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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1915)
CUK I IK II: OMAHA, TIT.sDAY. MAI.CII If.. 1!i:
JW jSgg!S Home 'Mp&'-ttinGJfa.
Birds that Really Propose
The Pengiun is Probably the 0dde3t-Mannered Member of the Feathered Tribes
The Last Word in Chic Frocks
Republished by Special Arrangement with Harper's Bazar
Venguins look like uau iu dress coats as they Solemnly parade on the shores of Antarctic seas
ny KIJtKRT HfBUARU
It Ik m hard world for girls." said
Martin Luther, when he atood by the
open grave of Ms grown-up daughter.
And the rrnson thit Martin Luther
jknew It M a hard woth! for girls was
i because he loveil
; K a t h a r I n h Vnn
fHoras, and, thrnugU
I -TT' : TZr "TTr-Ty H
1 J. lyl f r7 f J rJi' f I
0 - U . To i l.-j
11 1 t i 7 ) i , '5 : x t V k I
r v r,"s'1 J&V-S rzz&sH 1
H 3the Soulh I'"ifr' and hen seen from a p t , fi
' $Hlilp pproaohlnfff th lnj, might bo K f'' - P
S oHily inlatiikon for Hther ruii of K , f ' "
g 2 soldlwri or reception parttai, drawn up to P ' .4 . J- ai
a ' " S i "J rcretv visitor. " P J jr4 " I H
g I 'i,,- i or, lvfck civra dome deUiU of th p VtN, P
B I , Kjdrvpa aa well ua th-t niannaia uf tha p 17 " t
3 !-v lpenKiilna wlileh I liav not at-iv.i also- m t'J
I, jr3" I a where. Thoy look llki little men, of a XX ,si'
s f i i yjvery erect bearliift. with nmall heuda and I
It' j : tgalout, plump tHxliaa. Tholi- black eoata, d
2 1 ' k-J a compoicU of aeule-like feathers, without f l
1 J t f btiTiia, taper belilml to a point which W W
11 ' ''' a ilraa on the wound, while the bi-euat I ' ,VV 1
I ; ' K ia eneasea In a glossy whlii vet. Aa tha I V '
f - ' M creature walka he haa "a droll waddle i ..t ' p
k ji) M anJ a pert movement of the head, some- p - I M
j" v.:, y thin Iriealatlbly attractive and comical." M f V- " &
I " P Other obaervera hava often remarked JA ' , p
I the eercmonloua movements of the p fi " j' i It
J j; ' ii 1 1 - i r imi in;; - - r iiengulnn, which gravely bow to one an- Ig i - na mt im(m-,iiMu wm t,m0's ' B
Pcnjrnln in summer attire
By GARRETT I, SKRV18S.
The oddest character, as well os tha
oildest figure, in the bird world, la tha
penguin, whose principal home happens,
also, to be the strangest land on the
earth the Antarctic continent. Some new
facts about, tills queer bird have just
been mad known by Dr. Murray Levick,
the aoologlet of Captain Scott's tragic
expedition to the South Pole.
Penguins have always awukene.l both
surprise and amusement In the minds of
Antarctic explorers, because of their
astonishing resemblance, when sren at
m little distance, to a ecn-pany of short
legged men, attired in long, black, swallow-tail
coats and snowy-white waist
coats, and strutting about or standing
in absurdly dignified attitudes, as if they
were guests at a formal reception. They
array themselves in long lones on the
beaches or rocks, march with a waddling
gait, and never lose their dignity.
It is no wonder that acme of the early
navigators In the South Seas thought, at
first glance, that they had discovered
a new race of savages, for penguins are
found on the southern coasts of .South
erica, especially around Terra del
Ir'uego, and on the scattered islands of
Read it Here See
By special arrangement for this paper a
photo-drama corresponding to the Install
ments oi "Runaway June" may now ba
seen at tha leading moving picture the
aters. By arrangement made with tha
Mutual Film corporation It la not only
possible to read "Runaway June" each
day. but also afterward to ae nioviug
pictures illustrating our story.
(Copyright, 1915, by Serial Pulblcatlon
A Prisoner on the Yacht.
