Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 08, 1915, Page 9, Image 9

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The Bees
omae Maazitie
P age
Ten Commandments
of Matrimony
Many Marriages Fail Because Founded on Falsehood
The flnit commandment of matrimony
is, Thou sh.tlt not lie.
Neither before marriage nor after mar
iage (halt thou dele the ia tner of thy
wsmm. But of tnst
importance in strict
veracity on the safe
3:de of the altar
The reason Oiftt so
nany marriages art
failure is because
they are founded on
falsehood, and the
-non and women wi.o
i'.uve entered Into
.hem are as much
the victims of a con
fluence game as any
t lusting aoul who
i ver invested his
holo fortune In a
-alted mine, or pur
chased a gold brick
from a sick Indian.
Each has been
mkpn In. llim-f Iftmmeri itAnit tr,r. Th
woman the man finds himself married to i hu fvfrd brw
is no mora the woman he thought he was
frsnk with each other, and explain the
situation honestly, but such candor la
never indulged In matrimony.
No man, for Instance, In popping the
question to a girl would dare to Sa
"Mary Jane, you have no beauty to boast
of, and I am under no allusions that you
will sot the world on fire with your bril
liancy, or are a pinfeathered angel, but
you are healthy and wholesome, and
practical and domestic, and are the sort
of a girl who makes a good wife and a
good mother. I like you and I d like
to marry you, but if you marry me you
will have to put up with a lot of cranki
ness and selfishness In me, and for the
next few years, while I am getting a
good etart, you will have to do your own
housework, and make your own clothes,
and da without luxuries to which you
have been accustomed. How does the
proposition Jock to you?" )
Oh. no, no man ever proposes to a girl
In that fasht-in. On the contrary he
tells hor that she Is the most beautiful
creature that ever lived, and that h'U
die if she says "no," and that If (the
married him, her little white hands shall
never have aught to do except to smooth
Then, when she doe
marry him and finds out that matrimony
Use Your Beautiful Arms in a Beautiful Way, Says Model
Olrls, use your arms.
The arms are usually the neglected
members of the body. Girls intelligent
as to health culture are careful to take
their dally walks. They breathe deeply
night and morning at their open win
dows or on their way. downtown. They
are reasonably careful of their diet,
eschewing the enormous amounts of
.citing for a wife than she Is a being from V . .,, S. "wlng maemne in
mother sphere. The jnan the woman
rinds herself married to for life no more
resembles the little tin god she thought
she' was getting for a husband than he
stead of silk cushions, there Is small w6n-
der thnt she feels that she has been
Nor are women any more honest before
a B-nntlpniHTi from Mr Kvon the ! marriage with men than men with wo-
ondltlons of matrimony under which jmen' Ev"T girl who Is husband-hunting
'twy-must exist have nothing in common Pr " . to be 'hat "h thinks " mn
with the way they had figured married i cnarm wants ner to he.
iife out to be.
What wonder that both are disappointed
i rid 1 disgruntled, and find marriage a
This doea not Imply that either the
lusband or wife was a deep, dark, de-
She never has the courage to let even
her fiance see her with her complexion
off, and her temper and her views of life
In good working order. Wherefore many
a man who thinks he is leading a m'ld,
meek little creature to the altar, that he
exrwrtit ft mniiM a -..i, hi. - .
signing vlllian who tlellberately lured the " "T '
,ther to hi. or her ruin. The deception l ! '
was . unconsnous and pract hm f W(,lock of Patient
to .the conventional rule that, makes it QrleMa 1
the correct thine to pave the way to the
matrimonial Gehenna rith white lies.
This is always done In our best society.
nd the custom of halting the matrimo
nial hook with falsehood has been prac
ticed so long that it is doubtful if any
eatch would ever be made if the truth
should be substituted for It.
A striking and beautiful arm pose of Mile. Florence Cassassa.
candy which our mothers and grand
mothers ate, to the peril and even the
destruction of their teeth. They sleep In
well-ventilated rooms, taking 'care that
the windows should be open both from
the top and bottom. They are careful to
take one or two warm baths a week and
dally cool or tepid ones. But they neg
lect exercise of their arms.
