Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 08, 1916, Page 10, Image 10

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    -"mi
THE REE: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAY 8, 101(5.
10
o
Lost in the Everglades
jTovalUtd from th Motion Pictnr Drama of the tUmo irm f
Oeorg Klein. .
rEATUBISO THE VOTED STAK, JCIBS BILMTB BDH.
Copyright, 11, by Adelaide II. Hughe.
By Mr. and Mrs.
Rupert Hughes
TIQL
TV 77
9
Romance
I"
FIK.ST KHSODE.
"Hathcr remarkable, ln't It," the
lick old lion. Judge Freeman, "that the
moat expensive hotel and the molt luxuil
oui resort in the world ihould be only a
few miles from an almoat Impenetrable
wlldcrnci Inhabited by Indians that the
United State army could never di
Jodser "Yei, It Is odd," said his young doctor;
"but the prices here are almost as Im
penetrable a the knife grass of the ever--jrlados.
And as for Indians, the United
States navy couldn't dislodge some of
these old millionaire squaws from their
snobbery."
"I'm afraid my daui?hter find It so."
the Judge agreed. "Here we've been for
two whole weeks and Lois doesn't know
anybody who Is anybody except Plerpont
Stafford's boy, and I'm afraid he's only
fllrtlna; with her."
Dr. Hoyee had not been engaged to pre
scribe for Mlns Lois Freeman's ambitions,
so ho changed the subject. "It's hard to
believe that there is a blizzard In New
York today when you look at thane flow
ers and are those hal f-d reused mobs wal
lowing in tha surf." '
The Judge gave a jump and gasped:
"Oood Iord, hear that scream! Some
woman is being murdered."
rioyee checked him wltli a gesture and
a smile.
"Bit till. Judge; It's only Gloria Staf
ford having another battle with her gov
erness." The Judge settled beck Into his blanket,
grumbling: "The little devil-always In
hot water.'"
Dr. Itoyce came to her defense with a
curious warmth. "They're driving her
with too tight a rein, fhe'a too blg
hi arted and brave and wlee to be treated
as a child much longer." ,
The old man sighed; "We fathers with
motherless girls to raise are pretty help
lets cattle. I can send a criminal to the
chair, but I can't punish my daughter;
she does what she pleases, and It rarely
please we. , And Plerpont Stafford can
run string of banks and make a rail
road system eat out of his hand, but
that girl of his has hlm-I believe they
my 1affaloed'or Is It 'Plttsbtirghed?
Isn't that Plerpont out ther In the surf
nowT I wish I could go In. Po you think
I mlghtr
The doctor shook his head: "Tou run
out on the links and play a little golf
among the palm tree. Tomorrow I may
let you have dip."
"I don't feel quite up to golf."
"Go on; don't disobey. You're worse
than than " Another scream from the
corridor gave hlin the missing word.
"You're worse than aioria."
He lifted the Judge from his chair,
thrust a. bag of golf clubs Into his arms
and ordered him off. The, Judge pleaded:
Who'll play with me? Will you?"
"Not much! .You've had enough of me
for today. Here's your daughter. Miss
Lois, let me Introduce your father. Take
him around the links once, won't you?"
Loli obeyed with more grace than
gradousness. Iler thoughts were on the
two string to her bow. Phe had had to
content herself for her first week at
Plm Beach with the attention of nich
ard Freneau, a young broker In charge
of a branch office at tho Hoyal Poln
rlsna. But recently shi had oaught the
eye of Pavld Stafford, and she had tried
to hold It. Freneau was handsome much
ton good looking for his own good or
the good of any girl or woman he fo
cused hi eye upon. Freneau was mag
jiftlo and he wss grrat fun, but Pavld
Stafford was good business. To capture
the son of Plerpont Stafford would be
high finance something tremendous.
