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THE BEE: OMAHA. MOXPAV, NOVEMBER 20, 1915.
ine Bees Home Magazine Pa
Such Is Love
"Blmr-Ejea Say, 'Lore Me or I Die'
"Black-Eyr Say, 'I-ove Me or Von Die.' "
By Nell Brinkley
Copyright, 1916, lntern'1 New Service.
How Chllcfrrn Are Spoiled by
C'rrle In titers and Mother
iiy Kix-i iviikf.ler wti,oox.
Copyright, 1915, etar Company.
If you ire the parent of child you '
no doubt rcsvnt any advice or Intarfer- :
cnee from friends or neighbors regard
ing the proper method af bringing up
your offsprings i
1 on consider it
an l;:irert'u e n c e
Hot to I e tolerated.
Hut. sir or
medium-, have you
topi"1 to consider
how shun Intel)'
film.- I your oft
t'on lhnt "y our
Children lire your
own, and that It in
tiot the business of
your ncl g h b n r s
how you bring
fco fsr n your
methods of edura-
tlcn or your Idoia of religion are con
cerned, your wor's are true.
It Is en inoertlnence for any one to
criticise yru for keeping your child until
It 11 year oil tefore It la taught th
alphabet, I" you use fit to do so, or for
teaching It to apeak three language-) In
It Infancy. If you have kept It wiU and
strong xt the rime time.
Men and women have grown to rohuat
maturity who have been reared In both
Neither does It concern any one what
rre"d you teach your ehlld nor tf vn
teaeh It no creed iave morality and lov j
of Its Creator and Ita fellow men. j
In almost every other leant particular :
ft concerns every ' human being Indl-
vldually and the whole world In general '
how you bring tip your children.
If your eon mlstreets dumb sn'mals. or
uses eoarre Isntrase. or is Impolite to '
his elder. It la my business, for I am '
the friend and kin of all dumb things. '
and 1 hive a rUht to rejo're and be glad i
In life, which I cannot do if obliRed to J
hear vulgar apeech: and islnce courtesy 1
Is an importajit feature in our amocla- j
tlon with one another. It In my business.
If jour aon la lacking in It. to remind
hi in and yon of the fact, in a-u-h ways
es 1 feel could be helpful to you. !
If you have permitted your -dahler j
to grow Into a disagreeable girl, selfish
thoughtless and Jealous, or Indolent and
without a purpose, It la my business, and '
that of all right-minded people, to try I
to make you realise your responsibility. '
-It la the business of the whole com-1
munlty. If you are making dyspeptics!
and Invalida of your children by tm-l
proper food and neglect of hygienic prln-,'
clplea f life. Jf ou ro .an), ,n(1 j
healthy, and are able to feed and clothe '
your children, it no ,,, t,uilln, I
how many yarn bring Into tl.e world, but '
It la a matter which ooncerna humanity !
at lm so how you bring them up In the
Away off in an Interior town of Illinois '
the birthplace of great men-llva aev-'
ral growing boys, under 14, who have!
ben reared without proper Instructions
oy their parents. These boys Imagined
they were having "fun" when they de-'
troyed the cart of an old man of 70 who
maintains himself and wife by carting
asbes from private houses.
A self-made young woman. Indignant
at the occurrence, aet herself the task of
finding who the vandals were, and of
visiting their parents and urging them
to make good tha old man's loss, and to
rebuke their children.
As a consequence the young " woman
was abused and insulted by these par
ents, who consider her conduct imperti
nent and meddlesome Instead of humane
and just and kind, which It was. Not
long aao a teacher in a school met par
ents whom he informed of the miscon
duct of children after school hours.
These parents believed the teacher was
Interfering with matters which, did not
concern him, because the misbehavior of
the children occurred after study hours.
Wut the behavior of the children, their
manners and their morale should con
cern every human being who has the
Interest of humanity at heart.
No sensible person expects children to
be paragons of perfection. If they are1
iioUy In their play, if tlwy icmetlmes !
niid-mranora. the less said or thought
of U tho better. ' 1
But the child who maltreats or abuses
an animal or a younger child, who tan
tallies or ridicules a beggar or a de
formed person, who destroys the prop
erty of another, who steals his neigh
bors fruit or flowers, or who uses dis
respectful language to older people,
should b- taught letter by the friends
of humanity; snd his parents should be
made to realize that he Is In need of
wiser and more ympathetlc counsel than
they have bextowrd.
