Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 26, 1915, Page 9, Image 9

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fine Magazine Pa
Trees That Mark Old Age-Romance
Connected With Patriarchs of Forests
Old-FasKioned Materials in New-Fashioned Suits
Matelasse Weaves Harmonize with Modish Furs
Striking Embroidery Effects in
Costume Worn by Russian Dancer
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v .v 4-f ; ',' 1 g
. ,v, i . j n
. - . - ,"..' 1 ' ' SI
Lv;;v3&Y;-.v- ft. ,,iv .f .
IV I f '.V ' '' .-Vri ' w...-eJ
I V ft ' J - - .. .. .- -""4
lJlr- r i - - ' ft . .
1 .'v"' ' ' i
B f mm, - - i ' -1 i -. .-..w - .. ii iMrltf 9
PyaMaim urn r iTMinrriWiim 1 -iatgWMflirrmrr(lllWiWllirnT1illiW 0
The Big Cypress Near Mexico City, Under Which Cortez Wept
After His Defeat
The Individuality of trec la a very ln
tercstlnK aubjeot. They are living belnffs.
am much aa anlmala are. It Is an ancient
notion that trees may piHffc a aort ot
(clf-consclounnesa comparable with that
oi the lower anlmala.
Perhaps neither is aware ot Itself; but,
oh the other hand, perhaps both are, In
some dim way. There are persona who,
seeing a great tree cut down and falling
"with a groan," cannot avoid a certain
shrinking sensation. It Is this under
current of feeling superstition, if you
will that lenda a high degree of Inter
est to every ancient tree known to have
witnessed famous historical scenes and
events. Such trees serm like living wit
nesses of long past times.
A remarkable Instance Is the cypress
of Cortea,. still living, and carefully pre
served and guarded, at Popotla, near the
City of Mexico. A recent photograph of
this tree, with its protective railing, Is
reproduced herewith. The legend, which
Is probably a true tone, avers that Cortex
sat and wept unflcr this cypress, which
was then already a largo tree, although
that was nearly V years ago, after Ms
terrible retreat from Montesuma's capi
tal, the famous oche trjste,1 "nlt or
sorrow," when moat of his bravest fol
lowers were?jflafn."; "
Read the account -.of that awful night
In Prescotrs 'Hlstory of the Conquest
of Mexico.?'" It I" one of the most 'dra
matic description ever written. The old
cypress--In' its present state -seems an
ima'ge of the fearful tragedy that It wit
nessed! x V
The 'race of the cypresses is a remark
able' pne,' arid has produced many notable
individuals. They are celebrated for
their longevity. Memhers of some of the
' species commonly attain a height of from 150 feet, and a diameter of trunk
What Is
"A man friend ot mine says that love
is a form of Jealousy, and he adds that
affection and love are tho same thins.
Now I like a great many people, but do
not love them, and feel that Jealousy
would follow love rather than love
Jealousy, Won't you explain the matter
to me?" writes Edith.
What is loveT is a question that has
been asked almost ever since the world
began. The answers to It are about as
numerous as are the Individuals that
populate the earth. Even the Ideals of
love differ according to climate, race
and creed. A very clever man recently
said to me. "Love is a matter of geog
raphy." Love Is a matter of all sorts
of externals, which ft would be hard to
define. But In the ideal state love ousfht
to be and mean and stand for certain
very definite things.
First of all, love oufcht to be unselfish
and" seldom Is! Peal love ought to con
sider the happiness of its beloved, as
well as Itself. It ought to be faithful
and tender and true, and because It Is
these things In itself It ought to believe
in them in its beloved.
Jealousy la not part of love It Is love s
crueleet enemy, and it slays real love.
If you cannot trust, you do not love
and make up your mind to that
Emotion and love are often mistaken
for each other. Emotion inuy be a wild,
turbulent thing of feeling and desire, it
craves poreestt'm and renents the thoush:
that Its object can find happiness away
. .
If you have Catarrhal Deafness
or head noise, go to your drug
glkt and get 1 ounce of Parmlnt
(double strength), and add to It
4 pint of hot water tnl 4 ounces
of granulated sugar. Take 1 table
spoonful four times a day.
This will o'tcn bring quick relief
from the dlst renting head nois'M.
