A Narrative of
Their1 Married Lift
Helen and Warren Find That
HELEN walked & little wearily
down the atone corridor to her
room. The day had been Ion?
and er; hot, and although she had
enjcned going through the canal, and
. ,) admired the giant mechanism,
still they had forced her te get up
fj earlr that she had eaten no break
fast and one of her headaches had
T e steamer going through the
'.-i;al had left at 7:36. and for the
'ii ft time that Helen could remember,
wrren had overslept.
"-unny thing that ou couldn't
1 .n . remembered last night that we
ihiuld have left a call in the office."
' Rut Warren, I thought you had
attended to it, and yon know how
Jon hate to have me interfere."
' Well, get into your things, we can't
wait for breakfast," and by the time
th had reached the wharf and were
settled Helen had lost her sense or
is 12 Hour Trip.
The trip through, the canal lasted
Dorothy Dix Gives Safe Basis
WHAT are the signs and symp
toms of the brand of affection
that makes a safe basis for
Are respect and suitability and eon-'
geniality of tastes enough to marry
upon? Or must one have thrills and
heart throbs and the glory and the
circling wings of romance before one
ventures into the holy estate?
This la the conundrum a man asks
me to answer. He is 45 years old,
wall to do, and he wants a home, and
a wife, and children. He desires to
marry, but he hesitates to do so. be
came he cannot fall wildly, madly, pas
sionately In love as he once did in his
very early youth.
The Good Uooldnc Tonne Widow.
There's a widow, yonug and good
looking, and the best sort of a chum,
and with two Uttle boys that he's de
voted to, that this man knows. She'd
make him a splendid wife, and he has
the warmest friendship for her. but he
doesn't know whether to marry her or
not. because she doesn't fill bin with
the same poignant emotion that his
first sweetheart did.
Every man's risk is on his own head
In doing that, but I would call my cor
respondent's attention to the fact that
Its a long, long way sentimentally
from 45 to 20, and that at 45 a man
lnes as differently from a boy as he
eats differently or dreeees differently.
w nen we are z everytning Is at high
pressure with us. We are keen about
every pleasure. We feel that we will
never survive any disappointment. We
are carried away by our enthusiasm.
We are raised to the seventh heaven
i'T a small success, and plunged Into
the depths by a little failure. We have
boundless expectations. We hate
fiercely and love fiercely, and the sound
of the footstep of the one for whom
we have been waiting gives us heart
failure, and sends hot and cold chills
chasing down our spines.
Show Down at 45.
Br the time we are 45 we have
s"o ed down emotionally as well as
TibTsically. We no longer desire to hop
ird skip around and be forever doing
something as we did when we were 2w.
Experience has taught us to take good
ind evil fortune without being either
puffed up or cast down. We have
learned not to expect too much of other
people, but there are, for ua, no more
little tin gods or goddesses, but just
mei and women, who are human and
faulty as we are, and for whom we
MjL m L
Read This Letter
"Down at he Junction." writes a railroad roan, "where I ara employed as Telegraph Operator and Tower
man for a busy railroad, where every second counts a nd where I hold the lives of the entire train crew
and passengers in ray hand, I found coffee was making me dull and exceedingly nervous.
"My wife told me about Poslum. I tried it and liked it. I never drink anything eke now. I hae a
tin of Instant Postwn in'my pail. I feel fine, my brain is quick and active and there's no delay at the
J""-""" """c n y. 1 Teaiiy irani: coiiee would nave put me out
If coffee is crimping
Made only of selected wheat and a small per cent of wholesome molasses,
Postuin contains nothing harmful or injurious, but is, on the contrary, health
ful and invigorating.
Postum comes in two forms: Postum Cereal the original form must be
well boiled, 15c and 25c packages; Instant Postum the soluble form made
instantly in the cup wjth hot water, 30c and 50c tins. Both kinds are equally
delicious, and cost per eup about the same.
the Tropics Have the Dance
12 hours, 'and they had dinner in
Panama City, followed by the two
he ur train ride back to Colon. No
Aonder Helen was yeary. and al
though it was nearly 9 o'clock, War
ren insisted upon her dressing and
coming down stairs for something
more to eat. She undressed Winifred
hurriedly, and then began the process
of getting into fresh clothes. A cold
shower refreshed her, and she slipped
into a cool black dress with trans
parent sleeves, and hastened down to
The dining room was well crowded,
and Helen thought It wore a gala
dress. Each table was surrounded
with officers in white uniforms and
gayly-dressed girls. They had quite
a time getting a table.
