Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1916)
Health Hints -:- Fashions -:-
Why Women's Work is Never Done
Woman's Work -:- Household Topics
By A WOMAX OF FX rEIIIENCK. '
"The reason I em always tired." a
friend of mine said recently In my hear-.
Ins, "is thai I am always trying to put
fifteen minutes' work into ten minutes'
time. I undertake something that I could
tint finish In the spate 1 have allowed
for it If I kept on a full run all the
time. Then when some accident Inter
feres all my calculation r thrown out
and everything goes wrong"
I am myeelf constantly fighting with
the temptation to undertake more than
1 can accomplish In a given time. In
a way, I enjoy working under the spur.
That In, If I have a long, quiet morning
ahead of me, with Just as much as 1
(fin put Into It If I work all the while,
end with the Ideal set before me of fin
ishing a certain amount at a given time,
theie Is excitement end enjoyment shout
It. But I dont like to see three hours'
work ahesd of me end only two hours
and a half In which to do It. Nor do
I like to plan for fitting In everything
to the time I have at command, and then
have something or someone rnme In and
tiike the ten minutes I didn't have to
I Oil this especially the other dsy
when 1 went shopping, I don't like
shopping at all; at least, not Shopping as
it Is generally understood. If I know
whiit, I want, and where to find It, and
have (he money for It, I don't mind going
to the place where It Is sold and order
ing, and paying for It, But on this spe
cial occasion the thing I thought I could
find at a certain place was iot there,
and I had to seek fitrther, Then when
I found If there were two customers
ahead of me, anil I hml to wait my turn,
gaining an appreciation, by the way, of
elr,mi)lnnci that make worm n flimli In
nhenl of fitliore when they are In a
hurry, fly the time I had whst I wanted
It was too lute to do the other things I
hsd planned for, and since I hail not
allowed any time for the hindrances I
might have expected, I was forced to go
Jiome with my errands undone,
Thst la the trouhle wltti so rnsny of lis
We try to put too niurh into a given
time, and then when Interruptions arrive
they eat up our leisure and leave us with
our necessary work unfinished. It would
he much better If wn could so plan our
wot It from the beginning that we could
decide what must poaltlvely be done and
whst we could possibly leave undone
Oh. ys, I have heard that before, and
when I have said; "But suppose you
were ill and Qpuldn't do the things?"
the answer comes: "Oh, but that Is dif
ferent," Well, I daressy It 1L When Illness
puts on the brakes end says, "Htop!"
there Is an allowance made for us that
we could not expect when we ere well.
Hut you, If we will go over our dally
lives calmly i and dispassionately, dont
you think we could find something that
could be crowded out without doing any
gieat hsrm to anyone, and whose omis
sion would be of benefit to the person
who left It undone?
Then there are the young women
esger, ambitious, longing to put all Into
their lives that these will hold. I raro.
lect all about It. I was that sort of
young woman myself once.
As a result, they are not willing that
anything of Interest shall be crowded
out, and so needed rest and repose are
the things that go to the wall and then
the girl finds nut that patience and the
power of endurenee and of sympathy
are among the things that were crowded
out, and that she and others must suffer
for the lark of them, It makes no differ
ence what may be the age of the girl
whether she be out In the world taking
care of herself or In the school getting
resdy for her life's work wherever she
Is, In ninety-nine esses nut of a hundred
she la doing too much and crowding out
some of the things that ere worth more
than other achievements.
Not that I mean to belittle this view
of things. Work Is about' the blggeet
end finest thing In the world, and that
Is the reason I sm urging you girl to
do less. In ordsr that you may do better
thst which you do accomplish.
By Nell Brinkley
Copyright, 10!. lntern'l News Service.
a M I'SEW E,f Ti.
i'iuihhmiimi aj ryaW
' l.aviiihly produced In tha
usual Fox manner, this
dramatic offering leave
nothing to bo dHtrrd, and
from ndvHt)( reports w can
prunituo you an exrpptionally
clever, pleasing and enter
oo tbti picture,
for your Infor-
IT "Beautiful far. In Well
T Flared , Drama That
TP Wn take much pleasure
u In announcing as our at
traction today and tomorrow
that 'renowned emotional
actreM, Horth a Kalich, In a
powerful visualization of so
ciety Ufa called, "Slander,"
TP You are doubtless al
" ready familiar with
Mine. Kallrh and her won
derful ability of depleting
human emotion, and In
"SLANDER" she la seen to
TP This ' story, that
Jf touches a responsive
chord In every one, as it
deals with home lite and tha
trlalH and vldHHitudes that
befall tin Innocent woman
through being tha victim of
I hat horrible wanton, Slan
dT, and teaches a leaaon
never to be forgotten.
wholes Tonse, well
Photography Very good.
l.La-h ting Very effective.