Every child on earth today is not
merely Its parents" child; It is the world's
future dtlten. and It is therefore Impor
tant to sit of us how that child grows up.
It Is better to offend a foolish, short
sighted father or mother then to neglect
S duty to society.
- - 'fl
THI3TY FOURTH STREET
AT PARK AVENUE
conoenkntly situate J hotel
in New York
Thlrty-thlrJ Street Subway
WALTON H. MARSHALL
1 1 " r".; ,'.
-s-t i-T.t,. tT'itsar f Mi -r .c.ta. r j
What do yoi thluk of this, brown and black eyes?
Rolling aoftly along Fifth avenue, in the bite of the
autumn air, with the smoke (far coma) from burning
leaves In the remote woods, dropping a gauzy blue cur
tain between street and street, between far crowd and
near one, between rearing stone structure and softly
purple park trees, we stopped at the turning of the little
new red traffic disk and next to us there drew up, al
most touching hands, a car with two. girls snuggled
close In the tonneau. One had hair like ripe wheat and
heavenly skyey eyes yellow and blue! And one had
If You Would Know a Child, Put
Yourself in His Place
By DOROTHY DIX
Tills is the day of faddists In child
raising, and opinions seems to be pretty
equally divided between those who be
lieve, with the surly old bachelor, that
the best way Is to
put 'em In a bar
rel until they are
II and feed 'em,
and those who have
theory that a child
Is a mysterious
problem that noth-
"' ul ln" ",,p,rea
Oddly enough, no
one seems to have
thought of dealing
with children on
the plane of a
with common Im
pulses and passions
of putting, themselves 'in a child s place,
and trying to see how they would feel
and act under certain conditions.
Take, for esample, . the matter of
openly remarking in his presence -on a
child's looks and manners, which Is one
of tha common occurences of every day.
Who could endure to be scrutinised by
their dear 800 friends and listen to their
unbiased judgment passed upon his faulU
and foibles T We should consider It a
torture worthy ef the Inquisition, rancy
being told to your fsee that your eyes
are too small, or your feet too large, or
your complexion horrid
How would you like to hear aome one
exclaim. "Mercy, what an awkward.
overgrown creature' or. " Pear me. al
most a dwarf. Isn't she? And what skinny
little arms. In our inmost souls we
mary suspect even know we possess
these defect, but to suspect thein and
hear them put Into blunt words are two
I have not a doubt that the most popular
and admired among its would die of cha
grin If we knew our neighbors- real opin
ions of us, and that's the reason we have
entered Into a terlt mutual protection as
sociation that makea us only ssy dis
agreeable things shout people behind their!
We show no such mercy to children
We think nothing of discussing Johnny
and Kjate's lark of brightness or good!1
looks right before them, and when the."" anything- cut harm, -sooner or later
poor little victims writhe under It wmtl e bclgercd animal always turns and
Simply add one more black mark against ! flahta
them and set it down to temper. 1 Ihen there Is the matter of promUiS.
In some fsmllles it Is considered a good
Joke to tesse children before company.
People who engage In this pastime are
living a few centuries too late. It is a
species of cruelty that would have -ttted
them to shine In the dear old Indian days
when they stuck splinters in a helpless
fullow-crwatura and then set them afire.
The home Is the child's world. It's
praise Is his fame. Its blame is his dis
grace. To be held up to Its ridicule and
llayed with Its gibes is just to him what j
it would be to you to feel that you had ,
made yourself the butt .and Isughlng
stock of the whole country.
Only the man and women who have
been pilloried and caricatured In the pub
lic press who hav been made to seem
like fools when they knew they were not
-can realize the dumb and Impotent ragei.. " ""f "V
that possesses a atilld under such an or
v.. " ,.a -i, or.;1'1"1 represented his hearts desire
deal. I have yet to meet a grown person
with so keen a sense of fun thst be en
Joyed a Joke on himself, and we have
no right to expect a little child to be that
kind of a humorist.
