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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1915)
TIIE 15EK: OMAHA, MONDAY, APRIL 12, 1015.
- Jf j
New Thought Rosary of Content
Few Convincing Phriusea Which Form "Beada" of
Truth and Wisdom : : : , :
L ! : - .
By KM.A WHEELER WILCOX.
Copyright, IMS, Star 0mpuiy.
One of the oldciit and sweetest cue
torn among- the religious denominations
la the tailing of the beads of the rosary.
The Buddhist the Mohammedans and
the Roman Catholic
har preserved thla
custom, who orteln
cannot be traced,
ao remote ls.it
There la something
poetic and beauti
ful about It. Without
question the habit
ha a been helpful In
bringing the tnlnd
of religion devotee
under control and
developing the power
) New thought,
which tafce Ita een
. tral Idea of the
unity of life and
the divinity within
from the oldcet religion known to history,
,.n he made atlll more Ktent by ttv ln
' traduction of the rosary ide.
c0 beada are necessary-written phrase
will acrv the p.irpo-and let each earn,
eat aoul, seeking to find the light and
to develop the latent power within, pro
vide t own roaary.
Are vou discouraged and given to mel
ancholy and nervou mood? IX you
feel that everything goe ageJnat you.
and that the tuture hold nothing but
aorrow for yon?
Then let h be your roaary. Write
down the phrases and put them where
you can see them a you lt alone for
your momenta of concentration. "String
your beada" of theae sentence!
' 1 am peace bsolut.
1 am serenity.
1 am happiness sbeolut.
Ijf liolda nothing but good to Hie.
1 am realising all my heart desires.
After you have learned Hie word by
heart vou will not need the 'written ro.
ry; U Till become a part of your
you will iAv your roaary over a you
walk oil the at reel or lt in "Pbltc con.
-ryance. or drive In your carrla-. or lie
in vour lc'l. and you will tnd such
ati-engtland power coming to you as you
jinvcr dreamed of possessing. '
If .you aro worried about your health,
Read it Here See
tty special arranaemenU for thla paper
a photo-drama correspond Ing to the in
stsllments of "Runaway Juno" may no"
't, een at .the leading-moving picture
theater. By arrangement with the Mu
tual nim Corporation It Is not onlsvo1'
title to read "Runaway Juno" caoil
week, but Jo afterward to see moving
ll. turea Illustrating our atory.
Copyright. U1S, by Serial PubUcatl'ia
June, th bride ot Ned Wamr.ln.
pulivl leave hur buHbftnU
fiuneyiimon wioause she beauis to J-euJiaS
thut Bho mntt be deienuut on hlin Jot
tnujiey. fche deaire to be Independent.
June la purnud by till'uert Hlye. a
weaKliy married nion. She 'iti from
liU t'.uu he with dill iculty." Hod search
iitractriiy for Juno,- and. larntu ot
kiiye'a Oentsn. vow venseanc on tittn.
AUr many hdvonturea June 1 rescued
Irom river pirates by Durban, an artlat.
bhe paea as th "(spirit of the Mareh.
Is driven out by Mr. Durban and la kia
rd by Bly and Cunnlnsham. June
enrapea, tries aweathrtl work and la Ul
jioaaeaaed by her landlady.
la the rip of Poverty.
The cold eyea or th Uumpy Vantlady
fcuddenly warmed. They hud auht Iho
, gutter of a diamond.
' "Wait a mnute!" ahe rallnL "l thliU
!( take a chaaoa on you, alter an.
The beautiful young girl awayeq in tue i
doorway. Mrs. waters caugm ner oy ,
the arms, put down th heavy bundle
under which the girl had bent and led
.her to a chair.
"You need a cup of tea," the lundlady
"jrattled on. and her eyes strayed comer
Wife to the tapering white hand, upon
which gleamed a sparkling solltalr. The
irl alM wora a bright new wedding
Th woman waddled away, and 3une
nrvnr the bjtidle of Ints which ahe
!ad brourht with her and began to sew.
