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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1915)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 12, 1015,
h e Bees Mo mi e Ma
By ADA PATTERSOX.
A woman Is being subjected te the
nervous strain and. In her case, to the
Ignominy of the course, because, ahe
ssys, she hsd "gotten tired of working
and would have married-anyone to get
out If It" "
The Most Imposing Motion Picture Serial and
Story,cEvcr Created. : : : : : :
Retd It Here See It'at the Movie
Ry JANE M'LKAN.
Out la the twilight the banshee In calling
Calling to you in the wind and the rain;
Here In the firelight your lids are a-falltng.
Sleep, for the banshee will call you In rain.
Hush, for the banshee outside la a-walllng
Walling of life and the sorrows ahead;
Sleep, while the dream lady'a garments are trailing
Over your eyes In the wee trundle bed.
That Is a par-
Lemon Ice Another Recipe for Use "in the Privacy
of the Family.
By DOROTHY VlX.
Among the easily prepared desserts
that women are fond of making none la
mora popular than tha various forma of
frapp. Indeed, many housekeepers keep
4 suuply of frappa
always on hand,
which they aerva
to obii pi oted
amenta, and to
members of their
or hla old frlenda
who drop In unin
vttM to dinner.
There la almost a
limitless variety of
frappes, as women
le with each other
other In tha con
coction of this
cooling dainty and
ach adds eorae lit
tle peculiar per
sonal touch to the
one that aha hands
ut that fives It an
individual punch and flavor. This lives
a wide latitude In tha construction of this
dish, so that a frappe may be either
bland and sugary, or acid and bitter, or
XW?y or gingery, according- to the
taste of tha maker. The only essential
point la that It retains Its frigid charac
ter. Men are not fond of frappes and seldom
return to a house In which they are
erved, but women seem to have an In
Ittlable appetite for them, and often ex
change frappes with each other as an In
dication of fomlntna friendship.
The moat common variety of frappe Is
lemon lea, which Is invariably served at
family reunions on Christmas and
Thanksgiving day, when we are all
made harpy by the remembrance that
we will not-have to foregather with our
dear near relatives again for a twelve
Lemon Ice Is made by setting aside the
milk of human kindness until It sours
and turns to clabber. Into thla atlr all
the lemons In the family, and then flavor
it up to taste with a barrel of perfect
candor and home truths.
Add to It the spice of such remarka as:
"My goodness, Nary, how you have
changed. Tou used to be such a pretty
girl ewd had euch a lovely complexion.
I declare I wouldn't have known you If
I had met you In a strange place." "Well,
Jane, and so you have'nt got married yet.
Tou'd better hurry up, or the laat call
for the dining car will be over." "That's
a pretty bat you've got on. Ballla. but
It's ten years too young for you, and I
don't see how you can afford It on your
huaband's salary." "They do say that
John Is drinking too much and that Tom
la no better than he ahould be"
Bet thla mixture to oool on the pantry
ahelf of tha woman whose turn It la
to entertain th family party and you
will have a lemon tee that cannot be sur
passed for tartneaa and chilliness.
Another form of frappe that Is very
fashionable, especially among the newly
rich. Is called Qiaos a la Anoienne. This
dish requires a steady nerve In tha one
who prepares It. but It Is admirable to
pass around when the people you used
te know when you were poor drop In to.
see you and want to talk ever old times'
before your newly acquired English but
AH fraoree are. of course, cooling In
their streets, but Olaee a la Ahelenne
will reduce the temperature of anyone
partaking cf It from fever heat to below
normal at the first tsate. No friendship,
however warm, has ever been known to
survive one portion of It.
To make Glace a la.Anclenne, take an
unlimited quantity of snobbishness, a
large wad of money, or a email amount
of reputation, and Wend theae well to
gether. Flavor with ingratitude, a. for
retfulnese of past favora, throw in' a
large chunk of aelflahress, and spice It
up with social aspirations to tests.
This mixture will conceal of Itself un
til It gets to be so cold and hard that
you have to chip It off with an Icepick.
