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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1911)
SILK HAT HARRY'S DI ORCE SUIT
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f Paying a Debt in Full ) More Help, Please, Nr. Cop X :-: By Tadjf The Cities Beyond 1
. J . . .
IM'TI - I ' ,ir TT -T ,1, " IV , ,. I I 1,1 "II" II rig" f I
Bo you married him and you tried very
hard to make him happy. Your little gar
den was gay with flowers, your little
house was cheery and bright and full of
f sunshine. You cooked good things to
oat and you vet
teem tnmiy on
your table. You
read tu him, you
never looked or
thought of any one
on earth but lilm,
and you dared to
hope for a measure
of simple happi
ness, and now ntme
on has told him
and he drove you
out and llfo U a
black misery fur
Poor, little wo
man: poor, foolish,
loving, hoping little
heart io you had
to pay after all
when you thought that the bill had been
forgotten or lost or something V
Who was It took the pains- to tell your
husband about the one awful mistake In
your Ufa? The man who persuaded you
to make It, or some nice, kind gentle
woman friend of yours who could not
bear to see you happy when her own
heart was eaten with greeft envyft
Good work that, wasn't It, to turn
your, 4oar, little, struggling happiness
Into dull misery and hopelessness. Who
ever did It must be happy end light of
heart now that they sea what . their
meddling has cost you.
And the man you married, what of
him? what's he going to do? You say
he loves you yet, but his pride will not
let him forgive. What are you going to
do about It? II rove! at his feet like a
whipped dog and beg him to take you
IH you know what I would do? I
would find something to do, some work
that would take all my time and most of
my thoughts, and I would go away where
I would never see or hear of any of the
people who made my life before, and I
would . forget all about the whole
wretched business as fast a X could.
You can't forgot?
Oh, yes, you can. That's one thing
a good memory is for to forget with.
That's one of the great differences be
tween a big soul and a little one the
power of choosing what to forget and
A Champioii of
t Uy FRANCES
"I sen," said Daysey Mayme Appleton
In one of those lucid moments that so
rarely come Into the life of a girl Ilk
her, "that the preachers are attacking
the girl who uses face powder.
"I wish, as the president of the Drop
felltohea of Ufa Club, and the high priest
ess of the 'ut the Men in Their Placea
Society, to go on record with the state
ment that when a girl uses face powder
and rouge the men are to blame."
Throwing opn a window that she
might have cool air on hvr Indignation,
"I will admit every sin of vanity, but
the girt who hasn't enough vanity to
tak the shine off the tip of her nose Is
rnlghty lonesome. From the day she Is
too old for dulls till the day blie quits
struggling and tries to find contentment
In making dolls of her bister's babies she
doesn't receive as much attention as a
widow whose powder rag and rouge Ja'
are offset by nine children. '
"The girl who gets all the attention;
the girl who has an escort to theaters,
parties and rides, who Is nover a wall
flqwer longer than It takes her to get out
a powder rag and rsdab her nose, in the
girl on the most Intimate terms wltli
powder and paint. he begins in a retail
way on the shine of her nose, and un
consciously' strays over the border Into
th wholesale by spreading the powder, al'
over her face and touching up her Hps
and cheeks with rouge.
"A man loves In song, poem sn.l prose
to praise the little wren-like won. an who
la content with the looks the Ixird gave
her. That la the kind of a woman he
wants for a mother or a sister, but d!
you ever notice that when he buys thea
ter ticket It Isn't for wren? It Is for
' a bird of paradise, with her hair touched
up and done up In enormous rolls on
top, or the new kind of biscuit at the
back, and with her face don In the red
aad whit of old-fashioned peppermint
candy. And those colors, by the way.
ar the only old-fashioned thing about
"The only kind of a. biscuit she can
4nak la In th coiffure line, hu at
n il it ij
what to remember. Forget It all, this
whole mlaeruble business the first ter
rible mistake and the terrible price you
have had to pay for it. Kill your life
so full of now Interests, new thoughts,
new developments, that you can no
more take any Interest In things that
are dead and buried than you could go
back and be a little girl again.
