Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 15, 1920, Page 9, Image 9

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THE International Woman Sut
: frage Alliance convention for
1920 will, be held in Spain.
Miss Chrystal Macmillan, first re
cording secretary of the organiza
tion is now in Spain making ar
rangements for the convention in
Madrid. She sets forth as some of
the important matters on which de
cisions will be reached:
"1. The emancipation of women
In those countries where the vote
has not yet been won. The alliance
will decide how it can help the wom
en of such nations to obtain their
political freedom. ( -
"2. Marriage laws, guardianship,
and rights of children. These differ
in various countries, and only in one
has the married mother equal pa
rental rights with the father. Un
der thenevv German constitution
passed in July, and in the drafting
of which 38 wpmen members of
Parliament took part, there is now
equality of the sexes in marriage, in
cluding parental and property rights.
"3. The industrial and profession
al status of women. This again is
different in each country. Some na
tions have already conceded the
basic rule of equality in regard to
the professions, while others have
hardly begun to consider the ques
tion. In industry it is the powerful
trade unions that have to be dealt
with. They are afraid that the en
try of women would undermine the
position which they have labored to
bring about. But equal opportuni
ties and equal pay for equal work
would obviate that difficulty. It is
also essential that regulations con
cealing the hours of women's labor
and other restrictions should be de
cided by women themselves. The
Danish Rigsdag has recently passed
a bill emhodying the rule of equal
pay for women in all positions under
the state.
"4. Widows and mothers' pen
sions. America has made an excel
lent beginning in the right direction;
and England and other countries are
-now working for legislation on the
same lines.
"5. Women in the league of na
tions and the status of women
throughout the world. Nothing short
of absolute equality will satisfy.
"6. Direct citizenship for women."
Methodist Trinity Circle.
Members of the Methodist Trinity
circle meets Thursday afternoon
with Mrs. P. Eigert.
Public Speaking.
Mrs. L. M. Lord and Mrs. O. W.
Malstrom's division of the public
speaking department, Omaha Wom
an's club, will entertain the depart-
"Diamond Dyes" Add Years oM
' - Wear to Discarded
: Garments '
Don't worry about perfect results.
User "Diamond Dyes," guaranteed to
give a new, rich, fadeless, color to
any fabric, whether it be wool, silk,
,Unen, cotton or mixed goods
dresses, blouses', stockings, skirts,
children's coats, feathers, draperies,
The Direction Book with each
package tells so plainly how to dia
mond dye over any color that you
can not make a mistake. '
To match any material, have drug
gist show you "Diamond Dye" Color
Card. i
Easy to Make This
Pine Cough Remedy
tknmn4 ef ftunlllee (wear y Us
prompt retnlt. Inexpensive, .
and Mvet about S3.
v... 41iafc ' ii lined ill
nearly all prescriptions and remedies
for coughs. . The reason is that pine
contains several peculiar elements that
have a Temarkable effect in soothing
nnd healing ths membranes of the
throat and chest.
Pine cough syrups are combinations
of pine and syrup. The "syrup" part
is usually plain sugar syrup.
To make the best pine cough remedy
that money can buy, put 2' ounces
of Pinex in a pint bottle, and fill up
with home-made sugar syrup. Or you
can use clarified molasses, honey, or
eorn syrup, instead of sugar syrup.
Either way. you make a full pint more
than you can buy ready-made for three
times the money. It is pure, good
and very pleasant children like it.
You can feel this take hold of a
cough cr cold in a way that means
business. The cough mar be dry,
hoarse and tight, or may be persist
ently loose from the formation oi
phlegm. The cause is ike same in
flamed membranes and this Pinex ana
Svrup combination wilt atoo it
usually in 24 hours or less. Splendid,
too, for bronchial asthma, hoarseness,
or any ordinary throat ailment.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine ex
tract, and is famous the world over
for its prompt effect upon coughs.
Beware of substitutes. Ask your
druggist for "2ft ounces of Pinex"
with directions, and don't accept any
thing else. Guaranteed to give abso
lute satisfaction or money refunded.
The Pinex Co, Ft Wayne, Ind.
Stomach-Kidney sHeartLdvot
Seep the ital organs healthy by
-egularly taldngthe world's stand
rd remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder nd uric acid troubles
Tbe National Remedy of Holland foi
centuries and endorsed by Qneen WUhel
niea. At -ell croggtata, three eiiee.
