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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1915)
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Tty srcl.-il arrangement for this paper a
pholo-dram rorreauomiina: to the Install-
mr-ntS Oi "HUnilWHV June" mnv totw K
-n s the leadine- moving turn th-
"'" "Y arrwiiKemcnr. tnaue with the
Mutual i'llm corporation It Is Mot onlv
rHiiii to read Kunawnv June" each
iy, but . arterwanl to &, moving
picture illi.u-.tra tin our story.
CopyrlM,r.i!G, hy Serial Publication.
In Puntnit of the Hunausy Bride. .
Clf APTKK IV,
The runaway bride, who led the chase,
seamed to be lucky, for the traffio opened
before hor like music and dosed behind
her like a wall. A she turned into Cen
tral part at Fifty-ninth at reft, safe from
Immediate pursuit, the black Vandykad
man's car was In a snarl t Fifty-sixth.
As he cam out f that pocket ho leaned
forward. aftr a look ahead, and apeka
crisply to hit driver. They supped at
1h I'lasa hotel, and t!i man, hurrying
up the tl, suddenly patiHed. With a
smtie ha drew from his pocket a tiny sold
watch and opened It. Inside the lid wa
the picuire of a beautiful young- girl with
a handsome collie. The black Vandyked
snan guzrd at the picture for a moment
In frowning- meditation. It waa tite run
tvy bride! , .
As he entered tha hotel Ned's taxi,
with the fluti.-rlnot whit ribbons, paused
nd turned Into the park, Just as Juno
Warner turned out of It at Seventy-seo-
n.i t.liect. heading for r.lvernlde drive.
At that hour Iris r.letbering nt pourtny
Jinr vo!uble amlnees' Into the ear of Bob
J la li tiie liletherlng home on TUveniide
Irive, Mie bnd been -booldfty chum and
the boemri friend of June Moore, but now
iWe was iio.Juna Moore, enly a June
Warner, end June Warner misht become
Uot.- obuervad Bobble. "How Ion
ft tbey a-olne to be Rono?"' .
"Throe weeks. jf an etf-jiilly. Bobble!"
"lUit." aoid Hobble. "Why doesn't
komtbody anirwer thnv tluortwil?"
It hud only juxt num. and Immediately,
tr e ho!k.w thpi Inir butler rume
1bemi.lv IV did nn return to erinnlln
ny one, however. Instead, the caller
Tiiebed atralrht In and (brew heielf Into
the rm of Ills. 1
Jane!" ' '. - I
lio,,,,i TJlethrrinir Mood by and watched J
the tableau for a moment; then he ent j
o the, dfir and, looked out. I
"Whei Xed'r be quite ua( uraMy' lnJ
fcuirod. - , j
The o;i!v ni5 er m a' nob. !
t'.-.s.s.-i -wucu- rccjr-;
' II J .left "Xrd:" June ..wailed. , "I ,
"Aw, I fiy!" protcnted Hobble. J
'tihai- td .h do, dear?''-- Tbl fru.-n I
"He-he save me money:"
' uvo )cu iiuitny,"- III repeated '
th:a numbly utter a while. ' Did you any j
le pa.e you mc run ?", . '
icji." June ir!i,Mtcned up a she rec- j
miiixed the iMihuliy ablch y before ;
!f "a arf st.nfcr'i:? with ecrnu,
r ; a m, i - 'i ir ' i7f r t' 'nncntir.p
.i t ru ; ti ..;!, try .' c-n,. 1 OiMrnent
t Co .-1 S .. Vi-a will be
-r r ! le, 'r.iy ti.e it-Jury
! ( ar.iJ t7c t :. .n Irf-, i.;ac$ tl r
( - - '.-'Kti i a t. 1 - :.-.! V d j cler
,.i .j. i
r ? V--. H n fi a ii j ;
her. Irla, while a warm and loyal friend,
waa not exactly a thoughtful peraon nor
a aenmttvg one and minht. .porhapa, not
understand th deep ethical aUnlfkatue
of what had, happened. Bubble didn't
"Jut after the wedding brwakfaat
mother av me a purae, and If 1 had not
left them on the library, table at home I
might not have known my predicament
until It waa too late. When Ned and I
were on the train, however, I missed the
puree. While I was telllna; Ned about It
he tipped the porter a dollar In kin nice,
cheery way; then he turned around and
gave me .TOfn Just the same wavl rnn
you after' And she shuddered with the
rec-ciiecuon or ner humiliation. "Then I
bad a dream." went on June with mr
vigor, , bound now to make them under
stand. "I saw myelf be!n paid for beln
a wife, as mummy pass the servants and
Ned pays his stenographer. I saw Ned
I vine me money as fee fives It to beg.