Then' consider for a moment how you
would like to be nagged at all day. Sup
pose somebody corrected you every time
you made a slip In grammar or used a
word of slang. Suppose almost every re
mark that was addressed to you began
with "don't" don't sing In the house.
don't make so much noise, don't sit with
your feet stretched out. don't touch the
t,w,k. rfnn't do this, don't do that. Sup-
, ki who. ou know, loves
.tw-- - -
you, dearly and Is. simply doing It for
your own good, kept your faults con- j
tinually before you, and reminded you (
of them about a thousand times a day.
what would you do?
I know. Tou would ba suing him for
divorce and alimony by the end of the i
r.econd week, and any Judge In the coun- j
try would say that If ever a woman was
Justified and had a righteous cause, you
But that's they way we pick on poor
little Johnny and Puttie, and the mora
we love them, and the more anxious we
are, ami the more we feci our reeponM-
buttles, the mora we do it.
U It any wonder they get hardened to !
our reproof, and Indifferent to aar opia- !
Children's faults have to be cor-
rour. but It la always th
...... u. -'" wi
tact, as one would use In suggesting a
m'slake that be was making to a friend,
- 1" wor!'" th r"r'' V'ln nv"
hair like a thunder-cloud and oft, black eyes very soft.
And said a man, looking at the yellow rose by the black
eyed Susan. "Blue eyes say 'Love me or I die!' Black
eyes say, 'Love me or I kill you!'
"Blue eyes are forget-me-nots! Blue eyes plead and
are kind. Blue eyes are gentle and never strike. Blue
eyes take hurts and fold them over the dew at their
hearts. Blue eyes are the low-voiced flower by the road
that some people never hear.
"Black eyes are swamp flowers, deadly and lovely.
Black eyes conjure and call. Black eyes are black
When a grown person makes you a
promise you expect him to keep It. and
you have a pretty poor opinion of lilm
If htP doesn't, hut not one individual In
a hundred has the slightest conscience
or honor about keeping their word to a
I have known people to make the moat
reckless promises to children, promising
ponies, and carts, and monkeys, and
u'King aous promises thst I knew at
the time they hadn't the sit-finest in-
tentlon In the world of making good-
and then I have seen the weary waiting
01 me cnua.
Sometimes fate does something very
like thst for us grown-ups, but who that
mi in nVMi ih, wilt j - .
w... .vvn ii iaoe away into the nothing
ness of loft illusions csn want to
K j. - .
uaraen cnuunood with such
Another place where mothers nuk-ht try
the experiment of putting themselvea In
their children's placee Is when Johnny
snd Susie appear in the role of diminu
tive lawbreakers. All of us know that
the moat aggravating thing in life . in
having our past mistakes and offenses
thrown up to us, and It makes us msd
. inroagn to be eontlnusllv
' ritmiitHul - .u . 1
i " n". ror neavrn s sake
w, cry. "let them rest:" It Is sll don
with mrA ..,i. . ..
of u .i. " Z . ' T ' . Wt
- " v-xrt it gain ana narrow-
tng everything up.'
This la precisely the attitude a mother
ought to take with her children. When
Johnny and Suaie are naughty and ha-e
to be punished, settle tne question right
theM nd according to the lights
V"'n uu mnn 'n v done with it
torever. Don t drag It up agulu in cold
blood, and have It all over again.
Kven the law extends us that mercy.
When we had faced our crime and had
It out with the Judge and Jury and the
mother Is both, and executioner to bo-titlou of the thing that you fail to quite
It is settled, and not kent dan id Inn Hies un.ir.i.,.,1
the eword of Damocles over our heads
Many mothers consider It their duty to
keep a record of the children's misdoings
,0 tU their father when he comes home
J"ht' mltk- '
' . " 1 "ua "
fKM, a. "
1 intLt fie nrksfeairi I 1sa Wf I innsi vaii avavA
i meted out the punishment,
i furglve the crime.
i .k.. .
I Kememnee not r.ur lr. n..r..,l..n.