The body is composed of two halves,
and It is as unreasonable to slight one
of them as It would be to show courtesy
and friendship to one sister and not to
another. The -exercise of the arms la
necessary to the full growth and health
of one of the sisters, the upper half of
the body.
Certain simple exerclss of the arms
are Indispensable to my day. I would aa
readily or willingly go downtown without
having brushed my teeth at to begin my
day without a few simple motions of the
Standing erect, stretch the arms at the
sides on a plane with the shoulder and
twirl them rapidly forward, around and
around. This exercise strengthens the
arms and expels front the lung any stale
sir that remains in the cells. Heverse)
thia motion, twirling the arms rapidly
backward. .The result of this motion,
perlsted In, Is a better line from shoulder
to bust and a wearing away of the dis
figuring blanket of flesh that la likely to
accumulate between the shoulder blades.
How Women Like to Be Loved
I Undoubtedly it Is more Important that
I a man should be Truthful James, and
j woman VeVaclous Jane before marriage
I"? r affections.
v. i noiu, HIUCTTtl, li. i
they have been candid with each other
I hofnrA rv-i a A a tVii -ll1 . w .. I
"-" "-." no neen ,dea. Qf how
Copyright, 1816. Star Company.
Poet, and orator, apeak of a woman
a. a love-craving being who live, almost
Real life proves her to be many-sided
and variable In her
, , , , . , . s o " " htt flof o he tells a whopper jurht. a
h now xm tTr nest uoits w
S Remedy and Save 93 ay 8
Km.. ! W
i to va nfrnM tn Ik- i.iu i
Cointnon sense dictates tlmt the man other i should express
and woman who are about to enter Into , ' ., ' . . ." j llietr love for her.
i partnership in which their every Inter- .fT" th1 Bt. Every woman
t and every earthly chance of haPPl- ! f "d U .'"f othr ,becu8 ! need, love as every
to, are bound up, should be perfectly thy dare "ot te" the truth- Th m"n plant needs light
' , who WttnU t( ,tl' down town and have an(, heat. yet th.r.
, dinner with a friend, or play a game of ' re piBt. that
30a85832Ca8X3 preier 10 ten nis wire about thrlV9 better in
, ii, uui experience nas laugnt mm that ,haded nook, than
broad ' aun-
mini iiiii 'j uubini. ur uttvins ra other plant.
to meet a man from Oshkosh,. i which bloom their
A woman would much ratbnr tall tiAr 1 - w .
i - . - - ' urigittcB ..mi "
; husband that her new hat cost 120 in- : ,-.,( Piai warmth
stead of $15, except that .he know, that gf t.h hothouse.
. In one case she will be berated for her , v,. . '
extravagance, and In the other she will , kl "ul
get off with merely a coniueal .runt of ' ""Z?? 0t hlh,jr 5Mted,
a l ji , ' - ' emotional women, who live in the lm-
larpe quantity of plain syrup. A pint of i " ! , ', num" "u" ""K agination w far a. sentiment 1. con-
Kranulated suKar ith ft pint of warm ! wek na domestic peace precious, each ccrhed who ,lnd UWo but al.contcnl
and disappointment in the realm of the
They are excellent friends and devoted
mothers, but they neither give nor receive
happiness as sweetheart, or wive. They
shrink from -demonstrative love, which
seem, coarse . and common to them
through comparison with the Ideal. They
enjoy a sweetheart', letter, better than
hla society, and they are morq devoted
nurse, to a husband In sickness than
companion, to him in health.
. They are faithful to every' duty, but
they are forever dreaming of a more
spiritual and romantic love than they
have 'known, and a veil of sadness and
disappointment hangs between them and
There is another order of women to
whom admiration 1. far more gratifying
than love. The flattery of admirer, give
her more lasting delight than the sincere
love of one ' undemonstrative heart. The
Cough medicines, as a rule contain
wuter. tirred for 2 minutes, cives you
b ewod syrup as money can buy.
Then jjet from your drupgist 2A ounce.