tars! I saw myself always holding out
What Has a Husband a Right to Expect of His Wife?
. No. 1 Obligations of Voman After Marriage Making of Real Homo is Most
; Important of All Duties. .
us Donmiiv mx.
In the hslcyon day of courtship the
only question that a nmii ever aska a
woman is, "io you love me?"
, He believes that just ljvefof Itself U
enouKh, -and. pro- . , .
vlded his adored An
sri liiii i-t-(in nil h s
e!e In t; -.-rM
matters. . I U never
thinks of l;ivettl;ut
In the Klrl's tiinio-
lilon, or liniuliin
Into tlui niHtoier tn
bit Ii mUv l-i i u
broiiKht up, or find
ing out svbMt she
knows bow to do.
Kven when the jjirl
piieHfS auino fault
"O-glarltuf that be
cannot fall to see
it, he wave tt airily
0!1. In the' fond
and fatuous ' brrW
that -love Is a nlralo worker tnet -removes
all blemlubes. . '
This is a pleasing theory, but. unfor
tunately, it doenn'1 work' out suctessfully
In ival tlfe. Marriage Is an affair of
sentiment, but It Is also a bttxlness prop
eHltlen. and unless 'a man and woman
being to It both heart and hand It is go
ing to be a (allure. It Is beiause people
do not rei.-gnlic this, and because mat
rimony is run on ,a trmiiermental in
stead of a working baHls that It ends. so
often in rtlndnter, for it is a sua truth
that a wonmii may Ionb a man' well
enjM;fi to die for him and yet make him
s... miserable. tist he w lhea she would,
ur a tiiiin may adore hls.atfe and yet do
iiuihin to make her happy. .
snipped of the pink- chiffons of ro
ibupce that we are In the hatt of drai
Iiik uiiout the subjwt there are, en addi
tion to. love, certain qualities . and acts
lb.it a nmn and woman have its much
nabl to tkF'Oct of the lndivldnu! they
niwrry as they would have to expect the
Ptoper performance of definite duties
from anvb.-dy with wiiom they bud gone
into a bubiiiens pal tuei hii.
A msn bus a rlnht to expct that Ids
wife will K no w Just how to run a house
and make a rul home. Any woniao
who dilves tifr husband li boarding be
cauaa she Is too lay tj do huuttwuik,
or forces a tired and hungry tnsa to
!rtiie of dUcatesseu store dinners, has
defai'lled on the very flint purt of ber
contract- r'he Is dielmneHi and dishon
orable, a si ller of a .id bricks, because
when a n.aii marries be expects to gvt a
coinforuble borne, and It Is Implied in
ll. 9 bargain that tt is the wiic'a part ty
Not only a man's happiness, le.it his
health uud bis abilily to work depend
ni"B the ttny be is f,-d an-1 the in-ace
and iiui. t that be liels by bis ..w n fire
side, aiij the wtu.'ua who falls to pro
iJo ti.cse lor .-r huiband chtaU Llm
Jriui714 I Read It Here
tny hand for charity:" And ,ehe was a
most pathetic little figure as she. up
turned her palm. "I couldn't stand It! Bo
I threw down the M and slipped off the
train and camo back."
"But you had no money!" said Iris.'
