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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1913)
TUB BEE: OMAHA,
. : The Egg Man and
' By JAMES J. MONTAGUE.
Tho yegg man's chin was bristly; the egg man's chin web not.
The egg man's hoad was level; the yegg man's head was not;
Thayegg man' was a roughnock; the egg "man's brow was high:
And (both were much devoted-to Miss- Susanna Spry. I
Thqy took her to tho movies on alternating nights;
They took her down to Coney to seo the gladsome sights.
(In .Justice to Susanna this statement must bo made
She never once suspected that either was in trade.) f
,Sho had a million dollars and social aspirations!
"She findn't any father'or other male
She thought she'd Uko a husband, as
.And Bho, had mo,t our heroes along Flth avenue.
Sho never aBked their business; enough , It was for her
That both of them wero pontons' of presence and hauteur.
Sho, knew that they were handsome; sho know that they1 wore rich; '
'Bho krojfr hat one. would win her; but sho couldn'.t make out, which.
The yegg nran showed her diamonds; rare Jewels ho displayed,
4Dut jdldn.'t ,toay he got them while working at his trade.
ShevBald.ithat It was lovely' to see them flame and glow,
But waited for tho egg man to see what ho' could show.
Tto egg man had no Jewels -ho-merely showed her kegs,
'And bxes, bales and barrels'-of pallid, pearly eggs. ,
Sho threw her arms about him. "My darling," murmured she, ;
?T think you must be richer than even old John D."
. -., -
The egg man now wears diamonds; tho yegg man now does time;
The yegg man slugged the' egg man, which constitutes a crime.
The eggs the egg man showed here, were phony that, is, paste,
v Susanna- is not happy Bho wed in too much haste.
tjCertified Brides ;and Bridegrooms
r - :' " J
"1 my WlNDFTlED .BLApK.
'.Once, there was, a clever little boy who
was' always takihg clocks to pieces and
' meddling with locks. and making wheels,
and"ln,veftting ways of shutting the old
, , door so that It ,
wouldn't be locked
and yet the dog
could; spring; tho
1 t o. h uch' a
cUVef; clever boy
" kyU I. -always hated,
;! to have him come to
',1; visit at our house.
Ton tree, he could
' t a .k t a clock to
Well and pat it to
" gather Jtist mod.
, erately well. Tfio
- clock -jvould ,go af
Jtervhe bad' put it
"together' again, but
tomehow there was
wrong wlttv'lt pome, wot,. Sometimes it"
',' lold the time all right, but struck wrong
. b ,.....( t. minr all Hcrht Yint tnld tha
chour wrong,... .tHgalh it. Wtafcthe-j
' alarm that never Quite got over the clever
' hoy's handling. t t
Sometimes' Twc-nder about him he's a
3ctlP-cibw, -a ver'y" successful -surgeon;
' Uway. taking -people, to .pieces..., I wonder
$T theF run qdlte" so well when he is
Ithrough with them as they did before he
touched them he and his "science."
I see he read a paper at a great medl
tal convention yesterday It wan all about
"eliminating the unfit."
': He doesn't want anyone to marry but
,' people In perflct health. He thinks phy
i slclans should regulate marriage and
regulate It legally. No one should be
allowed to marry at all without the "yes,
Indeed" of the whole medical profession.
.Klne Idea, progressive, and all that. 1
wonder If it is quite practical?
v Now, there's the' doctor himself, for
instance. I happen ,to know that his
mother was an old-fashioned consumptive.
She took twenty years a-dyimr, and one
of h brothers died of the old-fashioned
"illness out In Colorado not so many weeks
The doctoff fa alive 'yet, and Very lively,
too, thank. -you. He wouldn't be here
at all If his advice had been taken thirty
years ago-and Just think how we should
tave mlssedhlny and hla. experlmenta
4 th the clocks and with peoples', inter-
' $ We knew. good ipany .of the-same jieo
tjpjple, the doctor and I, when he waa taking
t; rlocks to pieces.