"We don't mind, dear. I think it's
fun having a dinner dance, and we
aren't hungry, anyway.'
I am," declared Warren, "speak for
yourself, it's three hours since we had
Helen was silent, and at that mo
ment the orchestra struck up a stir-
must make allowances as they must
Therefore it is that the man of 45
who is holding his finger on the pulse
of his affections, and who thinks that
he isn't in love because it doesn't jump
to fever beat, is demanding the impos
sible of himself. At middle life our
temperature is always normal, but that
doesn't prevent us from experiencing
a beautiful and soul satisfying affec
"tion, or entering Into a marriage that
is far likelier to bring happiness than
any youthful marriage is.
The only two faultless creatures on
earth are the man and the woman
we didn't marry, and, belive me, none
of us ever gets such a shock as when
chance throws across our pathway
after the lapse of time the hero or the
Heroine of the blighted romance of our
The Disappointed Ones.
What man has not said in his soul:
"Is this fat. frowsy, stupid woman
with seven children the ethereal Leo
nore from whom I was cruelly parted,
and whose image I have carried im
printed on my heart all of these years?"
What woman has not confided to her
pillow her chagrin when she recognized
some bay-windowed, bald -beaded, con
ceited ass of a man, whose wife was
taking in hoarders to support him, as
the hero of ber girlish dreams?
Times change and our tastes change
with them, and there is no cure for an
old love like taking a squint at it from
our present point of view. ' Hence, any
one who spends his life grieving over
an old love Is doing nothing more nor
less than manufacturing trouble where
As a matter of fact It Is doubtful if
there is any other basis upon which it
is safer to marry than that of respect,
suitability and congeniality of taste.
These things last Jong after the mists
of romance have been put to flight by
the bright light -of the work-a-day
world and the fire of passion has
burned down to ashes. No woman can
keep up the pose of being an angel in
the stress of cooking and sewing, and
bearing and rearing children. No man
can preserve the illusion that he is a
demigod in the fierce white light that
beats about the family circle.
In America we do not pot enough
sticss on common sense in marriage,
and it is significant that we lead the
world in the number of our divorces,
while in the countries in which the
marriage of reason prevails divorce is
The average cup of coffee contains
about Di grains of caffeine, a poisonous
drug that handicaps the-efficiency and
'L--i-M chances for promotion of many bright
" men and women.
your prospects, try a change
ring popular air, and the different
couples made a dash for the inside
dining room where the dancing was
All her tired feeling gone at the
prospect of a dance, Helen looked In
quiringly at Warren.
"Do you feel like dancing?" he said
sarcastically. "Thought you were too
Helen -Not Too Tired.
"Well, I am. If you're not," he went
on ruthlessly, guess you'll have to
do without partners tonight, unless
you happen to know one of the offi
cers." "Do you mind if I sit at your ta
ble?" said a voice near them at that
moment, and Helen turned to confront
one of the passengers on the steamer
coming down who had been very kind
to her, and who expected to be in
Colon on business for some years.
"Don't you dance, Mrs. Curtis:"
"res, but Mr. Curtis has had a tir
ing day and doesn't feel like dans
ing." "I wish I could ask you, but I don't
Helen smiled brightly.
"Don't bother about it, Mr. Ward. I
suppose I really ought to be too tired
to dance myself,, but I am afraK I am
a slave to it."
Mr. Ward, his kindly eyes troubled
for the moment, was scanning the
room anxiously. Helen sipped her
iced tea, and Warren dived into his
guinea hen as though he hadn't eateu
"Will you excuse me for a moment,"
Mr. Ward said after a few moments,
and as he walked across the room.
Helen watched him with troubled
eyes. What was Be going to do? She
saw him stop before one of the of
ficers, a slim bdy. tall and straight
and very good looking. Helen had
noticed him at the beginning of the
evening. He had danced a crest deal
with a brown little girl.
None of the women looked particu
larly nice, she thought to herself as
she looked a little complacently at
her own soft draperies, and then a
little startled look came into her
eyes as she saw the tall young officer
look over in her direction and then
follow Mr. Ward across the room
toward the table.
Introduce Lieut. Roberts.
"Lieutenant "Roberts. I want you to
meet lira Curtis." Mr. Ward was
saying, and a second laier the nice
looking boy was asking her to dance.
Helen was conscious of a very great
many eyes as she walked out on the
floor and looked up a moment at the
boy who was looking down at her
own eyes full of interest. The next
minute they were whirling away over
ine iioor. lieutenant Kooerts was one
ot tne iieat dancers she had ever
"You look corking in that black
thing," he said, boyishly, as they
walked bank to the table after the
dance. "Will you give me another
dance, the second from now?"