Serve thia dish to tha man In Bqueedunk
who lent you money to get to New Tork
to take the Job that was offered you, and
who Is stltl foolish enough to think that
you remember him now that you are the
president of a bank. Above all, never
fall to treat the woman to It who used
to belp you do your washing when your
baby waa a'.ck and you lived In a ten
ement Instead cf the 8t Bqueegla, where
but the handla
of the freezer haa
tack. Horry for the
Mn-Onet It oils perfectly.
s nesssrs, ewg machine
talking fnacblnee, type
I. n 11 .... . L
aalcaia, rle graaaa, OS
v ed . a utvtiunarf of
UK ettiar aaae wit
vary buttia. All
w J -t l 1 II
x. n r 11
X . i X 1 I
IT j ihMhltei
you now reside. Nothing will be so re
freshing to her ss to have a dish of thla
particular brand of frappe handed Tier
should she drop In on you for a little
Frappe a la Anchnn Is guaranteed
under our pure food law to be the real
thing,, and to contain no substitute ma
terial. It can also l,0 recommended as
exceedingly satisfying, a very little of It
being all that anyone ever craves.
A popular form of frappe that Is a
favorite with young girls Is known var
iously as the Frosted fltt. or Frosen
Kisses, or tha Icy Heart These sre, In
ralllty, but other forms of Frosen
Fudge, and. while thev are wt .i4
tnety enough, they have little substance
The basis of this Dej-tlriilar rrnnn 1. -
summer romance. Take a handsome and
plctiuresque looking young farmer on
Ms native hearth, or an Impecunious
clerk on his vacation, who looks like
tho advertisement of a ready-mad
clothing establishment. Add six or eight
weeks of glorious summer weather, with
an assortment of moons, hay rides,
mountain strolls, sandy beaches and
drifting In a canoe. Sweeten with senti
ment until It Is sticky snd gooey, and
flavor with love-mekln anH m
artificial refrigeration Is necessary, as
m urn iro or afutumn will gt.TTlciently
chill this mixture.
It Is ds rlgeur ftor girls to serve Frosen
Kisses to the young countryman when
he comes to towin. or to tha Urw .v....
they meet him bawling "cash" In a
wre. n cannot ds said that the young
men evince any Darttaula. hiUi, . .wi.
kind of frappe, even when made by their
one- aaoreu one s hands, but It Is moat
wholesome for thsm AlKa n aalatllans
" aa w a VUl I V J I I
Frappes may be ornamented by being
served with a aarnltura r r.... 0
cold beam and toy hands, which sny tn-
woman can fashion for herself.
Make a Study
Hold l the Mirror of II owelty
to Yoar Byes.
By EDGAR LUCEEN LARK1X.
Have you ever held up before your
character the mirror of honesty T 'Sup
poee you try it now, for never poet gave
wiser advice than that contained In:
"Know, then, thyself presume not Ood
te scan. The proper study of mankind
What you know of yourself ought to
give you vast toleration for others, it
ought te make It possible for you to
measure Ufa with sanity and to help you
to work out your own relation to It
It U wary easy te build up a little Ideal
of. what you would like to be, or to dream
dreams ot what you are going te do and
to Imagine that . la planning you bare
creditably accomplished. It Is essy to
explain all your needs on the grounds of
higher motives than you ever had.
Pettiness may mesqusrede as sensi
tiveness, bitterness as honesty, malice as
high-minded desire to save people from
disillusionment Don't hsdge-don't quib
ble. Look yourself squarsly and hon
estly In tha taoa Perhaps It will hurt
when you see a bit of shifty dishonesty,
a tendency to lis wsakly out ot scrapes,
a narrow-minded attitude toward your
neighbors and a Jealous passion of rage
for the love you want and don't get.
There Is no luck In tha world except
that which cornea from making frlenda
with circumstance. There Is no fortune
except that of high deaert. Take stock
of your ebtlttlee snd deeervtngs. They
sre your assets. It you know your ma
terial you ran work it to advantage In
any field of endeavor. "Well, then, learn
tha human material that Is yourself, and
so Soaks the boneet strongest most of It
Advice to Lovelorn
Bg MATaUOa WaZmVAX 11
Ask Yaar Mother.