Uah im mm CM Umiml mm mrj Wr
The Social Settlement
Elects . Officers vfor
Ensuing Year.
y irv
W a.
At a Social settlement board meet
ing Wednesday morning, at the
Y. W.iC. A., the following officers
were elected for 1920:
Mrs. J. J. McMullen, president;
Mrs. J. W. Rohbin9, vice president;
Mrs. Harold Gifford, second vice
president; Mrs. L. M. Lord, record
ing secretary; Mrs. J. B. Porter, cor
responding secretary and Mrs. A. F.
Jonas, treasurer.
ment at an afternoon party Thurs
day, January .15, from 2 till 5, at the
home of Mrs. Malstrom, 921 South
Twenty-sixth street. All department
members are cordially invited.
Cambro American Society.
The meeting of the Cambro
Anierican society will be held
Thursday, January IS, at the home
of Mrs. J. J. Griffith, 3835 Charles
Longfellow Circle.
Longfellow Chautauqua circle will
meet Thursday evening at the pub
lic library. The lesson will be the
first six chapters in "A Journey
Through Mexico," read by Mrs.
Helen Morton.
W. W. Club.
The W. W. club will be enter
tained at a 1 o'clock luncheon at
the home of -Mrs. W. C Price, 2563
Ames avenue, Thursday, January 15.
Train School Mothers.
Mrs.' J. P. Rebal will entertain
the Train School Mothers' club at
her home, 1745 South Ninth street,
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs.
A. Swoboda will be assistant
hostess. ' '
Psychology Department
The psychology department of the
Omaha Woman's club will meet
Thursday, January 15, at 2:30 p. m.
at the Y. W. C. A. Dr. J. E. Jen
kins, instructor.
Benson Woman's Club.
Mrs. John W. Kurtz, 5116 Bed
ford avenue, will entertain the Ben
son Woman's club Thursday, 2:30
p. m. Miss Ella Thorngate, direc-i
tor of Americanization in the Oma
ha night schools, will speak.
E. O. T. Kensington.
Mrs. Charles Blind will entertain
the E. O. T. Kensington club at the
home, 3129 Leavenworth street, at
2 o'clock Thursday afternoon.
. Adah Chapter Kensington.
... ...... T.T
Adan uiapter, tasiern star
sington club will meet for luncheon
Thursday at 1-o'clock at the Ma
sonic hall," Twenty-fifth and N
Letter Carriers' Auxiliary.
Mrs. Harry Asher will entertain
at a kensington Thursday afternoon
for the Woman s Auxiliary, Nation
al Associatiton of Letter Carriers.
Community Service.
Thursday, January 15, D. T. A.
club will" give a "kid party" for their
members at the Community house,
7:30 p. m.
Dance at the Army and Nary club
8:30 to 11 o. m.
Papillioa Liberty, Guga and Help
Minne Lusa Society.
The Minne Lusa society will meet
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. W.
H. Hall, 2865 Newport acenue. Mrs.
A. B. Marshall will give the address
Jewish Relief Society.
The directors and officers of the
Jewish Woman's Relief society met
at luncheon at the Athletic club
Tuesday. Covers were placed for
17. Mrs. Millard Langfeld and Mr.
P. Schlatter were the speakers,
Plans for increasing the activities
of the Y. W. and Y. M. H. A were
You Can Make a Better Gray Hair
Remedy Than You Can Buy.
Gray, streaked or faded hair is
not only unbecoming, but unneces
sary, j
Anyone can prepare a simple mix
ture at home that will darken gray
hair, and make it soft and glossy.
To a half -pint of water add 1 ounce
of bay rum, a small box of Barbo
Compound and 4 ounce of glycer
ine. These ingredients can be bought
at any drug store at very little cost,
or the druggist wrll put it up for
you. Apply to the hair twice a
week until the desired shade is ob
tained. This will make a gray
haired person look twenty years
younger.. It is easy to use, does not
color the scalp, is not sticky or
greasy andNdoes not rub off,
Heart Beats
By A. K.
All Rlf hti RMrvd "
You dreadful old coward
Vile and full
Of deceit
Why don't you fight
In the open
Why take advantage
Of Sleep.
When Somnus
Wraps me in slumbers
To relax
My world-weary brain
You slip in with tricks
O, so dreadfull
To show that you're
God of my dreams.
