Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 27, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, J CLY 27, 1014.
One He Married, the Other He Remembers ::
:: By Nell Brinkley
Copyright, 1914, Intern! News Service.
"Tho Country Boy with n Gardenia Over His Ilcart Will Long for a Dalgy Sure."
The man who was a country boy Bits sometimes with his fighting
chin sunk In his fine ehlrt front, when his perfect woman that ho won
seems specially to glitter cold and hard, when the stones that blaze on
her rose-tipped fingers, arms and hair seem, even more than usual, an
icy conflagration his eyes blinded and wearied by her splendor, his
feet weary of her tango teas, his heart tired of her shallow eyes and
perfect, gem-Hke finger-tips and gone a-yearnlng for homely things.
With all her gorgeous beauty weighing heavier than most days, in
tho back of his head that he lost over a lass who was not his simple
kind, growB the picture of tho girl who stood at his "country elbow"
and ho might have had!
And her eyes are wide open and unclouded and alio looks llko
wholesome things "cornbread and buttermilk" and fields of wheat
(that's her hair), with popples growing through (that's her Hps below
tho wind-ruffled hair) and he remembors that she hated to pick a
flower " 'cause It dies, you know," and she loved all live things and
llttlo kids!
Ono ho married and when sho glitters too cold(. too bright tho
other ho remembers! When you wear a flower country boy who Is or
was which should It be for you gardenias, heavy and waxen and
scented and hothouse-grown or a daisy with a golden heart from the
open field T
NELL BRINKLEY.
Madame, Iselelts
-Beauty Lesson
I.KSNOX Xlf PART II.
Exerolso c for Balance I In I so on tip-
toon, kneen tiiKCthor, hands on hlpo, hcml
oroct. Now bond tlio knees ns low as
popdlblp, up to tiptoe, down, up, for
twenty times.
Exerclso P for Correct I'otse Tnreo
times a day. nt least, stand with hack
against a door In audi position that tho
back of tho head, the shoulders, elbows,
pill ins of tho luindH and hoots will touch
It. Tills Is particularly for growing girls
If practiced during the "teens," It Is
doubtful If they ever lose a good shoulder
position. Hut 1 should like all pupils be
ginning this work to try It. It may be
difficult for older women to Ret their
shoulders sufficiently back, but prac
ticed rrgulury (and this Is an exercise
that can be dono with corsets on) It will
Improve) the poise and carrlngo of any
woman.
These exercises, always popular with
children and young Klrls who do them
easily, should not bo neglected by older
women who will not find them quite as
simple They will make tho body light
and agile. Provide yourself with a light
walking, stick or .with a bamboo wand
three to four. Inches long.
Exercise. J-Uold this In a hortrontal po
sition, with arms parallel and on a lino
with tho shoulders and hands and palms
downward. Raise the wand over tho
hoad as far back as you can towards the
wilst line behind, Inhaling with tho
backward movement and exhaling when
you bring tho arms forward to original
position. This not only expands the chrst
nnd develops tho shoulder and arm mus
cles, bill works 'away accumulation of fat
between tho shoulders.
Exerclso J Hold- the wand In front of
tho body with tho palins out, the right
hand about a foot higher than tho left.
Now, keeping tho body well poised on tho
balls of tho feet, swing the wand upwards
to the right, as high ns possible, and then
to the loft as high as possible and repeat
ton times. This is good for strengthen
ing under arm muscles and will reduce
excess flesh there.
Exercise 3 Hold tho wand horizontally,
palms. In, with, the arms falling full length
at the sides. Keeping the body erect, lift
the. right foot, raising the knee as high
and ns close to the body as possible and
step over the wand, letting only the toes
touch the floor as the foot Is lowered.
Repent this, over and back, ten times, and
then do tho fame exercise with the left
foot.
IcBson XII to be continued.
v
There's No Place Like Home
fly BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
"If a girl of seventeen wishes to have
male acquaintances, and has not a nice
home to Invite them to, and If she" does
not entertain the Idea of meeting them
elsewhere, must she drop the friendship
of these young people?
"If you will advice me upon this sub
let, which I am sure has perplexed
many a girl, I would appreciate It more
than words can tell.
"KA.THERJN13 V
Suppose your home is not elegant,
Katherine It Is your home. It Is the
place from which you have sprung and
which shelters you.
Can't you make some corner of It
suffiently pleasant and homelike so
that you can receive friends In It?
Even if It Is small and shabby and up
four flights of rickety stairs, can't you
give It a little charm through cleanliness
and cosiness? Can't you receive your
friends there with a spirit of cordial
hospitality that will make them feel the
spirit of the place and forget actual fur
nishings and surroundings?
The girl who meets boys at street
corners. In parka, at subway stations or
dance balls does not claim from them
the same respectful attitude they feel
toward a girl with whom they associate
the sacred Idea of home. She Is puttlngyou aren't "fun" like the other girls.
herself In an unprotected and dangerous
position.
