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THirnrTE: OMAHA, MOXLUY, MARCH 22, 1915.
M L m - TDPo How We Love to Be De ceived A Well-Known Pilot llt0 . By Nell Brinkley ! Q P JMmJ By DOROTHY DU. One of the mwt curious of human wrnknr Is that we all enjoy being de ceived f the deception ministers to our vanity. We . are not only ready, but anttoiia. to swsl- 8 fr 7f" 7r& ',r Hliii'i'liiHiriil ow any 11. how ever preposterous, ;r it nttr and we never, never look a sift romptlment In the inoutli. Moat of us, of foiirif. pretend that, thla lan't true. but there l at Ion at one man who has the cour age of hi egotism. In a rwent dlvorc; case, the aggrieved wife. In ancwlng raua ahy she nhoiild be gtvrn o eparatloit and ali mony from hr Uneliand. submitted it set of rulrs Uiut ; he had drawn tip lor her conduct. Amnni ' other 'doV and "don't'' waT thin llliiin- ' Inating I'cm: , "You must deceive me continually hy telling, mo thai I am handaome and fa- j Unaling, and that yo-i adore ma. and J could not live without me." Prohahly etrryone who rend this ex- j traoroinary 'theory of a. wife' duty! rinded but , with a wry . mouth. U hit too near.horn lor the only difference betaeen thin man and the balance of ua J la that he haf the mmKir to apeak out j what e all secretly rtmire. j The honest truth it that there are c r- , tain mutter about whtrh wo wunt to he deceived. Our heftplnrxa depend upon our hollovlnu thnt those about u s."e tia In a light that e know In our soul to he Impossible, nnd with o halo that wo are perfcrlty awnre wo do not oea. ' Thla la rpc Inlly the ipse between! nnrrltt couples, and to It Iwroi.ies a tih-o ; ethical ieitlon whether II la lint really j the duly or liunhunris nnd wives tu per- ! Jure !hrrr"'lvea llkp eiillcn en and mllj ! "a rKaul thrlr opinion of carh other. ' I'rrhopa h.inlianrla and wives do have a i,' right to r)T to . ! icc-l.ed by the! partners of thrir howina. end, eo thla huahnil'rt demand of r w'fo as not art absurd, after all. Tnke 1 t s,, , tc, tiMttMiu'e, of the ' woma.t ho haa nt.ian more than fair, j fat and When the neka her huabnnd I how ho loo!:a. !io Is alniply linplorlua; i l.lm to rtc-vo her. Hho nnta hlin to aaura her that ahr wm the moat boautN ful woman ot the bsll nnd that in hi eyea alio la bolter .looking than the day he married Iter. Of rourae, tlie woman know thla for the palpable lie thut it la. Hhe Unowi that, her htialanri would have to ba n, doddering Id'ot to think thnt a fat. rl- j cl-hraded, paaty-cheeked, dull-eyed j woman of 50 waa In the Venue rlaaa with ' allm. lithe young Klrla. with the roaea of! youth In their rheeka, and the stint of I tha morning In the gold of their hair and the. dew of their ya. Snap-Shots T Inaulted if the man aha loves doea ! rot trunk her capabla or absolute dla uetlon in regard to Ma affalri or abo );it indiacretlon In teganl to h-r own Money made tha mar go befor mora money for automobll-a mada her atop going. ." ' ' ' ' Some itbaente-mlnded people hava very good 'preaenee and givs vory aoceptabla Jiraaenta. Have ' you noticed how deaparate woman muet ba before she Is revkleaa tu nim Corporation it la not only poa about who knows her age? I alble to read "Runaway June" ' earh . WOMAN WEAK nilfl EirnifOllfl I '""the bride of Ned Warner, Im II I J II NeNuIIIIx 'Pulalv leaves her huaband on their IIIW IllalllUUU 1 Finda Health in LydU E. Fuikham't Vegetable Compound. Creston, Iowa. "I suffered with f. rnala troubles from the time I came into cm womanhood until I r --1 V had taken Lydia E. . V Pinkhara's Vegeta- - -Cir Ue Compound. I tk. would have pains if Wt , I overworked or I1l"t anything; .) iirrmv v. mm I wruiiii be so weak and ner vous and in so much misery that 1 would be prostrated. A friend told mm adit your medicine had done for her and I tried it. It made me strong and healthy and our borne is now happy with a baby loy. I am very glad that I took Lydia K. Pinkh&m's Vegetable Compound and do all I can to recommend it." Mrs. A. B. BosCAMr. 