Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 17, 1916, Page 7, Image 9

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Little Helen Holmes, daughter of Gen
eral HolniM, railroad man. is rescued
tram Imminent dancer on a scenic rail
road by Qerge Storm, a newsboy. Grown
to young womanhood Helen make a
spectacular double rescue of Storm, now
a freight fireman, and of her father and
hts friend. Amos Rhlnelandcr. financier,
and Robert Seajrrue. promoter, from a
f threatened collision between a passenger
jf train and a runaway ' frclnht Safe-
breaker employed by- Seagrue and Ca
pelle, his lawyer. Interrupted by Helta
while stealing General Holmca' survey
plana of the cut-off line for the Tide
water, fatally wound General Holme
and escape. Storm and Helen chase the
murderer on a lHrht engine and cap
ture them. Spike has hidden th plan
snd manatee to Inform Sesgrne where
iev are cached. Her miners senate
adlv Involved bv his death. Helen goe
to work on the Tidewater. ,. Seagrue
helps Sntke to break Jail and ues him
lo set fire to a powder train hauled by
storm's -engine. Helen nvea Storm
from a hcrrible death.
IVIten Helen Holme took the dny key
at Signal the little office had already
passed from the quiet kind to the re
morselessly active kind of thoHe small
way stations that drive Innocent men
mad. Two rival line, maintaining large
construction camps and getting all their
supplies through Signal station, were en
caged in a race to build a mountain
cut-off-and a considerable one. Despite
nil the help Lyons, the overworked
agent, could give Helen, he found tha
tasks of her day about all that her
strength would compass. There were
little moments of respite. The railroad
men were, every one, considerate of her.
Nor could Helen, situated as he was,
escape occasional office visit from Sca
grue. whose activity a head of the op
position construction camp wa un
abated. Going" over to the station one
day to watch hi men unload a shipment
of materll he stepped into the office
ostensibly to make inquiries In reality,
in steal a few minutes wfth Helen
.yjlme, whom he found busy but alone.
L fr Seagrue -spoke blandly: "I hear you're
y becoming quite a railroad expert." She
i made no effort to reply. "Getting really
r I clever at the key, Lyon say." Helen,
entering waybil!. went on with her writ
ing. "By the way," asked Seagrue, evenly,
"any word this morning from bur steam
! shovel?"
She looked toward the window the local
freight train had Juet pulled In. "It may
be out there Bow, ou No. 85."
Seagrue seemed in no hate to Investi
gate, and Helen had almost lost hope
of any diversion In that direction when
the office door opened and George Storm
walked in.
He wa Just out of hi engine cab, and
, deliberate and composed a usually, but
hi eyes, lighting to greet Helen, cooled
rwhen he saw Seagrue. Storm nodded
I curtlv. toward him and was greeted In
f kind. Then Ihe stalwart englneman. turned
hi .limit nn to Helen ana oeagruo. wh ,
j r , iu. nanva nt belAa
.T H 1 1 1 III""" w
distinctly third In the situation and with
out an anethtic.
"And the' best tf It all 1." ald Storm
at length to Helen, "thin 1 my last run
on local freight. I am assigned tonight
to the Llmlted."
Helen lifted het eyebrow In surprise:
"iome run they're giving you!! ;
Seagrue took the chance to Join sar
castically lnr "Right In line for chief of
motive power, eh. Storm r
Storm was not to be disturbed. He oniy
regarded Seagrue calmly for a moment
Then he turned good naturedly to thank
i Helen, wnue soioienng- irwuiy ui
task, his fireman Intruded on th scene
ng enough to remind hbn they were
waiting for him to get out Storm with
an expression of disgust at the Interrup
tion, nodded gruffly to the fireman, con
cluded his talk with Helen and walked
out. Helen rose to go out on the plat
form also. Seagrue Intervened to distract
her attention. It was useless. She must
deliver a message, he said, to the con-
f ductor. and Seagrue. peeved, was left to!
stay with himself or unwillingly to f olio w. ! camp. He found his bos with the Jour-
.... .. .. ..'n.lliit. - I
ll fnlln-ftil' hilt .r.n I li.n 1 r was nn I V
to find himself watching Storm's good
by waved lo Helen from the cab. And
she ssw them, too- nothing escaped her
attention. '
Seagrue followed her with hi eyes aa
she walked into the office. The more
she showed her Indifference to him In
difference sometimes bordering on con
temptthe more she piqued his Interest.
