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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA,
SILK HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT
r II i ii - r - -k- -
f ' Foolish Bridey-Brides ' ' -' rttr:Vmc I f About Books )
Oh, tho lovely little- bildey-brtdesl Did
Jon read about them.
They all camo up from Bermuda on a
great, big, lovely shlppcy-shtp, and ,lt
was so rolly-poly they wero most scared,
only "Dldums" was
With them, holding
their "HtUo bltsy
minute, and, so
the Just cried
n ltttls and didn't
Such sweet 'lttle
1) 1 1 s o y brldcy
brldes, oil In their
nnd with their pltty
'ittlo hatsles. And
they aiad a Uny
bltsoy ."meeting In
the cabin of the
! srrea-t, big awful
ccary shlppy-shlp and formed a bridles'
club,' And resolved to bo the beat 'Ittlo
bltsey bridles that ever lived.
They are going to get up to breakfast
livery slnglo morning and cook dovey's
breakfast wlf their own little baby nan
nies and they are never going out of
the house without dovey; oh, no, never
at ally ally.
tAnd den, wha does you think, they
aren't going over to spend a single ltsy
penny wenny of dovey's great bid a oil am
without telling dovey just what they
bought. Isn't that sweety weety?
Jboyey works so hard at the office, tak
lRg""hla tootsies down from the desky
wesky and put putting ' them up
ngaln. and thinking what to order for
luncheon and what to do to find money j
to Pax what he lost on a naugThty,
horrid bet. and his money mustn't be
wasted, no indeedy wecdv! .
itlm's ,boofui 'honey must 'ah bo. saved
nnd counted, every penny wcnnjr'so' lie'
can have, lots and "lots' to buy iiasy
smoky woky with. Darling dovey!,.
:And if'bri'doy loses a nickel,' she must
have hero little baddfe waddles Shacked,
,not ihad," of collrse, but hn"rdt chough' to'
I make her carqfuj. And wh)n .sho-wants
la now hat dovey. will buy It for her a
uice cheip one. so pretty for little brldey .
And dovoy will buy her shoes, too, and
"Well, George, I see that politics Is
,J)oomlng right along," said the Manicure
(Ijady. Some crank had to go and take a
Phot ' nt Colonel Itoosovclt, and Mister
iTaft'B gout 'ain't reducing much, and
jMlstor Wilson ain't going to make ' any
speeches until Mister Hoosevelt Is able
to get out and fell a bull moose again.
"I don't know much about politics,
.George, but I was wondering which one
tho candidates was going to get tho
most, votes Mister Taft on account of
tho pjfoplo feeling sorry for his sore toes,
;Mlster Roosevelt on account of his bullet
wound, or Mister Wilson on account of
inot making no more speeches till the
Colonl Is better. It seems kind of
tough, George, to think of Mister Roose
ivelt going nil through that terrible
jBpanlsh war without getting plugged, and
Jhen to go and get shot In Milwaukee."
"Wound up again, ain't youT'' said
4ho Head Barber. "I didn't even regis.
(ter. That's how much I care about
ipolltlcs. I wish If you have got to talk
you would talk about something else.
"That's Just the way Wilfred talks to
me," said tho Manicuro Lady. "Even If
ho is my brother, I think he's .wrong.
Goodness knows, George, It Is a whole
lot better for a man to be thinking about
tho- ship of stato than about a poem he
lias wrote but never published. Thn
poor simp Is working on a poem naw
aboupt crimo in Now York. I stole the
MO ONE STRONGER THAN HIS STOMACH.
The celebrated Dr Aberncthy of London -wn firaily-of the opinion tht disor
ders oi the stomach were the most prolitio aoveceof lioman oilracats in general. A
recent medical writer tryst "-every foiling, emotion end affection report! at the
stomach (through the system of nerves) and the stomach it affected tccordingty.
