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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1915)
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TIIE REK: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAKOIl 8. 1015.
The Up-to-Date Parisienne
Republished by Special Arrangement
and Her Piquant Hat
By ELLA WHEELER VIUXjX.
Copyright. 1!1S. Htar Company.
If you had your choir today to stay
In a dark, foggy valley and slowly starve
to death, or to climb a teep, long moun
tain road which required years of en
deavor and fatigue.
yet 1M to comfort
and beauty at the
top you would, I
am sure. Mart at
once up the moun
tain. No matter what
boulders lay ahead,
you would try to
rllmb over. No
matter what wild
a n I m a 1 a roamed
over the mountain,
you would face
the trials and dan
gers sooner than
Ktay In the val
ley and die a slow
This la precisely what you want to do
To he tip all Individual effort because
there are trusts and monopolies In the
land Is to stay In the valley and die of
Inaction. To push on In a determined
and never-gtve-up atate of mind la to
succeed In spite of everything.
If you chance to see some other pilgrim
on the road, riding In an automobile,
while you walk, do not Jump to the con
clusion that he Is your enemy, and that
he haa robbed and cheated hi fellowmnn
to procure his method of easy locomotion.
Such thoughta will take your fore and
vitality away from the object you have
In view, and will harm you. while you
may wrong your neighbor. It would be
well to find out how he came to own an
automobile before you condemn him as
a greedy monopolist. Perhap he built It
with his own skill and labor, paying
honest dollar for the materials.
I have known a fisherman to get along
a lifetime with a leaky boat and one
oar. and to go about "aiulllng." thinking
It wit the only way he could do; while
another fisherman, with no greater ad
vantages, used hla aparo hour In study
Ing machinery, and built himself a email
launch, with which he explored deeper
water and caught larger fish. This man
was not a monopolist and owed no poorer
ncjghbor an apology for having better
mean of locomotion than they.
It haa grown to-be the habit of the un-
successful to claa all people who possess
comforts and conveniences In one mass
with th Idle. elftah. and ofttlme dl
There are millionaire who came by
their wealth through criminal method.
There are capitalist who grind th
poor and wrong their fellow man. Put
it I well to remember that there are also
honest, noble, unselfish peopla with for
tunes, and capitalists who are a blessing
to the world, to the laboring claee and
No more unjust and absurd Idea ever
existed than that mistaken Impression
' of the very poor that all rloh, or even
comfortable, people ara their enemies
and their despollers.
Kqually erroneou Is the Idea that only
the poor have trouble, cares or hard
ships. There re wealthy people who work
fourteen hour a day with their brain
and hand trying to do good to humanity.
There aro men who have beooma the
possessor of large fortune through
honest industry and perseverence, and
who are bowed to the earth by the care
ind resronalbUitles of life, and who lie
awake nlghta while poorer men sleep,
trying to decldo Just what la the kindest,
wisest ar.d most unselfish course of ac
tion to pursue.
To be the possessor of a comfortable
sum of money doea not mean to be dla
honest or unkind, any mre than poverty
mean honesty and unselfishness.
There are all kind of people In both
However poor you are. try at least to
be just and fair In your estimate of
Justice Is on of th pillar In character
Make yourself everything that I hon
est, noble, just and deserving a you
climb the mountain of life, and be care
ful before you condemn your fellow men.
Wak up! B the magnificent oppor
tunities which await the Immortal being
who 1 fully alive and press forward to
KANSAS CITT. Mo.. "My husbandhad
a rash all over hla body, and soon th
WHOLE FAMILY waa in the am con
dition. It looked scaly and raised up on
tn arm and body In big bumps. Thl
trouble burned and Itched so that it
would nearly drive one craay. It was
always worse at night, so w, could not
"We all bad this trouble for about two
or three years, and during that tlma tried
many remedies and prescriptions with no
results. Ws tried Rest no 1 Ointment and
Reelnol Soap and tt RELUCTED AT
ONCE, and before th third Jar of olnt
nwnt had been used, w were all com
pletely cured. It ha been four month
since w wer cured, and there are no
traces of the troub'e." Mlgned Mrs. 8.