Camera Work Bplendld.
Support Very good,
Interiors Very good.
We do not know what
else we Can add except
that our first performance
starts at 11 In the morning
and you can come till 9:30
at night and see an entire
(TP Naturally, we also have a
pleasing rathe Weekly
and a humorous comedy.
(TP Our pipe organ and or
u chestra are also still
on the Job for your pleasure.
ANOTHER horrifying tragedy of tie type that occurs every year
at the opening of the Spring Dear season has startled Love
land. Dan Chubby and bis bosom friend and twinkling twin,
Daniel Dumpsey, started Into the world yesterday morning after the
timid Dear. There was a glory of sun overhead and swcet-smelllng
grass underfoot, and as the two friends drifted deep Into the jungle
they each took off-shoots of the main trail, and separated with a
last beaming smile and a fat handwave. 1
Dan Chubby was visible to his friend for many minutes over
the tops of the waving grasses, by reason of his waving one yellow
curl that bobbed In the sun a silken ring, If Daniel Dumpaey had
only known that this was why! He would never have but there,
The Best of Vaudeville
Tno Times if "The Itlvor of
villi-" ami (eo, pauieit-l & ami
MATINEE TODAY, 2:15
cLhrtlI TOniGHT 8:05
Comin? Next Week
i hi: itMrAituu,t:.
Omaha, Mon., May 8
BOrrAX.0 BILL WIUI WT
Jess Wll lard l?sis;sg:.'
of AM TUB
Buth AvDearlnf at Bvery Per fonuauce.
2 PERFORMANCES DAILY O
Afteraooe, I I) lsH, tilt jL
bio DADAnr a mu.ii lok,i
9t)mettmes laundry soap bills seem
higher than they should, Perhaps
the housewife has forgotten the great
soap saver borax.
Borax cuts down soap bills one
half makes your washing easier
makes your clothes cleaner.
Vse borai whenever you use soap
"20 Mule Team Porax Soap Chips"
at I5c will do more cleaning than HOc
worth of bar soap or wn&hlng powder
io.m a. as.
ThU Afternoon 2:10
tt bi MAJkm,
Wtlvi4 CwUisSr Burr.
!' 14 I4 W, Mai. to S.
PMtit res cttsTaB
0?-- jv' J asa, ita-a-'ie
I AS T TIME, MAI. TODAT Tlk
MZr TONITE iJ
a4 t'nsUeataf !, Best atl,
u i Cu:er She
l.al.' )me Mi Week !'.
"THE SOUL MARKET"
usdsr e4 Mi'SSaf
riisi i x mmiiis
e4 SVtIBl.V sttss
la "Til WtLk BKTWKBB
H t C0NB -fAHNAM Al I TH
an n2 J arm
Save all the ta leaves for about a
wenk; then place them In a rail and
nour over them one quart of boiling-
water. Allow lhfm to atand fur one hour,
then strain and bottle the liquid. This,
when arpllert with a flannel to mirrors,
windows and picture glasses, makes them
shine llke crystal.
To clean the Inalde of an enamelled
teapot, flrat. fill the teapot with wstr
and a handful of soda. Put It In a warm
oven Just before arotng lo bed. and let
It remain tliere. Then empty U and l"t
rub round with a flannnl, and the Inside
will be as white as when the teapot was
A ehesp cement for broken china Is
lima mUed with the white of an ess.
Only take sufficient white of an ess to
mnd one artl.-le at a time, and nil
thoroughly wllh a small quantity of
A teaepoonful of turp'etlne added to
llher boiled or raw sterol Hr a (Hx
sli'ita to the clolhrs end re-iil IM
Onion tklns wl.4 arid put lnu. . 1 1.
!H help ta brown it sud give 1t a favor
To clean linen blinds, rub thui with
a rlenn loih iHeped In dt meal. ch.,ng.
lug fie nt meal ee II gis dtny
Jtefore ei'ieemig ) iti from iemea
put them I't if'e on fr e tuimne Vu
W '. I g ! SI HI I. h I'll.
