Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 22, 1911, Page 13, Image 13
TITF? VF.V.: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 1!H1. 8 Th e g Bill1 i ee'x ji?rne aga z, i rp p)a fe SILK HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT The Judge Finds Things Before They Are Lost CoprrtgM. 111. National N.w. amciauo. By Tad 1ES I'M A Lrrrue ftsrrefc HARM out- i enr THff NuMs OUT TO TEA AOooTAN HOOR A5)0 AHO I HAvfEMf I GO AROUHO ' AMO F'Nt HtH- OH HEt-UJ OUNK- TO SEBFAimniE ArO I SHE VNANTi THS MjtS- pyN op to me Mnc Asir ire ir (ut'C Tvr-Mr" JOR N TV4 AT JworT (m-ha-I'u. juvr iAV ArCM NICE THKHft-J TO THE ahd then Kap IM 6000 VNiTH PANNie too VMM 1$) : j r zrn RIOT! 25&v iTIWoC'- You Cannot Hide Your Wrong thought from Friend or Foe Never in the History of Man Has the Intuitive Instinct, ," Sometimes Called the Psychic Power, Been Pos sessed by So Many People This In- stinct is Simple Clear Seeing. Uy KLIiA Will It Is fully borne lionie to you that, if you havo perchance this morning done anything that Khali have brought sadness to a Mingle human bring, the one to whom you are about to talk of the rain or. the storm, w411 know It his soul will have been warmed even before hla hand iKLKK WIC'OX. has thrown open the door? Though you assume the face of a saint, a hero or a martyr? the eye of the pass ing child will not greet you with the same unapprochahle smile If there lurk within you an evil thought, an Injustice or a brother s tears MAETERLINCK. This Iruth, put In' simplle form by one . of the world's great teuclfors, Is part of a beautiful 'essay on the growth of fine Instincts In tjie human race. Never In the history of man has the Intuitive Instinct, sometimes failed the psychic power, been possessed by so many people. This Instinct does not mean clairvoy ance in ' the usual understanding of that word, but It does mean the lit eral 'clairvoyance, which Is simply clear 'seeing. Clear seeing is not a physical fac ulty, for many men and women with tha most powerful organs of sight live to be old without needing the aid of glasses to enable them to read arid write, yet they have no faculty of clear seeing. That power must come from the mind, from the inner radiant center, which, like a searchlight,, casts Us beams into the darkness and sees many hidden things. Of only a few who gave time and thought and study to higher planes of conscious ness, or by the still smaller few who were born with psychic vision. Today there Is an almost universal awakening of the mind of man to the Intuitive quality. And there aro hundreds of people lacking edu cation and culture who yet feel this peculiar sense of which Maeterlinck speaks in his essay; tnis sense which warns them through the avenue of the soul when Injustice, selfishness or cruelty stands before them in smiling guise. The recent experiments in London and New York, by physicians who liave proven the word aura to be more than a visionary expression of religious fanatics and who have found It to be a fact that ' each human being Is surrounded by an aura, varying In color und size and shape, according to his mental and physical state, - will eventually add much to the psychic power of the race. Not only will we feci a certain sense of good or evil In the presence of people, but we will see the couditlon which pro duces these effects. Tha animal's aura Is physical, the hu man being's mental and physical, and the mental la two-fold, since the spiritual development creates the third and most importunt rays of the aura. But already In this generation It Is well for us to realize, as Maeterlinck has told you, that you cannot hide your wrong thought or your wrong deed from your friends or your enemies or the stranger or the child. - Astrologers tell us that we are under the influence of a .planet which Is called the "Great Revealer." and during the last ten years, and for some years to come, this planet will cause hidden things to be brought forth and dark places to become light. Ferhaps it is this planetary condition,' directed and guided by the great mind bark of all things, which has awakened tha minds of men and women to psychic powers. God works In a mysterious way His wonders to perforin. But guard well your thoughts. For they are no longer your own. I