, . One of them died of cancer; herjnother
.died of It, too! and she' married and '"hud
three children One'of ttiem is the clever
est, all-around woman I know, one Is
, mediocre and one has made himself a
r. fortune In a country town and la spend-
, Ing It helping sick babjes get well. , Now
' If that woirian had not oeen auoweo 10
aiitrry. what 'then?
To The Young
Women of Experience Advito the XJ
of Mother's Friend.
rm..- I- - .i-tdln Ar-trrfti of trCDldltlon til
tbe minds of most women In regard to- the
iuVIect of motherhood. Tbe longing to
possess la often contradicted by the lahef.
tf tbe fact that we have UBSS
remedy in what is known a Mother!!
Friend. This Is an external W
that has a wonderful lnflu,Jc,;?h50l,";1
over the muscular tissues of the abdomen.
.' ...ii T . . ......im. rords. tendons
the slllhtest strain; there is Jto. n
nausea, no nervousness: what wm dreaded
as a severe physical ordeal becomes a c m,
wen, joyful anUclpaUon that has -IU im
press sacn as pur, foremost teaeiera o
Eugenics are. attiring to drill Into the
minds of tbe present generation.
In almost every community there are
women who bare tied Mother's Friend, and
they are the ones that recovered quickly,
tSnierved their health and Strength tc .thus
. r.miii dntined bv every ruie
of physlolcry and the history of n
tul men an.l women to repeat toe story or
peater acb' ment. .h
i.I.k. VrtmttA la nrvnar.ll after tuS
t . nnit fatallT doctor by the
rr.rtflM neaulator Co.. 138 Lamar Bldg.,
Write tbem for their instructive poos i
'Mtxsctint wethers. lou twin ,noa mouk"
'Slend loa i b.v all oius otowa at
the Yegg Man
spinsters often do;
The best family In the town where we
both lived had three sons every one of
them had turned out a failure. One'a
an Invalid, one'a a criminal and one is
a drunkard. Father was sound as a hick-oi-y
nut,' and mother never had an"lll day
In her life. How about that family 7
' How 'tar "back have you (rot' te go to
get at the sourco of Infection and who's
Coins to do. the "going?"
"I can find enough degenerates in, any
family on earth to Ret any client off for
murder In the first degree," sold a clever
lawyer to me Just the other day.
don't suppose there's a family In America'
without somebody "queer In It."
fust how "queer"' havo' ypu got JO' be
and who's going to decld6 abp'ut It when
you try to get a marriage license and
can.'?. - ,
"Eliminate the unfit" well, well, Mr.
Physician, who ure the unfit?
There's Robert Louis Stevenson, for
Instance, lie hover drew a breath of good'
health In his life. Would you have "elim
inated" 4ilm? .
' How about Julius Caesar, how about
Napoleon, how about Mohammed, how
Unfit every one of them from the doc
tor's point of View and there are ' still
more Illustrious oxamples of tho. -unfit
who survived and made tho world oyr.
just td suit their own Ideas while the
fit" stood around and looked on and
wondered about It.
It'a a glorious idea you have, doctor,
and one that every civilized nation 'should
tudy Carefully but are you quite sure
how you are going to manage It?
I got the "sterilized" fad once and
wouldn't let anyone have a drop of water
that wasn't boiled; till ray old doctor
came along and told mo I had boiled all
the lite out' of It, and ho said he'd risk
few germs If he were me on. the prl-
clple that he'd rather be an aquarium
than a cemetery and I got over my fad.
"Drink water all youcan,' shouts-, the
water-cure fiend. . -
Don't touch water till you have to,"
insists the new specialist.
"When your brain is tired, work your
body," advises the doctor who is sup
posed 'to know, i
"Don't overwork a tired system,", says
his neighbor. "Rest is the oUIy thins
to euro fatigue."
