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THE BEE: OMAHA, W EDNF8DAY, JIM! V 1HU.
im viw - ir tt or """" ' " I ' 1 1 ' 1 ' Fivo Charming-Styles Fully Described J$y Olivette J j Wj k Posed Espi j 1 .-W1U w, -, . ' 7 IT . HJ" fTtJVnrtUKX WLX.Vk.LY1.UAV.i.v..lKWaBUVY INf HpV "tr.TOL U . V ,C fLLasssVaJMSK I (HH PI ' Mil t ! Ill III Mill WVBMBWu sssl T f nMBIIHW Iff MTTW' nM I FT BWMSa-l&S ' ' i" c"1 "8C- "TIo Tanso Swirl." X. i ImiMMwMiWkll i B,rl not to be frUy lls U Number one Is Julia Deaublen, who IzSSSmwaamaaaWwl generally ncknowlcdeed tl.nt looks like the iiiveet da!y ot the "Woman's crowning glnry la her Milady's Summer Coiffure Aivr i. Xo. 1 I"or sweel st.vtficn. There Ik almot-t no excuse for every Blrl not to be pretty this veattin. It le generally ncknowlcdeed tl.nt "Woman's crowning glory Is her hair," and thin season the stylo In rrtiwns is not limited to one pattern. With a dozen ucceptcd methods, if nr ranKlnc her locks, milady cf the spring season has blossomed out llko the flower garden. Up In the chorus of Zlegfeld's follies of 1514 there Is a posy bed of the sweetest spring and summer styles of flower-lovely girls. Ami ' each one offers some suggestion for (he filrl who wants to so arrange her coiffure as to be as lovely as nature und the curling tongs will permit. Number one Is Julia Deaublen, who looks like the sweet daiy ot the fields. She euugests youth and whole some charm, with her hulr plaited loosely Into n hrald in the etylo so becoming to the natural girl in her teens. Above this braid her curly locks ure parted low on the left oldc. and arrangsd In such full Softness on either side of this parting that Vr coiffure suggests an unconventional pompadour rather than the ordinary part. Number two Is a pansy-faced clrl named Daisy Virginia, jhe brushes her dary hair, smooth and lustrous. and parts It In the middle, pulling It low on her forehead In two deep uaies, and then cracefully down over her ears Into a soft knot at the back. A hair dressing of this sort gives to a girl's face the quaint charm of the old-fashioned gurdon. Next u Glndys Feldnian, whose coif fure Is dono with the cultivated ele gance of the gardener's Joy the per feet rose. The hair is parted Just to the left of the center and marceiled Into deep and regular Undulations, f-'oft little tendril curls are pulled out over the ears and down on the forehead to take any harshness from the parting. The hack of tho head Is coveted by a puff of tho hnlr uhlch supports a Bpatilsh comb thrust In lit h slant. " Number four lr the exotic Rnrdenla. Kleunnr He:l, who wcais her hnlr In the new style knottr variously ns the French twist and the tango awlrl. The hair is pulled up at tho ciown of the head and idiled tightly away rrom tho curs Hnd tho nnpo of tho neck, nnd then thrust under Its own twist to form . cushion of mnooth-lyng hulr. Then It is pulled loosely over the fore hend und allowed to shadow eftrH In front cnougli to Insure becomlnjruesH. "Tho Flaming Toppy." Hazel Lewis, who la pictured In the fifth place, represents the flam'ng I'nppy type, with her hair as softly luxurious as the colorful leaves of the scarlet flowor that Is her proptotype. The hair Is parted In the middle and druped looeely over the ears. Then It Is caught high to tho crown of the hand, where It is handed In a circle about a soft psychn puff that Is dono crosswise. One of these styles will bo becoming to you, surely. What flower typo of loveliness do you represent? Make Hire, and then arrange your hulr to iccentuatt It. The Domestic MiDennium ir For the Kiddies A Charming Novelty Fully Described by OUvatta mm By DOROTHY D1X. A prominent woman, of the new femin ist school, who possesses , a beautiful home, a perfectly good husband, and a flourishing law practice, recently sc: -dallzed her old'fanh- loncd fitters very much ' by declaring that Shft-inly'e- voted twenty mln ut's a day to her houtekeeplng. "There. Did you hear that?'' cried the old fhsliloned women, who were slaves to their house keeping, "Just think of doing your house keeping In twenty minutes. Why. we put In. almost that many hours doing ,ours nnd we'll wager our new spring hat against a cookey that there's dust under her beds, and loaves of bread in her garbage can, and that poor, nos ltcted husband of tiers never a mouthful that Is fit to eat." But In this the lodics guessed wronsly. . ,,i. .i, .f... There