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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1913)
Which Is the Married Pair?
l BY NELL BRINKLEY
CorrricM, 1)11, Intersatlontl Niwi srrlt.
HIE BEE: OMAHA, FliUUY, NOVEMBER 28, 1913.
I tako oft my Tarn o'Shanter
to the marflod folks Who are
not of this Ilk who dro still
lovers In the real lover fashion
the man,- the rock, and the
woman, the flower wljo grows..."
against It the outer-scemlng
strength and tenderness all his
hors the hidden adoration
and help. You are out of It, if
ypu please. It's the general run
of folks who seem to fairly spill
over In old Now York to make
it easy to guess which is the
married and which the engaged
pair "after the. hall!" One a
weary couple thb woman up
right, her head fallen back, with
its eyes closed In light, watch
ful ,sleep, her hands guarding
unconsciously the dark head
that lies In her lap. And he 1b
gone tight and fast asleep, with
bis tango-dlzxy head cradled In
the sljk and fur on the knees of
the woman ho loves. .'And tho
cab sways and Joggles, jolting
her head stiffly and rocking him
luxuriously in a soft, silken
vale. And somotimes she grips
him mother tender as Bhe would
a weary child to keep him from
. The other wedged In the
corner, where he can hold, her
better. The man, with heavy
eyelids htmseff, broods over the '
dance-pallid face -of tho girl.
Allthe little tired bundleuis
drawn to him, her rumpled head
"on hls.Bhoulder,. and her weary,
bu"sy HtUS-girl brain gone a- '
dressing. The tossing of tho
cab never reaches her; the
'sleepy lover holds her' closo at
tho bumps. He huddles her
furs closer. to her throat as the
cold air of tho coming dawn
breathes through the lowered
window. One foot in his pump
is gone fast asleep, and his
shoulder is cramped, but he'd
father dje than move. "oor
little, fellow!" he mutters. and
i holds the dance, card, so to ,
guard her closod eyes.
Which It ,the. married pair?
Let me tell you, Bilys-rthls
whole Idea" came from a man
not a. gtrl so let It, from han
to man, have weight with you, O
Lovers!'- And tho man nays:
"IF CHAPS WOULD SAVE A
L1TTLK OF THEin LAVISH
EXPENDITURE OF TENDER
NESS AND FOOLISHNESS BE
FORE THEY ARE MARRIED
TO SPREAD OUT OVER THE
DAYS WHN THEY ARE, IT
WOULD ni3 A GOOD THING
FOR THAT LONO, LONO
MAN AND WOMAN I" '"
, NELL BRINKLBY.
fHbrlrTJlWion' of Wheat Helped'Man
By GARRETT P. SERVI8S.
Some recent' discoveries Concerning the
life of man In the earlier stages of ht
existence on the earth Induce me to ret
turn to a subject about which 1 have
once or twice writ
ten a brief article
tor (he thoughtful
readers of this
This name of
given to th period
covered by the' six
treat epochs end
ing with the Mag
which man was
ing his Inventive
powers and making
his physical or
ganisation moro subservient to his mind,
During this time he became a primitive
mechanician and a primitive artist. But
the principal material with which he had
tc work was, stone, whence the term
"atone age" applied to the whole period.
But there were, two stone ages the
Paleolithic, or old stone age, and the
(Neolithic, or new stone age. Prehistory
belongs entirely to 'the old stone age.
The epochs of the newj.jton age ftrs
not.'io systematically defined, although
thywit'neased a transformation pt, man
sufficiently greatHo place him' .on a vastly
higher plane, and led in time, to his
mastery of metals and the dawn in suc
cession, of the- age of bronxa and the age
Make This and Try It
This Kttme-9fa.de Remedy baa
ne Zejttsvl for Prompt
Mix one pint of granulated sugar with
" pint of warm water, arid, stir for 2
ainuteK Put 2Vi ounce of Pinex (fifty
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the Sugar Syrup, Take a teaapoonful
every one, two or three hours.
This simple remedy takes hold of a
cough more quicklv than anything els
you ever used. Usually conquers an
ordinary cough inside' of 24 hours.
Splendid, too, for whooping cough,
pasmydio croup and bronchitis.- It
stimulates the appetite and is slightly
laxative, which helps end a cough.
This makes more and better cough
syrup than you could buy ready made
for $2JS0. It keeps perfectly and tastea
Pinex is a most, valuable concen
trated compound of Norway white pine
extract, and is rich in gualacol and
other natural pine elements which are
so healing to tba membranes: Other
preparations will not work in this plan.