Dear Visa Fairfax: I am not K yeara
eld and enitaged to a man of II yeara.
Now. through a little mlaundersUndlns
lta my moihei', he does not call on me
at my home. In the past 1 hve always
riven In my full salary at home, namely
il. and now he wanls me to krep IS each
week and give IS for my board. I cannot
do this.- ns my mother needs every cent I
can give her. lie sajrs we will part on ac
count of It, If I don't do as ha sake.
I love him and he lovea me. I try to
do aa he asks ma. to keep hla love, and
at the aame time love mother and cannot
do her Injustice.
Now. what ahould I do give hire up.
which I know would kill me. or do a
he aay I really behove my nither
needs svery cent 1 earn. JUSTIN K H.
The man hs absolutely no right to dic
tate wht jmu ahall do with your salary.
A good daughter makes a good wife
and ha ought te respect your dealre to
help your own people. Put. on the other
band, a girl has some rights In the money
. sue earns end If aha la contemplating
! marrying .he e ight to be purchasing a
1 tew tilings toward a modest trousseau.
Talk the whole thin over calmly with
your mother and ae if you cannot work
I "it an arraiiKcmrnt that w II lie lair to
J Vr and to our-ir
m 1 m iii 1 ii. ia u 1 limn lamialiw 'ami wt. I t " n -iiiii mi t.q. mmm iwii n 11 n .oiirumi i t wrnm .nun limn I i in i. a
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; : " , :.:.
f ' . Alt'' w Si. "
I 1 . ... J ' ' ' "
v''V ' "
k .. . . . . - ' J . i-' tt- u ,
f & . - ,hiVJA:.':'A .--
a y . - y i : ,- ,r w i-w-ig-i v.i.ii-i.1.- - ' ' . --.--
ft ' .'fits '' i- f.V .- ...j- , -i .'.,'
: ftN. -i, - - . .
' 1, " :. ',- ? w Y'h
a. i.--.4.an.w.nw,ai., naw a " n aaawitf. Ha a. I oiaraa 1 fl '--utm aiii 1 1 ir - ........yj-aMiaawiawiasi n Mr tt"''"7i ai ;
Charles W. Ooddard
Ceeyrlgbt. Ilia as Csataaay.
Synopsis of Tevlotu Clutptcrs.
After the traglo death ot John Ainea
bury, his prusiiated wife, one of Amer
ica's greatirst buautira, diet. At her death
tTof. Bullller, an agent of the lute rusts
kldoape the beautiful 1-yoar-old baby
Kill and brlrma livr up In a paradise
where aha aeea no man, but thinks slis
Is taught by angels who Instruct her for
her mission to reform the world. At the
age of U she is sudduiily thrust Into the
world where atcuiila of the Interests are
ready to pretend to find her.
The one to feel the loss of the little
Aniaabury girl most, atler she tad been
eulrliod away by tue Inlorcsta. was
Fifteen rears later Tommy goea to the
Aairouaacke. 111a inteies(a aru leaponsi
bls for the trip, liv accident ha In the flisU
to meet the lltllu Amenhuiy girl, as sitvi
ooinea fortn trum hr paradise as CuleatliM
tha gill from lioaVou. Neither Toinmy uor1
Celeatla recoanlsus each other, loimiiy
1 1 mis II an easy matter to itscue Calesila
iroin t'ror. eiuiltar ana iney iimo iiu
the inountalna, later they are yuiauedi
by Sitlliter and escape to an Inland where!
they spend the night.
lit Stililier. following hla In-'
dlan guide, reachea the la la ad. found
Celeatla and Tommy, but did nt disturb1
inem. in ine inorumg lomiujr goes lor a
iwlui. During his absence PUilltor at
tempts to steal Ceiesiia, who runs to
Tommy for help, followed by SUlllter.
The latter at once rvwliaea Tommy's pre
dicamentr He takes advantage of It by
taking not only Celeula s. but Tommy's
clothes. Utllliler reaches Four Cot-nere
with Celeatia lust In time to catch aa
express for New York,' there he places
Colestia In Bellevue hospital, where- her
sanity la proven by the authorities.