He turned with better luck to look for
t he overdue steam shovel. The" equip
ment had come and a gang of his men
were preparing to set It up.-
Rhlnelander, In charge of the Tidewater
line camp, was pushing Seagrue closely
In the construction race and as the head
of a big crew of men Imbued with his
own spirit was laughing at obstacles
that made Seagrue's head ache; and with
equipment actually somewhat Inferior
. I J 1 1 . 1 J . 1 I T.,
-nflmfe mall now brought him a note from
'! the chairman of tbe executive committee !
I of his board that almost paralyzed his
activities: v
"Dear Rhinelander: Our survey party
advise that they cannot re-locate the pais
over the Superstition range. Unless you
can furnish a survey of the cut-off pass
before the first, our people will with
draw their financial support.
Amos Rhinelsnder. sitting at his dusty
and littered desk, stared at the abrupt
communication. Bower was his friend;
the executive committee of the board
were with him thts he felt assured of.
But somewhere Influences must be at
work against him. He suspected Capella,
still a board member, and a continual
intriguer. Capelle was a master worker
In underground effects and besides being
Seagrue's . own attorney was himself
heavily Interested tn opposing enterprise
of the Coast line. To throttle Rhlne
lander tn the construction effort begun
by Helen's own father before hi death
was to advance hi own interests as well
a those of hi client Rnlnelander's de
cision aa to what must be done to meet
this opposition was prompt.
He cons
yy7o reman, i
Ju'i handbags'
' I lng his cl
He consulted a timetable, called his
asked for a man to carry hi
to the station and began cbsng-
clothe for a trip.
Not far away, and at about the same
time, Seagrue was reading his own mail.
It contained this note:
L nsuccessf ui report concerning' pax
rvArF- iff--. tos. - T.
submitted. Persuaded backers to with
draw support on the first. This will stop
operation ' on Rhlnclandor's cut-off, as
we know he cannot produce survey.
In Seagrue's hut a party of newspaper
men from Oceanalde were waiting to be
taken 'on an inspection trip over the con
"I'm ready for you, boy," said Sea
grue, tn high spirits, to the Journalist.
"We'll look over the work near here
flrjt," he announced, ripping open a box
of cigar.
"Hold it, Mr. Seagrue," cried a camera
man, fotfuafclng on the manager. . "We
want you, first,' right .there-where you
re, ,at. your. desk. Hold It!"
The picture was taken, a copy prom
ised to Seagrue within an hour, and the
party, started out.. Had. he- left hi hut
ui"ii "c .
Amo Rhlnelandcr. followed by Sea-
grue's own Spike with Rhlnelander's
bags, entering the waiting room door of
Signal .station.' ' ,
Helen, lookfng up from her table, per
ceived Rhlnelandcr' anxiety reflected In
his manner.!''.' ' " ' '
"Bad news, Helen," he said, plunging
at once into the unpleasant subject. "I
am on "my way, to Oceanside," he added,
when she had read Bowers' note. "The
directors meet tonight. Someone is try
ing to undefmino us. But whether I
succeed In changing their view or not.
. r -0inB. ,0 tlthi if I have to flirht all
nierit "
Helen wa: too upset to speak for a
minute. For her, ao much depended on
the success of her own road. In reaching
the mountains with a cut-off first.
Rhlnelander, worried though he was,
tried to cheer her up. Spike outside
listening, gathered that Rhlnelander was
on his way to the city. He hung around
j the - platform -till the local . passenger
. pulled In, watched Rhlnelander board it,
and. mingling- with Seagrue men,
walked unobserved, over, to the latter'
i .'''"
"What is It?" demanded Seagrue,
scenting new In Spike's appearance.
"Rhlnelander ha Just gone to Ocean
side."'. Seagrue smiled. "Did he get a letter
this morning?'
"He did."
Their confab was broken in on by one
of the newspaper men who had a print
of the photo he had taken of Seagriifc
at his desk. Seagrue Inspected this with
the greatest pleasure, "fine!" he ex
claimed. ' "Good' picture!"
A whimsical idea seized him. He wrote
a word or two across the back of the
print and recalled Spike. "Take this
over to Helen Holme. Give it to her
1 with my compliments." So saying he
turned to the photographer.
