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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1922)
THE" DEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. APRIL 28. 1922.
SUCPY-T.IMt TALE I
(wv ttf definite rcn (or not
hiving tbetn by iiu'l. Until nuih
,fcvti hm lifighborftoed he mmtn't
k;e of ny inu.ui icttviiy on the
'Part pi any member of tint bou.e.
Jlulil, KilhMMI, t tlA Jio-in"!,
;an'l com Nik hr cen ar live
Piinyie until he U wfely out of
the y. If m her, it will be hi
JJr. I'rtiH'i olficf. Mi lnle Mr.
Chester will receive the report of
the operation, he mu.t not come litre
again with them, I found out to
dy that Smith went with hi em
ployer ipia the next county to look
at nome hore, he i out of the
tf for few hours, but we mu.t
not ri.k another conference here.
And you mustn't be teen .peaking
to Mr, Chettcr, yet he mutt manage
to ee yen whenever the men have
anything to report to me. There
fore, have arranged this
I held my breath, wondering what
the meant me to do,
"The Pint Rendeivous
"Mr, Chriier will a.k a friend of
lil another Legion boy, whoe peo
pie occasionally sell milk to call
us up whenever he has newt for
ut. and ty that we can hate two
(juarit of milk if we with to rati
far it. Hit friend does not know the
rea,on for the call, but obhget Mr,
Chettrr, is ducrrrt, and will be silent,
Now, here it hcre you come in.
You drive along one of three roadt
until you come to the place we
.hill designate, stop your cr and
tlep Into the wood at if gathering
autumn c.f. every one who hat
ever cn you Luowt what bug
you are on that, anyway. Mr. Che.
i7 will be nrar. and will deliver you
the metagrt, which yoi will it
member exactly. He will give you
alto the next rendervout on dif
ferent road, and will then vamote
while you cut enough autumn leave
to give an otteo.ible rraon for your
slop, p.le them in the rr and diiv
hmne. The futt rendeivout I'll gv
"It it the big oak on that windmtt
road t the Noytik Bay beaeli,
You're t' drive there whenever we
rccrive the telrphune metvige,"
Bee Want Adi Are He.t Suiiiitit
A4t Crrt i ht fhtn f
"Revelations of a Wife"
THE TALE OF.
Cuffy It Mittifif,
lit up on ih dirk mmint.iiini.le
tu the dmmj mow. Nimble waned
m front ti( the cte hft Cutty
lcr hid taiil.JterJ, And tt the
.miiiuib wat growing more uny,
Of couwe gou don'trNimfe!
rre feared that Cuffy Hear might Le
m ft.uc.ort oi i rouble,
N'inilile locked all about for hcln
f.ut there, wasn't a iign of anybody
tirrinr anywhere. All the moun-
, lain people arcmcd to have sought
hcltrr from the norm.
At last, however, Prtcr Minjr, came
utiraking up from the upring. He
had set out to follow Broad Brook
, all the way up to its beginning:, on
1y a hunt lor meadow mice. And when
s he rt out to do a thing, he atwayi
rnisnca it. no mauer wnat me wca
ther miaht be.
"You're just the person I want to
tttl Nimble cried. "Will you do
me a favor?" .
Now, Peter Mink never did any
body a favor if he could help it. So
he promptly laid. "No!
"Won't you bo inside thii cave
for mi and r what's h.iDtiened lit
I Cuffy Bear?" Mmble implored him,
i "He went inside the cave. I prom.
71 iced to wait for him here. And he
1 1 has been cone for hours. '
II "I won't RO into that cave for
II anybody," Peter Mink declared
How do I know you're not trying
to play a trick on me? I don t see
i' anv bear tracks in the snow."
J "Of course vou don't!" Nimble
agreed. "All this snow has fallen
since CuflV crawled into the cave."
"Why don't you go inside your-
self? Fetcr Mink inquired writh
something very like a sneer.
"I'm too tall." said Nimble, "Be-
. sides, I don't like caves. I keep out
of them. '
"So do IT Peter Mink declared
though everybody knew that he went
V everywhere even under - the ice
along Broad brook and Swift river.
0?rB(iiU'e didn't know what to
do. "He fclMfKat lie ought to go for
If help, - somewhere. But ..Ahe had
Ij promised, CufTy Bear,-to , wait for
' him. . ; v - .
Then all at once an. idea tame to
him. Why not send. Petc Mink for
, help? , : . . .. .
