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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1915)
TTTK ttEE: 0f AHA. WEDNKSnAY, JUNK 1, 1913.
IThe Bees Home Maazifte Pae-
Copyright. IMS, Intern! News Fervk-e.
By Nell Brinkley
I T -"Xrr
I 9 v-aV ' C1 -,l'Aii4i:5: .iKa. Mif
They come with every Summer. And
Summer hotel has them blooming round the
verandM and on the slopes; every home In the
roan try, by the blue sea, or In the mountains,
that can feed and. have room for seta of week
end young people, is riotous till October with
the gold and red. white - and pink, blooms of
- The variety of auto gtrt with wlad-blown
ell and a way of snuggling into the front seat
that lures a fellow on to speed.
The yachting girl,' a aea flower that blooms
beat on a schoolboy's catboat or a millionaire's
floating dream. Bait sprays her lashes.
Just the fluffy fringed variety that blows In
the wind and laughs a lot, and wears high
heeled shoes and ribbons. A' lacy flower.
The golf runner. lovely vine that covers
wld territory seen on the rolling hills where
the turf Is green and short. Has jackets of vivid
ncarlet and yellow and green.
The rare silken restaurant flower seen at
gay Indoor places at tiny tables, on white walks,
at racea, where the music Is always playing, at
garden parties, where It Isn't too lonesome or
The gtrl who lovea-a-horse. A clattering,
trim, bareheaded little blossom la shiny stems.
She blooms everywhere In the Summer time
from the blue Pacific to Central rark, New
The darling variety who decorates the
dances. The creature in a wisp of satin and
tulle held on the eboulders by a pearl, a blow
ing, slim thing with grace amaclng, who never
seems to feed or sleep or need the rain and sun.
but thrives and (lows In the hot air of the ball
The tennis girl. Strangely confined and
thriving, oddly, too, for a flower, on a square
01 white sand fenced In by high nets. All white
The sea bloom. A black anemone. A shiny,
aleek flower, with two floatlng'arms and less,
almost always black, trimmed in bands of
other colors, very lovely and very deadly. The
sea Is a-swarni with It close to shore.
Head It Here See It at the Koviea.
Woman, Not Man, Pictured as Atlas
(Copyright, IMC. Star Company )
! FIFTH EPISODE.
L Mary greeted Tommy wtth a kind
j cool cheerMlmwe. whloh aid not make
(n In the IfM. unhappy, and thn she
ok. to Fitch wtth an intimate careaalng
ne of vole, whiontnataai of making;
tmmy frantically Jealous, only cu4
m to aiuUe Inwardly, men. pouu
ankshe aaked Tommy If he had cahod
cause ha had nothlnr better to do, or
r some pctal roeaon. and than. , of
ure Tommy had to make hla appeal
Kut Cnlestla. T, thle, Mary Black
on listened with a oool face, and a hot
xt, and Fitch, withdrawn Inte the em
aaura ot a window, out of . which he
rtended to look at th street below,
Ith ralMd eyebrows and a eyaloal anttle.
"Tommy." ald Mary., when ho had fin
tied, "you grow more chWalroua every
y. And I can see how this wtld-clrl
,uKht in the Adirondack mountain ap
iala to all that Is noble 'in you. But
ally " she raised her eyebrows and
nllod with Irritating. superiority.
j-But In simple language," she went on.
Vhat you say about her amounts to
Is: She Is good-looking, she U out of
ir mind arid she doesn't wear enotigh
f'ttch overheard and laughed.
j'Don't," said. Tommy, "don't condemn
r out of my olumay words. Pleaao ee
jr. Mary. You can't help wanting to
tp her. And' if you won't help her,
re's no other girl I ca go te. Take
fr in for tonlKht. won't youT Just ror
(1 time's sake." .
Wary appealed to Pitch.