And so it goes we're all so. Interested
in this "eliminate ' the' unfit" idea, and
lis BEATRICE FAIRFAX
William writes me: "I am in. love with
a -biue-eyea oionae. one is so- ana i am
26. Wo earn IS a week, each, but I do
not work all the time, and she does. Do
you think it advisable to get married on
such .prospects, or had we better wait
awhile?" -. .
Blue eyes and blonde, hair sound en
trancing, but I am' afraid, my dear Wil
liam, if you marry with no other thought
than the possession of this fair creature ;
you' will find life of a much darker com
plexion. 11 a man a a man a1 r and knows any.
thing of rents, the price of beefsteak and
potatoes, and the advancing tendency of
tho cost of clothing, he knows that J1S a
week isn't enough these days to supply
two with all their wants.
lie knows that manna Is no longei
dropped from heaven for material sus
tenance, arid that the. day when the
robins supplied the babes In the woods
with covering Is long since past
He knowa also that when a blonde
with bue eyes finds it, is her 13 a week
which la caring for two, her husband
not working all the time, her hair loses
ts gold and her pretty eyes fade, . Thla
Is sertoUa enough (for men demand that
the perishable qualities that attracted
them be imperishable), but what is more
serious, no girl, blonde or brunette, -ever
becamo the main support of an able
bodied man and. retained any Joye or re
spect for hlm
It one ever did, then t am ashamed
of her, for to give a good woman's love
to aueh a man la greater folly than cast
ing pearls before awlne.
Were you to marry thla ' girl, I will
grant that you would have perhaps a
whole month of happiness. Then tho
bills will begin to come In. You begin
to grow tired of making loving eyes at
.tich nth.tr unit rrnv. Uimi4 nutftlrin
m,i.t!.Bn, uaUnz the sense r.f humor
-" - , T
I with which you should view your own
r . . ii i ii
How to Acquire a Beautiful
Figure Through Dancing by
Copyright, 1913, Internat'l News Service.
To me classical dancing means three
things: The sanctlflcatlon of tho body,
the elevation of the mind nnd the Joyous
appreciation of living. And out of these
three THmdry purposes of classical danc
ing grows naturally the bodily grace
that la what the world feoks first from
the nrt of tho dance.
I have always thought It a very sad
thing that children should be taught to
be anhamed of tho bodies that Ood gave
to them. Tho body Is a beautiful and
holy thing a temple and every child
BhoUld be taught to regard It In tills way.
To keep It clean, and pure, and healthy
Is not enough it should .bo reverenced
as jspmcthlntr that, was given by. 'God and
must be returned to . Him undetlled.
Through this reverence false shame that
Is really immodesty, will bo done away
with. Then the next step Is to have In
the mind thoughts worthy of, its own
ideals of bodily beauty. Bo through the
beautiful .movements of ppontaneous Joy
that go to mako up the classical dance we
perform a splendid' service for both body
The .modern costume that "half reveals
and half conceals' la tho object of much
criticism, -,some of -It adverse, and soma
of It on the lines of 'argument that "to
the pure ' all things are pure." To me
clothing; is -Immodest whenever It is sug
'geslye In a shomed-faced way that
seem' to hint; here Is a little glimpse of
ankle or rounded arnl Just a hint, for
more would be Improper. Now, on the
other hand, consider the Greek tunic,
a soft drapery of clinging material, that
clothes the body in a little cloud of
mystery, but yet Is all-reveallug and so
makes beauty- an absolute essential.
Our bodies today are defective because
we know how easy It Is to hide defects.
The ancients.- on the other hand, had to
overcome, defects nnd moke . for beauty
so great that it could bo unselfcon
This is the whole secret of Immodesty,
to have the mind dwelling on the body
In an apologetic way. Npw, let us enter
upon the study of how to make the body
so beautiful In line and contour that w
may .-accepti'tf-asf; simply as we do'
beautiful lily or rose.
After a fairly exhaustive study of tho
subject I am practically convinced that
nothing so .surely gives bodily beauty
combined with purjfy- of mind as do. the.