Isn't a better run House In , tho i ftbom!nuU), mak beQSi BnOU,d De a community, nor better dinners than lh , ,,,, housekeeper, and fill the air of tho twenty-mlnutes-a-day housel.cr vU)i her whlnce an(J a nU? Eho,8 The reason ot this Is because cIm iea , , mechanics of the household arc carried', nc ftnlft conle wen wc wl on by on Intelligent young woman. h. j hnV() lntclllBenco cnoug1, to tcl, ncr to Bct Is a graduate of a domestic sconce r,oo I do t Qf Bhf where ,ho hr.s been taught that a bm.Bol I , fl w d t is next in anvrcumoo iu un -v-, mandmcnts,'. and to markot &y scien tifically and economically that ihc makps contrary. It was pretty certain that such a woman, having devoted herself to other t aot.vllK-v. would be densely Ignorant 'f all domestic affairs, and turn out a branU of housekeeping that would give love's yoling dream tho dyspepsia. Of course we all cling to the old Ideal about the womnn making the home with her own hands, end the bread that mother ma'le, and to on. whJoh,ls .all U'A.I Pl.niT!. 4 tVin I. ... n l.Dn n f . 1 1 . . i , for home making, and can bake ically i good bread -Otherwise let us patronize ' the baker and the domestic science j school, Instead of trusting our digestions j ' to the amateur efforts of ex-biiBlness I w omrn. j I The reason that so many women hrt i domesticity nnd complain so much about , ' having to do housework duties I becaubc the fit nnd the unfit are forced Into It. It woiilrl te Just as sensible to compel ' every man to be a lawyer, or a doctor, or 1 1 a farmer us It la to Compel every mar- i ried woman, to b a housekeeper. Men are unhappy enough when they are forced ! Into occupations for which they have ! neither Hklncr nor aptitude,. Also almost . every man who follows an uncongenial ( occupation does his work badly, bung llngly, half-heartedly, nnd makes a fall- i j ure of. It. ' Why, then should we bo surprised that the woman who haten the sight of a As in the case of grown-upn, frocks for kiddles vary from year to yoar In style as well an In material. Thin year's modrn for children In elude a general qualntness of style, a tendency to use vivid colors and lifted waist-line. The model we picture today brlmjs out all these tendencies. The wee frock Is of white tulle embroidered with silk flowers In bright colorn. the high walstcd effect as well f.s 1 the hem of the frock, which parallel each other In movements of scallops. Recently sho wan vlulted bv a rencr- Crochet rounds of whlto cotton make ' te'r, nnd In thq an origins! trimming used to outline ! course of an Intor- well f s ' v,"w ano u"1 ' "Thcro nre weeks when we do not even sea ruch A frill or wide Valenciennes rin- j otlier. Ishco the neck with a bit of the soft- 1 Imagine ness so becoming to a baby face. persons can llvo to- This oualnt frock I. -completed by , Kclher 3 ... - .. . .... . year for a life- a tiny "bonnet" of white taffeta, with , mft wth l)ecom. a small crown brimmed about wito a ; ing horribly bored ruche of unhemmed o'.d rose taffeta. ! If 1 had never been OLtVETTH separated from my ' potent woman who enjoys housework in I her kitchen- And this w-lll pot only he I fiir hnp rrrw1 ! 1 1 f r Ika e rfA rtt tint I the average housewife look llko a i-rodl- fRm, ' gal daughU-r bent on riotously wasting J Propnecv u ,ne rIeklest o tnaiai her substance. j but I venture to predict thl-that In the The experience of UUs woman law r. ncnr ruture Ignorant I who provides till the comforts of a homi, lor her lanuiy, ana sun vuui '" time and strength for tlie practice of lur profession. Is Interesting in two way. First, because It gives a practical an swer to the question "What will become of tho home It women continue to rollow after marriage the business for which they have prepared and In which they vvrc succefcBful? These women will simply hire a pro fessional to run their homes, and do their cooking and sweeping, and marketing, as a business man nirce um wuufci-i-oioi much aggravation and waste, and In digestion will be eliminated And she 1 will be eliminated In this way: The mar ried woman who has a taste and talent ; for domesticity, and who realizes that j . ; cookery in one of the most Interesting of i ?r,,P I a the fine arts to follow, will do her j r?,.V' ' own housework. Th!s will be relieved I of most of the drudgery that has for merly attached to it by means of elec trical devices and all manner of labor- ana ciera, ami uim u..... w ""l-ri(. anrt ho HnM n1nv uii&inuDN. u ' side of details of. his saving Inventions. Tho woman who does not like house- rklng out- the hpme. will follow her own 'I I JJ III . " -..ny.M mi t t ii i xne Manicure Laay j i J i Feminist Reforms Uy KLI WHHEIiim WILCOX. Copyright. 