Helen nodded laughingly, and hard
ly had she seated herself when Lieu
tenant Roberts was back with thret
other officers, each begging for a
dance. Helen hardly remembered
anything after that, she danced every
dance on the programme, ia spite of
the fact that Warren scowled and
Mr. Ward teased ber about her many
conquests. Some one had told her
that she was a stunner, and every one
had asked her how long she was go
ing to be down there, and the nice
boy had asked ber to a chafing dish
party the next "evening on oae of the
battleships. She hadn't promised to
come, because she hardly knew wheth
er Warren would be nice about It or
"Suppose yon think you are a reg
ular heart smasher." said Warren,
sneertagly. as they left the room.
"Not half so much a one as you
are, she had retorted with! unex
pected meaning, and he had looked at
her in amazement as they stepped
into the elevator. Copyright 115.
International News Service.
KOnriBRS BIND IFZ.ORI8T1
1115 DIKS OP FRIGHT
Chicago. I1L. April C William Weil.
aged ii. a florist, died of shock and
ingnt Moaoay alter be nad been at
tacked, bound and robbed by robbers
who entered his place of business on
West (3d street. The florist, who was
said to be wealthy, was found bound
hand and foot. Robberv is b1ivMi tiv
Jthe police to have been the motive for
ot a job it l.thadn t quit it Jor M
bv Grocers everywhere.
A HUGE PIECE OF
SET AH IHClHEKAToRJ
-A Serial Every
,sy a I c ?a h-U SzL a I- - r 2
iiirw. lei .. J y? ft Mfer A $
."yL I S O . , b Ih m m m i -7
I 1 I ziTMicor- m, J g tn Hi rff I 3
y ( v .,., r the wheat) - ap ; jp
Vi Ii M. Ull 9r CTl W FTTH lMK
" gm 'k m Jj
I "A Man and His Wife"
Isabel Offers To Pay For a New Overcoat For John and
He Lets Her. v
Ily VIHGIXI.V TBIUllTJtB VAX de WATKR.
' Copyright. 1915. by Star Company.
IX spite of Isabel Hamilton's pretty
tempers and Inconsistencies, she
loved her husband dearly. There
fore she was conscious of a pang of
anxiety when on the following even
ing as they sat together in their little
parlor, he had laid down his newspa
per with a sigh, leaner bad passed
off pleasantly, and neither of the pair
had referred to the events or the pre
ious night, although it is to be
doubted if Adelaide's theories were
forgotten by the man or if there had
been an hour of the day when the
thought of the pleasant personality
of Henry Dennis had not recurred to
the wife. Yet other matters called
forth the above meatiowed sigh. The
sound made Isabel look up from ber
"What's the mat.er, dear?" She
asked. "Aren't you well?"
jOh. yes." he told her. "I'm well
endugn. But no matter how hard 1
try, I cannot lay aside money as I
ought to." .
"But, dear John, the wife asked,
tremulously, "you are not running late
debt, are you?"
"Of course I am not," he assured
her. "But it does cost a lot for us to
live, and we ought to be saving some
thing. I never get ahead a bit but
what there's something I've got to
pay right away. And this week my
life insurance falls due."
"How much is it?" asked Isabel.
"Thirty-two dollars. I will pay it.
of course. But I did want a new win
ter overcoat. You know, I didn't get
one when we were married for 1
grudged spending money for some
thing that I did not actually need.
And now my tailor tells me I can get
one for one-half what I would have
had to pay earlier In the season.'
"I see," said Isabel.
She seemed to be reading for the
next few minutes, but she was think
ing very hard. Bach week John had
girtn her an allowance for housekeep
ing. 'ynthla was not a good cook or
manager, so Isabel had watched her
carefull), keeping strict account of
meats and groceries bought, and see
ma that these were not wasted.
Thus she had been able each week
t? lay aside something saved from her
allowance. She had told John that she
was doing this, and he had untied and
told her to keep tht money for her
self. Once he had praised her for her
frugality, although he had forgotten
it when he wondered how they used
so much milk each day.
But she. would not let herself think
now of-, his unreasonableness only of
how much she loved hint and of what
I a good
I taken h.
good husband ho was. Had he not
her to the theatre last night?
ust have coat him four dollars
to give her banniness.
not his fault that Mrs. Sim
mons had made so much of him.