"Put 'em tip!" th bustling landlady
avUh a neck like a ervese cried. She
lifted the garment from June's lap and
tobsed it aaido. "You can't make a llv.
Ing sea lug. pacts. A pretty girl like you
ought to get a nlca Job In an office. Hcra'a
cup of tua I got for yon from Mr.
J niK.nt aiid a morning paper I sot from
plr. Kedzle. ' Drink your tea. while 1
hunt you a Job." And energetically she
turned the paper inside out. My nood
tteas! She bad been about to drive away
lla 'oeatttlful atri' And with that tostly
tiiamond ring on her hand and a brand
LUun, nil tore-ntced ghavtrtt
' For your comfort, do this: Moiata
etrop wiia S-in-On fo trop-
pin. W Spa tiad witli 54a-Oo
' Oh, don't manttan h w1! r4
N- . to r.alpt
A bictlvnary f a buadrad
u.r ua wita ty
iv. lie. So an atoca.
V.f 9-in-On OH Cow,
or about your financial condition, add
new bead to the rosary and y:
I am health, energy, vitality.
I am prosperity and plenty.
Opulence I mine, and the wisdom to
use It wisely.
Everything I do auoeeed. and I am
filled with vitality and strength.
Familiar! youraelt with theae woTd
and make th roaary a part of our dally
mental and a4rltul exercise.
A worried and deapondent buainea man
who believed he wa born to misfortune
acceded to the wish of a friend and car.
rled the roaary aha wrote for him in the
lining of Ma hat. reading It orW whenever
he felt the despondent mood approaching.
Arter a tlm hi nerve were tea tenaely
strung: he wa calmer and mere phllos-
ophlcal. That was all.
Then came a oomplcte bualneaa failure.
a ad he aaid to his friend: "You eee, the
roaary did not worn. I am oorn lor
But right after the failure came th
beat fortune of hi whole life, and It
came througrh the failure.- Just a the
erection of a fine marble building wait
upon the destruction of a cheap, wooded
Health, happlne, aunceaa and power
have coma to many Uvea thiOitgh the
repetition of one of these new thought
rosaries. String one for yourself, of uch
mental qualities a you crave and auch
possessions a you need for your happl
ne and usefulness.
The ex plana tional la perfectly logical
and natural. Tou aim ply bring the vibra
tion of your mind, to chord with those of
universal good. You cease to make a dis
coid in the mental and spiritual realm.
The ceil of your brain undergo a phys
ical tranformatlon by your change of
thought, and "A a man think. so I
he" prove to be literal fact as we.ll at a
If you feel the romance of your domestic
life fading, if loye seems to be dying In
your-home, make yourself a rosary to
help bring the happiness which I the
earthly vestibule to heaven.
Proclaim love, compatibility, ympathy,
romance and constancy as your own As
sort that you love, and are loved as In the
days of your honeymoon and ahut your
heart, eye and ears to any other belief.
Tli new thought rosary haa been known
to even bring Cuptd back to th hearth
he was on the eve of deserting.
Surely It Is worth the effort of a trial.
Jt at the Movie3. ,
a j i
new wedding lingl
"I'll lend you car
fare If yuu wnnt It." .
Within two ir.lnutea mote she had "hef
new lodger bundled out of the door and
on her way ''to hunt a Job." Within 'two
minutes after lit a luxurious limousine
had atiipod In front of the new horn of
the runaway bride. The door opened,
and a man with a white mustache sprang
out, followed by a dark man with a black
Vanriyke. They dashed forth entrance,
but a nolae, 'halted them." ' Th aounl
fame frim the back of the car and was
made by a large round lump which,
oluttered around the spare tires. Th
lump wa the private detective, BUI
Wolf, and the face which be turned alde
alae as the driver of the luxurious limou
sine ran ba?k to him was covered with
dust. The, driver, a wide faced Italian,
grinned ns he saw that the Involuntarily
faithful sleuth waai firmly attached to
th tire covering by his cravat, which
was entangled lu a strap.
