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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 2, 1914)
10 THE BEE: OMAHA, FBIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1914.
(r - r
lien It a gnat chance Jor reader o
the magazine page to learn a neio dance,
containing three original and distinct
tnovenimU, alt of which can easily be
curried 6u in the bah room or drawing
room. Tin feature of the dance it the
whit., originated by the Millers nine
years ago One of its chief attraction it
the absence of anything suggestive of or
dinary turkey trotting, on which alt lov
er of good, wholesome dancing have put
the ban. The dance will be described in
three articUt, one of which will appear
each wick. EDITOR,
Ily ETHEL MILLER.
(Of "(Tho Marvellous Millers." now ap-i
learng.,ln tho Now York Hoot's "Jardln'
do Danse." . .
(Copyright, 1813. by International News!
"Wo have called our now dance the'
whirl, becauso almost nil the ' steps,
which jtt.ro In themselves- very simple,
depend for their originality on real,
whirling, or bodily expression. The first
phase of tho dance' Is In waltz tempo
and Is really very simple. Indeed. We
waltz Boston fashion. In tho regular po
sition for dancing, but not touching1 each
other, beginning with the' pld-fashloned
waltz step and gradually -allowing the
Boston glide to become more pronounced.
"The man leads tho direction, , In- a
very simple manner, with his eyes'. Thsn
the man catches the -.girl, holding her
right hand from behind with hia loft,
spins her around and then catching her
back to him, they dip together In the
regular Boston dip. After this, the-regu-lar
waltz U -resumed and kept up till
ready for the. new movement..
"There la no, particular length of' time
set for the dance. It all 'depends upon
the Inclination of the dancers, which
fact places it directly within the reach
of all, for any good .waltz can be used,
"In the second movement, ' the- man
holds the girl -exactly as he would In
the regulation waltz,- but Instead' of di
rectly facing each other, they Incline
toward the right to enable them to walk
stralttiht ahead. Then they take four
very high steps, almost- kicks, walking
Who Cares? Listen!
"Papa's DUpepsin" makes Sick, Bour,
Gmby Stomachs surely feel fine
Ib five mlBUtM.
Time ttl In five minutes all stomach
distress will go. No Indigestion, heart
burn, sourness or belching of gas, add,
or eructations of undigested food, no
dizziness, bloating, foul breath or head
Pape's Dlapepsln Is noted for Its speed
In regulating upset stomachs. It is the
surest, quickest and most certain in
digestion remedy In the whole world.
and besides It Is harmless.
Millions of men and women now eat
their favorite foods without fear they
know Ppe'i piapepsln will save them
from any stcmarh misery.
riease: for your sake, get a Urge
ffty-cent caso of Pape's Dlapepsln from
any drug store and put your stomach
right Don't Vttp on being miserable-
life is too short yon are not here long,
so make your say agreeable. Eat what
you nice ana r.igesi u; enjoy iu wijnout
dread of rebellion Hi the stomach.
Pape's Dlapepals -belongs In your homt
anyway. Bhould one of the family eat
something which don't agree with them.
or in case -of an attack of Indigestion,
dyspepsia, gastritis or stomach derange
rnent at day Urn or during tne night, it
In handy to give the quickest, surest
rslitf known. Advertisement
jfjj. 1 I'lctitro allows
II aBsP Vr ,'10 Innllncr 'n wh'cli I"rt
'8 Hiw atftifllsfel, McrH l0'1 C'nCl1 utllcr r1'
II wKk,j&jttS& the whirl.
I I ilsljl MDsWr I '"mom iicuro
'iNr I shows tho first more
A vl mcnt in tlio grace trait,
KJ sHklHBk lTfi-V which Ih continued for
ijr Vjf mimic thno without cither
Kl&2fcrt' cad, other, finally to re
ilhSBVuu in tho ,vi,,H
No. l-"Tho Grace Waltz."
forward, then' dip first to the right and
then to' the loft, separate, and wait
back to back, como together again and
dip, and, Jhen resume tho ordinary waltz
for as long a time as possible so an to
prepare , for . the real whlrL
i "The, '.whirl, in . this waltz movement,
requires a perfect ' floor, and Incidentally,
a perfect .balance. V.Wo. depend upon per
fect ' balance for all J our. 'dancing ' The
feature of the'; waltz 4 whirl, la what w
The Girl, the World and the Devil
By ADA PATTERSON.
