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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1913)
TI1K BKK: OMAHA, WKDXKSDAV. JANTAliY 15, VM?,
Ten Steps in the Republic's Growth
The Only Cure
a 0 e
In Ozark Country I
y KiiLA whi:i:li;u wilcox.
(Copyright, 1912. by tlio Stnr Company. Great Britain Bights Beserved.)
You may talk of reformations, of tho Economic Plan,
That shall stem tho Social Kvll In Its Course;
But the Ancient Sin of nations, must be got at In the Man,
"If you' want to cleanse a river, seek the source.
Ever since his first beginning, Man has had his way, In lust.
Ho has nover learned tho law of Self-Control;
And the World condones his sinning, and the Doctors say ho must,
And the Churches shut their eyes, and take his toll.
And the lauded "Lovely Mothers," send thoir son out Into life
With no knowledge-welded armour for the fight;
"He will make his way like others, through the Oat-flold, to the
Ho will somehow bo led onward, to the light."
Yes, his leaders, they shall find him. On the highways at each turn,
(Since you did not chooso to counsel or to warn),
They shall tempt him, then shall bind him; they shall blight, and
they shall burn,
Down to offspring and descendants yet unborn.
11 can never end through preaching; It can novur end through law8;
This social sore, no punishment can heal.
It must bo tho mother's teaching of the purposo and the cause,
And God's glory, lying under sex appeal.
She must feel no fear to name it to the children it has brought;
She must speak of it as sacred and sublime;
She must beautify, not abuse It, by her speech and by her thoughts,
Till they listen, and respect it, for all time.
From the heart they rested under ere they saw the light of day,
Must tho daughters and tho sons be taught this truth;
Till they think of It with wonder, as a holy thing alway;
While love's wisdom guides them Bafely through their youth.
Oh, tho world has mado its devil, and the Mothers let It grow;
And the Man has dragged their thoughts down to tho earth.
There will be no Social Evil, when each waking mind shall know
All tho grandeur and the beauty hid in birth.
When each Mother sets the fashion to win confidence and trust,
And to teach the mighty lesson, Self-Control,
Wo can lift the great Sox passion from the darkness and the dust
And enshrine it on the altar of tho soul.
By WINIFRED BLACK.
The little boy wns fast asleep.
And such a room as ho slept In the nuw
yellow trolley car stood nt the very
thiesholU, the "fast freight" with Its red
t'liiiiiie and heavily loaded box curs was
on ii siding at the
foot of tho bed.
the new CJJir.iattpas
tricycle stood In
readiness' cldse by
tho big chair; tbe
Indian suit was
hung on the bottom
i all of the bed, and
the fireman's red
helmet at-the head,
Hut w hat on
earth! He was
wearing the cowboy
"chaps'" wool and
a full half-yard
wide the rope In
Vs chubby hand,
:tlie blue flannel shirt buttoned over his
pajamas. lie must have gotten up and
iijessed himself over ngaln before he
jtally went to sleep ut all. Yes, there was
the gun In its holstor!
How could he sleep In comfort with all
. that regaliu on? But sleep he did. .and
; tiivilfed while' lie slept, arm turned and
passed his fat hand lovingly over th?
- wooly chaps." tightened his fingers on
the beloved "rope" with Its cunningly
fashioned running noose, smiled again
1 nnd slept on sounder than ever.
. Happy dreams, Little Boy Daredovll
MJIck, I mean may yon rove over bound
' less prairies all the happy night and rope
' the biggest steer seen or heard of by
May your faithful pony bear you away.
'away, far Into tho glorious west, nnd may
. the thud of Ills flying hoofs strlKe terror
to th hearts ot all roving evildoers, for
' nren't you there' to nwnge. Paredevll
. What Is the name of that
yours? "Lrft-rr-go?" Tine,
' namo for him. "Let-er-Go,"
,-tlie lightning bo as sunshine to the twln-
l;l of his flying feet.
Dear me, I had a pony once In my
i dreams. No, mine wasjrt a pony mine
was o Spanish barb whatever sort of
' liurjo that was. He was black as Jet,
-Uth waving mane and tall, and his name
was "Spitfire" not Spanish exactly, but
'still tt was ills name.
When I rode that Spanlnh barb I wore,
'"If yoe please, a dress of rose pink satin
. ARE YOU FIT TO MARRY?
