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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1916)
Health Hints - Fashions -:- Woman's Work -:- Household Topics
i f I can eat 'em all they
won't hurt me! That'a be-
If cau they're made with Calu- II
j met and that's why they're I J
I I pure, tempting, tasty, whole- Jl
V tome that's why they won't U
Received Mibt Awaid
3v Him C-t ink tru-tH tilt
To get ill or out of business; to buy
r sell advantageously ; use Bee Want
Helps for the
Tartarln dp Trn hue made the
French cup of chocolate k beverage of
renown Him cup of chocolate, served
In the morning, In hit room, .idded not l '
little to tie Joy of rising to the beloved
world of Taiascon in Tartarln' r.itt
mat!on. It was a clip, aa lie expressed
himself: "Well beaten, rich In ore amy J
aubstmve, nnw lene i to a T and alto-;
gel her a matter of culinary accomplish-1
merit worths of a poets song."
And why should we not enloy a cup of
audi c xlraonlinary qualities nuielve?
It la not a mutter of I'Vcndi chocolate
a much as a certain knack of mixing
with care what our grocer) man can
offer In the way of home products-Just
ordinary, every dH good cocoa.
Boll the cocoa, aay for lustaneeono cup
of water to Ihrre cup of co'oa, for
about five minutes, stirring It from time
to tlmr. When the cocoa baa risen three
tlinea. add two cups of milk and the
ugitr. Mir again and let tne mint riae.
Of Conine, the preparation take a little
longer, hut t lie extra trouhle la well worth
while, for Oila Anierlcaii cocoa cornea aa
near the celebrated French chocolate aa
It ia possible to makf It.
Few people understand the value of
pumice atone and realise the various pur
pose It may he made to aerve In the
household, lla very cheapness bring It
within th reuch of thoae of even the
moat limited mean, in II niay he pur
chased In large piece for only a few
pennlea where painter' supplies are iold.
It la generally rough and unfit for tiae
when purchased new, but till 1 easily
remedied by grinding off the rough edge
on a grindstone; then aa aoon aa It la
liaed It beeorac perfectly amooth.
Keep a piece on the walitand and In
the bathroom to remove atalna from the
hand, for It will act Ilk a charm when
all other remedies have failed If inolalened
wllh aoap and rubbed over the at allied
place. It may lie uaed In the am way
tu remme i alloua apnta from the feet
without Injuring the fle.ah.
For cleansing cooking ulenaila It hat
no equal; when food adhere to the bot
tom of kettle, pots and pan, or burn In
them, partly fill with water, cover and let
boil; if of a greasy nature add soup or a
apoonful of powdered borax; empty aa
noon aa the content become looaened,
then rub well with a piece of pumice
atone kept for audi purpose; i will be
come aa amooth and pollened a when
All painter iihc pumice fi r smoothing
rough apota on woodwork that eandpaper
will not remove, and dentlal use the very
finely powdered alone to remove tartar
One little bride-to-be, who ha been
busy all winter filling tier treasure cheat
with Intel) thltiKH for her now home, haa
made a act of blanket protector that are
an practical one wondera why they are
not In every linen clnaet, Hhe bought
linen or (rood sheeting the width of a
blanket, and made allpa of It exactly like
fancy pillow llpa, only using Ihe whole
width and making them but right Inchea
deep. The beat one are buttonholed, or
trimmed with a row of lace and em
broidery; the everyday one are almply
hemstitched with an Initial, These are to
be alipped over the lope of her nice new
blanket mid fastened in pi nee with a
Once He Roamed in Montana
The Tyrannosaurus Was a Queer Mixture of Reptile and Bird
OUR CONFIDENTIAL CREDIT SYSTEM
ia very tlinpl one and may be explained ia two word
Confidence and CHod Faith, The condition on which
w aell Diamond, Watch and Jewelry are not harden,
oiue. Our prloea are low, our credit term exceedingly
eaay there. I no re a tape, no public
ity. Everything la absolutely confi
dential. Ton and we are the only onea
who Know anything- about your trana
actlon. Cow In your credit 1 food
1 f I m I -
Hr,-. ... trnltl,
txatiittfull- it t -ignf-(,
in o n tt Hit roiu"
l'-H( l Irin, ( - -
VPendimt, or Regular WtUJ
I t.-VtV Ura.'e-It ran b rtMitrhfd, -o Vtt h
tsfi h Horn nndmit or u rgulitr
vnUli, Ktim Hold fUlftl, mniill Mix, fiiil t.
