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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1913)
THE BEE; OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1U3.
What Color Suits You?
Read These Helpful Hints from
Beautiful Alexandra Carlisle
The Shopgirl's Christmas Eve
By MAUDK MIIjTjKH.
"Beauty a gift from heaven. It
cannot be bargained for, and It I Impos
sible to attain If It has not been bestow.il
upon you. And hence." says ilg Alex
andra Carlisle, who Is playing In "The
Marriage. Game," "why reek to attain
the Imposrible? Ilownver, don't despair,
you you have not beauty, for although
you" may not alter your features you
may .weave around yourself a beautiful
frame. This but enhances the charm of
the beautiful, and to the p a n ths Is,
Indeed, a gift from heaven.
"After you have done all that you can
for yourself n the way of fresh air,
plenty of un and plepty of good plnln
food, after deep breathing hna become a
habit and you have- banished superfluous
fat with a few Rood exercises, such as
swimming or the practice of Its move"
ments. you may begin to plan your frame.
TW must be chosen in keeping with
your moods, and In case you have not
already the secret of a beautiful frame, I
WH1 tell you. It Is color.
"Colors are young and old, and are, be
sides, very expressive. Everything lies
In the feel of the color nftcr you hava
detected: It and have It on. Each color la
expressive of some mood, anil so It Is lm
Wriant lo select some color that can be
amended upon,, a color that will no ex
tk tae combined different moods of
SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSslsSSHraHlSSSlSSSslF JflssflisSSSSSsV ' f ifi" f)l
sssBssssafisK S-i'iiL- , t li' SZ iJ '"f$ I
whMi 7 ra eesaMe-that yoiTcaimot
ps safely tire of -K.
KaA she eelsr.tXst yew-wilt preb
Wy cbmom for yr malastay will of
aiswstits' fee of a BewtraTiiat," and from
tbt tw earn braaefe wtt tote any of the
tHaar st deMetous at&tea "that will brtfHC
wst wneipeotea gee pelata In yaw
TfWte'ta the yiwiigsstfof all the col.
,, a K la the Mt ektmlar. Qrsen
V wT 7mg t very adtasle. . You
wFta4 at the woaders that
w , wjeutfct in the way of a green
fltas, Ofteafiaiea peculiar emerald Unta
is ts severed to otherwise Impossible
m seeded only the touch of color
V4' rily beautirut.
"TeMew very younr. but Is not eaay
f Wear, and should, therefore, be chosen
jaseirtatly. It Is wonderful, for enhandns
tfc aaty of the hair, but It needs a
Kry dear akin to carry It off. and fre
jwVwtJr makes the complexion muddj'.
Wale is youthful and very freah. It la
Malta th most neutral of any of the
(1 shades, and Is always resorted to
Darkn Gray Hair
V OnuMbaa's Safe Tea and
skdpkmr a&d nobody
e toll. Irak it through hair
Our aalr, however haadaome, denote
vn age. We all know the advaa-
f a youthful appearanoe. Your
hair la your charm. It makes or mars
the fas. Wnaa it fades, turns irav anl
leek ry, wJay and scraggly, Just a
taw applications of Bag Tea and Sulphur
.hsa e'e Its appearaac a hundred-fold.
JWt stay gray! Look young! lather
reare the tonic at home or cet from
ar rug store a (0 cent bottl ot
"Wytta'i sage and Sulphur Hair Ilem
4r," Thousands of folks recommend this
r4y-t-UM preparation, because It dark-
the hair beautifully and removes
MteruTf, atop scalp Itching and falling
" besides, no one can possibly tell,
H rkns so naturally and twniv.
T snetaten a sponge or soft brush with
It. aw4iur hli thrnuih 4h h.l. -, I -
a, tasJl strand at a time. By morning
sjr hair dlsawssrj: after another
4loi or two.ifta natural color Is
4 SJSiJ It becomes thick, cloicv nnii
lusts iM..aan yoil appear years rounr.
jBBBBBBBBBBBBBBR' ! t VsfllllaHiHsSBWSSSSBBBSSBSSSSSSSm
JsSSSSSSSSSsTVI'X 'w- ' 'WssislssHssSSsHsHHsSSSSSSsk.
