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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1913)
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Advance Fashions for Fall "Wear
Fully Described by Olivette
By Nell Brinkley
Copyright, t13, National News Service.
A very unusual, suit; is this,
with its bretelles oxtcAdng 1 J
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1913.
down to form the outer stripes
of . the muff, ;,which ; is fash
ioned of the same 'silirj' zvbeliiie
The skirt is U simple circular
affair, with n slight upward
draping into a narrow, half
belt at the back.
The coat is cut single-breasted
and fastens down the center
front' from throat to hem with
large crocheted buttons.
The collar is a Robespierre,
with tiny cords extending from
itsrfrpnt corners hnd ending in
balls of the 'astrakhan or Per-;
sian which is used to trim the
bretelles;iand itiuff; ' -: y
Tho feature of the suit is, of
collide, the combination collar
and .muff. This collar-starts
from a deep yoke-like point
in the back, crosses the should
ers in six-inch bands) w'hdse
inner edge is in turn banded
withw-the fur, and down the cen
ter.. of which is an applique,
braiding in applied points.
Abrossbar extends across ,tlie
clicat, and joins the two sides
ofiihis unique cloth "chain..'.
Ttfdnnuff is made m fiy&Bftn
ellihe outer ones being j
eotitthuatioii of the shoulder i,
ba$s, the next repeating the
motive and pattern of the guter
ba$, with the. braiding and
fimslightly wider than that
usell in the ' bretelles. ' "
Fgr the center panel of the
uvrfff the zibeliAO is used.
The woman, who likes novelty
in her costumes will find this
a most useful if unusual way of
having her muff ever safely at
hand; . OLIVETTE.
The Defiant Girl
by DKATRICE FAIRFAX.
Now; girls, what do you think of the
youpg; lady who lost a perfectly good
poittloK rather than give up wearing- a
sti via a school teacher a pretty",
they-say, aa a' peach clever, competent
and-In every way one of the beat little
school- teachers' the little class In "the
country school had ever had,
Bat she wore clothei that did not please
the'piothers of the children who went to
her school. Low cut. blouses, so the
women Bald, and silt skirts and shado
dressed, 'and the mothers complained.
Thoy whispered and gosstpped' arid
Darken Gray Hair
Use Grandma's Sage Tea afed Sl
phur Ilecipe and, nobody caiteU.
Brush it through hair.
Gray hair, however handsome, denotes
advancinc age. We all know the advan
tages of' a youthful appearance. - Tour
hair la yovte charm. . It roaks at mars
the face. When it fades, turns gray and
looks dry, wispy and acraggty, Just a
few applications of Hage Tea and Sulphur
enhances Its appearance a hundred-fold.
Don't stay array! Look youngt rather
prepare the tonlo at home or get from
any drug store a SS cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem
edy" Thousands of folks recommend this
ready-'o'Uae preparation, because It dark
ens the hair beautlfuly and removes dan
druff, stops scalp ltchlsr and falling
hair, besides,, no one .can possibly tell, aa
It darkens so naturally and. evenly, Teu
moisten a sponge or soft brpsh with It,
drawing1 this through the hair, taking
one small atrand at a time. By morning'
the gray hair disappears; after another
application or two, Its natural color Is
restored and It becomes thick gfossy and
tustroas, and you appear years younger
mmwBEBBBMMWMWMWMWwl fflj .
A Teacher Whose
tatked-and, finally, little Mies Head-
strodg had to go. -
What do you think of her and her
common .sense? . J
I'll tell "you what r thlnk-she-may be
and probably is the sweetest, cleverest,
dearest little girl In the world-but she Is
no girl for a school teacher, and 1 think
11 Is a good thins she found It out and
has gone to look for another kind of po
sition In another kind of a' place.
Hasn't a girl a right to wear what she
wants to when she wants to as long aii
the clothes are .paid for honestly and
she likes them herself?
Why, yes, of course, she has, and
haven't other people the .right to laugh
at Jier for doing It, too, and to make
fun of her, and to make It JusC as hard
for her as they canvas long aa they
doVt owe-her anythlnic?
This Is a world of give and. take, glrls
you can'do all the taking.and letsorpe-.
body else do all the g1vng--not'and ex
pect to be either successful or popular.
That glr went to the' wrong place, and
She wasn't eleven enough to make hei
self over Into the right kind of girl for It
What makes everybody turn around
and stare when one of Buffalo Bill's In
dians puts on his full regalia and takes a
jtroll down Broadwayf-- . '
Because' he's' an Indian? not at all.'
Because he dresses like an Indian, and
all the rest of the people on the street
aro dressed like white folk.