An editor whose feeling toward women
was made up of 'one part admiration,
four parts toleration and five parts com
passion, once told me that a business
woman's life is first a fight to get work,
and, second, a fight to keep it.
He spoke with a good deal of truth.
It'ls unpleasant to think of our business
)lfo as prolonged (carnage, as a continu
ous case of "dog -eat dog." Tho word
fight suggests hatred, bitterness and de-
Let us think of our livelihood earning
rather as a constant effort, a steady
putting forth of energy Into right chan
nels. I grant that it is an effort to get
work and that It Is an effort' to keep it.
But life without effort would be as In
teresting as the existence of an oyster,
and otfort rightly directed Is the source
of all the Joy and all the success In the
There la only one way to keep the work
we have, obtained. That is by increasing
usefulness in it It Is not enough to be
merely useful, but we must grow more
and more useful to bo of value to the
person or set of persons, to the Institu
tion pr the idea in whoso Interests we
One charge against us Is that we are
a little "set" Women are less Inventive
than men. We are less Inclined to try
new methods. As a sex we are still
weighed down by Inertia. Men are far
more inclined to start boldly out In new
paths than are we. Since that Is a fault
of our sex every Individual of us must
try to overcome It Instead of doing our
work as we did It yesterday we must en
deavor to do It In the. way it will be done
tomorrow, and we must never, never
argue for the old method with "the boss."
Women are likely to fall because theyj
Inject too much personal feeling into 1
their workaday life. They are self-conscious
and sex-conscious. That woman
best succeeds who converts herself ss
nearly as possible Into a machine during
working . hours, a very high-grade,
smoothly working. Intelligent machine,
but with the precision, the accuracy and
reliability and tlrelessness of the best ma
chinery. Belt-consciousness makes women hag
gle over things. They haven't grasped
the big, life-smoothing motto of able men
that 'there are-so many things that don't
matter. Thinking about themselves
mskca them finicky and fussy andi
touchy The worst mistake a girl can
make Is to carry out the plan you hear
made at every downtown restaurant at
every luncheon hour, to "mash the boss."
It may amuse the man who directs
your labors If you roll your eyes at him.
Whirl "-n Brand New
the Drawing Boom.
havo called flat-foot waltzing.' In order
to accomplish this, tho man must bo
exceptionally light and must havo a per
fect sense of direction, for ho must not
take his heels or toes from the floor.
He holds the girl In the usual way,
however, and she In a double-tlmo waltz
step spins him rapidly around. If done
quickly tho effect Is In very truth n.
vhtrl, hut It Is a difficult feature and
needs plenty of practice. The girl really
nets the time for this, and sho gradually
dances more slowly until the regular
waltz step Is resumed by both.
"We havo. called this first feature of
our whirl tho draco waltz, and It Is won
derfully graceful when properly executed
but of course, llko every other dance,
ltd real beauty Is spoiled If the under
lying principle Is neglected. This fact
will help a great deal both In the rendi
tion of this movement, as well as the
"l-'or I cannot help remarking right
here that an amateur can spoil the
grace and beauty of any dance, even If
the - steps are dahoed correctly. The
thing is, to 'learn not only the dance,
but to portray- the- soul of the dancer,
so that every phase of the danco can
bo expressed bd.th In the correct stepi
and In tho more - graceful addition of
perfect v bodily movements."
Miller noxt week.
article by Miss
But it finds expression In the thought,
"What a little fool sho Is'" And there
Is a, strong probability that he will de
scribe yoiir'alrs and graces to his wife
ond'eontor with her as to whether to
dlscharie you or to give you a little time
to "get omo sense Into your head." They
aoni oince matters In the business
world. They haven't time. Don't exDeet
dhilng room demeanor (n an office. Paste
on the mirror In your room, girls, that
lining is an unworthy by-product of
business, like the poisonous gases dis
charged by valuable chemicals. Believe
that It has no place In the business world
ana that If you hope to advance by It
you win do bitterly disappointed. Every
"boss1 has his own "boss," be It person
or corporation or the public to whom
he is responsible, and he will not long
allow fuzzy hair nor brilliant eves to
change his sense of values In the business
woria. push self-consclousness and
vanity so far Into the background that
they are out of sight and call during
hours of work.
Don't try to strengthen your hold upon
your "Job" by excessive friendliness with
your associates, in leisure hours we can
By DU. CHARLES 11. PARKHURST.