Tommy reaches Bellevue Just before htll
Tommy a f 1 rat aim waa to get Celeatia
away from Htllllter, AftV they leave
Bellevue Tommy Is utiabta to get any
hotel to take Celestla In owing to her
costume. Hut later he prrsuadea his
father to keep her When ha goes out
to the taxi he finds her gittin, iSlie fulls
Into the hands of white alaiers. but
set'ap and e-oes to live with a ioor fam
ily by the name of lKUKlas. When their
son Fredtlle returns hmne trr finds right
in hla own house. Celstla. the girl for
whlnh the underworld has offered a, re
ward that he hoped to got.
Oelestla secures work in a largo gar
ment factory, where a great many -trls
are employed. Here ahe shews her pe
culiar power, ami mahes rrivnas with ail
her girl companions, iiy heir talks to the
gtrla she Is able to rnlm a t hrea tinned
atrlke. and the "hoes" overheartiur uwr la
moved to grant the relief the glrle wished.
and also to right a groat wrong lie had
dona one of them. Just at thla point the
factory catches on fire, and the work
room Is soon a biasing furnace. Celeatia
refuses to escape wltn the other girls,
snd Tommy Barclay rushes In and car
ries her out wrupped in a big roll of
After rescuing Celeatia from the fire.
Tommy la routht by HanHrr Barclay.
who undertakes to persuade him to clve
up the girl. Tommy refuses, and Crlesita
wanls htm to wed her dlre.'dv. )la ran
not d thla. aa ha haa no f-inds. Ftllllber
snl Haevlay Introduce Cvlrstle to a co
terie of wealthy nilnmg men, who agree
to send t'elesfla to the ollt-irli-e
After being disinherited. Tommy sought
work In the coal mines. He trie to head
eff a threatened strike bv taking the
miners' leaders to see Hnrolay, who re
fuses to listen to them. The strike Is on,
and Tommy discovers a plnn of the own
era to turn a machine gun looa oil tue
men when they attack the stocknde. Ijlds
sets the mine owners busy to get rid; of.
The Triumvirate and Prof. Bttlltter ' are re
together when Kehr'g cyphergram was
hsnded to Barclay, and although they
Imagined that Ha contents were Important
they coldn't help laugf lng at ttg woiding. i
Kuckers won't bite. Your mutt crlng. I ul""ste II ti ntlons are."
carburetor Tommy has Hekled A4irtdlia. I "f'on't oil think." said Barclay, "that
1'leaao pound hla whiialurra quick. 'whn her work Is done, the poor child
'Something about that blesm-d in of! ought to be turned freo to live-to love
mine," said Barclay. Ha opened a trawer-and to he hspry."
In his writing table aiai took out a code I "I dj not." exclaimed Stllllter, "for
bofk, and then with lh aid of the xlier -the good of tie human race, I do -not."
deciphered the measure. The plain J-ng- j if" r and started akiwly for Its door
li.-ii of it w is t'lln: I "V. hit a n li.ute," anil rjvia.y, and
i tiiKci won'l figtit. Your adapted BjU1
Prof. Stillitcr. Sees CcJtestla Off to Bitumen.
Tommy haa spoiled our plana. Pleaae.
call him .off quick.
'Well,"jald Sturtevant,-"what will yoi
"Kehr","lald Barclay, "Is blood thirstily
anxious to teach the strikers a lesaoe.
Ho being the man on the spot I hav
felt obllgmd to give him a pretty fre
hand. Bu I am glad .there has been no
blood shed. It seems to me that this Is
a matter dor Her to settle. 8tllliter, can
you make Her call thla strike off and
bring about a stats of amity in Bltumenr
Stillitcr eJmply reached ,f or a telegraph
blank and wrote:' . , ,
Y'Kehr, Bitumen. Pa. ' !
Am aendlng Jler." ' ' '
and signed.! It Barclay. '
"What wfll you do about Tommy?" he
asked. "He'll be even more In the way
when Celeetia gets there." J
After a rnormmt's reflection.. Barclay
wrote a telegcanr to Tommy: 1
"Come home at once. Must aee you on
Important buainer" .