Most People Arc Not So Eminent
Do not marry if you are nervous aud
iirituble. Do not marry if you ars
weak and despondent. Do not marry If
you snf?r from indigestion, constipa
tion, sleeplrssne or nny liver trouble.
More than half of the divorces and two
thirds of tbe failures in life can be
traced to indigeatlon and constipation,
for they are the parents of nervousness,
sleeplessness and general debility.
I believe my Taw Paw Pills are do
ing more to prevent domestic troubles
and financial failures, as well as bodtly
suffering, than any other medicine.
They might be called the Peacemakers.
'Iliey not onlr enable one to eat all
they want, but they coax the liver inlo
activity and carry off all the refuse
matter through the bowels pleasantly
My Paw Paw Pills are wholly wnhke
other laxatives or stomach remedies;
they build up instead of tearlog down.
Melancholy and Irritability rannot dwell
in the same body with Taw Paw Pills.
They are like ferret, they chase out
all discomforts and disagreements and
bring good cheer.
But n bottle of your druirglst. with
the distinct understanding that. If you
am not perfectly atl6ed with the re
sult I will refund your money,
t-tz - -.r , 1
draped with costly laco of cobweb fine
ness. There were diamonds In my tum
bled golden curls, and my cheeks were
scarlet, as were my scornful Hps. I had
eyes of midnight that wer'e- like flashing
stars when I was angry, and melted to
toft moons when I was pleased.
No one would ever have suspected any
of thepe" things who looked at me. 1 was I
to the ordinary eye Just a red-headed, I
hatchet-faced' little girl in short petticoats'
and my Spanish barb was Just a hitching '
rack In the hitching stalls back of the
old church but, pshaw, such people as i
that didn't see.
They didn't really see thnt she who rode
beside mo on tho next hitching rack wns
not the minister's daughter, but a lady
of high degree the Lady Pearl of Pearl
Island, where her estates lay. Her steed
was of Arab lineage a marc, brown as
a chestnut burr and she who rode her
was clad In blue saali looped and beaded
all over with priceless pearls.
The third rack In tho hitching stalls
back of the old church was an Arab
charger, white as the driven snow, with
eyes of flashing fire, and a mane like
, crinkled silver.
The rider of this glorious i-tceil was
yelept Isabel, proud and stately and
noble to an umazlng degree, and she
wore a . dress of shining white satin
looped and hung with 'deep hearted rubles,
and her long hair was pinned to the bot
torn of the train, each strand with a
cross of burning rubles.
All this we knew, we three who ran to
the old church every day when school
was out; to ail'others we were Just three
queer little girls, with nothing In par
ticular In the way of looks and no adorn
ment that to us was so real.
Madge, Pearl and Vsabel. we rode far.
far away in our bravo satin sparkling
with gems; far away Into that land of
dreamy glory that lies always Just out
side the door lh tho lives of happy chil
dren. I saw Ysabel, the haughty, the other
day; she was Just coming from school,
where she had been to see why her
youngest wasn't doing so well as lie might
Pearl, the princess, has just returned
from Kurope. She teaches Greek in a
big eastern college. I wonder If the
young ladlej ever realize that she is the
j'rincess Pearl. Sharp anxieties have
leached her heart In the passing year
anxieties she never dreamed of when
she donned her dress of satin leafed with
pearls and rode her Arab mare.
Deep sorrow has come to Vsabel I
saw that written m lior eyes the other
day, thougji she smiled and held her head
bravely. And Madge, she of the golden
curls wreathed In diamonds; she of tbe
eyes of midnight, with the crimson cheek
Hnd lily brow. Poor Madge. I'm afraid
those eye have been wet with some
scalding tears since she rode Spitfire.
But I'm glad we rode the Arab steed and
the Spanish barb; I'm glad we wore tho
gem-crusted robes of satin; I'm glad
our glorious eyes flashed and our proud
i m giaa. too, that the little boy wor
cn"PI to bed last night and slept,
with his beloved "rope" close In his hot
little hand. 1 know now that he who
looks like a round-faced type to me Is
really "Daredevil Dick, the Terror of the
Plains." who would not hesitate to en-
pr ( nrrt slnvU ssmV. in. .
h..r nMn .V. .. ... ? "zzi '
, r.Mr Hu u wnoie oanu 1
or the deadliest Indians that
Dear Daredevil Dick, asleep In your
cowboy suit! Happy dreams, Dick. May
Bome of your dreams, the noblest of them,
As for me, when I lie down for the
long sleep, what shall I take with me for
company, I , wonder? Through the Ion
silence, the long, long night, what
dreams, what itopes. what fond Illusions!