. "Won't you please go down to
Cedar swamo and ask Fattv Coon
to come up here?" Nimble begged
. Peter. . : .: '
"I can't." Teter answered. "I
- must go home now." And every
body knew that Peter Mink had no
home at all tie was tne vagaoona
. .J Ul LI1C W UUUSi -.
i Nimble saw thenithat it was use-
fl 1 less to look for help from him. . Ana
r i titer Vrter fink had iron his surlv
way, Nimble still lingered there. He
was hungry. So he begart to paw
the snow away here and there, to
uncover the ground growths. And
just as he was nibbling beside a
' bush somebody said, Don t step
"It -was Mr. Grouse, half buried
in the snow. ' , : ..
"I wondered why you were wait
ing here so long," Mr. Grouse told
Nimble. "When I heard you talk
ing to that rascal. Peter Mink, I
knew the reason. But I didn't dare
; speak while he was about."
-sa "Are you going to spend the night
here?" Nimble asked him.
"Yes!" said Mr. Grouse. c"I shall
;- be snug and warm after' the snow
1 i( "Well, your head won't be cpver
J ed for some time," Nimble told him,
"Are you willing to Z(p an eye out
""Oct. Cuffy Bear? I'm going down
I Cedar Swamp to get help. And
Cuffy Bear, might come out of the
cave while I'm gone.". .-,.
"I'd be glad to watch for you,"
Mr. Grouse replied, "but it wouldn't
be any use." . ' ' V" - ' '
- "Why not?' Nimble, "asked j him.
"Don't you think we're going to see
Cuffy Bear again?"'
"Oh, we'll see him," Mr. Grouse
answered. "But it won't be till to
wards spring. For there's no doubt
that Cuffy has fallen into his win
, And then Nimble' exclaimed that
Cuffy Bear had yawned as he turned
away to enter the cave. He hadn't
even begged pjirdon, nor covered his
mouth with a pawv;
"No doubt he was .very, very
sleepy," said- Mr. Grousev , "i
(Copyright, 12S.) '. . ..
I A Silly Song
I p.. a rnrvnn wrpn
Each time spring begins to bloom
I'm forced to -leave my cory room
and wield my wornout. stubby broom
and have a boss again. All winter
long my little squaw, she waits and
watches for a thaw, and when it
comes, she writes her maw to get
aboard a train. They load me down
with heavy mops, between jumps I
inhale my chops;- they boss me
'round like city cops do men with
. M J 1 : T 1 : .. IT .
l - . J l . - ! l r l ' .
alius ntiu niivv& vau. o.v.n vi uu.
my wife's maw sees, mid clouds of
dust I , choke , and wheeze, while I
lambast a rug. I -.do. not like the
drifted snow, nor winter's wins that
howl and blow, but when spring
r comes how well I. know what loads
I'll have to Jug. -1 know I'll have
' to shift my gears and help clean
, house when spring appears, and be a
slave while briny tears are dripping
irom my mng. , -
. ; tCopjrih. l5i)
vfuh Tom Carter.
LB!ian'i hand firmly held over my
ipt not only prevented me from
confet.mg the vain wtaknet which
I had ditcovered in my own teul
at I li.trned to my maiher-ia-lw't
tirade, put alto Irom Indignantly d'
cUnumir my irtrnd't on attumption
that Mother Odium's derogatory
couipariMtn of Tom the.ier'a age to
mine wat the thing "whan botmred
Thankful, indeed. at I a tecond
later, when the removed the kindly
hand, that J had not uttered the d't
cUimer, for another turning of my
p.jcno-anaiyiuai iiaiiiugnt into my
inmial recettet hid shown me that
her ttaternent wat true. Even
through the mental flagellation
whuh haa followed mv inoiher-ia
law't accutationt had run the panic
itnikeu muttering of my vanity:
"It in t true. am not much
Older. And I look the umr a
when I married Dicky. I do! 1 do!"
At if ' I had really spoken the
'. sultan pu ea me 10 mv leet
and held me lacing her while the
tpoke briskly, deciivlyj
"Did you ever know me to salve
anybody! feelings wiih an untrue
compliment?- the demanded.
Never. I mnwered truthfully.
"Then vou'll believe me when I
ttil you tomethmgs. as Katie would
put it. You haven't beuun to break
yet. In fact, I believe you're better
iookiiik in tome wavt man vou were
when I first taw you that evening at
tne theater, and 1 thought that night
you were about the prettiest bit of
flesh and blood I had ever teen."
She drew a sibilant breath and
bent a suddenly-keen look uoon me.
"You have a number of years yet
before you come to a beautiful
woman t Gethsemane the first rav
aget of time in her face. But unlest
you want to let that time spoil all
your after-life, you'd better get your
self into a different mental attitude
toward it., There's only one way to
lace that time. - Amputate your van.
ity beforehand with a sharp, swift
stroke, then, when the wound has
healed, you can grow old gracefully,
almost contentedly. Lome along
now, the sermon is over, and 1 have
important tlrhigs to say to you and
young .Mr. Chester."