"Well, why don't yonu helpjne. you big
wop?" com lained the trapped detective.
"Help you? fure!' Th driver Jumped
behind Bill W 'lf and kicked 'him with a
: Mund .like the beatlnir .of a carpet.
"S.attl!" called the black Vandyked
man. ri.ibcrt Rlye, and the grinning
i fl rjn to him.
1 Oil'Ji rt i lye pointed up the street. Ther
t re tovnrd them a family can. on th
Cum; r.'at of which, beside tha chauffeur,
!. a handsome collie. June Warner's
j H.iinccr! The Mack Vandyked man whla
perea III the ear of the driver, and the
lear.i -J joy cam Into the
nurroTi' Mittea eyes
Beautiful Juno Warner, more appealing
than ever In her plain little black dreaa
and her fragile pallor, entered the door
which we lettered "Elisabeth Sawyer
Heal Katate and Investment," arid found
her self in th railed orf reception space
of a large office which was allva with
the hum of energetic business;
A thin, stiff necked young woman came
out and went directly to th beautiful
glil with tha plain black dress.
"Will you oom in?" she invited with
an unexpected agreeablene. and she led
the way Into the (very center of thU. web
Th family car (topped at th curb
with, a slam, and the colli, Bounoer, wa
on the ground- Frrin th car sprang th
young huMband of June Warner, bis Jaw
et and hi flats clinched. There followed
the at em father and the gentle mother
of June, her boaom friend. Iri Blether
ing, and Bobbie.
."They're In ther!" called a duaty
vole. It wa tht, well known and Justly
famou private detective. Bill Wolf, etlll
attached to th luxurious limousine by
i his strong cravat, but no one heard htm.
The party had rushed Into the dim hall
June Warner's eyes brightened as aha
entered the private office of . Eaisabeth
Sawyer. That pleasant featured woman
eat at a deck piled high with a Utter
t letter. A h passed th desk June
saw, aUndtng amid th paper, th por
trait of Kluabeth Sawyar, a tall, good
looking man and three handsome ihll
A Nw W enter ruahed impetuously in
rrotn the street a figure spraug from the
dim hallway. That figure was BcattL
and, 'closely pursued bv the party from
the family car. he tor aero th big
vacant room which occupied th ground
l'loor and darted through a heavy iron
door, aud tlm pursuers plied iu after hlin
It was then that the dark, handnom man
with tha black Vanlyke allppcd frim
hi concealment beneath the stairway.
aped llghily serosa, the abandoned bank
ing room and clanxed the Iron door, slip
ping the heafy crowbar into Its place
0 a4 CoBt'.Qued Tomorrow.)
, Vrrierever the smart sat congregate
there will be noted the beflounced dree
In on of It manifold varieties. . At Lake
wood wa seen the gown depicted in the
above sketch. It shows a moderation In
tha flounce fullness, which will b wel
comed by women whose figures do, not
permit th bouffant expreoipn of fashion
Pari ha imposed on th American
woman this spring. ' ; .
The Inevitable beige- color In the In
evltahle .taffeta constitute th fabric.
Tli,- skirt Is . .encircled at interval . by
flounce of the material. These flounce
are gathered, a I usual with such
decorations, and cut on circular line so
that th hem . assumes a godet ripple to
elva the esnentlal flare effect.
Kach flounce is rataed a trifle aero
tha front to accentuata the undulating
line. This 1b' something of a new de
parture. Although till frook is entirely
of silk, a pleasing result could be ob
tained by making the foundation of doth
an 3 th godet flounce of silk. ,
How to Live a
By ELBERT irUBBABD.
Man la a dynamo. A too. he 1 a trans
former and a transmitter; , ' , ,
Knergy plays through him.