Wouldn't you smile If that Indian
should protest 'that he didn't like New
York because everybody stared at him
If you're going Into busisess, and want
to make a success of' It the thing to do
Is to be Just as near like what the people
who pay your salary want you to be o a
you can. "
There's plenty of time for slit skirts
and shadow gdwna and low cut neck's
when business Is over
If the people you work for don't like
that kind of clothes, hang them UH In
your closet In the darkest romti und
wear tha kind of 'lothes the ie iple jj
work fur dm ltkc-whl-e va c wirkio-
Blouses CoaLHer Her Job
for them. What you do at other times Is
not In the least hetr affair.
Business Is business, whether you're a
teacher or stenographer stick to our
business and wear clothe that look &k If
you meant business if you want to be a
As for the little girl with the silt skirt
and the shadow gown who wouldn't
wear the kind of clothes the people where
she was living liked I .hope she haa a
nice position somewhere where she' can
do Just as she pleases alt the timeand
make a good salary at it.
I wonder what sort of a position that
Ti'JH be don't you?
Advice to the Lovelorn
By BKATIUCTJ FAIRFAX
' Dear Miss Fairfax: I am 99 and in love
with a young lady two years mr senior.
fihe recipiocates my love, but I am un
decided an to whether I should continue
keeping company with her. I told her
that I could not get married for five
years, as I am not financially equipped.
. Do you think It proper for me to keep
her waiting-, as she fears our love will
grow cold at the expiration of five years?
i Owing to the mora fickle nature of men,
long waits art manifestly unfair to the
women, and her hesitation proves she
knows it. It also prove that she Is not
quite sure of herself. Be good friends,
but give her the chance freedom may
It Is for Yob- fa Decide.
Dear Mlus Fairfax: I have ben ken
Ing'coriipany with, a young man who Is
strong on etiquette. Kach time I go out
with him he asks me where I wish to ao.
Now what I want to know Is, Is It proper
for roe to tell him where I really want
to gu or should I leave it to him to
You are making a fault of a virtue. Ills
consideration of your choice is commend
able and rare, aud 1 am sorry you don't
appreciate it The world, my dear, Is
full of maids and wires who never have
tt'i holre vt plure or majiiier of enter
A sood little mother, when Her woo kid does a cruel thing, takes
the little Ravage up on her gentle knee and explains to him that ho has
hurt a living thing as he would not like to. bo hurt, and so, before ho
catches Iiepo's tall tip in the door he must look hard at his own small
Pink finger and think If he would like it pinched also in the closing
door! Dut If her little savago Is too little too newsonio, too near to
the wild state that looks almost always from llttlo children's oyss, with
the tang of the barbarian of ages gono Btlll clinging about his small
fatness then she has another way of nipping cruelty out of this paln
bllnd blossom of hers. Haven't you hoard her? "Little boy, dear,
let mother tell you this: Bo kind to everything that lives and moves,
for what you do shall come back to you soma day, one. way. or another.
If you hurt and torment, then some day you will suffer, too.''.
II i B A sf
Wonders ot X
By GARRETT P. SERVISH,
Invention follows Invention, and im
provement Improvement, so rapidly In
these days of scientific marvels that the
edge of wonder Is dulled. There Is no
time left to strop
the razor. Curi
osity Is fatigued by
and cannot fully
novelty before an
other takes 1 1 s
How many, for
Instance are aware
that the art of
has reached the In
and that It Is now
possible to lake
cinematograph picture showing the beat
ing of the heart In a living man? And
pot only the heart, but other Internal
organs can be shown In moving shadows
upon a screen.
When radiography was Invented photo
graphs of the Interior of the body re
quired exposures of several minutes, and
often a quarter - of an hour. This was
found to be Injurious to the subject, for
the X-ray have a burning- and disinte
grating effect upon llvlntc tissues, and
long axpoeure to them may produce dis
astrous effects, or even death.
It was evident that this wonderful dis
covery could not be of much use to phy
sicians unless means were found to
greatly shorten the time of exposure,
and so the necessary means were nought
Improvements of the tutx-s n whlh the
)b are produced, and of the senstllvr
mm ill 8 m
- Kay rhotography
plates upon which tho photographs are.
made, soon resulted In a notable shorten
Injr of tho exposures. They wero brought
down to five minutes for the thickest
parts of the body, three minutes for tho
bead, three minutes for the lunxs, three
nlnutes for the legs, two minutes for
the arms and half a minute fur the
But this was by no means sufficient.
Seconds, arid fractions of seconds, must
be substituted for minutes In order to
n ake safe the application of the marvel
lous rays to the living subject The de
sired shortening of the time of exposure
vaa obtained by means of an apparatus
railed a reinforcing screen. With thls
the time requited to photograph a thigh
was reduced from two minutes to one
tenth of a second!