Ruby .1 frt t'li1 Vu kcj nun Mir lit, pritthmt
w(, rlther w hti or fold 1ttl
m A.,.,r 513.55
ll ltMi HI. AO m Month,
lirH 1I.4II1 until a l.
(all er Hrll. far lal ' H Ktl MUtlH
S. K:l. IlK.llr IhHiitlia IWfoclInn inniinllnl
I mi ,,,)
The Old Reliable. Original DIAMOND
and WATCH CREDIT HOUSE
409 . loth atreet, Omaha.
By (itHBKTT I'. M;IIVII.
Whoever ha any interest in t lie
wonders of this world, past and pres
ent, will do well to ro and see the
mounted skeleton of a tyrannnsaur,
which has been set up in the Amer
ican Museum of Natural History, on
the west side of Central park, New
The skeleton is forly-neven feel
long and stands, in the uptiltcd at
titude of a mighty siege gun, nine
teen feet high from the floor. When
he had his fle"sh this mounter could
hardly have weiffhed lest than twenty
There are skeleton of other equal
ly bulky, or even bulkier, monster
of prehistoric age in the museum,
but this one ha a kind of interest
not attaching to them. The huge
brontosaur for instance, who endless
atrctch of vertebral bones, forming
his preposterous tail, resemble the
keel of a ship, was a tame, sluggish,
mud-loving creature, which lived on
water weeds, shrubs and leaves; but
the tyrannosatir was a flesh-eater, a
tiger in appetite, and so powerful that
he could have crushed the big Hen
gal man-eater as the latter would
crush a kitten 1
In one word the tyrannosaur was
the mightiest carnivore (devourer of
flesh) that, as far as we know, ever
inhabited the earth, You wilt read
ily believe it when you look at the.
giant skeleton. The tremendous head,
with its jaws and terrible teeth, and
the strength of the massive limbs,
tell the story. Why, bring a carni
vorous animal and consequently a
hunter of prey, the tyrannosaur
should have hern furnished with so
long and heavy a tail is a point not
easy to settle.
Perhaps the tail could he used as
a flail, sweeping wide swaths in a
huddled group of small prey, or lul
ling down bigger animals like a
scythe I The preponderating weight
and strength of the two leg on which
the animal reared itself ur rather sug
gest that. They furnished at the same
time a firm anchorage and a pivot.
Hut whatever use the tyrannosaur
may have been able to make of hit
tail, in the possession of it he con
formed to the anatomical fashion of
hts time, which was Ihe barrel-shaped
or torpedo-shaped Age of the Dino
saurs. Whether they were vegetable
feeders or flesh caiers, these brob
dinguagian creatures almost invar
iably had biidies, running away behind
into long, flexible tails.
The vegetable feeders had exces
sively long necks also, and small
heads, but the carnivora had short
thick necks, capable of bearing the
huge .crushing, masticating engine
which constituted the hear. The jaws
and their articulations were immense,
but there was very little provision
made for housign a brain.
The tyrannosaur was a stupid
beast, but he liver with beasts many
of which were yet stupider than him
self, so that he was at no disadvan
tage in that respect. If he had had a
bran proportioned to his physical
s'tature and muscular strength he
woul have been the lord and master
of the earth, and it might never have
escaped from his dominion. But, for
tunately, he was like human tyrants,
not remarkable for intelligence, and
probably there were some among the
victims of his rule who generally out
witted him if they could not outfight
One of the strangest facts discov
ered about these wonderful beasts
is that they combined in their makeup
the anatomical peculiarities of rep
tiles and birds. Their great bones
are pneumatic, or hollow, like thoic
of birds. This enabled them to grow
so large without being too heavy t")
handle themselves. Thore are many
ways in which the skeleton of the
tyrannosaur resembels that of a gi
The huge, bird-like claws and the
poise of the animal as viewed from
the side give the impression of a
fighting-rock, and one wonders if
when tyraunosaurs fought with one
another they skiing their spurs like
champions of the pit. It could hardly
he that the great, flexible tails played
no part in such battles.
When the museum authorities have
completed the group, of which the
skeleton we have been talking of
constitutes a part, they will have
placed before the public perhaps the
most remarkable representation of
life upon this plaurt in pre-human
agt s that has ever been conceived.