In degree he ran control it, manipulate
It. use . it. tren- " .
And the secret
of being a good
transmitter Is to
allow - motion to
To be healthy
and sane and well
and happy you
must work with
your hand well
a your head.
Th cure for
grief I action.
The recipe for
trerigiei I action.
To hav a oouy
that li. fre from
disease and toxins
you must let mo
tion eaual emotion.
liov foe love' aake creates a current
ao hot that it bum out th fuse.
But love that find form tn waste.
sculpture, painting. poT ana nscrui
work is divine and beneficial beyond
That l. love t an Inward amotion, and
if stifled, thwarted and turned back, upon
itself tend to gloom, melancholy, brood
ing. Jealousy, rage, dlseas and death.
But lov that ts liberated In human
effort attracts love, ao a ourrent l cre
ated and exrea emotion Is utilised for
the good not only of the beloved, but of
Art I th utilisation of rove exhaust.
The lover out of a Job la good man for
a girt to avoid.
Safety lie tn service.
All emotion that take th focw. of
urv with no outlet In the way of
work. 1 dangerous.
Thl way horror He. Emotion without
motion tend to medne and despair,
Expreaaion must equal Impression.
If you study you must alae create,
write. tech. give out.
If great Joy haa oom to you. pa It
along, and tliu da you double It.
Tou are the steward ef tn gtftg th
god hav gva you. and yeu answer for
trelr uae wllh your life.
Do not obstruct th divine current.
The college that impair! knowledge, but
i.ppllc no opportunity for work, i faulty
tn the extreme.
1 A erhool that does not supply work si
veil ss facts la falM In theory and roi,
. j .ii practice.
lu pui'tis air not poa health, h; pl-
The bjuh e has the fr'onfr ' cut
in one f
with the skirt, to Imnart a. nrlrtceaa lln.
From shoulder to bolt there are braid !
band simulating the modish ouavo, j
which seem to be the halt mark ot the
Pari styles. Thvneck Indicates a vacilla
tion between the hlgl) collar and the low,
and by way of compromise ' th back,
show, a double ripple extension of tha
silk, while th front I left In round out
line and uncovered , '
Uk many of th gowns ' well-dressed
American . women hav adopted thla
sprlnff, th (leeve of thla model are of
chiffon cloth closely fitting th arm, and
unlined They are wrist length, as In
deed are th majority of sleeve in all
manner of daytime apparel.
A hat of browrt leghorn is wcrn with
thla fetching frock. The crown la low and
round and it is 'trimmed with two mag
nolias,, whose wax-like petals approach
the real blossom in point of perfection,
and whose creamy tones harmonise beau
tifully with th beige of the gown.
nea or power, except on a fluke.
Emotion balanced by motion eliminate
dead tissue and preserve an(ty.
Pot; lack of motion congestion follow.
All sickness comes from a failure to
rrake motion balajie emotion.
Impress and express; Inhale and . ex
hale; - work and play; study and laugh;
lov and labor; exerciae and rest.
flttMv vnne awm r mj anil H,Mii tA ael
the moat out of life. . -s-
Reallse - that you ' ax a . dlvtn trans
Make motion equal . erqotlon and you
will ' eliminate fear, round out the cen
tury run and' b efficient to the last.
And to llv long and well. 1 to accept
life In .every phase eva death Itself
nd find It good.. . i
Th fear of death tends, toward death.
''That which I feared haa com upon
me," said Job thirty-five, hundred year
ago. And the asms is true today.
People who .are willing to go or atay,
lay a long tlin.
When we learn how to accept life and
find It good then the average man will
live to five time th length of time that
It take to reach hi maturity; that la,
five time twenty, or one hundred year.
Advice to LoVelorn
Dear Ml aa Fairfax: I am SI year old
and hav boon allithtly acquainted with a
Kiel five year my Junior forciiiht month.