(What ought I to doT' she asked.
fitch came forward with a ludlcial
S I congratulate you. Tommy." he said,
th a sort of a man-of-the-world ("you
g, you doe"t" tone of voice. "8ha
luck her head out of the cab window
t now to speak to a newaboy. and
iat you say about her looks ia all too
Me. But why a ehow-glrl should bo
jund running loos in the Adirondack
I her ahow-glrl coatume I don't know,
'nless somebody took her there, and
By WIXIFIIED BLACK.
"v Around all. YOU
... tl C Jt
f uxt, you u ishi
nothing o good
to keep fruit ur
crack in? . and jar lids
from sticking, as
3-in-One. Put a little
on when sealing jar.
A Dictionary cf 100
ether uses with
every bottle, 16c, 25c.
50c all stores.
Three-in-One Oil Co,
42 N 1 Broadway, New York
east hat off. Suppose I gtve you a note
to a manager T' .
Tm not going to get angry If I can
help it," said Tommy. "l.Xraw It's a
queer story; hut please be a little csre-ful.-
Meanwhlle Vary had, goae te the win
dow, had caught a glimpse of Celestla
and felt her heart fall her with rage and
jealousy. But she controlled the expres
sion of her faee admirably and returned
slowly to the two young men.
My dear Tommy Pteele, she earn
aweetlr. 'the proper place tor that rav-
iahtngly beautiful young creature Is the .world. They change
naareat aoliee atation." . ana laahlon It to
Tommy drew a long breath to quiet his
anger. Than he said gravely: "I'm al
ways wrong about everything. Why,
I always thought that you had a heart.
Charity and common sense. And I was
even wrong about that."
And ho turned upon hla heels and left
It wae getting dark and aomethtng had
to be done quickly.
Velestla." aald Tommy, as he entered
the cab, 'To golnr to try my father.
We've had a sort of row, but we are very
fond of each other, and we've a dear old
housekeeper, and she'll look after you."
"And your young friend Mary what
did she say V
"Nothing Interesting or Importent."
Celeatla was silent for a few moments.
Then In a small voice she said:
"Nobody wants me. I'm a terrible
trouble to you. Tour father won't take
me In. I know he won't. And I knew
that I wouldn't be happy when I turned
Into a human being. They told me I
wouldn't. But I didn't know how un
happy and lonely Td have to be."
Tommy, deeply touched, suddenly took
her In his amis and kissed her.' For a
moment she lay against blm, and her lips
moved against his. Then she freed her
self with sudden energy and exclaimed:
"I muatn't I mustn't."
"Why muatn't you, Celestia, dewrf '
: "Just because I want to so much, so I
know I mustn't."
"Celestla." said Tommy, "if my father
won't take you in there's one person
left me. 1 don't want to take advantage.
but If only you could love me the way
I love you. we'd Just go and get married
quietly and you couldn't be lonely and
"I didn't come down to this world te
marry." said Celestla, and she sighed.
In his heart, beating wildly and ex
ultantly, Tommy thought '"t you will
And he ran np the stairs of Barclay's
house, hoping that the man bs celled
father would refuse the protection of his
roof te Celestla.
But Barclay, notified by Stllllter of
Ceiaetla's aveaion with Tommy, was only
too anxious to detain her until she could
once more be turned ever to the profes
This was more important than any
risks te his plans which he might be
running la. having the girt in bis owe
house. Bo when Tommy, looking- very
mealy, told his father about Celeatla.
that one aald at once: "Poor thing poor
ohild ef course we must take her ss and
"Uod bleas you for a brick." cried
Tommy, and he dahed off.
Qutaon Borglum, the sculptor,
carved In stone a new Atlas.
This Atlas, for the frat time in the
history of sculpture, is a woman, and
she carries upon her back the world.
A great ideal, Mr.
Borglum, a mag
nificent idea, and
one that will live,
because It has its
beginning In the
very depths of
Men make the
suit their whims
and fancies, but it
ie a woman who
Carries the burden
of It upon her
If. all the men in
the world died to
morrow, we should I
have a pretty bad time of it, we women.