The Judge, her fsther, kept his eyes on
Lola more than on the golf ball, and
landed in the bunker with regularity,
lie know that his daughter was up to
some mischief, but he was sure that It
was not the Innocent mischief of the ob
streperous Gloria.
e
Gloria Stafford, exquisite In her bath
ing suit, wag like a bisque figure come
to life very much to life as she stood
outside hor bedroom door and held the
knob against ber govern;sa, who tugged
in vain at the opposite knob. Then Olurla
let go, and the governed went stagger
ing backward across the room, while
Gloria with, shrieks of laughter mado
lier wsy off and down tho corridor and
out to the tieacli.
The beach being no leas than Palm
Peach, she dodged among throng of tha
well-known, the much photographed, who
were also making their way, though
' mora sedately, to the surf. It was 13
o'clock, the fashionable bathing time. To
he seen In the water more than halt an
hour earlier or more than half an hour
late was socially fatal.
The governess followed the fugitive In
hot haste, but Gloria sought refuge In
tha crowded ocean. Bha dived and
stayed Under a long a she could, but
Hk Sidney drarrtrd 1 -r at om and
g stimulated violently, commanding her
to come back, tiloria merely bobbled
)ir pet lit i la bonnet and splaihcd In I ni
ls Ind her father, lit Kidney irUted
ml Gloria, gitte her father a p'lah, say
ic: "You go make her let ma alone.
311 her she'll be sorry If she doean't"
The r(itaUt floundered out tih th
polof ii3 inmir of an overgrown
lnK.itH.y, foe tri ). w afraid of the
gaveruraa. And ! nt trry lm(rt
. in a ts'Mt i .1
1 1 io.l bis t !' SMnty1
i, trli. Slid lU(,i)ii. "Would 9H
.nd If I i . t i ha I her linirtdng trim.
I ,"
Its ovrneM ttuUliiM to hlin, a If
r, talking i anaihor uhltd. thl
e Oi- rt a .4 ixAitoir ifu4 to
wia vte sivhm in e'tr h bad
lrl I ) to ta the wir
.. !' !. ht IUtlMt: lh.'r t,
'. imiil e:f r. IH. SK I
' r t u J . t it t. ,,.
.i-t a i w
' Ci , ." ;. "lrf . 4 ) ,
! ! m -,. I .t; n;I l ti.
o Li a hut .1 ,!.
k .! .'. .... . m t t it
I "" at -.s, t..t u.-.i
at j r (. , i ix, ,4
... mUsUt r ' tH,
wn a dr-t k a m-.is . at ,
i t i tt
--4 e
U tfc n.-i,r. (.'; .! ti t' t i is
.-t '.,, n.-mot k't (J.
t . f. ' 'kilt t. t t n k
, i i
IV tDitt
I v -
lhallowe'cn tub. It made her boiling mad
to be disgraced before all the Important
people. She could see some of thein
grinning st her. Her brother Pavld
openly ridiculed her and splashed water
over her.
She pretended not to notice him, but,
reaching her father at last, she hurled
hereelf upon him and ducked him under
the water. Then she scrambled to the
beach. When the enraged governess
seized her by the wrist Gloria tried to
pull her Into the froth. But the gover
ness was too big for her and she hauled
Gloria out of the romantic sea Into a
bard world of dry sand and drier mathe
matics. Gloria slunk along In a white rage, a
storm brewing behind her eye. Bbe
was not often sullen and never morbid.
Bhe. was made up of Joy, sunlight and
mischief, all the fresh and sweet of life.
But she loathed being told to do things
or not to do things, forbidden, corn-manded-ln
a word, bossed. flh wss
polxed st the nameless stage between
childhood and girlhood. Phe wss not
what Is termed "out," yet her restive
spirit made It Impoaalble for her to be
kept "In.'' She wss tired of being
snubbed.
Her brother Pavld, some four years
her senior, made life Increasingly lone
some for tiloria by his freedom snd the
superior, worldly airs he assumed for
her especial torment, In earlier years
they had been very near to each other,
and now It wss bitter to Gloria's proud
soul to watch David coming and going
at will, dancing every night, snd flirting
desperately with Lois Freeman, whom
Gloria did not like because her brother
did.