Ideal movements of the revival of classl-
Today 1 wish to Illustrate my theory
with three exorcises, poses or movements
of the dance that make a good beginning
for the study of how. to beautify the hu
man figure through dancing.
In the first figure the figure Is poised
firmly ' on the forward foot, while the
other leg la raised toa position parallel
with the floor, and stretched back as far
as possible; the arms; too, are stretched
yet when I look around among my
friends, a. pretty decent lot of people as
the .worjd goes, I can see dozens of them
who woqld' never have been born at all
If this Idea had been strictly carried out,
and somehow I can't think the world
vrould have been much better off for
. Take the old clock to pieces, doctor; all
ou will, but please, good friend, be, quite
iUro you know how to 'put It together
igaln so It will' strike twelv at mid
ileht and not at 8 of the morning.
folly and which la enough to make the
. You. 'want to go to the theater, to an
amusement park, to a moving picture
show, You count the cost, and find that
to take both of' you to the cheapest
amusement means the price- of tomor
You give up the amusement and decide
to stay at home and make loving eyes
at each other, but the eyea are not so
loving as they were, and you begin to
taste, while the honeymoon is atlll full,
all the bitter boredom that attends matri
mony. . '
Tho day comes, William, when you can
npt contribute your 8 a week. Your wife
cannot afford the innocent little outings
and foibles 'Of- fashion her matea, enjoy,
for she is supporting a muni K great
big, hungry man, who eats all she can
earn, wears out hla clothes, must be
cooked for, mended for, washed fori ah,
William, the day comss only too soon
when she beglna to feel aa If aho wero
pouring her heart and aoul and body
Into a great big hopper, with no more
feeling for her than If you were really
made of ateel and Iron.
Love la a fragile thing. It Is a tragedy
to treat It aa if It were double-seamed
sfeel with copper rlveta. It may endure
so little, and then It perishes! You are
asking that it endure so much) You are
not making of love something to hold'
deep In one'a heart, to cherish' and pro
tect. You are making of It something
to feed and clothe and shelter you.
Instead of becoming its protector you
would make it protect you,
William, I am ashamed of youl You
would plan your future so that your wife
fcculd support you. Don't you know that
a man plans to support his wife?
I wish I could talk to your blue-eyed
blonde. I am sure I could open her eyea
to the tragedy that cornea to every woman
who gives her love and get in return
a. sentiment similar to that Inspired by
a meal tukot
to the utmost, while lite una motion ex
tend to tho very flnger-tlp. The ten
sion In tho stretched muscles will keep
tho, body, educated to, tho point -ot ab
solute? muscular qontrol. ' , f-
rigure 2 shows lightness .of polso. It
will help arch the. instep and flex the
wrist Into graceful lightness. Finally,'
figure 3 combines lightnoss of polso with
ease of motion. Notice tho graceful
sway of the body, the flexible wrist and
the slmplo readlnoss of tho wholo body
to leap from this position of llfo and light
into the next movement of tho dance.
If these exercises aro faithfully prac
ticed the limbs wljl soon como to havo a
flexibility and lightness that are tho first
essentials of grace. That unpleasant
consciousness known as the sensation of
being all arms- and legs is trained into
ways of muscular control and lightness.
But what is easy for the very young is a
task in later years. Little children
New Revelations of Ultra
By EDGAR LUOIEN LAJtlCIN.
The names Zslgmondy and Sledentopf
are as household words in every labor
atory in the world. They are of two
great German physicists nnd mlcroscop-
Ists, and more uira-mlcroscoplsts. They
were first to peer into realms approach
ing the molecular, and into deeps hitherto
unseen by human eyes. Before these
ipen, mlcroscoplsU had always viewed
minute particles by means of bright field
Illumination, the light coming up through
the plates and drop of water containing
the minute objects,' but this made a
glare around them and so filled tho eye
with extraneous light that millions of
particles could not be seen.