It it the .vital center of the body ." Ho continues, " so we may be
aid to live (.ihrough) the stomach." .He goci on to show thit the- stomach. J.
the vital center of the body. For-vresk stomachs end the consequent indigestion
r dyspepsia, and the multitude of various disease which result tliorriroto, no
Medicine can. be, better uited-a a.oatxtfte agent than
liy AVIX1KKKD BLACK. I ' & I 3HSft!T- 1M
tako hero glr friend out to eat Ice
cream along with brldey for brldey Is
so babyish sho never can be trusted to
havo any money for her llttlo selfy, no
She's Just a baby, little blrdlo Is. Maybe
she has supported herself and her mother
slnco sho was H years old. Perhaps sho
has worked day after day with a head
ache that would drive dovey home or to
the doctor's In an hour.
She's gong to keep Jiouso nowi. that's
easy work, oh, so easy figuring and
planning and scheming to pay bills, and
washing dishes 'and sweeping. Her bnck
aches sometimes when the sweeping day
Is too long, and you wouldn't thing how
tired her feet get some days with all the
running and the picking up' and that.
And some day she Is going to faoe the
most awful torture a' human .being can
endure and live, and face it with a smile,
too. How pale sho Is, poor baby. Sho
can't even talk baby- talk now. '
And Bhe'H havo to make little 'Sarah
mind, and keep Johnny In school, and
oh! sho has quite a task ahead of her
for Just a baby doll. But she must never,
never, never want any money of her own
to do with as she likes; that's bold and
naughty for baby dolls. Ask dovey it It
Well, well, well, the poor little brides.
I wonder how long It will bo till they are
going -through dovey's pockets to find
car fare because dovey Is so cross when
she asks him for It?
Oh, you foolish, footlsh. Irritating llttlo
women you I Why don't you remember
that you arc women, Just as dovey Is a
man, nnd that you must havo some nlaco
' 111 iha wnrlrf vnilMalf rmltn nn.i
Why. do you navo to waU uu
.,, hHPV,t nf n,r ,v..L. .
.-uZ.- . : ' "
Wake. up.brdey..brides' You.aron'.t.ln-
ri , . i ' VJ -'..ii l .. . ..iij . -
nrmilfln llrUl" vnil'rn In AmnHrtn '.V.Im-....
, v "S-S".'"-K'VSW
men art; real men .who -want real wdin
fpr' wlvesand .for f tho .mothers ,of -thy'lr
Ift you don't, 'dovey will wale,.,-up ,be-.
jure you uo; ana on:, that would be very
first page of It and brought It down to
the shop to show It to you. If you want
to listen to It this Is how It goes.
" 'How black a thing is crime! It is not
To think you cannot stay out lato at
And roam about upon a little trip
Without a chance of being killed by Gyp.
Oh, fair Manhattan, full of folks nnd Kin,
This Is a awful lown which we aro in!
" 'Them gunmen frighten me; I quako
Whenever one of them Is v'ery near.
How terrible, too, Is all that thero ex-
When cops ain't satisfied with half a por
tion. How black A thing ts shooting In tho
New York, New York, I wish that thou
"That's one of tho worst pieces of
cheese that your brother ever wrote,"
said the Head Barber. "I wish that
I could have tho dream come true that
I had the other night. I dreamed that
your brother had the writer's cramp,"
"Gee, did you dream that, George?"
asked the Manicuro Irfidy.
"I certainly did. I could nlmost hear
him crying about It, the dream wus so
"Well," said the Manicuro Lady, "I
Kiiesi you would like to see everybody
get tho writer's cramp, because then they
would have to go to a barber to get, their
respects TVhatijui can, tyrannise, o'yfjrl'and
tha't rib "man wants a human doormat for
a! V?Ifo? " ' 'v' ' ' I,.,'' ;
Dr. Ptevcea Gnltlam Kfdlctkl Discovery.
"Several months egol suffered from asavero poln right
under the breast-bone," writes Mas. O. 2S. Mvbkxx, o(
Corona, Calif. "Hud KrrfTcrod from Jt, otT and on, for sev
eral years. I also Buffered from heart-born, did not know
what was the matter with mo. I tried sevml rvxlldnei
bat they did me no good. Finally, I was told it was my
liver. Idld not dare to oat as it undo lnowono. Whey.
ever I swallow od anything it waned that I would' faint It
hurt so. i grew very thin ana wean irmn not oannn. wu
told to take Dr. Pierco's Golden Medical Discovery. I took
five bottles of It, and conld fool myself getting bcUfr from
tho first doae. I conld eat a little wlthnot pain and grew
strong fast. To-day I am strong and well and can do a big
day's worirwlth ease. Can eateverythlng and have put an
nesn woncenniiy. i wui say to an ennorers vnie VP xir.