O, yes, Psvtd could fltrt his head off,
but her father turned whttn and her
governess turned blue If Gloria so much
a mentioned a lover In a novel or sug
Jtested that ah might have one herself
at some time in that future which she
wa welting for th next lntallment
of an exciting serial. Gloria was woman
enough to recent reslrslnt and child
enough to be capable of making a tragle
blunder if she ever broke away,
Gloria issued a declaration or Indepen
dence as soon a she reached her room.
It began with: "I'm too old to have a
governcssl"
"Thsnkal" Afiss ffldney snapped.
''You're more thn welcome!" Gloria
snapped back. "I want one thing un
derstood. This is the Isst time I'll stand
being treated aa a child. I'm not one.
At my age my grandmother wa the
mother of my father, and If you don't
change your treatment of me I'm going
to run away and marry the first man I
meet."
"People who are always going to do
thing never do them," said the govern
ess, with th primness of a copybook.
"But If you're so old and wise suppose you
prove it first by doing your algebra les
son. It very simple.
"They never mado my grandmother
learn algebra,' Gloria protested.
"They never taught her to run an auto
mobile either."
"That another thing. My brother has
a csr of hi own and I haven't even a
pushmoblle. Half, th girls of my ago
have their own motors, I cen run one as
well any of them. If a shame that
my father won't buy me one,"
"Perhsp If you learned your lesson he
might reward you with a car."
This rainbow of hope brought the end
of the etorm. Gloria beamed and ran to
ellp out "of her bathing suit and Into
her lunchron frock. Th governess almost
smlkd s she wrote the problem on the
Mark board she used for Gloria's lesson
When Gloria came back Miss Blduey
pointed to the figures.
"It'g very simple, my dear," she said.
"You have only to multiply a--t by
a-l-b,", v
nut-"
"Work it out yourself, dear, snd call
me whon It Is finished."
Gloria stared at the problem and felt
herself slipping gack Into childhood at a
breakneck speed. Hho had no more Idea
of what it all meant than a new-born
babe. She put on a pair of big tortoise
shell spectacles, but they made her look
younger than ever and gave her no help,
fhe could see that foolish a--b, but she
could not see why anyone should want
to know what would happen if you did
such a foolish thing as to multiply It by
itself.
When the blackboard blurred before her
eyes she moved to the window and stared
at the glittering merriment of the crowd.
Even'body was at play except Gloria:
people In bathing suits, yachting flan
nels, gulf togs, tennis things, bicycle
clothe, motor ger. They streamed
along th walks, the sand, the piassai,
eat In wicker chairs, or rolled along In
"afromoblles.'
By and by Gloria saw !ot Freeneau
com In from the Unas, When Pick Fre
neau sauntered up lols desorted her
father at once. Gloria did ant like tha
Way ah ogled NUr Krenneau. Lois u.unl
tha same liuigulahlng eipreaelons tiloria
had seen her working off on Pavld.
Gloria wanted to run out and warn poor
air. Freneau that lot wa a dncliftl
minx. Mr. Vreneau had uch lovely,
trusting ees; It wa a crime to lure hlin
on. tilnrla meditated "They say he
a brei whatever that la. I wonder
what a broker breaks hearts, pwbatilv.
If Mr. Fteneau is a sumple O ur, H
?ul U'ia "
! hh tid t oot i, g at life In "ntrl an I
mmIv iti attunilar Mi u,rnd I k t.i
ber U, and tid lit im Uni t.oiy i
!t.iplr that lvr Hoirfe tiit i
'window and ifolftg her, f ' lo " If
hft lor a momcivl If r a
!linif, Tgore Isi a inil seen. U
th"iM ts t"!"l (Wri4div wt l
Cut Down the
High Coit of
Clcaniing
The fcest Wishing onimm.
"'e r fersl h Itsrew prti
it
t '.) fl riil 1 1 U uf tftst
11 ft fsft&ef ttt.au ttf (nt
tU tf r 'p e ).
fsr a tal fni cent , a
St ! ( .t
H M g . t out twin
. ''' 4 n Ul'"f u
f ' ( ... '. .