And will there be some one to Und be-
1 1 Ide me and smile kindl. it v-r itl
i ire.-iMjr.as i br n on m heau thou c
j it,e anL gj. fr."st
jsPauSL Ofi ' 1 ( tvtUVLK aJion I I 1 bMWIu Ilk
HE map tolls the story and
The entire territorv
ers 3,730,217 square miles.
We began with 894,407 square miles This was the terri
Girl a Candida-e for President of France
Who Dares Now to Say that Woman is Not Man's Equal
By MAIttiAltKT lll im.Vlll) AV1CK. j
Mile. Denlsard Han announced her can
didacy for tho pres deiuy of the French
Mile, Denlsaid, who h yuung, tall and,
vivacious, admits that nh doesn't think i
she will win the election, but sho is going
to run, Jus.1 the sume, and the press nnd I
people have greeted her candidacy with
Interest and with courtesy. Her candi
dacy bus even been recognized by the
French Chamber of Deputies.
Five years ago even any woman who
presumed to think of herself us a possi
ble candidate for the presidency wot.ld
have been hooted at.
Today even the most conservative
newspaper opposed to woman KUffrage,
has admitted editorially that Mile.
Denlsard's candidacy was at least more
hopeful than that of one of her rival
candidates of the pi't'e sex who Is being
boomed by a French daily paper The
feminine portion of the press halls Mile
Denlsard's candidacy as prophetic of the
time when a woman will occupy the pres-
Why not? As Mr. Shaw saysr "You
never can tell."
At the present momont women are en
gaged In almost every occupation which
was onco supposed to be entirely Klvon
over to men. There are women soldiers
. n tho Bulgaltan an,i Servian armies who
have seen active service during the pres
ent war, notably Sophia Yovanowltch.
There are women blacksmiths plying
their trade as successfully as men.
There ore licensed women chauffeurs,
women pilots, woman aeronauts, women
policemen and otheru doing men's work,
but generally getting women's wages. In
all (Parts of the world.
At to the woman In itolltlcs, we hie
Just getting used to the fact that we
have n woman In the Colorado house ot
'representatives and unother Human sena-
"s. 'f tltr tt'nc slat'. it Unlen King
points the mighty moral of the
of the United States today cov
I,. Ie u member of the house of repre
sentatives. When Mrs. Hlla Wilson became mayor
of Hunnewell, Kan., for some reason It
created a stir which wax felt all over the
world, but there are about thirty other
women mayors In Kansas, who have
gone quietly nnd efficiently about their
work, and of whom nobody hears. In
fact. Kansas elected more than Vft
women to public offices In the last elec
tion. KiiKlaml hari had n lady mayor, in the
pereot ot the distinguished Dr. Kllza
beth Anderson of Alleburgh. Of coiirce,
In this cast the mayor didn't have a
vote: but when one recollects that Vis
tor umnninuel la trying to get a right
to his vote, and that he Is king of Italy,
with a little patience she unil her sister
ku M . - iuu ut thur.
1V BssshssssssS A VbeLk1tA&' MmU
TssssH "' ISRaSSlslsSKBSSlslslslslslslslsa 11 "KXtaaaUsHssaWX. JBSBSlslslslslslslslslslslslW M M
i fl x la wM. - 'I l
1UTVIDA. CJXOUT CO
xcQunora sv ncrxx
tory of the United States from 177(5 to 1803 tho originul thir
Since 1803 the republic has grown, has expauded it's lorri
tory and advanced its power by the addition of 2,830,110 squnre
MltH KI.I.A WIIJ40.V.
MIIW IIF.U'.N It ItOMNHON.
MIIS FltANCKS U I.KH
For t ie first time In history a woman -
Jllss June uuanis-ecouuHu u inert
dentlal nomlnatlnoii at a tiutlunal conven
tion last year. The significance of that
act was felt all over the world, and gave
a new Impetus to the feminist movement
In every p.irt of the globe
Women delegates sat III tit? I'iK liatloiiHl
convfiitlons of the republican and ctmo
erotic parties two ladles In each con
vention. Mrs. Florence Colllugs Potter
of ls Augelos ami Mrs. Isabella W.
