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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1915)
TIIK HKK: OMAHA, TUESDAY. AUGUST 3, 1915.
1 'Th e Be es Mom e Magaz i ti e P age
Ir ! Ir . - 1 1 r n
Shall & Girl
Head or Heart?
B7 DOROTHY DLX.
A young girt doslrea to. know -whether
he should he guided by hep head or her
heart la choosing- a husband.
Both, child, both.
A happy inarriaga muit be backed by
oth lore . and
Judgment A proper
husband must both'
com up to your
ideal and fire
your fancy. Of
couise, thU la a
bat nnkMM you get .
it you will sever
make marriage a
It doeen't do for
a girl to be'
raided entirety by
her heart when
she choose her
husband, . bcoanss.
son of the moat
ohannftnoT men on
earth are the leat
destraW aa life
mate; Indeed, nature seems to take a
mallotou delight in making the man
fascinating; to .women that bo woman in
her right aenaea should, think about
The man, for tostanoa, who has all the
octal grace at bla fingers' ende. ao
often can do nothing with hie hand to
make, a IlTingr. Irunkarda and black
fa eep bare nearly alwaya a certain curi
oua boyishness about them that make
an almost trreetstible appeal to the ten
derneM of a woman.
Often the very fact that a youth la
llght-bearted. and ray. and Irresponsible
Invest him with a tranacendent charm
Just by contrast wKh thoe who are
eameat and ' aerlooe-mmded.
It 1 eaay enough for a girl to fan in
low with any of these, bat heaven help
her If ah marries on of them! For,
the poeta to th contrary nevertheless,
love isn't enough fa matrimony. Not by
a long shot. It take money, and th
ability to get along m th world, and the
reliability, and strength of purpose, and
endurance, and unlea th man at th
bead .of th household ha not these
qualities; that marriage la very apt to go
It doesn't matter to a woman that her
husband 1 aa handeoro aa Adonis If he
oaa't make, a living. Vto man who can't
pay th bllbi locks good" to DM wire for
long. No woman' la long enamored of
Peter Pan If she marries Mm. Matrimony
is a full-slaed man' Job, and she wants
somebody to lean on, not a child to b
No woman finds any aMdmff charm In
Irresponsibility when she's married to It
and asoertalns that It other nam 1 fn
ocmpetency, nd that ah haa to take
car of her husband Instead of his tak
ing oar of her.
Therefor, daughter, when you go to
piok-out a husband, remember that th
heart is an. unreliable guide and one that
to mighty apt to lead you to repentaao.
Take counsel of your head, but bear
in mind that Just a the heart la apt to
err in one direction, so th head is prone
to err in to other, for if w cannot
live on entiinenV alone, neither can nr
exist on a steady diet of cold, bard facta
Tour head will tell you that when you
go to pick out a husband you should
giv htm the once over, and see if he la
strong and healthy, and intelligent and
moral, aad ascertain the state ' of hla
finance If this Investigation la satis
factory, then on with th wedding march.
Those who advocate thts bustnes-Uk
system of picking out a husband con
tend that such marriages turn out better
than those founded on love alone. They
say that romance la aa fleeting aa the
mists of dawn, anyway, and that It Is
bound to be dispersed by the coming of
the long proaalo day of domestlo life.
When th sentimental Illusion Is gone,
the girl who haa picked out a husband
by her heart alone has nothing left with
' which to comfort herself, but the girl
wh has selected her husband with her
head hla, as a, consolation prise, all the
luxuries and pleasures that being well
placed In the world gives.
To a degree this Is true, but ths heart
is an unruly member, and there are not
very many women who are philosophical
enough to take his oold-btooded view of
the subject. They may want luxuries, but
love Is a necessity to them, and without
that the finest house Is an abomination
of desolation, and they starve though
their -tables groan every day under the
feast spread upon them.
Cupid Is a revengeful little chap, and
he punishes mercilessly those who flout
him In arranging their own marriages
Instead of leaving the lob to him. When
a woman marries for her head Instead
of her heart, he doesn't good naturedly
come- around and shoot off an arrow
where It will do the most good so that
she will fall In love with the prosperous
and worthy man to whom she Is unltsd.
On the contrary, he tortures hsr to ths
last day of her life with vain regrets and
longings for the romance that she never
knew. . J
The woman whe marries a man just be
cause she loves htm, without any refer
eno to what th man is, or th place
he can make for himself In the sun, takes
a long shot at happiness. . Ths woman
who marries a man Just because he le a
good chanoe. also gambles with her
happiness. Between the two risks there
is small choice.
