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THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1013.
he p)a a zi ri e Vc uMy Own Beauty Secrets11 & ."' By Anna Held Sensible Idea to Fight Evil of Drink Back froth Vacation "No Drunkard Plan" Would Impose Penalties on Server and Drinker, Besides Compelling Reports on Alcoholism No, 2 The Magic That. Makes Scrawny Necks Appear Attractive. 1 Oases : : : : : : 8 Ik s By WINIFRED BLACK. Vacation' over! Hurrah! i)ow for some good, hardvwork. Now for life-real Ufa; 1Kb that's worth living; life that counts; life that meana something. . It wai fun nt .first, the loafing, wasn't it? huw fine to watch the moon sink Into tho clouds I and think, "Maybi'il a-et-up and ' 4tr flihlnsr, and haybe t won't. . I'll idp. Just -exactly aV I fecl.Uko dotng.' It Vaa glorious ' to walk and find the. wld flowers In 'the shady canyon, and He down and 1 listen to the song the little rushing ' stream was sing ing, "Do. re, ml." What was that plain tive minor there, and what Is it that the undercurrent says? Something mys- ' terlous and soft and peaceful a message ' from the clean brown earth to all who , live under the stars. ' It was splendid to f(nd a gODd horse and ride far, far afield Into the freedom 1 "of the open plains. Aha, Sir Tumble ' Weed, you think you are a great rovsr, r don't you?' Well, I'll rover farther and freer than you. . Sing, yind.- Beat, rain. You cannot lash my brave shoulders too hard'. Flash, lightning. Roll, thunder. I am a part ' of all that is, and you cannot frighten , me. . How the great trees stormed and threw I their arms aloft! -What! Are there 'cities somewhere In the plain below, and do poor slaves work In them? What waa that! A whistle far away. It sounds It .' calls some bondsmen In his. dally task. "Hurrah I I'm freel I'm freel" And then the hours began to drag a little. Ill walk till 11 o'clock-rest till noon. Then the mall Is In. I wonder what 1 they've done to Thaw. There's the train! Come on to the postofflce. ; What! SUllhpt down below? What j!a summer they've had! Bryan still lec ' - turlng-thlngs doing, down Irt Mex'co. "Why don't we have something to say . there right now? A storm In the Car .. ollnas Camtnettl convicted. Why, how busy the world Is! How busy.it has been ' all this time and I Where's my bag? Who h!d the trunk ' strap? What's this? Oh, the kodak! , Never mind the films they're Just yjifca- t tlon stuff. Throw the fishing lines H mo, to go. too, I guess. r" - Don't tear ud that naoer! I haven't i half read It. Let's see what's hSryit", , trie theater. Rehearsals Bexr&njng.' ,. Why, he can never play that p'a$, W$at on earth! So she's got' a VWo t ..last! Well, I wish her lutklJBfeJi i trTp J i so hard so long. I After that little Judge ou.;n Denver, ' are they?- I wish. '.em Joy of their ch'as! They'll never catch 4ip wjth him. ' ( New boulevard system., Npw, who Is at thTbottom of that graft? ! Exhibit of. ' watercolora. Nevef- could see much In them too faint to suit-my taste. Well enough ior young ladles, maybe, at the seminary; '. . Beautiful woman turns out to be regu lar vampire. Dear, dear! How distress ing! There's a now vampire every flay and all such raving beauties, top, . I Woman dies of starvation. Now' that's all wrong all wrong. Who is to. "blame for that, anyhow? It does seem 'as If, with all the money In this world and. all the food I suppose the time will (come when they'll look upon7 this generation as so many savages and I don't know but they'll be right. Where's my traveling tai? "Who hid rgy gloves? How tanned my hands are! aniUthat' face! aet me. ray white vein "Good-bye, tall trees, that bowed before th?wln4)andrnade irje company.. "Fare Welft Wet stream! What! Btllf slfiff ,"lrlgf What about, I wonder? Adols, little . tojirro, tnere by the rail. What a world ; of paVep.ce trjere Is in your melancholy fleet "Do you wonder where we all gd, and, what makes 'us ever come back? shlneon.' bright stars the little: stream .null look up at you. Call, and call agalri, wind wind I shall not heed -your filing. , Good-bye, summer! Good-bye! ' dood-bye!' Come fa'.l! Come friends! "3bme" .wprkjl good work hpnest work '.tr'ue'Vork the best friend man ever had. "tlje closest company and the dearest Joy' it . lOI SAGE TEA IN 10 DARKEN IT 'prandma kept hc,r locks dark,, glossy, W thick with a mixture of Sage' ' Mf Tea and Sulphur. .Th nlil.tlrrm mixture of Sare Tea and BAilphiirfor fdorkenlng gray, streaked vEhd faded hair Is grandmother'a treat jCment -and folks are again using- it to iiteep their hair a good, even color, which LXti suite sensible, as we are living In an .Lage when a youthful appearance Is of tho greatest advantage. .' i Nowadays, though, we don't have tho .'trautlesame task of gathering the sage - and the mussy mixing at home. All 'drug stores sell the ready-to-use