Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1914)
THK BKK: OMAHA. MONDAY. AWUNT 3, 1914.
A -Horse and A-Wing
By Nell Brinkley
Copyright, 1!H, Intern I News Service.
Gran'metlier waited in the garden but now Betty waits on the roof.
J Wfw I
-r fvi in rW:iiV -i
pmmu W4 mamas;::
Little gran'mother girl listened for a faint tattoo of hoofs on a
country road whet gran'father came a-courtlng. Gran'mother waited
In her soft hoop-skirts Ilka the ghost of a flower under the arch of a
smothering-sweet cherry tree. v
Gran'mother girl watched beside a red-brick gate with queer little
'wooden vases painted white on their sober square tops, Gran'mother
peered through the soft twilight of a tree-darkened lane, with her little
two feet on Mother Earth in the deepest heart of the garden when
gran'father came. 1
And gran'father came on Mother Earth, pounding along on his
sleek, black mare, with the dust clouding 'long behind. And his hat
it - v-n,crs (TT-iur rtrm turn" n;x! I
wss very tall and his spurs Jing-a-llnged with a tiny music when he
strode up the gray-stone steps and kissed the face of the flower at the
t0D- , v
Now it's a new picture with -nothing the same but the hearts of
the girl and the man. And they they are the same, young and un
steady, and wrapped In flame as ever gran'mother's-and-father's could
be. But now M'sweetheart listens for the growing purr of a mighty
motor a far-away humming that grows terrifying and heart-gladdening
somewhere out of the twillt sky.
She waits in her soft, blowing frock like a slim, lighted "candle held
high. She watches beside a rearing stone chimney on the tiles of the
1.KJSON XII PART V.
The diet that goes under the name of
BnUn&" which t gave In laat article
Will reduce the mont stubborn eases of
obenlty three to five pounds a week.
whether phylcal exerclBt-s are Included
In the reprlmc or not. But there are cer
tain dlHadventanes In adopting so rigor
ous a diet.
For perfect health a more varied diet
is necessary; the system nerds som
starch and sugar and a considerable
amount of fat. Women who undergo
the banting system are apt to emerge
with sallow, dry, wrinkled skin. They
look, as they are, unueraourlshd. The
diet I recommend Is less strenuous and
to get good effects should be accompan
ied by at least one-half-hour's daily
work at specific exercises that I shall
give you later and a certain amount of
walking or vigorous outdoor work.
Breakfast One egg, cooked In any fash
ion except fried; two thin slices of bacon;
toast, cup cf weak tea, with milk tf de
sired, but no sugar: orange, grapefruit or
apple sauce made without sugar,
Lunch Choose one of the following
dishes: Cold meat with green salad. Raw
oysters with a few buttered crackers.
Dry toast with baked apple, apple sauce
or any stewed fruit cooked with very lit
tle sugar. Any soup made without cream
eaten with toast or crackers. An occa
sional glass of buttermilk may be drunk.
tlnner Grilled chop or steak, under
done roast beef and lamb, chicken, boiled
or grilled fish (excepting salmon and sar
dtnef), green salad with French dressing,
any vegetable that grows above ground.
with butter omitted from seasoning, and.
cheese or fruit for desert. Cup of black
coffee may be drunk after dinner.
This diet includes a small amount' of
fat and 'sugar and enough liquid to aid
digestion. In addition, drink on arising a
cup of hot water with juice of one lemon
in It and partake freely of pure cold water
between meals. If the dinner hour is late
a cup of weak tea, but no food, may be
taken at 6 o'clock. Food between meala
or before going to bed Is absolutely for
bidden. Leon XII to be continued.
room, and the curtains of the open dormer-window, 'where she
clambered out with her field glasses, whip whltely in the night wind.
M'sweetheart now lifts her face and searches the waste- of the
sky, her little two feet gripping the roof high up above the floor of the
feathery tree-tops, "up above the world so high," when her sweet
And ho drops out of the heart of the sky on a singing wing, the
roar of his engine filling the world star-dust drifting behind. And
his headgear is very snug and onion-skin close and he strips the. gog
gles away from his eyes when he lights to kiss the face of the nowa
days sweetheart. . NELL J5RINKLEY.
How to Read Character
Vy ADA PATTKHSOX.