Would It be Impolite to try to gain her
MitKmit an Intrcductiiti? 1
knuw of no manner In wtif.h I could
rrang one. Do you think there la too
great a dlfferenee In our ages? he la of
a by dlitoi.ltton. and a neither one of
u will flirt 1 aru at a loaa as to which
course to pursue. -
! advise ine. as I reapect this girl
very much. F. vl .
Since you respect this girl you raurt
keep on trying to arrange a proper ln-
traduction. t ou will - probably admire
each other the more and feel that your
friendship la btillt on a better founda
tion If you gain It with the dignified aane-
tlon of aa Introduction, and not la the
Carole taaphasard way in which seoule
of questionable taste nk friends.
" Never Haew Vee lsrk.M
Dear Mis Klrfs: For son. t!nt I
have hen calling on a young lady who
Is far hov ijr ft?in!Uv. d she la
... oir ii,ehter. Our agea are Jut
ine. 36 vera. .Mv pr-ewnt apiary t
a week with excellent '-names rur '
l iiMceim nt. '
i-i.i.. ... . i.iv uilti.,fk t., a krrv
l ... .7.,..,. .. . ....,!. 1 . tnaiii.w It. t l
riaiiM at our own at mjr aiafr. when aa
The Hot Springs Girl
HOT SPRINGS JOWN
?or whit and black effects
if excellently illustrated In a frocg re-
ccntly worn by Mra. Arthur Qlbb.'at Hot
Prtng, Va. Even among the galaxy of
modish gown worn dfilly by patrons of
the Homestead, that lady' was distin
guished for Its demure lines and it sug
gestion of the passing of the Lenten sea
son, th later conveyed In the girdle and
cording that trimmed th frock.'
1 Tunic, flounce and other furbelows
found no place in the decoration of the
Pari dress. Instead, the skirt was shaped
on full circular line that brought Into
effective play the two-ton shimmer of the
yellowish-white taffeta with the regular
stripes of blaok, -
By RKV. MABEL IBWIN.
That uncalendared aalnt, France Wil
lard, one aaid: "There ar no llltgitlmate
-children, only Illegitimate parent."
It would seem ' tltat this . fact alone;
when once recognised, would forever do
away with t'-.o moral stigma that has al
ways attached itself to certain children
and which has "visited the sins of the
father" with Nunwarranted ; vengeance.
It I to call to mind. "Buffer little child
ren to come unto me," th forgetting of
which should cause a profeaaedly Chris
tian social ordor to blush with shame.
The time haa passed, let us hope, when
an unmarried mother was regarded as
th off-coiii'iiig of the earth, and so
treated. It Is coming to . le recognised
that these are often the gentlest souls,
th most loving unsuspecting girls of all.
The specious pleas of the man who rays
he love her, that this is ttit supreme
test of hor love, and that no priest or law
ran make her more his wife In the sight
of God than rhe already la, leads her to
take a false step.
The recent move In , Prance where,
there are tens of thousands of "unmar
ried wives and , mothers," to allow them
to be married by proxy to their men now
fighting tn the, trenches Is a notable ex
ample of the rapidly changing public
opinion. The wife and children of such
soldier v-ill in the case of his death come
under the protection ot the state. This
seems but human, and worthy of -mutation
by the other nations at war.'
haa tMHm used to o much in her present
heme? S. J. M.
Don't quarrel with your good fortune.
Since the girl who love you i wtlling
to forego a few luxuries for your- sake.
and ts read)- t llv on your salary
(which t a very good one), don't be too
nalytlcul ahout it all. Just marry, her
and proceed to work your way up.
Dear Mis Fairfax: I am 1 yeara of Ke
and am living with my ateinnodivr. sh
tella w that ishe hates m and wishea I
wouia get-nut her alKiit where ahe will
never see me again. Would you advUe
me to leave home; . ANXIOUS.
Tou ar far too young to leave home.