. l- !. J O ft t,(i ((
f ul 1
I'I'.HS II J .. f . ' t .i f t L) ft
I weal I fi t t( "J
tiattt p. r r tMp "'
i-he was to pte'.ty trot she niftdo his heart
ache. It ached for himself and then for
her, the poor little prisoner. He tapped
on the window.
Gloria turned anld recognized her visitor.
Her eyes twinkled with affection.' fne
did like Pr. Royce! Pavld had presented
him to her. Pr. Royce had graduated at
Pavld' college: they were members of
the same fraternity.
'Tou ought to be out here In the sun,"
Pr. Royce suggested.
Gloria wss shocked at the Idea. Bhe
pointed to tha blackboard: "I'm In Jail
for a thousand years. It will take me at
least that long to do this hateful prob
lem." Royce could not enter her room to go
to the blsekboard, so he asked her to
bring the blackboard to him. fine fetched
it Joyously and gave him chalk and said:
"There Isn't any answer, though."
He was too polite to say, "Why, this
I the easiest thing In the world, but he
showed that It was for him by the speed
and smiling ease of his chalk work, -
In g moment the riddle was solved.
Gloria understood It a little less than
before, but It meant a release from cap
tivity, and she was so entranced that
she flung her arms about him and gave
him a resounding kiss and called him
"a wonderful, marvelous, angel man."
To her It was a kls of childish grati
tude for the help of older wisdom, Bhe
hurried the blackboard to the easel snd
began to copy the doctor' neat figure
In her own scrawl.
But Royce stood quivering with th
unexpected attack. He knew that It wa
a young girl' kiss given in confidence
and ignorance, and it was therefore sa
cred. But he could not help feeling a
thrill of prophetic hope. Boon she would
grow up to womanhood and she must
love someone, snd why not him? Khe
ws very rich, hut hi own future was
gorgeous In hi dreams, and Gloria wss
tha most gorgeous thing In his gorgeous
dreams.
Then he reproached himself for the
mood and grew sad at th thought of
the years that must roll over Gloria's
sunlit head before lie could even pay
court to her. And In those year what
dangers might 'she not encounter dan
ger to her health, her soul, her happi
ness? He longed to protect her through
thein all.
He saw that Gloria had already for
gotten him. .She had copied his work
and she wa- rubbing out his calculations.
He wondered If that were prophotlo, too.
When Gloria had the blackboard all
ship-shape she howled to tho governess
to come and see her triumph. Gloria re
gretted the deception; but what other
refuge ha the weak from the strong?
Mis Sidney raised her eyebrow and
doubtless suspected that Gloria had en
Joyed outaldo aid; but she, had an en
gagement of her own with the tutor of
a rich young Imbecile, and she pretended
to be convinced.
.Gloria wa pergnlttcd to call It an alge
bra lesson, and for a reward she was
assigned to the study of a list of the
English kings. Gloria did not mind that,
for she 'hid a stolon novel Inside the
page and read something fsr more Im
portant to hor than ancient history mod
ern romance.
If Gloria had not learned a lesson of
ny importance that day, neither had
her elders.
When dinner time came at last Gloria's
maid , allowed her to select her newest
Paris gown for dinner. And It was a
pleasant dinner, on tha veranda, with
Ihe twilight drawing round like soft cur
tains, the lamp glowing everywhere In
the tropical verdure liko little moons, and
the glimmering afromohlle spinning
everywhere along tha walks.
And there wa music, The dancing
was beginning a little distance away.
Gloria tried to sneak a sip of her father's
coffee, but Mlsa Sidney caught her at It
and took tho cup away. But except for
her everything was beautiful and tender;
the very atmosphere was full of pleasant
reverie. And then Mis Sidney had to
look at her watch and ruin everything
wtth tho Insulting word: "Bedtlmol"
Gloria pretended not to hoar and
talked vigorously to Pavld. But he only
laughed an elder brotherly laugh and
lighted another cigarette. She ran to her
father and nestled in hi arms, He
hugged her close, but she could tell he
wa afraid of that gorgon governi'sa.
