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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1916)
THE NEE: OMAHA. TtTESTAY, MATtCH 21, IfUG.
Health Hints -:- Fashions -:- If omaw's Worc -:- Household Topics
By Nell Brinkley
Oopyrtsht. 1K Intern'l News Service.
& WOMEN ,
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Jf -fcD I'M .11 HL hi in l.i) j i ill 1 . 1 I II mil ; iM.Ij .1 ! 'J - Js"" 1 ' w Vo"1 II II ' i '' u ' -- f" -r . l. . " ' - 4 -t - a-s, TI j r-o i I- -
That person who In sibilant childish whispers Is said to bt
able to 'Jsee thlnfs" would bo Just the side-partner for Danny Ino.
In his fin ten ho could gather all the tangled myriad-colored
threads of marled romances and straighten them out as Oraclosa
of faery-land did with the help of Percinet All In a night, my
goodness! On the trail of gifts and flowers ho would sneak yel vet
footed. An! what ho saw when a girl snapped the white cord with
a smiling .a-e would help Dan C. a heap. ' .
-. . There are soma tender-hearted girls who sense life In every
thing that moves even If it be a breath of wind as the flower sways,
who are hind to everything, and who would caress and love a
flower for Its own soft sweet sake even if It came from a man
whose name makes her Hp cur. A course here wnat could an
eavesdropper do but go back with "nothing to report" from the
front? But the "see-er of things" would know. For there woujd
be no ghost of a lover hovering over the dewy mass of the blossoms
that brought his heart along. " ' ,v . ,
But nil flowers! The spyer with the eyes of the medium here
would chjck'e deep and write In his little black note-book with a
sharp per.cll, "I've found her out find description of t' e man over
page." For, over the red and white roses she held in cupping,
caressing hands and brushed tenderly against her Hps, cob-web
like, spun frm velvet rose to satin one glistening with dew, would
bend the rl it.de of a face. Just a man's hardy, perhaps homely face
but very aplendld to the girl who eyes him above his flowers.
When You Buy
Do you just ask for "a
corset," and give your size?
Or do you in$ist on
having th Nemo Cor$et
which is mad for prt
citely YOUR typ of
There i$ a truly hygienio
Nemo model for every
kind of figure tall, short,
thin, fat or medium.
For Women of Average
who want good ityU and solid
comfort ia weli-insds, long
wains! corset, there are two
Naoto models that are extremely
ever eorteta are
No. 322 gives
liaea and special
surplus fat by
gores ia baek
comfort ia say
get thet sense of
comfort sad eeae
hoping to fad ia
a stylish corset.
Well booed; made of
fiaa eoutil or batiste,
sises 22 to 36 . . .
This is tie Other
No. ' 60 aad
have latest style
This model, la
. aad Nemo Las
has four inserts
cloth io front of
give extreme re
. the wsltt-lloe.
Of fine white covtilt
strongly boned; stylisl
sises 22 to 30 ..
When a Womanis Thirty-Fivei Fevers that Bloom in Spring
Thlrty-nve and pretty V Queried Sweet
Seventeen, with dubious uplifting of eys
Jwows. . S,I think thtrty-flve horrid. How
can one be pretty after thirty? To be
,ore than twenty-eomethlng-or-other
means the end of thlnss for a woman,;
(the very word 'thirty has a menacing
sound. Why. one must almost be get
The man regarded her with a amlllng
Indulgence. "Tou are forgetting cultiva
tion." aald he. "and cultivation puta age
out of the oueetion. la theee times
thirty spells nothing to a woman. The
modern cultured . woman baa a orarm
beyond oompare. ana wn uiw
y. thlrty-nve, even xorvj. d- --
it . InnAMltM? Vttr
... u the flowers eoms of you
sweet, gentle, fragrant as the violet; ele
gant and stately as the lily; and even. I
i . ..v h.iudomi and flaunting as
I IV TV W -rf
,k. r.r.n with Dolaon In 1U heart. Tou,
Sweet Seventeen, are yet but the emalleat
of the white violet buds."
I don't see what that haa to do with
a woman being thirty-five and old."
pouted Sweet Seventeen; "and I don't
nt to be lectured. When fm thirty-
five I shall quite have left off caring
about being pretty, or thinking about
Autk.. nr nr .van .nvthlnS that I like
to think about now."
It la Imooaalble." said the man. very
lowly, tenderly placing his hat, and
smoothing out the fingers of hla glovea.