Women were silty over handsome
men especially women who were no
This thought warmed her heart with
an appreciation of her own youth and
attractiveness. Her self-satisfaction
made her love John better. At that
moment he turned to her, saw that
she was not reading, and held his handej
Ha LoDKinc to Help Husband.
"Don't look so sonar, little girl," he
urged. I did not mean to worry sou.
We'll get on all richt. I was onl a
little blue over the way In which our
needs have kept pace with my earn
ings." "I know, darling," sympathised the
wife The passion of unselfishness,
which is at once the Tirtue and vice
of the mother-sex, thrilled her. Was
not thia man her own dear huaband.
and was it not a wonderful thing to
be able to help him? Last night she
had thought that if she was going out
in society with Ida Ferris, and was to
meet such men as Henry Dennis, she
might get some new things.
Yet would not her mother, up in
Boston, think it a sin to bu new
clothes when her trousseau was not
half worn out? She would not gratify
her own vanity she would help John
instead. Back in her mind was the
thought that John might wonder ir
Adelaide Simmons would have helped
her husband like this. Dennis had
admitted to Isabel last night, when
she questioned him, that Adelaide's
husband was not dead only not
mentioned" and that the couple were
Copyright, ltl. Istenutieeal News Service.
T fsURE!'ioD I (THERE, -
I ' I idea lets J shes nmsHeo: - 10
J bu.d owe f at - AM
originally te cover a tecal sitnatten,
One Should Read
divorced. Now. if the
be may have been -had
who would help him!
She glowed with love and happiness
a3 she rose, and standing by her hus
band's chair, ran her fingers through
"Darling," she said, looking down
upon him tenderly, "I have a little
surprise for you. You are to have
jour new overcoat."
""What do you mean?" he asked.
"Just this," she said. dropping
down upon the arm of his chair. "I
have saved a little money, you know,
from my housekeeping allowance.
And with it I am going to pay your
life insurance this time. There: Won't
that be fine? -..nd with the money
that would have gone to the Insur
ance and what ia needed beside
added to it you are going to get your
He could not allow her to do such
Must Begin Young
E'j crKieler Wi,c" Show That Persons Who Are Narrow. Critical
and Selfoh in Youth Cannot Command Respect is Last Years of Life.
HI KLL.A tVHBBLBR. WILCOX.
Tu iKuw old gracefully, one must
begin when very young, it is like
dancing, swimming or speaking
foreign tongues . thing not to be per
fectly 'acquired suddenly or If begun
"Grandma is so hypercritical, so fault
finding, so censorious: she has no sym
pathy with young peppier cries the
Blooming granddaughter who. It years
later, will tear to tatters the character
or costume of some companion with her
sarcastic comments. She does not real-
Ef....""!? T'Pr ,Im' Be (' this
habit she takes one more step toward
that hideous goal of disagreeable old
Derent Is Baay.
Tie exlnmely well behaved vourg
Birl ., as never been tempted and
who cannot understand how another
could commit a folly, is certain to be
come the most censorious of old women.
If she does not develop into a cruel,
malicious tongued sandalmonger. it will
be a wonder. Nothing is so easy as the
descent from unrharitableness to malice
As a young girl she pNdes herself
upon her love of morality and good be
havior, all her friends speak of her as
sucn a strict girl" In her ideas. N'o
? " "' PP-Hn. to ber
for sympathy or advice iu an hour of
temptation, out sne la res?'CUJ for her
high ideals. If feared for her severity.
As an old woman she is simply held in
abhorrence, and ber name becomes a
neighborhood synonym forcruel judg
ment Criticisms of our frail fellow beings
is a vice which takes nnutiiiui nf
like a stimulant or a drug, once we en-
courage it. It may begin in our high
moral standard and our hatred of sin.
but once it becomes a habit we Indulge
it for the pltasure it gives us. It is a
had habit ia the young: in the old It
is intolerable. Nothing renders old age
interesting or lovable save sympathy
for the young and charity for the err
ing. 1 Very Strancr.
It is strange that we all do not grow
charitable as we grow old. As we learn
more and more of our own frailties, and
more and more of the temptations and
illusions of life, we ought to become
more and more tender and pitying. One
can be sympathetic without encourag
ing vice and wrongdoing or cloaking
The girl with no object or aim In life
save to "have a good time" and outshine
her companions must look forward to a
miseraable old age. for after a certain
time we become unsatisfied with or
grotesque in a pursuit for gayety, and
if we have formed no other tastes or
learned no otber occupation there is
wretched outlook for us.
The petted daughter and society belle
usually builds an indestructible and
solid masonwork of ugly old age for
bat-' it cavers.
a thing, he protested. What did ska
think be was? The Idea, of his letting
his little wife pay for his insurance!