. r. I .. , ;
j l Wbn You I
I y Want-to Hire ' w j
! Drains and :
: Qntelligence
i r Put Your "Help Wanted" Ar!s J
The Omaha Bee
. TELEPHONE '
"Paddy, darling, let me go to the
dance." Ho shook his head. "Just three
dances." He shook his head. "Two?
One!" He shook his head. She knew
that the governess had given him his
orders.
Pavld sniffed: "Little girl aren't al
lowed to mingle with grownups after
dark."
Gloria choked for word and threw him
one glance. If look were smacks In the
eye he would have had a good one. But
he only laughed the more. Then her
father hardened his heart and gave her
a run-along-now kiss.
She went along, but she did not run.
Once more the rebellion began to simmer
In her brain.
Her helplessness was her chief grlev
snce. How could a young girl defend
herself from a big governess and a big
maid, a flinty-hearted father, and a
brute of a brother? Sh was pondering
while the maid took: off her dinner gown
and hung it up snd handed her her sleep,
log suit. A pretty time to go to bed
with all Florida celling to her under the
moon!
She said her prayers with an absent
minded lack of conviction end crawled
Into bed. The governess and tha maid
put out the lights and left her. But they
did not put out the moon.
The governen had a prosalo soul and
she fell asleep in spite of tho moon snd
the muslo and the pleading call of all
outdoor. She even snored!
Gloria could stand everything but that.
She stole from her bed and tiptoed lo the
governess' room to shake her and bet
her not to piny that tune on her nose.
A better Idea occurred q her. Feeing the
governess' ( loth slippers neatly placed on
th bedside mg, Gloria pinned them there,
whisked beck into hor own room, nd,
flinging off her bedgenr, slipped Into her
Jtnner gown sgsln. Sh dressed In the
dnrk snd got away safely from her
room,
She wns sfrsld to fare the brilliant
I'ght snd tho crowd, hut sh found a
look on the plnxa whet she could peer
In r,t r window end wsrtch the whirling
ciopli. The din set !:er heurt lo wsltx
tng, and she wns so famished for a r'anc
Hint when tdd Judge Freeman came Into
sight she ahked him lo wslU with her,
He shook his hend dolefully.'
"I'm sorry, my child, but J've been sent
to bed, too."
She felt sorry for him, but she wished
that people would stop calling her "my
child."
She perked at the ballroom again and
watched Ihe rivalry of Pavld and Mr.
Freneau for the lance of Lol Freeman.
The two men wore Jealous of each, other.
I'nvld wa furious, and Gloria ws glad
of It. ,
After a tlmn Pavld hnd a great scheme.
Never dreaming that Gloria w Just out
sldo th window, within hor:iig distance,
he risked Lois if she would not enjoy a
little moonlight rpln In his racer. She
said that ihe would. Pavld ssld, "Wait
right here," and left the ballroom. But
Uk did not waslo any time waiting. Sh
beckoned Mr. Freneau and told him that
she had a headache and could dame only
one more dance before she said good
night. Gloria knew that she ws killing
time till Pavld could get lo the garage
and back.
She heard Psvid's csr coming. The
lights almost revealed her on the plazxa,
Pavld stopped the car at the side en
trance end ran Into the hotel for Lois,
Then Gloria's Inspiration cam. She
would sav Pavld from that glren snd
she would get a bit of moonlight for
herself.
She dashed across the lawn, and, step
ping Into the car, commanded it to obey
her wild will, and away it went like a
maglo carpet.
Her practiced hands and feet knew the
steering wheel and the clutch and the
brakea and all, and there waa a raptur
beyond words In her power, her liberty,
her speed. At lust she was being obeyed
and not obeying. This leaping monster
outran the greyhound and bore her
down moonlit lanes, shadowed with
palms and beautiful strange trees and
shrub of exotlo shape and perfume.