A Clarkaon. 1M Lawn Ave.. Oct. J 1911
Kvery druggist sell Reslnol Ointment and
Rcslnui 8oap. For trial free, writ to
I-PI. JJR. Rfsinol, Baltimore. Adver
SMS .MlMiWW iPl life 9 n
Scallops of blue moire ribbon
a.nd clusters of berries in faded
reds and burnished browns are
the novel trimmings evolved by
Koger for this sailor of dark blue
Read it Here See
By special arrangement for thl paper a
photo-drama corresponding to the Install
ment ot "Runaway June1' may now be
seen at tit leading moving picture the
aters. By arrangement made with th
Mutual Film corporation It la not only
pi-ssibl to read "Runaway Juns" each
day, but also afterward to aea moving
picture llluitratlng our story.
1111, by Berlal
From hi concealment amid the shrub
bery Ned Warner rose to rush forward
a the brilliantly lighted limousine, with
It gay party of five, wept down th
drive of the Vlllard home. Ill eyea were
burning, he was breathing heavily and
hi finger were curved like clav.a, for In
a moment more he Intended to grapple
by the throat the black Vandyked face
bent smilingly over Ned' lovely runaway
At that Instant three shadowy figures
sprang also from amid the shrubbery,
two men and a woman. Thnre was no out
rry and scarcely any struggle. Ned
Warner found himself suddenly seised
-from behind, a rough sleeve across his
mouth, his arms pinioned. He waa lifted
bodily and thrown as Gilbert Blye. with
th grace and gallantry only possible to
a polished man of the world, assisted the
radiant Jurv Warner from hi luxurious
The deserted groom, his head still held
In a vise-like grip and hi mouth stopped,
saw his bride enter the house, surrounded
by the gay group, th darkly handsome
Illye on one aid and the white mua
tached Orln Cunningham on the other.
it was Marie who made the gag to slip
in Ned's mouth. Then Marie slipped back
of the house. Th two men, one appar
ently a chauffeur, referred to as Henri,
and the other, a gardener, picked Ned up
and followed her. As they passed the
brightly lighted library Ned saw June'
collie greet her with the height of canine
joy, saw Cunningham and Blye making
friend with the dog, then saw the twln-kllng-eyed
Cunningham alt In a cuay
comer with June and begin an animated
tete-a-tete. The chauffeur and the gar
dener shrank back In among the bushes
with their helpless burden.
Then came a high powered rarer whts-
ting down the drive. : Th man let him
self In with a latchkey and. with hla
hands In his pockets, strolled nonchal
antly Into the parlor.
Mm Vlllard. talking with Gilbert Blye
and Tommy Thomas, turned, and as she
saw th newcomer her eyes widened im
perceptibly and a look of concern flashed
down acroaa her gentle countenance.
"Well, Bert, you r a urprle," she said.
"That' my best trick," h drawled.
kissing Mrs. Vlllard perfunctorily. "Hello
Tommy! Howdy do, BlyT"
Vlllard was Impressed a hi eye fell
upon the fresh beauty of June.
'Mr. Vlllard. Mr. Warner." Th In
traduction waa very cold, and again that
coucern flickered for a moment on Mia
Vlllard' f aoe a she saw her husband's
eager Interest. "My companion," she
added, and Cunningham and Tommy
Thomas, glsnctng at each other, smiled
With a careless nod to Cunningham,
Vlllard walked over to Jun and, taking
her hand, held It while he smiled down
at her with uch obvious admiration that
th helpless bound and gagged man be
yond the library window lurched free
from hi captors and tugged at hla bond
until they almost cut Into hla wrists.
Marl cam back from the corner and
motioned. Th chauffeur and th gar
dener followed with th husband of the
beautiful young girl, who was then emll
Ing her courteous responses to the dis
solute Bert YUUrd. Mari sped quickly
acroa th shadowy back lawn to the
garage and opened th door.