Clogged ntsiri.a !ioUd opeii,
breathing becomu easy and th
mucus atop dropping Into th-j
throat. It 1 e iy to prepare, com: a
little and U p'.ra.ant to take. Any
one who has juUrrnal Ivafm-s
or head noises aholild give this
prescription a trial. Ad ertue-ment.
by Montezuma.
sometimes exceeding ten feet. Splendid
specimens are found on the Pacific coast.
They easily attain an age of several, or
many, centuries, and the wood of some
epecleg Is astonishingly durable.
The Island of Teneriffe, In the Canar
ies, possessed until tho year 186S, when
a storm destroyed It, what was called and
generally believed to be "the oldest tree
in the world." According to the old sys
tem of Biblical chronology this "Dragon
tree of Orotaya" was anclont enough to
have been planted by Aaam himself, for
botanical authorities were united In es
timating Its age at 6,000 years.
It belonged to a species peculiar to the
Canary Islands, the Dracaena Draco. It
was sixty feet In height and forty-eight
feet in circumference at the base of the
enormous twisted stem. It had been hol
low for centuries. From a period of un
known antiquity It had served as a place
of worship for the Druids. In KM. the
year after Columbus first set out for
America, Alono del Lugo, conquering
.... . M .1 W-l.. hlxh
T",:h unTHr de the ho :
- rv,ri.f.n iihiMl. And
OW B III HifcV 1
mass was celebrated there as long aa; -
e rum of the tree .a.ted. . new-fashioned thing.. This U Mular.y
Humboldt and many-other celebrated i ntnc.d in -ulU "V."1",1'
trarelers In the 'dy.-whe.H there wa j -. --tremely flho , quality and in a
.w". . ... .nrt;oroaa variety oi co.or.,
BUirviHHlH mo" . - -.v. . -r
t- tell, visited the great Dragon tree ana
potcl Itfl gradually advancing destruc
tion by tempests and by age. . Prof. Plazsl
Smyth, one of the last of Its vlsltora be-
fore Its fall, described it as "no proper j
tree, with woody substance; It la merely
a vegetable, an asparagus stnlk, with a
remarkable power of vitality and an
equally eminent slowness of growth, and
It is this last. Indeed, not its atse, which
has gained it the credit of being the old
est tree in the world."
from It. It Is Jealous, exacting, fever
ishly unhappy in itself, and all too likely
to produce a similar effect In tne person
It honors with its dangerous devotion.
Love ought to be honest, congenial
friendship, plus healthy, normal human ,
emotion. It has been defined as "friend-
ship plus flowers and veil." I keep the old ones.
Emotion is not a thing to be despised ' Every official In
or hidden. It Is h beautiful, human ex-; every express com
pression that too many of ua pervert by i pany does, or
constant uage. 'Should, counsel
John meets a charmingly attractive ' every proper means
young girl; she appeals to his senses and i
ho Imagines he loves her. He goes ex
citedly whirling through an amorous ad
venture he calls a love affair. He de
mands loyalty and devotion, and since he
cannot command them through faith and I
trust and well balanced congenial attrac
tion, lie Is miserably Jealous and suffers,
tnil causes all sorts of doubts.
Neither John nor his charmer knows
anything about love. They are having
a facile, feverish affair In which youth
Is calling to youth and emotion Is ex-'
presslnc itself without a background of
understanding and respect and con
geniality to make It worth while
True love longs to give happiness. It
believes in the kindly Intentions of its
beloved; it has faith when all the evi
dence points to unfalth. It has sympathy
frv naln: tenderness for weakness: hooe
for strength and, above all, tne splendid
dtKlre to be fine and worthy, and to make!
I life more worth while bucauso it has ! enough wrapied to enrt so long a dis
! come Into It. tance." I explaine.1. Kuppone we put
I Love knows how much more blesned It! another wrapper around .t." I sugenled.
' " t" Civo than to receive. Love Is I
gracious and long-suffering. Love takes 1
j on the Interests of It casts!
out Jealousy nnd do-jbt and bitterness
41 miA .11 hnr.h IllrtlflTl-tnt It itnai nil th...
4. 1 trtngs if it Is Meul love -tne sort we all
j long for and do (.athetically little to de
J ; serve.
V i There Is one thing we all owe to love i
T i that is a hlsh ideal of it, and Ideal that
tH1 koep uu from accepting cheap Imlta-
T i tions an ideal that will make U4 long to
u! ! be worthy of the promised lsnd we can
pi vl.iion and may enter if we choose.
