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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1919)
TfcE BEE OMAHA, FRIDAY. APRIL 11, 1919
CT . ..' ' . ', ' ". 1 . 111 . ; ' ' ' -
We riaa by the thlngj that are unsW oar faatj
7 what se fcava masUrad xef goad an4 fia
Bf la arTo depiaad and tha passion slaia.
hm ioa fpvam uia OH n anuria- nviwnai. f
Advice to the Lovelorn
Meet Miss Shirley Mason
; : . : . ' 1 s - ,
1 ' t '
Love Comes Unbidden and, "To Love or Not We . Are
No More Free Than the Ripple' to Rise and Leave
: ' . . " the Sea." ,
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
, - v , Substitutes.
; ." Dear oliss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
; am a daily reader of your Lovelorn
, tolumn and have sure found some
food advice in it. Must say that I
am a lonesome girl and would also
Ilka) to kno such people as "The
. Bachelor Farmer" of almost 28
fears. Am Just one year younger,
ttva on a farm, but most of the
"time now I stay, In town with my
older sister that got married two
' weeks ago. My sister was just taken
away from me, so you see how lone-
. some I would have to be yet with
out bar, for we always stayed to
gether wherever we went. I have
.' had friends, and still have them. But
one most dearest was taken from me
to the war just as it broke out, and
- last month I have received sad news
that he was killed In action. And
we were engaged. Miss Fairfax, I
" would like to ask a little advice from
you. Would it, be proper for me to
v And another steady lover, for I don't
' think I could stay without one? Now,
- Miss Fairfax, tell me if I have the
- right ' idea about thinking of
the Bachelor Farmer, aged 23 years.
Am very experienced in keeping
fin at: mi I
AtwU k NMlfltf-blt II MR kt
6m styt mi if
' ". , I. Hair KRtwhtffi
mim Ha trad Man Advlaed Not to Wait
Laaaar, for Parisian Save ia Juat '
What ia Naaded. . '
Thousands of man and women ara grow
fcf bald evary day and don't know the
Meaea why. Thia ia indeed a pity, because
fcmldaesa utually cornea from carelessness,
and aayona who gives the hair just a lit
tle attention should always have an abun
dance of good, healthy hair. Dandruff and
dart aauaa baldness by clogging the pores
ia the scalp, and giving the dandruff germs
fertile ground for prolific breeding.
The treatment ia very simple: remove
the dirt by ahampooing at least once in
tan Maya and destroy the dandruff germ
by frequently applying a little of the genu
ine Parisian Sage, a most efficient anti
septic liquid that Sherman A McConnell and
the best druggists everywhere ara now
recommending as one of the quickest and
safest treatmenta to surely stop itching
scalp and falling hair, remove all dan-
. druff and to properly nourish and invigor
ate the hair roots.
. Parisian Sage ia also In great demand
by discriminating women because it is deli
cately perfumed, does not color or streak
the hair and gives it a softness and luster
that fascinates and compels admiration.
slow it Increase Weight, Strength and
Nerve Force in Two Weeks' Time
in Many Instances
company with the boys. Hoping to
see my letter in print soon and
thanking you in advance, yours truly.
Seventeen. ' 1
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
I have been reading your advice to
"Lovelorn" and I, too, would like to
ask you a question. I am almost 17,
and I have been 'going with a young
man of 21. I'm quite sure I Ave
him, as I don't care for anyone else's
company any more. I think of him
continually from morning until night
and I am always happy when he is
around. He always says he loves
me and that he doesn't care to go
with anyone but me, and. therefore,
he wishes me to. do likewise. Is It
possible that you can possess true
love at the age of 17? Is It wrong
to let this boy kiss me? I know he
means It in a good and true and
clean way. Thanking you very
kindly In advance, I am ''
" The symptoms indicate love, but
at 17 Jove has so many next-of-kin
.that closely resemble,, one is hardly
safe in pinning one's faith to them.
Yes, true love has appeared at 17,
but these are the ' rare exceptions.
Seventeen is blinded by bubbling
youth and blinding romance. Tea,
of course, he is clean and moral, be
cause ho is young. The middle-aged
are the satiated slnnersr ,lf sinners
they be. Remember what Laurence
Hope said in her "Indian Love Ly
rics," "The sins of youth are hardly
sins, so frank they are and free. 'Tis
when middle-age begins we need
morality." The reason is that at
middle age men and women should
have judgment and balance. Most
of them have, but those few who
haven't are, as I said, satiated sin
ners, because they sin with their eyes
open. Enjoy the friendship of your
boy friend with clean thoughts and
marry him some time in the future.
Her Bell Boy.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
While I wan dowr to Omaha I met
a bellboy whom I like pretty well.