"lie not to talk, and lie' not to come
near th house, ' sh whispered a the
Plaid ribbons are a trimming in
themselves, as Roger has recog
nized, for she uses a green and
blue laid ribbon to brighten a
navy blut straw toque and studs
it with small rose-pink rosettes.
it at the Movies.
men passed her with their burden. She
caught Ned's indlfmant eyes fixed on her.
and that glaro threw her Into a panic.
"Whatever you do, don't hurt him!" she
hastily added. "Don't hurt htm!"
Outside the door Marie paused. Her
eyes were distended until they were, per
fectly round, and her high cheek bones
gleamed white. Bhe put the knuckles of
her right hand against her teeth and
looked over at the garage. She pulled
at the lobe of her ear with her left
hand and looked In the house. She
started back, and she started forward,
and ah turned around In a half circle.
She was well nigh distracted with the
weight of her great secret, waa Marie.
If she told Mlsa Junlo that Mr. Ned was
In the garage there'd be an end of every
thing, and maybe it would bo all for the
beat, or Miss Junl might run away again
from uch comfortable surrounding, and
it would b all for the worse. Marie sat
down and pulled her thumb; then she
jumped up and pulled the other thumb.
The piano began a succession of silvery
notes. June, and over her bent the In-
rdlnately tall Vlllard.
Well," said the gardener In the dim
ness of the garage, as he brushed his
arms. It war all the rest they needed.
He turned pondnrounly toward their cap
tive, whom they had deposited In a cor
ner on a bench. The gardener's one word
was a question, an exclamation of relief
and an expression of complete and thor
ough bewilderment. He waa a broad
Swede, and his arm hung crooked with
'I know nothing." laughed the wiry lit
tle chauffeur. He was a Frenchman with
an infinitesimal mustache &nd a nutck
ye and a childlike joy In everything.
The maid of the charming mademoiselle
telephone from the pAntry to the garage
that there I a man near the hedge who
must not convj near mademoiselle, who
must not speak, to whom nothing must
be said, and all must be nramnt Vniiai
ni Henri, and all of action. I call my
friend Jens." And he tapped the huge
Swede approvingly on th cheat. "I
bring my friend Jens swiftly by the mere
force of my entlKislaam. We glide through
th buahes. so. like a snuke. No!" He
laughed and amote hla fiend Jens on the
wld chest. "Like a nake'and a bull.
We creep up behind the Interloper. Wa
pounce upon him o. like a cat. Nn'
Like a cat and a hippopotamus. We bear
him to the earth. Mademoiselle trtn.
lightly from her car. a vlalon. a dream.
ravishment:" And he wafted a klaa to
the general abstract of beauty. "The
charming mademoiselle la safe. Th In
terloper I here. Voila!"
Wld Jena reached hi hand Into hla
pocket for a pip and glanced over in
where Ned sat quietly In th comer.
well!" he aaid.
Walt." replied Henri. "I shall sit here
placidly. I shall amok a cigarette; per-
naps iwo. i snail think."
Ned Warner atlrred Impatiently. He
gav another rug at the ropes which
bound his wrist, but It was only an Invol
untary lest, ne must rest before he made
another determined effort to free himself.
lie gav a sudden wrench at hla bond.
struggling so fiercely to loosen them that
rose ana reeled toward the door.
To Be Continued Tomorrow.
chmiw aouseo wive can tell their
irouoies m a way that rind lot, th.
Man's wlf and his barroom associate
seldom agree ss to his qualities as a good
A lot of artistic temperament could
probably be cured by liver pilla and di
Uratitude doea not cost a blamed cent,
yet some eoplv are mighty allngy about
A new departure in millinery
is the impression of breadth
which Koger has given to this
navy blue straw turoan by the
immense white wings arranged to
flare at the sides.
By ELBERT HUBBARD
"Out of Persia come Abdul Baha, who
call himself "The Servant of Ood."
