's door In order not to wake
her ot a morning when she goee down to
cook breakfast for the family; who slaves
ever the sewing machine while Mamie la
off playing tennis. .
They do not know, as the woman does,
that she Is doing all she can to give
Mamie her golden hour untarnished.
She knows that life with Its cares snd
burdens must soon press upon the young
shoulders; that there sre bound to be
dlsllluslonments for her; that the gilt
will rub off ot her gingerbread, and her
fairy prince turn Into an ordinary grocery
clerk, and the rose-embowered cottage ot
her dreams become a two by four flat
with her stewing over the range Instead
of gathering daisies in green fields, but
between the school world and the, hard
work-a-day world lies this little strip of
paradise the young girl's world which
tha mother Is determined to secure her
daughter If It is possible
if you should ask any old woman what
was the happiest time ot her life, her
(ace would grow suddenly young and
tender and she would say, "When t was a
girl with a glrl'e dreams."
European Cafe Life
' ' . By DR. FRAXK CBAXE. "
There is something -to be said for the The men do not eonurt there anting
turopeaa cafe life. I themselves, but they bring their women
if we could knit "it successfully onto tnd children.
sue American village life I; would do! Thy din usually In tts open air la
suntmtr. Tbere is mus!c Neighbors
tur American village
j good.
i At present we haw It erV ta our
Lrte cities, and there is nit a waole
ome mixture. Mended wtCi tr leniency
I The great ft.'flculty la that the AnTia
taxen does not know how to use a'co.ol.
k m wants te get drunS. Hs always
.anted te get ilrtlni.
I Talne, in Ms history, talis us tS-it our
tnctent berbaraua ancestor ware mighty
unters, famous fighters, strong, red
loaded, blue-ered. whlte-aUnned felliia.
khcae only Idea, of taring a real good
tme was to full of strong drink and
fl anconsctous on t! floor.
ITtat taint pera's, I have l.vea r
1 oaths at a time la Itajr. where everr
ody drank mild wine and sipped susary
Ijrdials, wherer the day labccsr'a dinner
f-aa a loaf of dry bread and a flask of
raacati. sad I never eaw one Intoxl
jased persoa. Ton can go to the Horbraa
louse ta MunieB and see J.0W people.
It aD social grades, all eonsvming seer
lot hsienlng te tha band and sot one
Komlnc sbneaious, except, perhaps a
a ray Amerlcaa.
I The minute row cross the EsxUsa
thaanel yon notice a chane. English
kre end drinkme; prices are dirty and
j ln Zarap almost every family takes
It lesst one saeaJ a day la a palriie cafe-
chat. Children play. Women laujh.
It la reachlns out toward tha larger
family, it tro motes soda life in an
innocent end cheerful way.
if we could ever adjust the tangled
and dangerona matter of alcoholic
drinks, either by eliminating them alto
aether. which la poea:bly the only so
lottoa for a people of our hlood. or by
going back ta milder forma ot stimulant,
sock as beer and light wines, ss msny
advocate, and If we could. In every small
town, have open-air restaurants and
cardea where all the folk might gather
snd as cheaply ss at boms, aad
xatt and hear good music. It seems to
me It would do much toward softening
th barahcr traits of our character.
Wo should learn snore suavity, more
poUtenets, more gentlentssi we should
be Ires gruff aad grouchy.
President Caroline Kaaard at reeaa.
ttoa at Welles! y coUece said apropos of
the girl graduate: .
"May sun of our graduates have said
of them, absent mlndedly. such a thing
a VII anm I A nf malt mm 4vl
I "This c rL In taklna leave of her dean.
" Goodby. professor. I am Indebted to
yen for all I know.'