Your home gives you a certain "back
ground," girls. It Is worth your while
to clean and scrub and arrange and
manage so that background will be neat
and sweet and pleasant. The commonest
of the dance halls has a gold and tlnaet
elegance but it lacks the fine charm you
can put Into a dull little eight by ten
room If you lovingly set about making
It express a little of your own personality.
Cheap, garish splendor will not bring
out anything fine In you. It will not ap
peal to anything good In boys or men.
But if you put on a fresh little white
blouse and bring a boy into a neat little
place to which you belong and which
belongs to you. you appeal to the best
In his nature, you win from him a last
ing regard Instead of a flaring flame of
Interest that will make him "rush" you
and drop you.
The feverish Interest of the dance hall
doesn't win you any lasting regard from
boys, my dear seventeen-year-old friends,
The lax air of an excursion, boat with
couples all around you lolling in each
other's arms doesn't suggest to the mind
of your escort the sort of regard you
wan to win. Seeing low standards about
you will either affect your own modesty
or cause an angry boy to wonder why
3rjc aNDERBILT Boief
flwyStrth tSlrccC east atcflark (tfttenue,jl&0jort
An Heal Hotel with an Ideal Situation.
Summer lazier
Peter Stuyvesant
Home would savo you from this degrad
ing Influence.
past winter a girl friend of mine was
Invited to a number of teas and dances
given by her wealthy relatives and
friends. At several of these affairs she
met Mr. K., of whose vealth ami Im
portance she was well awure. He was
always particularly pleasant to her, but
even when he escorted ner home she
never rewarded hi courtesy with an In
vitation to call. She felt that he would
cease liking her if he saw her In the
very humble environment of her simple
little home, since she was decidedly the
poor relation of her family. His mm
ner changed at last, and or. meeting her
at affairs ho did not iven oak )rr to
dance. Sho grlevod over it, but decided
that he preferred the wealthier, more
elegantly dressed girls to her simple lit
tle self.
One Sunday afternoon early this spring
sho met him on the street and with a.
little constraint he ventured that he was
going her way and would like to walk
home with her. At the door they met
her brother, who suggested that It was
tea time and that "Bessie" was a famous
little cook, so Mr. K. had better come
In. Desslo had to second the Invitation,
and Mr. K. said he would be delighted
If ho might play butler to her maid.
Besslo Is to become Mrs. K. In Sep
tember, and her fiance Insists that they
must always send the maids out and get
Sunday night tea, since he fell In love
with Resale In an apron!
All you little Katherines, won't you
entertain your boy friends at home? 1
am sure you wilt find that "Be It ever
so humble, there's no place like home."
Homes give you a background and a
protection and a domestic charm. It
enshrines you In the masculine heart
For tlnfel and gold may come and go,
but the masrul'ne desire and longing for
the spirit of home goes on forever.
By REV. THOMAS B. GREGORY.
Copyright, 19M. by Star Company.
When, In 10K, I'eter Stuyvesant landed
In Now Amsterdam to represent the
power of the Stadtholder on these west
ern shores Dutchmen had already been
bore for more than
thirty - three years,
nnd It is not so much
with the choleric old
gentleman of the
wooilen leg a. with
his countrymen In
general that this
article deals.
We will simply
take tho bluff old
governor as a sign
and symbol of the
breed of men who
did so much for the
making of America
It is a fact that the Puritans mado
New England, and it Is none the less 0.
fact that tho Dutch mado tho Puritans.
Who nerds to bo told that the Holland
cth uro the most wonderful people of
whom history affords us nny knowledge?
It was wonderful to have lifted their
country from the bottom nf the sea, and
It was still more wonderful to have suet
cessfully defended that country's liberties
against the mighty power of Spain.
During the long struggle of Holland
against their would-lie destroyers Eng
lishmen went over from time to time to
help them In their fight, nnd the English
soldier v'ho came monarchists wtnt
back hon.o republicans. IHitchmen have
always lovfd their liberties, and it was
from the sturdy burghers that the Eng
lish soldiers serving In tho Netherlands
learned the principles of democracy that
wero eventually to transform the Brit
ish royalty Into what Ragchot would rail
a "mere ornament."
When Aha set up his Infamous "council
of blood" In the Netherlands more than
1CKMX4 llollundcis crossed the channel to
make their home In England. "These ,
men," a great historian writes, "were not
paupers seeking alms; they were Indus
trious, BClf-iupportlng men, scholars,
bankers, manufacturers, merchants; all
of them froomen, refugees for freodom'n
sake unrt for conscience's sake. Tiny
wore grand, brave men. constructed out
of the very prodlgullly of nature, massive
In Intellect and In soul. Never In all tho
history of the world was thern such an
other missionary movement on such a
magnificent scale."
Now. It was from those noble men that
the people of England learned to love
with a renewed real tho principles of
human liberty, and to detest with a new
strength the tinsel and red tape of aris
tocracy and royalty. From the southern
and eastern counties of England where
the Hollanders settled and Intermarried
with the English came the English coil
monwealth. From thnxo ountrlyj came
the "Ironsides," the "Bill of Rights," the
'Tree Parliament" and modern England.