product polled "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy" for about W cents a bottl. Vft Is ve'ry popular bepaute nobody can ".'discover It has -been .applied- .Simply - moisten your comb or a soft brush with It and draw this through your haln tak frig one small strand at a time; by morn ing the gray hair disappears, but what de lights the ladles y.lth Wyeth's Sags and Sulphur la that, besides beautifully dark nlng the hair after a few applications. It also produces that soft lustre und ap . pearance of abunjanca which Is so ajr tractive, besides, prevents dandruff, Itch ing scalp and falling hair. j&TBee wantlitTdoes the buiC aesa. ?yervbody.rads them. By ANNA HELD. (Loading, "Anna Held'a All Star Varlete Jubilee," Under Management of John Cort.) Copyright. 1913, International News Service. Have you beautiful white shoulders? Is your jieclt white and awau-llke? Do you dare turn your back to people with the pleasant certainty that they must praise, not criticise? Of course yqfl.want lhe slqnUer. grace ful, youthtu). figure! thaHs so fashionable today-hut lf you have"- dieted ahd exer cised and taken medicated baths to acquire It, have you produced a youthful "tioutmir aUdiat the same ,me brought on " I 1.1. J.. ' -S . f , I . " . uiuuca uu h u in wnicu every Done seems fighting for a place in the world? if I have a message of cheer for you If you have. ' Smooth, white, plump shoulders and' throat and a chest and back to match are waiting for you and for every woman who It not too lasy to help herself to them. , Thero are two great principles at strike In the 'beauty seareh. The first Is. cue' ttl the defects you possibly can. Tho second is. cover over Jn some ar- tlstlo way all the defects you cannot con ceal. I For Instance, If you can bleach the kin of your throat white, clear milk white, and it still Insists on being a bit loo thin for actual beauty, cultivate the habit of arranging soma soft folds of tulle at your throat. The shadowing effect of the tulle will throw hollows and .bones Into the. ground and bring out your peatity of skin. On the other nana, u your sum is yel low and the flesh pf ,your throat is firm and piumply-outlined, a bit of black vel vet, will make you look comparatively fair, while your beauty of outline Is un concealed. However, I think it a very easy matter o cure all deftete both of color and line. ; hope that by the time Vow are -through reading you will agree with me. In the first place, lay In a supply of good soap, a complexion brush, plenty of soft cloths, some cold cream, almond By BEATBIOB FAIRFAX Dear lss Fairfax; I had been keeping company with a pretty young lady for about eight months when she moved, and after confessing her love for me she decided with the aid of her stern father that thero were plenty of young men la her vicinity who could give her all the good times shejdeslred. .Now dur ing this stretch I became acquainted with a young lady, who, although not as pretty as the first, haa proven herself tar more educated and , serious. She. seems to be greatly lntrted m me, and I try to make her as happy as I can. I loved the tint and like the "second. Kindly advise na'e .what I should. Co, CONFUSED. - Oh, fudge! you and your "liked tho second and loved tha,. first" what are you doing, anyhow?- "Trying to make yourself think you are . Jead in love when you aren't even In knee deep? What shall you do, Indeedwhat shall, any one do. who. Isn't In, love with tho 'girl, he Is paying attention to.? Go on being nice to the girljind stop trying rnake hr f Jyoureelf think that you. art In love, with her- You don't have to be, -ou know, with either of therer-and whisper, "Confused." I wouldn't worry about the serious young lady and her deep Interest In. you. Ten to one she's Just mailed a letter asking what to dp to a man who seenis to be dead In love with her and thinks about some one else, . she Is too serious even (o care djeeply for one so light-minded. . What' the matter with all you young fellows, anyhow? . Donft you want to 2 Mln Anna Held In pictures cspcclall meal and a lotion of cucumbers, that I Will tell you how to 'make; f Peel the cucumbj-rs and- remove the seeds. Put the cucumbers and their Julco In a The IVIato Who Thinks He Loves have any tun at all before ypu marry and kettle down? Marriage Is tho thing for you, of cuursx, the only real thing for anyone. But yoU don't have to marry the first girl you say how de do to 'or fall in ove wth her either do you? . And the first girl-she thinks there are plenty ofyonng men who gan glve jler all the good times sne wants. Is that what, she liked you for the good times f? To Summer . lly LILIAN LAUFKim. Hall! radiant Summer, 'raid vistas of gold, , ,, .. Luring to promise of Joy untold I ' With. color ablazo Hall! brimming, pulblng summer days. Hall! langorous summer of shimmer and