These telegram' dlnpatched, Sturtevant
and Semmfs took helr leave, -while Bar
clay and Stllllter sat on for! a Urns in
silence. Barclay wias the first to break It
"You will havecno trouble In persuad
ing her to goT" !
"She dislikes rmut she -does whst I
tell her only I otft tell her. I dont
understand her; aversion to ms. She
knows that I arm with her heart and soul
for the common -ood. - Aud she Is willing
te work with met. But I repel her."
.Barclay smiled I grimly. 1
"You have never, made any great ef-
Lfort to please the ledlea." he said.
a mistake or yentn or which 1 begin
-to repent in middle 'agw. 1 have made
the mistake of Imagining that I could live
and die an abstract Intellect It's my
yee I suppose. They made me hyper
sensitive." m I
) "But you weren't borjt with weak eyea."
"No when I was art college n retort
'burnt In my 'face. I trad splendid eyes as
a child. Nobody ever had a better phy-
lcal equipment than,' I had a etronge;
body or a stronger baaln. I am tho kind
of man who ought to marry and have
Lchudren." ' V
Both were silent aatln. Then Rttlllter
"'I've been giving the matter more "and
renre thought. It seemito be a sort tf
Stillitcr sat gsxlng off Into space
Mhrough tr-e fhh k lenses, hlch yave him
.icht and Harc'ay. a trxtubled smile on
.his lips, aat and watched ttllMer'a face.
'You must have some onie In mind," he
r-tillltr gave a kind of gtitlty start
"And suppose I have?"'
The, smtle faded slowly if mm Barclay's
"I do suppose thst you htve," hs said
sternly; "hut don't tell me llfcat our plans
are - to be wrecked becatsss you have
tutAied amorous In your ml Idle sgs."
I thought." no id Stllllter. "thst I had
Vnyaelf In abeilate contixil."
' Thia ts rrtitt-tfui!'' aatd Barclay simply.
"Oh, don't worry." tali Flllllter; "the
greet work rt sll be acoo.n Ulshed first
But It seems only right to tei'l you what
ray intention are after tha work Is
finished. Has anyona so gret t a claim
on her as I?'
"You repel her. Tou have said tt"
"I have wtlS-d her to like ma It Is
the one thing I can net successfully will
her to do.
I'm Just saying whst my
Inlericau lilmnelf between ttllllter
and the dcor; "have I your word of
jvu win aitempi - noxnonga
against her; that slie will be safewlUi
you, until her work is doner 1
"You have my word of honor," sand
SUlllter, but ths dog did not lookl ihls
master In the eye. f
At what was really In. his mind aand
heart Stllllter had only hinted. , Ilia
statement, however, that he was a. jper-
ieci man mentally and physically oould
L'nt hv been cavilled at. The easy roily
Polly strength of his youth ihad 'vanished
He was no longer covered by a pnf-polse-llke
thickness of adipose deposit, but
looked herd, fit and trim, like an Athlete.
And his mind, clear ss a bell, and capable
at a moment's notice of tremendous con
centration, waa like a machine parried to
the power of perfection. He i was the
most perfect man he had ,ever known;
Celeatia was the most perfect ' woman:
j and tie could not but believe 'that off
spring of a marriage between them would
be more perfect still.
Evor since her return to earth, he bad
i brooded on this proposition. . At first Its
sclentifio side only had Inspired 'him. Jt
By GARRETT IV SKRVlsa.
' "What Is the approxJs-iate time for the
"click" of a telegraph key to travel from
New Tork to Ban Fratii Irco on a direct
wireT-K.-T. C." '
A very small fraction of a second, but
the precise time
cannot be fixed,
owing to uncer
tainty aa to the
existence, - and
amount, of re
In ita turn, may
vary with circum
stances. The peed
of electricity is sup
posed to be the
same aa that . of
light. 10,000 miles
per second, and if
there were no re
Si, yv-- , a..t
tardation on a 1
direct, aerial wire (and there as certainly
very l!ttle-the signal should,' cross te
continent In about one-sixteenth of ' a
second. , ; , .'