GEHTLCMEH BE SEATED
BONES-fltSTflH JOHNSON. OHN
VOO TELl. ME DB DIFFCRCNCE
BETWCCN DC OFFlCIRL 5COPeP
AT DC BALL oflMC AH' XE
PL A Ye PS ON DC TE"flMS7
YOU THE DIFTEKeNCC BETWfEN
THE OI-FICAL. SCORER AT
THE GALL dAME AND THE
tl nurDC -iiM -rue Ttr a M nt
ONE-G, WHAT 15 THE DIFfmEti&
BONES -WHY DE OFFICIAL
6GOREI? RONS PCSCOK?EC-'AND
PE P1AYER& 5CORCSDE JZUtlS
Tweuve o'clock and Ihnwt'wmo JlMNToiNi FRE&h QUV IUre vou Iwho rc I
STlALliS WCUU ' G.O"TH?lrMERC. I'M AiiVJHH UKIjeOF Y6ojV "
I 1 I I II I .. I II I I
V ., ,.ii , , ,,, - " 1 1.-.") t , i . , ..
Valuable Beauty Hints by Elizabeth Risdon ,
MISS KUZABKTII RISDON, LISA DING
Tills Is Miss icilzabeth Risdon, the
Fanny of "Fanny's First Play," a very
young woman, and as shy about talking
about heniclf as most English actors
s4onf to bo when-they first come to this
during the course of the intorvlew I
admit that I dld most of the talking;
somebody has to talk. on these occasions
and every woman likes tho soupd of her
Ilestdes, I can tell you It Is no easy
thing to draw out the secret of her
beauty from an English actress.
Miss Hinder, put her hands over her
face and chortled with glee at thn very
thought of having to talk on mich a
topic. But she didn't say anything, so
I asked a few of those leading questions
which would be so rude If one did not
have tho excuse that the dear public
thirsts for such information and this Is
what she said
II know all tho things you ought to
do -and, I don't do one of them."
A Grouch, a Bear, Then a Shadow
Copyright. 1912. National News Ass n,
THE POOR GINK IN THE X7F?eS&
SUIT BOW&D AND TWO SUSPCtlDtft
BUTTONS SHOT OFF AN13 ROLLED
INTO THE FO0TLI6HTS. ME SAICJ
"MADAME FORECASTO WILL
NOW BE BLINDFOLDED. SHE
WILL THEN GO INTO f TRANCE
WHO WlLLASk THE FIPST?"
'I WlLLj CRICD a BOOB IN
THE GftLLERy. vVANT TO
KNOW IFONE WOMAN CALLED
ANOTHER AN OLD HEN WOULD
THAT BE FOUL LrtNGUAGe.7
Hff JUST WAG6ED HIS EAR
WOMAN IN "PANNY'fl FIRST I'LAY."
Miss Risdon continues to bu healthy,
with truces of her Hcotch-Irlsh descent
In her big eyes, slight face and earnest
expression, despite tho fact that she goes
contrary to all the best known and most
neglected rules of health and beauty.
"Have you found out what Bernard
fihuw's Ideal of beauty Is?" said I, with
the air of the orchestra leader when he
Is "vamping" till ready.
"No," sold Mlsa Risdon, "none of us
know. Margaret, the heroine of Fanny's
play, Is described somewhere, I think
as a vigorous young woman with dilated
noKtrlls, That doesn't exactly strike me
as a description of beauty. Diluted nos
trils, Indeed! It sounds us If she snorted,
but probably she has excellent lungs.
People with dilated nostrils usually do,
"Please ask me about something that
I know about," said little Mlss Illsdon,
in her pretty KnglUh voice, and It finally
transpired that she knew a groat deal
about what you should or should not do
Sure enough an arshp was
PA55IN0 oveir seaueexjyNK. all
THE TOLKS CAME OUT AND
TKKNeD THEIR BCEZCR$$Ky
WAPD. THE AVIATOR LOOIrfh
Down at the immense gathering1
AND WAVED TO THEM. UDDCHLV
He DROPPED A LETTER DOWN
TO THeM. THEY OPENEDJT IN
THE TOWN HALL AND ITSAID,
"IF KINGS DID NEEDLE WORfc
WHAT WOULD ALFONSO ?'