Th only safe ptay Is te pick out a hus
band Who appeals to both your head and
your heart, one who is a man every
luck of htm, and yet who ean make your
luckily, the combination Is not aa Irn
pueslble one, and any girl ao find surh
a. mat if she'll Just bfcte her time and
look carefuly enough.
. I i t f
v . 1 fL -
.'V? t,. ;
Light Bearers of Ocean's
. f .
In this doop-sea fish the head
glows with a soft light, while
the body is dark.
.By GARRETT P. KERV1SS.
Tb earth has no stranger Inhabitants
than th light-making fishes of th deep
a. They are the remote and scattered
descendants of the ocean which ages ago
were driven Into th depths, where the
darkness, the pressure and th scarcity
of the ordinary necessities of fish Hf
arrested the pursuit of their ravenous
They may be likened, In their situation
and in the peculiarities which distinguish
them, to th remnants of ancient races
of men chased, like th native Britons
and the Indigenous Inhabitants of. north
ern Spain, into comers and upon moun
It is Important to ge this fact clearly
Into th mind, for the popular supposi
tion that the deep-sea fishes originated
Where they are now found Is erroneous.
They have become adapted to conditions
of life entirely different from those In
which their remote ancestors were ac
customed. This is shown by the curious ad
justments, atrophies and 'developments
which their sense organs and the struc
ture of their bodies have undergone.
They no doubt originated In the shallow
waters along shores and coasts, like other
fishes, snd when the struggle for ex
istence with stronger tribes became too
pressing they fled, in the only direction
In which they could go, which was down
ward, from th daylight of the surface
water Into " th night of the ocean
abysses.. - .
Those who wish to see the forms of
some of these, strange fishes,, and to
study th arrangement of their set f -Ugh t-
Charles W. Ooddard
CwjrrigkV Isis, Ma
Bnopslg of fevlona Chapters.
After the tragio death of John Ames
bury, hi prwsuated Ue, one uC Amur
lea's greatest beauties, dies. At ber death
Prof. StuUier, au agvnt of tbe inteieaia
kidnap th beautiful J-year-old baby
slil and brlbga bur up in a paradise
where she sees no man, but thluka she
is taught by angola wtu instruct ber fur
ber luiselou to reform th world. At th
as of 1 ah is suddenly thrust into th
world where aneuts of the interests ar
read to preteiul to find bur.
fifteen years later Tumiuy gees to ths
Adlroadacks. Th Interests are responsi
ble for tbe trip. By accldeut h is tbe lu nl
to meet the little Ameubm v girl, as she
eoiue fortn from ber paradlae as CelesUa
the girl from heaven. Noliber Tuuuuy iwr
Clesna recoKUiXfc each other, 'i'ouuuy
(lads It an easy matter to rescue CelesUa
from Prof. Stlllilai and they hiu lu
the mountains; later they are buisued
by Sumter aud esoape to an Island wbei
they spend the night.
Tommy s first aim was to get Celeatla
away from HUlllter. After they leave
bellevue Tommy la uuabi to gt any
hotel to take Oeleatia la owing to her
ooetume. But later he persuades bis
lather to keep her. When be sue out
to Uis taxi be finds her gone, sue tails
into the hands of white slavers, but
escapes and Koea to live with a poor fain-
lly by the nam of Douglas,
son Freddie returns nome ue iinas rigut
In his own house, CelesUa, the girl for
which the underworld baa, ocxerea a re
ward that he hoped to get
CelesUa secure work in a large gar
ment factory, where a great many girl
ar employed. Her she shows her pe
culiar power, and makes friend with all
ber girl ovmpeniona. iif her talks to th
girls she Is able to calm a threatened
vtrtke, and the "boss" overhearing her Is
moved to grant the relief tbe girls wished,
and also to right a great wrong be had
done one of them. Just at this point the
factory catches on fire, and tbe Work
room Is soon a blazing furnace. Celeatla
refuses to escape with the other girls,
and Tommy ttarolay rushes In and car
ries ber out, wrapped in a big roll of
After rescuing Celeatla from tho fir a.
Tommy la sought by HauMer barUay,
who undertakes to persuade him to give
up the slrl. Tommy refuses, and Celeatla
wants him to wed tier directly. 11 ran
not do this, aa he has no fund. HUluier
and Barclay Introduce Celeatla to a co
terie of wealthy mining men. who agree
to send Celeatla to the .-ollKTles.