-On.' said the professor, -pray dent
mention eutta a triile.' " MeCaU's Maga
IT AjEVfclL COM er"y irooy
' . 1 1 I. .11.
fifrttrEtU mas, knowm a;
Set Dip HE SO oWrsp OHF '
oip rvoyvrtn.. e Jacortoeo
too no Tim rtCAO VNA BApcy
PcMTtP Art 9 tEEUrv- ft&JNt)
ire tint- re i-oocrrr oven.
MExcmrxT trrmuf ncn
chicken pgep ? ,
uPviitx -me NApKiHi Boyj,
MER CMeJ TMtS Soup..
I'M f)oiJ POWN AT TXgt
MAKer now- one
Bi Pire -1 Oour osT"
ftJWN TrtrWTlU. U,a
JtMeUtCuPTrte 9LACE,
OUACJOUJ rrOw nw uJIHCk Ricw
tecsi kovw ir jttxmeo net
HOMft-TMe tOYi AT Df 6FflCg
HIT Trtfyen-ff ipENft i
T, VNAi rrflMfi ANVlWiV
MCJAVs A llU. UfON tit
00rV iTtt. rre 7D0H AtNOTHCC
5LANT NOT A ftftc- AMOlf
if VOU JjlAMMSO A tmjfr'
An JIT Up Trie Jfcea
rtAAivu. M'tAy
THErt liHOWTMtt JVNfc.
KnoLK Oowrv. 1ei.P
0 Oufi KNy MNK They
AU.Kev rhw Oy JlfiHT Hf
&A STMLVKO Aerri. Htarv
He.VJi.nCD AMD WENT THC ojiQtvy.
THt0.i WiEi ft IK &WsT
Haw A IU tn (HM
0"( TVrftN a rooT OAU.
X X X"
twh id-oMOMa and
Ttu. lam. xvrt i jer
WAefrX(t up Tltu IT
IN4-i- THeTX Iffliir.
Sir Isaac Newf on
Marrh MO, IT AT,
It Was n years ago today March tk
1717 that tha greet Newton, at tha age of
eighty. five, passed from tha way ot men.
On that day one ef the most. Imperial
bralna that the rase has aver produced
ceased to think.
and the curtain tell
upon career that
waa aa noble as It
wss illustrious.
There are things
that can be done
bat once, boners
which, coming once,
can never coma
again. Off against
these honors, in the
bead-roll ot fame,
not only Immortal,
but transcend ently
so, stand the fear royal Barnes, ablet
among them being th name ef th dis
coverer of the secret of th mechanism
of th universe.
To no on else can there be applied, t
the tame extent and with the same fair,
nsss, tha lines of Fops:
"Nature and nature laws lay hid la
Ood said. -Let Mewtoa be.' snd all was
light." .
The Latest Dances and How to Dance Them
By Mauricw, the) Cabaret Artist.
The) Twkejr Trot. ' '
To the greatest minds of the- last eea- .
tury and a half there has seemed to be '
something preternatural in the work that
Mewtoa accomplished, and they pretty .
nearly all unite In saying that the die-
cove re ry of the law of attraction of '
gravity marks tha eery top-notch of la-. .
tellectual achievement. Beyond a doubt
that discovery wa th sublimes t, and
front th viewpoint of our Intellect th '
most wonderful wneralliatloa ot th '
human mind. .
Copernicus. Oalilee, Kapler, Columbus, -laplms.
Darwin, ail did wonderful things,' '
things that had never been don beforoV
but great aa they war (and they, were ..
almost Inconceivably treat) they do not '
rank up with th achleveennt of Xewton,' '
When Newton proved the truth of the y
universality of the fare of gravity, he
proved, at the bum Urn that th uni
verse is gowned not by almighty
caprice, but by aimUrht law.
vi ww. mm uJ, mmmi. i m m. . w,um,- , ,
don general laat ton were not realised at
th ttnwi but before long It began
be peniolvod by the taw wb grasped tha' 1
algnifleaao ef Kewtoa'a work that It waa
destined to revoiuUoaia every deparf-
meat of human thought, and In tun
cause the rewriting ot all th creeds ,.
all tha theologian moralists and philo-' &
phera. :a;.