Tli e time) to commence enforcing a
law is the instant It Is enacted. Dis
patch and severity, however trying to
the first offenders, Is mercy to the pub
lic. Smoking in the subway's was stopped
at once, because the first that disre
garded the statute
suffered for It Bo
tv tit nctoratlon
Promptness in these
matters has econo
mised the time of
courts, saved people
from having to pay
fines, prevented a
nuisance, and avoid
ed tfTe demoraliza
tion always Incident
to official contempt
for official enact
ment. Nine-tenths of all
the peril and, the
kilting caused by au-
tomobllu traffic would have been avoided
by the same means.
As soon as aUtolsts discovered that
there was little or no risk involved In
By WILLIAM V. KIRK.
Bobble, sed Pa to me last nlte, do you
want to t' a club member & malk a
little coin for yureself?
I want to ma'k a llttel coin, always,
f toald Vs. but I doant care vary much
about beeing a ciub .member. I havent !
beclonged to bujt one club, I toald Pa, &
that was tho boy scouts'. & I qu't them wsn
thay wanted me to stand up on a h.U
In the rain & try to signal to a boy on
a hill about ft mllo away. I stayed out
In the rsln a hour & tlicrt I calm hoam. i nag to be careful In choosing a character
I do not care much about being a Joiner, j gt0 coor e8t the spiritual part of one
I toald Pa. I "elf bo smothered by tho physical. This
Wo'.l, this club that you ought to Jolniaiwayg happens in the case of a heavy
Issent nnythlng l'ke the- boy scouts or hastily chosen sachet or perfume which Is
a literary club or a debating club, sed j carelcssely applied. So many women are
Pa I suppose you have herd about the
yung man's Corn Club, sed Pa.
Yee, I ra'd, I have herd about how the j lavishly, not realizing that they are often
Corn that ! raised by tho Boys' Corn positively offensive to other people.
Club Is tro bert corn growfd In the West. I "A heavy perfume Is often very -wear-That
Is the saim club, sed Pa. Now, ng on a person's nerves, and If pro-
then, thare has been a other ciud rormeu,
Pa sed. wlch Is to bo called the Yung ,
Men's Pig c:ub. " How wud you like to
Join the Pig Club? sed Pa.
I doant like the nalm very good, I
toald h'm. I' think If the boys want
to art Ilka pigs thay ought to g'.t sum
other kind of a nalm for thare club.
You doant understand. Bobble, sed Pa.
Thin- Pig Club Is going to bo a grand
th'ng for b6ys to go Into. It means a
club of boys that will spend all thare'
spare tlmo rals'ng pigs off the corn that
Is raised by the ijoys Corn Club. All
you havo to o to beelong to the Boys'
Pig Club, sed Pn, Is to have ft' cuppel
of pigs. How about It?
I wud be w'illlna to do that If I had
tlic pigs, I sed. All the trubbel Is that
I haven't got the pigs & tharo tscnt
a plaice to keep them.
Oh, I will rr:t the pigs, sed- Pa, & -ou
can keep them In a little pig pen wloh
you can blld on our vacant lot. I will
Kit you the pigs & you can blld the
pen, sed Pa.
He will do nothing of tho kind, sed
Ma. I am not going to havo my son
raising pigs as long as we live in town.
It wuddent be so bad If he was out on
a farm sumwarc, but he Is not going
to muss around with any pigs wile wo
live here. "The neighbors wud complain
& the pirn wufdent be helthy growing
up In town. If Bobble talks my advico
ho will wait till he grows befoar he
Joins any club at all. It will be bad
enutf for him then to havo a club
meeting every nite in the week, or ?um
That ,ls always the trubbel, sed Pa.