Where were we, anyhow T Oh, well In the byways and the
recesses, up bill and down hollow, across sunny opens and through
dim, Bweet-smelllng naves of green shadow the two chums stalked
their prey for an hour.
Peering over a thicket of breast-high foliage, Daniel Dumpsey
discerned a glinting stir from over the tips of a wall of dancing
grasses. Ho shut one eye. The thing caught the sun, Jiggled up
and down. Tlainly the creature It was on was moving. And the
eye of the mellowed hunter knew It for the color of the ringlets of
With the uhlne of the waving thing glistening just a notch be
low the tip of his arrow, he plucked the string and loosed.
And up from the beloved head of his chum, Dan Chubby, who
rose Into the air with a screech, flew the topknot ringlet! And
poor, terror-Btrlrken Daniel stood In grief with bis bow humming
in his hand. Another tragedy added to the long list that has al
ready oponcd the Dear season, Dan Chubby Is going about with a
nubbin of hair on his crown like the stubby tuft between a tfurro's
ears! And somewhere a Dear laughs under ner garoen nat.
SliUltl 1KB h ttlBt.B, la "At
t.U Mela." ltt SUIiM.
.! ktiiiuir SatuU'e, rue
B ri r aie.
THE FAR NAM THEATER
-u .1 r"i Hre ita
ratoa amo tttvivtt
t BI.ia Bt av (IUU
"Ihi Shadow f Owubl"
. II I I Any Time
t.aer tmu todat
4l i Tft!la
PAVkiaa rilDlsit i la
"THE MOMENT BEFORE"
Ae t'4l V4t
ToJ.iy ffNtaffc Tonlte
121:10 iluuw n:jo
Turpin's School of Dancing
Hear Us, Men!
When ive ay tr? 5?JI thi Bc$t
Shoe to v found in Omaha at
a. 4. ss.t ata
Ml W a-wts4 it -
In twl hm.Nu l k mt S4 aWM
v S nt n in a
r'Ht e eies
M A f Tw IVBB tV
f s '
I trc til, H'u t ot'Baf
Mr , ki y 4 wtit . etn
NsietJII tie, aw -
Keeping Huskand's Love
One of the sratat causes of tmhap.
plueea In niarrlrd life Is the lack of In-tn-cst
In ouch other's doings after the
Irrevocable tp has been taken and the
newness of tiring slwaya together has
Thf-n It Is thst unless the wife makes
the effnrta ti please that she did In the
court lug days the liunhand will go eler
h,r for aniiwmriit. Yet he is only
following llie fintui-nl Inallnit of humsn-
l!v in wekin ; for eympathelle cnnipan
jloiiel.lp, Ihe f iult Is partly here.
I A man in de won and kepi must flret
I he nut u leil. Mitd then insde to f, el that
: t ini t iupaih whloli dniws hint out
I mot mnist )lt. talk shout vhut tntrr
1 1 IiIhi moist. II it not euoiili lo iiuike
htm lUteu while he U helng la'.ked t
i Kor a llm that will hold I lot, hut he
I will tire of slee helng a UHmer, of
! giving his sympa'hv snt r
j -..-iv ni n fi' .
Vn jl,t a men a wool'! must under.
' ciit in-I . lu.1v Urn 'lie win nl h
ei.?lus ' i' 1 I'"' ! ' only
; , , , ,. , 1, , ;,-( l, wnl i H !
A oimi ,! g 'll lil !' I
v.,,,ng .-I . m prile '..lei. o
! jge I.. 11 hl it-r t Hi'
Where to Stop
in 0nef s Education
By OlAril.F.e r. TIIWI"IO.
t-. hr Home
rt ne If h ('-
V hl ' I
e to ! . ' -
, 4.1 S e : !
... . I
!..' 1 r
f 1 t- to
ftl. J t I ' '
t IV II
. ft- I ,
W hen I-
lii . 1 ' v I I -lii..
! .,! ! HI gHS !
' r 1 ' , t .1 I , S r
, . , t !'. !!
, . t " 1 i ij:a iu
h in . I
Hri i1' tsuioa
, . . t0. , I, I' AlV
, . , - i!..
...,. 1 e 1 i
i I - I ' C ' I 'Hr ll.