The group is intended to show 3
scene, enacted ,t,(HHI,(KMI year ago. on
the shore of a Montana lagoon, where
a gigantic, hrrbivorous tiachodon,
coining ashore to lent, has been kille l
lew is t lie
nosuurua from a
of a man.
. ii i mi a "
If. . . ..;-'-'. :,. . r FI life'
I l r ' t h, li-Nt
'.- t UsHi ; '
.- "U . I TV, "
ft I , H H It I ' '
By KI.LA WHKKI.KR WILCXX.
Copyright, 1916, Star Company.
There was a man, It was said one time,
Who went astray In his youthful prime.
Can the brain keep cool and the heart keep quiet
When the blood is a river that's runDlnj riot?
And boys will be boys, the: old folks aays,
And the man In the be.Uer who's had his day.
The winner reformed: and the preacher told
Of the prodigal on who e.aiv.e built to the fold.
And the Chrtntlan people threw open Ihe door,
With a wiinner we'conie than ever before;
Wealth and honor were hts to command,
And a npotlens woman gave him her band.
The v, orld strewed their pathway with blossoms abloom
Crying "Cod bleu, liidye, and Cod blor-s groom."
There was a ina!d'n who went BHtmy
In the KOlden dawn of her l!f' young day.
She had ino-e jmaalou and heart than hed,
And fhe followed blindly where fond love led;
And love, unchecked, la a dangerous guide
To wander at wll! by a fair girl's Mdo,
The woman repented i;d turned from aln,
Hut no door opened to le! hor In.
The preacher prayed that, cbe might be forgiven,
Hut told her to look for mercy--In heaven,
h'or (his Is the law of the earth, we know,
That the woman t utonod, while the man may ro.
A brave man wedded her, after all,
But the world said, frowning, "We ithall not, call."
Man She Loves
by a tyrannosaur. As the conster Is
devouring its prey another of its own
species approaches and prepares to
do battle for the prize. The two com
batants will be shown in attitudes of
attack and defense. The authority
for the representation is furnished by
the imagination of the geologist
working upon the facts supplied by
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Happiness for the
The ambitious girl, if she would
preserve happiness, is one of those
who should avoid matrimony. There
is nothing to be said against her ca
pacity for loving, which, doubtless, is
not inferior to any other woman's.
But her mind is set on winning fame,
and, therefore, when the novelty of
marriage wears off ambition reas
serts itself as an important, perhaps 1 the whining of an E atrlng when
the main, factor in her scheme of ex
istence, when, of course, husband and
A man is, or pretends to be,
pleased with a woman's ambition
when he is her lover; at that time he
will even promise that his strong
arm shall ' put forth its utmost
trength to help her up the hill to
fame. But after marriage the wife
seldom, if ever, finds in her husband
a helpmate. She finds instead that
if he does not compel her to abandon
her cherished dreams straight away
he will, by his coldness and indiffer
ence, endeavor to starve her ambi
tion slowly but surely to death.
No doubt it is often through jeal
ousy that the hushand has this con
tempt for his wife's plans, for, as a
rule, the ambitious woman marries
a man exactly the antithesis of her
self a man who, having no evalted
dreams of his own to convert iuio re
alities, fails to understand hers, and
who decidedly objects to his wife
being a more important person than
himself in the world.
I'ndrr these circumstances how 1
can the wife he
roads of choice To Uke the road
to fame means that she will have to
fight her wav along that lonely ro.d,
slipping with evety slip she wiu---farthrr
and farther 4 way lioni the
man whom shr had sworn to l.,vc, j
honor and rhr j
Met oiili allci r.al a r j to iamlou
her dicriihed dtrams hopes and
(Un and artile down to the
monplav' duty ol the old i'.u) wue j
i ithrr co-!rr i iiTi.iuiN v rf t j
t'aid, hilt ore ip it J,c i'som!., n
li.i't lui ,oi!ir xj'.l i;t(t t!ir ivh's ii
. 11 t I I ; 1 r 1" 1"
11 ! lltfult tvltiillf ll,tit.l'.l , I I
ot'waul j'.mr, 4 viili ,, .,!( 1
I 1'fi ir. fc I 1. r , ; ' ,.
' f'f ..;. n!- i -A '. i t ,
Gentle Art of Nagging
Br Hi;trni( i; 1 iiirt.