The road ran along the sea and the
waves laughed at her. Out In the haze
aha saw a great full-rigged ship loafing
along in the gulf stream. But she was
111 a belter ship. '
She could imagine the bewilderment of
1'iyvld and Ixiis when they stepped out
for their clandestine escapade and found
that somebody had clandestinely escaped
with the car, She laughed aloud at the
picture.
She could imagine that governess wsk
ing at the racket of her own snore and
getting up with a (tart, then deciding
to see if Gloria were still In Jail, She
could ce her putting her feet into her
slipper and going kerflop! Gloria
shrieked at this vision. It would pay
her off for some of those cuff on the
ear that sbe had given l.lorla. Gloria
had heon too good a sport to tell on her,
but she had not forgotten them.
She could Imagine the governess pick
ing herself up and running bsrefoot into
Gloria' bedroom the empty eg whence
the bird had flown. She could see the
panto she fell Into and the funny sight
she made. In her bathrobe a sh dashed
out Into th corridor and hunted Gloria's
father to give the alarm.
Gloria proved how far sh was from
having outgrown her childhood by the
things that tmused and Justified her
night, v'he wss a child, but she had
possessed herself of this perilous engine,
She was flying at forty miles an hour
along almost deserted rosds, cutting
through sleeping Village, little oases In
a Jungle that closed more snd more
Advice to Lovelorn
By Beatrice Fairfax.
lie Mreme Inslnrere.
Pear Miss Kolrfax: t am deeply In
love with a young man two years my
senior, who hss often told me ho love
nm, although ho has never asked me to
marry hlin. Lately he has not visited m
as often ss h used to, hut I thought It
ws hot'iione of the late hour Ills firm
stops business, I wss very much hurt
ami iirirld the other night when e
close girl friend told me she had seen
him In Ihe theater with another girl. Hue
ssld It wss not the first time, either, She
had seen him several times before. Sholl
1 give him up? Hr.LNN S.
My dear girl, I'm afraid you have not
much choice In the matter s to whether
or not you give this msn up, It looks a
little a If ho had anticipated your de
cision by giving you up. And, however
much It grieve her at the time, ny
girl who loses the interest of a man
who I flckl snd disloyal, Is fortunats.
Till man dot not seem to hsv treated
you very well, and If It Is In his nature
to act thl wy, you are rsther lucky to
have escaped marrying the msn, who
probably would have been no more con
siderate of his wife' feeling than he
has been of his sweetheart's. When an
honorable man tell a girl that he loves
her he generally back It up by a. pro
posal of marriage. Just forget this young
man and try to Interest yourself In more
loyal friends.
The rnl.lln lane Hall.
Prsr Miss Kslrfax: A few weeks sgo
Sunday evening I went to a dance, This
la really the only night In the week-i
have for pleasure. This particular un
day I danced with my girl friend. .We
had danced but on.-.e whsn two gentlemen
ported us. They seemed very nice to
me, and they asked u to sit at a table,
-which ws did. 1 ordered mineral water,
and when It wa time to go hunt my
partner offered to escort m home, of
course, rather than to go home alone 1
accepted, and his behavior caused me to
rebuke him. He told me that eny girl
that went to these dances wasn't con
sidered much. ANXIOCtf.
Panclng Is a splendid, healthful form
of exercise but It is very much abused.
Public, dance halls are dangerous places
for young women to attend even when
properly escorted, but-to go with an
other girl and Indulge In chance acjualnt-
Want Ad M
SOME DAY it may be of great value
to you to know, positively, abso
lutely, of a farm paper that "will bring
big results from a little classified ad.
Make a mental note of the fact that
the paper generally rated as America's
great rural Want-Ad medium is the
TWENTIETH CEMTTOY .