19H, by the Btnr Company An Engllsliwomun of great brilliancy of when oth were summoned, within a year, to pass on to other realms, Still another who lmvo dwelt together In ovor-nrowing love und friendship (for j such lovo rears itu towers on the solid twenty-three years, Iibb a heme In tho country whilo hcriuioband lives In Lon don. 1 cannot that two ny WILLIAM F. KIKK girl In dead earnest, like ine, after getting up a hour ahead of hor regular schedule, "I was reading one of Mister Lons ought to reap some kind of a reward for fellow's Doems last night." said the' It. even If It was only a few actors with been an economic waste to put a woman afJo of profe6sQni aml pul lnt0 her Manicure Lady, "and It had a line In It their heavy voices and their light tips." with a flfty-dollar-n-weck earning Ctt'lhomo nn 0dUc(ed. Intelligent house-' that said Utl us then be up and doing.' "Industry never helped me none." said Kiicnen u iiu a , 1,.rt.., ,h -.i,, h n rdmni.nt in i,.,iitn l maHn nn mv mlnH lht It would be the Hend J'Mrhr, "Tliw hnrdnr I ivnrli line as ine nusinets woman is in ners. a goon icea ior me m sei up in u 1 inn lets 1 nave, rtnu t Know wiai lnt ,ifal lovu. This win do away with the odium that 1 morning and start off wun a ntisiie. hdoui neing up aim doing, too, uut ever attaches to the servant class, and rthlch ' 1 showed the poem to Wilfred, too. be-, since I started playing the ponies I found nas Dciongcq 10 it sunpiy nccause tne ; cause I thought that it migni give mm aiout that no mattor how early I got up sorvant class has been Ignorant and In- , hunch to get out and cull one. of Spring's) nnd doing thero was a few bookmakers vaclty Into a ,!ll,, .-. .ok- (nl, " Moreover, becau.e a woman was a crackcrjack stenographer, or a hypnoth saleawoman, or a talented newspaper woman, or lawjer. or doctor, was no guarantee that she could cook. On the husband I feci sure that I could not have written the io mantle love, letter, really it wild letter, that 1 sent him this morning Just before you came." It Is quite hII right for this ludy to ex press herself us Imppy und satisfied with conditions which have seemed to provo suitable for her own particular cube and her own purtlculur tvmpcruniont. Hut she has nn right to asaumo that other peoplo who llvo together under one roof, from year's end to year'B end, must be "horribly bored," or that ro mantle love nnd sentiment unnot remain wltli thoni. It Is tho writer's belief tlmt occasional separations are advisable fur husbandii und wives, and parents and children, and brothers and sinters;, for all people, In fact, who are accustomed to dnell to gether, Just as the magnet seems to lose Iti power over the steel when the steel be comes thoroughly chargid, so people aro affected by too constant association fre quently. And Just as removing tho magnet! from the steel gives It now force of attraction, so the separation of Individuals will ' restore the magnetic Influence. Then again, It sometimes requires a perspective to fully appreciate tho charms of lovely scenery: and the same can be said of the characteristics of thoso who are near to us. we see and appreciate their best qualities, sometimes, by separating from them. But when we say that to keep love and romance alive In the heart we must dwoll together only for brief periods ot time, we express a very shallow conception of There are husbands and wlvos who have lived, tolled, hoped, waited, played, traveled and studied together for a scoro or moro years, and found llfrf J growing sweeter, lovo deeper und happl mind, married to a brilliant man forhso of friendship) for forty years: and still another (or 11 decade less. Unselfish love, roniRiiUu ciitlmenl and common fenoo friendship nil unite to hold theso hearts In lusting affection. TJ10 Biuno' wninun. who expresses herself as believing that continual nssoclntlun de stroys romance, says also that she be Ileven In trial iunrrlagei. Hip suys: "Unlll lovo Is freed from the obligation of support no man can know that ho Is J loved for himself, 110 woman can ho sure , of the disinterestedness of her affections. 