But you've never been square
By half
With me
You've torn my wild heart
With jealousy
Maddened my senses
Conspired against me
Thrown me from heights
Into bottomless pits
1 fall and fall
But never alight.
In a ball room
Of brilliance and splendor
Where everyone's cultured
And gay
I discovered a tramp
Was my escort
Clumsy in evening attire.
Out in the jungles you've led me
With ferocious beasts
At my heels
1 ran
But never reached safety
I struggled without a gain.
I've seen all that I love
In Life
Leave me
My lot was the bitterest gall
I have frenziedly joined
The bandits the thieves
And was hunted .
Tormented by all.
I have shouted for help
When in danger
Cried in vain
For my voice was still
Insanely I've shot ' .
At my rival
But never a shot has killed.
Long days I have walked
In blindness
Prayed to Heaven
To open my eyes
But no Diety heard
No Divinity helped
No power would lift the veil.
Somnus is a fair false Goddess
Whose smile is offensive to me
And old Morpheus is surely
No God of Dreams
He must be the Devil
Of Night.
If Sleep is anything
Akin to Death .
O Powers that be -Grant
me this
Strength to eliminate
Treacherous sleep
And give me
O Maker! .
Perpetual Life.
Campaign to Open
Saturday for a
$4,060,000 Fund
Omaha. Tan. 14. That women are
rapidly gaining a prominent position
in American political life and that
Smith college at Northampton,
Mass., has been a large-factor in
training women to take up this kind
of work, was the declaration here
today of Mrs. W. S. Curtis of this
city, chairman of the Nebraska-
Montana district in the ?4,UTO,UUU
fund campaign to open January 17
for the Northampton institution.
Mrs. Curtis statement follows:
"Our women are just getting
started on the road to political suc
cess. Ihe day will come when they
will be as numerous' as their breth
ren in public berths. This has to be.
Woman is not a fly-by-night butter
fly, bhe is no longer an office deco
ration or only a kitchen mechanic.
She is more versatile than the oppo
site ssx because she is capable of
being at the same time a good sis
ter, a strong mother, a home-builder
and a business head.
"We need more of this kind of
women. Smith college is supplying
numbers of them and nine out of 10
become wives and mothers. These
are the women who are able to- take
their places beside the men in our
national family life and by pooling
their mutual resources to produce
results that are really extraordinary.
"Our college women doot seek
to supplant men in public life. They
seek to do their share, although
many of them are far more capable
executives than they are helpers.
Smith college needs money to carry
on the work it has so well begun in
educating thousands of our young
women for a more useful life. We
cannot go ahead as a nation unless
we realize that our young women
need the best that can be offered
them for their mental and physical
Fine Arts Lecture.
Moissaye J. Olgin of New York
will speak at the Hotel ronteneue
Thursday afternoon, January 15, at
3:45 o'clock under the auspices of
the Omaha Society of Fine Arts.
, Club Committee Luncheon.
Mrs. Harriett MacMurphy was
hostess at luncheon Tuesday noon
at the Y. W. C. A. to members of
the ways and means committee of
the Omaha Woman s club. Depart
ment heads present included Mrs,
R, L. Frantz, Mrs. S. A. Collins,
Mrs. Mary I. Creigh, Mrs. W. E.
Shafer and Mrs. L. F, Easterly.
The marriage of Miss Elizabeth
Sturtevant, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. F. L. Sturtevant, and Clayton
S. Nichols tftntr nlsre W4n.U..
afternoon at the home of the bride's
parents. Kev. Titus Lowe per
formed the ceremony. Pink and
white roses and ferns decorated the
Miss Katherine Sturtevant attend
ed her sister. She wore a gown of
pink georgette and carried an arm
bouquet of pink rosebuds.
The bride was gowned in white
georgette and her shower bouquet
was of white roses.
Carlton Swiler was the best man.
Following the ceremony, an in
formal reception was held for the
The bride attended the TTmVerc;
of Nebraska where she was pledged
to upna rni. Mr. Nichols was a
student at the University of Illinois,
and was a member of Phi Delta.
The bride's taveling suit was of
blue velvet with which she wore a
small hat of fawn colored duvetyn.
Her corsage was of red rosebuds.
Mr. and Mrs. Nichols have gone
on ah eastern trip. They will be
at home at 2583 Mary street, after
March 1.
