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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1916.
Health Hints -:- Fashions -:- Woman's Work Household Topics
A new white bed ford cord ha a wool
Dressy little wrap are frequently made
The latent In taffeta hat la the on
trimmed with straw flowers.
6oma of the newest straw hata hava
Fashion brings the ribbed stocking
A wreath of pinked ribbon ruching la
new feature In millinery.
Tha nviit Interesting feature of a wash
aklrt la usually lt pocket.
Tha new neckwear shows quaint capea
f (Ilk and pleated mslln.
A fleherwlfe leev s rather short and
tha cuff Is turned back .
Washable beachcloth will be mora or
lees used for summer suits.
The pockets of sports skirts ar of
extraordinary oddity and Interest.
A new wrinkle Is to emphasis tha long
cams of a bodice by cording.
It will surely ba a season of ruffles.
They ar pinked and they sra fluted,
while aome are Just plain ruffles.
Many of the new topcoats are finished
t the neck with a wide scarf that ties
gracefully into a large, soft bow.
This sesson ther Is a riot of trim
mings; buttons, buckles, small artificial
flower, beads, ribbon bows and tassels.
Tha kimono shoulder Is being used
mora and more; sometimes the sleeve Is
tiot set in until the unbroken Una reaches
almost to the elbow.
An attractive touch to a checked suit
is a collar of plain contrasting color. Tor
Instance, a black and whit check suit
might hava a collar of roa or blu taf
feta. One of th new veil fsahlons is l ha
frill really a loose floating veil attached
to tha crown of the hat. It should ba
worn by a woman with a well-polsed
"Give me rake made
with Calomel I know whst
I'm getting I know It's
pure, wholesome, noudihlog,
tempting and tatty,
"It's all In Calumet's won
derful leartnlng and tailing
power Its ibioluts purity.
I'm Calumet (or uniform
etulti and economy."
Rclrd Hit beat Am rib
Km Cm! ti Tt
I-Silt I tomUCm
k INKING poWSi
1: n:- ,q v
An Ideal Honeymoon
on the Sea
Who Win Out
By JKSK M'l.Rt.
liar real name was Masai Murphy,
but sh hd changed It to Hella North.
Phe had the good ns not to adopt tun
queer a nom de plum, but the reuul
nltes of tha stag seemed to demand
nothing mere symphonlous than her
Pelt North was not ashamed of h
name of Murphy, aha had teen happi
est hn sh had lived at horn and she
vaguely rmmhrd a kind hrt1
"Tell your mother that Star
Stockinet means not only clean
ham, but tWit ham."
Thc Star Ham te smoked in thin
Stockinet Covering, vhh h i
vui4 iut a
As you Uco it,
fvvrr iho cut rnsl
wuh hi fitt .ttwi th
Ut g'K a.I ts a
-a t aa i
I -, a v t
x vj&r v. .f ry
mma i"' mm
mother and a father who used to coma
honi tired out at night and sit down to
a hasty meal In his shirt sleeves. Thar
had been other children, too, and Hell
had had to work hard, for In those days
there hadn't been much money.
Finally sh had saved up enough to
com to New York. Uk many another
girl sh had wanted tn see th sight
and her father's small farm had appeals I
to hr only a shelter froni bal
weather Sol much if a shelter at that,
for sh had alej.i with tw of h young r
children, The luxury of a slngla bed had
beett unknown In th Murphy family.
VaaM was Irish n, quick at r-
t S t lt ti, j
, -i 4Mh
la 4t,t 0
t V,w4 Htt
SW m t- ift
-" t 4tM.M Wat
i ilm m),.,
htmm fck ttmn ,!
4WM, . M, W
-t, H ' 'g
ltty Attttuf St t'v"t --w Th Natowval
VSwsjZ """ " &a- " . .
paxteo. Her brain worked overtime be
neath th Titian hair that curled tightly
over her head. Her small savings had
vanished all too quickly and jobs In New
York were not plentiful. Besides Maggt
had not been trained for any of th po
sitions open to girls In New York. And
so sh finally landed on the atsg.