I wasn't there long enough to know
him very well and didn't learn his
name. Now, I wish you would try
and And out what his name is. He
is at the Conant hotel. He is quite
short and well built. He is dark
haired and good looking. Do you
think it would be immodest to write
to him if you learn his name?. He
seems like a nice boy: I suppose
you'll think I'm older than I pretend
to be and that this is all a lie, but is
all true, every bit. A bellboy, too.
Well, maybe I'll be too little for him,
anyway. The age I gave before was
the correct one. A bellboy Is as
good as anyone else. Hoping to see
this in print, your friend, H. J.
We are not personally acquainted
with all the bellboys in the hotels.
They change quite often, too, so that
DerhaDS he is no longer there. I
hope that he comes to the rescue.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
I can't understand why so young a
girl of 16 would take my letter so
seriously of recent date in "Anybody
interested." I do not know what
her real name is only she signed her
letter "Miss Gray." She asked me
put my name in the paper so she can
write to me. "That I shall not." Why
did not she give you her name and
address that I might write to her,
wouW be more proper. There - is
only'one credit I can give you, Miss
Grav: you say you are a good nouse-
keeper, well not very many girls of
yeur age can say that, and what's
more I advise you to get out your
-' "Take plain Mtro-phosphate" is the ad-
vie of physicians .to thin, delicate nerv-
teas people who lack vim, energy and nerve
force, and there seems to be ample proof
of the" efficacy of this preparation to war
rant the recommendation. Moreover, if we
. judge from the countless preparations and
araatmenta which are continually being ad
vertised for the purpose of making thin
1 eople fleshy, developing arms, neck and
bust sad replacing ugly hollows and anglea
hr the soft curved lines of health and
' beauty, there ara- evidently thousands of
anon and women who keenly feel their
excessive thinness. '
, Thinness and weakness are usually due
ta starved nerves. Our bodies need more
Mis J out hint Davu.-7el0Ttinr K,r
UPUATBftagn "It remarkable what
am JOT me. After a few dayt I
wrf t Wfaiis my ttreneth, felt ful
ot lift, jm tblt lo jltcp soundly and
iaU Vf. ptttt troubles seemed to dis-
a tear. I rained twelve
la contained in modern
Physicians claim there ia nothinr
that will supply tuts deficiency so well as
the organic phosphate known among drug
i gists as bitro-phosphate. which is inex-
Knsive and is sold by Sherman ft Mc
nneJI ia Omaha and most all druggists
nder a guarantee of satisfaction or money
back. By feeding the nerves directly and
br supplying the body cells with the nec
essary phosphoric food elements, bitro
" Bkaaphate quickly produces a welcome
raaaformatioa in the appearance; the in
fenaaa ia weiaht freauentlr beinff as tan.
Thls Increase in "weight also carries with
it a general improvement in the health.
Nerveuaness. sleeplessness and la -k of en-
y, which nearly always accompany ex-
stva thinness, soon disappear; dull eyes
am bright and Pale cheeks glow with
tat bloom of nerf eet health. v
' CAUTION- Although Bitro-Phoaphate ia
for relieving nervoueneaat
and general weakness, awmg
aa its reaaarkabla flesh growing properties
H aaaold not be aacal by anyone wno does
at desire ta put aus uesn. aov.
For Kiddios' Hair
If you want your girl or boy to
have, a thick, luxuriant growth of
hair that will last, and to keep their
scalps free from dandruff, do not
shampoo their heads with soap, but
use QU1NEGG SHAMFO0.
Teach the youngsters to be as
watchful' of their hair as of their
teeth. Quinogg Shampoo costs but
a trifle and keeps the hair soft,
fluffy, vigorous and' healthy.
Try it yourself, at our risk. The
druggist will gladly refund your
money if it fails to please you.
Shampoo your own head. Keep your
scalp cleaner and your hair more
beautiful with a fraction of the
money you spend at the barber ah on
or hair dresser's.
Large bottle only 50c everywhere
If your druggist does not have Quinegg
Shampoo, you will find it on sale and rec
ommended by Sherman A McConnell Drug
Stores, Beaton Drug Co.. Herritt Drug Co.
NEARLY everybody who hay seen the lady who is five feet and no
one-hundredths inches tall oil the screen is a Shirley Mason fan,
but here is a close-up of rone she is particularly proud'of. She is
a collector of fans, by the way and has a rare Vllection, including one
said to have belonged to Madapie Pompadour of France. Miss Mason's
next picture is called "The Winning Girl" and, although we haven't seen
it yet, we know" she plays the title role. She wins with us, anyhow.
dollies and play things and enjoy
your childhood for you have worlds
of opportunity to meet
Now, now! Don't be unkind. I
am not too sure that you would make
a good husband if you would be so
severe with little "Miss Gray." I
wish I knew why my reader-friends
fail to furnish me with their names
and addresses it would save much
Is He Joking?