"it Is possible for a woman to be at the
trnltb of her beauty even after thirty-
five. Many of the lovely women of his
tory hsve been - notoriously beautiful
muh later in Ufa than that. Think you.
Sweet Seventeen, that beauty la only
to b found In youth T T truth Is the be
ginning of beauty; the lovely bud may
become a far, far lovelier flower. Tou
are at the beginning of life, and life la
beautiful; absorb Ka wonders and reflect
Ita glories. .
"Admire all that Is given unto you to
ad-ire. Colore, flowers, swoet odors.
W j. nnospnere, pieiurea, muue, own,
r, p- curves, grace, the lovellnees - of nature.
X arid children and all young tninga. ne-
gard tliera wttn an appreciating mica,
and realise the appeal they make to your
heart against all that tend, to lower
your atandard of what la right.
"Tou may dwindle from the smartness
,of a young race horse to the unkempt
Repression ef the average peditler's don
key If yon neglect your grooming. Don't
you see," groaneo tee man, rescuing ror
his tiat. "that It la good grooming that
keepa a woman going and holds the
years in check ? Will you let a meaningless-,-
discontented life write Its ugly
lines about your face and develop small
ailments and a constant grumble, or will
you aee to it that your blood dances
freely through your veins and colors
your cheeks with waves of pink, snd
lllghts your eyes of heaven's ewn blue?"
Come again soon ana tell me more or
the things of beauty," murmured Sweet
Seventeen; "tell me again that thirty.
five Is not a nightmare to be dreaded, or
something to fear and to fight and that
makea one old. worn and gray In the
fearing and fighting."
WOODS HUTCHIMSON, M. D,
Advice to Lovelorn
By Beatrice Fairfax
Try Work at lleaae.
Dear Mas Fairfax: I am IS yeare of
ace and am verv nlaln Inoklns. I am
not very popular and I find ranch leisure
time through the days which I am at a
loas to utilise to good advantage. As I
do the housekeeping here I feel that I
could do some sort of home work during
my spare time. I ran sew well and like
to write. If ynii would be so kind as to
Inform me through the paper as to how
I mlirht secure home work you will
A LONESOME BT RANGER.
If you sew well enough, why not at
tempt to do home dressmaking. If you
have neither the time nor the inclination
for this, you might attempt to secure a
little fancy work from the shops, or yon
might make cake, cookies, etc., and try
to place them through the nearest
Dear Miss Fairfax I A friend of mine
nnu hail a verv Intimate alrl friend.
They were both very fond of one another,
but through a third party these two
friends separated two years ago. 6ince
that time they have spoken but little and
are not the same friends as they were
before the other girl came between.
Now, would you b so kin i as to tell
me what I can do to have their friend
ship renewed, as I know it would be the
test thing for both. A. Z. .
Don't try to play ProvMence. ' Voi
really have no way of knowing what will
be the best for your friends. If they are
manaxing to get along nicely without
each other, let cli enough alone.
It seems painfully Ironlo that the ap
proach of the fairest and most charm
ing season of the year, spring, should bo
heralded by the flerceat outbreak and
wkleat spread of diseases of any 'month
In the calendar year.
Not only does every country doctor well
know that hla heaviest professional work.
his longest rides and his shortext snatches
of sleep Invariably come Just at the
period when the spring thaw has dropped
the bottom out of the country roads, but
the very Roman name In our calendar of
the month which, at Mediterranean lati
tudes, correspond to this dread period Is
February, the month of fevers the
And, of course, It bss been a elasslo
canon or patnetlco-romantlo literature
that the wan and wasted victims of the
great white plague struggle through the
winter to fall and fade with the coming
of the spring flowers.
For once the findings of modern science
and vital statistics firmly and unmla
takably support an ancient popular Im
presalon. Not only does the genersl deat!:
rate In almost every city and country of
the temperate sons mount steadily from
Ita lowest point In July up to its climax
In March or early April, but the same
steady and fatal rise Is found In their
curve when we map out the ravages of
most of our serious Infectious diseases
This Is rsther surprising, for while
seems - natural and proper enough that
there should be sa Increase la the coughs,
colds snd consumption group of diseases
which are supposed to have to do with
chills, exposures and wet feet at this
moet trying and changeable season of the
year, there does not appear, en the sur
face, any good reason why diseases like
scarlet fever, diphtheria, measles and)
whooping cough, which are pure Infec
tions and are not supposed to have any
thing particular to do with the weather,
should also reach their high water mark
In the spring.