604 E. Howard Street. Creston, Iowa. Tons of Itoots and Herbs are used annually In the manufacture) of Lydia E. Finkham's VegeUble Com-' pound, which is known from ocean to ocean as tlie standard remedy for female 111. For forty years this famous root and Lrrb medicine has been pre-eminently successful In cod trolling the Uieeaaus of women. Merit alone could have stood this test of time. If you bave the slightest doubt tliat LydU K. IMnkUaxn's Vegtetao Lie Com pound will help you, vrrlt to LydlalllMnkhatn MediclucCo, (conidrntlal) I. y o n, M assuror sul- lice. Your letter will be opened read and uutwrred by a w wnvan, ud Ltl La strkt tonlidtnce. i r I I S i " , " ' 1 x. P?sz'ssy& s- ;( .rri-". ' " " 1 ' Out en the jreat, heaving. daVk seas of life tliare ar myriad o Iheaei tiny boata lifting and railing, mounting and dropping, crawl inr slowly over the wastea to aotne port; hopeful little shells that must be madly balled sometimes to keep them on top; these little alilpa of State." ln the stem the little mother is look-out, but most always her intent fyes are fastened on and searching the fare of the I'ilot, searching for his heart that she knows he wears there for her to see, searching for signs ot weariness and despair, for the light of Read It Here See By M-lal arrangement for thin paper a photo-drama rorreapondlng to the in-' atailmenta of "Runaway Juna" may now be aen at the leadlna movlna tilrture I .k. a Bu . s I . I. i week, but aieo afterward to aee moving pictures uiuairating our auory. Copyright. WIS. Corporation. by He rial Publication SYNOPSIS honeymoon berauaa aha begins to realUe that aha must be dpandant on him for money, fell aeaires to he ludispendent. June is puraueti ty iilihert Hle. a wealthy married man. Rhe emapes from bis rlutchea with dlftlculty. Med aeanhet dlatractedly for June, and, learning of blye'a designs, vowa vengeanra on him. KLKYKN'TII tPISOl) In the tlutch ofythe River Thieve. I CHAPTER I. I ' There was a wild clanging of bells on ! tha yarht Hilarity as tha sun pushed it ' scarlet rim up into tha edgs of dawn. At tha foot of tha landing stairs beautiful I Juna Warner, her big lustrous eyes wld ' ent-d In terror, bad cast aft tha swift little j motor tender, and tha dark, handsome faoa of tha black Vandycked man, peer ing over the deck rail, was distorted with rage, lie shouted again his Impatient commands to tha officer on the quarter deck. Blsepy sailors were on deck now, fum bling with the davits on each side. From on swung a little covered cutter and from the other a long, narrow racer, ltlye prang te aaaiat the sailors lowering the raoer. On the dock aa the sun push art its scar- let rim tip Into tha edge ot he dawn atood tha well known and juatly famous private detective. Bill Wolf, wno at once called up llonoria Blye. 'Well, I got him!" came His hoarse voice of BUI Wolf. "Ht'i on board tha yacht HlUrltr. and, say, with the girt!" Immediately llonoria moved swiftly. Ths aleepv-eyed steward stepped out upoa the deck of the Hilarity wlUi his uniform Jacket buttoned ekew. ''Beg your Bar don. sir," be said. 'Ton' I lower tha boats for a moment." Wfeatr shouted Gilbert blya. "Tua gasoline. Ir. It did not arrive Until an hour sjro. Tou Interna idiot,'-1 aerted Otia Cun ningham. "Lower Wiuaa boats!" shouted Gilbert Blya. "Wtiains. get downaUlra You caa Wl' thoae boata la the water!" And he Uo bed out acroKa the aavea The ca ay lug beauty waa rounding the point. lu the pretty aparuueult. a hick Ned It at the Movies. and June Warner had fitted up to ba their neat Ned rose from the couch where ha had fallen asleep with tho miniature of June In tils hand and recognised the rasp ing voice or llonoria. "Well, we've located your darling!" And there waa a ahrtll cackle. "Rhe'e oa board the Hilarity with my husband. And the vac lit la anchored outside tha bay. Hood morning." Ned wasted no time. Hobble Blethering had a elanch little boat and Bdbble was routed out of bed Immediately, yawning and wonering why tha world could never ba at peace. But 4ie waa ready, though It took his agitated wife. Iris, seven minutes to make blm comprehend that the Hilarity was a boat, rllie had to sup. press all her ebullient emotions to do It. but she relieved herself somewhat by tele phoning June's mother and father at their beautiful home In Brynport. As the aun puehed It scarlet rim up Into the edge of the dawn and stared In pleaaed surprise at the beautiful girl who waa speeding toward tha, marshy shore a low. gray aklff with a portable motor attached to Its atern skipped In and Out of the dimness along tha black hulls at the river's edge. In the skiff were threa rough looking men and a roughly dressed woman, who sat huddled in the bow. All (our were silent, but their furtive eyes roved constantly owr every vessel around which they crept. In tha bottom of tha boat vera a huge bundle of celery and a loosely piled tarpaulin. ' Suddenly the woman leaned forward and touched tha nearest man on tha knee, tie waa a big, raw-boned man with a bronsed faoa and a deep soar on his chin. The woman pointed, and the man turned Ills evil eyea la that direction, surrounded by black coal barges waa a shining houseboat with brass rails, ma hogany cabin and all the fittings and ap pointments which extravsanc could devise. j The man at the stem, a lean, wiry fel low wltti a booked nose and a lean Jaw which ended la a big knob on