NEVEP. MIND .L WALK OUT
UIETLY- PONT IHItHX DECAUSE
youRE n cot vou con shove
I'M THE BOOB
A MA N
when poHlne for ii photKniph, Now, uu
every Wonnin hiui to Hiiluiitt to ho photo
graphed unco in hi-r II fo, mid houui of
tht-m ficem to bo doing if nil Die time, 1
will quote Mliw IllHdon'H' uijvlco:
"Woiiion trtako a urciil'mlMilkIri' bolug
pliotographprt In' their iufcni 'mid most
ntyllsh frocks, Iiochuho tho phtiiograph
In Soon out of rime, Jufct An tho' frock 1b,
whllo an nrrnngcmpiit of nrflstlo dnipory
riovor boph out of fimlilon: '
"Tho Hainn thing Ik truo of tho hnlr.
Of course a woman on the- stiirio Is plioto
Krnphpd for every part, nnd thn't Ih a
different thing, hut fnncy how rldloulous
tho picture IihiUh today of the woinnii
with ten or tWelVo puffw on her lipad,
Hilch a woro worn two ycHrx iiko. Ono
should wear thn hair ns simply iin
nllilp, atiil in mi aitlBtlo or plcturpmpin
arrangement, that will always look well,
whllo tho fashionable coltfcuro of five
years ago now Ih laiiKliahln. Never brush
your hair too flat or arruniro too care
fully. "Another UiIiik; never ullow a pho
tographer to tako your picture when you
aro deprcsHCd In spirits or In 111 health.
Uo photographed at tho time of day nt
which you look your best. Homo people
look very much brighter In tho evening
than In the daytime, and thero are pho-tof-ruphers
who mako a specialty of even
ing work, Just to meet tho demands of
tho woman who looks pretty by candlo
"Never wear xloves In a photograph;
! innKe the hands look larxer and
awkward. If your hands aro koIiir to
and clears bad complexions
RESINOL Ointment and Resmol Soap stop itching in
stantly; quickly and easily heal the most distressing
cases of eczema, rash, ringworm, tetter, or other eruption,
and clear away pimples, blackheads, dandruff, chapping,
redness and roughness, when other treatments have proven
only a waste of time and money. Thousands who have been
cured by Resinol say, ' 'What it did for us, it will do for you!"
For over seventeen years Resinol has been
prescribed by doctors as a safe and effective treat
ment for skin alTectloni, as well us for piles,
burn, wounds, sures, ulcers and boils, and it
ptuyes an ideal household remedy for all these
Man's first Rreat Invention was tho
scheme whereby n vocal sound stands
for a specific thought. Then language
Tho second great Invention, and tho
greatest one In tho
world yet, wus
making an arbi
trary mark stsnd
for a vonal pound.
This was ' tho
secret of Cadmus
who Invented tho
called letters, and
marks this Is tho
equipment of a
writer. Of course
It must ba taken
for grunted that
the in u n h n s
tliiught. Hut what thought Is, no ono
yet has ever attempted to say.
A book Is tho utilisation of the Cad
moan Invention. As wo grow In spirit
and mentality we want fewer books nnd
better books, Hooks are not so much to
teach as ns to suggest and make us
think for ourselves.
, Heading is self-revelation. You like
that author only who roflocts your own
thought. In tho book you discover your
self. Only tho sophomore mind rends nnd
delves nnd dives into bookish depths,
Small hoys think 1( a .great Accom
plishment to bo able to see under water,
Tho real achievement Is to see In the
open air, out In the sunshine, In God's
Do not dlvs too deep Into books, other
wise you wilt get metaphysical mud in
your glimmers, nnd memorise, not think.
Do not worship n book. Tou would
never worship tho author If you knew
lilm. Treat a book with dignity, fitand
shouldbr to shoulder with an author. Love
his book, but don't munch It.