1 uciieve, oi course, unit every man should support his child up to tho age of ?l. ' Uut love must bo freed from commer cialism. And In order to do this we shall havo to try many experiments. One of tho experiments I proposo I call i no vitiate of marriage. I don't uso the ex pression nuvltuto as equivalent to trial marriage. If two peoplo wero to Inhabit the Biuno house, the man living with the girl's family for only 11 yoar. It would be Impossible tn conceal small habits, pecu llnrftlcn und moods which sometimes play us great havoc with mari'mao as vlco It solf. Nueh an experiment, a novitiate for InurrlMKo, would tend to diminish the evil effects of the sex spell." Two people who lived In the house with relatives for a year, without the mar riage tie, a nil the perfect consolidation of Interests to unite them, would almost In variably dissolve their engagement Bnd break off their marrlago hofuro the ex piration of the tilal yoar. Tho situation would bo unnatural, Tho Interference of otherri and the consciousness of being undor espionage, would create false con ditions and pluce both luvers at a disadvantage. "Whatever reforms thq feminists under- tnlio to bring about In the matter of love and marriage, this proposed arrungment wilt certainly provo to be a mlserablo failure. Two peoplo might In such a situation become Involved In endless quar rels and misunderstandings, whilo If they wore lawfully married nnd left alone they would get 011 .amicably und with Increas ing affection and perfect understanding. If the trial murrlago omitted the niur- Huge relation, tho experiment would prove nothing at all of the real nature of cither. the man or woman; und It It did not omit It, then It would simply complicate our social conditions with legalized soci.il evils. The feminists must suggest something bettor than this, or no reasoning or sen sible human being can tako them se zloualy. Prrsnnallty til Clntltr. A correspondent writes mn asking st what I moan by "expressing personality In lilnthes." A woman's personality Is something that belongs to her, that dif ferentiates her from others. It does lot depend on beauty, neither Is It entirely a question of character; It Includes the dozen little mannerisms, characteristics, graces that make up the composite mental 1 pi ture that we, hnve when we think of a certain personality, some tho reverse, and there nre vague, colorless people who seem to have no personality ht all thev are mere colorless reflections of what passes about them. Women of this sort, are apt to dreas much as everybody elsi dresses; there Is so little expreslon Of themselves In what they wear that It might as woll be 11 uniform. Madame Sarah nernhardt, the great rrench actress, Is a most conspicuous example ot expressing personality In clothes. Tim long drnperles. rich mater ials, tho long sleeves and high neck trim- minus that he has effected for years seem as much a part of her and as ex presslvo of her personality as her golden voire or her wonderful hair. On the oUier hand, you cannot Imagine such ratmaatt worn by any other woman. The modern American type, whether It be young girl or matron. Is more apt to be smart and vivacious than picturesque. Very elaborate dressing does not suit tvu; It In apt to overshadow If It does not en tirely kill her charm. Smart clothes cf the simple, rather girlish order, she wears to perfection. Do you know some woman who looks her best In grayT You cannot Imagine her In any other color, and yet It Is Mot because gray Is the only color that nnlti her eyes and hair; It seema to emphasize something more subtle and yet more Im portant than surface colorlng-her per sonality. In my next lesson I am golnc to take up the question of proper breathing nni Its effect on health nnd beauty. Later on I sholl give exercises for reducing and making the figure more supple. Advice to the Lovelorn Uy IJKATIUCE FAIRFAX. Ilnn't lie lllillcalons. Dear Miss Fairfax; I am a younr filrl of twenty-three, nnd keep company with a young man of seventeon. Ho has asked mo to murry him. I don't really love him, but I have been going out with him so long that I don't llKe to refuse him, Ho mnkes but ten dollars a week and says that we two can get along on that. What do you think I shoula do, ns X Know ho would feel very bad If I gave him up. M. U. A boy of seventeen Is a mere child and not In nny way