Her lrleh wit, combined with her
piquant fac and her crown of curly red
hlr had quickly obtained her a position
In one of th season's musical comedy
successes, ller work ss not hard, after
tha tlret deadly weeks of rehearsal when
I Ml had lived In the theater with an
i occasional llt to th comer bakery for
milk and roll, or ft cup of strong coffe
1' it after th show was put on, l.er
11m rmtslda of the theater was her own
From the tint nben sh had deneed h.
for th manager for th first tint, sh
had determined ,l mak herself worthy
soma day of a pla eutsld 1hs chorus,
M(le r brlhd br s ret tt a
.'tt, but trS'ir. tl rl.'sety and
at.'h. sat ud If si hal onlv
V n .1 th b eg hawt f I Ihm ru')t h
dan tr r pi rn oMalu a p'in
1M In a New York pre.l.i.i'.ut, ah
o--t b t m . re sit ; I
tn he her wih Hat i was
! tn b fl" and hiHv In h
iglutao atul s Simp y walle t
tl ,, hat lee t to thiiim
al a ie .!. !!. . or It ioy '.
J a. !.! ef tH fatalist
J - ine4
belief that If you want a thing hard
nough, you ran sursly hava It. Any
way, Bella had her cham-e. Her quick
ness to sea and understand things had
attracted th attention of tha manager
mora than once. He wag a veteran In the
business and knew that Rellvwss, as he
put It. "a good little kid."
It wasn't a great rhsnc that cam to
Belle unexpectedly, but It waa a chance
to walk out on th stage end say three
sentence and to sing a song that use
1- 1 I
1CC:XERY U BKOHE A U0BIE SCOWS
Old Vegetables Made New
x cos stas a: clarkc.
!Mg f l III ni it..-i. , 'I
-,.it,.,.' eat)) -l .'( i ,.1
g l y'it. - .' I -tig
g; taii.. uit n ii a tHt
4. tfci-. n t, 4.t,l e t
tl' tl ... ' - . I ' 1 1
it iMi i at - '
m! t ), i-l il.it t "
a s. H . r. i ,.
am t " t ' ' t 1 1 i
iGflrcn a bachelor
girl, "If I could but
take only Love bimmlf.
along on tny honeymoon,
tben Burn I'd marry. For
ltd Love himself alone
who hag my heart, whose
company 1 would adore.
The glint of hi golden
curls la tn my eyes, not
the sun of any real man's
face. If I could but take
Love alone along unti
leave the man at home,
what Is popularly known as a hit. Bella
accepted the part calmly, hadn't she al
ways had faith. And she did It well, very
well, so well Indwed, that she was noticed
in that tangle of beauty and charm and
music and light
And Hella was happy. One stepping
stone always led to another. She wss
young and strong snd could wait. Some
day she could return to the little farm
In the country and tell the other Mur
phvs she bad mad good.
i'.-,, a m ; --t S muiiil
in t " r l -'
a . i i a i i i if . i-1 a
I : v .4,1, ' -. ti'i . 4
i . , t . . m-i A i .( t a-, t
k i. , ' tt, . , I tu t tt !
4 it '-4 I 4 14' -' i v .
i .i' ii
Why I Never A
The Woman with Too Much
Money Tells Her Story.
Why do so many women who are at
tractive, Intelligent, full of human affec
tion and tenderness the sort of woman
who were d Mtnmd by nature to make
Ideal wives and mothers never marry?
Is It because thev were bent on celi
bacy? Or Is It because rami were too
stupid to know a good thing when they
saw It, and so passed them over? Or la
It the fault of social conditions that never
gave thera their matrimonial chance,?
It is on of life's great puzzles, and In
an atwmpt to solve It. Porothy Pix ha
asked a number nf charming old maids
why they never married.
By DOIIOTHY D1X.
"The reason I am an old maid," ald
the sixth woman, "is because I we
too rli-h. 1 had money enough to buy
everything else In the world accept th
one thing that I wanted most of all,
and that was the sort of a wedding ring
that I desired.