The mlnnlt I try suggesting sumthlng
to Improve our little - son's mind, such
as a Pig Club, you always step In with
sum objeckshun, & everything is spoiled,
Oh, well, let him go along & be a lazy
llttel mischief If ho wants to,
I ain't lazy, -1 toald Pa. If you will
git me the pigs I will join the Pig Club.
but I doant like to ' what Ma dosant
want me to. If Ma ys It is all rite
& if you bring hoam tho pigs, I will do
Never mind . now, sed ,Pa, It is all
spoiled .now. I ought to have known
better than to mako a suggestun,
There is a lot of wlmmen that cud
tern aumthlng by beelonging to s.uch
a club, sed Pa. Maybe if thay bee-
longed to a Pig Club & saw how selfish
pigs is, they' wud stop beelng selfish
themselfs, Thtn Pa went into the II
brary & beegan to reed the Lives of che
NO. 4-H0W TO
KEEP A JOB
chooso our associates. In business hours
circumstances force them upon us. Civ
ility in ordinary active kindliness in ex
traordinary circumstances, as illness or
V,1' ttM6a.tR.n.d faln.!" a"? hbne8ly
always, we owe them, but nothing more.
i ttj o, no uwo iiicrn. uui noininjc more.!.
The work room, bo It study or office.
factory or shop. Is no place for conversa
tional matches. The head of a business
ir. Jnw ii .1. . kki w-at y0Uth, and subtle, like the faraway
He knows well that gabblness and gossip' ,lmn... . ,u. .,,. . ;,
are sisters. There Is a good foundation
of truth In the saying, "Many a good man
has gone wrong because, having nothing
to do, he sat down after a half hour and
talked too much." A business offico is
not a place for the display of social gifts.
Crowd as much and as good work Into
the business hours as you can, and relax
tension and tongue at home or among
your chosen friends. May the writer re
peat to you the compliment she most
treasures In her rrvicw of her business
life? It was paid roundabout by a gruff,
able man, who rendered a good, final ac
count to his Maker.
"The best thing about her Is you never
know sho's about. She doos her work
and gets out."
speeding, in knocking people down and
even In slaughtering, they were willing
to take what risk there was and stand
the chance of being held up, taken to
the station house, reprimanded, possibly
giving up a few dollars-dollars that
meant so little to offender that were
well enough off to own a machine that
tho pettiness of the Jine msde the situa
tion almost contemptible than If there
had been no tine.
There la where we are now. We
started In that way and have gone on
as we started and there Is nothing better
in sight. The whole situation is one of
confusion, Indecision and uncertainty.
If, from the start, there had been de
termination on the part of . the police,
followed up by impartial but considerate
severity on the part of the courts, alt
this street barbarity would have been
finished almost . before It began. We
have occasional spasms of enforcement,
but they do not make good the general
undertone of Irresolution and are even
more apectaculary inane than would be
a consistent policy of inmrrerence ana
apathy. Who is thsre, man or woman,
that will champion a successful revolt
against the street despotism of the au-tomblneta?
Rita Gould Tells How
By MAUDE MILLER.
Did, you ever stop to think that every
perfume has a personality? This will
perhaps give you a different Idea as to
perfumes and the'.r use, for Miss Rita
Gould says It Is quite an art to be- able
to choose your perfume to fit your tem
perament. "In the first place a great many things
have to be taken Into consideration. One
thoughtless In thin respect. They like
a pleasant odor about them and use It
longed will really result In
per. A perfume Is very like
There are many flowers that are sweet
to smelt at random and yet cloying and
unpleasant. to have around a room where
the air is apt to get heavy. A perfume's
uiumato mission Is to express person
ality. So it must have two qualities above
all. It must bo 'delicate and -elusive In,
odor, and yet very strong in that 'thing
that, after all, is the one thing tliat
makes for personality, originality. If
one Is very young, tho perfume should be i
I very youthful, llko the warm frdshncss-
a i. a ..it. i f a It-.IC ml. - ..
should be a counterpart of the facial
beauty of the Individual. It should be
fresh like the breath of a soft curved
mouth, faint, llko the tremulous pink
that comeB and goes with the vagaries.
- . .
glimpses of the soul that we read now
and then in the eyes.
"And after all, why do we use per
fume? And how much should we use?
After any gratification of the sense that
may at first drift across our minds, we
The Tearful Wedding Guest
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
So she doesn't want to go to the the
ater with you unless you can buy the
very best seats In the house, and after
the theater when you took her out for
some ice cream at the little candy store
rhe sniffed and began telling you about
the fine suppers some other man gives
her when he takes her out.
What shall you do about It?
I know what I'd do about It it I were
In your place. I would stop caring the
snap of my finger for what such a gooso
of a girl says or hints or even thinks.