CHAPTER I-tContinued )
There was the rattle of a donkey en
gine and the scraping of chains on the
yacht Hilarity. The anchor waa coming
tip, and there was an Instant change In
the easy rocking of the craft. She shud
dered, and then there waa the sound of
seeming waici as me iiimui n'ii'-iru
roadway. June was on her feet In an in
stant. She ran to the porthole and gaaed
out at the barely moving lights along
shore. The portholes were too small to
let her shoulders through. She ran to
(1he door and opened It stealthily, then
dosed it and held the knob as Tommy
Thomaa and Oii. Cunningham danced
paat In the salon. j
June sat on the couch in her state room,
with her hundx lo K.'J upon, her knees,
stating into the sLce of brightness formed
by the tiling of the bath room, and while
she pondered on what she should do
Maria and lit nil reached the city and
stopped at a telegraph office. When they
cam out of that plate a short, wide,
thick man who hud been waddling down
the street, with the blunt tub of a cigar
in one corner of hi,s mouth and a look of
habitual furlivenesa in his little eyea,
atarted abruptly at siKht of Marie, and
whea th touring tar started the short,
wide man bung on behind, his cigar
stub firmly clasped between hia teeth.
Tha door bell rang at the Moore home
In Brynport. Stern John Moore, reading
his paper beneath the purl i ait of Juna.
locked up quickly, and there waa a slight
emor at me corner oi nis paper, aiiiii
iJaooy a voire was msru.
'Why. it's r. Ned m .1 .MUs Ills.
Blein John MiTn listened with silent
attention, while ilrt. Moore, her hand
the Soulh Pacific, and when seen from a
Hliip approaohlnfg tha land, might be
easily iniataken for either raijki of
soldiers or reception parties, drawn up to
lit. Levlck gives some details of tha
dreta aa well aa th manners uf tha
ntftntrilhia which I Iiai'j nut !M'.l 1ko
ii-Vii.ru Tlmv l.uiL- 1 i U u lltlln nil.!) c,f jl
very erect bearing, with smalt heads and 1
j'atout, plump bodies, Tholr black coats,
composed of aeule-like feathers, without
barbs, taper behind to a point which
drags on tha ground, while the brcuat
is encased in a glossy whi- vrst. As tha
creature walks he has "a droll waddle
and a pert movement of the head, some
thing irresistibly attractive and comical."
Other observers hava often remarked
the ceremonious movements of the
penguins, which gravely bow to one an
other and go through elaborate evolu
tions, aa regular and measured aa the
steps of a stately dance. Thla they do
with an appearance of aelf-consclouaness
that is highly entertaining to the on
looker. Remuikublo as fet the outward resem
blance of the penguin to a human being,
at least in outline, its manners and do
mestic habits bear, externally, a no lesn
striking likeness of the same nature. Ac
cording to Dr. Levlck, the penguin's "pro
posal of marriage" is an affair at least
as Ingenious and suggestive as what Is
found among some savages of our race.
"It centers around the building of the
nest, for when ho (the penguin) bus seen
the lady of his choice he brlnys her a
pebble. If she uccepts it, all is well, and
he then proceeds to bring the stones to
build the neat."
But. like a true aavage, the male pen
gtun limits his labors in house building to
the accumulation of the materials, which
he heaps up on the snow at the selected
spot, leaving the work of putting them
In order to his mate. He (a by nature n
horsethlef, if Dr. Levlck has fairly
stated the facts, for in his search for
building atone he "deliberately takes
the most useful stones from another nest
if he can get thein away unobserved."
His wings, which look at a distance like
a man's arms, are useless for flying, and,
in fact, are rather paddles than wings,
it at the Movies.
upon her breast, stifled the emotions to
which Iris Blethering gave full play aa
the "kidnaping" was described.
There was but one conclusion among
the men, and Ned, composing his voice
as he parsed from the mention of Blye,
utatj-il that conclusion.
"it is a matter for the polite," he de
clared and pUked tip the telephone.
"Our daughter is In danger," said the
grave voice ot Jchn Moore.
In the dock adjacent to the one from
which the Hilarity's motor tender tiad
I departed there pueed. almost perceptibly,
a night watchman, who consisted of an
overcoat, a cap and two glints of eye.