You're young, you're bright, you're
good no, I'm not sneering. I mean It.
I'm not talking about what you were;
I'm talking about what you are now
and now Is a big enough time for any
o:ie to attend to.
Ktop thinking about then, stop worrying
about then, and think about now
splendid, hopeful, busy, practical now
and you'll come out all right.
You did wrong, you owed a debt, you
are paying that debt now In tears and
nnsulih and humiliation. Let It go at
l hot, and let all the people connected
with that debt and the paying of It go,
tco. Live your own life, and llvj It
with content and honest Kclf-i-espcct."
And hearken! You have lived In the
outer darkness where there Is weeping
and gnashing of teeth; you know what
a mistake such as yours means to a
woman. Concern your heart no more
with the sorrows that are past. Con
cern, yourself with that young girl you
see walking right on the edge of the deep
cliff where you stumbled and fell. Who
can help her as well as you? Ion't
preach to 'her, don't spy upon her, don't
suKpert her Juct help her.
The Jiusband? Iot him go. tle'U find
a 'gocd" woman to innrry him and muJe
hlin work for her, and perhaps there will
be times when he'll wish he had you baok
again. These "perfect" women are not
always such great successes as wives
What Is that to you? You are not
responsible for him; you are reapontlble
for yourself and that's all.
Get a fresh start somewhere don't slip
any more climb, and smile all the time
you are climbing.
No man may ruin the life of any
woman no matter how "good" he Is or
how bad she has been.
The woman you were is dead and
burled. Put up a modest stone at her
head, Join hands with the hurrying years
and go away from the grave where she
lies burled and think of It no more. Go
on in your chosen way, be a brave
woman, an honest woman, a cherry
woman; be a help to all who need your
help. So shall the debt you owe be paid,
and paid In full.
tlie Powder Rag
makes no difference to him. The girl
who can cook and sew and keep a house
clean, but who doesn't cover her head
with Jute and her face with powder and
paint has no attractions for a man. If
the steam In- the kitchen takes hur hair
out of curl, and she use no powder to
make herself look like a pickled beet,
her bread and pies and roasts might take
prizes at the county fair, but she won't
get an Invitation from a man to as much
as a dog fight.
"Perhaps she can broil a steak while
the powder can girl Is pinning on a veil,
but the powder cun girl gets all the at
tention, though she can't boll an Easter
egg. A man may admire Martha before
dinner, but, after he has eaten his thea
ter tickets, his automobile, his compli
ments, and all those attentions that make
life worth while to girls when they are
still In the girl age, ar given to the
powdered and painted Mary, who doesn't
know tho difference between an egg
beater and a vacuum cleaner.
"This touching up of lips and cheeks
vilih powder and taint ure so much bait
ret to catch th weak flnh called men
end they never fall to eet many bites and
almost as many landings. If th men
were sensible but. oh! what' the use of
sputtering and fuming over something so
palpnbly Impossible! They are not sensi
ble; that In why we women are organizing
to take them under control."
Then Daysey Mayme- fished out fro
th boxom of her dress a chamois powder
rag that looked as If it had been doing
service ever since the Hoer war, and
searched In the recesses of a shopping
hag as Mg as the valise till she found a
mirror th sis of a silver dollar. Turn
Ing It this way and that, she speedily
powdered out every sign of Indignation
until her face looked as calm and cool
as that of a villain In a book.
Klav Uric' "Kncbanced t ap."
Eric XIV., king of Sweden, admired
marlc and had an enchanted cap which
he pretended gave him power over th
elements. When a storm arose his sub
jects said: 'The king ha on his conjur
lr rp "
fme fyjagaziryp p)a
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HMrTeVNCff MAN AI HE
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PLCNTT OF SETS LEFT C
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OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER a. 1IH1.