The wife of the miners' leaner Involves
Tommy in an escapade that leads th
miners to lynch him. Ceestla saves htm
from th mob, but turns from hlra and
goes to see Kehr.
"1 know that you belter that." said
Tommy. "If X didn't know that you be
lieved, I shouldn't let you go to the stock
ad." "You couldn't hold m forever "
H drew th back of hla hand across his
eyes, as If to shut ou some horrible
"No," he said, "I couldn't hold you for
ever. They would coin and take you
away from ma I should have you would
have to b so that you couldn't speak to
them any more."
She came close to him and lifted her
hands to his shoulders and looked up Into
Ms eves, a pitiful little figure, ahrluklng
"You couldn't have the heart. Tommy
not me no matter huv Wicked you
thought 1 was."
... i '
- This strange drep-soa fish is known by only a single specimen dredged from a depth of four
fiths of a mile, in the Gulf of Guinea, and the west coast of Africa. The body of the fish
is a shimmering glow of iridescence, while the protruding eyes shine like automobile head
lights. The formidable teeth mark it as a ferocions carnivore.
tng apparatus. v should visit the exhibi
tion of models of deep-sea life recently
prepared m the American Museum of
Ther are two controlling circumstance
affecting deep sea life first, tbe absence
of sunlight, and, second, the enormous
pressure of th water. Below a depth
of a few hundred feet there Is practically
no light received from above. It has all
been absorbed by the supporting layers
of water. To meet this condition some
of the fishes have developed phosphores
cent organs, which enable them to sup
ply light enough to produce a faint Illu
mination In their Immediate neighbor
hood. At th best they can only be com
pared to persons going about by candle
light In a forest on a black' night. They
It Here-jSee It at theMovies
"I couldn't," said Tommy, "thinking
that you are a misguided angel of light.
Tto I couldn't . Well, dear,
God know I wish I had your eloquence
and the power upon hearts. Tou wouldn't
find everybody on your side. You'll find
many abler men than I talking and writ
ing against you, and trying to save this
country from madnesa. I oh, I love you
so that I feel as If my. heart was break
ing. And ro think that I can't even wish
"There's the motor for me now,'' said
Celestia. "I know you can't wish m luck,
but you could kiss me if you wanted to."
These who had heard her speak often
said that she had never spoken so well,
with the exception of just ths first few
moments, when she seemed to be a
little daaed and nervous. Three times dur
ing her speech the crowd rose to her and
shouted till It seemed as If there was
never going to be any end to 'the shout
ing, and when she had finished speak
ing, and stood there swaying like a Illy,
and 'flushed with a sense of nobility of
power, and triumph, pandemonium broke
Out of that pandemonium that began
with cries of Celestia CelesUa. another
nam gradually took form and substano
Barclay Barclay, thy bellowed, at
first in a kind of syncopated roar, then
In unison, and finally with a rhythm
that drove men half wild with the desire
to be in time with It, and that actually
mad some of the buildings In th en
"Barclay-Barclay we want Barclay;
Barclay for president Barclay Barclay."
Thus the boom was launched. Barclay
rose from his place on the platform,
walked straight up to CeUetla, took her
right hand in hi and lifted It to his
lipa Then he turned, standing on her
right hand and faced the shouting and
th tumult. There was no smil of triumph
on his face, only a look of grim, bulldog
determination and probity.
After a long Mm they let him speak.
And after he bad spoken they went wild
"I will do what a man may," he said,
In a voice that carried to th moat re
mot pair of ears, "to make the wishes
that you do me the honor of wishing,
com true. If I am elected president. I
will make these United states Into a fit
Advice to Lovelorn
Voar Mother Mast Me Him.
Dear Miss Fairfax: 1 am considered
fairly good looking, and am fairly edu
cated, bout in music and la buelnes . I
am fond of a mnn 3s years. He Is a sue.
oeesfui business man. and bis buatnee
would Improve about Km per cent If he
could win me. 1 tell you this because
my mother is much aghlnst this melon,
berausH nf hla ate. although she has
never seen him. He loves in dearlv.