Hve you ever lain awake In the mld
lle of the nlKht and llatned tn a dog
howling hidnoualy, with walling reitera
tion of two long-drawn nolo? Have you
ever nought th quiet of your own apart
ment only to have your reat or attempt
t concentration broken up by the luces
aaiit thud of one and the aame tune on a
Klther experience probably drove you
And yet you, whoever you are, are ca
pul'le of whining out the ame old tune
over and over attain in the proceea of
betfalng for something you want or pro
testing aifalnat anything you don't want!
The nagger la as plenaant to listen to aa
an amateur pmcticea on the violin.
The other day wna riding down in a
ear and my next door neighbor waa a
girl who wanted a new ault
which her mother didn't seem to
thliiK she could afford. The girl waa
whining out her complaint againat peo
ple who were atinay and didn't understand
anything' about h girl's feellnga! Of
eource, I might have changed my eeat,
but the mother had no way of changing
her daughter! She kept up a weary,
creaking, alns-aong drone, and when the
car wheel aqtiaked, she began complain
ing about the noise. Moat of her neigh
bor found the altuation funny. What ahe
she had been doing was exactly as nerve
nirkinir a performance as the screech
of the rail.
And all nagslng la like that, It get
on the nerve of the listener and unleaa
ll 1 illiectcd to a weakling, who will
do any thing to huve peace, It ac
complice nothing beyond making the
Hanger a hideously discordant note tn
Nexl time you are tempted to harp
011 a .uhjert or nag away In your de
sire to gel what you want, Inst remember
the eieitk of the rail. Cie caterwauling
of tubhv 011 the back fence, the nerve-
racking force of th steam drill when
n noiioTin din.
A woman demands:
That a mini rliHll l.e us 1 on ti a I Ih .
wot Id, but putt In her tin ills,
That he will be a creature of Inflexible
dcicrinliinlloii. l)..t let her wlnl him
1 around her finger.
That he will know how to Ms, mi'
that ahe will te (he nr.tl worn n le eve
That he will be an adept at love ma'i
Ing. hut never titt r a word of aentlmcut
to any woman except herself.
That he will a'ways notice how ah'
look, but be blind to every othe
That he will admire her when she. pi
dressed up and ha her hair waved, b .t
that. he will be equally beautiful to him
when ahe haa on a dirty k'mmo and her
hair in curl paper.
That he will never fall to go Into eu
tosle over the cooking when the d n
ner Is good, but that he will not ml id a
burnt roast, nor watery vegetable.
That he will have no nerves himself,
but will know how to make allowance:
for nervea In his wife.
That he will be the h'ad of the house,
but permit hi wife to say where they
shall live, what they shall apend. where
they shall go, whom they shall know.
That he will consider It a privilege to
toll all day to aupport hi family, and be
delighted to chaae around half the night
with his wife to parlies and theater.
That he will be a cash register, and a
guitar, to to apeak, one who can make
money with both hand, while dtseourslni
about the superman and the over soul.
That he ehould so adore hla wife ha
would be utterly miserable when she la
out of his eight, but be perfectly willing
for her to go off for three month Jaunt
to Europe without him.
That he should honor his whe by mar
rying her, hut always he ready to pity
her for having married him.
That he should never whine nor com
plain about how hard a man ha to work
to aupport a family, but he ehould be
filled with sympathy over the hard lot
of hla wife for having to spend what he
That he should be fond of his own
family before marriage, but sever all
relations with them as soofl aa he get
married and perceive that hi wife'
relatives have an Inalienable right to
camp In the beat bed room, and have all
tho money spent on taking them about,
and buying them preaent.
That he ahoiild he a lion and not a
mouse, but never dine to voice a com
mand In hla own house, or ask for a
hook in a cloaet.
That he should be a crackeriaek busi
ness man, hut think it all right for his
wile nrHT to seel, mi niv"JiH, "r bihiw j
where her money goes. j
That he shall make money like M.-,
Is It any wonder that o many women
Itockifeller, and spout high browed
xt door and don't I phlloaophv like a long-haired aoclallat.
- r a. 1 building Is going on next door and don't pniuwoimv . ...-.,: .....,
1 the wife he happy? At lm.. ,,,,, d popularity He- Kxpectlng all hce divergent th,
fommeiicrmriit 01 her wedded, , , f ,f , disappointed In their h.isb.nd.T
she is fare to f;cc with two cross-' ,. Mrimmimr
(C0KRY If Wm A M33IE SlMd
..lis-- . 4 -!
f . o in I 1
f 1 t1 I
U a in i s
itmokcii in the
Ynii Af if 'd ti twh
h. . V fv.
i t it '
, v " y
Ily tilt I tTTiSSjKOt.