Good books aro companions. It Is beau
tiful to llvo a neighbor to Ilalph Waldo
Kmersnu and call to him over tho back
fence or help yourself In his Garden of
Allah. That Is what Alcott did, Alcott
had u great crop of girls, but was short
show, tho finger nalb) should bo highly
polished; It gives moro tono and color
to the picture, and makes the hands
"Don't let a photographer arrange you.
In a curlicue way with your foet round
ono way, your head another, und your
arms twined about the studlp ohutr.
When a woman goes to a photographer
she generally leaves hor Individuality at
home. That's why so few. photographs
resemble tho original.
"As to the make-up. Many people usu
it when they art going to. be photo
graphed. Outlining tho eyes, especially
where tho eyelashes are faint or very
light Is good, und the lips can be moist
ened or rubbc) over with vusellne to
give them more color, but rouge and
powder gives the photograph a queer
and unnatural look and spoil tho likeness."
troubles. Try it yourself, by sending to-dsy for
a liberal sample of Resinol Soap and Resinol
Ointment. Address Dept. 13-B Resinol Chem
ical Co., Bsltimors, Md. Sold by all druggfets,
Resinol Soap, Sic., Realnol Ointment, 60c. and $1.
The Bee bv Tad
mmiiAiii).. , j
on beotH, carrots and qrjons. b.eoauso
Alcott would not pull pigweed ond maho
war on pursland call It "pussey" if yiu
prefcrv , ,
-A bopk Is tho garden of the mind. Thef
Is no use wallowing In it, but It Is sweet
to contemplate. And the curious thltik
Is thn morn' posies you pick frdm orfa
of theso gardens of the mind tho mor
there uro left.
lie on good terms with tho great, tourf
finger tips with Robert Louis; greet Tarn
mas, tho Techy Titan, with a smile, ov&t
If ha only returns It with a grunt; latigli
with Ttousseau; learn with Hugo, th
master of tho short sentenco; sigh with
Omar, and out of them all, blessed rp
your" own divinity, your own Insight, yov'r
own appreciation, yon wilt, bo able to rill
nt tho speaker's table In Valhalla wlt,K
riato, lVrlcies, Aristotle, Copernicus,
white Dnnto, tho solemn, pnsses tho
A book Is 'the record of a life. It h
what tho grain of-tho tree ts to the wood;
It Is ' a history of a .struggle for
In a book you get tho best that a man
lias over thought or dp.no or said, Tho
dross, the lees tho commonplace, the
trnnstont-nll are qmlttcd.
Any book ,that lives twenly-flvo years
has seen a generation die nnd has beci
appreciated by two docades.
Live with the .best, havo only a fow
books, know these well. Never mind
nbout that five-toot shelf. If you aro
on chummy; terms. with flvq great auth
ors you"1 havo n course of mental revonue
that Is hnmuna from confiscation. You
pass It niong but you keep it Just the
same.' It la yodr priceless heritage, anil
only death . can wrench It from your1
grasp and U am" not sure that even
death can. Copyright, 1013. International'
Fnt Mnn not KUlmiy's Gont.
An unusual golf handicap was played
on ono of tho local links recently, ttie
proponent of tho samo winning hands
down. Ono of the rules of golf ts that
ono must not talk to a player when hoi
Is nbout to make a drive, nor must,
dthcrs dUouss any subject In his heat
ing. It might take his mind off tho
game for Just an Instant and that might
bo fatal. I
In Kanson-'Clty lives 'a crack but ex'
trcmoly nervous golf enthusiast. He hajl
been In the hublt of beating n fut and
phlegmatic friend until tho latter tired
"I'll toll you what I'll do," tho frlon,
said .not long. ago. "L will pluy you
eighteen' holes If you will give me
"Done," nnld the nervous playcw.
"Namo tho handicap."
"Three times during the game, and not)
more thnn three, I am to be permitted tj
stnnd behind you nnd say 'Uoo' whllo '
you iro prcpurlihr to drive."
livery tlmo It was the nervous man's j
play his fat friend walked up and Just '
stood bohlnd him. Never onca during
tho gamd did tho fat man say "Uoo!" )
or anything clue; Rut the anticipation
at tho expoctcd "Bool" was fairly ncrveA
shattering, nnd tho fat man won hand
down. Kansas City Journal. '
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