Junior-Senior Party.
The juniors of St. Berchman's
academy entertained the seniors at
a "hard time" party at the school
Wednesday evening. Those present
included Misses Madeline and
Dorothy Moylan, Dorothy and Mar
garet Gentleman, Helen Bertschy,
Margaret Olson, Helen May, Lucile
Murray, Edna Burness, Bernice
Dugher. Florence English, Ellen At
kins, Marguerite Boness, Louise
Baehr, Ellen Krebs, Marie Mc
Carthy, Irma Dalbey, Helen Man
cusco, Irene Gallagher and Alice
Methodist Aid.
The Methodist Ladies' Aid of
Benson will serve a cafeteria lunch
eon at noon Thursday in the M. E.
church. Mrs. Burford is chairman
of the committee and will be assist
ed by Mrs. C. O. Hurd, Mrs. J. W.
Thompson and the president, Mrs.
D. C. Sturtz.
Surprise Sandwiches.
Did you ever bite through two
thin slices of buttered brown bread
and find a crisp, cool, well-seasoned
slice of cucumber or tomato con
cealed between them?
This is the pleasantest kind ' of
surprise and served with a tomato
misque or with the fish course it
will quite throw the main dish into
the shade. The cucumbers should,
of course, be kept in cold, salt wa
ter until shortly before the sand
wiches are to be eaten.
The bread may be spread with
mayonnaise but the sandwich is even
more delicious if the cucumbers are
merely dipped into a well-seasoned
French dressing, in which the oil
plays even a larger jsart than usual,
Wedding Anniversary.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Burns of
Omaha celebrated their golden wed
ding anniversary Sunday, January
11, at the home of their daughter,
Mrs. J. T. Howell of Columbus, Neb.
They were married in 1870 at Pebble
Mills, Neb. Their children are Mrs.
J. L. Godfrey of Louisville, Ky.,
Mrs. E. H. Smith of Ogden Utah.
Mrs. J. T. Howell, J. M. Burns ot
Omaha, and D. W. Burns, also of
Tea at Fort Omaha.
Mrs. William McKinley and Mrs.,
R. E. Thompson entertained at tea
at the quarters of Captain McKinley
Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. J. F.
Load was among the guests.
To Attend Jacques Duval
M. C. Peters entertained 10
guests Wednesday evening at the
Brandeis to see George Arliss in
Jacques Duval. W. B. Clift had
six guests; Mrs. M. Levey, six;
W. T. Burns, six. Foursomes were
given by Reed C. Peters, N.' C.
Davis, Colonel Schiffe, J. W. Martin
and W. A. Redick.
Creighton Dance.
The guests numbered 100 at the
dance given by the students of
Creighton university Tuesday even
ing. Those in charge were Joseph
Malloy, Ed Haley, Gene blattery,
H. Linihan and O. Escher.
Concerning Visitors.
A foursome, including Miss Es
ther Smith and Miss Dorothy New
kirk of Hackensack, N J.; Richard
Mallory and George Metcalfe at
tended the supper-dance at the Ath
letic club Wednesday evening.
Miss Newkirk and Miss Wain
Richards of Philadelphia, who are
the guests of Miss Winifred Smith,
will attend the Phi Delta dance at
the Blackstone Friday evening. Both
girls leave Saturday for Little Rock,
Ark., where they will visit school
Smart, Sport Costume
For Miss 1920.
f ! ifllll i 1 ff
i' j (fx
: it1 t
Until recently there has been a
noticeable slump in the silk markets.
So bad has the situation become
that many department stores had
partly discontinued their silk serv
ice. During the past year, however,
silk has come back into its own
and now adorns many of the spring
and summer costumes designed by
fashionable modistes. Here is shown
a very smart sport costume of .1920,
Fan-Ta-Si. The lovely shade of tur
quoise blue in the sport hat matches
the deep coloring of the skirt. The
handbag is also fashionable.
Bridge Luncheon.
Mrs. Charles Ashmann entertained
at a bridge luncheon at her home
Wednesday in honor of Mrs. Charles
Hanley of Chicago, formerly of
Omaha, who is visiting her sister,
Mrs. Joseph T. Burns. Yellow jon
quils formed the centerpiece. Cov
ers were placed for Mesdames C. F.