We should be lonely end heartsick and
homesick enough in all conscience, but
It would go on . being a rather pretty
world and rather a comfortable world
and rather a civilised world, after a
fashion, for all that, for a time.
If all the women should die today ft
wouldn't be six months till the men were
living In caves and killing each other
"Why are women always so hard upon
ether women who do not do right T"
How many times have you heard that
question and in hew many way have
you heard It answered?
There are Jesting answers: "It's the
union protest agalnat the scab."
"Marriage is a secret society sn4 all
the women In it regard with suspicion
snd dislike all the women outside of It."
And thre la some truth in the Joke,
just ss there Is seme truth In raoet jokes.
or we wouldn't laugh at them.
There's the emotional answer: "Women
Is the finer vessel, and when she breaks
she breaks te finer pieces."
There's the indignant anawer: "it la
not true. Women are retter frtaads to
wome.i than mea evwr dared te ho."
, All true the answers-eutd ail talaa,
too, every one et them.
1 He knows wherof he epeaks, .that's all.
The woman who works front dawn till
dark, wtthout diversion of any sort, with
out any hope for tomorrow for herself
and does it for the sake of her family
of little children, knows that no honeet
woman la ever compelled to do wrong
just to keep alive.
She knowa whereof she speaks.
A good woman Is intolerant of a weak
woman, not because she thinks the weak
woman did hot try to be strong, but be.
cause she knows that she did not try
For every woman who bae had her own
way to make In the world understands
just exactly what a bitter struggle that
way la almost every second, and because
she does understand, and because she
did fight her own way through the briers
and out of the thicket fight desperately
she cannot epend much time In soft
sympathy for the 'woman who stays at
the bottom of. the bill because she did
not have the eourage e-rea to try to
What ia It the old hymn says.
"A charge to keep t have." That is
the song that every woman elt'ier con
sciously or unconsciously learns 'by heart
before she Is 20 years old.
AU that Is heat, all that la finest, all
that la noblest In the world la in charge
If ws women fall, what will become of
The man may shlfk Ms part ef the
burden; he may throw off the loed of
cars he has assumed ; the wonts must
carry hers to the very end.
How did you serve your woman Atlas,
Mr. Borglum T I should like te see it
Is she stumbling new and then. Do
her shoulders bow? Is the hupe and Joy
of living faint In her face? Or does shs
walk ae most women du. singing and
smiling, although her heart Is sore with
1 saw her the other day, the little
woman whose husband had deserted her.
She's teaching to make v living for her
And whea shs is through school she
raae home and gets dinner for hsr child
ren, snd late at night she sits and sews
for them. And they are all she lives for,
all she thinks about all that she lores.
And she Is one ef the beat story tellers
I ever heard, and at the teachers' meet
ing aha la the life of the party, and one
nt her little girls told me. Just the other
"When mother comes into the room it
Is ae If the sun wsre ealalng."
Ia It of such a woman as this you
thought whan you made your Atlas, Mr.
I hope she sings as she walks, your
Atlas. I hope shs Isugiis and straight
ens her shoulders and says:
"It Is not heavy, this that I carry upon
my back. I could blow It rate the air
like a bubble If I wanted te.
"And he would carry It for'ine the
man I love If I would let him; but he
Is Just a little child and he could not beer
the weight of It. and so I love to carry
It te the end."
Kor. oh. we love the pride and the
honor of It-the carrying of the burden
of the world and th power and glory
of it and we would not be rid of M If ws
Wealthy. Too Often Thoughtless of Poor
By KLLA WHKSLKR WILCOX.
(Copyright, lll, Star Co.)
The gulf between people ot wealth and
the world's tollers csn never be bridged
until some method Is found to awaken
the brains and hearts of tbe wealthy
class to a better
iTu Be Continued Tomorrow.)