"I got on the train anyhow and, sold
my; watch to a funny old lady," June ex
plained. Hho paused .to remember some
thingthe black Vandyked man who now
bad her Watch. He had Uoua;ht It from
the old lady on the train, so that June
could some day redeem It. That was very
nice of him. She had his card and was
reaching for It when she noticed that
Iris had gone to the telephone."
"Yon mustn't telephone anybody!" the
runaway bride. Insisted. "You would be
betraying my confidence!"
"But what do you Intend to doT". .
"Whet about Nad?" Bobby auddenly
"Ned's a darling!" and June's lip Quiv
ered. "He's an angel! But I cannot be i
burden to.bt carried 'on Ned's back. I
out ot his Just dues. Any weman with
enouish intellUenco to read a -cook book
can learn how to keep bouse 'and cook,
and K, after giving her a proper trial,
she still falls to make good and sets her
husband down in a chmered-up house to
meals tht would give an oMrlcb. diys
wpin, lie should have the rltjht to bun
dle her up and send her back to her
mother. ' , , ' v
Kvery man has a rfet right to de
mand that Ids wife shall attend to hor
part of the work of their Joint partner,
ship without "bothering him about tt The
aVero man - in this country has got
iibout all l e can do to bear his own
buidtna, without shouldering in addition
those of his wife. There Is no earthly
reason why a man, .rushed and harassed
by his own affairs, should have to stop
-Do You. Know That .
Certain days In the week or month have
conetsntly- ten marked one in some
rrrycr.s; livti. 'sar!jr a!l the chief everts
of Thomas A.' Hevker's career. Including
his murder and the tranMatlon of his
Doiy, occurred upon a Tuesday. Henry
the' Eighth had' his three children Ed
ward, Mary and Kliaabeth expired upon
the 'same day of the wet-k Thursday.
Alllsators'.eggs sre' taien lit tho West
India l-slands and on the west coaet of
Alriua. -They resemble In shape a hens
egg. and" have much tbe sam tate, but
ate larger. .More than b"n) egya have been
loiiiid' In one alligator.!
In Aiihantl and around the woods near
Kabha grows a tree, ntenibllng In ap
pcarar.ee tl,e Englleh ouk, which Is said
to fuinisli excellent butt.r. This vegetable
butter keeps In perfect condition all the
year around In spite of the heat.
Japanese. cuuUa aeldon Use tlx fingers
In preparation 'of food. Chopsticks, spoons
and many other lnsen:ous Utile uteindla
in white wood do the work, which la or
the most elaborate nature, many of the
(!Kh,- r,-,i,,., ,r, . .
, . -,tt,r iicurs lo
The water of the Riwr Tinton. la Ppaln,
banlens and trtn the sand In Its bed,
snd if a stone falls In the river and
allKbts en another,' In a few months they
unite and become one stor.e. fish cannot
live In the waters.
The coldent Inhabited country Is aaid,
to be the provln-e of Werchojansky, In
Oriental edberla. The daily mean tern
t rratuie of tha entlr year Is 2.T4 degrees
Parrots si lie objeits w .th the b ft claw
by prrfvi erne or ex h v, ly, and they
have tveen found to ivmkc a rendl. r ue
cf the left claw for cllmbitig than tha
OMAHA. MONDAY. JAX1TAKY LTi, 191o.J"K.
j See if at the Movies 1
' H hJtlcomcfrvm.B ourtcev
O O O
shall stay away from Ned until I achieve
my own Independence. Then we can walk
together band In hand in mutual self
respect and accenting from each other
nothing but love I '
,"lt Is for Ms happiness as well as for
mine," June Insisted firmly. 'The world
will not bo happy until women walk In
strict equality wtlh men, Iris, dear." She
saw by th face of her friend that cold
loglo was wasted. The two itlrlu wlk.1
upstairs, and Iris ushered her still bosom
mena Into a cosy little guest room.