hold It true that thoughts are things. Endowed with being, breath and wings; And that we send them forth to fill The earth with good results or 111. That which we call our secret thought Speeds to the earth's remotest spot. And leaves Its blessings or its woes Like tracks behind it, as It goes. It is God's law. Ilemember it In your still chamber as you sit, With thoughts you would not dare make known. And yet make comrades, when alone. These thoughts have life, and they will fly. And leave their Impress by and by; Like some marsh breeze, whose poisoned breath Breathes -Into homes its fevered death. And after you have quite forgot. Or quite outgrown some vanished thought, Hark to your mind, to muke its home A dove, or raven. It shall come. Then let your secret thoughts be fair; They have a vital part or share In shaping worlds, and moulding fate; God's system la so Intricate. Copyrg't, 1911, Amerlcan-Journol-Exam'r. (C L The Eev. Lysander John My FltAXCES L. GAUSIDF, Mrs. Lysander John ' Appleton was nervous, unhappy and restless. It was Sunday and rhe was in the habit of going to church, but the rain and a bad cold kept her at home. She was so plainly unhappy and ill at ease that her husband decided to come to her rescue. "You are, unhappy because you can't hear your preacher," ho said. "My dear, we will have services at home and I will conduct them," and she, glad to gee evidences of an awakening spirit, eon tented. "You v.lll be the choir," he said, "and I will preach, and after a song by the choir, consisting of Mrs. Appleton' little tjuaverini; voice and Paysey Mayme's Piuno, which was not, as tha high thinkers v. ould say, at harmony with Itself, the preacher began his sermon, taking for his text that quotation from t'jtnewherc in the 151b e (he mumbled the name tit the chapter so that his congre gation couldn't understand), "Thy. gar ments are moth eaten." Mrs. Appleton Is scolded every Buu tluy In an Episcopal church, and wheu I.e.- husband launchud forth in a sting ing rebuke to tha women, It sounded so fautlUar that for u time she forgut H was htr husband speaking and was dazed. For thirty minutes ha abided tl.a womca who gossip, berated her sex for extravagance, hauled over the coals bark f - forth Hgaln till her hair was singed every woman who wore false hair, and poured an avalanche of abuse eu the women who neglect their families to re form the world at clubs, and who play cards for prizes, parade the streets like peacocks and sad and gab. Hie was too dumfounded to do more than sit back and stare at him, with her eyes rolling and her mouth agape, but when he concluded and gave out a hymn and sat down, the "choir" regained sud1". den possession of its faculties and Us voice, nnd Lysander John received a tongue-lashing that mads Ms uermou seem as nilld as a treatise on bablss' m.lk In comparison. Bedlam was let looss, and her anger knew no bounds, lie had tricked her In the name of religion, she said; ha had taken advantage of her de sire for spiritual consolation; he was Im pious and wicked, and It wa a wonder the lightning didn't strike him dead. "That's Just like you- fomeu," he said, when exhaustion compelltd her to desist. "You think it Is all right for your preacher to scold you, but when your husband does It you feel terribly abused. That sermon I just preached to you I committed to memory from one your preacher delivered a month ago. If you remember, you thought It a mssterful effort when he delivered It." Then Lysander John stalked as majs tirally out of the room as bis thin little legs rould tuke him, leaving his choir gasping for breath and the closing hymn unsung. Hold His Head Up, Boys By Tad MOT PoUTtCJA MAWC THEIR PC BUT NOW CAN TAk0THrVLOSCOUTfO CASH IN NW 70 Af?-N S ? TO ARMS .' 5AI t TERCV Al H 71 Oft TEH ED UP HIS C0R.SET. THE; VN ATE- IN IV F-OVIA VNjOKT P-U N SO NOVM I TCtfN FAIRBANKS.'