I wonder If any ot us realise hew many
shallow fblngs spring from the deepeet
Impulses of the heart?
I never knew a man- a really fine man
who could be harsh to hie Judgment
upon a woman, no matter hew wicked
"She's weak."' he says: "she Is timid;
she la defenseless; she would be good tf
she could, but she can't I am sorry for
And when the ether women hear him
and look at each other in tolerant amuse
ment the man shakes his head sadly and
ssys to his brother maa; "How Intoler
ant them are?"
And all the time he Soee not under
stand hi the least.
Teu can reaka a woman betleve that H
Is impossible to hoe corn ell day In the
not son and ge te a dance all night the
night afterward dame every daaee and
You cannot make a nan wbo has done
this very tlilni; belieie tt.at It is Inipos-
I Advice to Lovelorn : rjff"
u 1 i
understanding n f
those who work for
The most indif
and careless people
on earth when it
cornea to the pay.
Ing of bills and the
liquidating of debts
which are Justly
due are the people
who possess for
tunes end large
incomes. The poor
and the modestly
are far more keenly alive to their obli
gations tn these mattera, and they pay
their debts with much greater promptness
than do people of wealth.
Aak any of the music teachers, teach
ers of languages, dressmakers, tailors,
merchants and tradesmen In the lsnd.
and they will corroborate these state
ments. A young woman music teacher ssld re
cently: "My patrons ars almost all peo
pie of wealth. They employ me for their
daughters, wives and sinters, snd make
ao protest at my prices. Yet when I pre
sent my bill at the end of a term the
greater number of my patrons compel me
to wait six. eight and even twelve months
for e settlement.
"This Is la order that their money may
i continue to draw Interest during that
period of time. Meantime I am obliged
te ksep continually In debt, and when
their money is received It goea to pay
for wbat ose generally terms 'desd
"The few peopls ef modest meaus wk
employ nie ate far more, thoughtful aud
There seems to.be something In the
possession tf great wealth which creates
a hardening of the heart and a blinding
of the spiritual vision toward others teas
A Frvnch teacher, popular among the
Ultra-fashionable circles ef New Totk
City, a few years ago waa obliged to give
up his rooms because his patrons went to
Europe for the summer owing him'
money. Me had relied upon It to pay his
rent In advance. Innumerable cases could
ba cited. It Is not the exceptional situa
tion; the exceptional caiw Is that of the
wealthy man or woman who' promptly
pays a debt i
This condition excites animosity In tlie
minds of the world's 'tollers and does
much to Increase unrest. It would be sn
excellent Idea If all teachers, merchants
and tradesmen could combine In a union
and respectfully demand better treatment
and more prompt payments in their deel
Ings with the rich-
Yea Weald Probably Be ilaaer.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I sm 41. and five
years ago my wife died aid left ma wtth
three children. Irately a lady friend,
whose aga la 22. has been trying to make
lovt to me. and frequently talked mar
riage, saying that if she should ever be
come my wife she would take good care
( my children, ebe seem im nor.asi.
and all her people seem well pleased. Now
I like this girl, but my only objection Is
the dlffereaoe. between our a see
, UWRRStCE B. W.
Since the gin loves you and shows It
so frankly. I think you are quarreling
with your good fortune In hesitating to
make her your wife if you ' leve hsr.
Don't do her ths Injustice of marrying
her to get a housekeeper or a governess
for your ehlldren. If you really leve her
you will be able to bridge the gap be
tween year agee
-A DsMtsrereM Wswas."
Dear Mies Fairfax: I have a eon U
madly infatuated with an actress about
au. My hue band and I are miserable over
tills. Tbe girl has an ugly reputation,
tut no auiount of kluuly pwrsuaeloa
ia of aay atau. lie Sagrs ua viu man
her In apt is of everybody. (See looks
like his mother IneteasI of hls favnre.