Pinex (50 cents worth), pour into a pint
bottle and fill the bottle with sugar
hyrup. ibis cives vou, at a cost ot only
54 cents, a full pint of really better cough
syrup than you could buy ready made for
2.50 a clear saving; of nearly $2.- Full
riirection. with Pinex, It keeps perfectly
and taste, good.
It takes hotd of the usual coirph or
chest coid at once and conquer, it in 24
hours, fciplendid for whooping cough,
bronchitis and winter coughs.
Is forced by the other , into becoming
members of the Ananias society.
Thus does falsehood become one of the
sunken .rock, on which the good ship
matrimony founders. For In the end ly
ing is one of the things with which one
never quite gets away. Sooner or later
the liar la found out. Ills little air castle
falls in ruins at the first touch of reality
and leave, nothing buz a handful of
broken dream, and hope.
Moreover, the man who has once tied
to his wife, or the wife who ha. told fibs
to her husband. Is forever after under
It's truly astonishing how quickly It i .,-, . A ....i.n
loosens the dry, boarte or tight cough uPcon. " ve- especially conjugaj
and heals and soothes the inflamed mem-1 love can hve n0' P10 " rt
branes in the case of a painful cough.
It also stODs the formation of phletrm in
the throat and bronchial tubes, thus end
ing the persistent loose cough.
Pinex la a highly concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
-inl.i-ul I , U m,;aMnl anil 1l, liun
used for generations to heal inflamed ouie' nar;
membranes of the throat and chest. .' t,
upon unquestioned faith, and that must
rest upon truth.
Remember the first commandment, thou
shalt pot lie. Leave the man or woman
who. i la not strong enough to stand the
truth to be a fit companion for some
most earnest expressions of affection
would not afford her happiness unless
other people heard them and recognised
them as tributes to her powers of fasci
nation. She find, more pleasure In a
ballroom with a score ot men paying her
empty compliment, than in her home
listening to the conversation of the man
who love. her.
There are women who demand a com
bination of both valet and maid In the
attentions of an admirer and there are
women to whom this manner of express
ing devotion la odious.
"You should see Julie', husband," aald
Julie', friend to Annie one day In my
hearing. "He doe. not allow Julie to do
a .ingle thing for herself. He look, after
the servants, does all the marketing,
take, care ot Julie', gloves even hangs
up her hat and wrap when aha come, in
from a walk. I think such devotion Just
"I am sure I should not want a man
to how his devotion to me In that aort
a man enough to be happy In hi. love prlves some flower, of their perfume,
unless he were able tu create In me i "Ju.t think." aald a woman one who
a. great a love a. he gave, and he could j had been a petted' daughter and a wor
not do thl. If he acted as a valet towards i ahlped wife "Just think, my husband
me. tie must be my king, not my ser- was foollaa enou.h to exoose himself and
There are more Jullcs and Annies In
the world, perhaps, because there are
more page, than king, among men.
There Is another type of woman who
gauge, a man's love toward her by the
amount of money he expend, on her.
Oold blinds her eyes to his moral and
mental deficiencies, and she flaunts her
Jewel, and fine dresses In the eyes of
less splendidly attired wives, aeemlngly
content with her lot.
In her husband's presence she speaks
of hi. extravangance where aha Is oon
cernod, and reproaches him for It with
smiling approval in face and voloe. She
seem, utterly indifferent to, or conscious
of, the fact that a lavish expenditure of
money doe. n-jt alway. Indicate an equal
outgo of affection.
More prudent and loyal husbands she'
. m i , ,, .. . . . nn. I ' T .hftiilil
?ee. 7 Though 1 hid married my butler f'te. a. miser., and frank.y con
1. "r.n m h. t.iu, "at ahe could not live with a mat
to him about wagea and his day off. My
Ideal of a husband would be terribly
lowered were a man to take care of my
clothe, and wait upon me generally."
"I don't unductand you," said Julie',
friend. '
Well, then, to be more explicit," con-
who did not consider her comfort and
pleasure before all either things.
It la not Infrequently the case that
the bank officer who I. ".hort" In his
account, possesses a wife of this kind.