Those who lament the failures of Jones
to do his part, or Smith's conacienaeless
breaking of bla promise, are quite as
much to blame for the state of affairs as
are Jones or Fmlth
If they are (victims J" ,JI111 ""
of those faults.
They haven't taken
pains to study their
had a chance T
Everyone who sees
a face In a mod
erate light can
and arrive at a
conclusion. He can
derive a good
working and warn
Ink knowledge of
"He who runs
may read" fits .
character reading, for even while we run
we can register a fairly accurate Impres
sion of the character of htm we pass.
We glimpse the full, ever red. loose hung
lips of the edf-indulgent. We can aee at
a glance whether the nose Is the high
honey one that cleaves Its way through
obstacles, or the flat, low-bridged flerhy
x one of the supine riature.
An Instant's survey reveals whether the
brow Is the full one tt)at betokens the
well stored brain or the slanting one that
la often the index of an empty pate. It
Is evident at a glance whether the chin
Is the firm foundation of the, facet Indi
cative of a strong will, or whether It la
a mere excuse for such a feature.
It takes but a second to note whether
the hair Is of baby. like eortnesa and fine
ness, disclosing that the owner Is of in
fantile softness of nature and infantile
sensitiveness to the hurts of life, or
whether the hair and akin, of coarser.
crlsper texture, are calculuted for a
greater wearablenexe as Is their owner.
IJttle ears, set close to the head have a
measurable correspondence with a lim
ited mental and character view, and. large
ears standing well out from the head are
one of the Indications of a nature gen
erous In purse and Judgmenta
Kyes matter little as to slse and color,
but the manner of tnc'r gase la of great
significance. Have they the stern. In
tent regard of the mind that focuavs Its
powera, or the shifting glances of the
mind that scatters Its forces T
All these a sweeping glance at the
face beside you will reveal, but they are
only digits In a column of figures, whose
) eum is Indeterminate. One feature sel-
doin determines a face. As an Index In
determining character It must be paired
i with another. K the nose Is powerful the
chin may be so weak that, add chin snd
nose and divide by two, arid the result
Is a character only fairly successful, and
of only moderate force. The contour of
the face Is . round and chlld-ltke, sug
gesting love of pleasure and perhaps in
dolence. Hut are the eyes purposeful?
Are the lips firm? Then do not assume
that the owner of the baby profile Is
lasy and leisure loving. Is the hair baby
like and is the chin week? Tten will the
nature probably be handicapped by su
persensittveness always, but If the chin
Is one of the extensive sort, the will will
surmount the sensitiveness and whip the
slothful nature Into action.
I .earn to pair features. It la the most
fascinating matchmaking. By so pair
ing them and striking averages will you
become not an ordinary character reader,
but aa extraordinary skillful one. To
read a man aright and to aee a woman as
she Is is to Insure ourselves against two
thirds of those mistakes in life which the
shallows deem Inevitable.
How to Build the Brain
Constant Thoughts of Hope, Courage, Love,
Faith, Hatred, Wealth, Usefulness. Beauty
and Good Will Are Essential
lly KLL A V HE ELK It V I hCOX.
a-aj- -.' ti efj-ev -aassg
iri "WALTON M.HAJFUSHALL.Manaet.
An Heal Hotel witk an Ideal Situation
Copyright, 1!M, by Btar Company.
Kvery teacher and preacher tells ua to
think good thoughts, to do good deeds, to
abstain from wrong thinking and wrong
acting, and to love ohr enemies snd do
good to those who
despttefully use tis
They tell- us to
control the mind.
But they do not
tell us how to oo
this from the ttm
we rlae until we
sleep, and even
after we sleep.
The mind Is liko
a wild colt, and he
who undertakes to
break a wild colt
to the bit neuds to
about horses and
Here la a little
formula for the beginning of. mind con
trol. When you rlae In tito morning give
your first thought to the Great Power
which has brought you to the threshold
jof another day. Bay mentally a little
I prayer of gratitude. "Thank You, Great
j Creator, for life and hopV will serve
i every purpose.
J Kven If you are despondent and do not
) feel hope In your heart, say the words,
because hope Is really tn your heart,
whether you feel It or not. A being abso
lutely without h'pe could not live. While
you are dressing think of hope, courage,
love, faith, health, wealth, usefulness and
Think of beauty, too. and youth.