Then attention was turned aguln to in
creasing the sensibility of the photo
graphic plates, and three years ago M.
I.umlers of Paris succeeded In producing
plates which, used In conjunction with
the reinforcing screens, reduce the time
to a third or a quarter of what It had
been before. . -
lCven this did not satisfy those who
wished to photograph tho movements ot
j.he Internal organs, and another great
step was made by M. Dessauer's Inven
tion of what he culls the eclair, or light
ning method. With his apparatus, which
Is employed with a Ruhmkorff coll, and
-without reinforcing screens, the time ot
exposure Is reduced to a hundredth, and,
In some cases, to a thousandth of a
Clear photographs were then made of
the lungs, the stomach, the Intestines
and the heart in one five-hundredth of
a second. But It Is found that, for the
skull, the reinforcing screens must still
be employed and the time extended to
one three-hundredth of a second.
But whoever turns a laughing lovely girl, about-artd.imya-.toiherr
"My dear, flirting may be fun, playing at lovo may sdtylTa harmless
sport, but let mo toll you this: Whoever dellberatoTy .dangles poor
Lovo by his frail wings just to see him squirm Will' bo held, up soma
day by her own opalescent maiden wings. Who "torments' Lovo and
smiles shall some day- hold that hurt in her qyvn heurt and have, to
You may see this plcturo aB your own fancy likes- 'Just a pretty
imago of all womankind, wlckod and angel-good, tender and thought
less, innocent and worldly wIbc all' lovely woman, teasing Dan Cupid
or (as I mean it) tho dellbordto coquette, In whatever shape Bho be,
tormenting and playing with a lovely thing that sho has come upon.
In Ita Present Stage, Motion Pictures Can Be
Taken of the Beating Human Heart
Without Injury to the Subject
It Is T)cs.iauer'a eclair method which
las rendered motion pictures ot the In
ternal organs of tho body possible. This
process Is called rlnemaradlogrphy. A
special form of motion photogruph ma
chine has been contrived for this pur
pose. A series of llttlo photographic
plates aro caused to pass, with a regu
lated speed, before tho rays. The rays
uro produced In successive instantaneous
flashes, each flush coinciding with the
passage of a plate, but occupying only a
very flight fraction of tho time that tin
plate In In position. Thus, while a con
siderable space of the time may be oc
cupied In the pas-Migo of the entire series
of plates the organ that is being photo
graphed Is exposed to the rays, all told,
for only a second or so, and no harm
Different organ- require various de
grees of speed In the passage of the
successive plates In order that their
movements may be clearly reproduced.
Thus one or two platea per second suf
fice for radiographing the movements
ot the stomach- and the Intestines, but
the action of the heart Is so quick that
not less than five exposures per second
must be made, and a greater number Is
desirable, and will, unquestionably, be
The time Is plainly coming when wo
shall see ujon a screen the entire mecn.
aiilsm of a human body In full action.
Then physiology will be taught' iff sight
and not by books, and physicians them
selves will learn things about these
bodies of ours of which, perhaps, they
have never dreamed.
And all this Is the result of an acci
dental discovery that of the power of the
X-rays to penetrate opaque bodies fol
lowed by the persistent application of the
human mind to the development of the
wonderful possibilities which 'that acci
How to Make the Best
Cough Remedy at Honie
A Family-Supply at Small Oaatt
and Fully Guaranteed.
Make a plain syrup by mixing one
pint of granulated susar and pint of
warm water and stir for 2 minutes.
I'ut 21& ounces of pure Pinex (flftr
cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and fill it
up with the SuRar Syrup. This Kirtt
you a family supply of the best cough
yrup at a saving of $2. It never spoils.
Take a teaspoonful every one, twp or
three hours. .
The effectiveness of this "simple remedy
is surprising. It seems to take hold al
most instantly, and will usually con-
Suer an ordinary rough In 24 hours,
t tones up the jaded appetite, and is
just laxative enough to be helpful in
a cough, and has a pleasing taste.
Also excellent for bronchial trouble,
bronchial asthma, whooping cough and
This method of making cough remedy
with Finer: and Sugar Syrup (or
strained honey) is now used in more
homes than any other cough syrup.
This explains why it is often imitated,
though never successfully. If you try
it, use only genuine Finex, which. Is a
most valuable concentrated compound
of Norway white pins extract, and is
rich in guaiacol and other natural
healing pine elements. Other prepara
tions will not work in thlscosBbtnation.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, goes wltk
this preparation. Your druggist Vai
Pinex, or will get it for you If sot,
send to,The Finex Co., Ft Wayne, Ind
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