Thl man has diverted one-tlilrd of the
population of TVrsIa from Mohammedan
all Asia, Kurope
and the United
State there are
ing bodies of ad
herent to the faith
of Abdul Baha.
This man come
to the western
world on a dis
tinct mission, and
no one who meets
htm can doubt his
The message he
bring is the unifi
cation ot the world
In the bonds of
brotherly love, and
which means peace
on earth, good will toward men.
According to Abdul Baha. we will aoon
live in a period of time that marks the
beginning of the millennium a thousand
years of peace, happiness and prosperity.
After that Abdul Baha does not say
what will happen, but he does not preach
He thinks that after the thousand years
still better things are In store for us.
He has the world-vision, and see clearly
this new time upon which we are now
reaching. He upholds the dawn of the
great peace upon the horison of the
world. His business I to proclaim it.
The refrain of his message I always
and forever: "The day of the Lord la at
hand. God's kingdom of peace and love
shall be established upon the earth, and
the dreams of all the prophets and poels
are to become true."
Literally, poetically and symbolically,
the desert shall blossom like the rose,
and the waste places shall be made
green, and sorrow and sighing shall flee
One distinguishable and peculiar thing
about Abdul Baha I that he doe not
make war upon, or even criticise, any
ether religious faith.
Every faith fits a certain attitude of
mind. It 1 all a part of the work of the
Creator, and It la . good In Ita time and
place, and at the right time It will be
sloughed and left behind, and the Im
prisoned soul will burnt its bonds, and
the captive shall be made free.
Abdul Baha la now seventy years of
age. He began hla public work when IS.
For just fifty-two year he has pro
claimed his faith.
But from hla forty-second year to his
dlxty-sixth twenty-four years he was
in prison. But even his jailers dared not
forbid him sending out his meesnge of
In prison he was still in touch with the
world of thinkers and the world of doers.
He was treated with a reverence and
awe that Is not very dlffuclt to under
stand when you meet tho man.
Abdul Baha has magmetlsin. plus. His
teal, enthusiasm, animation, hope and
faith run over and Inundate everything.
No man ran argue with him. No man
can dispute with him. Every one has to
agree with him and every one doea. H
I what he U. He waa bora to thl work,
and for hi work, and considers himself
Mohammedanism rank fourth today
in the number of It followers, Chria-
tlanlty coming first. Confucianism second
and Hinduism third.
Abdul Baha leada a revolt front Islam,
and takes with him aa follower today
tit Intellectual pick of Mohammedanism.
He I to Persia what Emerson waa to
America only more o.
' Abdul Baha doea not give hi mtasag
to th lowly and the ignorant.
Th man la legal in hU way of living
Only the top of the crown of
black straw is visible in this
toque, encircled in inch-wide
cerise moire x-ibbon, from which
rises a Mack quill, giving a very
and tn hi mental attitude. He travels
with a retinue of servants, secretaries
and followers, all caftan-robed. Evi
dently ho Is well supplied with money. Ho
hla everything he needs and wants.
Wherever he goes he rides in automo
biles and stops at the best hotels. He Is
in touch with big people on sn equailty.
IiOt him visit any bank, factory, office
building, church, and everything Is laid
aside, and eyes bulge nd ear listen until
he takes hla departure.
When he went to Washington and swept
through the apltol, even the supreme
court of the Vnlted States saw fit to
adjourn; the house the same, end the
senate, for a while, at least, forgot mat
ters of Investigation.
When Abdul Baha went to the Wnlte
House one might have thought that he
wes going with the Intont to tak posses
sion of it.
l ut hla la not a kingdom of this world,
so far a a desire to rule Is concerned.
Governments a re mere matters of detail,
matters of business, anil they do not
much Interest this servant ot God.
Yet, for the business genius of the
west Abdul Baha ha a great regard.
He say we must teach the people of
the east how to plant and sow and reap.
