Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 09, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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What About That
Bathing Suit?
Coming! And Don't You "Wish She'd Hurry?
By Nell Brinkley
Copyright. 19M. International News Service.
'i -
' My gracious, what a
the green of a summer set
auburn arms and her slook,
Wife Is
Women understand men a great deal
Better than men understand women..
This Is easily accounted for by the
fact that woman haa been forced by her
dependence on man to study his whin s
and peculiarities.
Her pleasures, her
perqulsltlee, even
her livelihood de
dend upon her abil
ity to read mankind
as if It were a
prjmer In words
of one syllable.
, On the other
hand, man, being
Inde pendent of
woman, has not felt
It necessary to
study her moods
and tenses, and so
he has. dismissed
whole problem
feminine pyschol-
"bgy with a grand
wave of the hand,
is an Impenetrable mystery that it
wasn't worth while for the mighty mas
culine Intellect to concern itself over.
This Is a pity.' because, after all, the
majority of the men marry, and do have
to deal lth feminine peculiarities, and
they could save themselves such a lot of
trouble If only they had their wives'
numbers, and so knew Just how to work
those ladies.
For Instance, the difference between a
good husband and a bad husband In a
woman's eyes does not consist In what
the man does, but what he says.
It's words, not deeds, that count with
a woman. This Is practically true of the
whole feminine sex, and yet not one man
In a million studies his wife enough to
find out this elementary fact.
A man may work his fingers to the
bone to supply his wife with flntry, lie
may never stir from his own flrislde 'if
an evening. He may be as sober! as the
town pump, and a model of every do
mestic virtue, and yet. If he neglects to
pay his wife compliments, and notioe
what She haa on., ahe will bemoan her
fate In having a neglectful and unloving
But a woman may marry a man who Is
a. gay rounder, who neglects her. who
long time 'til summer but she's coming up out of tho boll of surf from
with her glossy black cap, and tho ealt-drops on her noso and lashes, her
wot, black figure like a seal's the Bathing Girl! Tho Billys are watch
Man's Proper
drinks and gambles, yet as long as he
tells her that she's the most beautiful
creature on earth, and tho only woman
he cvor loved, and swears that he'll kill
himself on her grave If she dies
she Is perfectly happy and goes about
bragging about her husband to other and
envious women.
Men also find It Impossible to cope
with the dissatisfaction of their wives
because they have never taken the trouble
to study women enough to know that a
woman's comblalnts are nothing moro or
less than a bid for sympathy, and that 'f
he'll Just pity her enough sho will be per
fectly satisfied to do without the things
she apparently wants.
The wife of a poor rnan, tot example,
will complain because she can't have
Jewels and automobiles, and go to 'he
opera, and her husband, poor Ignorant
soul, doesn't know that he can stop her
whines and make her perfectly happy by
simply telling her that It breaks his
heart because he can't give her these
luxuries, and how much handsomer she
would look bedecked In pearls than tnn
rich women who wear them.
What hurts the poor woman who must
do without things Is thinking thst her
husband doesn't care whether sho has
luxuries or not, and for her to know that
he wants to give her a ttara makes her
Just as contented aa It would to' have It.
Many men complain of their wives' x-
In the
Ml6t and dawn and sunrise balsam-scented space.
How my heart would dream of them In this dull gray place!
Keys click all around me: "Orders," "Beg to state,"
"Carry out Instructions," "Shipment cannot wait."
And upon my keyboard how my fingers race
Notebooks blot from vision balsam-scented apace,
Happy factory worker whirring your machine,
You may dream and vision woods and trees of greOn;- J"'
Hands upon your labor, while your heart dares go
Fearlessly a-wanderlng, since tho boss can't know.