: against us." is the prayer that all erring
. nuBlnty to H, iioSt an4 th,
I mercy we ak for ourselves we may well
j inow to th, luu, cupril mhOM happiness
or woe lies In our smiles or frowns.
stones under the sea, so solid, yet softly-seeming, but
re,efs to wreck yourself upon. Black eyea are1 wounded,
and their wound brings lightning Instead of dew. Black
eyes are storm-clouds that the man in the road cannot
fail to see. Blue eyes say, 'Love me or I die!' Black
eyes say, 'Love me or you die!' "
I wonder! If that be so me I love the forget-me-not,
with the dim voice of the road that pleads to grace
your coat and I adore the storm-cloud that threatens
you with lightning if you hide your face from It!
True Friendship Heareth All Things
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
The object of love Is to win; the ob
ject of friendship is to serve. So friend
ship is often more daring than love and
may proceed upon a less selfish founda-
Friendihtp belongs to the tame lineage
with loyslty and devotion. It Is based
on principles of honest choosing of the
best in life and It never closes ita eyes
blindly to facts. It asks in the real in
te rests of the person for whom it cares.
It gives, and forgets the gift. U trusts
and Is worthy of trust In return.
Perhape in all the world there Is noth
ing more rare than real friendship. Many
of us call friendship what is merely a
congenial comradeship taken up for sel
fish reasons; perhaps 1o avoid loneliness,
perhapa to have an audience for our own
cleverness, perhaps to have strength on
which to lean. But such so-called friend
ships inevitably prove their own weak
ness because thoy cannot stand the test
of time or hardship.
Sometimes one broken hour cssts asun
der two people who have called them
selves friends. Laughter and tears en
Joyed and endured together are forgot
ten. Services generously accepted and
generously offered no longer count.
No sense of obligation can ever play
a part in a real friendship, no sense of
failure at a given moment can count. If
you have no Instinctive feeling thut the
friend who lias always been loyal will al-
wae be loyal; if you are not loyal to
you are not a friend.
And so. if you come to one weak link
e'in long vears of Invlnr anH ie fnf tho.
om" rak "nl 5 5ou'jt wh"' H "ind
and fear what stretches ahead; if that
one weak link can snap your chain of
friendship asunder. It was never a real
Friendship knows magic faith. If the
thing your friend "does is not exactly
what you would have had him do. still
must the links of your chain be intact.
It you are really a friend,' you can acre-
the broken hour with a feeling that
It must bo rUht because yo'-ir friend
meant it to he so or you can go honestly
snd fearleeslv and ask for an explana
In the most Ideal slate, friendship
should always be able to take for granted
and ahould never need explanation. But
even without this perfection. It still
should allow generously for differences
In personality and Individuality.
- If you cannot trunt, even In the face
of adverse evidence; If you cannot go on
living across walls of silence; if you can
not surmount any misunderstanding and
accept little unpleasantnesses as unto
ward events that count for nothing in
be fabric of your affe-tion, you are not
a real friend.
Friendahlp gives generously and never
tslks aUiut Its rights and privileges and
what Is due it. It has no false pride,
but just a supreme generosity that valuea
its own foeUna for what there Is In It.
and would be ashamed to calculate what
could be gotten out of it.
Friendship true frlendehlp la tha su
preme gift of kindly liking- and under,
If friendship is yours cherish it
Tho nagging woman playa bo favorites
ss a rule.
A man can be very, serious and
look like a Joke.
It is better for a girl to understand pie
recipes than foot ball rules.
It in better to nurse your- woes
the milk of human kindness.
Lets of girls who have no knowledge of
tho rules of golf or a foot ball game
make good housekeepers.
When you wash your face do you
realiie that it is not enough to remove
the dirt that yourslcin needs a sooth
ing, healing- influence to preserve the
natural beauty of your complexion t
Ordinary toilet soape do not assert
tl:s influence. Many of tbem contain
free alkali, which tends to dry the skin
and destroy hi delicate texture. Even
the beat ot such soapa can only clean,
they cannot heal and protect the skin.
Resinol Soap, besides being an abao
lutely pure toilet soap, contains the
GARRETT P. SERVISS.