The fact that America 1 supplying
Persia automobile, plows, reapers,
threshing machines, traction engines, lo
comotives, trolley csrs, rroves, for him.
And so he. In degree, repays us by
bringing to us the message of love and
War. he says. Is to be done away with
absolutely.- The governments of the world
are merely to be business Institutions.
We are learning what la best, and what
la best is righteous snd right. Sin is
merely the wrong thing, and sin brings
There Is no greater wickedness than
that men should kill one another, destroy
on another, seek to thwart and embar
raaa one another. Let every man live
his life and do hi work the best he ran.
We must be no cause of grief to any one.
We must love humanity ao much that
we will be kind to all people, even to
those who do wrong, having full faith
that they. In time, will aee that error
brings pain, and love and unselfishness
bring happiness and every good thing.
Advice to Lovelorn I
By BBATBIOa TAXsWAX
t.lve Her a Chance.
Pear Miss Fairfax: I am 1 veara old
snd deeply In love with a girl of my own
aire whom I have known since a small
boy. Recently I found that she fllrta
and makes acquaintance too easily.
While out with friends I overheard a
yonnK man I do not know spoak very
dlHreHpeclfully of this girl. I stnirk this
fellow, which caused considerable troubl.
1 am much tn doubt are to whether I
should continue my friendship with her.
as I love her very much. J. M. T.
Don't b uncharitable to th girl for
whom you fought don't you see you
would b about aa bad aa the man you
ao rashly struck? You ran do the girl
far more good by remaining her friend
and trying to have a good Influence over
her (in case she has not conquered her
rilly tendency to flirt) than by subjecting
her to criticism and un happiness If you
auddenly gav up your friendship for her.
Tell Vans Father.
Dear Mis Fairfax. I am 22 and am
going out with a young lady, but my
parents do not know about thia. My
father haa chosen a wealthy girl for me.
and he says 1 muat marry her or leave
the houae. I love my parents very much,
but I also love the girl I have chn.
P. R. I.
Tell your father of your love and try
to have him meet the girl for a horn you
care. It may alter hia Idea at one to
know that your heart la engaged. In
any event, tt I worth your while to
plead the cause of your own happlneaa.
Don't yield too lightly to persueUon, but
discus th matter reasonably.
Mysteries of the Mind
Why Ar W Sometimes Startled by Varus SCsmorle
of Hartnr Seen Certain Place of Which W Xar Bo
oollction of Having TlalUdf I r I I
By GARRETT P. SERVI8S.
"Can you explain to me why sometimes
when I do certain things which I have
never done before, or visit places that I
have never visited before, there seem
to be a vague mem- .
ory of having dono
or seen that thing
or place at some pre
vious timc?"A. P.
L.. New York City.
state of mind of
which you speak and
which I have often
has been regarded
as a proof of either
one or the other of
two pro positions.
vlr, either that the
concerned has had
a similar experience In a former life, or
that his temporarily "dlsembodler spirit"
has visited the place, or performed the
act In question while he was asleep, or
otherwise deprived of his usual state ot
My own Impression 1 that the phe
nomenon is only a vague recollection,
baaed upon a forgotten experience of
actual life, or upon a dream, and helped
out by the Imlganatlon. It Is cspable, as
I well know, of producing a most uncanny
effect. You go to some plac where you
have never, to your best knowledge, ever
been before, and suddenly the thrilling
conviction bursts upon you that you arc
standing amid formerly familiar sur
rounding, and you seem to realize cer
tain characteristto details of the scene
with startling distinctness.
Or. you perform some act (It msy be a
thing of no particular Importance), and
with lightning swiftness the feeling comes
over you that yo: have done Just that
thing before In exactly the same clrcum
stances, or and this Is a peculiar detail
you feel that you had once a prophetic
warning that you should do that thing.
Thia feeling la sn real, so vivid that a
shiver of indefinable dread rune through
the nerves. Often the surge of memory
seems to come rolling from a far-off
time mingled with disconnected scene of
your earliest conscious existence.