Analogous to her 1. the woman who
measures a man's affection, for her bv
the selfishness and Incivility (m exhlb-
tlnucd Annie. "I eould not love a man )t, townra all 0nnl.
unless I felt like .erring him. Kvery ..My Bu(,b,nd uma tnMy to snub
attractive woman finds scoras of men pIo to Rfft them out of th- hwM) o th(jt
who are ready to play page and courier ;h(, cou1(J nava ,. . tilmsplf .
to her in home and ballroom-all that profespedly religious woman .aid with
la very well. Uut It I. rarely that she ;frfat BUllto ..,,, relatlve, wer, furloul
find, among these one whom aha respect, 'because of his absorbing love for me
ana loves enougn to wisn j serve. and his consequent Indifference to them
could not be happy with a man unless 'and .he laughod with delight at the reool-
I felt this sort of love for him.
"I should never wish to" feel like serv
ing any man," replied Julie's friend.
lection of how very unhappy this man
had made every one but herself.
There are women whom too much love
"Then you would never wish to love renders exacting and Incapable of self-'
according to my idea," responded Annie.
"It is all a matter of temperament
most women desire rather to be loved
than to love but I should not respect
To avoid disappointment, ask' your
druggist for "2 ounces of Pinex," and 1 7 -don
t accent anvthinsr else. A guarantee ! II
oi aDeoiuie saiisiactiun, or money piuuivir ,
lv refunded, goes with this preparation.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind. .
A Fictionless Fable
sacrifice, as too much broad sunlight do-
take cold, and I had to give .up my room
and lost my rest In consequence!" Not
word of sympathy for the sick man.
only angry resentment at the inconven
ience she had been caused.
Perhaps the unfortunate type of woman
is she who, from natural tendency or ac
quit ed habit, finds excitement and adven
ture a necessary element In man's love.
Unless her adored one Is In a constant
State of Jealous despair or vehement pro
testation there Is no pleasure for her
In being loved. The ..quiet domestlo role
is worse than, purgatory to her.
The man who showap a calm security
and a happy content In her presence de
stroys her Interest (n life, he salt
of love Is without savor to her taste un
less seasoned with the tragic.
With her marriage 1. alway. a failure,
and advancing year, hold nothing for
After her beauty begin, to wans aha
can feast only on that worst of all dead
sea fruit, the recollections of love eoenea.
She suffers the agonies of death In wit
nessing the triumphs of younger women..
and becomes bitter or grotesque In her
attitude toward the male sex aa she
grows old, and blames Providence and
mankind for the misery which she has
brought upon herself.
In spite of the existence of all these
various types, the majority of women In
the civilised world are content to feed
their hungry hearts on crumbs of affec
tion and to lavish on their chl'dren or
their church the love which, like Noah's
dove, ha. gone forth In search of a rest
ing place to the ark In their bosoms.
While many women abuse the love lav
Ished upon them, the average woman
live, upon a kind look, a tenders tone and
an occasional caress, and repays these
with the devotion of a lifetime. '
The Bird of Wisdom
In your peregrinations through tin
halls of the American Museum of
Natural History, which form a kind f
roemorama. or world-spectacle, you w l'
meet In the crowd
no stranger face
than that of "Mi
nerva's bird of win
dom," the owl.
The owls are ;i
queer family. No
bird ha be-en morr
generally the suh
Ject of superstition
legends. . Its noc
turnal haslts hiivr
surrounded It with
an atmosphere n'
mystery, and lt
lugubrious cries In
the night have given
It. everywhere, and ,
In all times, the reputation of a bird of
111 omen. As such It has played Its part
in- almost every literature. Among the
evil auguries that Bhakespeare assembled
around the murder-night In "Macbeth'
were the cries of the owl;
" ; the obscure bird
Clamour'd the livelong night "
The countenance of the owl, 'especially
of the species called the barn owl. seei
by moonlight, or accidental Illumination
In the night. Is as startling an object a
could well be Imagined. Triangular, like
that of some monkeys, with black, sur
Ing eyes surrounded by broad, whitish
disks bordered with dull red. It Is caleu-
lated to unsettle the steadiest nerves.