But the same cause really underlies this
Increase In deadlines of all these widely
different diseases, though that cause Is
not the changeable spring weather.
frying, undoubtedly, as the erratic
weather of the approach of spring Is
with Its delicious spells of relaxing
warmth and their accompanying "spring
lever," followed by sudden and shivering
rslspses Into winter with six Inches of
snow on the ground, It is not the mere
violence of Its vibrations that plays the
chief part In throwing our human harps
out of tune.
Variety Is the very breath of life to us,
we thrive on sudden chsnges of tempera
ture, and almost anything In the way of
weather, short of the vilest. Is better
than monotony or stagnation.
It Is not the March weather we suffer
from In . March, but ths December snd
January and February weather, which
has then piled up its effects upon us to
the breaking point. In other words, we
are sick in March,, not becaum It Is
March, but becauae It Is the month that
follows January and February.
If we could suddenly put July in Its
place, weather snd all, we would suffer
Just the same, though probably not quite
so severely, because we could take the
open-air cure and enjoy It.
The deatha and diseases and break
downs of early aprlng are plied up there
by the accumulated strains of four
months of winter's cold keeping us pris
oners In our houses, sealing up doors snd
windows, stewing in our own breaths,
with unlimited swapping of disease
germs backward and forward under hot
In most climates four months of win
ter gloom and smoke, cloud and foge.
cutting the hours of sunshine of the
short winter day down to 40 per cent of
the summer and fall average. Every
thing fadea In the dark, except disease
germs and other moulds and slimes.
So don't be afraid of ths blustering
spring weather. It Is ths best antidote
and cure there is for the plied up poisons
In your system snd biliousness snd dark
brown taste In the mouth of your long
By a curiously similar mistaken loglo
the Romans used to u.ama ths ftckls
weather of the early spring unjustly and
accuse It of causing malaria "The sun
of March that breedeth argues." as Virgil
Its genial warmth did not "breed'
malaria In ths human body, but It did
thaw out the early mosquito and encour
age it to fly abroad and bite.
Indeed. It Is probable that quite a share
of ths bsd reputation of February as the
fuver month, In classic times, was due to
malaria spread by the early birds of ths
mosquito family, who wers extremely
hardy snd would eagerly take a chance
almost any time that the mercury rose
ten degrees above freesing.
And It Is possible thst our famous
"spring fever"' tradition, had Ita origin
In malaria, and the stretchy, yawning,
good-for-nothing sensations that corns
Not at All
Jones Does my daughter's piano prac
tice annoy you?
Neighbor Oh, not at all. But tell me;
what does she wear mittens or boxing
Do You Know That
A candle which has burned toe low to
remain In the cadlestlck can be used to
ths very end If removed from ths stick
snd placed on a penny.
A whale carries nearly two tons of
whalebone In his head.
Parliamentary publications In Englsnd
sre celled Blue Books, from their blue
rovers. The corresponding colors of gov.
crnment publications in foreign coun
tries are: France, yellow; Oermany and
l'ortugal, white; Italy, green, snd Spsln,
The violet Is ths national flower of
For Slender Voxnea
there ere sever
el fine Nemo Cor
sets. The newest
ere the Body
Belt models, tor
Under snd me
dium figures. '
Wear' them and
ind aa easy psth
to good health sad
Lelt gently urges
yoa all the time
-to essume a
DILI I AKT-DC.LI --f
' Two models, 330 end 333, for
all slender to medium O. (VI
igures. Of oe white
eoutil, sises 20 to 30.. w
l' I I BBS s saw
BE A WISE WOMAN!
War th RIGHT Nemot
13.00, $4, f S and up to $10
Nssw Hrskak-rsasae bHsxeks'lU Tern
The Armour Oral OLEOMARGARINE (f
gM nerer appear. . g fa a scientifically correct combination of' ,
w, ezSzJzL m M? t1" it '
MZfo ;f. It comes to you packed in cartons, with
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i Ass ctssssUs otw vmzi " - -"M
n tzj-' mm
WW mtl uienaaie is me aenciou., wjonom- , rC
XZIk I lTlsilksl H I 111 sf In I Y, 'cej spreu ror orsaa. run, yy IVM .
I "TssTrW!- I yW aUr, n4JI1 'r " supply you. 1LM UjSSPv'
I l Aa ever mpt resan. VS W. I. WLUlason, Stk a Q. T.l. Bo. 1T40. I I V f T I
- 'Iisiiii 'i ' "u ii rhJ
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T?T LabU Store iswr yu 1" w T-
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