Spike's reception at the station was
always a chilly on. This time Helen
took his message and dismissed him be
fore she opened - the envelope. When
she saw what feagrue had sent she wa
angry. Her first Impulse wa to tear
the hateful print Into two. Instead, she
contemptuously Impaled it on a steel file
near at hand. A moment later, removing
the print to file her message, she looked
at the picture again. Her attention was
attracted to a paper lying on Seagrue's
desk. It had been caught by the camera
lens. The longer she looked the more
carefully her eye fixed on this object
revealed In the photograph. Very curi
ous now, Helen opened a drawer, took
from it a reading glass and studied the
contents of Seagrue's desk. Her heart
almost stopped beating, as she realize"
that her suspicious must be correct.
With the aid of the ordinary glass she
could plainly see the survey that had
been tolen from her father library.
Helen looked toward Seagrue' camp.
It was there even now, and If she could
recover the precious find It was not too
late to save her own Interests as well
as those of her good friend, Amos Rhlne
lander. .
How could she recover It? With fast
kindling hatred of Its dishonest posses
sor, a dozen project for regaining her
own flashed acroas her mind. The more
she thought the more Impossible ft
seemed to devise any scheme that could
be carried 'out In time to help Rhine
lander's fight that nlsht at Oceanside.
But what Helen coula not devise her
self wss being already devised for her.
Following up what Spike sn uncon
scionable liar-had declared a flattering
reception ol the picture, Seagrue ic-
j The Two Glared at
eolved to seine a moment while tne
going was good to forward hlmelf with
She .vu studlng the telltale print wnen
she heard footstep and. startled, look
out Seagrue was corning up the plat
form. She felt1 frightened. Could he pos
sibly have realised his blunder and come
to demand the return of the picture.
Her wits rapidly cleared. She snatched
the photograph. . Seagrue, . opening- tha
door, caught her,' picture 4n hand. He
walked forward pleased. It was not hard
for Helen to counterfeit an embarrass
ment: nor was It In the least Unbecoming
to her. To Seagrue her look came like
a burst of sunshjne after many chilling
storms. "What do you think of my con
struction headquarters?" he laughed.
Helen's gaxe rested modestly ' on er
table. She seemed t contemplate the
picture with a quiet pleasure. Then sho
looked slowly up at Seagrue. "This doesn't
show very much of the camp," she
drawled the words the very least bit
"you are -awfully busy over there, I
"Never too busy to welcome our friends.
Come over sometime."
"What to a construction camp?" asked
Helen, feigning Just enough amazement
Why not? Talk about Rhlnelander ;
steam Bhovels! I B show you shovels mat
can do everything but vote. Come on
For an effective moment she hesitated.
"I couldn't possibly," she declared with
decision, but she allowed a note of regret
to linger an Instant In the tone of her
explanation 'and glanced around. "No ona
here, you know." .
"Well, but what time do you get off?''
asked Seagrue feverixhty.
"Oh, not for a long time yet."
His hopes were burgeoning fast. "See
-here, Helen; come over and take a camp
dinner with roe. Come. do. I 11 show you
what can be done without preparation."
She regarded him with an expression
that indicated how completely such a
proposal shocked her. She struggled sn
Instant with' the thought of It Then sho
rejected the Invitation; yet with cnouqh
indecision to Invite a renewal. For tl.u
moment Helen" was a heartless angler,
and Seagrue deluded by vanity wa up-
suspectlngly piaylng fish. Before he left
In the hlirhest spirit he had known for
many a day-he had, to his astonish -
ment, secured. Helen's promise to dine
with him that night In camp. And at
the appointed, time she, was ready.
The night was warm, and the moon.
rilng full and Into a clear ky. flooded
the landscape. And after Helen's un
easiness at the strangeness of her sltua
tlon had worn off. she was ahle through -
out the trying hour with Seagrue In his
hut to wear her mask of languid Interest
successfully. The table was served with
surprising delicacies and a plentiful array
of wines was in evidence. Yet, to an in
nocent Intriguer, a whole hour never went
so slowly, nor wss appetite ever more re
luctant than that of Seagrue's guest.
Though she went through the form of
eating and assumed a carefree air, his
food choked her. His wines she persist
ently declined, but that did not dismay
Seagme. who drank quite enough for two.