gleam, , Of whispering1 grass-blade and murmuring stream! I Silvered! by moonlight, 1 Perfumed with flowers i Jiall! carefreo, love-Jltisummer hours. Hall! lingering summer of softness and glow, Of purple-clad twilight reluctant to go! Caressed by the Autumn, 1 Bewitched by Frost's spell Hail the Summer Hall and Farewell! clean saucepan and let this simmer for nn hour. Cool, strain through a cloth, add one tablespoonfut of alcohol and one of gl cerlne fur each pint of Juice., Tako one-fourth the total amount of roue water and add It to the mixture. Th.s will keep your skin free from rough ness all during tho winter weather, and In summer It will prove q foo to sun burn. Now wash your neck and shoulders. Of course, you say? Tes, but I mean wash In n way that yqu have probably not thought necessary. First, prepare for tho cleansing process by taking a few simple arm and shoulder exercises so as to get the blood In cir culation and the skin glowing. Then nib the neck, arms, snouiders and back with the cold cream and remove every bit of It with one of the soft cloths. Gray and grimy the cloth will he, Tlmt means that the pos have yielded some of the dust they have been e tomntlnir to socrelo. - Now wash thoroughly with a fine white,. lather of our soap (uripcrfumed soap unless you can afford the ttnost arid-iuos.t txpccslve of the perfumqdJ kinds), ana y posed for this page. use your brush of rubber or. soft, silky bristles tq scrub away any lingering poll. Next rrmko a pMe of the cooling, al mond meal and allow this to remain on your skin tor tmuen minutes. Finally you gave her? Didn't ho care any more for you than that-poor, silly little' thing? How could you ever think of being serious with a Ctrl like that? And as to the "pretty" . part whun a man's been rriarrled to a woman six months he doesn't Rpow" whether she's the prettiest girl In "Harlem or tho ugliest woman who ever livid. - If he loVes her she's pretty to him and If h,e'djesn't lovo wash In very cold 'water. Splash It on In great handfuls so that Its force will . give , you a natural mas sage. How your skin will glow and tin Kiel Blood Is coming to feed the tissues and to round out yoir contours In beauty. Finally, rub on the cucumber lotion and let It stay on. This treatment night and morning, or oven every night, will help n sallow skin and cure scrawny shoulders. And It Is very simple. Is It not? Now, let me tell you of a few aids to beauty that I find useful. If you cannot afford Jewels you may make yourself or naments of tulle or soft gauio ribbon, of velvet or of filmy chiffon. It takes but a little patience and Ingenuity, and once you begin to study what pretty effect you can get with a lino here and a shadow there you will never be guilty of an ugly line or arrangement of Jewels. Nolle tho strap of pearls that I wear undct my chin. You can get the same iohenlng effect with a bit of pink or vvhlteimhllno. If high collars have made art ,uy.'.'llne at your throat, will not this dainty- strnp bo a blessing? My lonF string o? pearls glvo the "V" 'It Is easy lo cure tlefocta." line that Is so kind to the plump face and the short neck. A bit pf ribbon and a pretty little locket will produce the same long line from neck to throat. In the samo way the long "V" at the back of my dress gives a chance to show the long line from the nape of the neek to the back. The fluffy feather finish across my shoulders Is very softening and becom ing, Out of such a filmy mass a long white throat and curved shoulders rise taost effectively, If feathers are beyond your pocketbook, tulle will again prove the friend In need. A little study of line, a little patience In doing away with hollows or surplus fat and care to. whiten the skin, are the first steps toward acquiring the beauty of perfect arms and shoulders. Then artistic clothes and a good ar rangement of ornament and Mademols elle Pupil, or Madame Student I think you will be the belle of your next ball I it- her she'd look ugly to him If she waa a Venus and a Broadway broiler and saint all rolled into one. Beauty! How' many happily married merf aro married to beauties? ' Honestly. now, young man, think It over and you'll see. And then what have you to ofier beauty any way? Beauties want fine clothes and a tine house and automobiles and Jewels to set off that beauty. They're born that way, What are you going to do to make them contented and happy with you a man In average circumstances? You're going to live with the woman you marry a long, long time, I hope, Find out before you think of marrying at nil whether she's the sdrt of girl that you'll love better every year of your life, l la she good humored? The prettiest thing 'on earth is hideous whenshe frowns. ' Is she light hearted? One of those sad lonely women will drive love out of any man's heart In less than a year, Is sho good, Is she in love