Making cough syrup with Pinex and
sugar syrup (or strained honey) has
proven so popular throughout the United
States and Canada that it is often
imitated. But the old, successful mix
ture has never been equaled.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
cr money promptly refunded, goes with
this preparation. Your druggist has
Pinex or will get it for you. If not,
ad to The Pinex Co.. Ft. Wayne, Ind.
During the prehistoric ' epochs of the
Paleolithic age man was a dweller In
caverns- and under rude .shelters In river
valleys, and he lived principally by hunt
ing and fishing.' With the beginning of
the Neolithic age. while he did not
abandon altogether his' old manner of
living, "he began to cultivate the sott,
developed a rule sort of agriculture and
raised domestic animals. It is to this
period that the recent discoveries to
which I have referred pertain.
On of the most clearly defined of the
earliest epochs of the Neolithic age Is
called the Ailllan. from the cavern of
the Maa-d'Axlt in the Pyrenees, where
many relics of the'hien'of that 'time have
been found. Here, for Instance, have
been discovered specimens of wheat
which people of that time cultivated. The
same grain haa been found In many other,
locations in Europe wnicn were ocou
pled by meri of the. Axilla) .and other
pearly jseoiitnic epochs.
One of the latest discoveries Is In Switz
erland, where the fact haa been recog
nized that this ancient wheat Is Identical
with a kind that Is . toftaV cultivated, in"
the Canton of Fri bourse especially to pro.
duclng straw for weaving purposes. Bet.
ter species of wheat- have since been .de-.
veloped for man's consumption, but it
Is Interesting- to learn that our prede-
cessoro so early discovered' the best of .all;
grains tor food.
Several -other Wndi of grain have also,
been found 'among the' deposits- left by
Neolflhld man, among- them- being -bar
ley, rye and oats. Bjyt. .the' wheat fs much
moro abundant than the rye, white the
quantity of barley cultivated seems to1
havo been much greater than that of oats.
Flax was. cultivated, but the species was
different from that preferred today, al
though it yet grows wild in countries
surrounding, the Mediterranean sea.
Fruit culture' appears to havo been
neglected, although there is a proof that
wild fruits were eaten, particularly small
apples and pears, which were usually
halved or quartered and then. dried, One
of these ancient species of pears is still
found In Switzerland under the name of
One of the moat interesting results of
the Investigations Is tho evidence ob
tained from the new people of the Neo
lithic' age were, in part at least, In
vaders from the direction of Asia. The
wheat ..that they cultivated at various
places In Europe was. In the opinion of
Zaborowskl, of Asiatic origin, and they
must have brought It with them at the
time of their irruption into the Mediter
ranean lands. Wheat of Etgytlan origin
Is also found In the place inhabited by
the Neolithic peoples of western Europe.
In these scattered facts one can dimly
perceive the course of a dramatic history
far antedating the earliest recorded acts
of man. during which hordes of strangers
descended from Asia upon Europe, as
similar hordes have done within historic
time, drove out. exterminated or amal
gamated with themselves the original in
habitants and Introduced new customs.
new ideas and a new stimulus to progress.
Whoever or whatever theso Invaders
may have been, their coming was evi
dently the beginning of a revolution In
human affairs which did not cease until
the Invention of bronze and the discovery
of processes for the working of Iron
placed the human race on the highway
that led up to a true civilization.
What Dame Fashion Is Offering
A Superb Vieux-Rose Brocade Gown .
A superb costume of Vieux-Rose .brocade is
Bhown on the left.
The soft draping of this toilette giyes a. ,
statuesque effect to the figure. One of the chief
points of the scheme is the heavy old-stiver tassel
wnich finishes the gown in front. The bodice is
made of flesh-colored nlnon, with which .Is worn a
large black velvet flower. Pale-pink 'stockings,
with shoes to match, with old-paste buckles, are
worn with this gown.
Black Velvet Evening Gown
A handsome evening gown is shown In the
centor. This gown Is schemed In black .velvet,
Eoftly draped. The top of tho bodice Is made of
black chiffon with a pretty drapery of tho same
material as sleeves. A navel arrangement of black
velvet ribbon Is seen in front of the bodice.
A Graceful White Satin Evening Frock"
Tho graceful evening frock on the right Is sim
ply carried out In white satin, over which is worn
a tunic made of toft rose-colored tullo, richly em
broidered, The kimono sleeves are edged with
very small sash of soft Nattler-bJuo moire, gives a
most delightful touch of color to this dainty
Dmc the Law ef Amkswtii Exist?