FARMER
Almost imbclicvablo returns have been produced by
these little ads. New advertisers are always astonished
by the volume of inquiries received, Old advertised
have had remarkable success for many years. 20 to 30
letters in ona day's mall is not unusual. $10,003 farms
are. feeing sold for a few $3 or $4 ads. Poultry and en
ads never fail to pull scores of orders, Live stock ads do
as well Dogs, seeds, help wantedIt's always tho same
big results for a slight coit.
Twentieth Ccnturv Farmer's
'readers have formed the habit of readinj
these little ads-that's the reuon-and
we make this department so attractive
and interesting that they keep the habit
If you have something to sell, even
though all other means have failed, try
an ad in this remarkable puller,
gloomlly, threateningly about the road.
Hlie had no Idea of the time or the dis
tance. She only knew that at last she
was free. At last she wa ruling some
thing. Then abruptly he lost control of her
maglo steed. It ceased to obey th
wheel, It wavered this way and that
with terrifying uncertainty. The steer
ing gear had broken.
With a sudden sharp swerve the car
shot from the road and out upon the
beach, Taralyzed with amazement more
than fear, Gloria was carried across th
sand straight Into tho waves. They
rushed towsrd her ss If the ocen were
hungry for her. Hut the wheels sank
In the wet sand and the breaker did not
capture Gloria, They almost drowned
her in their warm flood, however, and
she mado haste to extricate herself and
climb out.
No human being saw that strange p
psrltlon, unless It wer old Father Nep
tune, and he must have thought It wss
Venus rising from th sea again this
lime In a very fashionable but very moist
dinner gown.
Gloria wss only the more exultant from
this new sxperlen'-e. She stood a mo-
sne 1 to expose yourself to gnriou
dsnger, Tou might gt Into tho power
of the most horrible chsraoter in this
way, In any event you put yourself In
a class with the wrong sort of girl nd
forfeit th good opinion of the bettor
sort of man, Vou must never make the
scijualntsnee of utter strangers, if you
wish merely to he with your girt friend
on Sunday evening go to the moving pic
ture or visit t each other's home. And
If you hv any fllrtstloii deolre to muke
chsnc scrjuslntsnce conquer It before It
leads you Into da ngerous put tin
Don't Alone,
Pesr Xliss Fairfax: 1 hud ben plan
ning for some time to go to li'i'inod
with two girl friends this spring, and
now as the time Is approaching tiny
have both withdrawn,
I am a business girl of W, but, never
theless, my parent think that It Is not
ilsht for rne to travel alone. As 1 f"-fl
perfectly confident of Inblng raro of
myself, snd fi-il that Ihlr views are
rsther nld-fsshloned, t would sppieclslo
hearing whether you think II. Is perfectly
respectable for a girl to lake s i'-h s
trip, snd whether you think I could find
enloymiint alone. AirijUHTA.
Your parent are right, as parent so
frequently are, in spite of the hick of
faith of the younger generation. A
young woman trawling alone does not
get Quit the respectful consideration a
dignified girl want. She is not in a po
sition to be Introduced lo the people she
would really like to know and she hns
no way of knowing if Ihe acquaintances
she makes are deslresble. Her whole
trip Is likely to he a lonely and disap
pointing affair at best.. Waft for your
trip to itermuda urujll you can make It In
good company.
The Respectful Hoy.
Pear Miss Kalrflx; 1 have often hesid
young girls friends of mine, whom st one
time I wss proud to cull friends, discuss
log a man snd saying, "Oh, lie's so slow!
I don't believe he ever kissed a gill In
his life." More than that, the young in no
Is never nuked to parties, 1'ii-t because h
I too respectful, AltTIILIl L. II,
Of course there ere girl such as ydu
describe, Silly girl who really prefer
the bold, forward iyp of man who
show them no respcc(t snd thesn girl
do a great deai of harm to the more dig
nified member of their sex, but they
are not worth considering. A reslly fine
Great
112,000
192.000
Copies
R
mo
ment on the car, then Jumped off and
raced a wav to the shore.