Nearly two eentw'te have passed
Newton gava th world hi
demonstration, and his (tar bine large,'' '
aad brighter Una ever. Hi fame wtljL
The evcoompaayisg ilhutiav
tions show Maurice and his
partner, in two positions of
the Turkey Trot.
Contrary to the general be
lief, many graceful poses are
introduced into this dance, as
is shown where Maurice is
standing behind his' partner.
in this position they can do
the "rock," the "bend" or the
"slide" and regular two-step.
The other picture shows a
position in one of the "slides." ,
t t
" 1
. SaV k Hi .
s r.
rv.:; ' "
air nift
(ft?, A
I hat ta dispel an Illusion, but t must
tell you thst th famoua turkey trot
the grlsiy besr snd most ot tha sensa
tional dances which are the vogue today
ere variations ef the famous Mstcheech,
the Apache dance which I did In Parte
several years ago and which created such
a furore, ragtime and African dancas.
The turkey trot Is hard to describe.
No two people dance it quit alike, and
I vary my own steps according ta th
music to which I am dancing it.
The mala thine about the tnrkey trot
Is thst it is danced ta two-step time and
that yon must get, the sldewlse, rocking
movement of the body.
This is not the suggestive movement of
the Andalusian dances or even of the
"rag" dance, but a freak, beletereua
demonstration of high spirits and fuse
. The turkey trot, as it Is danced In eo
oelj'. is tunny aad ant Th
dancer lake It. a a hug Joks, and
1 whll It will never rank high as aa ex
hibition ot elegant dancing, except by
the peepl who have been carefully
taught and drilled, it H less stilted then
any other dance and consequently young
people wb Ilk to romp over th ball
room Toer will onntlno th turkey trot
or do th aa Pranetsee slid despite
everything that I said against It
. In dancing th turkey trot you csn
begll with the ordinary two-etep and
then with th change hs the music gn
over to, the "rock." it a good "rag" at
played in syncopated time, keep the
rythm alternating with a hunch ot th
shoulders and th rock ef th body.
Th partners should bend aa far to
the side aa poesluie. th limb an held
tiff and th feet are stamped flat oa
to tha floor, bending first to one side
then to the other, and bending, of course,
to the side on which the foot Is on the
floor while the other foot is ta th air,
this leg being held perfectly stiff.
During- thla rocking the male dancer
holds his partner closely to hint, having
both arms around her. She places both
hands on hia shoulders. The charts
from on "rock" ta other steps Is al
ways done by mean o( a few bar
danced In the ordinary two-step.
Another turkey trop step: The part
ner change from the ordinary dancing
position by facing tha same way, hands
clasped In front; be holds her around
the waist; aha haa one band oa hi
shoulder. ,ow they do the ssme "rock."
bending forward and back, ending with
a pause In the music and a graceful
poee. Th dancer catches hi partner
around the waist; shs leans back a far
a possible, srms spread out This poee
need not be acrobatic though It sounds
ss If It were. It can be graceful and
artistic, and so can all the rest of the
turkey trot for that matter; It depends
entirely on the dancers.
In bending and sliding yoa can be aa
graceful aa yoa would be In any other
On the other hand, yoa can danc R
In an eccentric way and be awkward or
funny, if you can do that Boa people
are naturally funny, and It doesn't much
matter what they do. you can't teacn
them to be elegant because they look
comic no matter how hard they try.
For such people, snd there are girls
ss well as men of thst type, these new
dance prove Irresistible, and the dancers
themselves always are funny and make
a "hit"
But you most know you're really tunny
to dance In an eccentric manner. If you
are not some kind friend will make a
few "pleasant" remarks snd you will
be branded as "vulgar" Instead.
Ther I Just a small step between the
two la theee dances. Of course, facta!
expression plays a great part In dancing,
and that la another thing that shouldn't
be overdone.