Meanwhile Ned Warner heirnn tn h
familiar with the bronze panther on the
overhanging rock In the park, and, cast
ing back In his memory, reflected that
ne must have passed It about five times,
But why bad June married him? Wh
had ahe walked down the alnlo of the
Brjmport Chanel with him that nonintt
Perhaps the black Vandyked man waa
married, and marriage was the only road
to June s own freedom.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
on. the way downtown to order the mo.
or to match silk, or to see about a new
cook, or buy matinee tickets.' ',
The ordinary woman has got plenty
of ability and plenty of leisure to at
tend to all these details for herself.
Nor should a man be called upon to
do household tasks, - unless under very
exceptional I'trcuiustanies. . Still left
should all of the accumulated worries
of the day be poured over him the
minute ha puts his key In the latch. If
a man furnishes the money to supply
the domestic machinery, It la op to the
wife to be a competent engineer,
A man certainly - has a right to de
mand that his wife shall exercise a rea
sonable economy and live within their
means. It is every man's bounden duty
to make a girl thoroughly understand
before he marries her Just how much
income he has and In what stylo they
can afford to live. Having done this,
and the girl having accepted the propo
sition, he has a right to expect her to
keep faith with him and cut her dotb
accordingly to the pattern.
Against an extravagant wife 'a man
struggles. In vain. He mUjht as well
try to stem the tide with a pint cup as
to nt ahead in.a world with a wife
who keeps him continually in debt. He
becomes nothing but a slave who tolls
for the milliner, and dressmaker, and
butcher and baker, and he Is strictly
within his rights If he , refuses to be
ruined by his w Ifes wastefulness. Evry
husband should give bis wife as liberal
an allowance as he can afford, and then
he should force her to keep within tt.
fvery man has a right to demand that
hla wife- shall not complain and whlae
abuut her lot in life. Not btinu V fool,
she knew what she was Stettin when
she married htm. and that on a beer
Income she could not Induce champagne'
tastes. If she was not w iilin to accept
this situation she had the nrlvll.. i
stsyliig MUs uiiih In.itead of beeomin
HXery. woman on ' eurth " knows the
common lot cf th average woman tha
marries , to ber children, to cook im
sew and patch and mend; lo make aao
rifloes, to do without many things tihe
wants and deny herself many pltaaures.
I'nlefcs she Is willing to meet thla fate
with courase and unless the iuiders
that the Joy of having a good man's
love, that the blessedness of little chil
dren's arms about her neck and the
peace and security of ome offset the
hardships that she has to bear, she
should certainly stay single.
It isn't fair for hep to treat the man
as if he had brought a lot of undeserved
m!.fort nnes upon ber A woman mar
ries a n-.ait Just as much as he marries
her. and knows Jut as much wnat she
is dolus. There i. no kidnaniia of ,.-,,!..
In lhee days, and a man has a rlaht
to vxprvt liu Wife nut to btiuval U,ut
the barium ti.e Las iuau.-.
THE TWO EXTREMES IN LENGTH the very short and the lonff.and full-are rivals
for new coat fashions Developed in the new cloths and heavy silks they make attrac
tive midseason garments. . ,
f 7 'I i , , 7 .7.; : , ' ::' "7 ' 7 7' ' v ' ' 7 7 ' , "
' 7 ; ': T :- - Y: . - .- I'"..;::: V'.- - yy- :?y y-i !7 7 . I :-r" : h : - -: ; 7;; :
L -d.) . is LJrx, f
: " il;1.roTi:'-H
! - Ml ' Tl il ' f' -i
A new silhouette la presented in mid
season fashions. The latest type of
Jacket-suit show the skirt inclined to an
exaggerated flap and tha coat cut off
la front at an angle of forty-five degrees
away from the figure. The contour Is
not particularly pretty, but It is absolutely
novel, and, after all, that Is one of the
chief missions of Dame Fashion. In this
manner woman Is kept constantly on tha
qui ivlve. . ' '-
By BEATRICE FAIl(FAX.