I Life a Spir.1 ariWDe "
By .ELBERT HUBBARD
Can law sanctify sensuality?
Do all tho "bad women" live In (his
quarter, or that?
Tho police do not know, for they nre
but the tools of
that blind, blunder
ing thing, the law;
and the preachers,
bless certain things
and curse others,
lift an eyebrow and
speak In aifectod,
Hut tho law of
The paradox lives.
Life Is a spiral.
And possibly when
all things aro made
plain, wo who havo
glorified In womqn
but a single virtue
wilt find that De
Qulncy was right,
and that the !
woman who understands Is tho Magde
Une, who from out tho purging fires of
purgatory completes the circle and arises
spotless, recognizing deity inearnato
when all others blindly fall.
I rally do not know.
Walking through the gallery jof statu
ary of the Luxembourg saw the white,
carved nude figure of a man-a man In
all "tho splendid strength of youth.
(Handing behind him on a higher part
of the pedcrtal was tho form of a woman,
and this woman was leaning over, her
luco turned toward him and her lips
about to be pressed upon his.
I moved closer and to one side, and
wuv that on the fnce of the youth
was an expression of deathly agony, and
then I noted that the muscles of that
splendid body were tense with awful
And In thut one glance- I saw that the
woman's body was tho body of a tigress
that only her face was beautiful end
that tho arms ended In claws that were
digging Into the vitals of the man as she
drew his face to hers.
Suddenly feeling the need of fresh air,
I turned and went out upon the street.
That piece of statuary gave Phtllp
Durne Jones tho suggestion for his paint
ing, Tho Vampire."
Now, one might suppose from that
awful sermon In stone that woman was
the causa of man's undoing. Hut for the
benefit of hen-pecked and misunderstood
husbands I'll call attention to the fact
that the men who have achieved most
In literature, music, painting and philoso
phy are men who knew from sad ex
perience the sharpness of woman's claws
Socrates, Dante, Shakespeare, Rousseau,
Milton, wagner, Paganlnl. and so many
rrore that were I to name them all the
world would not be Urge enough to con
tain the books in which they are printed.
Of course, I'll admit that the men who
have been flayed by women have usually
t t en greatly helped by women, and this
fome times accounts for the flaying.
But the point that I make is that all
cxperlenre Is good the law of compensa
tion never rests, and the stagnation or a .
dead-level "happy married life" may not '
be any more to a strong man's advantage '
than a long course of stupid BBtauner
Milton bwailed the fact that he eotiM
got freedom from marital woes on no less
Ignoble grounds than violating kl snar.
Milton did not get his freedom.
His wife aat on him, silent and In
sensate, and so did her whole family of
seven persons. Her father and majtHer,
her sister and brother, and all tba family
were there. And hla sharp cry .made
him tho butt of Jtbea ahd jeers inauBser
Milton was an obscure school teacher
and clerk; but If any of those great man
who sought to humlltau and defeat Mm
are mentioned nowadays In history It Is
only to say "they lived In the age of
"Ills life was ruined by a wMBa
plshl You flatter her; she hasn't the
And the end of the whole matter,
brother, is, it doesn't much matter what
your condition In life Is, all things are
equalized, liven pain, grief and leas are
good, It yoU are btg enough to take your
medicine. When the prophet said, "Qod
Is good, and His mercy endureth frem
everlasting to everlasting," ha etiiftinly:
IN ONE NIGHT
New oYrk. April 36. lSlS.-'The skin on
my hand got red and rough. It itched
and I began to scratch it. It Itched so
that sometimes I could not sleep all
night I was suffering very much. I "used
salvo and , but they did not
seem to help me. This went on for six
or seven months. Then I tried' Kealnol
Ointment and Restijpli Soap. J used them
one night. In the morning, to -my sur
prise, my Hand was all well and tho
trouble haa never returned. This Is the
absolute truth." (Signed) Mlaa Cella
Ktelnman, 61 Columbia, fet,
Nothing we can say of Restnot equals
what others, such as Miss JClelnman. say
ot it. It does its work quickly. ,eallr
and. at -'little cost If you aro suffering
from itching, burning1 skin trouble,
pimples, blackheads, dandruff ulcers.,
bolls, stubborn sores, or piles, it will
cost you nothing to try Reatnol Oint
ment (Wo and $1.03), and Rasinol Boa
(2Jc). Tor trial size, free,, write td ppt
23-n, Itestnol. Baltimore. Md, SoM by
TtsftL-kaJ i U l
KbbbsbWmbI lmlil it
Ask Yar Dects.
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