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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 17, 1915, Image 9

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Garden of Our Soul
lly BFATHICK FAIRFAX.
If you owned a garden plot of rich,
futile soil would you trust to chance
winds to boar seed to it? Or would you
deliberately tow It with tangling weeds,
or even dull and unfragrant flowers?
Never!" you cry, and again "Never!"
Hut you do own a garden plot of the
richest and most fertile soil Imaginable
a garden plot teeming with sustenance
for lovely flowers and wonderful foliage,
gracious in shadow and dappled with
sunlight. In your possession Is the finest
gardens for planting well chosen Seeds.
That garden Is your own soul.
t m not over romantic or rashly
I jdoalistlo when 1 tell you that of your
I n nnlurn vitll 111 Q V tr ft k e R. B CI HOI! K
garden. I am Just making a picture for
jou 01 a iaci.
Exactly In the way a wise gardener
cultivate his plot freeing It from weeds
and training to growth the flowers and
fruits he. loves, you may tend the garden
of your mind and soul. Whether you
cultivate or neglect your nature It still
must produce something. Why not direct
the procesa-and Intelligently direct It
to boot?
The very first thing to do Is to go
a-wecdlng. Root up useless unkind, eu
ivious, discontented, Impure and selfish
thoughts. They choke the ground in
which you might be cultivation wonder
ful bloom. They tangle their v. ay about
the flowers that try to grow up to sunshine-end
desti-oy them, L'p then the
weeds must come. They can't grow if
. . t,Am n imH inH sustenance.
UU III' l -
A jealous tliouglu can't think itself.
Ton have to nourish tho weedllke loea
tliat blows Into your mind, or it cannot
Mke root. Don't think wrong thoughts
just push them back into the void from
which they came. Hoot them out o your
Iftruni, ,
The wind of circumstance, win mow i
vou whero it Huts and buffet you about !
only so long as you think yourself into j
its power. It you let events blow weeds
into your garden and complain mmm
your Inability to grow flowers, of tours.;
. hove a. waste of weeds.
If you let clrcunwtances suggest trains I
i f thought and action to you, and never
try to direct your thinking and doing
Into useful channels, your lire must, do a
waste of weed, too. Isn't that logical?
livery seed of thought you allow to fall
tntn vnllr mind and to take root there
will produce its natural fruitage. From j
thistles, thistles come; from wheat,
wheat. It takes no expert in gardening;
to tell you that His fine thoughts ran
never produce mean, petty actions, j
Thoughts that arc mean and petty can
not produce actions that are line ana oig.
Everyone understands this In the world
of naturs. Kveryone works along the
line to this knowledge. The puxzle is how
ican (anyone tail to apply it to the
world of his own mentality as well?
Good thoughts bear good fruit. Tha
crop you harvest from evil thoughts can
not bo evil.
The proof of this lies in your own na,
ture. It is from his crop of one Jar
that the gardner learn wisdom, to cul
tivate wore wisely a better harvest of
fruits and flowers for tha next year.
Now if you will Just weed the evil out of
,i!iv mind and aet about cultivating one
sc:. of fine, Ideas and Ideals, you will be
astonished and delighted to observa tho
transformation this. will bring albout in
y .ur ljfe.
The way of it la this: Thought de
velops naturally Into action; action re
peated a few times grows to habit.
Habit molds circumstance.
Suppose yot: tegln to think work (what
ever it It) uncongenial. Vou do It half
heartedly. Presently you become a laiy
shirker. Aud you are all too likely to
grow into one of life's miserable failures.
Failure you need never have been if suc-
i-h liurl hum in vnnr thntieht Tnii hmd
only to think of growth and Industry and
advancement to win mem some lime.
It your actual, physical garden is one
geranium in a pot or a farm of acres you
apply to it the best1 of caro sun-light,
fresh air, the weeding out of useless
growths and careful nurture of blossoms.