There Is one peculiar clrcumstanc
which adds immensely to the unnerving
effect of an owl's face encountered in
some obscure and lonely place. This Is
the fixedness of the great eyes In thdl!
sockets, whloh compels the bird to turn
Its head In a most uncanny fashion
every time It alters the direction of It
gase. The motion Is so quick and menac
ing that It makes the nerves of an ex
citable person Jump every time It Is Pr.
formed. If he changes his location th
face Instantly follows his movement. '
The bird can rotate Ha neck so as to
look squarely over Its shoulder, or even
behind It, without the slightest change
In attitude. Thla no doubt gives It an
advantage in capturing Its prev. or
watching Ha enemies, without betrsylng
Its location by a general movement, of the
body. Owls have, also, very" peculiar
ears, resembling. In some respects, those
of mammals, although they are concealed
by feather.
They are carnivorous animals, never, i
believe, eating vegetable food.
They approach a victim, says Prof. J. F.
Moore, "on noiseless wing, and usually.,
grasp It with one foot, after which it t
borne away to a perch and torn ti.
Piece," Only a very few species of owlc
hunt or stir abroad by day, and, although
they Inhabit every part of the world
they are among the rarest of animals to
be seen by the ordinary observer.
The Voice of the owl Is as celebrated
and peculiar as Its countenance. The
sound that it makes Is usually . called a'i
hoot. But the greatest observer of blrdf,
who ever ' lived, Her. Gilbert White,
found a variety In the cries of owls, and
declared that their voices have a fln
vocal sound which Is reducible by a pilch
n'pe to a musical key. Ha . speaks of
two owls hooting to each other, the on
In A flat end the other In B flat: and
of some owls which hooted In Q flat and
F sharp. And be gives the following
animated and amusing description:
"White owls seem not (but In thl
I am not positive), to hoot at alii all
that clamorous hooting sppears to me t;
come from the wood kinds. The whlti
owl doea Indeed, snore and hiss In a
tremendous manner, and these menaces
will answer the Intention of tntlmldnting,
tor I have known a whole vlllase up In
arms on such an occasion, Imagining the
churchyard to be full of goblins and
Wh'te owls often scream horribly as
they flv a'onr. and from this screaming
probably arose the common reople's Im
aginary specie of screech-owl, which ,
they superstltlously think attends the
windows of dying persons. " . ; .
Daily Bathing !
Is a health tvln habit
which you will enJov.
Because this pure soap
lathers and rinses so ,
quickly, only a few
moments are needed to
-Start the Day
You enjoy your break
fast and "feel fit" for
he day's work. Try It
for a week. You'll see.
Your Dealer Sells It '
There was once a Widow who had three
j daughter. The mother doe. not count In
thls story, so having politely mentioned
her first of all. fe may dismiss her and
consider the daughters.
At the moment when our attention Is
directed to them first, Ella, the eldest.
Is H and looks It, quite in disaccord with
a modern woman's way of managing her
years, so that at least five of them shall
not be in evidence. The twins, Molly and
Polly, are 20. look sixteen, and have the
worldly wisdom of a very worldly 80. .
The family Income couldn't by any ef
fort be stretched to buy three girls pretty
clothes and take them into society. Bo
Molly and Polly worked -otit their con
clusion so wisely that . the widow was
all enthusiasm, and poor Ella acquiesced
perforce. The Idea was this:
Ella, who ocuddn't conceivably be a
social lucceas, since she had neither face
and figure, nor manner and charm to
compass It, should prepare herself for a
secretarial position and go down Into the
business world where she should surety
make .money and might also make a hit
with some men who liked the Idea of a
wife with ability better than ability to
love his wife. . ' ,
Clause two of the plan said that Molly
and Polly, .with the concentrated family
Income and whatever largesa Ella chose
to distribute, should go about hunting
for Prince Charming..
Said Molly: "Of course, if we marry
well we'll take care of you, Cinderella,
and if we don't you'll be able to take
care of yourself.".
"And us. too, maybe," giggled Polly.
