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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1912)
T11E BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1912.
The ee' j)rTe Magazine
SILK HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT Those Foreign Languages Sometimes Muddle One
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Very few deaths are natural. ' Men die
because a part gives out, and, unlike an
Oliver plow or a McCormlck reaper, you
can't replace the parts. The next best
thing, when you
have a hot-box
or get short-circuited
Is to soud
lor the surgeon;
and he cuts into
you, removes the
offender, and you
go through life
with one cylinder,
somewhat proud of
It, mentioning the
fact to neigh
bors and marvel
ing that you can
run at all with
one kidney and no
Bad breath, flat
In the daytime, wakefulness at night,
all mean food poisoning. Resort to. drugs
for relief, continue to gulp, guzzle and
bolt, turning to the doctor now and then
in time of trouble, and the water-supply
gets infeeted by the sewage, and the doc
tors call It nervous prostration, Bright'!
disease, lnflamatory rheumatism or neu
trltis, and the undertaker begins to take
a personal Interest in you. -;j '
We all realize the dangers froirt strong
drink, but strong meat that sets up it
ferment Is quite as bad as the product
of the grain that is fermented first and
swallowed afterward. '
The craving for stimulants Is a disease,
and never goes with dietetic rlghteous
' ness. Crime follows mal-nutrltion, as
does night the day. Irritability, stupidity,
touchiness, are some of the results of
food poisoning. .The criminal Is a sick
man. ' ,
Twenty-five years ago Dr. Charcot of
Paris said: "Ninety-five per cent of all
diseases have their origin In the digestive
Most of the so-called "heart disease"
are stomach troubles. The stomach being
located JUBt beneath the heart, fermenta
tion causes pressure on the heart, and
this Starts palpitation and irregularity of
lieart beat, and probably In time may set
up a regular heart disease..
All diseases of the liver have their rise
iln imperfect digestion. Overtaxed kid
,ney, with diabetes and Bright' s disease,
follow like causes. Catarrh, hay fever,
icolds, typhoid, yellow fever and smallpox
amy originate from imperfect elimina
: Even when there are epidemics of yel
low fever, typhoid and smallpox, only a
' part of the population axe Infected. ; j
Disease satohes those who lack resist
ing power, or resiliency. Keep your
'bodily health up to a high average and
you are proof against any malevolent
germ that may come along.
Health means that the friendly germs
are fighting for you, and disease means
that the germs of dissolution and death
are In the majority.
Chemicals that set up an explosion In
the Internal economy were discovered by
Hippocrates 60 years before Christ. It
was looked upon and has been all down
the centuries, as a wonderful thing that
you could take a drug and bring about a
certain result in a short time.
But, there was one thing1 the world has
known until very recent times, and that
Is that every drug has not only a direct
but a reactionary effect. Action and
reaction are equal.
The use of drugs that bring about quick
action are always followed, by periods of
Inaction and torpor. Then, after a time,
the individual has to take more medi
cine. He Is educating his body, and he is
wrongly educating it, and In course of
time he becomes a victim of the drug
habit which is as bad ss to be a victim
of the drink habit And, In fact H is
very much like It, save that .Its symptom
are somewhat veiled, but It is Just as
deadly In Its career.
Dr. J. H. Til den, one of the . great
moderns, says that in all of his career
he has never known a case of appen
dlcitls excepting with , Individuals who
were addicted to the drug bablt Appen
dicitis .follows torpidity, and Is the
natural result- of impaction, starting in
flammation In a small but very useful
orgtaji. The vermiform appe-ndix becomes
fevered, then inflamed, and fashionable
surgery not being able to cure the com
plaintsimply cuts the organ out
Every Individual should discover' for
himself the foods that agree with him
and stick to them. He will also properly
discover the foods that disagree with
him. and these he should absolutely
International News Service.
ROMANCE IN YOUTH,
COLD CASH LATER
How Moose Jaw Got Its Name.
Moose Jaw Is a strange name for a city,
and .t may ba of interest to know how
such a name was given. Some fifty years
ago, so the story goes, a pioneer i with
his team of oxen and "prairie schooner,"
while passing along the banks of the
river, was obliged to camp at this point,
in Saskatchewan, on account of an ac
cident to his cart, as a spoke had fallen
out during the day and the wheel was
falling apart. He looked around for some
thing to insert for a temporary brace for
the wheel, while his, wife busied herself
with the evening meal.
. The pioneer's child, while romping
around, found the jawbone of a moose,
which she held up to her father, who
by this time almost despaired of finding
something with whloh to mend his wagon,
and was delighted to find -that the Jaw
bone exactly fitted the place of the miss
ing spoke. The Indians thereafter named
this part of the river "The Place Where
the White Man Found the Moose Jaw."
This accounts for the town's unfor
gettable name. Manitoba Free Press.
- ' nil. ii
; 4 fcOW , til ,1
, i; J"h vi" 1
MRS. WILLIAM BULOW.
Young society matron, who says the girl o'f 1 kmgs for romance, while a girl
who has reached her SOs is guided by thoughts of the value of an income more
than by sentiment
By MARGARET HUBBARD AVER.