What does sho think you are a million
aire, and what Is she, pray tell, a princess
of tjie blood royal?
what sort of a home has she does she
live In a palace or In a castle, and how
many times does sho expect her friends
aiU acquaintances to knoek their heads
on the floor before they dare to come
Into her august presence T (
What claim has she to such royal
Is she such a gorgeous beauty that no
man can look at her without a dreadful
fluttering of the heart?
Is she an Intellectual giantess, whose
every word sparkles with the encrusted
wUdoti. of the ages?
Or Is she Just some little pug-nosed,
round-eyed girl who would never be
missed if she stepped right out of the
world this very minute?
I never saw a really beautiful or really
fine woman in my life who cared a cent
about having people "spend money on
her," Just to show how much they
thought of her.
What sort of & wife would a girl like
of Perfume Do
the Wrong Kind of Perfume
Whole Nervous System.
decide that an Intimated personal fra
grancja "adds,- definitely to the, character.
But remember; Its presence must bo in
timated, not blatantly waved in the
nostrils of any one who comes within
any distance of you. It must drift from
your garments as you stir, u"nd yet U
must be so lnta'ngiblo . that 'Just as a
person has definitely decided on the per
fume you are using wme new quality
will make itself evident that will perhaps
after nil, come from what you yourself
have Imparted. Of cburse, you know that
there Is a great-deal in the fact- that
perfume must be suited to you, and there
Is such a thing as, deciding upon the
wrong thing. Just as It is possible to wear
an unbecoming color or a hat or gown
that Is not suited to your personality. If
' ' 8
that make an honest,. hard-working man?
Why, 'she d make you live on. one meal
a day, and that a meager one. Just so
that sho 'had fine feathers to show her
friends to prove how mucn you. lovea ner,
Make a home for you never in the
wide, wide world.
She'd rather have a two-room flat with
out a window In the 'second room and
sleep on something that .pretended to be
a bookcase or a writing desk, or any
thing except a cood, sensible bed, and
eai on some kind of a shelf rigged up to
hide the gas plate than to live In the
prettiest, most comfortable little house
In the world.
What she wants is show, display.
She'd rather have a hall boy in buttons
at the front door of the flat than a de
livery boy with a good porterhouse steak
and some green vegetables at the back.
one Isn't a real woman at all, this girl
of yours, young man. She's Just a poor,
little, pastboard Imitation like the beau
tiful little ladles who hold up baskets
of flowers In the garden scene at the
Turn your eyes away from her, young
man she isn't even worth looking at.
The Bis; Sqncne,
Customer (In store): "Gracious, who's
the fellow back In the rear there rais
ing so much caln with the clerks?"
Salesman: "8 s o h' Not so loud.
That's the boss, the big squeeze, the
chief executive, head of this establish
ment" "But what on earth Is he Jumping up
and down for, flinging out his arms
and thumping the counter for?"
"He's the boss, I tell you. That's his
idea of executive ability." St, Louts Republic
a bad tern- staHsM-1 1 Wigy- Wmstttt' U
a flower. nBsssHnK b?'" ' sJsHt 1
May Upset Your
y.ou find the a perfumo Is not, all . thai
you decided ' on In thn beijinriinE try
again, and never bo satisfied Until your
perfume breathes all that y6u desire. It
means so very much -.In the "final satis
faction of both youand your friends.
"And when you havo chosen your odor,
you may so mako It a part of -yourdaily
life and use it so uniformly In- every
stage of your toilette that peoplo will un
consciously connect it with you definitely,
and you will have- a personal fragrance
all your .own."
How to Make the Best
Cough Remedy at Home
A Family Supply at Small Cost,
and Fully Guaranteed.
Make a plain syrup by mixing one
pint of granulated sugar and pint of
XRrm,water nd ftlr or 2 minutes.
Put 2yi ounces of pure Pinex (fifty
cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and fill it
up with tho Sucar Syrup. This civea
you a family supply of the best couch
ryrup at a saving of $2. It never spoils.
Take a teaspoonful every one, two or
Tho effectiveness of this simple remedy
is surprising. It seems to take hold al
most instantly, and will usually con.
gucr an ordinary cough in 24 hours.
It 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 maklni?
with Pincx 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 Pinex, which is n
most valuable concentrated compound
of Norway white pine extract, and is
rich in guaiacol and other natural
healing pine elements. Other prepara
tions will not work in this combination.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, goes with
this preparation. Your druggist has
Pinex, or will get it for you. If not,
lend to The Pinex Co., Ft Wayne, Ind
v c : x j J
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