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
Have been reading your wonderful
advice to others .and think you must
be a very wise little girlie tp answer
them foolish questions the way you
do, and thought that I would come to
you with my troubles. Was married
to one of those painted doll's last
December and we were very happy
together until I had to take a night
lob to keep from starving to death.
Then she started to run around with
other men and when I call her atten
tion to the fact, and ask her if she
think's that Is the right way to do
she gets mad and hits me on the
head with the rolling pin, blacks my
eyes, pulls my hair and does a lot of
other things too numerous to men
tion. Now Miss Fairfax do you think
that that would be sufficient grounds
to get a divorce on. PUMP.
Rolling pins and black eyes prop
erly used and exhibited are excellent
grounds for divorce. Are you sure
you take the right view of this situa
tion? You should be proud of so
athletic a wife.
three times will not alter the case.
No, 1 could not advise yon on any
book of dreams. Thinly of some one
else and be happy yourself. He prob
ably admired this very air of gaiety
that you do not.
You'll note better
Sends Hard Roll Bread on Many
a Long Journey-
it has been said "This is a small old
world after all, for no matter where one
travels he is certain ' of meeting old
Lincoln, Sioux City and Des Moines all have their own
bakeries but today in these cities they have found that
Omaha has a Super-Quality Bread.
They write and say "It exceeds in flavor and deliciousness
all of our very best breads, and is best for all our home de
mands, and we are insisting that our grocers handle it." x
( . ' ' ' ' ' ' '
And soon every early train we are making vast shipments
to these people in our sister towns and states that they may
have and enjoy
The Super -Quality Loaf
fresh every morning just as you do right here in Omaha..
Order your loaf today your Grocer has it but remember j
it is not the genuine unless it has the little Red, .White and
Blue label on it.
Petersen & Pegau Baking Co
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
Have been a constant reader of your
column and have come to you for
some of your wonderful advice. Am
a married man and have a night job.
and while I am at work my wife
goes out with other men, and when
I ask her if she thinks that Is the
right way to do, she gets mad and
hits me with the rolling pin, blacks
my eyes, throws me down the stairs
and refuses to cook for me.
Now Miss Fairfax what would you
advise me to do; get a divorce or
hand her back some of her own
remedies. Yours sincerely, G.
Is this your econd letter? I
recognize the symptoms. If you
haven't already given her some of
her "own medicine" I advise you
not to try It at this late date, after
she' Is all trained n' everything. I
have a suspicion that she no longer
loves you. -
Anxious Just" remember that
dreams are all right if you can
"dream, but not make dreams your
master." You are building a fool
ish dream and one that will bring
unhappiness when you believe
that in reality this man prefers
you to his wife. ' It he did,
he would not have married her and
I'm afraid that even dreaming it
Lenton season still is o'er us.
Soon we'll sing the "Easter Chorus,"
And the rabbit with his scamper
Will remind us of that hamper,
And picnic! Where? at old Bellevue
Take ADVO COFFEE Famous Brew.
Call up your grocer right away,
Send ADVO COFFEE no delay-r-We
make it'hot at old Bellevue,
Good ADVO COFFEE Famous Brew.
SI r ; is
A RMOUR and Company grew to be a great business institution by
saving the things that formerly were thrown away on the farm.
Pig bristles on the farm are worthless. Through
our methods they are utilized in brush-making. Certain
glands in hogs, once thrown away when the farmer did
his own killing, are now made into medicinal prepara
tions of high valua Even the hoofs and bones are
turned to commercial use.
Each of these products is useful, adds something to
life, health or comfort
EDIBLE PORK PRODUCTS
' Blade Butts
Phosphate of Lime
Covers for Glass
Bristles for Brushes
The farmer shares in the returns from all these
products. If it were not for the size of this organiza
tion and the facilities for transforming every usable
ounce of the hog, the packer would either have to
charge the public more for pork or buy hogs from the
grower at a lower figure.
The value of anything depends upon its ultimate
usefulness. It is only because concerns like Armour
have been developed to secure the utmost utility out of
the livestock they buy that it is possible to pay farmers
more for their animals and yet provide food for the
public at true-value levels.
With large volume it becomes possible to make the
heavy investments in machinery and equipment neces
sary to develop new processes and new products.
Often it costs hundreds of thousands of dollars in re-'
search and experiment before a single pound of some
new product can successfully be put upon the market
Such prelimary work is usually beyond the scope of in
stitutions which lack these facilities. , .
It is in this way that the fundamental benefits of
big business are made available to jht public It is a
service that both saves for you and adds to your comfort
v You can continue to enjoy this service and aid in
extending it still further by serving Armour Oval Label
foods on your table.
AEM O UK COMPANY
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