Why. it was outrageons!
John PraUes Isabel.
"But the money came from you
first.' she reminded. "And you know
you are carrying the insurance for
Yes, he knew the money came
front him. hat he meant her to keep
that for herself, to spend as she
"And I don't need anything," she
insisted. "Now think, you dear old
Sooee. what do I need!
He did think, and appreciated that
her clothes were pretty, that she had
a pleasant home, that she had him to
support her. Moreover, were he to
die. the Insurance would go to her.
And he was ashamed to go about in
his shabby overcoat with his pretty
wife. It was not fair to her. He had
no right to allow her to be even the
least bit ashamed if his appearance.
"Ihu-linaV he said at Ust. drawing
her down to him. "you are the beat
moat helpful loving wife a man ever
had. And because you do love me,
my own, I am going to let you lend
me that money for of course. I shall
pay every cent of it back later. So
dearest, since you really beg me- to
accept your generous offer, I will da
And she, dimpling with the Joy of
self-sacrifice, said. "Thank yon. dar
ling!" (To Be Continued.)
herself in her youth, and all her friends,
relatives and admirers lend a helping
She Is a belle and a favorite while
she is young: but she makes a poor
wife, and a worse mother, and a most
detestable old woman. She has never
known what is was to give up anything
for the sake of others, and she is for
ever thrusting her "nerves and her
"sensitive feelings" and her whims In
the way of others' enjoyment.
All her relatives dislike her. and
strangers aonor her. Yet she is the
SmI -H ".?i.WOm.?.n inat ,ne w
VHtiu auu uiaiucru. umi ins n naaanrrta ; .
and leaves of youth having fallen away,
the bare, brown branch of. selfishness Is
more fully revealed.
Disagreeable Old lVepte.
There are more disagreeable old men
than women In the world, because
women, as a rule, are obliged to prac
tise more sel-sacrlfice and unselfish
ness and patience In early life than
Men who hare ruled their households,
wives, children, servants and employes
ly a rod of fear rather than love dur
ing youth and middle ap make tmt
"i?"?" " "fSL-JSi
fear, they are unable to inspire any
thing bnt hatred or the pity which
springs from scorn
Unable to rule, which has been the
source of their happiness in earlier
ears. they pass their old axe In carping-'
criticisms and fault finding of
those who succeed them.
The children who have formerly
onevea tnem only through fear now ig-
nore their wishes and fail to show
them the respect due to gray hair a
respect impossible to feel where there
are no qualities to inspire It. but which
good breeding and humanity ought to
impose in seeming.
It Is all ver well to talk about the
love and respect we owe our ancestors,
but those are emotions which cannot be
prompted by duty. If old people ren
der themselves absolutely unlovable, it
is not In the power of their children or
grandchildren to love them, but it is
possible for those descendants to treat
them with kindness, consideration and
And old man who has lived a grasp
ing, mercenary, selfish life cannot ex
pect to be respected on account of his
gray hairs: but out of self respect his
children and relatives ought to ahow
forbearance and kindness Cop; right,
1915, Star Comanp.
RI"STAURAT KKBI'BR AXIJ
TWO KMl'I.-VKS ARK SUUX
New York. April Otto Zinn. a res
taurant keeper, and two of his em
ployes were killed early Monday in
Zinn's restaurant Zinn and his wife
were awakened by a crash downstairs
and the proprietor went down to inves
tigate. When he failed to return his
wife called a policeman, who found
the restaurant keeper and two of his
employes dead in the cellar.
In the cellar was also found a safe
which had been moved from a pla-e
on the floor.
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u you reet moons, neaoacny, consti
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Society Women Use
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sufferer. a teaspoonful In a lmi
watpr fmm.ill.t.l, .,.- . ...im,
heneer pain i-, felt neutralises th
esres acirt. ami instantly stops th.
fermentation and pain. Those who us
bisurated magnesia reguIarH for a
week or two usually find that the trou
ble has entirely disappeared, and n.jr
mal digestion is completely rcstcr. ,L
Just One Application
and the Eairs Vanish
Any woman can keep her skin fi
from unsichtl hair or fuss if she n
follow these simple instructions Wh
nairy growths appear, apply a simpl
paste, made bv mixritt some water t
powdered delatone. Apply this to hai'
surface and after J or 3 minutes ri.
off. waah the skin and the hairs ..
gone. This Is a harmless ireatmen
but be sure you get the real delatoi c
SMILE, BE HAPPY!
r T 9Eamt
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