GettlruT "al! dolled up" seem 'o be
some folks' idea of being charming. And
ruffles and frills and furbelows aten't
charming at all they are merely dis
Anything' that Is worth anything is
worth standing by and for Itself. There
Is a great deal of truth in tho old saying,
"Beauty, unadorned-adorned the most."
Recently a girl I have. long known and
nevur thought at all pretty began to seem
almost beautiful.' I hunted for the rea
son.' Rhe waa no dearer to me than ever.
She was not dressing any better : than
usual. ' There seemed no general reason
for her Improvement in, appearance. And
the particular cause at last mada Itself
felt. Her hair, which-she had been in
the bablt of waving and fluffing; Into a
"broken halo" about her. head, was now
brushed smoothly Into shining colls. :
In the unadorned simplicity ot her coif
fure It became evident that she had a re
markably welt .shaped ' head, a smooth
white brow and masses ot glossy, fine
hair. Her whole face took on the 'charm
of simplicity. It had a cool, clean, rest
She Mast "top at One..
Dear Miss Fairfax: I know a young
girl of V? she haa a fondness for gifts.
She tn-t-epts presents from any young
man. whether a fi lend or atraiiaer. .1
believe that In tiniu shot will slake her
repututlon to-obtuin tbtr.Ks that she can
not olberwUe gel, for whatever she see,
that attract ber. site asks for. hlie la at
preHept an honest. reHiieetabl glrk is
good looking, but also conceited. '
-v KANK. .-
Bring every bit of your influence . to
bear to turn this girl from her rash and
foolish habit. To accept presents from
men would be bad enough, but to ask for
them adds the final touch ot poor taate.
Mont of life is rua on the principle
"nothing for nothing." Some day this
girl may be called to a sharp1 reckoning
from the men who must consider .Ser a
grasvln and forward young womai to
Say the least
Tell Tear Mother. '
lVe.r Xli?s Fairfax: 1 am is years old
for five months have l.n going out with
a young man aix year my s-iior.
A couplii of weeks aao- he weiff on tne
osd, taking with bun a ring wht h was a
ifi to n.e from my mother. Itr ia
one of his letter to pie ha wrote that he
bad lost it
Now he is back and hus askad me to
go wnii Mm for anutbvr ruin. Io you
think it Is i-oiier for m to kd with lum.
ir do you think be ouahi to set it f-w nw
biuiHelf, us 1 will not ai'cit anything
but one that In exactly like the oilier one.
1 haven't told mother about it vet
It is only iltjht that this youn man
should give you a ring to take the pboo
of the one bs lust, lie is nut maklu you
a a'' ft maraly returning your owu prop
erty. I thinK It quite proper that yju
sUwull sa witU Liui lu exdir to tu&ke sure
1 " 1 t "
Advice to Lovelorn : j
At pictured, the Eton suit U made of
beige colored cloth, with circular flounce
from knee to ankle.' The Jacket is bor
dered with soutache braidings about the
edge and up tha front from tRe walat. to
the poke-out line. With this costume Is
worn a soft frilled blouse of lingerie per
suasion. ' In utrlklng contrast Is the suit worn by
tho second figure. - Its lines are long,
graceful and sane, and It Is safe to pre
ful look that actually made me think her
beautiful, and since every one else I knew
was exclaiming, "Mjr, how pretty Jessie's
getting," I decided that the best argu
ment for simplicity I had ever seen was
embodied in Jessie of the smooth locks..
Gowns of simple lines, simple color
KchjerrvM, whole costume combinations
that - look unelaborate. Unstudied and
simple, charm the beholder.' Of course,
they . are probably worked out with a
great deal of elaboration. But the effect
they produce Is one of simplicity. It Is
worth striving for. . ' '
Tl principle that makes a costume
charming applies equally well to a Per
sonality. ' Mannerisms, peculiarities and
affections are not at all attractive. They
give a personality, a touch of unreality
and of artlflcUlity that It not at all lov
able.' This does not mean that one is not
to hv-depth- Simplicity and shallow
ness are not In -any way ' synonymous,
Simplicity really preceeds most easily and
moat naturally from a big, deep nature
that' Is not bothering to produce Impres
sions." The people who strike conscious pose
are , too busy producing effects to pro
duce much work in the world. . The peo.
that the ring be the same. But before
doing -anything further tell your mother
about the situation. '
A Caddish-Bet. .