The Pilgrims, It Is well known, lived In
Holland for twelve years before swttlng
out on their memorable vnyase to thi
new world, nnd it wa whltn dwelling
among the Dutchmen that thv learned
the sturdy democrat! s idea which, nter
on. were to cloth thnmselvrs In the
"Town Meeting" of Now England -tho
starting point of nnr Amirlcan free poli
tical Institutions.
William Penn had a Dutch P'other. nnd
It was from tne teachl.is'H of that mother
that he dratted lni his Pennsylvania
code the large and liberal principles of
the bravo little republic beyind I he teas.
Thomaji Hooker. alraKV dalt with In
Mils series, the founde of tho city of
Hartford, the autn?r of tho first t'on
nectlcui constitution, and the nrlfinutor
of practical democracy on this side i t the
ocean, wai an EnslNh refugee who came
direct from Holland tu tho new wirld,
full or the Dutch ld:ut uni prlnolpios,
which he was only tco anxious to put Into
practice In the Connecticut coloiy.
In what Is now the greut "Empire
state" of the union were reared the first
free church and first free ochixil known
in the present l-'nlted Slate of America.
It Is generally concedod, ovsn by his
devoutest admirers, that 'Jovornor Peter
Stuyvesant had a will of Ills wn, tnd
was at times Inclined to ha pr'tty die-
torlal, and one day In 16&S, In a tilt with
tho peg-legged old governor, 'he nurl.h
ers of New Amsterdam told him light to
his fact that "all men own tholr ovn con
sciences"; and standing upon that prin
ciple as upon a rock, 'lny dotted the
testy governor and stood out until they
had secured the recognition of the idoa
that "all true government tecelvea Its
power and validity from the consmt of
the governed "
This action of the New Amsterdam
burghers came very near being 'the first
declaration of independence Issued upon
the continent of North America, Hooker's
sermon at Hartford In 1636 being actually
the first, and, as has been already shoWn,
Hooker got the Inspiration for his work
while living among the Dutchmen before
coming to America.
Among the makers of America, then,
w must under no circumstances forget
the Dutch.
It was from Holland that England and
the rest of Europe, and by and by the
new world and the United Btatot of
America, got the Idea of the free public
school system: the representative Idea In
government; the principle of the abso
lute and everlasting separation of church
and state; freedom of the press and of
speech, and last but by no means least,
the broad mental hoipltallty which makes
persecution for opinion's soke Impossible.
Every one, therefore, who loves these
I things, and who understands how neces
sary they are to a progressive and up
lifting civilisation, should honor the
Dutchmen without stint or measure.
Great are their gifts to us, and great
should be our appreciation of what they
have given us.
Advioe to Lovelorn
T By BEATRICE rAlHITAX TZ
Respect Her Wishes.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I hnve known a
girl for many years. Her mother and my
parents are very Intimate friends. This
gin nas oeen' Keepingcompany lor a year
and a halL. .after a separation of five
months thoy resumed courtship. 1 was
courting her hut failed to win her.
I am a traveling salesman. The girl's
place of business happens to' be one of
my accounts. This, therofora, gives me.
an opportunity to carry on a conversa
tion, as 1 call on this house weekly. Her
present friend ttrongly objects to this.
Tho girl doesn't as much, but thinks It
a good Idea to avoid further trouble. As
a ruin I never speak to any girls on my
travels, but this being an exception I
tnko advantage of It. I nm sure the em
ployer doesn't object. She Is not engnged.
OBSTINATE.
ou must not annoy this girl with your
attentions. You tried to win her amS
failed. Now the manly thing to do is ti
withdraw and be no barrier to other
friendships or causo of contention in
connection with her courtship, The fact
that the other man objects has only this
much to do with the matter-the girl
seems to care for him and to wish to
respect his wishes. Do not force yourself
where you are unwelcome. You are sure
j to find n girl who will reciprocate your
interest.
Do Not Try.
Dear Miss Fairfax: T nm n votinir irfi-t
I of 16 and 1 am considered very pretty I
care a lot ror my music teacher, who Is In
Vnve with my older sister, who is engaged
I to nnother fellow. How can I win his
love? ELAINE,
j You may be very pretty, but you aro
i also very vain and very foolish. Check at
' once your Infatuation for this man. for
I It will only bring you heartache It In
! dulged In.
RESINOL CURES
A PIMPLY SKIN
Bridgeport. Conn.. June 1. 191I- "I suf
fered with pimples on my face for about
four years, which I thought I could never
cure, as I tried to heal them with ,
, , prescriptions, and many
other things, but they only got thicker.
They looked like small bolls and were
very sore after a while scabs and scales
formed on my face. They Itched awfully,
I tried Reslnol Ointment and Reslnol
Soap, which relieved after a few appli
cations, and I have no more pimples on
my face my skin Is now clear, I was so
glad that I at last found a cure for my
pimples, as my face looked a sight,"
(Signed) Miss Bertha M. Turfay, HO,
Iranlatan Ave.
Prescribed by doctors for 19 years, sold
by alt druggists Reslnol Ointment. Wo.
and )1. Reslnol Soap, 25c For trial free
write to Dept. Si-R, Reslnol, Baltimore
Md. 4
V