I think tnat the deception Is largely
basei upon the constructive power of the
imagination, set at work by superficial
reseinblnnces. In the Infinite variety of
arrangements by which the elements that
make up the activities of life and the
scenery of the world around ua are dis
posed toward one another. It must In
evitably happen that distant places oc
casionally bear remarkable likenesses to
Do You Know That
; A new floating crane of 270 tons capac
ity has arrived at Panama.
The total enlisted strength of the army
of tfie I'nited Stales of America is limited
by law to WO.OOOi.
So long ago a 1714 a patent was taken
out In England by Henry Mill for "a
machine for Impressing letters singly and
progressively as in writing, whereby all
writings msy be ingroeaed in paper ao
exactly aa not to be distinguished from
print." His machine was very clumsy
and practically useless, however.
Of the total world production of com
mercial cotton tn 1913 the United Rates
contributed . per cent. Next to ror j
cotton is the most valuable crop grown!
her, and It Is the largest single Item
Prime Mary speaks French
All the Victoria crosses are manufac
tured from cannon taken from the Rus
sians at SebastopoL
li in in 1 1111111 laun
Aside from the dark tones the
most popular color is a new blue,
which has been aptly dubbed
Joffre blue. Roger has used
ostrich tips in this fascinating
tint for one of her newest hats.
each other, just as the faces of different
and unrelated persons do. It Is not the
habit of imaginative minds to perceive
and exaggerate resemblances until. In
some cases, a false likeness is built up by
the simple, and often unconscious, pro-,
cess of eliminating, or disregarding the!
unlike details, and dwelling only upon thoj
This sccounts. I believe, for the curtousj
experience of finding oneself amid ap
parently familiar surroundings whets
visiting some foreign city, or other lo-,
rallty that the subject of the Illusion has
never visited before. The fact that thes(
Impressions usually are very evanescent)
Is an indication of their origin from th
temporary sssoclation of mental lmasres.j
When the Illusion arises from untrace-
able aources, or from the impressions of,
a dream. It I an Indication of the action;
of the "subliminal self," by which psy-
rhologlsts mean that part of our per-j
sonaiity which operates "below thj
threshold of consciousness," I. e., without,
our being aware. Thousands of things,
pass before us whfch we do not notice,
although they nevertheless stamp an ef-,
feet upon our minds, without our knowl
edge. Many mysterious, and apparently
supernatural, occurrences may thus bej
explained. The celebrated Dr. Aber
rromble relates a curious instance show
ing how the mind sometimes records clt
rumstances which leave no conscious lm-
pression, but may be suddenly recol
lected In a roundabout way. as, for ex
ample, in a dream.
A friend of his was teller of a Glasgow)
bank, and one day a person entered dot
msnding payment for a i draft,
f-everal people were waiting ahead of
him, but he was eo impatient and)
boisterous, and stammered so annoyingly.
that a gentleman in the line asked th
teller to pay him and thus get rid of him.
The teller did so, and the transaction
vanished from his mind. Nine months
later when the books of the bank wer
balanced there appeared a deficiency of
. which no effort of the teller's couM
explain. But one night, In his dreams,
the whole scene with the stammering
curtomer sprang vividly before htm.
Then he went over the hooka again anil
found that lie had unconsciously failed
to enter the transaction. There Is no
doubt that often we see places snd scenes
aith "unseeing eyes" which yet make an
Impression upon the subliminal mind, an. I
upon being seen again startle us with
an appearance of inexplicable Tamil
laiity. Everyone owes It as a duty to him
self, for the sake of preserving the sanity
of his mental operations, never to seek
a "supernatural" explanation for any
phenomenon. Nature contains the keys
to all her conundrums, If we can but
a sewing machine run'
i-enas wings to treadle.
vuia, snuiue, Ends bard
loot pumping. A Diction
V" i wltn very how
I 11 tl. 10c, 25c, 50c All
fl tit stores.
--- ' w.. W. .
41 N. Bdwy