Making; the Best ef It.
The sunshine had sudd -nly clvun wi V
to a storm.
"What a terrible dowapii,r." rlghed a
girl to her male escort.
"Tes." replied the man. 'sad t aei
1 afraid that my umbrel'a U hardly large
J I enough to cover all of t ture hat '
"What a shame," moune'l IV ulrl.
? I 'Viit snvwflv. ee what vol e-n Aa la
myi ?. . v
lli3!J( r'fefc
A smart wrap of black velvet and aatin
brocade is combined with plain velvet
and trimmed with fur. A special feature
la the scarf-collar edged with fur.
A rood many old fashioned matrlaU
w .ulnnmahn rf
Heretofore the fabrics of matelasse
weave have been associated with negli
gee garments and usually the quality has
been rather heavy, at least in effect. If
hot in actual finish. The charm of the
of thls ,le. ,n u.
silky appearance and in the modish man
ner In which It harmonlxes with fur.
Two Boys and a Prophecy Regarding Them
Let us start with a statement of what
everyone knows, that the express com
panies, since the operation of the parcel
post law, have lost a great deal of busl
ness. Naturally
they are doing all
t h e y legitimately
can to secure new
natrons and to
"" i
to Induce patron
.r'-V 0- f-
And yet t h I s
happened. I had
made a purchase
and hurried into
the nearest express
office five minutes
before closing time
to forward It to a western town. A
vmith nr about 18 stood behind a desk !
nearest the door. His back was turned ih dnnr for htt was admiring
, tne mri.or that hung behind
his dunk.
What the mirror reflected was
a pale, thin face surmount ng a tall thin
body, the face Itself surmounted by an
enormous shock of brown hair. The eyes
thst lit up the pale face were blue and
fairly Intelligent. He turned slowly with
a bored air when a shadow, falling
acroae the mirror, told Vim that a cus-
tomer had entered.
"I'm afraid thii paekue Isn't well
"Haven't anything to rap It with," he
"At least It fhould have more cord.
. I'm quite sure mis wont noin.
we naven i an men oi roru in mv
place," replied he, whose Narcissus ce-
cupatlnn I had interrupted.
I glanced about the big, dreary looking
warehouse. Six feet from me ley what
I coveted, a piece ot tw'ne cast off by a
baety hand from a package
I stonDed. picked It up, vntangled a
knot or two and was beginning to tighten j
the fragile parcel when a lud who had i
been working In the rear of the room
came forward with another castaway, a
piece ef wrapping paper. The boy gently
took the bundle from my hand and deftly
wrapped and tied It. Jnn tha moment of
his work I looked from his strong,
capable, yet aensitlve hsnds, to his face.
There wasn't much in that face to make
looking Into the mirror a pleasure for
him. The features were strong, but
irregular. His smooth, straight hair was
thin. His sturdy figure looked as though
It would be happier swinging an ax la
a forest than tangoing in a tea room.
Because black gives a mourning sug
gestion In this particular fabric It Is pre
ferred, just now. In dark plum, battleship
gray, jungle brown, midnight blue and
burgundy. There are also exquisite cos
tumes made of white matelasse trimmed
with black fox, skunk, beaver or sealskin.
Without question white is the smartest
thing the fashionable woman can adopt
for her street attire. It goes almost with
out saying that It la likewise the most
extravagant However, one should ob
serve the rule of "live and let live," and
by the wearing of white broadcloth,
white velvet or white falls costumes the
business of the dry cleanora la very ma
terially assisted.
8ome of the fall sport auits are of
white cloth, but. logically enough, tha
oloth la of some simple weave that fre
quently may be laundered like a cotton
or linen garment. Washable English flan
nel, stockingette. Tyrolean cloth, may be
cited as favorite sport fabrics. Very often
there are mufflers that match the suit
But his eyes were etear as a mountain
lake when the morning sun shone, on It,
and his grave, half-smile reflected a
calm, brave spirit.
Quickly he looked up the list of the
firm's branch offices to see whether It
was represented In that distant city. In
a second he had weighed the little pack
age, written the receipt and received and
changed a banknote. All this he had done
In less time than It had taken the first
vouth to explain that he couldn't do any-
1 thing. And he had done It with a mlni
I mum of words, Just "WW you send it
' pay or collect?"