Where could the urvey be now? wa
the question recurring always to Helen's
mind. Toward the close of the dinner
Seagrue, rising, unlocked his desk for a
flask of Chartreuse. There, lying In the
corner exactly where she had seen It,
Helen again beheld the survey, a blue
print beside it. Seagrue was pawky
enough to close and lock the desk after
he bad taken th flask out How, she
asked herself, was she to get that desk
open again?
Seagrue dismissed his serving man, and
this did not allay Helen's oaeaainea for
herself. She did not wapt to ba left alone
a minute with him now: thing were get
ting too complicated. But could sb In
some way get toto th desk?
Rising she s.iid she would clear the
table a little. Taking hold ot the flask
he had Just taken from the desk and
holdl'.g out her bund with a smile the
Each Other. 2 "Rhtnelantlw Has Just Oone to Oceanslde!" 8 Helen
and Seagrue Were Alone.
asked him for his keys. Seagrue was in
no position to refuse so Intimate a re
quest. With an. air of camaraderie ho
handed them over and Helen pushed back
the cover of the desk. But as she did so
Seagrue threw his arms around her. She
struggled indignantly, but could not feet
away. For a moment there was a fierce,
struggle. Then with a superhuman effort
he tore herself free, caught up tho first
thing she could lay her hand on tt' hap
pened to be a bronie match tray and
struck Seagrue across the forehead.
He went completely over, leaving Helen
horror-stricken at what sue had done.
She listened. Outside she heard no sound.
Seizin the blue print that lay under her
hand, she gained the door and ran out
Just as Seagrue regained i his feet. She
had resolved to flag the Limited. Hardly
touching the earth she dashed to the sta
tion, hurried, to the key and telegraphed
"Have blue print of survey. Will be on
Limited. HELEN." .
It was not too soon. Through the win
dow she saw Seagrue rushing down the
platform. She slammed the office door
shut 'and locked It. Seagrue threw him
self viciously ugalnst it. The lock held,
but she must get away at once. There
was a window in the freight houiie and
h . , h frelaht room. Seagrue
had snatched no a stone. He reached the
operator's win low only to see Helen,, who
had sprung through the freight house
window, running up the track. He fol
lowed her at top speed. Intent on escap
ing, she gave no thought to where she
was running; It was only to get away
from her hated enemy and save what s'ic
had so, hardly regained. Helterskeltt-r
through a grove of scattered oaks that
fringed the hills above the sea, on and on
she ran, until breath and strength were
deserting her, but at every turn her de
tested pursuer wsa fast upon her heels.
Between his lunging footfalls she could
hear his nantinar threats, and the clear- I
ness of the night gave her little chance
to elude his savage pursuit. She realized
she was running across what had been
I her own father's ereat estate. The ocean
! spread suddenly below her. She had
! reached Signal bay snd the precipitous
cliffs that frowned high above it Like j
frightened fawn she ran up the rock!
nl1 down only to hear Seagrue breathing '
maledictions close behind and with the
! distance steadily lessening between her
anu certain cap.ure. urougnt at last to
bay she darted down the cliffs to find a grinding, and running back on the pint- . like it she is no los as a friend. Hypo
hiding place. Not a nook or cranny of- foPn, MW f, screaming from the'erisy and sham never deceive any one.
fered a hope of concealment and a mix-
j Ht''p where Bne -'od meant certain death.
ranting and cewncerea sho heard Sea-
grue climbing down the lodgeo on which
! ho ,lad tound nariro 'oothold. Her!
'" '""
luwnimuuii "" ' warneu
hlrn back.
' Give me thit blue print!" he shouted
with on oatK
. , . .
jvp away jrom nie, neien panted. tigM ot fe to prevent summiry
"You're a wretch. Ill never give to tO.c(lon ,.,, taUell to ,l0p ti10 cut-t,ff
you. I ll die first. Don't you dure comework- ,n VH, he ,now,d Helen's tele
down here, i ll drug you over the cliff ,., whlr ,,,, rom, ln tlme to .e
if I have to go over myself." Jlm fronl r,ini,,,.te defeat. Hut Heagrue'e
Nothing daunted, he came on. There ; ,irichn,alli -ap, lle. conniving with the
was but one chance left to get away and. dl,affec,eu clement in the d'rectorate.
unhe.ltatlng, iihe took It Turning. Just . v, .h ...r.. n,ne. t
! "" power'
.... mo -.u im i..e
edge of the precipice far out over the
ocean below. He stood spellbound. She
He stood spellbound.
ttruck with a great splash.