White, Hugh Langan, William Clem
ent. Joseph r. Burns. Herbert Rices.
William Schopp, John O'Brien and
Misses Gertrude Nathan and Marga
ret Fox.
We're harmless guerillas who join
in the chase
Of any old quarry to any old place;
The torrid equator, the icicled xone
Have bounded the travels we travel
We circle the globe in search of,
Conflicting excitements, diversified
Though once in a while we long for
a roof
Above us, there's something which
holds us aloof
From civilized centers, when yet
there remain.
Unwandered Rialtos on distant ter
Admittedly stupid where money is
We're wise in 'the legends the four
foot has learned.
Pervading the reaches from lichen
to palm,
There dwells for us all a peculiar
' calm;
Which often when cursed by a
thousand fatigues
We hobble along through the pain
bitten leagues
Rewhispers there's many a ledger-
bent cuss
Who'd like to swap jobs any morn
ing with us.
Leslie Alan Taylor.
Miss Eleanore Hopwood, known
as "the woman who fed England,"
was' called upon to act as food ad
ministrator during the recent rail
road strike, and rroved most can-
Miss Irene Gallagher, who has
been ill at her home, has recovered.
Mrs. Effie Steen Kittleson return
ed Sunday from southern California
where she spent the holidays with
her son, John Kittleson.
Mrs. Ezra Pool of Keota, la., is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Pool.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bruckner of
Platte Center, Neb., arrived Wed
nesday to spend - several days in
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carrington
have taken an apartment at the Mor
E. E. Abrahamson of Lincoln is
spending the winter in California.
Frank Mather of Carleton. Neb.,
is spending several days in Omaha.
A. L. Alexander, who has been
visiting at the A. P. Kimball home,
lies returned to Minneapolis.
Mrs. Arthur W. Saunders and
dauKhters. Phoebe and Sally, of
Minneapolis, spent luesaay in
Omaha enroute to Los Angeles.
Mrs. A. P. Kimball, who spent the
past month at St Louis owing to
the 1 lness of her sister. Mrs. W. D,
Wood, is expected home within two
Informal Affair.
Mrs. Svbvna Peterson was hon
oree at a surprise party at her home
Monday evening, given by the
Ladies auxiliary of Golden Rod
lodge. The guests numbered 40.
Theater Party.
- The Miroco club entertained 30
guests at the Orpheum Wednes
day evening.
Des Moines Enthuses Over
Biennial Meet of
Omaha women have been asking
what was accomplished at the gen
eral federation board meeting held
in Omaha last week. The answer is
that plans were made for the "Gold
en Prairie" biennial to be held in
Des Moines next June, and progress
gained toward some reorganization
of machinery in the federation. A
more complete answer is found in
an article printed several days ago
in the Des Moines Register, which
says in part:
Des Moines, the chosen biennial
city of the General Federation of
Women's Clubs, is the rendezvous
this week-end of club women of
state and national prominence, the
incentive being the visit of Mrs.
Littleberry J. Haley of Birmingham,
director from Alabama and chair
man of the Golden Prairie biennial
program committee.
Ihe coming of Mrs. Haley to Des
Moines following the midwinter
conference of the national federa
tion officers, directors and depart
ment chairmen in Omaha, divulged
to the club women some of the def
inite facts concerning the program
in which thousands of club women,
who will come to Des Moines next
June, will be vitally interested.
'Americanism wi I be the kev-
note of the convention," said Mrs.
Haley, who has devoted two years
in the preparation of the program
for next June. Its purpose, will be
to promulgate and inculcate those
principles of Americanism which
won for America world leadership,
to instill that part America shall
take in the reconstruction plans
which the war has made necessary
to be done all over the world."
That means .ohvsical. oolitical
and spiritual reconstruction."
stated Mrs. Haley. "These three
special activities will be worked
out unitedly through all the 11 de
partments of the federation which
will concentrate on thrift, which is
an individual matter; on community
service, which is group matter, and
Americanization, which is national
in scope. t
' The greatest mass meeting of the
convention, said Mrs. Haley, will be
held on Sunday afternoon, June 20,
and will be the largest of the ses
sion, since men and women alike
attend this meeting. This will be
devotional in character and also in
spirational, which is the keynote of
the evening sessions.