The German mlcroacoplsts passed tho
light against the sides of the particles at
'right angles. Bay from 'the right or (eft,
with the most beneficial result that tho
field of view became dark, the trouble
some shimmer 'and glare vanished, and
only light reflected from the sides, and
at tlrn.es actually from the Interiors of
the minute spots, entered the eye through
the lenses'. This improvement waa so
great that comparison la useless; the
nltra-mlcroscope at 'once becamo an In
strument of quntupledpower. At once,
regions all unknows before were re
vealed, and an Immense field ready to
be explored was' presented to life-work-era
with the microscope.
The old-fashioned microscope had
reached the average power of seclnx
objects whose diameter ranged around
and about the 1.100,000th part of an inch.
But these are huge chunks in the new
ultra-ultra, beyond the ylslble, violet-waye-energy
Suppose I should write, "Sunlight '.a
invisible." The reader might say, "Im
possible; sunlight is visible " I shut up
our optical and physical laboratory on
June 30, fastened windows, and drew
down double black closely-fitting cur
tains, but left the helostat where I could
reach it without opening the door. Then
I" hied myself to the World's Columbian
exposition and returned In September. I
opened an aperture, set the hellostat so
that It would reflect a powerful beam of
light direct from the sun Into the room
and across to a distant screen. Then
with extreme care I opened the door,
looked In and saw no light.
Thla waa an impressive experiment A
band of light four Inches In diameter,
from the aun direct, was passing my
eyea, but invisible- Then I took an
eraser from a ledge on the blackboard,
gave It a little tap under the band, when
instantly there were seen millions of par
Tlicso pictures of Lady Itlchnrilson
should be taught to adjust thcintelver
readily to motions of grace. In later
life patience will work wonders, and the
woman' who will faithfully study these
general movements wilt soon have her
reward In a certain flexibility that will
ticles of chalk dancing In the brilliant
beam. ThiS-.I repeated all along tho
band for-thirty feet across the room, and
brought , but its glories by reflections
from billions of particles, of dust.
The German savaM-saw such a beam
In the Interior of the best specimens of
medically prepared pure distilled water at
first. But now this band of harassing
fight has almost disappeared from nearly
pure water. They had troublo; human
skill was taxed to carefully distill water,
yet the diffused light appeared. They
could not think of the cause, until finally
they thought of the ground glass stoppers
of bottles. Tho huge mountains aftd deep
canyons of the sides of tho solid gins.
Stopper held particles. This distressing
difficulty was overcome; now and highly
Ingenious cells were made to hold pure
water, and new methods devised of plac
ing particles for examination, clean, free
from the smallest particle of dust, from
nlr contamination and all others, under
the. object glass of the mlcroscopo for
Btudy with the eye, and for a thousand
tmcs greater for ultra-violet energy pho-
)rtate of skilled manipulation; not the
jhelght of human mind by any means; for
all whatever subsides In the ineffable
majesty of higher methematlcs.
I 'Gold Is a noble metal, it has been,
chemically divided Into such excessively
iijnute bodies that their dimensions are
well along toward the moleeulur.
Colloidal solutions of metals are where
they are dissolved Into particles so mi
nute and auspended In liquids so Unit
-they do not settle to the bottom. Where
liquids contain particles musslve enough
o be brought to the bottom by gravity,
the cases are merely that of suspension.
On account of the possible .minute subdi
vision of gold Its colloidal solution has
.been more olosely studied with the ultra-
mlcroscope than any other metal. .The
Greek letter Mu, represented by the Eng
lish M, 'Is the coarse standard of measure,
and la the M.OOOth part of a millimeter,
or equal to 1-25,-WOth part of an inch,
while refined measures in ultra-violet
microscopy are. the l-l,000,000th of a milli
meter, represented by MM, and equals
tho 1.1,000th of M, or the l-,400,000th part
of an ihoh.