At no great distance from where she
had plunged Into the buy a speed launch
lay at anchor. Helen recognized the
bout; it "had. in truth, once been her
own. and she had named it The Spldur
water. It belonged now to the owners
of her father's estate, but she believed
she might borrow it once more. Sea
grue, Impotent with rage, and following
her down the shore, aaw her reach the
launch and climb resolutely up over the
. Shaking herself like a duck, and with
out losing a minute, Helen spread the
wet blue print out on the deck, broke
the motor lock and turned the launch
engine over. She knew the motor well;
it was a powerful' I.oew Victor, and after
hrr srctind effort It hummed like a dy
namo. While it was wurming up alio
cut the hawser. Seagrue easily suspected
site meant to get to Rhlnelandcr nt
Oceanalde. He looked ai his watch. If
be could catch the Umlted he could
still reach the city ahead of her. Ex
asperated and out of breath he hastened
back to vamp, routed out hi chauffeur
and took tils racing car for the station.
Hardly a mlnuto was left to him and
his ho of reaching a point where lie
could flag the through train vanished
when lie heard Its whistle and saw the
Kleam of Its headlight coming down the
Slunnl grade.
Hut he would not give up. Urging his
man to speed, he gained the hlKhway
paralleling the railroad track, and as
Ihe Umlted shot by. Scngrue. with all
the power tliat could be got out of his
motor, actually held for a time abreast
of it Helpless with rag, he saw the
last car pulling gradually past and,
furious at being balked, he stood up on
the seat and aa the car drew past him,
ho Jumped over the rail and landed on
the observation platform.
Helen was pushing the launch toward
Oceanside. The ocean below the bay
laps almost the edge of the railroad
track, and her heart sank as she looked
back and saw "the night train tearing
up the track and i rapidly overhauling
her. Instinct told her that Seagrue
would somehow board that train In sn
effort to get to the city first. - As the
engine drew nearer, she picked up a pair
of glasses and leveling them on the cab
discovered George Btorm on the right
side. She waved a signal flag fran
tically at him. but his eya were glued
on the track ahead. ' Then, as if by an
inspiration, she seized the cord of the
ulr whistle at her hand and In the Morse
code signaled for help. Storm turned
his head and looked back questlonlngly
along his train,; then up at hi own
whistle. The signaling continued and
his attention was finally drawn to the
launch, now dropping behind the train.
Helen caught up her signal flag again.
In a flash he recognized her,' and calling
his fireman over, thoy listened to her
"Give me paper, penc'l," shouted Storm,
as he shut off the throttle and listened
to tho long and short toots that re
echoed in Jeerky succession from the sur
face of the sea against the towering cliffs
and through the flying cab. On a leaf,
torn from a pad. Storm scratched out tho
"Have survey. Seagrue on your train.
Pelay so I can reach Oceanside first.
The engine whistle shrieked hi answer
to her eager ears:
"Something wrong with engine al-
The fireman, learning the trutli fro n
storm tried to persuade him, whatever
' happened, not to delay the train. It
I WOuld cost Storm, he urged, his Job.
I "What's the Job to me?" demanded
ptorm. applying the air and bringing up
tnft lnlm wtn a j0it.
Hcsgi'ie had made his way Into tho
f.Pach. He summoned the conductor, and
ben- known. was accorded every
courtesy. But the race was now first on
h.. n,ir,d. and when he heard the braken
w1,c1h. he called the conductor, demand -
,ng , know lno ,.,. of tn -top. Goln
f,irWrd tosether for an explanation, the
, ,wn . folIn(1 c,orm under nl, -naine
, Wlt.m.h and hammer, while In the
dllan Seagrue could see the Spider-
. uiti,,,, the waves like fosm nir
I K,aj)1 n(1 BnppinK away to w here a
I .,-m rfir,.,.,nr.. meetlna- was In arsttion
at OceanMhle, and Rhlnelander was In the
of .uccess the resolution to atop work.
..What ive we got to go on?" he de-
. ,,., ,,,,1,a, rtttn ..v,.
I . . .... .. .....
1 Know as wen aa j no w are mruwiiia
iiundreds of thou.iunds Into a project sb
aolutely uncertain. You offer a telegram.
What good Is the telegram?"