eacji rbeek. slowed ewa the engine until it was noiseless. They completely rlrcWd tlie two adjoining docks before they came baa kta the allp where coal bargea lay; then tha aklff gilded la beasatk tha avar hang of the barges, an tha big maa alia tha eras aa Ms chin knaefcaa aa taa bull Ka answer rams from wlthta. The taa plcteed up a club and peuaded, Ka ettrring! There a as not a living ireaVure ia eight except these four early ntornjng birds of prey. "All right. Babe." growled tlie man a ilk the scar on his chin. iTu lie Ccutmuod Tomorrua.) hope and strength. Never does she watch the clouds, but only his face,' There can Dhe help the moat. Of course, the kiddles that sometimes crowd tho boat almost to sinking and rock it, too, fool ishly,, aa they .grow up; they laugh and nnuggle and never see the green, deep water that slaps alongside, only to take Joy ln lt; they never lift their eyes to the black, thunderous skies that sometimes grow and grow until there are only peek-holes ot sunlight left. And on the soul of the Pilot sits the fate of all this snug boatload, that Dreams that By BEATRICE FAIRFAX. "Whatever, Time, thou takest from my heart. What, from my life. From what dear thing thou yet maysl moke me part Tlunge not too deep the knife.' As dies the day, and the long twilight gleams. i Spare me my dreams'" Richard Watson Glider. Columbus had lu his heart a vision ot another world.. He discovered it. Lincoln believed that "all men were crested free and equal" in very truth. He banished slavery from his country. Whoever has In his heart a dream may one day make It come true. Dreams are the promise of future reality. Vltlons hold the seed of ' achievement. It you dream of beauty you must sooner or later rouse yourself to realise at least some measure of It. A block, of marble would be nothing but a shspeless mass of cold whiteness if it were not ia tha heart of the sculptor to dream of the figure of loveliness that for him lies sleeping In what to us Is only stone quarried from tha mountain side. The musician combines sounds we all might hear If only we were attuned to dream lovely harmonies as he Is. Poet, painter, philosopher, discoverer. Inventor, healer each of them has achieved because bis mind beheld visfons; because the dream ot accomplishment was born and gre,w and came to fruition In his heart. i , .It is scarcely possible to. 'be "an Idle dreamer." The Isay individual who basks in tha sun of Inaction as Idly as a pussy cat Is no dreamer. He Is Juat a waster who Is as capable of thought as la tabby. Whoever dreams, whoever visions beauty seeks expression. He longs to make hie dream come true. He wlU work anj struggle and endure hardship and priva tion ao that his "vision splendid" may become a reality. One has only te be true te his dreams to cherish Ideals to cultivate ths muaia and poetry and long ing for beauty and expression that stirs In his heart that tha ability to accom plish some part of what ba langs for Nothing great waa ever accaaipJiehed without Inspiration. And inspiration and 1 dreams weave ikeataaives Into the simple asks at life Juat aa they do Into the aortry sad chtvalry and great adventures. A laetacr wka brings love to the tribal task of durnlng her children's strcklnga, will make the weaving eofter and smoother than If ahe enarted her threads In angry iiupaik-uce. 'There la a dream of love for her children lu the true mother-heart that dream uplifts werk and makes It beautiful. Inspiration may help you writs a son net or make a cilictous strawberry hjprtcak. A salad dressing that Is In Win Success telligently mixed by a cook who visions the perfect blend ahe aspires to have in the end Is far betteir than one that ia slapped together Juat to combine ingredi ents. One can never help realising the dreams of his heart. For naturally one gravitates toward what one secretly desires and lovee. There are men and women who. to real ize the vision splendid In their hearts, will endure darkness and trial and pain and want, who will travel far over rough roads because their grail lies ahead, g.ich as these save our world from degenera tion. They Illumine work and suffering with faith. And they achieve. What discoverer or Inventor wonld have given us new continents or splendid forces to "llgl np the dark" and Viake the arid places fertile! what physician would have been enabled to sterilise wounds or make surgery painless; what great deed of progress would ever have been accomplished wlthoutdreams? Would we possess printed books to read, warm houses to live It. or a chance to live without destroying and flahtln fnr place. If there had not been visions in me nearta or some of those who have gone before T There Isn't' a finer thing ln all your life than your d res ma Tour selfish, self seeking wlshev your inordinate desires, are not dreama. But all the longings to grow and know and aee and do all tha vtsloua or -giving and working you have all the poetry and song s'l the willing ncss to illuminate sordid tasks and serve well.