But my thoughts are prisoned here on my machine,
Notes and keyboard claim me, tho the woods are green.
travagance. These men are often grouchy
and cross and uncompanionable, and they
understand women so little that they do
not know that shopping takes the place
of drink with a woman. When things go
wrong at home with a man he beats :t
to the nearest saloon. When things go
wrong with a woman ahe slams on her
hat and rushes to the nearest department
store. The woman who is married to a
man who Is pleasant and amiable and
agreeable around home la satisfied' with
a very few clothes and limited pin money.
For every row that a man has 'with hit
wife he literally has to pay out good hard
cash, for chopping la not only a woman's
solace In times' of trouble, but buying
things 1i also the way ahe revenges her
self on her husband when she thinks that
he has been tyrannical or unjust to her.
Considering, therefore, that talk is
cheap, and millinery comes, high, thn
marvel of It is that men have never found
out that It's money In their pockets. :o
keep their wives pacified.
If -men are brother to the ox, as the
poet says, women are . twin sisters to the
donkey that can be toled along anywhere,
.but that can't be driven an Inch. Yt
there are men who are married ,o
women, and live with them for forty
years, and fight with them every day of
that time, without ever ascertaining that
tho one and only way of managing ;i
woman Is to Jolly her.
ing for her with their spy-glasses glued to their eyes aching for a
girl Is real summer time. Don't you wish she'd hurry? Me I do,
Change Is
A bit of astronomical news, the Im
portance of which will become more ap
parent as tlirm goes on. Is that the sun
Is now entering upon another period of
max Imum spotted-
Last year the sur
face of the sun was
less disturbed than
It had b e n for
nearly a century be
fore. At the begin
ning of April this
year a large spot
broke out upon It,
ajid as I write now I
can see, at the first
glance with an opera
glass (the eyes being
protected by a pair
of electrician's black
spectacles), a huge
ebon blot near the edge of the round
disk, and It Is only necessary to turn a.
telescope upon that hlot In order to be-
hold a solar storm covering a space far
larger than the whole earth.
But this spot Is small compared with
many which will be scon within tho next
few years. Just ss the period of mini
mum spottedness which culminated last
year was extraordinary quiet so the
maximum now coming on Is likely to
"Break hearts, not windows," so Mrs.
Havelock Ellis. English welter and lec
turer and wife of the distinguished physi
cian and critic, advised members of the
woman suffrage party In New York.
"If we women would refuso to cook,
wash, kiss our husbands or even look at
them, and Just sit down with our most
chsrmlng manner and our hands in our
j pookets seventeen pockets If we wanted
them we should get nearer tho vote than
w do by destroying valuable paintings
and Irritating those who are really In
sympathy with us.
"I have always thought so, snd Just be
fore I left I tried my theory on a farmtr
who lives near my Cornish noma.
" 'What do the crazy women want?' "
he asked
" 'They want their rights. They own
Coming Over the Sun
he unusually energetic.
what will ! the consequences to the
There wilt be great magnetic storms,
and probably magnificent displays of
the aurora borc&llH, rolling Its wonder
ful curtains In the polar skies.
There Is considerable reason for ex
pecting that destructive tornadoes, cy
clones, typhoons and hurricanes will be
unusually abundant during the next
five or six years.
Every atmospheric disturbance In which
electricity plays a. conspicuous part is
likely to be more marked during years
of sunspot maximum. Such observations
Indicate thst violent thunderstorms are
n oro abundant at such times.
tt has been thought that a great "wave
of heat" passing over the earth Is char-
, acierlstlc of the beginning of a new sun-
the opinion of Plarsl Bmyth, the Scotch
'astronomer, whose fascinating specula
1 ,lon about the origin and meaning of the
f eat pyramid were regarded as too
! mystical by some of his scientific hrelh-
. ren and lessened the weight of his au
thorlty on other subjects. For, In science
us In other human things, orthodoxy Is
a great asset
Hut. while there may be an Increase of
hent at the beginning, yet thn b-st opin
ion of astromomers at present Is that the
earth, as a whole, gets a little less, heat
p"' ,,ke 0U- Why ,houldnt ,hey
"Well, there's eomepin' in thst," he ad
mitted. So I explained my Idea to him,.