, ... . ,: , 1-...I I
- , S . : ,V. I . '
I ., lit t'O 4 ,t O
, .. . . I V!.,l ItioiCI
. . . , i . 4 i t r.
.1, 1 , u 11 , S fei 1
...!.." 't " '' "
-4 iM- i't'l at i ,
1. H - ' ,
, , V 4
a t sb i
1 ..' 1 1 10 I
J ' I ! ' ' f
It 4 r! I-.-' I i t-v
...) 1 . t !, I 't 1
k, : I I f t I-- .1 I' I I
I, . i 4--.
. . - , i In f .
. t I , i..M i t i
Tresldent 'Western Tleserve tTnlversllT.
The place to stop In one's education Is
marked only hy the word "must."
So long as opportunity permits, or duty
lnnt, so Ioiik ehuulil education he con.
tinned. The longer It I continued the
ri. lier Is Its proreea, the more Inspiring
lis promise, Ihe more commanding lis re
nulla The lemptallon to end educailnn el an
early see l a'rong In end for the Mor
This hoy feels I's rlnidterlea, rhels
sgales Us lliutiatlona. Is blind t Ms ue
I.iIiimi If he knew, he would , In
clined I with rlmUfliiie I' ll
xfinol" rhvmee l'h 1 fw' " Th h..
d e not wUi to leam lie mif to .1 .
Ttie paieiiia, too. of email nieein. my
fi thai i Hie strong t v "' '" "hoult
.ifte i une eoi.i rl' o .-n to lh f ,m:l r
. he i'ter T n. Ii
ntuea il Ifoi'tW' I
,! , ( unitpoon l a
Vl l. -t la ,r lii!pllu.n
li. n if u la i s'l p
I In i. a lie rin we,1
''nni-'l p ! i il'!a a tt.e .)'
I at. Ion if i-oua tha ri! la e
r )4 j , t t i far tit l r"ii'i
ail in.k 'ae a n t ai4fallv Ir'iN
,!, ie e(.t! 1. 1 a I ' a ' ' r. 'o. at
t fafiart I't lS w t"o lal
i sia'aae trmmr aarna ( i a tt f t
la 1 "- 1 o e l -"- e
e H- I a t -n m r... l I t-i
Many Human Ills
Due to Intemperate
By KLt.i WIIKKMr.n WIIXOT.
Copyright, mK Htar Co.
What Is the matter wllh us, that wi
hegln to de'sy as soon ss we stop grow
ing? , M .
The truth may not he denied: rood
The alimentary rsnsl Is the most out
raged of all human highways. There are
over It.") men find women living tn the
fulled states today who are more than
101 yearn old. Statistics, carefully (rath
cred from Ihe life course of these people,
will rovcnl that they did not greatly abuse
the alimentary rannl.
Hydtiey Smith wrote: "The longer I II.
the more T am convinced that half the
unhapplnees of mankind arises from little
stoppages from a duct choked up, from
food preasure In the wrong place, from a
vexed duodenum or an agitated pylorus.
Old friendships are destroyed by toested
cheese, rind hard sucted meat heg led to
suli I'le. I'npleasant feelings of tha body
produce corresponding sensations of the
mind end a prest scene of wretchedness
Is often sketched out by a morsel of In
dlgentlhle and misguided food."
Not one In a thousand possesses A body
thst Is faithfully recording and transmit
ting the mental Impulses. The brain and
the nervous system constitute tha key
hoard upon which the real man plays.
Ife may have the genius of a Newton
the courage of a rirono, hut If his In
strument he out fit tuns, If It l deed
etjd hy the presence of rust, corrosion
snd foreign suhsinnces, It cannot yeepond
lo the vlhratlons of the great, over-brood-Ing
On account of the wonderful power of
edftfitatlon (hsf appears to exist In the
humsn body, a higher degree of efficiency
Is sometimes gained from the abused ma
chine than would seem possible. We who
read IhlA will prohshly sversge ) per
cent of physical efficiency. Our Instru
ments are V) per cent out of tuna. If for
a moment we glimpsed whst our full
measure of perfection Implied we would
reallr.o how sodden end feeble we are even
In our most vital moments. Exchange.