Try to win your stepmother' love. Oo
to her and tell her that you ar Juat at
th ag wher you need the advice and
ympathy of a mother or older sister.
Ask her It h won't at aud in the place
of on ef the. Tell her you want to
deserve hr lov and that If ahe will tell
you of any often yoa have even given
hf you will atrlva ts avoid that tn future.
It hy vour aweetnea you can wiu her
tfartiona It will b a triumph of which
on may be proud. If tola falla, writ
IN BLACK AND WHITE,
At the hips the fullness wa confined
by a broad girdle of violet satin spring-
time In tone and giving Just the right
note of relief to the basic fabric Tha and
dropped at the aides instead ot at the
back and they were embroidered in silver
and violet floss In some conventional
pattern. . ,
The short sleeves seamed to Indicate a
return to . a " type never quite out of
fashion and likely to be In considerable
evidence a the warm-weather season ad
vance; for they spell comfort and con
sistency and even the fashionable woman
ts never slow to avail herself of such
style features. ' 1 ' ' . ''.""
I In attempting to aolve the problem of
Illegitimacy for ' America, however, we
are dealing with a somewhat different
condition. Tn France In order to marry
the consent of the parent must be ob
tained; not always an easy thing to do.
And In many of the other European coun
tries a man mey not marry till after
he has served his military term.
In our country no such sertcus ob
stacles are put in tha way of our young
men. They have not th excuse-which
the men ot other countries may plead.
This brinsa u to consider the thousand
of deserted glr(-mothers In eur own coun
try, th problem of Illegitimacy here. I
America leading In exemplary fashion
th other nations of the world In Its
treatment of young motherhood?
The girl In times past has had to pay
to th uttermost . farthing for her mis
fortune pf her . fully,, while the man has
ben allowed to go free socially If not
financially. Whan ; his fatherhood has
Been uno.estfoned, he has been compelled,
sometime, to bear some-of the expense
Ills tardy marriage of the gtrl tr mar
riage there b Is often regaMed as an
act of gencroMty on his ; pjirt which
.loaves the girl-wife open to tha Uh-like
.reflection that he married her from
i compulsion rather than frorri choice.
Vevei thf less such ein are each day be
ing . lightly considered, If not condoned,
by society In general, and by woman In
Particular. How shall we account for
thia7 la there any possible reason why
a Sir) la and should be held more r
sponaibio than the man in their .common
tranagre&alon Against society and the
child?' Slie always has been, so held. a;d
as- atatiOtlcs ShOW. more rru,nalhl In
j Amciica than snvwhre else. Should
she be Must she continue to be?
Is there anything In the nature of the
case, that make th mother of th race
rnorv responsible than the rather for the
condition which call Into being a child?
If o, then w are bound to conclude that
woman la man' moral superior; for It Is
commonly agreed that it Is the superior
that la. the. more culpable.
This may' help us to a better under
standing of what has been called "wo
man's injustice to womaq" an Instinctive
knowledge which held her ex more re
eporutible and give ua a hint, at least.
for the aolutlon of the perplexing problem )
Eugenic look to the physical, mental
and moral Inheritance of the child. It
goca back of all man-made lawa and
customs, questioning th man or woman
as to their fitness to beoom parent at
all, Th basic element of fttnes la found
In mutual love. When thla condition I
met. other may then be considered.
What mutual Uve a th recognised con
dition under which any child ha th
right to be born, the problem of un
fathered babes will hare been solved.
Man always protects not "lay" the
thing he loves. Any solution less than
this of th problem of Illegitimate par
nta can be put partial and pnitive In
By MADISON 01 FETEHS.
Recently on of our paper tan this ad
vertisement: "Wanted Work at any
thing by a manof ft, speaking seven
If this young man had had tha courage
t i he Ignorant of msny thing ha would
have avoided the calamity of being Ignor
ant of all thinrs.