! WOU AftE MOT A- GrOOO rWAN-OU CANMOT" BE ftloHT NOHOW". Umiethat woman be SAsHAnJ I GCT THE TOt OH iOCH A. CNCH I GeTUp at &CTTHG HOMB AND WAcX) N TO TM6 Slits., open vp, Xweet om, PUT THE. 8alA - CRASH!! TWC WCOrwcTvjGr WIT TrKT H-psN p CeM- AfW4Fl" OufAP. EAStf AiHO wo 80 HAHIC LArOCD ONTHEll KMOlf WOO VOS Ave A.y. COMMOTION VJAi Bslfi-K-VVM HErVe .TVMp'NG THeTRAjW, THE COHOUCTOR, 1ENT ONES. TO THE pROiTPATC PORrAS A-HO UOKXi FOR, MCAJ41 O IpBTKTVr-l CAxOt TKMNft OLT Ef AlV HrVNISfVEJr POCKET B.LffM. 5VErSKlr4G OP AFFINITIES DOE UlTl MAiTV N sssaBstsssaBaBsWaB' HOLOHIS HEAD0PB0V5 AMD BAAfLELl OUT AN THE. fiOOOWM TO THC MAftieer , 0FSurfL tiff Ky TXe 1 1HAN A OrNC Aftfvtep ?APEft NNlTH THE HlVfii. HIS OPE-ft.. siTfte i-ATET f0 d-0 MAN X0NUM(r VAl SCli In fcOrr A,, fre THE. ZSVST AS JOG ivNOOrHt-v V6-AN I-OUI& TMCCrAR.rWAM CAU-6TP WCrA OVCR. ANO VWHlJPenEP. IF A BALLOON FUEi CAN A SlOEWAUK.. . . MOTHeH MAN IF I LIVE TO OaTATHOOAfSO . tHirZt BlTTC ClfiJULAIH ArriXO TO CUJT0Mff1i ftCiH COpp-STB , THEN AFTK1- MAp-lfS lP THK BOOK! RlUN Ainu im Trl0OTJlt)6. JTUfp AMP PUTTING Trie. tfCKSejJt m AU-THtOUVM, GEE r. a Lug V; SEP 'NOTHIN TO OOTIUV. TOMOMtOvr1 Sherlocko the Monk t'oprrlfht, mil, NttlonsI Nwn AMiirlstlon. The Episode of the Agitated Business Man I AM MR.SMirW.OF SMITH & JONES 1 WD OUR BUgiNWA IS AT A STANDSTILL TILL VME RCOVCfx.THCM ' ) L v i DR-WAT50 KiO 1 VN1LL OO Direct to . i fOUR OFFICE. A' 1 1 " J 1 1 1 TMift RAIN COAT M tVlOtNTLT 1V4eT BooKKCCPn'il us t a PfCMCLOR - HAO HI A Vr -rvutji t lei Miri 60 OUT " " " du r TON ittp UMI THAT1. JUST Across Tne LJ CY K . . . . . 1 J'l not LAWFUL opfict rom MiNt. rt SAC HAYS Tm tcu I rf'7 I ANf Ssk. Uif ? -LJJ I V 1 HI IMS CHMUt,,x Jl I VSHEM DID OU l sea me I JU&r CAM6 MERE THIS V I UA HE AO SrCNoaNAfCA -I UKC BCINA AMftre.r BOOK kotPt MTTE- THia a a - -i 1 . twn I t xftt i i rue PHONIi IN BUSINUS -fXl 'VMH - po TVJU TVllHK "W PAt-l 1 JjHeiLocol LTATeD THIS NOT ME 1 car Book OONe-eoc-KeEfE. WJTHE, WNO, MOST8CNIFICAMT rM &t i -. . - ': - Lzrnv rwj ooNe AND INK 1 -i. X 1SNE.LL ifATti tin uursKirsrr 1 -nu I DOC Tnc rscmtA. Them uNoisTudBeo bt Tne CHArnit -' ijini ma csosi I' . I 23 JrJ . r The Girl Who Has Had Ily IKJKOTHV IIX. A ronmntlo young millionairess who eloped with a l-'O-a-wrek chauffeur and who Is still unf 01 given atul unprovided for by her rich parents, has Just gone to housekeeping, and In reported to havo bought most of her household plenishings at the five and ten cent stores. Mors than that, the salesgirl who waited on her opened her ryes at tho thrift and economy dlspluycd by tho rich girl, and declared: "Gee, I never saw anybody get as much out of a dollar before. If ull million airesses are that saving poor men ought to, hunt 'cm u for wives." And tha salesgirl was right. Hl h women ar mora economical than poor women as a rule, and It Is money In a man's pocket and happiness In his home to marry tha girl who has had the cakes and alo of Ufa Instead of the one who Is starved for them. l'oor men are afraid to ask rich girls to marry them. A poor man says to himself, that his $150 'of 2tX a month salary would look like a clipped Cana dian dime to a girl who had been In the habit of living at tha rata of thou sands a year, and that sle would spend his tiny Income on chocolata creams and never know where it went to. Therefore he passes her by, and asks soma girl who has never had a second frock to her back, scarcely, to marry him, with 'the view, of, getting a wife who has brn raised to save and do without things, and who will be a help to a struggling young man. ' Of course thcra are exceptions to all rules, and occasionally tha woman who has been used to prodlcal expenditure goes on her wasteful career and keep her poor husband's nose to tho grind stone all of his Jife. Also the poor and economical girl may develop Into a tight wad wife, and thereby Is tha mun'a guess at what a woman will do Justified. As a generul thing, however, exactly the reverse of this happens. If tha rich girl loves tha poor man well enough to marry him there Is no sacrifices she Is not willing to make for him, and sho la so bent and determined that he shall get all In tha world, and so afraid that she will be p, handlcup Instead of a help to him, that she becomes a model of in dustry and frugality. Uesldea which her husbands small salary looks so very small In her eyes that she Is twice as cureful of It as ho Is. Furthermore, hav ing had a surfeit of all things that money buys she Isn't mad about having them. On the other hand, to the girl who has j mo around to dunces and parties after m hard dsy's work. ' " I should select the maiden who had been out mora seasons than she