Once In each year I publish an at
tempted explanation of the mysterious
Brawnlan, motions. Hvery article In a
colloid solution moves with a set speclflo
speed, at high rates. No matter what
the substance, minute particles Inces
Article No. 2
KiKuro 1. Teaching tho hotly
JMKuro To ncqulro llRht
noss of poise.
This will bullil up tho arch
of tho foot niul innko tho wrlt
light nnd graceful.
I'lguro It. Swaying tho hotly
luto thin graceful movement of
tho tlnnco will train It to com
bine lightness of polso and case
wero especially poHcd for this pngo.
mako her feel as If sho were renewing
her precious youth.
Tho simple practice of dancing as they
danced In those lCtyHum days "when all
the world was young" la Indeed tho
secret of renewing youth today.
santly move hither and thither. But col
loidal gold, particles move faster and
farther without turning abruptly in an
other direction than . those of any other
matter so far examined. A colloid set
aside ' during 'two years, ' when again
viewed;- revealed the- ceaseless motion.
And' these flying partl61es are-now pho
tographed. Cynical Musings
The circumstances that alter cases are
generally financial circumstances.
The prince of darkness doesn't always
wait for the sun to jco down .
The things that come to those who wait
are generally pretty wen worn out
Many a man has 'reached-tho-1 heights
by putting up n bluff.
Tho k fact that talk Is cheap 'is what
makes It so exnenslve In the eniL
Few things are as hard to beat aa your
way tnrougu lire.
A half-heurted kick la worso than none.
Throw your wholo sole In to It ..
Possibly the reason all the world loves
a lover fa because the world likes to be
It is extremely doubtful If the man who
leads a double lire naa twice as mucn
One good turn makes a man expect that
you are going. to no mm anotner.
The reason some people never put their
nest root tor warn is Dccause tney. reserve
It exclusively for kicking purposes. New
WonderfuS Cures Reported Bn Germany.
Tho use of simple herbs as. remedies instead of the more concentrated and
usually more dangerous inorganic substances, haa been revived very widely ot (ate.
In Germany o new school of physicians hrs arisen which throws out slrocst is
viole of the pharmacopeia and relies on an adaptation of the method of wild
animals in curing themselves N.Y. Wtrld,
It waa Dr, R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids Hotel and
Surgical Institute of Duffalo, N. Y., who first advocated the extended use of socno
of our native roots, such as t Golden seal and Oregon grape root, mandrake
and queen'e root, black cherrybsrk. These are the chief ingredients in Doetor
nerce a uoiuen Medical Discovery, which has bea ao well and favorably known
D. Uatoussow, Esq. country to-day "
CONSIDER FATHER ft" -?K
home life and responsibility in
connsotlou with r tar in a family
By DR. C. II. PARKIIURST
What la the extent of the parental ob
ligation which a father owes to his chll.
dren? Tho question deserves conaldera.
lion because of its close bearing upon tlu
purposn of domes
tic life, which Ih
to produce chil
dren ii nd mako
them serviceable to
the Interests of
It has bean
pointed out that
tho terms "father"
and "feeder" aro
but variable forms
of one and the
samu word. Bo tin-
father Is merely
tho one who pro
visions the family
und stands to It In
tho relation of
In the more primltlva forms of ramuy
hood, when Increasing the numan ojrcu,
rather thnn Improving It. met an recog
nised requirements, nothing more would
naturally be demanded of the ratner man
ih votiiia- of the family, like the young
of the flock and herd, should be amply
supplied with what will sustain me ami
promote growth. So that tho faithful
father would simply bo he who was the
attentive feeder, with no responsibility
that looked beyond what tho children
needed aa young nnd growing animals.