Is your own nature any less important
than a geranium in a pot, or a glass-cor-ered
greenhouse? .
A Joy Ride!
Copvrl1r.1t, Intrrn 1 Nfn iM v c.
By Nell Brinkley
, Here's a duip tliat can linng on and bo. happy anywhere.
Dust doesn't bother Danny through it his merry eyes
can see the spring buds. Wind doesn't rile him "it
blows the big white March clouds along and that means
spring," says he. Humps in the road never jog his tem
per because lie's lat, you see. And tho smell of gasoline!
"I dream on it," says he, "for that always means a man
and a maid in front and everything rolling along in the
love story toward the golden ring with two sets of initials
cut itoside. And I can stand anything to put a deal over,"
says he. "I'm as comfy on n little jernmbulator as I am
in French limousine. For I 've knocked about the world a
bit, you see, since the days of the old gods on'tbe hilla tl
Greece. And 1 bumped about on chariots then. 'Flivvers'
are dreams to the side of them. Sure, wherever I and a
man and a maid are if I have to run alongside there is
a joy ride!" Nell Brinkley.
Read it Here See it at the Movies.
ssr - r - r
By sneefnl arrangement for this paper a
photo-drama corresponding to the install
ments pi "Runaway June" may now b
seen at tha leading movlmr pi. tare the
aters. By arrangement made with the
Mutual Film corporation It is not only
possible to read "Runaway June" each
day, but also afterward to see moving
pictures illustrating our story.
(Copyright. IMS, by Serial Pulblcatlon
Corporation.)
TENTH EPISODE.
A Prisoner on tho Yacht.
THOUGHT SHE
COULD NOT LIVE
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkh&m's Vegetable
Compound.
Unionville, Mo. "I suffered from a
female trouble and I got so weak that I
could hardly walk
across the floor with
out holding on to
something. I had
nervous spells and
my fingers would
cramp and my face
would draw, and I
could not speak, nor
sleep to do any good,
bad no appetite, and
everyone thought I
would not live.
Some one advised me to take Lydia E.
I'inkham's Vegetable Compound. I had
taken so much medicine and my doctor
said he could do me no good so I told my
husband he might get me a bottle and I
would try it. By the time I had taken
it 1 felt better. I continued its use, and
now I am well and strong.
"I have always recommended your
medicine ever since I was so wonder
fully benefitted by it and I hope this
letter will be the means of saving soma
otirer poor woman from suffering."
Mrs. Maktha Seavey, Box 1144,
Unionville, Missouri.
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound have thousands of
such letters aa that above they tell
the truth, else they could not have been
obtained for love or money. This med
icine is no stranger it has stood tha
test for years.
If there are any romplicatlons yon
do not understand write to l ydia K.
I'inkhsnt Medicine Co. (ronUdeatisl)
I.ynu.Mass. Your letter will newpence,
read aud aaswt red by a wouiuu aad
held io strict cuuUdeue.
CHAPTER II-Contlnued.)
The overcoat and cap wheeled slowly
In Marie's direction and shot forward a
frosty breath.
"Nope."
"But, comrade." And Henri jerked his
cap on the back of his head as he
wheeled at right angles.
'It Is Important. Look. Here Is money.
I take the swift little boat. 1 swish out
of the slip. I swish down the river. I
swish across the bay. Like lightning I
swish, and I overtake the yacht Hilarity.
I deliver the charming mald"- little
bow here "and a kiss from the finger
tips to the charming mademoiselle, and
immediately I swish back.' Nothing is
lost! All is safe!"
"(let off the dock," came the answer.
Hut. monsieur."
"Hike."
"I, Henri, detest you." was the angry
response. And he followed Marie off the
dock.
Up on the street sfood the VUlard tour
ing car, and as Marie and Henri climbed
In It a fat figure slunk out of the shadows
add hung on behind, gripping a thick
cigar butt between his teeth. I'p ami
down the docks ranged Henri and Marie,
but not one motorboat could they find.