Everybody (a rtdinuHng him because of
his rldimilous lnfet'iatlon. How ran i
save my boy? Ha will not saa, hear or
Uatan. and if he marries her his life is
ruined. Kvea aow he la only earning 111
a week. Tour haip will .be appreciated
by a hasrtboikea MOTJUH.
1- an . .i lun i mm j w, urn i w .
frs.jfcbt with danger. Kvery time you
speak unkindly of your son's friend you
arouse hie ebivalry to befriend her. oho
probably roakae him faa! that he alone,
of all the world, understands the finer
aids of her nature. Do you dare try the
hcroui measure of offering te be an his
aide and to befriend her if he will wait
A ;tar? Perhape If he seas her all ha
likes and ths romance ef having It a
olendeetute affair ie goae he wUl tire. of
her. Have liar at your house and have
many other uharmiug young people there
toe. Make the affair as commonplace
and taken for granted aa possible. . Be
klad to tbe aid you fear. No .matter
how she treats you, ee unfailingly patient
and sweet. Make your son feel that you
are hie friend.. Don't hurry blm by toe
anuoa evpeeiuea. Time Is a wonderful
aid. e brave enough to meet the girl
en her esi ground. .This ie your only
e nanus is Influence yeur sea.
Dea'f Se Petty.
Deer Mies Fairfax: "n ifUmoon I
aald la a Joke te my frtend that 1 was
coming up to sea her dundey. he told
me that I shouldn't core aa she ass
having a number of boys and girls up
snd If 1 would noma tbore would be too
many girls for bays. This young lady Is
giving a party which t am invited to. Ia
It proper for me te ge after receiving
such an eeswer? ANAiOlH.
Don't be supersensitive. There ie no
reason why your 'rlend should Include
you eeoh time she entertain. Oo te tbe
party by all mean a
Occasions lly we meet a grouch who is
miserable enough to be entertaining.
The way cf ths transgressor Is not only
hard, but blamed slippery.
Old age Ie the most effective reformer
The fair, blonde wonisa may have a
dark brown disposition.
WOMAN COULD '
Because of Terrible ' Back
ache. Relieved by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound., '
Philadelphia, Pa. "I suffered from
displacement and Inflammation, and had
sucn pains in my
sides, and terrible
backache so that I
could hardly stand.
I took, six bottles of
Lydia E. Plnkham'a
pound, and now I can
do any amount of
work, sleep good, eat
good, and don't have
a bit of trouble. I
recommend Lydia E.
Plnkham'a Vegetable Compound to
every suffering womam." Mra.HAMT
rlauE,lG25 Dounttin bt, Kiss town. Pa,
Another Woman's Case
Providence, R. I.-" I cannot speak
too highly of your Vegetable Compound
aa it lias done wonders for me and I
would not be without it. I bad a dis
TIarement.bearinir down. and backache.
until I could hardly stand and was thor
' oairhly run down when 1 took Lydia E.
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound. It
helped me and lam ia tbe best ef health
at present I work in a factory all day
long besides doing my housework so you
can see what it has none for me. I give
you permission to publish my name and 1
Ths healthy kid on one roller skate sprak of your Vegetable Compound to
finds more Joy thau the dyspeptic mag- j many of my friends. " Mra. Abel Law
ns te in a limousine . con. 126 LlDDitt St. Providence. ILL
Danger Signals to Women
are what one physician called backache,
headache, nervousness, and the blues.
In many eases they are symptoms of
some female derangement or an Inflam
matory, ulcerative condition, wbkh may
be overcome by taking Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. Thouaantta
cf American women willingly testify to
Ths real American girl can propuaa
i fellow without saying a word. .
It la frequently found that the bullfrog
voice is accompanied by a tadpole Intel
The virtues of some men ate never ap
parent until brought out by the criminal
lawyers whe defend them.
At wan knows that he didn't know
what he thought he knew at .
Some people have virtuoso dlsioltlons
without being able to even whistle a
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