SSSSSSSSSSSsWV? h ' aBBB9SBBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBHaBBSBBBBBBBBBsV
'SaBBBBBBasW ' .VBBBBBBBBFSBBBSSaBSKlStlJaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS'
fter other colors havo failed. It doea
much for the complexion, but mora for
the mind, for, as I said before., colon
are moods, and pink brings with It all
tha freshness' of springtime.
By IR. O. II. PARKIIIJRST
Dr. Francis 1'tabody made an ex
ceedlngly compact and telling statement
at the service recently held In memory
of the late Itobert C Ogden, when he
said: "Money prod-
ically bo s t o w e 0
does not ato.he for
gotten." There is
In the thought, but
few could havo
o x p r e ssed It so
concisely and pun
gently. The way
a thing. Is said
makes out half of
The truth of Dr
1 a a body's aphor
ism -will pass
across the mind
of people in com
stances wit li o u t
leaving very deep Impression, but it
means a great deal to a poor man whose
lre I a continual struggle with the
problem of ways and means, and .who
believes, rightly or wrongly, that. some,
of the funds that are dealt out In large
masses of charity Included money that
really belonged to himself, and that the
great fortunes accumulated In these days
ana prodigally expended are made up In
considerable part of wages due to tho
laborlna: man. but unluatlv withheld.
Thei way the matter ' considered hy
the poor is expressed in unmistakable
tenna by the writer of a letter that re
cently came to hand.
"I would not advise any boy how to
make millions ot dollars, because no
man ever made his millions without de
priving the poor of what belonged to
them: and no matter how trnlch they fool
around with their so-called charity, giv
ing a llttlo here and a little there ut
What thev tank u-hlrh ! nvr.nli.nfv i
they never do full lusticn.
..rit . .. . " .
Giving tl,oaVM or so to some lustltu-
"Blue Is cold, very cold, but Is uMful
to the person with grray-blue eyes' If worn
near the face. Navy blue Is the most
neutral of all col6rs. It never enhances
defects and mokes the plainest person
"All the lovely rainbow shades that are
worn today are simply variations of
moods, and should always be worn ns
audi. But If a Rlrl l.i Inclined to be plain
1 houia advise her to stick to the pkle
tints or the neutral shades, Lcnve tin
Dame color the cerise alld the terra cottn
-for tho f,aeet .wjtliout.a. fUwt .
"Of course, black Is an old shade, but
mauve Is the oldest of .all. It Is, how.
ever, often the most lovely when used
by those who havo reached years of din.
cretlon. Youth must never affect It. Of
all the shades In my color scheme of
moods gray la tha loveliest. Gray can be
.neutral ,or It can express themost Indi
viduality, It can be stretched to em-
urace every mood or It may embody only
one, but ita own name Is sympathy.
"Color Is the secret of dress and should
be treated aa such. If more time and
consideration were given to the choice of
color and color combination. 'each and
every woman might have a beautiful and
appropriate frame, and today this Is at.
most as important as real beauty."
tlon or college that a poor boy can't go
to brcaUBO he has to pay to enter, and
then lowering the poor man's pay or
going up a cent on a gallon ot oil or
raising the price of some other article In
order to make It balance, is a nice thing
to do and call It charity. Going to
church and praying to Uod and asking
Ills forgiveness is not going to mako
their deeds any better: neither is It go.
Ing to bring to life the many poor souls
who thought their' fault have passed
Now we must not blame the writer of
such a letter even Jf-he does make state
ments that are more sweeping than is
absolutely lust. There .are laree for.