"Will you kindly explain the phlllsophy
of the renewal of power In the case of a
running dynamo? I am, of course,,
aware that the excitation of metals gen
erates the potentiality, but would like to
have ex plained
; whore the ultimate
I whether It is con
stantly erawn from
the earth, or air,
or where. F. D. C."
Here Is a de
finition of a dynamo,
tnken from a text
book, which v. ill
servo to put the
nature of your
clearly before the
m;nd or the aver
age reader, who Is probably familiar with
the name "dynamo" without knowing Just
how the machine so called works:
'.'The dynamo is a machine for con
verting mechanical energy into electrical
energy by means of electro-magnetic
Induction. A dynamo does not create
elect lloity but generates, or produces, an
induced electromotive force which causes
a current to flow through a properly
Insulated system of electrical oonductors
external to It. The amount of electricity
obtainable from such a generator v (the
dynamo) Is dependent upon the me
chanical energy supplied."
For the sake of stiil greater clearness,
it should be added that the "electromo
tive force" generated In the dynamo is
produced by keeping aa eleotrlo conductor
In rapid motion across tha field of action
of a magnet. The saraa effect results if
it is the magnet which' moves while the
conductor remains at rest.
To maintain the motion, mechanical
power must, of course, be expended, and
this fact Is usually regarded as furnish
ing a sufficient explanation of the mys
tery of the origin of the electric current
which flows from the dynamo. As in the.
definition quotod above, tha maintenance
of that current Is ascribed soiely to the
mechanical power expended. But this
explanation ignores the part that the
magnet plays In tha phenomenon, you
might whirl your conductor round by.
mechanical pawer until doomsday with,
out getting a sign of electricity U there
were no magnet at hand with Its invisible
"lines of force," filling the space about
it as they curve round between its polet.
It is the "cutting" of these lines by the
moving conductor that gives rise to the
eloctrlo ourrent.- and the wonder of it is
the the magnet seems never to become
weakened or exhausted. We sea how w
keep up the mechanical power, but we
do not see how the magnet keeps up Its
supply of force undiminished. It re
stores its "cut" unes continuously and
Instantaneously, or keeps their strength
Intact, in spite of the fact that energy Is
being constantly taken from them.
In fact, the magnet exhibits the same
mysterious property quite independent of
Its use in the dynamo. Take an ordinary
bar magnet, which is simply a pieoe of
magnetised steel, and with it you can
magnetise, by mere touch, hundreds of
other bars without apparently diminish
ing the original store of magnetism.
Perhaps the most interesting explana
tion of this mystery is that offered by
Dr. Gustava Le Boll. He believes that
.the Inexhaustible stare from which the
energy is drawn it to be found in the
heart of the atoms of matter. It is
that marvelous thing called "intra
atomic energy," the demonstration of
whose existence is ono of the greatest
additions to human knowledge that has
ever been made. The energy shows Itself
in the bombardment of almost Infinitely
minute projectiles which radium Inflicts
upon its surroundings. '
What radium does conspicuously, there
Is reason to think that all other kinds
ot matter do Imperceptibly. This process,
by which infinitesimal particles called
corpuscles are shot off from the atoms of
material things, is named dissociation.
The corpuscles may be, In effect, nothing
mora - than moving electric charges, but
we have here nothing to do with that
aspect of the question. What immediately
concern us is the probable fact that all
matter tends to turn, or to be trans
formed into a form or state which we
know as energy. Here, then, is the
source from whloh the dynamo draws its
Inexhaustible supply. This Is. the form
In which Dr. Le Bon puts the explana
tion: ."When we sea at work those gigantic
dynamos whence torrents of electric fluid
flow, we should not say that they repre
sent movement transformed into electric
ity. It is simply the lntra-atomlo energy
of dissociated matter which appears
under the form" of electricity."
same sorjthintr.healin-r, antiseptic bal
sams as Resinol Ointment, the varue
of which in the treatment of skin
affections is known throughout the
That i why Resinol Soap does for
the skin what cosmetics are supposed
to do it insures not only a dean skin,
nut a healthy skin, and a fair, clear
Kesisol Eosp is said by all AmUn is toil
tocJ. fm suspls Ire, vnu ta Dept. U- P
Rssiaol. Balaam. Hi.