Beside the enolne of the Limited the
conductor and Seagrue were volleying
sharp and suspicious question at tli
fireman. He told, reluctantly, of the
mysteriou launch end of Storm' ex
change of signals. No more was needed
to Infuriate Seagrue, who now understooj
the connivance. Storm crawled out from
Under the engine and Seagrue met him
with an abusive epithet. The stalwart
englnenian promptly knocked hi in down.
The crew dragged the two men apart
and the conductor ordered the fireman
to take the Llmltud In, Storm, wltu
folded arms, refu.ung tu lend further s-i-I
Istance. Hut dcuplte stubbornneas,
the big train pulled Into Oceanalde JU't
after H len stepin-d from the dock of tho
speed launch to the dm k. She rnn all
the way up the esplanade, survey In hand,
to where she could catcha taxlcab and
drove hard for the Tidewater building.
There she slighted only to be confronted
by two men Seagrue nd an officer. Sea
grue glinted to Helen: 'There she In!
There are the documents sho stole In
her hsnil. Arrest her'"
ltefore Helen could collect her ienes.
the offle.-r hnd seized her and Beagrvu
had snatched the survey."
"Stop." she cried, "that Is my property,
stolen fr.mi my futher. I. not he. am Its
rightful owner!"
While she protested, stormed and wept
tears of humiliation and anger, Sengrun
was producing pnpers to convln e the
slow-witted official that the survey be
longed to him and that Helen was the
thief. In splto of all she could ay. he
won out. '
Vpstalra the directors were closing their
protracted session. Uhlnelander vainly1
trying to hold them together until his
ally should appear. The sound of an
'opening door rained his hopes. Helen
rushed Into the room and hastened to his
"Tho survey where Is It?" he cried,
reading bad news In her face..
She told him of her battle of how she
had been robbed at the very foot of what
were once hor father' stair.
Rhlnlnnder put hi arm around the de
spairing girl. "No matter. We know
now who ha our property, gentlemen.
We'll get It yet."
Cnpollo, laughing furtively, left the
room to report to Seagrue. The chair,
man rapped for order. Rhlnelandcr, try
ing to comfort Helen, took her to her
taxlcab and they drovo back to the
launch together. Dased, furious t her
misfortune, Helen met another surprise
at the pier. Storm, awaiting her return
The Woman Who
i Does Her Own W ork
First be cheerful. Yours Is not the
hardest part In the world, although It's
pretty bad sometimes. It's much worse,
really, to go out and seek your living.
Every day Is a struggle; even If you've
got tho work you must be one better
than someone else tn order to keep It.
And there are women who have work to
day, but can't be sure of It tomorrow.
And )hey are not charwoman. More
over, you have the satisfaction of know
ing that you are of uso In the world;
every stroke of work you do, every
stitch you put In counts,
"They couldn't do without me," you
sy to yourself, and truly. The girl out
tn the world wonders sometimes what
she is for. It is not quit satisfactory
to be told that you are building your
own soul; a woman somehow wants to
build someone . else's. That you can do.
You are autocrat in your own home, the
"Mary" and the "Martha1" too.
Then be practical. It la surprising the
number of women who are not.
If you've got to do your own work you
must suit yourself to the necessities ot
the case. You wouldn't have a servant
who did her work any way, therefore be
as strict with yourself, A little method
goes a long way. Map out your work
and stick to It. Likewise, dress for the
part. A short skirt, a neat blouse and a
big apron are necessities.
Now, facing the day with a stout heart
and a workable plan, be patient.
Things are certain to go wrong some
times or other. Children will be chil
dren, and tradesmen are bound to live
up to their reputation. And, remember,
work never killed anyone; but worry Is
responsible for heartaches and hesd
aches, brain fever, tnnacy and suicide.
Another thing It won't matter tomorrow
that Johnny forgot to wipe his feet, or
that Simpson didn't send the potatoes.
Take care to sell Simpson what you
think of him, and spend a little time
teaching Johnny how to repair the dam
age; In all probability neither Simpoi
nor Johnny will offend again. Worry Is
a hnblt fur which you will pay In
wrinkles, wretchednes and row. Banish
It from your workshop, and home will
i be happy.
' That enough of the "be'.'' Now for
: the He not'."