AVhon I had finished he struck his fist
on tha table.
"My God, they'd get It In a fortnight!"
ho said.
"But there Is some excuse for the Eng
lish women even In their crazy pranks.
All during Saturday's parade I watched
from tha automobile the faces of the men
along the streets, but I saw not one man
who looked as some Englishmen do.
There was not a single sneer. I sat down
and wrote my husband so. Not that he
ever looked like that If he had I should
have left him. But It Is to wipe that sort
of expression oft the faces of English
men thst English women are willing to
go to such lengths to get the vote." Now
York Sun.
sight of her for the bathing
i from the sun during a maximum than
during a minimum period of spottedness.
It Is simply a matter of area; the spots
cover hundreds of millions of square
miles of the sun's surface, and since they
are comparatively dark they cut off a
proportional amount of radiation Carry
ing heat to thn earth.
The loss to the earth amounts to a de
crease of about one degrees In the aver
age height of tho thermometer. To that
extent, then, the sun Is a' variable star,
with a period of a little over eleven years
from one maximum to the next.
But the periods are Irregular not in
length but in Intensity.
Moreover, recent obsrvatlons have
shown that the solar radiation Is subject
to much rapid and extensive fluctua
tions In periods of only a few months.
or even a few days, during which the
hest received upon the earth may vary
anywhere from 3 to 10 par cent. Some
otherwise Inexplicable spells of cold or
warm weather may thus be accounted
for, charged against thn sun's caprices,
which we can at present neither prevent
nor correct
The absolute dependance on tha earth
upon thn sun for everything which makes
planetary life possible gives an over
whelming significance to thn growing
proof that the sun Is not an entirely re
liable, and certainly not an Indefinitely
enduring, source of light, heat and other
forms of radiant energy.
Them may b beginnings personalty,
I believe there surely ere such beings
whose span of elxstencr is so vast that
tha S.MO.0M or O.OOft.MO years during which
the sun will continue in gradually de
creasing quantity to furnish the earth
with radiation appear to them only like
the flitting of a single moment, while
all the sums of spsce, which to us seem
eternal, pass before their unwinking eyes
like the flickering sparks In a spinthari
scope, where a bit of radium Is shooting
Itself awsy in mimic showers of stars.
But to us the lifetime of a man Is very
long, so that the seeds of death that
visibly affect It in sunspots do not greatly
alarm us. "Not In our day," we say,
"nor In our children's, will the cold and
darkness come. That Is for another
geological age to face."
In tho meantime screw the suneapa on
your spyglasses and telescopes, and see
for yourselves what a sunspot Is like.
In a few days the real swimming sea
son will be here. With every Girl reader
of thU column I want to have a talk
bout her bathing suit.
Perhaps you already have It, are mak
Ins It, or thinking of buying It. If you
have It. try It on and study It from
the, standpoint of modesty and refine
Most of us go swimming nt more or
lets public beaches, and are open, to 'he
gaze of certa.u Idle pleasure seekers ho
never so swimming they don't want to
or for tome other reason. I
Many of ue have younger sisters. Nesrly
every girl In her heart hopes some duy
to be married and have1 daughters. J.t
each girl ask herself:
"Is this the kind of a suit I ihould like
my sister, or my daughter to wearT"
There Is nothing so charming as a
pretty girl in 'her 'water clothes. But her
apparel must be the right klnd-not oo
extreme In style, not too short in length,
nor to gaudy as to color. A black Or olie
suit with a little of. white In the trim
ming, black blockings, trim nitthlng shoes,
a plain rubber cap. and a ault a trifle de
low thn knees and not to low In the
neck, with very short shoulder eeev?
not strops make a modest and becoming
an outfit as you could wish.
Swimming Is a most healthful exercUe
when not carried to extremes. This means
not lying around on a sunny beach nil
day, but a good mvlm In the ocean, a
good run or ball xor;lse afterward and
perhaps a rest for an hour or so on the
sand, and then Into your clothes.