On submarine cables the-retandatiatt la
much more pronounced. Pro. FKntng
Jenkln found. In, experimenting wlah an
Atlantic cable, that one-fifth of ax seres id
elspsed after contact had been made at
one end .before osiy effect wis percefvd
at ths other, snd) then the received cur
rent gradually lrg-rcaserl In strength dur
ing about three seconds, after which It
died away. Thla retardation la due to tho
fact that before a signal can be sent to
the other aend of a long cable enough
electricity must flow into the cable- to
produce a considerable "potential"
(power of doing efectrt': work), aad thla
requlree an appreciable time, eonttainies .
amounting to tevsml seconds.
Thla phenemenon la one of tha (neatest
practical difficulty .untered ,n
telegraphy, but It has been fairly well'
overcome by varioua devloea
Many years ago Wheatstone measured,
as ha supposed, ' the velocity of elec
tricity, which be estimated to be 28S.wW
miles per second, or more than ltiu.OOO
mllee greater than the velocity cf lurht
Thia estimate Is rtlll often quoted, but
It waa founded on a mistake. It baa been
shown that what H heatslone really
J measured Yaa not the veluclty cf eloc-
Mysteries of Electricity
jrwas a' scientific duty for two such per-
feet human beings not to remain forever
apart He had brooded coldly. v
But gradually her beauty and her In
difference to him (It was more than In
difference, It was positive dislike) had
warmed him out of his coolness. He no
longer wanted to marry her solely be
cause he thought that such a marriage
would be scientifically correct hut be
cause he wanted , to. . Furthermore, he
felt that he had a right to her. He had
picked her out as a little child; and he
was by, way of making her th moat
famous woman In history, and the most
useful. Surely she owed him something
In return. Something? he owed him
, Meanwhile,' Tommy had been invited to
live with the Ounsdorfs. snd had carried,
hla belongings to their house. This was
an unpretentious structure exactly like
several hundred others In Bitumen. It
differed only from the majority In tho
fact that It was one of the two end
houses of a long row.
' (To Bs Continued Tomorrow.)
tricity. bat ths tlms taken by a certain
small quantity of electricity to flow
through a' conductor. Prof. Slivanua
Thompson says that there ia no definite
assignable velocity "of electricity. .
In aerial w liea, "the velocity of prop
atfation jf any rafild electrlean Mbra-
tlon is equal to the velocity of light, but
In tho case of alow vibrations, like thoee
cr telephonic 'sounds being sent through
land lines, orcables, the velocity may be
mucn l(s ,
. r-iectre it' holds mnny secrets which
may some, day lead t marvel,.us revela
tion Like light. It la transmitted
j throuh' the ether, and some men of
ei"'". nave urueveci 11 lo oe. Itself,
lorm of the ctlier. The ether ts regarded
as rMiielhln diffarent from matter, and
yet. Its vlbratlidia. In the shape of light
a-sc! electricity, affoct matter. . idently
tAe two thinga. ether and matter, are not
. .,.. uici vailiiut. ants so not
react upon each other. They might In
their relations, bo likened to body and
spirit As the spirit, or soul. Is supposed
to be Independent of the material limita
tion of-the body, although It acts and
manifests Itself through the body, so the
ether appears to be free of the"Drtlinary
marki materiality, aluce we cannot
detect It In any way except through
w-hat seem to bo Its eff.vts upon material
The fact If that science has never been
ab'.s direc tly to demonstrate the existence
of the ether, any more than theology haa
been able directly to demonstrate the ti
letence of the soul. Both of them are
theoretical conceptions, snd belief In the
existence of an actual something
corresponding to either of these con
ceptions rests upon Inferences drawn
frOiTi observation or from doarma. That
I theory ot the ether, has an advantage.
over ths theory of ths ou n that theJ
t)hrVnrnslna nriAH aa't. I sk. 1 1 a. M
CI " ", ' " " vma v"
lbl. , mwnmtt '"'"..l "717..
tbls to experiment with spiritual phe-J
nomena, also, in such a manner ss toJ
eatabllrh a basts for sclentifio belief liJ
ins elatence of the soul.