J tunes that have been liberally dispensed',
i but that had not been acquired by means
' that dd injustice o the employe. And
yet mis writer simply said I a less
guarded way the same thing precisely
that was stated hi-" Dr. lVabody.
A man cannot be generous till he is
Just, and to give In charity the clippings
cut rrom worKingmen s wagca Is hypro
critical fraud practised both on the work
ing man and the public, but too trans
parent to escape detection of the "eye of
lllnv 'who 'seeth' not as man seeth; for
man looketh on the outward appearance,
but God (ookethi on the heart"
We are discovering In the Monro doc
trine a meaning not exactly contemplated
when originally propounded by President'
Monroe, or rather by John Qulncy
Adams. Bvery doctrine has to be worked
awhile before It gives up Its full Import
The doctrine was a kind or contract,
although derinltely signed by only ono
of the contracting parties, which leaves
1 the other party free to disregard It
whenever It sees fit. it was the state
ment on our part that wo would let the
eastern world alone with the understand
ing that the eastern .world should let us
alone, particularly tho Cental and South
Of course, by putting ourselves Into the
i ."wmoi " rawer uaaiy oruise
J even our own side of this cne-sUed on
Philippines we have rather badly bruised
J l" oviuerwiiicn sue siiau nave, uy shopping early
before Christmas you deprive- yourself of time and choice and place an
How to Manage a Husband
Ky ADA PATTERSON.
She Is a brisk, busy, smiling little dress,
maker who works all day and' part or the
night In a slidp on one of tho side streets
In New York, a little too near one of
the elevated lines to ho very fashlonablo
or more than
But alio is succeed
ing In her ambi
tion to save 10,(XX
and go back to her
ther to live on
the Interest ot the
harder savel 110,000
when age has laid
Its hand heavily
That she Is clever
the story I am about
to tell will prove.
I sat waiting my
turn in the fitting room. Madame, blonde,
suave and striking ,ln her . charmeuse
gown of purple, greeted the preceding,,
customer, madams prefers to call them
patrons. The' woman was large, florid,
consequential and 'had that positive man-;
ner ot talking which sdrs everyone who
hoars to ahsweru "O, I don't know." Or,
Do Not Atone for
Robberies of Poor
of Monroe Doctrine
tract; but, for some reason not alto
gether explicable to - th- lay .mind, this
has not diminished .the" Insistence on the
part of our government' that Kurope.
should observe the eastern end or the en
gagement, although never flatly agreed
to by Europe.
It la a singular situation and will con
tinue only until some eastern power shall
see its way clear to Interrupt It, which
may some time occur or may not.
But until it is Interrupted we Prac
tically obligate ourselves to settle for
Europe all the quarrels which It may
have with any republic In Central or
And the fault which England, Germany
and France are finding with us Just now
Is due to what they regard as our re
missness In carrying out our paf t of the
engagement; for In forbidding them to
land a force von the western, continent
we practically agree to settle their quar
rels for them, to do gratuitous police
service for th,em, to fight their battles
for them and 'meet the expense therefor
out of our own. pockets.
That Is the price we are paying for our
It is liable to become somewhat ex
pensive, but so long aa we are disposed
to incur that expense Europe will be re
conciled to our insistence upon the doc
trine; but should we decline at any Ume
to furnish .gratuitous army and navy In
promotion of their interests or of our
Joint Interests with them, then we may
expect them to tear up the doctrine as
so much waste paper and as being the
product of our government's presump
tion. Although realising the advantage ac
cruing to the republican form of govern
ment by so far as possible keeping mon
archlal Influences out of the reach of
American republics, still It Is a good
.deal of an undertaking for a government
even as strong as our own to divide up
the world according to our predilections
and to determine In advance the line
upon which governmental history shall
run for the next I.0CO or 10,000 years.
Mil i in 1 1 wm wmmmmmammam.
a. a a . . . .
"I'm not so sure as you are about that."
Her conversation was punctuated with
"I will" and "I wont's" and with "That's
all there Is about It. You have heard
what I aald and thafa an end of It."