liked tt count, und to whom a ball had coma to look Ilka an aggregation of Idiots Jumping about to a tunc, and who could not even contemplate a pink tea without being nauseated. I should marry the woman who had hml society. Instead of th ' woman who hud to have It, and thereby., should I be able to spend my evenings In slippered ease. And If I wanted a faithful and devoted wife, and one that I wouldn't taava - V I P 1 , l . ... rOOlt MEN AHK AFRAID TO ABK KICll GIRLS TO MARHV.TIIKM. never had a dollar of her own, her hus band's small salary- seems an unending supply of wealth that will stand any strain, and she puts It to tho test reck lessly. Phe's been denied the things that site wanted, the' lacked fur pretty clothes, she's craved amusements and excitement and when she gets a chance at them she lunea her heud. If you will notice you will find that ninety-nine out of 100 of the dress-crazy, automobllo-crazy, theater-craoy women you know, who won't keep house and In sist on living In hotels, were poor girls, and generally country girls. l'reclsely the same thing is true about society. The social climbers, the Women who have bartered their own souls to walk "under1 the proper awnings," as somebody has wittily said, the women who are frantic about entertaining and being entertained, are almost Invariably tluike, who nava had dreary and lonely girlhoods. If I were a man and wanfe.d a wife who was guaranteed to be domestlo, and whom I could count on for a quiet fire side companion, I should plrk out some woman who had her fill of toclety. I wouldn't select a bud in her first sea son and then foinplaln that she dragged WOULDN'T HKKBCT A OIRI. WHO WOULD DKAU MIS TO DANCES. to keep an eye upon, I should choose tha girl who had been a bollo, who had had many men pay her compliments, and, ' make lovo to her, and who could hava inarriea u nun aoxeu nines 11 she had been so minded. I am aware that this view of tho subject will not meet with the approval of men. Kvery man likes ta 1 feel that he Is the first and only, which . women riml afflnltlnM anil i vnrp la u common. '' V An old colored woman one put this) very aptly to me In speaking of a carta! r" married woman whoss flirtations were a, .: subject of scandalous gossip. "Mis ; Bally," she said suntentlously, "married " ' when sho wasn't but 16. Phe never had no gal timet And wo women Is got to hava 1 fine ml t1m- If WA Hfiil't fr.t It Hi, 'X we takes It late." ,,' And there you are,' It la true that tha woinun who hus had little admiration and "" love making and few compliments from t men before she marries. Is abnormally i..' sensltlvo to them If they come her way ' after marriage. Kho la the woman who','., Indulges In flirtations and Is an easy victim for the designing men who ara home wreckers, whereas the woman whit has had all of tho love dalliance' that ' she cared for as a girl is glad enough to J', be done with It and to settle down la quiet satisfaction to a Darby and Joaii ',' life. . It Is a curious phase of human char- ' acter that we put little value ou the ', ' things wo have never hud, and this Is what makes It safer to marry tha girl ' who has had tha fatness of the land -.-. instead of the one who wants tha earth. r Feminine Philosphy J Ily UlANt lCS I.. UAHSIUIl. The older people grow the less interest they have in anything the name of whlclt Is hard to pronounce, If the dead women could speak on the ' day of their funeral, they would suy fo the donors of floral offerings: "IJaw sweet of you! It is Just what I wanted!" Just about the time a man gets so ued to the furniture he con make his way around In the dark without falling -over It aud breaking his neck, his wife decides It Is time to move it. When there Is nothing else on earth, left to laugh at, hunt up soma woman's clock and laugh In Its face, for when it says two, the hour hand is two hours ahead and tho minute hand la thirty minutes late, and the woman to whom It belongs has to do a problem In arith. nietlo before she can t.ll If It Is time to get breakfast or go to bed. Tou may not think you are having good time now, but the day is coming when your idea of a happy time will be Just feeling well. The woman may be the one who starts the love affair, but nine times In ten It is the mil who ends It. "