Wherever they stopped the thick, tat
figure dropped off the car and slunk Into
the shadows.
Henri had another idea. lie drove to a
nearby saloon and procured a bottle of
whiskey, which he offered to the man on
the dock.
"Thanks." The voice was one degree
less frosty. The neck of the botUfi dis
appeared Into the slit of the overcoat
collar, and the gleaming buttle turned
heavenward,
"Voila." Henri himself took a lp and
stuffed the bottle In his pocket. "1 shall
go awav, my frend, but 1 shall return."
He hurried back to the touring car up on
the etrott and drove aay, and the thick
figure slinking out of the shadows hopied
on behind.
In the ivory taoestrlod stateroom, as the
Hilarity steamed slowly across the bay,
June Warner suddenly rose snd rang for
the stewardess. That puckered person
came with alacrity, but before she went
to June she stopped In the door of the
crimson and gold salon and, catching the
eye of Ortn Cunningham, bobbed her head
and smiled her ingratiating vmlie and
Jerked her thumb over her shoulder to
ward June s room; then ha turned her
palid eyes toward Gilbert HI ye for a
fleeting moment and hurried away.
' t'id you ring, dearie T" she whined as
June opened the door.
"Yea,' June studied the woman a mo
numt speculatively. Bhe could not confide
in this creature. "You may ruing me some
aater. please."
"Yes, deaiie." Tlie i,lewaidei whivled
and hunied to lite u' i of tlx' riiniMii,
anl mild i-uUn, nl'etc ToMiny Thn.n.'is
jM uci'A.eii I' lnniiijliHin and l.'luur.H
with a hand on a shoulder of each. The
stewardess, with a sidelong glance at the
quiet Blye In the corner, hurried over to
the group on the bench.
"She wants some water." she whis
pered, bending over and grinning her
ugly grin.
"Oh, yes." Again the grin. "Young
ladles always trust me. Say, I think she
wants to escape."
Iilye, with a frown In his dark, hand
some face, walked across and spoke to
Cunningham. Orln nodded and, his eyes
twinkling, went to the portable buffet,
where he selected a long stemmed, grace
fully shaped, gold lncrusted goblet of
Venetian glass, He filled It with Ice and
set it to one side. Then, while the others
watched him, Tommy Thomaa with a
half sneer and Mrs. VUlard with shocked
concern, he took from a locked ease a
tiny stone bottle. Now he emptied the Ice
from the beautiful goblet and poured
into it a few blood red drops. Mrs. VU
lard 'half rose and looked toward nil-
be rt Blye; then, with a catch In her
breath, she sat down and was silent.
lilye went to the door as the stewardess
came up the gangway and called her in
wlfh a jerk of his head. On the lips of
Towards there had come a firm set, and
his heavy lidded eyes had narrowed.
Without a word Cunningham handed the
glass to the stewardess, hut between
the two there passed a look which was
full of meaning. Wye. with his glowing
eyes on the glass, smiled suavely.
"I brought you the water, dearie," said
the stewardess, entering June's state
room. "Oh!" An exclamation of delight from
June as her eyes widened with the beauty
of the delicate Venetian goblet
(To He Continued Tomorrow.)
Love the Sun of Life
Best of All Friends is He Who Shows You How
to Use Your Own Powers and Build Up Yourself
Science for Workers
From It all other
i
By ELLA WHEELER WILCOX.
Copyright, 1915, by Star Company,
lxivt stands alone In the solar system
of the affections like the eun, unmated
and Incomparable,
emotions derive
their worth, yet they
must not expect to
Imitate Its light,
warmth or power.