To him there came, as the docks Inten
sified their loneliness, a brisk little chauf
feur with a thin mustache and a woman
with high cheek bones.
"The Hilarity!" stated the little chauf
Advice to Lovelorn
Uiihlr Ike l'ulie.
Lear Mist Fairfax: I am a man of .'4
and am auuui to get married. I am in
suied. anil my mother is the beneficial y
in my pulley. I love my mother ami 1
also love my sweetheuit. What I want
to know is shouM 1 make mv future
wite my In net nidi y. or should I divide
.t up etiualiy tween them. What is the
best thing lo do under the circumHtaiices?
Hivlde the policy equally between your
motber and your wife. You want to fr-el
that you have made some piovlxion f.jr
each of these oinn you love ami who
Ask (or Vuar Hla.
IVar Mlsa Fairfax' I am a girl of 18
and have be n keeping company with a
young man two years my senior for three
months, lie axked me for a ring, which
I a rive him. one lush he sa to call,
which he failed to do. I met blm at
dxnee the next night, wher he would I
r.ot notice ine, but went around with
ut litis, lie alxo pavseii Ine on the street
without nothing me. I can find no rea
son for him not at leant spenklng when
Should I bother wit'i this ,oung man
Penguin In his "vnnter coat
being used In diving for fiflh, In which
occupation the penglun is very skillful.
Notwithstanding the shortness of his legs
aud his waddling gait, he tnakea long
expeditions over the ice-packs and the
snow fields. It being the habit of hla
race to pass the breeding season far pole
ward, at a dhitunce often of hundreds of
oiiles from the sea. 'But '.when the young1
are readv fur the long journey the whole,
community marches, deliberately and
with dignified gravity, back to the fishing j
grounds, along the Icy shores and among j
tho ice-packs, the young birds following
with a solemnity of bearing equal to that
of the eldere.
Darwin tells a
counter with a "jackass penglun" at the
Falkland islands. He had placed, him
self between the bird and the water to
see what it would do, and this is what
"It was a brave bird, and until reach
ing the sea it regularly fought and drove
me backward. Nothing less than heavy
blows would have stopped him; every
Inch he gained he firmly kept, atunding
close before me erect and determined.
When thus opposed he continually rolled
his head from side to aide In a very odd
feur, with an arcualng tone, and with
a sweeping gesture he pointed to that ad
jacent dock where stood a big hamiier
with the word "Hilarity" glaring white
on its side. "She Is gone!" Then Henri
"Yep," rumbled a frosty voice.
"But her tender." objected Henri, "also
la-gone. Listen, my friend," insisted Henri,
stopping in front of the overcoat and
cap, but moving aside as it came Ir
refutably on. "The facta are like these.
Mademoiselle hae gone on board the
Hilarity. Behold, here Is the maid of
the charming mademoiselle. She was also
to have gone on hoard tho Hilarity. How,
then, shall she go?"
The maid of the charming mademoiselle
now stepped forward.
"Can you drive a motorboat?" she
"Voila!" And Henri snapped the fingers
of both hands, snapped them three times.
"Voila, mademoiselle. Marie! If it goes
I can drive It."
"Can't we hire this boet?" and the re
sourceful Marie pointed to a trim little
To Be Continued Tomorrow.
any longer, and should 1 ik pi,,, f,,r
my rinij'.' ANN. j
I i an t Imagine huw any mi can re-1
speel or iare Xor a young man who asks
ii'-r ior r gin ii if nun enough when
girls hint fur gifts, but It Is positively
di.iguMing when a man shows so little
pride as lo make stiiii a lequesl. I should
tske steps to i r nin my gift and to elimi
nate Its rH.ii possessor from my life.
KeroKi'lleU lo Illw.
Iear Mivs Fairfax: Atnil ,n..ik
I avu 1 became acquainted with a young
,v wi,uiii i naif lenrnea io re.
He aluavs made appointments with me
which h naver kept on tune. Once
alter I hud waited for him two hours I
saw htm. intoxicated, and being led
home by a friend of his. Now we are not
on speaking terms. HOItOTHV
Put this man out of your thoughts and
your life Think what agony the wife
of a man would havo to endure if she
sat waiting for him two long houre and
then tie was led home drunk. If ha
risks treating a girl ao before he haa
won her, he would not spare her after
he waa sure of her.
and for hev, he x
iwrlenced a few of
the deflected kicks
and cuffs endured by
I the girls of her time.