What Madge Regretted.
I followed her with gratitude and
humility, pushing out of sight the
vanity which she had iust aoocased
gratiude for her timely succor of
my wounded spirit, humility before
the sanity, the greatness of spirit,
with which she, a woman who had
possessed rare beauty, had seen her
youth pass, and welcomed with ban
ners the silvering hair and etching
tacial lines of middle-age.
Mr. Chester sprang to his feet as
we came across the lawn, and I
caught in his eyes the same look .of
I -T- -!. T , I
ooyisn aamiranon wmcn i nao seen
in them before... 1 quickly averted
my own with a fine, little rage at my
niothcr-TjuJaw in mylicart. -i By her
outburst he- had .effectually pre-,
vented me from ever again regard
ing young Mr. Chester w-ith imper
sonal friendliness. I should always
be self-conscious when m his pres
ence, always be wondering how much
of what she had said concerning his
thought Of me was true.
Lillian Have me no time for fool
ish introspection, however. She was
speaking briskly almost before we
reached Tom Chester's side.
Now, Madge, Mr. Chester has
only a few minutes before he must
leave to meet those operatives, and
we have to arrange a way of getting
the reports from the men to me. I
Idctmum Your Weight to
Tb World's GrMttt Tonic
Why Women Get Despondent
Are not women naturally as light-
hearted, brave and hopeful as men?
Yes, certainly; but a woman's organ
ism is essentially different from a
man's more delicate, more sensi
tive and more exacting. . Women in
delicate health are more dependent,
more nervous, more irritable and
more despondent. When a woman
develops nervousness, sleeplessness,
backaches,. headaches, dragging-
down pains and melancholia "she
should lose no time in giving Lydia
t. finkham s . Vegetable Compound
a fair trial, as it will quickly dispel
such troubles. - This root and herb
medicine contains no drug and has
been the standby of American wom
anhood for nearly fifty years. '
:0R IICHING TORTURE
Use Antiseptic Liquid Zemo
There is one remedy that seldom
falls to stop itching torture and re
lieve skin irritation, and that makes
the kin soft, clear and healthy.
Any druggist can surmly you with
Zemo, which generally overcomes
skin diseases. Eczema, Itch. Pimples,
Rashes, Blackheads In most cases
give way to Zeroo. Frequently,
minor blemishes disappear over
night. Itching usually stops in
stantly. Zemo is a safe, antiseptic
liquid, clean, easy to use and de
pendable. It costs only 35c; an
extra large bottle. $1.00, . It is posi
tively safe for tender, sensitive skins;
Our Regular 10c Cut of Delicious
WEEK of APRIL 24 to 30 ONLY
All 6 WELCH Restaurants
OLD Upholstered Furaltur
an like bw.
Dyers, Cleaners, Hatters, Furriers
Tailors and Rug Cleaners
Z21T Tmmm Street - . AT 0345
Extra Salespeople Extra -Wrappers.
9 A. M.
Everything Conveniently Arranged for Quick Service
Conant Hotel Bid?,
Another Record Making Sale of
. Several makers o high type Coats and Wraps, hearing of our Gigantic Sale's Sales that are making history
offered their entire surplus stock, including scores of ''Sample" Coats, Capes and Wraps, at an amazing price
concession, for such wonderful qualities and beautiful styles. After a thorough examination, our buyer bought
800 for spot cash paying less than he would have offered and wired us saying, "They are beyond your
fondest expectations; you cannot be over-enthusiastic about them." '
They Are Here Every One of Them Not One of These Coats, Capes or
Wraps Has Ever Been on Our Racks Before
And Such Beauties!
t - ,
Ordinarily you would not hesitate a minute on paying
$35, $39 '45 $49
For Coats Like These
Unlined and Full Silk Lined
Wrappy models, cape effects, coats with big sleeves
and crushed collars, straight line styles, dolmans,
capes, dressy -: effects and sports wear coats.1 Coats,
capes and wraps for every occasion.
Elaborately embroidered styles, lovely
long fringe effects, silk braid trimmed
and combinations, strap metal and rope
belts, long fringe tassels, large fancy '
bone and covered buttons. Ih fact,
there is every new style touch found in
the highest price garments.
m u hi
a tUTt: eW'.-v
II f l:t II IUI Bff " II
This Will Be Great News To Scores of Women
Who have asked us, "When will you haVe some more of those wonderful $15 Coats?" All we need to say to them is that there are 800
Coats, Capes and Wraps here in this great sale and they are better styles and better qualities than any we have ever offered for $15.
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