It Is one of the features of more tin-
l.hwl civilisation thatln oomo. respects
It continues to cherish customs and modes
of thinking and feeling Inherent In clvl
llnatlou of n more primitive type, but
wlilph wa should suppose1 would nave
be;n outgrbwn and loft behlifd with th"
process of tlmo and the broadening and
mellowing tof sentiment
Wo have an example of this in the
rnthor general continuance to tho pres
ent tlmn of the primitive habit of looking
uiKjn the fnther as the domestlo commis
sary, and of considering that ltho obll.
gntlons with which ho hae been capcclally
charged haVe.bcen fulfilled when his chil
dren havo had furnished them all that Is
required by their creature necessities
housing, clothing and food.
Ho Ih reckoned a dutiful father If h
keapB up tho house and leaves it to the
mother and her ptoxlre' to furnish edu
cation, morals, religion and' all the finer
accessories; hn to tako care of the child
as an nlmnt, and sho to look after him
as a person.
Without raising tho question as to
whether exclusive tnntornnl lnttuenco will
suffice for the successful upbringing oi
a family of girls, It la distinctly Insuf
ficient for th-J development of young
masculine nature. There la a certain per
sonal quality Inherent In the normal man
hut ot which tho normal woman Is des
tituteand without which no male child
n.nh,becoirio,,a porfectly constituted, man;
so that it he bo submitted, exclusively to
maternal treatment he haa email chance
of nchlevlng an Ideal manhood.
Of course, thrre aro mannish women
a species of human freak with which
our generation Is bolng made painfully
familiar but freaks play no part In the
economy of nature. Mannlehncsa Is a
cheap counterfeit of manliness and can
not render to the boy the office of mas
Thero Is a certain special type 5f ro
bustness and stability which the lad will
gain by social contact with tho father
which only In rare Instances will ho ac
quire from hla mother; and the unfor
tunate feature of our family life' atx pres
ent Is that the father, as a rule, Is, so
engaged and" engrossed with what ilea
outside- ot the real Inner life ot the home
that contact between father and son Is
reduced to a minimum.
The twofoldnosa of parentage answers,
to tho twin energies in nature by which
tta Bterner and gentler forces combine
with eacx. other in tho production of the
finest forms of vegetable and animal life.
The Idea of duality runs through every,
Everywhere there Is the balancing and
tbe co-operation of complementary forces.
Tho mothor makes her contrlbutlbn to
the developing character of '.the child, a
contribution full of wealth and tender,
neas, without which the lad, aa he comes
Into mature years,, would be destitute
of charm and lncapablo of tho finest ef
fects of personality. But underneath the
maternally conferred graces of character,
and sustaining them, there requires to
be a foundation made out of sterner stuff,
exactly as the tree la unable to achieve
the purposes of Its existence by, virtue of
the foliage with which It la clad or the
blossoms by which It Is decorated, but
also by the solidity of its anchorage In
the firm soil in which It is planted.
Family life as it la maintained in these
hurried days of business engrossment is
such that fathers and their boys, In hosts
of cases, ' hardly knbw each other.
The withholding of paternal influence
la bound to leave lta mark in the one
sided development- of the boy; and it
doej leave its mark.
The young fellow, as ho leaves the
warm home nest commits himself to
flight that lacks the sustaining power
which can be secured only by the im
press upon him of what is definitely and
It lies In the order of nature; beauty
combined with stamina, grace married
for nearly half a century, K harmless cleanser and
stomach tooio that nalur has provided.
J. Donald Matheso of Osslnlng, N. Y. saysi " I suf
fered for over five years with what the doctors told me was
diluted condition of the itomach, associated tftth a catar
rhal condition of tame, and nerwui heart. I had tried
enough nux. bismuth, gentian, rhubarb, etc., to float a ship
aim naturally mougnt tnero was no euro lorme, dui a iter
reading what eralnont doctors said of the curative qualities
ot tho Ingredient of 'Golden Medical Discovery' leave It
a fair trial. Took the 'Discovery ' and also the 'Pleasant
Pellets.' and can truthfully say I am feeling better now
than 1 hava In years. I cheerfully give penniulon to print
this testimonial, and If any 'doubting Thomas' writes moi
I will 'pat him wise to the best all-around medicine) la the.
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