By no means a soothing woman, rather
like the northeast wind, contact with
which leaves your face stinging and your
eyes smarting. t
She shifted her street gown and slipped
into a now one inadame was "building"'
for heri Madame pinned tip a fold and
unpinned it. She drew the gathers farther
back and stood at a distance and In
spected her work. She knelt beside the
stout, florid woman and smoothed down
the long pleats. She held a bit of fur
against the waist. Balsed it an inch,
lowered It half an Inch, nodded to herself
and pinned it at the point decided on.
"That Is a good line," sho said. "Do
you not think so, madame?"
"It is becoming," granted the woman.
"But be sure to mako it conservative. I
hate the new-fangled freaks. I would
die" before I would go on tho street In
some of the monstrosities I'ye seen In the
shop windows and In the fashion plates,"
"Right,' "madame," assented the ' little
dressmaker, as' clearly as she could with
pins between her teeth.
When the fitting was' complete the
By ELIjA WHEELER WILOOX.
Copyright, 1913. by Star Company.
Many people lay their failure to make
a name In the world to the lack of proper
materials with Vhlch to work! out their
special lines of endeavor Tools arc
necessary to tho
good artisan and
artist: but genius
makes its own
tools as well as Its
I his immortal dra
mas and poems
I with only 8,000
I words at his com
From an exchange
j we take the state
I ment aa follows:
I "BulIokars Coni-
plete English Dic
tionary In 1616, the
year of Shakes-
peare's death, con
tained 5,090 words.
'qiossographla' txtoe) Improved on this,
and was superceded In its turn by Ed
ward Phillips' 'New World or English
Words' (165), a small folio containing
13,000 words; and by the time it reached
Its sixth edition (1100) the number had
grown to 90,000 odd.
"Johnson's dictionary, published on
April 15, 17S5, though It Improved all
predecessors off the face of the earth by
the perfection of Ita system and tha
soundness and breadth or its reading,
contained only 60,000 words, and It re
mained master of the field, even at this
modest total, until Noah Webster came
along in 1S8, and Wen-ester's 'Compre
hensive Pronouncing and Explanatory
Dictionary.' In 1830. with 160,000 and 106,000
The article goes on to state that "the
latter part of the nineteenth century kept
the ball rolling The 'Imperial Dictionary;
contained ICO.ftX) words, and Ur. Funk'a
'Standard Dictionary US3I) entered the
field with half as many again 318.000
I tf -CV
. . " .. .. ..- - ...
you benefit botli the Balcefrlrl and
unnecessary burden on those who
dressmaker spoke again. "It Is becom
ing, don't you think, madame, and It Is
also the mode."
"I like It." The woman flung on her
furs and marched out with the indom
itable bearing of a grenadier.
"She looks very well In a peg gown,"
I remarked. Madame gave me a fright
ened look and laid her finger on her Up,
It was not until the determined looking
woman had tramped her masterful way
around the corner and waa out of sight
that madame pulled a basting from the
frock she was slipping over my should
ers and said: "She wouldn't wear a peg
"But you are making one for her."
"I am, but I am not calling It a peg.
Do you not see, madame?"
"Madame has seen pictures of the peg
gowns, exaggerated pictures, - and if I
had said, to her, I shall make you a peg
oho would havo forbidden It , But I
knew th'at modestly it .would be becom
ing to her for it would take from her
great height and make her more bouf
fant, yoti understand. , So the terrible
word, 'peg, never came up between ur.
I simply said I was -making .her a, frock
In which she looks well and that Is' the
mode. "When I send the bUL I .will not
Its Tools, Purpose, Aspiration and Courage, Are Witkia Our
selves Shakespeare Wrote His Dramas with but 5,009 Words
at His Coanand. :: :: :: :: :: ?:
words in all. There have been half a
dozen editions of this,' and .the new one
next September reaches high water mark
with a total of 4SO.00O words, most ot
which are English beyond question."