This Is the time of year when our
friends entertain us with their ailments
We have all listened, during the last few
months, to tales of the physical a.ches
and pains until the suhleot Is worn thread
hnre. And yet the early spring will bring
a new recital of the same worn out nar
rative, filckness Is the result of wrong thinking
regarding our physical needs and! neces
sities and ronaequent wrong doing, Not
one civilized humsn being In 100 eata and
drinks according to the needs of nature
CnclvllUed belriKs and anlmsls obey God's
laws much more clearly than do the "ci
It Is sel.'om that any animal, save
pampered house pets, whose hablta have
been corrupted by elosa assoc.laiton of
human l.clng over-eats or drinks.
Neither do they partake of unwhole
some fcod, which is destructlva to tha
dl'estlve organs. That, Is left for man,
na e In Ciol's Image, to do.
If you are not feeling well. If you are
lacking In physlesl power, In mental
lertnes, In ambition and vitality, reduce
the amount of food you consume una half.
Increase the amount of water you drlnii
TJrop all things made of refined, white
flour from your diet; the coarse flour and
bran only are nutritious, Olve up your
highly spiced condiments, glva up greasv
foods, give up your conglomeration of
many kinds of viands at one meal, anl
take your simple, nutritious and easily
dlganted diet twice in twenty-four hours.
If hunger assails you at other times
take the Juice of fruit, a glass of water
or a rises of milk. Excrclss all your
lung cells by deep breathing. Take a!
leant K0 deep, all pervading breaths a
day. Resolve to talk to no one about
your aches and pnlns,
If you are golns to "enjoy 111 health,"
isnjoy It by yourself alone. Itememher.
It Is a reflection upon your own gnoil
sense, your own good behavior and yom
power of self-control, if you are not
well. Ton will probably declare your Ill
ness duo to overwork: on the contrary.
It Is due to over eitlng and lack of proper
exercise of the muicles and of the lunge
Take yourself tn hand snd he well, and
if you are not well, do not talk about 1t
Talk health. The dreary, neverendlng
Of mortal maladies Is worn and atale;
Vou cannot rharm or Interest nr pese
Hy harping on thst minor chord, dlaesae
Say you ma well, nr all Is well with you.
And i aiinll henr your words and mako
Advice to Lovelorn
Hl Beatrice Fairfax.
,i liitimaM in,
la w 11 t
i t ..!!
leu Viuir linn Jndatmrnt.
hear Yllse l alrfan We ere two girls
iuiilo..it oi ih- sHine offn-a and both
!ilii)y lu I .v.. wpii ,,iir ,.,n,,,, ,.r
i I i. a i.i.t to liiiii-h axveral tlmea,
, hihI a i-i ha-. i.ul Mi ri-pieil ht In
I Wail. ii. ii. t kiMiwlurf whether or ivl It
HOiiil I.e. 0.,l foi IK lo ,1o an lia It
'.iiiiibi riv.l nlol s'-enn t onl ,,t holh of
j I oi (ihs i.. -. i aanr-i ua In mi'h mhar e
prearnt e Wl: k.i -I , l-.t me taa
ion le l i '11 l(. M
llice I have nnr sent .. man f"'
. nhimi von ar w-rltli.g 1 aiutot Judge
vHiher he is a it't-nirV-ii loan (.f ,oi
I It'l U"iea, who v,p,n t, ft 1 1 1 r Jrtl)
Slill Who I le not wn, rr ,i,l r.
rlers letWeali ,n, ,,r ,.. 1 rn.iloyed If
i IlitilaUoiia sr l,t )-t f,;..i v prr.pr
I t ' lh' is tin aril . taaiort ah
i" j li t ,o S" si I i-oii Im, amir
;if thai vim t! h t n ef rt fatfsel
, rita fact o-. i i 1i!'it In en
li M'tr ti in"! i, ,-,ii-i
' ! S.ut Ii1ii i
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t a t a, i th'i. 1 .
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fi- .1 1 I . t, 1
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S ie hit f it its '"' hesftt-f maaht I .iMi.g Irt ir-
a ti'Ce re.
'i . aaiiiai la
m ,oiir tv s
1 i i hinet
i , I. ii in iF i liha l.iaaau "'i!
nt I .aii.ma i nil i i anl thtos t Ha
. n -a i mi t.,,H ja.,,,1,1 tii'a.Mt !
" te'eti me f , i.'..ter
it ii i ift j i a.'.ll1a Jrt'-'ii'
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