1'on'i he cos.
Hecaure the mood wc know us cross
ness l a two-edso aword, flitting oiu
relf as surely as II wounds the person
Into h"in you thrust It.
"You I'd all on clge this mornlnti'.'''
Vcs, I know all about It, that feeling.
Who doe not? It Is most unpleasant,
most undesirable, mot unprofitable. One
wskec pining for combat, and when he
get I' he feel more wretched than lie
fore. And life limp has a new black
dot to It, another enemy made, another
InJUBlicc, ingtered, another something
we would like to, but cannot, forget.
It Isn'l "aeconllng to nature," that
phrase to the especial liking of calm
eved, eool-pulaed, triumphant Marcu
Aurellu, to be sullen or furlnu. j have
known many person In cro mood, but
never one who ws not either III or un
huppy. Always ou can, If you are ri
possessslon of the fact, trace the saviige
mood to one state or the other.
Now, how to cure croeane?
It I, unfortunately, a malady that re
turn and return and return. One niy
not speed the passing of one attack and
say: "There! I have another." Cro
neis 1 like an eruption of the skin, a.
symptom, not disease. It will come back
and come hack, but It la In our rower to
make each attack lighter than II pre
decessors. Klrat, the diagnosis. To which of the
two cau may the cmaneaa be as
cribed? For to the cause must be lifted
Mian obey a deep Instinct when he
void hi home, or make brief hi tay
there, on wahday. f 'easing a man and
hi young son who was an assistant in
hi store shop, I lit them both look
ruefully at the garment flapping de
fiantly from the clothe lino, and heard
the elder ay: "Don't mind your mother,
my boy. fihe'a always cro when ahe 1
buay." That seem, on the face of It.
an lnexcuable rcaon " for 111 temper.
Hut It goe back to one of the primary
reason. The mother may have been
tired becauae he had not strength ade
quate to the work and complication of
washday, Tlrednea 1 a form of ni
ne. Or she may have allowed the bug
bear of houaekeeplng, washday, "get on
her nerve." When a thing "gets on our
nervea" w are allowing It to make us
unhappy. She Is a conaclentlou woman,
perhap. who "take her work so se
riously" that she make life a petty
tragedy for her family. Whichever the
cause. It la a bad element In the home.
We all agree about that, do we not?
Put how to set about the cure? The
man who pay the household expense
can leanen the gloom by relieving hla
wife' tiredness. If he can afford to hire
help for her let him do ao. If not
"steady help,'' at least aome on to' help
with that crosa-begettlng waahday. Or
a woman to scrub and dust and make
the house Into a cleaner habitat. Im
possible! Then at leat he can make the
burden of houaework lighter. By hlm
aelf giving a helping hand to lift them
Or hv being lesa esactlng In his de-
imands, Instead of grumbling because
i hi chair I out of place let him put tt
! back without a word. I him hunt for
: a mUsing hat or an escaped collar but
ton or a fugitive collar unaided, and
!that without profanity Instead of com
plaining because the baby, fretful from
j treiblea. keep him awake at night, let
him do hi Har of soothing th Infant
rTbal share I at least hnU. I am hv
rimed to the belief that It I more.
t'rosaitfs I often the outward expres
sion of Inward tniaety. Try a eoiutder
h or two o the "nail Wier."
eii will l pt to be rewarded flrit
wuh urpn. then witil oftenltig
r moot! mid finally lth a tear look
i- ewe le en It a hundred
tinirs Tit U ohst f' old k'k
,,c., h- ' soft nwr turneth away
; rlh '
i ,. tto's.e a tire to td Veieee
; nwl . l'h flMM t ltie
,o.((. l-'t eiil'd.nf e-l rtVtr.let
Advice to Lovelorn
i II u Ucatrur A'airar,
Star Www reached you in tho Stock-
tK ki.-el Cot fi"-
' tsit t't'--i . J:Uit
WVl in lt'"t W"
twfvf OtfreJ at lve t '
At) MOV lOMfV
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1 iy Antt.'.jr V,ir tivir w t. w ..,.. "it
t i.e htb..-i l tt V J '
' m Sn lt Vest
V' 4mmi (li1 'pj lum
t'i'i t ax
i We ''! im,
' -W i4
For Sunday Night Supper.
Uf COX STANCE CLARKX.
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