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am J a'nJ single.
Recently at church I remarked that a
certain girl of our connreaatlon had -a
"kiable" mouth. I was nked whv I
didn't prove it, and I etd i would. We
made a wnKer, and I am now tip nKHlnst
tha proi)iiUlon of fulfi.lins it or loelnp.
The girl is a sood friend of mine. I would
not like to lose her frienttuhip. but 1
have made a pretty stronn reeolve to
win the et. . A, B. CARKOU
Dou't be. a cad. You have seta A like
one In making tuis wager. Now proceed
to redeem yourself by making no effort
to win. If the girl permitted you to kiss
her It would probably be because- she
cared for and trusted you. 'Don't you see
how utterly contemptible you would be
to trade on these things In order to, win
a et that should never havbe.en "made
If yo.i Sad the proper respect for her."
SJarrlaae Wllki.it Leve.'
Dear kttua I t i-f i. I am 9-rt sn.1 n nt
. . . n p . tu mult r r ,i ; rai, uitier
than 1. Si pari-nts wiHh me to marry
him. and I li consented for tnelr
tttrcently at a party I met a young man
whom I r-uve known for some time, lie
IK , h rt.-. I ... I hw hll r lltli.L- m lr.t Kl...
and fintl be cares for me. Would you
advise me to do as my parents wish or
Uke my own ihoioe. UltACt; B.
Marriage without love is little short
of a crime. If you marry one man, car
lug serlou.'iy for another all th while,
you cannot fall to be unhappy. Talk this
matter over with your Barents ir
to moke thtm tealue your rUhts as n
dict an excellent vogue for It. Its special
claim to distinction Is the Colonial waist
coat ot white satin fastened with amber
The material to which this excellent
model Is developed Is white serge. Tha
deep cuff repeat the yellow braid bind
ings, and they aVe laced at the back with
yellow silk cords tipped with amber pen
dants. . 1
plo who arc doing- constructive working
or thin living are too busy In the doing
to waste any energy on worrying about
how they strike the rest of the world.
Consequently they give a very simple Im
pression to humanity. They Just live tout
their own personalities and are what they
There Is a very lovable quality to sim
plicity. No more worthwhile compliment
can be paid a man than to say he has the
soul snd mind of a man and the simple
heart of a child. No greater compliment
can be given a woman than to say that
ahe : has .'all the big abilities of mature
womanhood and tho simple sweetness of
an unaffected child.' , . -
Simplicity is lovable and livable! .
How Lydia E. Pinkham' Vejj
c table Compound Carried
Her Safely Through
, Chang cf . Life,
Odar RBpids,Iowa."At the Chang-4
of Lifu the doctor said I would have to
1 give up my work and .
vase my. oea rot
some time as there
waa no help for tne
but to lie still. X
took Lydia E. Pink
Compound and kept
up my work and
now 1 am over tha
Change and that ia
all I took. It was
better for rne than
al! the doctor's medicine I tried. Many -people
have no faith in patent medicinea
but I know this Is good." Mrs. E. J.
Rickets, 854 8th Avenue, West, Cedar ,
IiapiJs, Iowa, .
Such warning symptom aa sense of
aches,dread of impending ev il, timidity, ,
sounds in the ears, palpitation of the
heart, sparks before the eyas, irregu
larities, constipation, variable appetite,
weakness and inquietude, and dizziness, .
are promptly heeded by intelligent wo-,
men who are approaching the period in
life when woman's great change may
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound invigorates and strengthens the
female organism and builds up the weak
ened nervous system. It has carried
many women safely through this crisis.
If there are any complications
you don't U2iirMtttit write Lydi
i:. i'inkhatn iMe-iklue Co, (coix&s
Ui-utiulj JLyun. ilais i .