Our friendships are
the stars next in
magnitude to the orb
of light. There can
be but one true love,
as there Is but one
sun visible to the
earth. But there may
be aa many orders of
friendship as there
arc varieties of stars
In the firmament,
though tew, to he
sure, of the first
magnitude. -A
great nature can enjoy and be loyal
to a great number of filenda It Is tlinn
to do away with that old Idea, grounded
In human selfishness, that a man should
have but one friend Study the persons
who are fond of proclaiming, "I care but
for few people," and you will find theni
at the core selfish, narrow and unsym
pathetic. The broadgauged and noble
hearted man goes out spontsneously to
his fellow beings and gives affection and
loyalty to many. He attracts as many
, true friends as his varied characteristics
ronder him capable of enjoying.
vr
Advice to Lovelorn!
sr Sy saarmxoa vAxmjrAX L
Ask aw Ki plana! Ion.
Dear Mss Fairfax: Ahojt six months
ngn 1 met a young nun who, df'er golnf
with me for two months, nuked be tn lie
come his wife. I puked him to ask my
I uients which he did. and they having
given thlr consent, we were preparing
I lo be engagen.
i Suddenly my Intended Informed me
that ho was in seiiuus trouble and tint
, "nr nvit'tement would he to be pol
'I'oneii. i'.e told me if I had other rhane.ia
! I jIk.hM not disc ard tliem, aa he did n it
know how thinxa would turn out.
I i am heartbroken, as my patents ha.e
, linked me to give him up.
'n hU lilrthilay, one day last week. I
, eiit him a eaid. T d I do wrong' I!
telephones occatlmiall v.
I HEARTBROKEN'
Vou must either dismiss all thoughtri
I of this young man from your mind or
; itersuade your father to Interview him as
to the cause of his peculiar actions. Per
; haps with the help of an older man he
I might be able to extricate himself from
j his trouble, wl.atever It la. In any caae,
! you oiifht to be informed as to the eause
jof your broken engagement
Danalna" a Den tor.
j Dear litss Fairfax: Will you kindly
decide the following question. A says If
i a girl owes tun money he has a perfect
j rieht to abk for same.
H savs he should wsit until the girl In
I'lueetinii nta r ady to pay it back.
' W I I.I.I A.M.
V g'rl s'lould nit l.orrow money from
a man i" f,h- do'M. he is free to treat
! lo-.i u lie eoo'il iinv exile deblrir. rk
ioi' c ('" yii r move y, l,u -lo nol Lulu"
yu ! o. !,t ! w K I;
You appeal to his Intelllect and are a
I mental comrade. In the associations he
' grows fond of you and Interested In your
personal life, but you cannot expect him
to shut out from his heart another who
smiises and entertain him with a flow
of iheerful spirits which you lack. You
show no evidence rf affection If you are
Jealous of this other friends. You simply
i show a narrow-mindedness grounded in
self-love. You have your own sphere In
that man's life and cannot be crowded by
another any more than one star crowd
another i.i the heaver..
! The moment my friend says to ine. "I
j must be first In your affection, no matter
what other cliimlMta for your regard
jconie knocking gt your door," I reply:
j "My friend, It is yourself you love, not
I me. the absolute friend asks only for
what I choose to give. tnd. confident of
(Me own worth, never doubts his true plnce
I Is my affections Were you niy tru
friend you would rejoice to see me en-
rlrhed by other friend. It Is yourself
you love, ajid you desire me to add fuel
i to the flam" which If already consuming;
you. But I can only bestow what you lr.
splre. Look to it that yu inspire the best
within me and It will he yours."
With each new friend our capabilities of
affection increase.
J Love I t the human heart what tho
j Koran i to the . M ihammedan. or ths
j Bible to the Christian. There can be hut
one. But we may have as many choice
friends aa we have choice books In our
library. If our heart wealth Is great
enough to procure them. I need not ap
preciate DP-kens less because I enjoy
Tbs'keiy aiao. I do no wrong to the
prone authors because I revel in the
jrnU There aie iiki kIs when the humor,
list rheeis and entertains me, and again f
need ire philosopher, and all am eipially
V roe. ai.d iheia
S'l'.llrt-! ,i l,it e..ffcnied
I I no one I i ou!il ppare
I once heard a person say, "I love my
friends so Intensely J am Jealous of any
ray of light that falls upon their- paths,
save through me" This I not friend
ship. It Is self-worship, soif aggrandise
ment self to the cote. Distrust any act
of kindness shown you by such a friend.