I Jo''t imitate. It U a great thing to
realize one's limitations, but a greater
i' l''l0 by them
Do what vou ran and If she doesn't
' and they make things twice as hard for
I every one concerned. If you have tu get
helps keep the hair
. I
heedthv. lustrous
tree irom dandrult
For most people, whose scalps are in
good condition, and not seriously affected with '
dandruff, regular shampoos with Retinol Soap'
ate enough to keep the bair healthy and the
scalp clean. But i( there is severe dandruff,
Itching or lost of bair, Resinol Ointment should
be used in connection with the Kesinol Soap
shampoos until the trouble is under control.
Rnlnol Soap n4 Rsuao! Mtn til tkt mm Knimml
OlsUBcnl sr kM by J1 dim- Skmt Slut that
fitu. I or umplu trat, writs sW frtvtmU w4 fi4r-kmv
to Iepc li-Y, koiuul, twin tmt dtfmyru. StmJ Itr
awra, Mi. tmrnty-lm rm trmi
tliere. helped her to alight from the taxi
cab. She could only regard him breath
lessly. He Inughed In his reassuring way:
"It's really I," he said to her, offering
his hand. "I m discharged but I told
perlntendent I might yet tlve lotjr
enough to dlsehnrg him. But I've a
marine license and I'm going to run your
launch bnik to Slcnnl Bay for you."
His robust humor was Infectloun. With
Storm at the driver's wheel, they soon
reached the offing In the launch and were
discussing the exciting events 'of the
night when Helen's eyes fixed on the can
vaa covering the deck of the boat. It
was on this she had laid the blue print
to dry and the Impression had been
definitely transferred. She seised her
uncle's arm, pointed and explained.
Ithlnelanrter, Jerking a knife from his
pocket, cut the canvass from the and
showed It to Storm, who headed the
launch In a great foaming circle back
toward Oceannlde.
The directors were ireparlng to go horn?
when three half-erased people dashed
Into their'room. Rhlnelander, Helen and
Storm told thclr story, snd showed their
find. Excited III spite of themselves, the
listeners crowded about the table. They
Inspected, objected and argued. The evi
dence was Indisputable and the chairman
called the meeting to order and .ked
It sense. Sympathy for the plucky
daughter of their old president was per
haps not wanting In influencing their
action: at all events, almost before Helen
could realize It was being done, a reso- '
l..l.. I lli.l i n . m I 4 A. f
UtlOII Ui'uini in liin hh'H"i .iii ii".
be withdrawn, wsa put and . carried.
Bowers, the chairman, clinched his own
feelings by catching Helen's hands and '
congratulating her.
Seagrue pleased with what he believed
his escape from fc serious complication'
was bound for his' camp on a returning
Helen, with Rhlnelander and Storm, was
again aboard the. launch. They were,
speeding contentedly back to Signal Bay.
(To Be Continued.) ...
up in the morning, don't bo ashamed t
come home early; friends who are worth.
having value you for what you are, not
for what you are not
Is It necessary to say "don't grumbler
Not very many women who do their
ewn work are a-ulltv of thla. . But there.
are a few, and it la safe to say that they
don't know what they are doing.
Grumbling robs your work of its value,
and makes it twine as hard.- The only
way to enjoy work Is to do It willingly.
If once you begin to think what a lot
you are doing, and what a little someone
else Is doing, beware! The day of your
misery draweth nigh, .'
If vnu would eaeana It snend no time-
not for a moment thinking of your ills,
and none at all In talking of them. Here
and now) . Go to work right then. It
carrying up the coal Is too much 'for
you, ask "John" to do it for you. Let
there be no false pride In the matter.
"If he doesn't offer" etc., etc. i
There are some people who never would
offer, but It la surprising how usefully
they become when commanded. It la all
a matter of habit, and It Is your duty
as a woman who doe her own work to
train other people to help you, "Yer.i
would rather do It yourself?" Very likely.
That's not the point
residents of Nebraska
registered at Hotel
As tor during the past
SingU Room, without bath,
fixjo to 13.00 '
Double ' I.oo to fi-on
Single Rooms, with bach,
- (-oo to f&oo
Double S4-00 to S7.O0
Parlor, Bedroom and bath,
S'io.oo to f 14-00
At Broadway, 44th to 45th Streets
the center of New York, s social and
business activtrtei. In elo proximity to
all railway terminal.
ttrjtMltf !:!!t!ftrMHl!!!MJMJMitrj!;
W. ,i inn i.i. .iu.. 1 i.