When you dance th turkey trot don't
remember what you've heard about It
It la not as bad aa it's painted. It can
bo danced In a Jolly, fun-making sort of
way. and if yoa put any suggestions into
It thst Is your mstter aad doesn't bo
long ta th dance by right.
There 1 nothing -eepeetalry alluring
about a tnrkey hopping around la there?
And th tnrkey trot I a kind of human
Imitation of th thaagsglvlng emblem.
If yon have good music and a good
partner, th dance goes eft aa if one
were tasplied. '
I have eeen It danced when tt was quite
beaaUfut-whea tha dancers war well
trained, good looking young men and
Women, who danced la aa decant, well
bred sort of nay. One can aad
never die and as long aa. men think aad..
reason their mental processes and mental :J
achievement will bo influenced by tha ,l
great EnfUshmaa'a brain.
Was Rich, But ;.
- Not Predatory;
In MM Richard T. Crane poured sn4,
melted himself th first pot of metal l
a business which grew larger than tbJ,
business of some railroads. Everybody.. .
who reads tha newa nay new know thaf -
Mr. Crane left tOCO.OM for the benefit of ;
his employes; few know that he gava,,,
them P.OJO.M beyond their wages In his. .
lifetime. ' '
All may know that be left H.m,OCs) tor (
women who are. widowed with young-.'
children, but not many know that none'
of this money waa earned at th experts '
of Mr. Crane'a fellow creatures One . (
h notloed that some of hia men wer
doing aand blasting with helmet oa
their heed. It seemed ta him aa -'
healthy occupation and he ordered i '
change to a method much less pre ft table
to hlmeetf. Frequently he told hie",,
branch saanagera pot ta push business '
too hard la com petition with weaker op
poneats, especially in regions where
there were long-ostabllbed houses ot .
good character. It waa his priaclpie and ,
hia practice never to be hard toward
employee, competitor or public. At
though he lived to see his busiaea be
come enormoua, ho asver regularly re
tained a Ursa ef lawyers. He did not
fight his fellow oraaturee, but helped , ,
them. A short time before his death
considerable publicity waa given to his '
views oa higher education. The world ,
could not be expected to realise that If
ho seemed Inhospitable to tha corteges.
It was because of the intensity ot his in- '
tsrsot la thoae lower form of education ', ,
which lighten the burden ot th Strug- .
gling many. Ha never asked or aeeded "
tariff favors. Ho was aa honor to th
busiaea world and to the country la .,,
which b lived.-Colller' Weekly. .
rock and bend, stamp and shuffle, with- -
out being Inelegant It all depends on,. '(
bow yen hold yourself. -
When the turkey trot Is danced to,
"re I" music th feet are dragged over ..
th floor and mora of the regular cake- " '
walk shuttle le put into it "l
Another posttloa ta th ' turkey tret ' -
shows th man steading behind the girl;- .'
holding her hands, which are htM out,'
at era a length. la -thla posttloa they i.
can do the "rock. the "bead" or elide -
and the regular two-etep.
The slide consist in a lew dip with,..;
the knees bent aad a long glide, whkca; -
becomes mora and more acrobatic aa the v ,
dancers get enthusiastic Jloth partnera?;"'
should face the sen way. I do a slido-i,,
with my dancing partner in which ech(-. , '
of us slides or glides in opposite direc-, .
tlona, but thla tt aaturaliy difficult to do
gracefully aad la mora tor tha atag.'"
than th ballroom. Oaa oaa slide to the. . '
right left forward or back. Tha mala ,
thing I to keep exactly la tine, eml-'
either be la such doe sympathy with7.';
oaa' partner that you Instinctively know .
what ha or shs is going te do er know
the music and decide oa the steps be
forehand. .
la noot of th modern dance auuuot" ' 'i
written tor the trot the aUda aad rocks ' L
are clearly Indicated by th
tha character of the musts.