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AN 0 OONT HrAS E TO 7
The Case of the Resourceful
AH WKTSO, BY THE SET OF BOOKS YOU CARRY
I S EB THAT TDU CAUOHT TOUf MAN . PtPDIjO
VJOULD 0 MCs?P TUAM
TO MAce A'ALE ( -
Lots in a Name
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TNfiOVN HiA AN ANCHOR
60Vi- i6Si ALL. N NQUN.
By Ous Mager
Ceprrlsht, till. Notlaul
( r r c
Uy KLh wnv.i
There com to in, from on In whom
I believe, a story of clenr seeing a
vision of a wonderful city, on another
plane, outsld of th earth realm.
A city with beautiful st rents and fin
fair statuary and
alive with action,
peopled with being-
like, and yet unlike,
th denlssn of th
The friend who
saw these things
asks nothing of m,
not oven belief; h
Is ono who has
studied th psychic
questions t the
day for many years
from a purely
critical and scien
and ho goes about
his dally avoca-
Ions Ilka any other practical and sensible
luman being, una Is not seeking for
money or glory or a following of de
votees. 11 says Utile, Indeed, to any one
of what It ha been enabled to learn
of matter called supernormal or spirit
ual. And only by an accident of similar
states and interests and aspirations th
Information of Ills latest and moat In
teresllng exaprlonco came to m.
Hundreds of my good friends will smll
ut rny credulity for believing Jhls man'
vision to be more than the result of a
disordered brain or excited Imagination.
Hundred of (he friends of C'yrua field
pitied those few deluded people who be
lieved In hl vision of an ocean cable.
Hundreds of tha friend of Mors and
Franklin and Marconi and KUison hav
been "orry" for th poor vlotims of
hallucinations," yet all these friends
have lived to acknowledge their own mis
take and judgment,
And so why may not all my doubting
friends, If they live long enough, b
forced to acknowledge her on earth their
own lack of judgment In declaring the
reports of th "advanc guards" along
th spiritual picket line to be delusions?
Jt Is a curious pirns of th mortal
mind which causes it to so vehemently
oppose beliefs which are of th utmost
Importance to human -happiness and
There I no geographical fact no pos
sible discovery of any other continent on
earth of such vast Import to humanity
as the proof of realm beyoml, or outside
of, this urth plane.
Should th discovery of a wonderful
and fertile continent at th north pol
b made, It could only Interest u for a
limited period of time; luo year from
now no one of us would remain to enjoy
Its product or bo entertained by it
lly CHlvSTKK I'lllKINS.
Gaunt rocks of death t hut darkly luy,
I'pstlrred by lido br river's wy,
Against th glory of the dny,
The ahli of war were still.
Kindred I" color to th wave,
Kindred In menace to thu grave.
They flouted, tcrriblo and brave,
Kencuth th peopled lit!).
Immovubl us foiled IbIch
Ktern guns abrtstla from their plies-
The anchored squadrons inurkod th mile
From buy to city's rim.
We gaxed upon the steely c liuln
The shackles of the mighty niuln
Dullt, by our will, for human puln,
And felt the gratidkur grim.
Hut, Hul'lcli. fell the veil of night.
And, sudden, to the wondering sight.
From far-thronged Wave, and wull and
We saw the splendor kIow.
1'hantusmal as a inutile Ureum,
The bosom of the hidden stream
Hurst, beautiful, Into the gleum
Of lights, long filed und low.
The flouting citadels of deuth,,
As by some mystlu shibboleth.
Were, fashioned, In tho spuco of bro.th,
Into a fulry scene.
The things that men hud mudc to kill
Stood glorified and sweet and still,
While music reached the shorvwsrd hill
From out the dream demesne.
U'U yet again the duwn c.inie. culil.
The deep guns, by their thunder, told
Their power, where the echous rolled
Against the rocky shore.
And out upon thu oceun gray.
Trim, terrible, In i'Ioso unay,
The dreumful, dcathful ship uwuy
Went forth for i'taco, or Wur.