At the end of the year Ella was earn
ing $25 a week, and Moliy had married
herself off to a youth whose father had
left him fcS.uoo a jtear. At the end of two
years Ella had an Increase of 1 10 a week
In her salary, Molly had twins and Polly
had a husband. Bo everybody was more
or leas happy. . .
By the time Ella was f she commanded
a .alary of K.ObO a year and the respect
all anas) who anew hex. aUi. was
"Aunt Ella" to Molly's twins and to
Polly's son and heir. And every time she
cuddled the babies In her empty . arms
she knew that she was Cinderella indeed,
but a woman withal, and so capable of
all a woman's yearnings.
When Ella was 3C she was earning $10.
OOua year and that salary . proved her
fairy godmother. It bought her wonder
ful clothes that actually made It appear
as If she had a good figure. - It bought
her the services of a beauty specla.lst
that made brightened eyes and fluffy
kalr . and a clear complexion gave her
face the semblance of charm, too.
Ella was free from worry and from
iucUjestion and bad red lips and a Joyous
heart and .'.a reputation ior efficiency
that made men regard her aa a very re
apectabie money-coining machine and so
even as a possible wife. But Cinderella
wanted the Right Prince to fit on her
foot the little . glass slipper of absolute
Just then Molly's - husband - lost his
money and Polly's husband lost his life.
Ella promptly took everybody concerned
to live with her and set about supporting
a large and heterogeneous family that
did not exactly belong to her. Bhe set
tled down In her own mind to being
"Aunt Ella" for life.
And then one night while Molly and the
widow were ' off dancing with Mjlly'e
.otherwise unemployed husband, Polly's
youngest had convulsions. "Aunt El a"
telephoned madly around the neighbor
hood for a doctor aid finally one came
and liked her frightened eyes and her
trembling Up and wonderful blue neg
ligee that was. left over from the days
when she hadn't been supporting two or
three families.
And Ella liked everything about Dr.
Johnstone from his keen gray eyes to his
confidence-inspiring manner.
Between them the girl and the doctor
saved the baby.
"Now that the kiddle Is quite safe,
woulj you mind looking at my ankle I
think I sprained it when I ' first began
trying to do things for my little inva
lid." said Ella at last.
The doctor looked at the ankle and
whi.e he was thinking how white and
blue-veined it was and how much sheer
grit the glii had shown In standing her
pain until tho baby was safe, she was
thinking how muih she would like to
run her fingers through the waves of hU
yeilow hair!
At the end of three months Molly's
husband had a Job and Polly had suc
ceeded In her Job of finding a husband)
As for Dr. Johnstone well his bandage
had fitted Ella's little white foot as
snugly a. ths glass slipper that Prince
Charming had put 'on Cinderella's foot
of old. And they had both discovered
how well her head fitted Into the hollow
of his shoulder-and how perfectly their
natures and Ideals fitted them to an
nounce to the family what It was begin
ning to suspect.
MORALr-Prtnce Charming doea not al
ways arrive on schedule time or drive
up In a coach and six and Fairy God
mothers wear strange guises, sick babies
or sprained ankles or other odd raiment
but the modern Cinderella would do
w:l to have pretty white feet and dainty
negligees becsuse you never can tell
when Prince Charming Is coming!
The man who attempts to get a Justice
in the courts must prepare for a lot of
bumps on the way.
The disposition of the ambitious candi
date Is never Improved by a season in
political cold storage.
It Is easier to hold down a good Job
than hold off the fellows who want to
get it away from you.
When the glory of the hero has a
weather-beaten look It Is time for him
to seek seclusion In the tail grass.
LET the delivery boy bring Old Golden
j Coffee to your home. It will prove
a pleasant eye-opener in the morning, a
welcome treat at noon and a cheery drink at
eight. Its very name suggests its goodness.
Old Golden
has a flavor that makes you step trying other
brands in your quest for the right coffee.
Send to your grocer's for a pound. It is packed
in ai.'-tight, moisture-proof pound packages..
Either steel-cut, with the chaff . removed, or in
the bean for those preferring to grind it at home,
TONE BROS., Des Moines
Established 1873
MilUra of th Famous Ton Bro: Spices