Dr. Lvnn Harold Houeh. nresi-
dent of the Northwestern university,
will be the speaker on this occasion,
his topic being 'The spirit of Amer
ica," continued Mrs. Haley. "It is
an interesting fact to note in con
nection with the speaker that he
was sent by the United States gov-
.w o'livnv 5 j a i,( v uuiiug int. rv at
period to interpret to England the
war spirit or America, in tms ca
pacity he so pleased the English that
he was called to occupy the City
Temple in London, the largest
church in the world, during the en
tire month of August.
"Another speaker of national im
portance before the convention.
said Mrs. Haley, will be Dr. Marian
Burton, at present president of the
University of Minnesota, but who
will soon go to the University of
Michigan to be its head.
Another great feature of the con
vention will be the presence of the
general federation overseas unit,
that unit financed by the organiza
tion and which to the boys over
there meant America. The girls,
together with their great leader,
Mrs. Blade, national Y. W. C. A.
worker, will be present to bring in
spiration also to the convention.
"This Des Moines biennial means
more to me than any other bien
nial," Mrs. Haley continued. "To
day for the first time I have felt
really happy about it, before it has
been a solemn affair because of the
responsibility, but as I look into
your faces I want more than ever
to work with you and for you.
From now on you will not have a
single free moment in preparing
for the biennial which a prominent
government official has said, 'Such
a convention will be of incalculable
benefit to the government,' and the
result will be so far reaching that
it will make of the Des Moines bien
nial a read letter year in the history
of the general federation."
The women of Greece in the third
century were not allowed to wear
silk. The husbands of those who vio
lated this law were heavily fined, on
the theory that a husband ought to
be able to control his wife's taste
for finery.
June Bride.
Dear Mlsa Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
Kindly tell me what your suggestion
would be for .a g-lrl that's to be mar.
rled In June? Have no relatives, so
will he married at a parsonage and
leave immediately after on a trip
west. What would be a practical
and yet inexpensive traveling out
fit? Thanking you kindly.
Tou will probably wish to be mar
ried In your traveling suit, since the
wedding la to be at the parsonage,
and you leave immediately for a
trip. I believe you will And a dark
blue or a tan shade good selections
for color. A dark blue suit always
looks trim and neat, but shows the
soil of travel much more quickly
than a dark tan. A certain shade
of tan, bordering on "fawn," does
not spot or show dust easily and yet
may look like a light suit. Such a
shade, with brown oxfords and hat,
would make a good looking outfit
for travel. A blouse of lighter shade
Just as pretty as you can afford
would complete the costume. Wear
a corsage during the ceremony. Two
extra blouses ought to be Included
in your wardrobe and at least one
dress, which can be donned for din
ner at hotels where you stop. If
your dress Is in tan or brown, your
brown silk petticoat, hose and shoes
will match nicely.
Nerve, Not Advice.
' Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
I am a young man, 20 years of ase,
and would be glad to have you give
me a bit of advice. If a young man
wishes to take a young lady out for
an auto ride in what manner should
he approach the subject to her?
Also if he wishes to take her home
from a place of amusement? After
he has taken her home how and in
what words should he express the
appreciation of her company?
Thanking you in advance and
hoping to see this letter in print, I
remain, G. L. M.
Tou need a little nerve, not ad
vice. The way to ask a young lady
to go auto riding is to ask her
preferably in good, English. If you
wish to invite her to an entertain
ment, ask her several days or more
in advance. "Do you care to go for
an auto ride with me?" or any simi
lar direct question. In leaving her,
it is polite to say you have enjoyed
the evening if you have and say
you would like to call again if you
do. Etiquet says a young lady
should first ask a young man to call.
After that, he may invite her to date
with him. If you care' enough for a
girl to take her home from a dance,
why don't you do the really com
plimentary thing and ask to take
her both ways? ' ,
Matrlmotiially Inclined.
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
You always give such excellent ad
vice that I also am coming to you
ior aavice.
I am a widow, 48 years old, and
my children are grown and they
want to get away from home and
do for themselves, and I feel that
in a very short time I shall be left
I have been llvinsr on i ranch Tru
ths last five years and have worked
hard to provide for myself and chil
dren, and I now feel that I would
like to quit the farm and settle
down in a good home and take life
a little easier. I have been robbed
of all church privileges and other
social advantages that I was accus
tomed to before I came west and I
miss these very much.
I have a good education and a
fair musical education.