It Is not how much college yon hava (
gone throuph as how much of. tha ol- ,
lege has gone through you that th buai- I
neas wdrid wants to know. I
The best diploma Is the book of acta.
The world always make room fpr the
man who can bring thing to paa.
Our country 1 full of person who can
do many thing fairly well, bnt do hot
know how to do one thing supremely
The -heat workers In many lines are
to Ipners whtt. In the old world, devoted
the eitrly part' of their Uvea to learning
a troae or proression, ana onwiini meir
superior workwarshlp with tbem; hence i
we soldim find such foreigner looking
fbr a Job,
The day of universal knowledge I past. ;
The true measure of a suceesful mtn'l
learning today Is the number of gtudle
which he elocta to let alone. .
Dread culture may be beautiful and j
msnyaidodneas admirable, but it I , ! 1
ways the men with single aim and In-
tense purpose, who nonoentrate their
power,, who are in demand when anything
worth whllo la to be done.
It I not the diffused electricity nut I
the concentrated thunderbolt that is tor- ,
rlble in its power.
He who knows everything ts ' always
looking for something. The specialist
doea not have to look for a Job: tha Job '
I Is locking for him. To succeed you must
jbe unanimous with yourself.
! Agassis wa asked his opinion touching
the chemical analyst of a plant. He an
swered "I know nothing about chemis
try.". He was a naturalist. Even special
lets have their specialty. ' '
It t does not pay .to know everything.
Only ophomore are omniscient.
The man who runs on Bide lines, tintacs
I they run on to the main track, waste
j his energies, smother his enthusiasm
I and usually fall in all that ha under-
I To keep a gun from scattering cut In
single shot, '
. The successful worker today Is he who
J single out from a vast number of possi
ble employments some specialty and to
that devote himself thoroughly.
This la a poor country for the average
man,, and worse still for the untrained
man or the miscellaneous genius. Every-,
thing la orowded downstair! .
, The men who get to thai top over th
bead of a hundred other are not al
ways the men of conspicuous ability, but
availability. Th man who knows bow
to take hold of things by their handles -haa
Young's phrase, "Time elaborately
thrown away." applies to the man who
attempts to know or do everything.
There is a busyness Which is not busi
ness. It is seldom that the most brll-
.llant eohteve tha highest success. The
'sticker, like the postage stamp, get
Persistency la mora effective than bril
liancy. . .
The men at the summit were not shot
up In an elevator; they 'ollmbed there.
Men are not pulled into positions; they
hav to push themaelve there.
No matter what you undertake, don't
leave it -until you can reach- your arms
around it and clinch It with your hands
on the other aide.
A Dickens' friend would have ua un
derstand, "It'a dogged doea It." i
The only "good time coming" you "are
Justified In boning, for Is that which you
make for yourself. ". - .
Testifies She Was Restored
to Health by Lydia E.
Lackawanna, N. Y." After my first
child was born I felt very miserable and
could not itand on
my feet. Hy sister
in-law wished me to
try Lydia E. Pink
Compound and my
nerves became firm,
appetite good, step
elastic, and I lost
that weak, tired
feeling. Thtt was
six' yeara ago and I
have had three fine
healthy children since. For female trou-.
bles I always take Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and it works like
a charm. I do all my own work. "Mrs.
A. F. K reamer, 1574. Electric Avenue,
Lackawanna, N. Y.
' The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflam
mation.ulceration.tumors.irregularitieg, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down
or nervous prostration. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound ia the stan
dard remedy for female ills.
Women who suffer from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
be convinced ef the ability of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound tore
store their health by the many genuine
and truthfur testimonials wa are con
stantly publishing in the newspapers.
If yon waat special advice write ta
Lydia K. liakaam Medicine Co. (eon ft.
etial) I.yna.Nass. Your letter will
be opened, read and aaswerml y
wgmaJ, JUilltia la lUlct ftUlfitoaci
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