with you really, truly In love? Will she stick to you through thick and thin you two together against the whole world It things come to that pass? Can you see yourself spend Ing a long vacation with her. Just with her, and not wishing you were back at work? No, she doesn't have to be brll llant for that, nor wise either,. She has to be your kind, the kind that your nature reeks and you must be her kind and that's all there is to It By ELLA WHEELER WILCOX Copyright, 191S, by Star Company. Drunkonness Is on the decrease. One hundred years ago all men who drank alcoholic liquor drank far more heavily than any savn confirmed drunk ards drink today. In th4 days of OeorcA Washington drunkenness was not considered a vice. A man waa ex pected to keep sober during tho day, but most gen tlemen indulged In crgfea of drink at dinner time. Over In Heidel berg, derma ny, there la a statue of erklo, the court Jester ot- King Charles Philip, and with this statue .... goes a statement saying tms jester record ot wine drinking was. eighteen quarts a day! Perklo dined at the royal table, and he waa a man ot good education, and no doubt his companions drank qultft as much as. he, although they had lea wit and therefore were not made immortal by having their statues fashioned for the ornamentation of the vault' at Heidelberg castle. . . Whsther he died of too muen arm or how history does not state. Men In those days Could endure more alcohol than thoy can today. They lived much In the open, ana tney were not as highly developed as the men of this era. Yet now and then we find who suffered for his excesses. Charles the Fifth ot Spain, and ruler ot Holland, Belgium 4nd telly, abdicated the throne In 1B5. Ho waa only W years old; yet he was a decrepit eld man hroush cluttenV- and heavy-drinking, no breakfasted tB "on. fowl seethed In milk ana arxsicu n ,' After that he went to sleep 'again. Ho dined at 12, partaUlnh' always ot twenty dtshes. Ho supped twlce-once before soers and once after. His midnight n.eol was-his heaviest .And at each of Is four repeats . be drank Immense quantities of beer and wine. It was no wonder that he waa crippieo. with gout and every other malady be fore M, Science and hygiene and education In all progressive ways are lessening tho vse oi sumuiitms oi dm uuuut mo better, classes ot. people. Now there Is a great Idea on foot which will. If carried Into execution, help to do away with drunkenness toanjuch larger degree man any previous 1 mcmoa nas done. Iti Is called "The No Drunkard Plan." and Is worthy of the hearty co-operation of every clear-minded, right-thinking cltlsen. Here It Is: NO DITjTJNKAItD PLAN.,;;, Abolish all licenses as now paid by owners of hotel, cafe and. saloon. B. lltoh person believing he should have alcohollo liquors shall take out a per sonal license, cost to be ope dollar (L00) per year and to be secured ort same plan as automobile license, and good tor calendar year only. Must be applied tor by 'mall and not securable In less than forty-eight hours. His license, when granted, shall consist of a card (different color each year) with his name and license number and year It is legal. A lamtly license shall cost five' dollars (tt.CO) and mention each member entitled to use It. C. No alcohollo liquors shall be sold or given to any person not having above license, excepting on a doctor's prescrip tion, which may be used onco only. I BsiBBsKU BBfisSlSBMsflr The Fall of New Amsterdam By IlEV. THOMAS B. OIIEGOBV. New Amsterdam became New York Ui years ago. Charles II and their "High Might!- nesses" or lioiiana were on me oesi ui terms, but Charles wanted New Am sterdam, and not withstanding the fact that the two governments were at peace, the Eng lish monarch pro ceeded to lay hold of the coveted prise. Four ships, with COO veteran troops. were dispatched to Boston, and from the "Hub" the fleet leisurely boie down on New Amster dam. Anchoring Just below the Narrows the British commander sent out a com pany o! soldiers and captured the block houses on etaten Island. For Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Gas or a Sick, Sour Stomach Pape's Diapepsin Time it! In five minutes your nauseated stomach feels fine Stops fermentation. You don't want a slow remedy when your stomach Is bad or an uncertain one or a harmful one your stomach is too valuable; you mustn't injure It with drastic drugs. Papo's Diapepsin is noted for Its speed In giving relief; it's harrnlessness; Its certain unfailing action In regulating sick, sour, gisay stomachs. Its millions of cures In Indigestion, dyspepsia, gas PENALTIES TO SnitVER, Failure1 to obey clausa C shall cause the arrest of the person serving drink And also the person owning tho cafe or saloon where th drink was void or given. unless they can distinctly establish tho fact that they were . deceived. First offense, tine 