If you ate trying to keep house without Gold
Post, you are not taking , advantage of modern
methods. Get some system into your work, but
let Gold Dust do all the hard part of the task.
All you need to do is to direct it. s '
There are millions of women in America today
who wouldn't give up " ' ' :
Another Reform Movement
the use of Gold Dost
for anything "Are
these women all
If you want to get
right, buy a package
of Gold Dust today
and join the millions
of happy housewives who
"'Let the COLD DUST TWINS do their work"
THF -N. K. FATRRATJK COMPANY. Chh!n
What Is the ideal proposal?
Many readers of this paper have sent
in their ideas upon this interesting sub
ject So, armed with one of these, from a
young man who says that the "present
day" girl win not encourage the right
kind of fellow, or consider his proposal
f marriage a satisfactory one, I
ooked up Mr.. William Bulow, the
retty , young society matron, who has
ather Individual views upon man In
enemJ, and love-making In particular.
Here Is the tetter which I submitted to
"Dear Madam: The majority of the
resent-day , girls do not encourage the
right kind' of fellow In the game of
matrimony. But 'right kind' is a relative
-erm and surely everybody is the 'right
kind' in his or her estimation. My Idea
of the right kind' of fellow for girl, for
hat matter,) is the one who entirely
acks the present-day mania for 'showing
off for affect -, y
i " 'Showing off could really be a bless
ing to all mankind if the parties would
uo their best to 'show off '.with their
clothes, affected manners, etc., and more
with their tense of decency, sincerely,
"The world sadly needs this kind of
'showing off.' but the mlllenium is far.
"As the demand for the serious-minded,
unaffected young man and young woman
Is apparently very small, consequently
the supply is also small. i'Blrds of a
feather flock together,' and the major
portion of the young folks haven't much
to complain about .
"If I wore a filrl I'd rather consider an
upright unassuming young fellow, ' even
if 'succens' not written in large typ
all over him, than a pretentious four
flusher who can hypnotise a girl Into
the belief that because he looks pros
perous he la' . prosperous; and because
he 'looks' 1,'oixl he Is' goof'
"Love, real love, can work wonders, and
surely we'll all agree that the man who
Is surrounded by the atmosphere of a
happy home life can go out in the world
and fight his way better equipped than
his friend who married for convenience,
who is sore on himself and his bachelor
friends, and Uvea a selfish, meaningless
" 'Love in a cottage' is not to much of
a fallacy as It is out1 of date; like home
made bread that mother used to bake, It
has gone out of style. As I've said, the
modest serious young fellow Is not popu
lar with the majority of girls. He Is a
cheap 'gink' and 'piker.' to use the slang
expressions. , ;
"The girls want sports and good lively
fellows, ' and they generally get them,
too. MVho At to blame er what? It's too
big a question for me. A. C. O."
Mr' Bulow read the letter ever Very
carefully, and then looking up In her
bright quick way, said:
' "I think the young man Is very, sore;
evidently he Is of the good, plodding kind,
the kind that makes the best American
husband,! If a girl has sense enough to
see an embryo success In the young man
whose social attainments are not bril
"The Ideal proposal Is always the one
that comes from the Ideal man. Fortu
nately, every girl has a different ideal,
or the supply would not come anywhere
near the demand, and then a girl's ideal
changes with the years. ,
'The girl of 16 longs for a romantlo
expression of love and devotion, in sur
roundings as nearly like a stage setting
as possible. In this case, the young lover
had only, to say 'that WM-jve will be
eternal, and she believes him on the spot
"Five years later things have changed.
The Ideal proposal for the girl of 21, or
thereabouts, must bsfu!l of deep and ten
der meaning. This Is a time when many
young 'girls consider themselves miaun-1
r or u
fl PflFK'NS DOG MCVCR BtiES BOT LOOK T THC
ADVC?TlS6 Wff 6CTS'
iTWfiS flT ONE OF THC SHORE
BTfTJlOfO OFWWlPClftS ItlKKAPH
SERVICE. DANe KMOR HftD
IT THAT A VftOUE
HftD BCEfi RCCCIVED FPOM
SOME VESSEL IN VISTPZSS
AND THE CROWD WAS FILL
AROUND PfWL VVARVE R.TWC
OPERATOR, WAITING FOR THE
CAPTAIN 6RY, ASKED OlNC rlE
WANTS TO KNOW SAID ?fUL
IF A PARMER WAS SURPRISED
AT HIS GREAT YIELD OF CORN
WOUfcD YOU SAY HE HARDLY
BELIEVE D HIS EftRS?
MOID YOUR HATS FOR
THg CURVE BQV5;.
WL CODY' THE DELICATESSEN
DETECTIVE WAS ON TWElOOkr
OOT FOR SHOPLIFTERS IN THE
BI6 PEPARTMENT STORE AND
ALON6 CAME A DAME WITH
SOMETHING UNDER HER WRAP
THAT LOOKED SUSPlCiaS
HALT PIPED OUR HEPO.SHe
HALTED AMD HE GRABBED THE
BVtiVLE. IT WAS A WflD OF
PAPER AND ON THE OUTSDE
WAS LETTERED IH RED TYrC,
"IF A NEW TeRSEV MOTHEJ?