He thinks a ereat deal of me because
l teli him that 1 can't go against my
mother's wishes He wants to meet her
and try to ev plain to her tnat It Is nar
row -minded to think so. Kindly let nut
know what to do. an I want to iileaa
thcin bolti Vuj know Ihm no t,ia ( m n I
nu mi jiyn'.ev ew
see only by glimpses, and, in fa' t, most
of their phosphorescent organs omit
flaches of light rather than a steady
illumination. It is thought that In many
cases-the purpose of the light lsto' at
tract prey rather than to Illumine the
Of course, the first fishes to take. 'rei
fuK In th depths did not go as deep as
their descendants now live. They had
to become adapted to th new conditions
gradually. The process of adaptation Is
seen in the curious forms which the eyes
of some species nave assumed. Jn some
cases they have grown Into huge gog
gles. These are useful where their pos
sessors live on the border line where
daylight fades Into absolute night and
where It Is necessary to gather every
habitation for men and women and little
children. So help me Oodl'' i
A llttl later Barclay's secretary stole 1
away to the telegraph station and sent a
message. An hour later th Inhatltants
of Bitumen, dispersed now, and for the ;
most part drunk, were electrified by the
spectable of a snow white train of oars
that pulled. slowly into the station, and I
was then backing on to a siding.
; Celestia transformed her few belonging i
from her tent to the rear car of this '
train. The car ahead was for milliter and '
certain other managers and advisers. The I
next oar was . the office car. The one j
ahead of that was for a chosen body of ;
select, able and pampered correspondents.
Th anow-wblte train pulled cut of
Bitumen and the whirlwind oampalgn
I cannot at this moment lay hands upon
her exact Itinerary, but It Is enough to
know that representative parts of the
whol country had a chance to see her.
Now for the most part her audience
would b composed of their tall white
men In long, black coats, with broad black
felt hats, v I pon the outskirts of such
negroes could be seen: or she would
speak to men in flannel shirts and i
leather "chapa." or from the rear plat
form of her car, baited at some little
station that atood In the midst of wheat:
or corn spreading to the horizon, to hard-1
headed farmer and their hard-headed I
women folk. Or to foreign-looking men
and women,' their handa stained with
picking and sorting oranges; or to wildly
rough and chivalrous men In mining'
camps', to sophisticated crowds In great
halls in cities, to. crowds of sweating
laborers in choking halls in cities that
belcher out ao muoh amoke day and night
that you could hardly ever see the sun
or moon. Wherever she went the effect
that she had upon her audience was
magical. But sho could not go every
where; ahe could not hope to reach every
body In the larger cities: and those who
were sent north, south, east and west to
speak for her, able oratora , long tried
In the political arena, and worth every
cent of their pay, had not. of course, the
power of hypnotising Into beliefs. 8 he
merely looked at a man and he believed.
Whereas from them, with all their golden
tongue work, their Impassioned friend
ship for the downtrodden , and unfor
tunate, many went doubting.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.
la la almost my duty to marry
Arrange for th man you love to rreet
your mother. If she Is convinced of his
sincerity and devoUoa and Integrity of!
character I am aur ah will overlook!
her anwlllingne to hav. you marry
him, even though he la so much older
then you. Th difference in your ages
Is really somewhat too marked, but con-1
geniality, sympathy and real love do!
much to bridge a gap. In fairness to
you. your mother must consent to meet 1
' y,vzj&JWTXZJas3jr ivmwirwieziCkxrs&Tx?': rrrxssxmpcmjmrsFST
siMswwie'T'iiyy.aL " 1 11
possible ray. In other oase, where the
creatures live at great depths, th eyes
hav disappeared, though their rudi
ments remain. Often In place rrt eyes
long, dcllcato antenna or tenter have
The luminous organs are .extremely
varied, according to the sueoles bearing
them. In some rases they may be likened
to little lamps carried on the ends nf
poles projecting from th head of the
ownera Often the lights nr srranged
along the sides of the body, like the
illuminated portholes of a ship.
The - second peounar condition' which
these creatures have to face Is th enor
mous pressure of the water. This. In
creases at the rat of about fifteen
pounds to the 'square Inch for every
thirty feet of descent. At the depth of a
mile the pressure- per square inch ex.
reeds a ton. '' In consequence of this the
fluh ar ao constructed that water can
easily penetrate their tissues, equalising
th strain within snd without "
When they are brought up and . the
prossur Is suddenly relieved the)- some-
Buy and Boost
Boost and Buy
FJ'ITHER way you look at it, it's worth
your while and worthy of yourself.