It Is done, not to give you happiness, but
to win your gratutude. The real friend
never think of gratitude, though be
would bo hurt by your Ingratitude. But
he would a soon bestow a favor unknown
to you, and he rejoli es to see you bene
fited by others, 'and takes ' pleasure In
anything which helps you no matter how
remote It may be from his own Interests.
Old friends endeared by yeajs of
memories are best. Yet I have no right
to reproach my old friend If he outgrows
me In his tasteea and habits, and-1 have
no right to call him changeable If he
flrvis new friends more congenial In these
things, snd who leep step with him. He
may have found me sufficient for him
when we both studied simple fraction
together, but if he has passed Into higher
mathematics I have no right to complain
I If he no longer enjoys singing the multl-
plication table to the air of "Yankee
Doodle" with me aa In our early school
.days. I had better blame myself for
j not making at least sufficient progress
I to appreciate him. even If I cannot enter
into full sympathy with his higher devel
opment, if I am worthy the name of
a . true "old friend," I will rejoice to seo
him speed on and up even If our paths of
necessity diverge.
j Not long ago I heard thinking woman
say that she could forgive the sin of
' commission In a friend far sooner than
! a sin of omission. "An unkind act or
word may spring from a hasty temper or
a mistake of Judgment, hut the frier
who sits still ami silent when I need a
defender or a mentor commits an un
pardonable sin." she said, and said
truly.
When I would prefer my friend to be
the first to pialse me for well doing, I
ran excuse lilin for being the last, If ho
la the first to warn me when I am doing
j wrong. Ho Is no friend If he gees m
drifting toward the rocks snd dors not
I tell me so; if he sees me preparing f
the battle with a flaw In my armor, and
j doee not point n out to me before the,
fray begins.
If he has not discovered it until we
are in the thick of battle, then the true
' and wise friend will keep silent, least th
, sudden consciousness of my weak point
should unnerve me; but lie will keep his
own eye upon It, and stand ready In
come to my assistance if the flaw proves
my full u re.
1 do not want my friend to feed and
clothe me, for that would enervate my
Mrength and roh m of ray solf-rollance.
I do not want him to carry my burdens
unless he sees my strength falling me.
I 1-rt him not perform my tasks for me.
but rather stimulate me to labor; lnsta4
of doing my work let him encourage In
me a belief of my own ability. !et him
chide me for my idleness, and spur me
to achieve result with my own powers.
In Charles Klngley's delightful little
book, the "Water Mabieo.' there is a
wonderful weird water-sprite who makes
people makH themselves; she does not
create people, but she teaches people how
to create themselves; this la the olfice of
the true friend to lell us how to create
oui selves and to urge us to action.
By K1HMK LUCIK.V LAKK1V.
y. "What Is the greatest degree of cold
known?"
A. The absolute gero of temperature,
absenoe of all heat energy, la 461 de
grees below the aero of Fahrenheit.
Liquid helium Is 454 below, liquid air 310,
and liquid hydrogen 41R. These degrees
of cold are beyond comprehension. And
many new properties of matter have been
discovered by subjecting various phases
elements to these low temperatures.
Thus. It Is a theory that chemically pur
metals would allow all of a current of
electricity to pass without reelstsnre;
that Is. the more nearly the absolute
purity and absolute cold are reached the
less the observed and measured resistance
to flow of electricity.
Q."Oould radium be united with other
substances to produce terrific explosions!
What explosive dropped from an airship
'en a dreadnought would produce the
greatest xploalva forcer' Denni son
CUft. 13 Washington street, San Fran
! Cisco, February , 1916.