WAS Ft EASED WITH HfiR'
FOYS SUCCe W01ADSHE
how are you FNeD FOR
GENTLEMEN BE SEATED
Tf J? ft" R H R ft
TWMBC-MISTAH kTCttY DU) YOU
EVAH WflH OF StPUttT PfiiNTm&S-
INTERLOCUTOR-DID I E VflH HcflH
OF SPlfflT PftlNTlNOS? VCS
DID VOO EVER SEE A SPIRIT
PAINTING YOURSeiF TAMBO.7
TAMOO NO SUH' NCVflH SAW
A SPIRIT PANTIN6 MAHSCLf
DOT SEE TWC SPIRITS ARB
DO VOU MERri SIR ?
TAMBO'OH HUFFlH, NUFFIN.SUT
i'ae 1 ookvN fit- vo nose .
AW-YOU READ THAT
Iti SOME BOOK
THE ROW tti i
derstood by their family, for they have
not yet found their place in life's scheme,
especially among the clans of girls who
have no serious duties. The man who
proposes to a girl of this aire must spy
that he understands her nature better
than anyone else could, and he may begin
to paint a rosy and successful future for
them, hand In hand.
"He describes her as his guide to an
easily attained eminence for everything
Is easy when you are 21.
"The Ideal proposal of nrarrlape for the
girl of 26 or SS, has a strong financial
base. Here the man begins to talk of
friendship and comradeship, not forget
ting his salary.
"As the girl gets Into the thirties tht
value or an Income Is more prominent
In her thoughts, and the ideal proposal
Is less sentimental, and more and more a
question of a comfortable home and a
pleasant and affectionate comrade.
"To my mind a mixture of the ro
mance of one's 'teens and the experience
and common sense of the late twenties
make the Ideal proposal.
"As for the writer of the letter, he is
perfectly right in saying that the present
generation of young people have a mania
for 'showing off.' The costly frocks of
our young girls and the large and expen
sive 'talki' and extravagant ways of ouj
young men are all put on for effect; but I
do not think that the girls dress as much
to attract the attention of the opposite
sex as to show theli; own supreme im
portance and to flaunt 'papa's riches' In
the eyes of their girl friends.
"The young man blows about his owa
Importance and exaggerates that amount
of his Income to Impress the other fel
lows, even more than to win the admir
ation of the impressionable sex.
"A perfect proposal can- only be framed
by the man who knows his own heart
and mind, and it can only be appreciated
by the girl whose love and Intelligence
are equal to his.
"I am afraid It Is very largely the
fault of the parents that the young men
and women strive so much after the
show of life, and less for the vital things '
A girl who has been brought up in a
superficial atmosphere of Hie society or
a man whose ideal of business Is to
"bluff" his way through cannot be ex
pected to know the real gold of pure lov
from the dross of silly Infatuation. The
ideal proposal will not come from them
A Repressed Patriot.
The late Patrick Collins of Boston was
elected president of the Land league and,
visited Ireland soon afterward.
A barber in Dublin was shaving him.
"You're Mr. Collins, I'm tblnkln'," said
the barber respectfully.
"I am," assented Collins through th
"Well, thin," declaimed the barber,
flourishing his razor, "I want to tell ye
that we've twlnty thousand brave sons of
ould Ireland ready to rise at a moment's
call and throw off the cursed yoke of
Collins preserved a discreet silence until
he was shaved. As he was putting on his
collar tie anaecl: "Why don't you rise?"
. "Ah." replied the barber, "th' cursed
conshtabulary won't let us!" Saturday
Evening Post. -
Playing the Circuit.
"At 25 he swore he would never marry."
"Most of them do."
"At 36 he decided on a housekeeper."
"It's usually the way."
"Now at 4a he's In the hands of a
' The next step, naturally."
"Yesterday he declared that If she waf
able to pull him through he'd hunt up
and marry the first middle-aged widow
ho could find."
"He's gone the route, all right. " St !
wmm mm m easi m mnaarascH
gj" fr Binm miiiiiWi, u t ',-w.-fc",-
Here is something new Indian
Blankets that you can make yourself.
They are crocheted in a stitch so easy
that any one can master it in a few min
utes. We have issued a little book of
instructions giving detailed illustrations
of the stitches and colored reproductions
of Indian BJankets. This book is yours
for the coupon below. Send for it today
and begin a blanket at once. They make
the most effective decoration for den or
living room, and no gift would please the
average man more. Remember that
for Christmas. The blankets are made of
Fleisher's Germantown Zephyr, 4-fold,
one of the fifteen
the yarns whose superiority is so generally
recognized that four-fifths of the yarn users of
the country will have no others. They are even,
lofty, elastic and brilliantly dyed in all the
wanted shades. Garments made of the Fleisher
Yarns static! "the test of wear and wash. Look
for trademark on every skein. . .
(4- aad 8-fl
Svyerior Ie Wool
Bhetlaad Zef kyr
F MaO this Coupon to S. B. & B. W. FLEISHER. PhUadelpkia JJ
' ' cit" ; '' ' ' ' ' ' '
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