"I wanted it to be mada of the pur
gold of disinterested love, and sot with
the Jewel of a real, genuine man, and I
didn't want to buy It. I wanted it to
coma aa a gift, and It was never of"
"Did you ever think that no women In
the world have such poor chance to
meke good marriage as rh h glrlaT Of
course, they have chance to marry by
the dosen, th miserable little male para
sites who think that It's easier to put
up with a rich wife than It U to work
for a living.
"And they can marry In their own
wealthy set soma rloh fool, who ba lived
abroad long enough to get an Idea about
keeping fortunes together and bulldlnn
up a moneyed arlstociacy In this coun
try. And that's about llie limit of their
"Now It must be an unpleasant thin
to a man to suspicion that he is being
married for hi money, and that his
bride Is thinking more about his pocket
book than ebout his heart, but custom
lis Inured men to the dependent woman,
and, moreover, men have a moro robust
I vanity In matters of the affection thai;
"A msn seldom doubts his shlllty to
charm sny women he desires, while a
tonmii Is olweys a ouhtlng Thonm
slna, continually riemnndlng to he told
that h msn still loves her.
"Therefor, the fortune hunting mnn
is not only n creature of peculiar le-
pulslveness to the rl'h woman, but orn
ho I continually seeking to avoid. I'
Is only when rich women pet very old or
so hungry for love that they shut their
eyes and refuse to see whether whnt I;
offered to them is black bread or calve,
that tfley cease to look with sunplelcti
upon the motive of every pour man who
comes near them,
"Of course, the rleh woman's fear of
being married for her money is s. two.
edged sword, which cuts both wsys, It
defends her from the horde of contempt
ible men who are willing to marry to be
supported, but it also drives away from
her Iho worth-while men among whom
he might find her real mate.
"H makes the young man who has self
respect and character and energy and
ability and who would no more marrv
a woman for her money than he would
default with a trust fund In his keeping
fight shy of an heiress as he would of :i
ca as of smallpox
"Th girl herself may attract him, for
rich girls are imt as pretty and charmtn.r
and human snd lovable as poor girl",
but her money stands as a barrier be
tween her end the world of young men
who are doing things the young men
who have brain and brawn end who ar
fighting their way to the front by sheer
strength of their own ability.
"This Is the kind of a man a rich girl
would like to marry. But. ha never eta
a ehance. She never even meets lilru
He Is not hopping around ballrooms or
afternoon "tealng" or Idling around golf
link. He is at work.
"It's only the little hlpper snttpper
Idler, the wasters and spenders that
form the men of her world aun.ng whom
she has to marry.
Ana tnese wortn wmie young men,
who are making something of themselv
and are going to be the hlg men of t i
morrmw, don't want to marry rlrh girls
They are as sensitive of their honor a
a woman is of hers, and they writhe t
th very thought that thev would !!
thenuelvee In marriage or that they si
dependent upon their wives or owe their
success to being bolwtered up by a wife's
"They are lust ss afraid of being rallel
fortune-hunters ss the rich girl Is. ef
being soiiEht by a fortune hunter, and
that's why rich girls so often marry men
that poor girls wouldn't look at. Th
rhh girl has not the poor girl's chan.t
st a husband
"And as for tllMed Willie, whose father
has bequeathed him everything on e,rli
but bra'na and mornls, why sh.iuld 1
rli'h girl marrv hliu,' Th" p.ior
mislit marry hint foe the aak ef tha
H' els. the flue i-lothea, the tonn a, I
fOuntrv housm he ean g! e her T''-
rn h girl hs al nf the- of br on
eb doe,n't nnt any more
"And sh h n so mu-tt ef th
keletoc In th rinse's cf her wealth
I friends, th lonely and dr'.1 win.
I th boredom ef roup! that have no I'..
1 terest lit ccuuiton eS'-i-pt th aMrlt tr v
I . the. a. r.dls that rvn hlce
Krblnl their hand
t "The rii h H l.n tStt kt
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