I A simple Incident, consuming precisely
! three minutes, yet it meant a great deal.
The mirror gasing youth was the older.
His position in the fore front of the oi
fice denoted that he was older, too, In
experience. Yet the time will be short
Indeed befre the younger boy will move
from the dark rear of the room to the
sunny front, and the older one will be
fortunate Indeed If his plain neighbor
does not shoulder him out of the office.
Jho plain, quiet Junior lad will not pur
p soly do this. He will do It because he
can't help It. It Is his nature to do things
well and It Is his habit to do thoroughly
whatever he undertakes. He looks about
him and sees and acta according to what
he sees.
As I left the express office I heard
the older lad grumble, "We re not paid
to wrap packages," and although it
lacked one minute of he was slipping
Into his street coat.
What he said was true. He wasn't
paid for wrapping packages. No one
asked him to stay after . but had anyone
done so he would not have been forced
to stay.
But the boy who was willing to do
more than he was required to do. who
would, I will warrant, have stayed an
hour or two after without grumbling,
will become the president of that com
pany or another, and the other. If not
"fired." which la probable, will remain
a clerk, or slip back Into the obseurty
of being a gray-haired insfcnger.
rolltl. s also produce kl' king bedfellows.
Auto sreelers never sbuse horses,
When a fellow feels blue things usually
look yellow.
The ellk hat Is frequently found above
'S'e cotton brain.
Aa a rule the saloon keeper takes more
pride In the bar fixtures than In
bis palroua.
1. 1 J
Unusual In Its yoke and sleeve features
Is a French blouse of cream chiffon and
and one may have a close fitting cap
of the toque order to match the costume.
Those ot a practical mind will prefer
the outing garb ot some one of the
modish colors. One may select a suit
of dull brown, of Belgian blue, rose or
bright green, and likewise models of a
purple color, aa well as of deep yellow.
A very attractive sport suit Is made of
rose-colored stockingette, the skirt on
straight and moderately wide lines and
supplied with troueer-llke pockets, whloh
fasten ever with a small rever and large
pearl buttons The coat Is much longer
than the usual suit model, reaohlng, as
It does, to the knees. It has pockets of
the reticule order, hung from the wide
self belt, the latter being attached with
two large buttons and buttonholes directly
in front
Of course It is Inevitable that the fur
collar and cuffs should be a part of the
suit, and in this particular Instance the
neck and sleeve ftnlxh Is ot raccoon, the
collar of the convertible sort to be raised
high above the neck or permitted to flat
ten out In modified sailor shape.
For the girl who prefers a smart trot
teur to a fuasy deml-costume, there has
been provided an attractive model with
short swinging skirt and a Jaurty Jacket.
The material Is Hurgundy broadcloth and
Indicates the skirt cut In gores with the
alternate pieces shaped In points that give
an Irregular edge to the hem.
The Jacket Is eeml-fltttng and fastens
way .over on the left side. There la
no attempt to fit the front with darts
or plaits, with the result that a sort of
Impromptu fold lntroduoes Itself across
the waist line which accentuates the deep
cuffs. A feature of the latter Is the pro
jected cuff of cloth falling beneath the
fur band and showing a facing of
Oriental brocade.
There are no between sises In hats. One
must wear a large hat or a small one, for
Paris has provided no medium shapes,
although she has taken great rare to
offer a wonderful variety In the ex
tremes of headgear one encounters at all
hours of the day and evening where
women congregate.
11 V
Tkt afar ikmt se
A rmoar 's Qaahty Oval
Frmdmett U thm olae
uhr0 yoa sAoutf sWv.
BiJ Claw dmlrn, thm
oat also idtntifut
Star Stttkiiut Hsm
Star Barn
"Simon Purt" Uaf Uri
Jrmtur't Craft JuUt
Cirvtrltom Butter
DrvHihirt Farm Sau$att
4nd tvtr JM i
Camaid Ftii
kit ?wss&
f i 5 . '-a
' fin
. . r l :
Striking effects have been produced
In the making of one of the costumes
that is to be worn in New York shortly
after the first ot the year by Karsavma,
the famous Russian dancer, who la com
ing to take the leading place in tne mam
moth Russian ballet that the Metropoli
tan Opora house Is bringing over at the
cost of halt a million.