The bathing suit Is not meant to glo
you freedom of munn'r. It does not mean
that when you put it on you are to drop
the things which make you charming and
attractive. Perhaps. Unconsciously, a girl
forgets In having a good time that she l
an example for some other girl, younger,
who Is watching her, and so the little
teed of Immodesty and freedom of man
ner Is sown.
It Is good to get off the everyday
clothes and Into the swimming ault, hut
tnat does not mean the dropping of your
womanly finalities.
Jf you swim or frolic In the water do
It thoroughly, but don't make it a beach
Advice to Lovelorn I
You Must Snve Yonrse-lf.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am deeply In
love with n young man who workB In thn
same place I do. He Is married, but his
wife doen not live In the same town. Ha
goes to see her about once a weok or
oncn in two weeks. I have allowed him
to take me home and have grown very
fond of him. 1 know he thinks a great
deal of me and treats me very nice, t
have tried very hard to give him up. but
it seems I Just can't, I dn't want to
teavn my work, nt, 1 have a nice position,
and I sen him nearly all day. I am
twenty-six and he twenty-seven. What
shsll 1 do? BESSIE.
If you permit yourself to foitsr ycur
love for a married man you aro In danger
of ruining three lives hs, hln wife's and
your own. If you are strong enough to
meet this man with an a'r of frank
friendliness and to allow no romance or
lovemaklng, you will be safe in keeping
your rosltlop. You must not permit your-
i elf to think of love for this man. A
man who Is not true to thn wife to whom
the law ahd the church and his sacred
vows bind him In not likely to be faith
ful to a girl who holds herself lightly.
Is he? .
De Fair.
Dear Miss Fairfax: This Utter Is i lit.
tic put of the ordinary, but I feel that
you can help me.
i am a young girl of is year at ag.
1 ffO to business and hVe verv Inner
hours, aa I do not get home until 7:30 or
7:46. Now, Sunday Is the dhly day that
I can say that I ream have in mvulf.
for I very seldom go out at any other
time, and then J go with my girl friend.
Now I have a llttlo sister In my home,
and my mother and my fathor ara very
fond of aolna out for a walk rtr nr & rid
on a Sunday afternoon, but do not like
io ibko ine nary wan tnem. will you
please tell me If you think It fair that I
should stay home with baby every other
Sunday? Do you not think that I should
have Sunday to myself, when I work all
weK, AT. a.
How much time dp your parents have
free to enjoy each other's society? If
they work, too which I don't doubt
Isn't It fair that you should glye them
a chance tt hae every Sunday afternoon
together? You might arrange to have
your girl friend come and spend alternate
Sundays with you, or go to her to take
your little sister along. Talk it over
with your parents. I am sure they will
treat you fairly.
djyius anticipation
There is apt to be a latent apprehension
of distress to mar the complete Joy of
expectation. Cut this Is quite overcome
by the advice of so many women to uso
"Mothere Friend." This is an external
application designed to so lubricate the
muscles and to thus so relieve the pres
sure reacting on the nerves, that the
natural strain upon the cords and liga
ments Is not accompanied by those severe
pains said to cause nausea, morning sick
ness and many local distresses. This
splendid embrocation Is known to a multi
tude cf mothers.
Mai.y peopie believe that those remedies
which have stood the test of time, that
have been put to every trial under the
varying conditions of age. Weight, general
health, etc., nay be safely relied upon.
And Judging by the fact that "Mother's
Friend" has been in continual use since
our grandmother's earlier years and la
known throughout tha United Btates It
nay be easily inferred that It Is some
thing that women talk about and gladly
recommend to prospective mothers.
"Mother's Friend" Is prepared only In
our own laboratory and Is sold by drug,
rlats everywhere. Ask for a bottle to-day
end write' for a special book for expectant
mothers. Address Bradflsld Regulator
Co.. tor Litair Bids. Atlanta. Co.
of Motherhood