I A. The Jilgheat explosives whose com
' position has been made public are lyddite.
cordite and melinite. It Is said that a
higher h&a been made If so. Its com
pound chemicals are not made known.
Do You Know That
"Tango pedometers," showing the mlle
kh danued, are worn as garter appen
dages at fashionable gatherings In some
parts of the states. Fourteen miles was
the distance which a young woman's
pedometer shewed after a recent dance.
Metallic sodium hsrdens lead without
changing It coir r. Two per rent of
sodium will harden lead so that It will
ring when struck; a larger amount
ce iiscs it to become brittle.
Norway has an area of l.'i,5i square
miles, but of this 7:l.7."2 square mile are
barren mountains, 24..1I7 are forest. 4,T
I ere lake. 4.63:! are hog and 1.M7 are
' show and Ice.
i
! rriisxian blue Is made by fusing the
I hoof of horse with Impure potassium
I carbonate; and ultramarine I obtained
from the pieciou mineral known as lapis
lazuli.
It Is not known at present if radium can
be combined with other materials able to
lllierate suddenly Its pent-up force, and
no method of suddenly liberating Its Im
mense store of energy alone. All of Its
energy radiates away slowly In 15o0 years.
If all could be set free In an infinitesimal
period of time, the explosion of one
ounce. JS,000 00rt In value, would be ter
rific beyond comparison. But do not go
experimenting; It Is dangerous to handle
radium without knowing how to damp
Its radiations. And It seem that we have
high explosives In sufficient quantity
now.
44M1r4444444444
Ends Dry, Hoarse or
Painful Coughs
Quickly
A aissple, Heme-Mae Hewsegy,
1 bat l aewalesV
4444444444
The prompt and positive results given
by this pleasant tasting, home-made
cough syrup hss caused it lo be used in
more homes than anv other remedy. It
gives almost instant relief and will usual
ly overcome the average cough ia. 2
pours.
Get 2V4 ounces Pinex (50 cent worth 1
from any drug store, pour it into a pint
bottle and fill the bottle with plain granu
lated sugar syrup. This makes a full
pint a family supply of tha most ef
fective cough remedy at a cost of only 641
cents or lens. You couldn't buy aa much
rradv-inode cough medicine for $2.50.
Kasilv prepared and never spoils. Full
directions with Pinex.
The promptness, certainty and ease
with which this Pinex Svrup overcomes
a bad couifh, chest or throat cold Is truly
remarkable. It quickly loosens a dry,
hoarse or tight cough and heals smt
soothes a painful cough in a hurrv. With
a persistent loose couuh it stops the for
mation of phlerm in the throat and bron
chial tubes, thus ending the annoying!
Larking.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
rich in guaiacol and is famous the world
over for its splendid effect in bronchitis.
j wnoopmg cougn, bronchial asthma and
i winter coughs.
' a : i j: . . . .
i oiu aiaappoinimrnt in meainff
this, ask vour druggist for "2V4 ounces
of Pinex," and don't accept anything
else. A guarantee of absolute satisfac
tion, or monev promptly refunded, goes
with this preparation. ' Tha Piaea Co.,
H. Wayne, lnd.
yoo cantS.
get in auieU X
r ly. oil the locO
I withS-in-On.
if "A get In ouieu
1 rW lv. oil the lac
Ul I withs-in-One.
f I I Makes key tarn eeai-1
I I ly bolt more softly.
J I rreventa (rinding
-reaiang. neepa
i rust away. Lengthens
W ol spring.
A Dictionary el MO
V "W etnas wlta
V I vry bettl.
Mf i OS. SOS-ell
tree.
Thre-tn-On
Oil Ceaspaay
iM.arr,N.Y
42
II
ILa a
j' 100 efficiency thafs l
i what yoa wan vnen you
place en order for engraved
!4 plates. We pat map in
oar work, we have work
wmm m fhnt mm rnn rev rims
W J r
rvw-
... -,, Hi M Tlim sja

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