- are Indeed dreams. Maks there cpme true! ii ' . ii rxx A city street tkroage4 with a crowd, bat fleeting. A blur of drifting faces aver new; How mapy journey end la lovers ateetlag. And yet how strange I never meet with you. How many others find a cauae for laagater The while the city swallows for lagghte For few' of us believe that pala coaies after The fruits of Joy that we have met and known. Eyea mystery-widened, cheeks with flire aglowlng, . Heart over-full of fairy tales come true; Life holds no greater Joy than Just the knowing,' That soma da nidst tha strangers I'll sea you, i , there be "grub" enough, that they are dry and warm, that they ulti mately reach the Wonder-Port that Is dreaming for them, that his little "institution" his home swim smooth and safely. And that means pull and hope and sweat and dream and keep sharp look out ahead; above all, never lay down the oars even when big head swims an4 his heart is like death In his "breast. There are so matfy1 of these brave, gallant pilots bent to the oars' that folks think' too little of them. NELL BRINKLEY. Self-Supporting Girl By REV. MABEIi M. IRWIX. At what age should a girl begin to be self-supporting? Just as aoon aa she Is a girl and not a child. Even while quite young and still In school her helpfulness should begin to be something a family7 asset. Thla, too, not only In Juetloe to the wage earner of the family, but In Justice to .herself and her own future. A girl's ability to ba entirely self-supporting should, of course, be a thing of gradual achievement. No girl should be expected to be able, either In the home or out of It, to at once ba fitted for any work that would give her adequate sup port. Training and experience are neces sary along any line, and must be had be fore she should be expected to eern a living wage; and this should alwaya be taken into account. - , If a girl's taste leads her to adopt an other vocation than home-making, she should, nevertheless, learn preferably while ln her mother's house to do every thing that the home requires. It Is futile to argue that because some girls have professional tastes that would naturally take them outside the home there is no need for them to learn how to take cars of a home. Whatever har Vocation, there will never come a time when she will not need ts know this. No matter to what station In life ahe may be called, no matter how much wraith aha may possess, the higher the ststlon and ths greater tha wealth tha greater the need of this knoajeilge. If she fail to acquire It no household - in massing . By OOX8TA.VCE CUARK. J. ' . It over which she may, aa mistress, pre side will ever have the atmosphere of a true home. ; Any girl who can skilfully home-make haa already attained to the plaoe where she is capable. of self-support; and this, too, whether ehe Is In tha house of her father or thaf of her husband. These services so rendered should receive th proper money acknowledgement In the case of her father, a salaried wage, or food, shelter and clothing, with a regu lar allowance for extra needs: In the rase of her husband, an equal share la the family purse. Na girl should ever be allowed te reach ths marriageable age without either soma trade or profession am-ng whloh home making ranks high which will enable her to earn honestly her self-support. Then, if she choose, to remain unwad, har economic future is safe,, and If aha choose to marry, she goes to har husband not as some helpless creature who, with out hla support., would perish, but aa a helpmate, to do her share in the making and keeping of the homo, and there to receive the honor and the support that is her due. Tha time Is pased when helplessness or inability to earn her own living waa a girls passport to marriage and family life. The time now ia when every sef- ; respecting girl, the r!ch as well as the poor, will refuse to go to her husband other than aa one entirely able and will- Ing to do her share of the world's work as' a self-supporting homemaker and mother. JWvV f All Ifjrn 'ww er w aj -w v - s b PNcU tlmi of eororMlgn il tb tsXAffQdJtO WIA sVln-OfM. iwr,sjr( F an maw era), n.reio-Oa Oil Company U.i 4IV ItkJ .11 iSPA A Ftla? Mill a, aV ati j I gsthers sutler erics out. belUTthsaany ninerslerii I ear eiL AUe keep leather I, and brtebt OMtalthinlng like Y -' Prevents rust. A iJietienary fd m aucr ukee with everv bottle. ei we 4 , I