Refuse absolutely to permit jrour mind
to occupy Itself with thoughts of trouble
and sickness. As you mingle with your
fellows, whether In your family, or In
your place of business, pick out some
agreeable topic of conversation rather
than one depressing and unpleasant.
In these time there Is much written
and said about efficiency, and about the
conserving of our time and energies, in
eliminating wasteful methods front our
business. A wonderful system has been
inaugurated where bricklayers and car
penters can accomplish three times the
labor with one-half the' effort, Just by
avoiding unnecessary movements and
economising time and energy.
The same can be done with the mind.
To each of us Is given a certain amount
of mental energy of nervous force by
filling all our lungs with fresh air many
tlmea a day, and by understanding and
employing the law of concentration in
tho use of our minds.
Or we can deplete those precious forces
by breaking the laws of health iu diet.
postures of the body and habits of waste
ful thought. It Is a wicked misuse of
thought to allow your mind to dwell , on
the unpleasant things In your own life or
In the universe.
It la wicked to think of troubles which
are past, to fear troubles which may
come, to worry over the future, and to
wonder why Providence does not arrange
Mental efficiency adoes not follow such
methods of thinking.
Intelligent men and women frequently
scatter their forces by criticisms of the
power which permits the helpless Invalids
and the criminal and the Insane to live,
while the young and happy and strong
and useful are taken away.
Over and over we hear these comments
and complaints. Of what avail are they?
And who ran say that the time had not
come for the passing onward of an soul
that goes, however young snd happy and
needed It may seem to us?
8ueh use of our mental energies 1
wrong and foolish.
It Is brain destroying, not brain building.
Keep all your thoughta for some con
structive purpose. ,
The moment you feel your mind going
off on a senseless, useless tangent draw
In the reins as you would draw there
were you riding a refractory horse head
ing for a ditch.
Bay to your foolish thought of fear, or
gloom, or doubt, or worry, "Get thee be
hind roe, Satan, thou art not of God. and
I will have none of thee. Repeat whole
some words love, peace, attainment, suc
cess, opulence snd usefulness." And wheu
you fall asleep at night think of the In
visible helpers ss ministering sngels who
will come snd build your brain as you
desire It to be and elwep In peace.
Nature's Secrets Not All Known
By GARRETT P. SERVISS.
In this age of marvelous achievements
and discoveries, we need an occasional
dose of anti-boast. It clears up the mind
and shows the wsy for future advance.
It cannot be denied
that the chemists jpr-iuf
(with all respect for
their splendid work)
xnd Imitations of
are the cause of
great deal of vain
boasting. To : accept
all that is aaid for
tl.em, If not always
by them, would be
to believe that nature
no longer has any
secrets that cannot.
In the laboratory, be
made as plain and
simple us A, B, C.
A great number of
nature's products have boeh ilut unn
the market, and their fabricators have
been rash enough to try to persuade even
Dr. Wiley that they are better than
nature'a own work. Some of these things
really are good and extremely creditable
to their Inventors, but they are relatively
few in number, and people who think
that we are almost on the point of being
able to dispense with the handicraft of
Dame Nature and to turn away from our
doors the kind old nurse who has hitherto
taken such good rare of us In order to
make room for an automaton that can
do her wrrk better than she can. ought
to have their eyes opened.
The number of nature's marvels that
chemistry can Imitate, more or less suc
cessfully (usually less), is considerable;
the number that chemistry has not the
slightest notion how to Imitate Is im
mense. I am not going to make a list of
such things or ven to search for a
particularly good example. take the
first that comes, by accident, to ray at
tention, a very fragrant, beautiful and
useful thing, vis., red cedar or Juniper
Everybody who has a good lead pencil
in his pocket knows what red cedar la
He knows what a smooth-grained, soft,
yet crisp and flexible, delicately aromatic,
pleasant flavored, light, but sufficiently
Mrong. wood It is. If, In his youth, he
tter had in his hand and subject to his
Jack-knife a chunk rut from the dark-red
heart of some old cedar post, which has
stood unrotted in the ground since his
great-great-grandfather's days, he will
recall the wondering admiration with
which he regarded it, how It perfumed
the air with its strange, rich odor, and
how his very knife seemed to thrill with
the pleasure of cleaving Its compact,
The fact that man cannot make cedar
wood or anything that Is acceptable In its
place Is shown by the story of the pencil
Industry. The lead pencil manufacturers
would be very glad to have an artificial
or "synthetic" cedar If they could get it.