I In Martin Luther's
Iday women did not
teally live in thla
world, because even
then this world was
owned by men, and,
to use the not very
refined expression of
Sir Anthony Absolute,
"all the llvestork
tV.erc was on It."
women and children.
The Fifteenth century was the age of
discovery. I'olumhus had located new
worlds. Ills fleet of ships was made pos
albla to him by gueen Isabella, et the
new world, too, was for men!
How tlld men come to own the world?
Woman owned aa much as mail when
she was economically Independent.
And that waa the Mme when aha pro
vided herself and children the simple
food, shelter and clothing they required.
Exerclae of all faculties gives freedom.
Work IS the only way to freedom.
Kven after business began women had
mental and physical exercise.
Before the days of merchandising,
barter which involved the labor of fetch
ing one product and exchanging is for
another waa woman'a work.
When the raising of cropa caiAe as a
reward for the expenditure of muscular
energy, It, too, was woman's work.
When "two women were grinding at
ihe mill," that was wo'nan's work,
All labor that could be performed with
a baby accompaniment was woman's
Manufactures carried from the home
and made in factories took, away woman'a
economic independence, w hich she had in
her own noma.
Young women cajole; old women beg.
When cajolery and beggary come, In
dependence and dignity take wing. And
a few other things fly away with them.
As the real world reoeded from woman,
she made herself not a real, but a dream
And then women guessed at life, Thev
were foolish In their guesses, for they did
not have facts to reason with, and facts
We play with myths, but work with
Sometimes, when opportunity came, slle
was willing to pay the price for inde
pendence, as did Sarah Bernhardt and
Outzon Bo ib hi in has carved In stone an
"Atlas." This Atlas ia a. woman.
81 ia carriea the world on her shoulders.
! Without her the world would go crash
curious story of his en- j Ing back, back Into choas. Just as It Is
crashing over in Europe, where a man's
war ia In progress.
Woman is thlnknlg, woman If fitting
herself to work In and become a part of
this world as it is today. She Is doing
world work, this world's work, man's
world work, and she finds herself a part
She will be improved by It. She will
drop her Illusions aa a worn-out, out-
made in America of the choicest selected American wheat
a food that builds sturdy men, fit for the day's work
contains more real nutriment than meat or eggs, is more
easily digested and costs much less,
the one universal breakfast cereal that has survived all
food fads and has become a staple breadstuff, good for
meal in any season, for youngsters and grown-ups.
Made in America
Two Shielded' Wheat Biscuit, boated ia tho oven ts raster crisp,
siaaa, ssrvoj wilk bet milk or craaaa, make a complete, nour
Uhing, satisfying mal at a total cost of fir or aig coats. Also
delicious with fruits. TRUCUIT is
tho Shr.dded Whoat Wafor, oatoa a
a toast with buttor or soft cheese, or
aa a substitute for whito ftour bread
Made only bjr
The Shredded Wheat Co,
Niagara FaU., N. Y.
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A touch of embroidery in bright worsteds
brings this midnight blue moire suit right up
to the minute, quite an much'as do tho Eton
jacket and full skirt, shirred over the hips
and finished by a cuff. A green fantasy winds
its way around a black and white hat.
grown garment. Man is finding that her
wisdom and wit arc preferable to her
Innocence and ignorance.
Woman la partaking of the better qual
- ' .
Spring it ia in every plait of this white
palm silk suit and it is reflected from the blue
and white revers of Japanese silk. Also in
the fruits which nestlo against the sand-colored
satin crown of the jaunty little hat made
of the fashionable crepe.
ities of man, as man la partaking of Ihe
better qualities of woman. Each Is los
ing that which each can well afford to
be without. Each will be the gainer.
Nation s Foo
e5 . -x&J' -iie?i' vi":'.'.r ' '.'i' ii...- '-:
And when this transformation has taken
jilace, this will be a world owned by
human belnge, operated by human belngi
for human beings.
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