ready to assume th," responsibilities ot marriage. You should never have accepted serious attention from so young a boy. Ho wilt feel badly for a llttlo while It you refuse him. but he would bo far more unhappy tn a year or so If he found his youth handicapped by the burden of a wife and family. Cooling but Nutritious; Ideal Summer Food competent. Thus will bo opened up an fairest Jobs, but he Just looked kind of 'that hftd been up und doing longer than ; nMS m0re profound with each year. T incxnaustime iiem ior women wnow ' languid and said that nobody could make j me. It makes a fellow kind or dlscour-: tnon, Hn talent Is for domesticity. Thoy refute creamer hustle." aged. Why ain't I got tho name right to t0 glow w 10 Decome servants, nui mey woum ue j ..jf, pretty hot weather to be up and perfectly willing to be housekeepers, ) doing." said the Head Darber. "There trained in a recognized profession. andjwaB a euy n nere tna morning that was commanding a good salary. ,on the ,,,,,. of a .unstroke." the little dally happenings seem 1 10 Kiuw W illi inn Lnarm m 111c iiiivaivvi-u . get a bankroll that them rich guys has'" I each morning beckons them forth to new "Because you never was born to be I adventured In, the groat wonder world of rich," answered the Manicure I-ady. "You j existence; and the commonplace events was born to bo a barber. I think I was veil themselves In some fresh ku1io each aspect of mystery. depths, finds new ox Yes. Dear Miss Fairfax; Will you tell me whether or not It Is necessary to have a chaperon In this case? I think It Is neces sary, but am told I am too critical. An affianced couple wish to visit a distant city. They have no acquaintances In that city. I think that as they arc going among strangers and will stay tor two or tnrei days tnuy would un tne proper inmg to bring a chaperon. My friend contends that engaged couples do not need a chaperon that It Is a reflection on them. PnOFIUETYt Unless they aro married or very closely related, a man and a woman cannot travel together without a chaperon un less they are willing to endure the gravest adverse criticism. Tho engaged couple ot whom you speak must most assuredly tako with them a suitable chaperon. You should cut out msat very lroiy V Ith a highly certified professional in -Maybe there was TO per cent of some-! born to bp a grand lady, and It may turn 1 day. and assume un tn summer, became It Is too heating, mat the kitchen, no woman would need glvei.mn.. nt hi. mvmtrm." tald tho Manl.'mn thni unv hfnr. I on mn nirt tn u.-mt 1 1 w ,i doesn't mean that you ha.-o to wierlt.ee nl0re than twenty minutes to her house- ,cura Lady A g?nt can-t k,cp Pool ir ,e't0 Iiave my riIctu,p n the paper, but you presslons. understands the profound Ian- nutrition, for thete are omer ioous urn neaping, in mis way win uie domestic; a the tme drying rlckeys. But, .was bom to be Just what you arc. and 1 guage of sllenvn better and Utter; and so are mun mora nu.r wuu. i..n ................ "'"leven little me. thaUncvcr wastes no time there ain't no hope for you. Ocoige. Inlunlted are the Uvea ami Iiarts that a I drinking Iced drinks to keep cool, found ! you I behold a gent that was robbed of 1 brief twenty-tour hours of separation It kind of hard to this morning to follow any chance of greatnoss the first day that 1 necessitates a week f rlorer Intimacy I Mister Longfellow's description of how, lie won a long shot at the track. That to keep successful In the bruising battle ivai jour last chance, George. The beans of life. But I tried to start out the day! has been spilled ever since, and you must yet are cooling foods. Take Faust Spaghetti, for here Is an Ideal summer food. A lOo rackage of Faust Spaghetti la four times as nutritious as meat. It Is made from select Durham wheat, which Is rich In tluten do housework who have a bent that way, Instance and like It. Qnaler qnlpa. Life may be a bore even to the mn wljo Isn't ono himself, tven In warm weather borne people A great variety of dishes can be pro-wlll put hot drawing on salad pared from Faust Hpaghettl-suvory, ap Some People neer i-eem to do much petlzlng maU. that cat. be made very jtalkln. except when they have nothing qulekly. Write for frae rec.pe book ana find out. Paust Spaghetti Is sold by all grocers in Sc and 16c packagss-order today. MAULL imOS. Bt. Louis . Missouri to ay Don't expend all your admiration n your