Tinkling In the ears, known as "death
bells." Is supposed by the Hcotch peas
antry to announce the dcmUu of a
vtoMHM. Mil. Nstteail i tao. lUMk
Hut the absolute knowledge and con
vincing proof th;i other continent ex
isted beyond tho earth, and th ability -ta
see them with spiritual vision when
ever so desired, would render time
Impotent and tak the sting Indeed from '
1'ersonally, I do not Imagln my friend
saw "heaven," for I do not believe In
ny one locality In th further land '
which bears that name, but I believe
"In my Father' house are many man
sions," and In my Father's universe ar -ninny
continents and ell lea. And I think
my friend euw one of th many. I hav
no doubt It wa a spiritual city, in
habited by spiritual beings, and that In
numerable other rilst In space cities
bullful and unbeautlful, on higher and
lower plane, accordng to th spiritual
worKniaiismp 01 mu innauitanta. a
1 ..,. I t ,...!.., .. .. . ..
hour in the day, ar helping to build ono
of those cities) and Just a we build, so '
hall our structure bo when we leav
thl particular chtmlcal formation In
which our spirits now dwell and pass on
, i t M lt Mklina A , mr I. .,n k ...... .-, . V. n .
new region w shall find for neighbor
those who hav thought similar thought,
similar action while on thl sphere. Th
scientific world has deoidcd that ' Thought
1 Knergy." Thl energy will select our
plan of habitation In th llfo beyond,
and therefore it behoove both you and
me to direct our energy to good and
beautiful purpose it wa wish a desirable
location In imi bf th many "oltle not
built by hands," but by thoughts.
Thero Is something wonderfully stimu
lating to the human mind In th very
vaguest dream of such a city.
It gives new Impetus to worthy action,
new wing to hope, new comfort to sor
row, new solace to disappointment and
failure. It muke everything good seem
enduring and everything that I not good
trivial and of small import. It makes tho
hurried tranflt of time In this little llfo
seem of less Importance, and arouaea th.
heart from sad reveries over broken
earthly tie to a consciousness of renewed
friendships and affection In world t
youd. For those who hav always longed for
th beautiful and ideal, while compelled"
to live In sordid and commonplace sur
rounding", It give th xjulMlt hop of
compensation for disappointment and re
ward fur patience.
All hull to th Cities Deyond!
May our eye reoetv the Inner vision
to behold them whll ws ar yt in ths
temporal body upon tip plan.
And a new nams ahull Science bene
Th great rellgton of )h universe.
Copyrighted, 1911. by American-Journal-Kxamlner.
Tha busltst thing In tha world Is Ml
curiosity. U Jlrown.
The longest lifo Is but it:i elementary
lottor ro ns much Influenced by fash
ion as a Mayfalr milliner. Mine. Bui ah
It l.-i a fortunate household where hus
band and wifn (Uurro only onco In fivo
years. I.ady (Hunt,
Modern educationist do not give their
kc holms anything like th grounding they
got in tha old typ gchools. Henry
A retentive memory Is of greut i:se to
a man, no doubt; but tho talent of obliv
ion Is on tho whole more useful Liulo
du lu ltamee.
To the unlmaKlnutlve man a cloud In a
cloud, which either may blow over, or
Ihu may result In u. downpour of rain.
That la the beginning and the end of It.
Hut to the IniuKimitivo limn It Is the her
uld and forerunner of a horror of thick
daiknets, which miiy turn tho sun Into
sackcloth and th moon Into blood, and
blot out the stars for ever and ever.
Kllen Thorneycruft Fowler.
nirth is much; . breeding I more.
Tim eye th audience of nature.
To obey a despot Is not allegiance.
1'se pustlme so as not to lose limn.
Ill succchs Is the contempt of fortune.
llaoit Is the touchstone of philosophy.
Too swift arrives as tardy a too slow,
tilvu every mini thy ear, but fuw tiiy
On murder makes a villuln, mllUimt. it
The fly that sips time! Is lest In th
We write down our bad debts, but not
our bad deeds.
Variety's the very splc of lit that
give It all its flavor.
Many complain of their meiuorv n?i
of their Juugmtnt.
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