Vet, despite this fact, no Shakespeare
has arisen to contest the honors of -the
one who had only 6,000-word tools for use.
Shakespeare did not travel, or speak
Perhaps his power lay In staying with
himself, in digging In his own mind and
soul for knowledge and wisdom, and In
making no effort to find unusual words
wherewith to convey his meaning.
It would be Interesting to know Just
what he would have done with our vast
vocabulary of words tf he had been given
one of the new dictionaries.
But it is more Interesting to realize
what he did without these words. And
It Is worth thinking about whenever we
are tempted to complain, that we lack
the necessities for making a success in
any one direction.
The mind that Is bent on a purpose and
the soul that Is aflame with aspiration,
and the heart that is strong with cour-
Ologged Nostrils Open at Once,
Head Colds and Catarrh Vanish
In One Minute Your Stuffy
No and Head Clears, Sneez
ing and Kofie Running Cease,
Dull He&daohe Goes.
Try "Ely's Cream Balm."
0t a small bottle anyway. Just to try
It-Apply a Uttle In the nostrils and in
stantly your clogged nose and stopped
up air passages of the head will open;
you will breathe freely; dullness and
headache disappear. By morning' the
catarrh, cold-ln-head or catarrhal sore
throat will be gone.
End such misery now! Get the smai
yourself. By shopping in a rush th0 day
wait upon yoa.
Wield the Light Hand, for
Heavy Hand Always Hurts
write To one peg gon.' Not at all. -J
shall say, "One wine colored crepe. "
TVhlle she pinned up the hem ? ray
skirt at Just the right distance from
the floor she continued: "We can do
almost anything we wish If we do not
give It a name. Often the name Is ob
jectionable and that Is all that Is oh
Jectlonable about it. Madame employs
me to dress her as well aa I can. I try
In a manner that will not be disagreeable
to her. I iiave been 'dressing her for ten
I glanced down at the kneeling fig
ure In purple with an eye of suspicion.
"Do you manage all customers aa well?"
She shook her head noncommittals
and became engaged In transferring the
pins ono by ono from lips to dress, th
shapeless thing she was transforming
Into a modish gown.
"It Is a pity you are a widow," said I.
' "But why?"
"Because you would be a great husband
So can any woman be," responded the
oracle; "ft she have patience and the
.light touch. -What Is tact -but the light
touch? , You American ladles are so earn
est, so direct, that you wield sometimes
the heavy' hand, and,, madame, the heavy
nana always hurts."
age, must attain success. Nothing can
prevent , it.
The man who Is possessed of these three
things will fashion his tools, 'and hew ll
way through rocks, and build bridges pver
nvers, ana cut stairs In rrownlng moun
tains, and climb over them, to the goal
beyond. All elements of success lie In
Advice to the Lovelorn
3y BEATRICE FAIR PAX.
You Answer Your Own (Inestlon.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am a girl of IS
years and am considered good-looking. I
have been constantly going out with a
young man 18 years of age, and I know
that he loves me. When I am near him
I don't think much of him, but when I
am not near him I think I love him.
Will you kindly tell me what to do about
When you are near him you don't
think much of him? If you married
him, you would ; have to be near him
the rest of your life. You don't love
him, and must not drift Into an engage
ment. So see no more of him.
bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any
drug store. Thta sweet, fragr.pt ' balm
diolves by the heat of the nostrils
penetrates and heala the Inflamed. swoK
len membrane which lines the nose, heat
and throat; clears the air passages; stop,
nasty discharges and a feeling of cleans
ing, soothing relief cornea Immediately
Don't lay awake tonight strugwin..
T ""L1"1 Wd BtuKe1: rll,
closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh
or a cold, wtth Its running nose, foul
nucous dropping Into the throat, and
raw dryness Is dlstresalng but truly
Put your faith.-Just onre- ln .
Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh
wl'l surely disappear -Advert ncnjent.
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