aneei'loih Save a little for your self. Nature pays her debts except perhaps to the man vho feels that the world owes him a living. Philadelphia Record. and conversation to repair the broken threads ot mutual interests and pleasures. There Is no association of lovers no Tin- CiMiretillnir Adornment. An eastern authority says men wear mustaches to hide and modify their atrocious homeliness. He nays he hides hi own upper Hn In this way because It looks like the upper lip of n man who wouici set rire to an orphan asylum and dance In the ashes a Merolc upper Up, an It were. This Is a somewhat broad charge, as all mustache wearers will duly aver. Thero are mustaches fur uglier than the ugllevt of upper lips. There aro mustaches In tints that would frighten a blind man. There are trlngy mustaches that loudly suggefct the soups of yesteryear. Uut they can't be done away with by sneers, or Jeers, or even leers. You can't do away with an adornment that In Its universal pull begins with un emperor una ends with a lunar. Cleveland I'lain Dealer. Question Hint. Dear Miss Fairfax: I am a young lady ot 17 years ot age and deeply In lovo with a man of 2S. 1 have been going out with him qulto often and he has treated me real nice.. Now 1 heard from a friend that hn Is married and has children. When I heard this it almost broke my heart, Khali I ask htm if he Is married, or what -i.nll 1 1a fur If T hv tn fflvA htm un It. I will break my heart? Kindly advise me I what to do. K. M I Tell this man that you must know the truth. If he Is married you will, or course, havo nothing more to do with him. The man who pretends to be single and so wins the love ot a good girl Is a black guardno less. To Have Perfect Skin Throughout the i ummer real and earnest. I got down here to thejrrrlgn yourself to the fact that you are romance of the homiymoon, which can shop almost a hour ahead of time, and Just what you are. compare with tho varied sources of hsp- hero I have sat for part of the forenoon.) "Out I 'eel kind of languid, too. I sup- plness and th far-reaching enjoyments of waiting for some simp to come In and pose that my dream about being a great) two people who have lived for moro than have his nulls did. What Is the use of lady may never bo the truth, but In anyia eoro of years In ever-'n'-reaslng pleas- striving. George? And what Is the use of , event, this warm weather take a lot of being up and doing If them ain't no- nmhlsh out of one. I can't even talk liody to do? Goodners knows I don't want 1 consecutive today. Well, well, here romrti t be clinical, but It seema to me that it! that professor of mathematics that was ain't the hustlers In (his world, that get I In the other day to have his nails ci'. the cool corners. You would think that aI mutt be up and doing," DrufTlns; the Line. The teacher was seating pupils alpha betically. "All those whose last names begin witn the letter A please como forward," said she. When '.l.we Hire assigned their places, she Ha Id. ' Thc with the letter B," and so on thtciugh the alphabet. All went well until she unwittingly kald, "All tha Js ma) come this way." i,,,-.... aim 1,0,1 II....I in tiila rinllirhiriil u even win lrni'iier couiu rririun loois, who .had 111 eel I" "ls delightful from uu ,,. whcn fVory j rcmancij jn companionship for more than fifty years, tlU background. Judge, . ura in cuch other's companionship. There are many such people to be found In our midst. The writer recalls one pair of comrade These days tho face needs special can. and attention. Flying dust and dirt, the v,tino- un. are severe on any skin. Their despoiling effects are best overcomo by the application 01 puru icica-uiucu wo, hub keeps the skin and pores In a cleanly con dition, the complexion beautifully white and spotless. Discolored, freckled and roughened cuticle are actually absorbed by It. One ounce of mercollzed wax, ob tainable at any drug store, Is sufficient to completely renovate a soiled complex ion. It Is used like cold cream, allowed to remain on over night, and washed otf In the morning. As the skin tends to expand In warm weather, causing wrinkles to form, a good astringent lotion should bo used. Dit holve 1 ox. powdered saxollte In 'i pint witch hazel. Bathe the faco in this dur ing the heat of the day or before going out for theater or social affair. It Is a remarkable skin tightener and wr nM eraser, Advertisement 1