Illaney of California, sat In the republi
can convention, find Mr. May Hutton of
Spokune, Wash., nnd Mrs. Annie Hamil
ton Pltzer of Colorado Springs, and a
sister-in-law of Chump t'lark. voted for
the democratic presidential candidate
Mrs. I'itzer Is one of the many thou
sands of women wh.o, take an native in
terest In politics, and whose efforts have
been dirrot'ed mainly to legislation af
fecting educational measures ami child
Mlse Jullu Iitrop, head of the United
States Federal Children's Bureau, oc
cupied n unique position In a new offl-M
created at th insistent demands of the
women of nv i it
Miss i't-aslu Towiuend at Zj . cars of
age, holds the purse, strings ot Atlantic
City, an acting comptroller In 'the place
of a man Who was dismissed' by the com
mission goverpment, and tho pretty blond
girl is In full control of all the clerks In
the department and the 2.W,000 revenue
'of the city.-
Massuchuretts has a woman tax col
lector In the person of Mrs. Hannah
Fairbanks Perham, and .AriWrtfV'fl-seV-eral.
women bankers am best, represented
by Mrs. 'Hetty Oreon. '
Thero are women deputy sheriffs In
most of the older suffrage states, and
In these states woman hayo been elected
to the legislature as a matter of course,
and to almost all public offices.
In into the women of New Mexico got
the school suffrage, and thoso of Nor
way have received municipal suffrage.
In Germany, especially In parts of Wtrr
tembcrg, women engaged In agriculture
voted for members of the chamber of
agriculture nnd became eligible to that
Finland has had full suffrage since
190G and sends women members to the
Dint with unconcerned regularity.
In Bosnia women owning a .certain
amount of real estate have a parliamen
tary vote. The same was granted; to nl
women more than 25 years of arfe In Ice
land. "If you ask me what are the most Im
portant events in the history of suffrage
during tho last five yearr, I should ray,
after tho four new suffrage states, tho
change In- the attitude of the press, and
tho universal spirit ot sisterhood which
has spread nil over the world? This was
Mrs, Nora Ulatcli De Foster's answer to
my .question when 1 was gathering In
formation in the Woman's Political Union
"Newspapers' that ridiculed the woman's
movement even up to last year have been
forced to change their policy and give it
serious consideration,. . ,
"The big parades, which .We'lutve' riad
have brought. ;ft1oul a' different fellng
Ut,ween women of all stations, These
parades have done much", to wipe out the
feeling of class, and to further, the Idea
of solidarity which has never before- ex
isted among women, because It has never
hod tho chance to exlft." ,
,t the suffrage headquarters, at w3
Fifth avenue, tho Interest In always In
the advancement of the cause and le
In the doings of Individual women who
Jhave done men's work, and this Imper
sonal spirit Is typical of the modern suf
frajjst. and a new thing In 'Women.
Her? I learned of the further prpgresi
of women In all parts of the world. 1
learned of tho school suffrage which
has been granted reoentlv In Kentucky,
and tlie municipal suffrage whlch they
enjoy In -Vermont The much heralded
! emancipation of the Chinese women
I em t'fl hr Mllllff.pt - If. tlftllllt ,. nnhruK,
1 " ' 1
i Is able to ascertain whether the Chinese
women actually nave tne suffrage or
j not am (f tne. nHV (t whether they are
"Never before In the history of our
movement in the state of New. York has I
(lie political side of the woman suffrage'
question stood in su advantageous a post. Ijo Cocaine, Opium or Harmful
tlf ii. Hvery political party pledges Itself I " wu"nfuc Lv ,
In Its platform to submit the question of I DrUgS III ISOOtU S HyOmei
woman suffrage to the voters for de
cMon at the earliest porelble moment,
which would be In 1916," says Mis. Mar
riot Stanton DUtch In the first Issue of
the Woman' Political World, the latest
nd If women succeed In 191i, who
hnow's but there will he a Woman candi
date for president In itli.
Mil fflrd Knocks.
"Pin sure you will be glad to learn, doc
tor, that my husband has Improved a
groat leal since you quit coming-."
"It's too bad. old fellow, that ther shut
. olf tur speech at that banquet the other
! evening Just as it was begining to be in'
' Nobndv can make me believe you wr
drunk on New Year's eve. Tom unless.!
someiioov else set up tne beverages,"
''Dear Sir: Although you failed to ln
close stumps for return postage we are
s"inll:iK - our manuscript back to vou an
a matter of t-uiirtesv Chicago Tribune .
By KLBKBT IU.BB.Htl.