The dancer's costumers have provided
a enmblnatlon of chiffon and satin that
teaches a new lesson In the ancient art
of using etnbrodery tor the decoration
of fine fabrlos for evening wear. The
blouse la transparent, beaded In rows
and very clingy. The satin skirt Is
heavily and richly embroidered. Not only
Advice to Lovelorn
Talk It vrr
ur Koraet It.
I am In love with
Pear Miss Fairfax!
a gentleman iwu years my -reolurocates
my love in every respect.
I am In a rather peculiar predicament
and seek your valuable advice.
My friend's brother Is a doctor and I
was up to have my throat taken care of.
Out of my own knowledge I find that
tha doctor cannot take care of my throat
properly, so I went to our family physi
cian who Is capable of attending to me.
Now every tlnni that I come In contact
with my friend I feel a bit embarrassed
and uneasy. What do you advise me to
dot U. H. H.
Tell this young man that you don't
want him or his brother to feel hurt be
cause you have gone to your family doc
tor to whose ministrations you are ae
customed. That la tell him If It will
make you feel more at ease to discuss
the subject, I, however, would simply
dismiss the matter from my mind and
continue my friendship without any
further consideration of the Incident.
Voir Coaatry'a Call.
Pear Miss Fairfax: I am 3 and deeply
in love with a widow of 29, ar.d 1 love
hor more titan myself. Recently I re
ceived a rail to arms from my native
country to report at once, leaving on the
next steamer pomlble. The girl, upon
reading the news, denounced me viol
ently, and said that I wiia fickle-minded,
like all men, and not slicking to prom
ises, and that as soon as 1 was out of
has won its fame with its flavor. Tho
delicious taste is simply the evidence of
highest purity materials handled with
Armour's scientific skill.
Armour's Oleomargarine wears the regal mark
of foods the Armour Oval Label
solely because it
lative quality. The great
institution of Armour
recommends this deli
cacy for flavor, nutri
ment, and extra value.
Always U.S. Inspected.
BOBSBT BVDATS, Kfl 19th and
ruoaa Seoglaa XUA, Omaba,
Karasvlna, who
tikci a leading
place In the famous
Russian ballet
which comes to the
Metropolitan Opera
Ilous e this season,
In one of her costly
1 1
are threads of gold and silver lavishly.,
used In conjunction with color, but jewels ;t
are worked Into the scheme at every pos-(
slble place. The skirt Is short, reveallnv',,
trouserettea or harem design. A rich sash
carrying flowered figures In embroidery .
falls from the waist line.
The trouserettea are given the full a I- ";
vantage of the finest needlework and ,
show flowered effects of rare design. On
the skirt the chief figures are "cut-out
designs." They give an appearance of1
rluhness that Is remarkable. The use of l
pearls In the emuroldery work Is carried n
from the cro to the bottoms of the trou- '
serettcs. Many of the evening costumes"
of the season will follow the suggestion I
that la offered In the stage combination.
"- - " ' !
By Beatrice
sight. I would havo her out of my mind.
Now. I love ner loo mticn 10 u- unvuurn
and forgave. J never went out with an
other girl before I met her in wile coun-
try. Do you tniiiK tne gin naa a nm i
to treat her sweetheart in such a man- .
ner inatead of cheering mer i promiseu
her and gave her my written statement
that 1 would come over again as soon aaf.
war whs over. Hut Is It .not my duty to
obey my country's call 7 8 .
It Is your duty obey your country's
call. If you truly love this woman l
am sure you will return to her and I1
cannot feel that the signed pledffn will '
affect your loyalty It would havo been
better merely to give your word. ,
A flood Sob.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I have been going
out with a young man whom I lova
dearly. Now I am engaged to this youna
man, and the only fault I have to find
In he seems to give his mother too much,
of her own way In regard to where ha -should
go, and when he should tons
home. As he Is nearly 30. I think ha
should be muster of his own inltul.
8. T. L.
A man, who at 80, respects his mother's
opinions and wishes will probably not bt
tyrannical and overbearing In his attl
tude toward bla wife. Don't try to cura
your fiance of his habit of kindness, gen
tleness and chivalry. His wife will reap
the tieneflt of his consideration for hla
mother, and must ever be grateful to
that mother for training so good a son.
has won it by super
Joaaa Ma.
I 1 hi I in ii ii iinnisiiimis si
. 1 r in imaiiMia is ill i ii il a
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