110. Second offense, flno $100. Third offenso and after, tine J500 and thirty days in Jail. These offenses being for selling the same person first, second and third time, not to different persons; hut should they be guilty ot selling to as many as ten different persons In one year who ar without legal license, they shall bo for bidden the privilege of serving liquor to ony person whatsoever forever, under penalty of one year In state prison. All above penalties given both the person serving the drink and the owner of the cafe or saloon, should they be. different rerfona. PENALTIES TO DltlNICEIt. For using falsely another person's license or any Illegal license, or obtaining1 alcohollo liquor without a legal license. fine of $100. or thirty days In Jail, First time he Is arrested for Intoxication or treated for Intoxication he shall be noti fied On next offense he will lose his license. Second time, he loses his license for current year. Third time, he loses license for life. All doctors shall bo obliged to report to tho stato license department each and every caso they treat resulting from drinking too much alcohollo liquors, giv ing full and exact name., age and address of party, within ten days after attending such patient, under penalty of $100, tine tor each failure to report. EXPLANATION REGARDING! N. D. PLAN. On clause A, license fee only Is to be abolished. The seller is obliged to put up bond, to bo forfeited should he not ob- serve all laws, must have requisite num ber of voting taxpayers recommend him and fill all other requirements as at present, before he can sell at all. The Connecticut license laws ar a model for this new plan with the neces sary chnngo in chapter 224, 190) session. lo towns may vote "no license' or "license according to no drunkard plan." or whatever name la adopted for this row plsn. Connecticut ' In 1811 voted license Mventy-flve towns, no license nlaety three towns, or 20 per cent mere than one-half. We havo the power at Hartford and tho vote back ot it to enact any safe and "sane temperance" law The Webb bill, whloh recently passed house 73s for (4 against and peod ienato Without a roll call, will greatly aid this movement, "N. D. Plan" ,has been approved by and we aro permitted to quote as fol lows: O. H. Partridge, Ph. X author of "Te pschology of Intemperance." (The best book on the subject today): "Your no drunkard .plan appeals to mo as a sound proposition. I should like to see it become a stato law, and should expect that it would overcome several of the most objectionable features ot present laws controlling the sale of In toxicants; and I also see in it- possibilities of a new outlook on the whole problem ot Intemperance. I shall, watch your progress with much Interest." The book referred to should be road to fully appreciate tho value of above, The expressions of such of the best lehd most successful business men Who have seen and commented on "N. D." plan have been: It will stop treating. It wlirstop selling to minors; no mtrior can get a license. It will stop creating dipsomaniacs, in ebriates and drunkards. Eileiraen, politicians and popular busi ness men may refuse alcoholic) drinks without giving offense simply by "having no license." Governor Stuyvesant, bravo as a lion and never known to show the. white feather, was at his wlti eVTd. lie had only 150 trained soldiers, aided by somft 860 clttsons capable of bearing arms. The twenty guns of Fort Amsterdam had next to no powder and no chance against our British warships with ,120 guns. In spte of the groat odds against him, however, "Father Wooden Leg" resolved to fight. A more courageous man than old Petor Stuyvesant never lived, and, of course, he would tight to the last ditch, De SlUe, coramandec ot the fort, sold to him: "To fight Is madness," and Dominie Megapolenals laid his band gently on the old governor's .shoulder and sad to him; "It Is wrong to shed blood to no purpose'.'. To cap. the business "iromen and children crowded, about the nian and begged him to make no resis tance. Finally yielding he ' .cried out, ''Well, "let it be so. But I had rather be carried to my grave." And so the British flag went up on the rampart Of Fort Amsterdam 'and Dutch' rule in America came to an end. tritis and other stomaoh, trouble has made it famous the world over. Keep (his perfect stomach doctor In your home keep It handy get a larga fifty-cent case from any drug store, and then If anyone, should eat something! which doesn't agree with them, It what they eat lays )ke lead, torments and Sours and forms gas; causes headaohs, dullness and nausea: eruditions t acid arjd undigested food rsmember as soon s Pape's Diapepsin comes jn contact with the stomach, all such Alstress van ishes. It's promptness, certalntv and ease In overcoming the worst stomach disord ers Is a revelation to those Who try It.