T am wrjtlng this at Hot Springs. Ark
McComb. the ntun who discovered
Woodrow Wilson, was born In Arkansas.
My fellow worker In the vineyard, Opio
Bead, has advertised
Arkansas h y the
right oblique In his
Amustnfc stories. O
Opio has a wonder
ful Imagination. Also
has that luminous
literary light who
m a t e r p. I e c e ,
on a Mule." Thee
two merry rogues In
buckram have put
tho state In a bad
light before a good
many people who
look to vaudeville
for their far.tr.
The truth Is, Arkansas has more
points to recommend it than any other
single state In the unolon. In potential
wealth Arkansas Is our all around rich
state. It produces everything that Is
produced anywhere In America. It has
climate and, Incidentally, it has weather.
I It has lovely scenery-mountains, prairies,
t noble rivers, sparkling streams, vast
forests and broad acres, which, when
tickled with a plough, laugh a .harvest,
The people who live In Arafcnasas are
a happy, generous, prosperous. Intelli
gent class. They average well. Ot
course, there are all kind of folks In
Atknunas, Just as there arc In Boston
and New York City. But tho Idea of
'Arkansanlans" wearing flowing lilacs.
through which the Summer zephyrs blow.
that they chew Inflnlto fobacco and can
expectorate with nccuravy at long dis
tance; that the women nil wear linsey
woolsey, chew snuff, and that the chil
dren are addicted to hookworm, Is a fal
lacy generated In oe peanut mind ot
the man who has never been there.
Arkansas is rich In mineral wealth.
Gold, silver, zinc, tin, Iron; aluminum.
are found here In workable quantities.
And strangest of all, Arkansas has a
diamond mlno that threatens to put Kim-
barley, South Africa, to the bad. And as
for Hot Springs, they have no duplicate
on tho American Continent. The waters
contain valuable medicinal qualities riot
to bo found anywhere else.
And so, then, a-baa la hookworm. tUsd,
a-boa la Ople nnd his partner In literary
crime, the budding Shakespeare who
inulcteered through Arkansas on his long
oared Pegasus! Iet the silence swallow
De Soto and his army were the first
white men to visit Hot Springs. In tlot
pprlngs Creek there ar.e remains of a
dam, evidently built by white mem and
It Is believed that this was the work of
De Soto. It was the first attempt to put
the Hot Springs on a sanitary ami
There Is a legend that Hot Sprjngs was
neutral ground for all Indian tribes. Here
even the enemies met. and were friends,
for tho time being at least. No war was
made upon the sick and the unfortunate
And the precedents still prevail, thanks
to the government of the United States.
Thomas Jefferson knew tho great secret
of mutuality nnd reciprocity. It's a little
queer that we can't write the history ot
the United States without quoting Thomas
Jefferson. Ho Is our one grat democrat,
and, happily, we aro .catching up with
Arkansas was a part of the Louisiana
Purchase. Thomas Jefferson knew the
value of the Hot Springs, and In 1604 he
sent an exploring party to the springs to
make a map of the surrounding country
and report on the quality of tho waters,
arid to find out If there was anyone In
So to Thomas Jefferson we must
breathe- a prayer of gratitude for Hot
Springs, Ark. It was his desire that the
springs should not be polluted;, that this,
as the Indians, proclalmedl should be
neutral ground. It should belong to all
of the people all of the time.
In 1877 congress, recognizing the growth
ot HotkSprlngs, and remembering Jeffer
s6n's suggestion, created a commission
and took, over a thousand acres of prop
.ertv as a government reservation, dtspos-
lilg of all claimants by a liberal payment.
So Hot Springs Is now under the control
of the Department or the Interior,
International News Service.
It's Natures Own Remedy.
Here Is a sure way to ge.t rid ot
CatarrlU hawking, snuffling, and all
misery caused t the Catarrh germs.'
Ot a-HYOMEI. outfit today, follow the
Instructions and breathe five times a 'day
deep Into your lungs the serin killing r
'throVtgh the little Inhaler.
At night Just before going to bed y
the' vapor ' treatment as directed. This
treatment Js prescribed by the best Ca
.tarrh . Specialists in America and F,uropt
1o destroy Catarrh germs.
Booth's TYOMEt Is Australian BJttca
lyptus and other splendid antiseptics. A
complete outfit, which includes Inhaler,
Is Tl.dO; separate bottles, it the first does
not entirely pure, can be obtained for SO
cents, and money back Jf you aro dissat
isfied, lust breath? H no stomach
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