She found herself In a wllderne ot
sand dune and mysterious bushe. She
plunged among them, thinking lee of
making her way home than of exploring
a little deeper this Eden into which she
had stumbled,
Bhe did not know what danger lurked
on every hand. There were multitude of
serpents In thl Eden-cold, fierce rattle
snakes under the most beautiful flower.
Beneath th moonlit water of little
bayous were hungry alligators; undsr
Hie unwary feet the quicksand mlghi
open; the paths ended suddenly In en
tonglemcnls of tall sword grss that
slashed the 'skin it touch.
And deep In the fastnesses wer th
remnants of th Seminole tribe who
hnd fought the white for year and
haffled them till pale-faced treachery
evercame tha Indian wiles. The rodmen
had never forgotten the white, and they
regarded their intrusion with hatred,
A children scamper Into blood-curdling
danger with Is lighter, o the child
Gloria danced through paradise not
knowing that sh wa lost in th Ever
glades, (To He Continued.)
girl admires a young man who ha
strength enough, to control himself Ir
need bo and even more than that, de
cency enough to dmlre a elf-repectlng
girl and not try to liwer her etandard.
Just ss there ate foolish girl, o there
aro Impudent and even dangerou boy,
but no strong, hlgli-prlnclpied boy or
girl slwiuld permit himself or herself to
Im Influenced by the contemptuous atti
tude of some weakling of the opposite
ex. '
Priimatlc, snd literary socle')' sre pre-
1 1 sr. eg f'.r a fitting observance next jtny
! i f the centennial anniversary of th birth
of Charlotte Cusliman. one of th most
nlMlngul'ticd of American actresses.
Tho highest point In florid Is hut Vl
fret sbove sea level.
-621
residents of Nebraska
registered at Hotel
Astor during the past
year. (
Singje Room, without bath,
t fj-oo to 3 oo
Doubl fj.oo to 4 0
Sing! Rooms, with bath,
I 1 Sj.oo to 16 .00
Doubl fo.ootof7.09 1
Parlor, Bedroom snd bath,
' io.oo U fifoo - v ,
( TIMES SQUARB . 1
At Broadway, 44th to 4sth Stretm
th center of New York odJ snd
buiincM activities. In clous proximity to
all railway ttrminali.
lIHHUUUIiHIUIHUn.UIiniUI!!
Sample Litters
From
Classified Advertisers
A
if J83T$
OULTT
"t i.i ) i. wnrth nf
'. mul !' .!.! ,lir I
' ' at i" yir ti'r t;ii
i'"' !' iat ail nihil1
11 I'M''. '
VM'V MtKKr'ISIuV,
frii V UK I tu. So,
"vIltIT STOCK
"Am ii . .ni.it....! t tha
'" r uf !, 4 tvr
fn-m mi ! in tn. ta.u.
lanuaty m, nl.i.ii ),.m
' ' '"" t"i I'm. a of
..' r i i r
,u Mi i.t.V M'tiMrnr
. " ", U
Jli itf J t, l.
POU
"I n' l'l',. . ... i ) n
jll l. ti f. t'7H, !.:, .
..,,, I , I. ..I,,
' '; I 1 ' . ..l',..l
-.. ... . I ! i a
ti J ,- ..j ,,,iii 4
li "I i t: v, I . V !
iKi. . , ..i.,, r I (.. .w u . I
i 1 IlillK I
lt.l u
It T"V,
" i'. Hi .!. I. 1.
Man
'I ... ir im '.
.1 i, t..l'vll, (.,,. r
.. i ,!,.;.. , ,, im,,
I ;. ( ., I I i
at M vl I' i I Mti
1 .1 I - ,, I ., I'M
:' !"."( -,.,.,,
1 I ml . . 11 s I ,
I ' I ' ' I it . t,
1, . . .. . ..j , , , ,
i, I I !
w I n tit s
Wftf , . i . .
.1.1 . ., w ,j
I . i ....
(- o, . 1
.TWENTIETH CEiJTUHY
OMAHA
Each
Word
!
u l
t
, t In a ,
a-.