, Now, Miss Fairfax, If you will
publish this in your column it
might be that some good honest
man who is lonely even as I am,
who has a good home, and would
like a good woman for a companion,
to share it with him, sees this, a
shall be glad to furnish Miss Fair
fax with my name and address. I
prefer a man between the ages of
60 and 65. HARRIETTS B.
No doubt there are many men who
would be glad to correspond. This,
however, is not. a , matrimonial
Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee:
Are these nose braces advertised in
magaslne a fake? If not. would
they tend to straighten a pug nose?
About how much do they cost?
What may one do for pimples and
blackheads and to stimulate the
growth of eyelashes?
Thanking you very much for your
I know very little about nose
braces except that they have been
beneficial In straightening noses. An
swer one of the advertisements and
find out for yourself. Diet for pim
ples. Eliminate meat, fata and
sweets from you food. Tour blood
is probably too rich or you are hav
ing Indigestion. A good eye salve
will stimulate the growth of eye
lash es.
Blue Eyes We hope you did net
accept furs from the young man on
Christmas. Tou would be selling
yourself and discrediting your sex to
"cash In" his sincere regard tor you
In such a way.
. Worried Blonde No doubt you
have received a letter from v the
young man before now. If not our
advice is to forget about a young
man who does not care enojigh for
you to keep" his word.
"Danderine" will check that
ugly dandruff and stop hair
coming out.
9 . : 1
To stop falling hair at once arid
rid the scalp of every particle 6f
dandruff, get a small bottle : of
"Danderine" at any drug or, toilet
counter for a few cents, pour a littje
in your hand and rub it into the
scalp. After several applications tie
hair usually stops coming out and
you can't find any dandruff. Soon
every hair on your scalp shows new
life, vigor, brightness, thickness and
more Color.
Black-Draught Is Used by Virginia
Lady for Colds, Fever and .f
Other Troubles With -
Fine Results. . ..t
You've Triad the Root
fJoiv Buy the Beat
UtttUlmd-U. 5. Fmt. Officii
n fifsotf smidl Fu3bcH
EasaummimlisslI FwmaE
Rocky .Mount, Va. Miss ; Wftfi
Chitwood, of this place, recently
stated: "I have used Black-Draught
for colds and stomach trouble and
certainly have found it very satis
factory. " " " ' A
When I would feel bad and fever
ish, as though I was taking a fresh
cold, I would make a good cup. of
Black-Draught tea and it would
soon set me all right . 'v .
I can recommend it as a splendid
laxative and gladly do so. You may
publish my statement." .
When you feel chilly, tired, fever
ish, headachy and fear that you ara
takingcold, take a good dose of the
old, reliable, liver medicine you
have heard bo much about Thed
fprd's Black-Draught. It is made
from purely vegetable ingredients,
acts' in a gentle, natural way, and
by helping to drive out poisonous
waste matter from your system,.
will often, if taken in time, prevent
a chill from developing into a cold.
Thousands of people, during the
past 70 years, have found Black
Draught of benefit in such cases.
Try it, the next time you chill or
sneeze. v K .
Take a glass of Salts to FlusH
Kidneys if bladder bothers
you. -
Eating meat regularly eventually
proauces Kiajiey trouble in sortie
form or other, says a well-knowa
authority, because the uric acid in
meat excites the kidneys, they be
come overworked; get sluggish; clog
up ana cause an sorts or distress,
particularly backache and misery -m
the kidney region; rheumatic
twinges, severe headaches, acid
stomach, constipation, toroid liver!
sleeplessness, bladder and urinary ir-
The moment your back hurts Of
kidneys aren't acting right, or, jf.
bladder bothers you, get about four
ounces of Jad Salts from any good
pharmacy: take a tablesooonful in-a
glass of water before breakfast for'
a few days and your kidneys vrill
then act fine. This famous salts is
made from the ,acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with litKia?
ana has been used for generation,
to flush clogged kidnevs and stimu
late them to normal activity; also' fo
neutralize the acids in the urine so
it no longer irritates, thus ending
Diaaoer aisoraers. . "
jaa oaus cannot injure anyone?
makes a delightful, effervescent,
lithia-water drink which millions o
men and women take now and then-'
to keep the kidneys and urinary e
gans ciean, tnus avoiding serious Vao
nex disease, , "
A wr.m, wimfcn , .. i...n