It's decidedly to your interest because
Omaha products stand ace high with the
whole outside country they are better in
quality and usually less expensive than
competitive things made elsewhere.
It costs money to do things right.
And there's some risk financial risk. But
the Omaha manufacturer banked on your
being able to recognize merit when he put
in his machinery, hired his men and
started to turn out honest goods.
He wants to get better acquainted
with Omaha people. He wants a side by
side showing with the other fellow's goods.
He doesn't fear the result. That's what
he calls an even break. Will you give
it to him?
Fishes of Wonderfnl Hues Collapse
When Brought from Their Zero Haunts
-- , '- v.-a
A small, silvery, eel-like fish
found at depths ranging from
a little less than a mile to two
and one-half miles. It has a
row of luminous fiores running
the length of the body; and in
1 the blackness of the profound
depths it must appear like n
miniature long dark boat with
gleaming portholes. Its green
ish, glittering eyes are perched
on the ends of slender, horn
times explode on account oft he expansion
of the internal gase. In fact. It Is con
ceivable, as haa often been remarked.
that one of these deep-sea creatures sud
denly darting upward might throw Itself
out of equilibrium, and. throush the
uncontrollabel expansion from within, be
helplesnly carried higher and higher until
Its tissues burst. One of th consequences
of the great P renin re Is that all the deep
sea species are very small, th largest
seldom exceeding a few inches In length.
. Several of the species represented by
tho models In the museimt are repro
duced on thts rag. In th on resemb
ling an eel In shnp the ere at th ends
of the tentacles projecting from the head
are both organs of vision and lamps, sine
they give forth a greenlrh light .
The atout-bodled on, with th formld
able snout. Is remarkable, because It
dwells at a depth of at least two and
a half miles, where the pressure cannot
b less than about three tons to tho
The ahsenr of light on the ocean bot
tom prohibits the existence of plant life
mrre, ana lor una reason, ir no otner,
th rirep-eca creatures are all carnivor
ous, . on i species feeding upon another.
fometlmea their Jaws are more formid
ably armed than these of sharks, and
one can Imagine the terror which these
little self-luminous monsters Inspire In
their dark, cold world of waters, the
profoundest retreat of Ufa on the globe.
1 MADE IN 4
Science for Workers
I Q "If a snoked wheel is set In motion
at a given speed, then. In order t throw
a stone through the wnoel, is it neces
sary to throw It at the same rate of
speed to have It pass through In the
clear ?"-Fred Heldt, Giles.' Cal.
A. No. A stone might pass between
the spokes having either greater or less
velocity than a point on th circumfer
ence. I .larht travels at a speed of lM,,3f4
miles per second. In a moving picture.
light falling on a revolving wheel Is
shown, as some passing between and be
yond the moving spokes, while other rays
strike hem and are reflected .back and
enter the lenses of the camera. But no
wheel In existence can revolve so that
Ito tire ahull more at a rat of 1M.38U
miles per second. . A wheel of solid steel
or patinum would burst Info fine pieces
long before any such speed could oe
stepped up from a state of rest.
By ANN LISLE.
Oh, fcollvh smil ht could not watch
nnn wa t
T'ntll the hud ahOtild of Itself unfold.
Spreading ench satin petal In due state.
To show at last lis nean or virgin goia.
Oh. foolish fingers that could tear and
The close-furlod petals, seeking to die-
, I r
Their plerlotie hoard too soon, ths bud
And never know the beauty of th
Dvn a new broom fall to sweep clean
unless there ar a pair of wiling arms
A pessimist la a woman who believes
that a week after they hav sailed for.
seven years of Hf as a missionary to
th Orientals she will discover that she .
knew people who could have been , relied
or if ah had ruased it in tun. .
Th easiest way to b wis about
women Is to b without experience ys
th cynic. That la all right with ex
perienced women. But th pretty llttl
debutant with a million Is likely to.
marry a man with a series of pasta -
When a click Is all run down It simply
stop working, no matter who depends
on It Eut a man Is different especially
If he Is a husband and a father.
Do You Know That
The Persian used not to punsh mur
der If It was a first offense.
The word "whig" means a pack-saddls
thief; the word "tory" a band of robbers.
At the close of the seventeenth oenturV
a tax was placed on widowers in England.
Wearing collars which squeese th neck
tlghty la aald to b conducive to bald
i 41 1 iuri tu iuMf
Mother's lwe. hut, still. ,n11 ou v-
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