Prof. Oliver Iodge thinks that he hssal
already dons thla. and it Is worth point
ing out that Prof. Lodge seems to haw
Keen led to his Investigation of spiritual
phenomena through hla speeuletlonaterd
experiments concerning ths ether and
j tng confession for
I the woman to
In view of the fact,
that' as It turns
out she Isn't mar
ried at all.
Bhe eloped from
her home and her
"Job" in an office
and went touring
with a man, aa
events prove, was
not her husband
after all. Not that
the women knew this. But it is an un
pleasant confidence to make to the
For the man not only was guilty of
the oversight of not making the mar
riage a legal one, but he was an em
bexzler and fugitive from Justloex Now
she Is being dragged Into the oourts as
a witness against him snd at the same
time In publlo a species of family laundry
that la much better done In private.
Every working woman la dissatisfied
with her "Job" at tlmea So Is every
man. though I must do them the credit
to say that they don't talk so rrftich
about tt That dissatisfaction means one
of two things, either that you are tired
and need a new mental adjustment to
your work; first such physical rest as
a long sleep, a day out of doors or a
somewhat longer vacation will give you;
or then a pumping ot new energy and
Interest Into that work by a determined
effort Or if by such simple conjurfngs
as these you oanr.ot derive content from
your work. It msy be the wrong work
for you and you need to seek that which
Is more In tune with your tastes. Be
very euro that what you mistake for
noble discontent Is not mere laslness.
But work Is the best friend a man or
woman can have. It keeps up circula
tion. It is ballast from the bounding
Impulses. It keeps the feet on the ground.
The feet warm and the head cool. A
man's or woman's beat friend is hie or
her Job In life.
This foolish woman who has been
performing the family washing and hang
ing It out to dry in the New York courts,
rays she hated an office and longed for
a home. To that point the sympathies of
everyone In the court room followed her.
The world loves the woman who loves her
home. Tides of public sentiment may rise
and fall but that rock of human nature
will always remain.
But the woman was Inconsistent Bhe
married a man who offered her not a
home, but wanderings li far countries.
That she accepted him on these terms
proved that the home longing was slight
No tlncere tears are being shed for her
by perusers of the newspapers that re
cite her woes. For site has recorded In
the archlevs of the courts that she would
have married anyone to take her away
from her work. Thus she branded her
aelf as a heartless and laxy. Moreover she
branded herself as guilty of that sin be
yond redemption among women, marry
ing for any other reason save love.
No woman need marry aavs for love In
this year 1915. Work which this woman
hated saves them from that degradation.
Hope often takes the form of foolish
ness. Ths dewn-and-outer Is not always out
Ths bead of the useless euss is always
bulging with theories.
HOT GIVE UP
Though Sick and Suffering; At
Last Found Help in Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound. '
Richmond. Ta. - " When I started
taking- Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
compound I waa io a
state of health,
h a (f internal trouv
bles, and was so ex
tremely nervous and
prostrated that if I
bad given in to my
feelings I would
have been In bed.
As it was I had
hardly strength at
time to be en mw
feet anC V ; I dH do was by a great
effort I could not sleep at night and
of course felt very bad in tha morning,
and had a steady headache,
"After taking the second bottle I no
ticed that the headache was not so bad,
I rested better, and my nerves were
stronger. I continued ita use until it
made a new woman of me, and now I
can hardly realize that I am able to do
so much aa I do. Whenever I know any
woman In seed of a good medicine I
highly praise Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound." Mrs. Frank
Claw, S148 N. Tulip St, Richmond, Pa.
TTomen nave Beea Telling Womea
foe forty years how Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has restored their
health when suffering with female ills.
This account for the enormous demand
for it from coast to coast If you are
troubled with any ailment peculiar to
Si0T!DTh3,,don't you Lydia E.
Pinkham'e Vegetable Ccpomyit u
will pay yoa to do ao. Lydia E. piak
tam. -Medicine Co.. Ijmn. Mass.
Wv ' - I.