They would rejoice If some other wood,
more abundant, could be found that
would answer as well as cedar does the
needs of the factory and the taste of the
public. Various substitutes have been
tried, but none will do.
The consequence is that the world's
supply of red cedar or Juniper Is belt;
A single pencil factory In France con
sumes ai.flOu feet of cedar lumber a year.
It is so precious that, as I am (informed,
houses in our country in which cedar
wood has been freely employed for con
struction in the days when lead pencils
were virtually unknown and all wood
was cheap, have In recent years been
partly or entirely demolished in order
that the crisp red wood might be sold
to pencil manufacturers. Furniture made
of red cedar has been broksn up for a
similar reason, and Innumerable cedar
fencepotta have beeu pulled out of the
ground and turned to a more Immediately
profitable account. Old farms are said
to have been found whose fences of red
cedar were worth more than the entire
land that they enclosed.
There Is within a few rods of the place
where I write a red cedar tree growing
with its branches interlaced with those
of a number of fir trees. They all spring
out of the same ground and are all
nu: lured by the same sunnhlne and the
same soil, but the cedar. In its strange
alchemy, works up these materials Into
the pencil wood of the pencil makers,
while the firs, standing right In touch
with it. turn them Into wood of a very
Chemistry has al long road yet to travel
before it can hope to put carbon, nitrogen
and water together snd out of their
combination produce a synthetp cedar.
By taking a little thought any one can
recall a great number of things that na
ture furnishes frnely and that we cannot
do without, but which still lie far beyond
the range of the cunningest science. It la
one thing to know what an object la made
of and another to know how to make It.
Advice to Lovelorn
By BZATSZ03I rAIKTAZ '
Prudery and Plewsnre.
Dear MIhs Fairfax: I am perplexed,
over the question wether It to proper or
lmpror for a young girl to go to a
cabaret with her. escort. Also, what
should she order in the line of drinks?
Would you pleaae give the names of a
few suitable refreshments in this line?
I am a young girl who likes pleasure
very much, but still I do not like to do
anything that my mother would be
ashamed of telling, and still I do not
like to be a prude and spoil the fun for
others. FERPLEXKD. .
There arc some cabarets to which it
would be proper for you to go. Drink
lemonade, orangeade, ginger ale, sar
saparllla, grape-Julc,e, or any bottled
water. Simply make sure that the
cabaret to which you go Is a perfectly
reputable one; drink no liquor, leave be
fore midnight, and rely on your good
taste to keep you from doing anything
that would shame your mother.
Think It 0er.
Dear Miss Fairfax; May I have your
advice on a matter of considerable im
portance to me? I am a young man of
21. and am earning per month. My
work is far away from the comforts of
my home, and 1 feel the need of some
one to give me the comforts of home
and to have an interest in my work,
which Is professional In nature and at
times very heavy. 1 am tired of board
ing. There is a girl. Would I make a
mistake In marrying at this age? Is
mv salary sufficient to support us com
fortably? Should I wait? 1 shall ap
preciate your reply. Sincerely,
You had better analyze .your situation
a little more carefully. Talk It over with
the girl. It Ih not good to wed Just be
cause you are lonesome. Your salary is
quite sufficient to support a wife tn a
modest wsy. Many men are raising
families on less.
Baltimore, Md., May 2S. 1914. "My
limbs from knee to ankle were com
pletely covered with eczema, for a year.
It commenced with several small water
pimples, which burst when I scratched
them, until they developed into sores,
and ooxed a yellow fluid. I hated to go
In company, it Itched and burned so
badly. I had no rest at night. I tried a
good many remedies for eczema, both
liquid and salve, but they did me no
good, only made the skin more rough
and scaly. I learned of Reslnol Oint
ment and Resinol Soap and tried their
and was relieved of the severe itching
and burning AT O.N'CK. and after a
month's steady use was completely
cured." (Signed) T. 8. Iwla, 1IJI
Resinol Soap and Healnol Ointment
are sold by all druggists. For free trlul.
write to Resinol, Dept. 26-R, Baltimore
Powered by Open ONI