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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1910)
TTTK I?m: : OMATTA. AVKDNKSDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 191H.
New Style Baker Huff
Boss of the Establishment
Ifrl(lra to Attrntl to
ht Kumar Himself
- j - ; .
- N ' 1 T
i 11 I
A .... -
" V 4.- v,. ,
Tbla plotur ihow th new bolater muff,
lone uid narrow and' shaped much like
th familiar bolster on which wear heads
rest each night.
To match tho bolster there is a three
oraered stole, and both muff and stole are
How to Prevent Delicate Skin
Parsons with delicate skin sometimes
are so unfortunately afficted by soap In
cold weather that to try to get clean with
It la to harm the flesh. Almost every
one knows that cold la drying to the skin;
that, for example, is one reason that fin
ger tips, which may be all right through
the summer, sometimes crack painfully;
oold haa dried out the natural lubricating
oil. Sven when the drying process does
not go to this extent tho akin will be
come roughened by It, and when this hay
pens dust settles under In a way which
makes eradication Impossible.
One woman, whoso akin Is like paper In
Its delicacy, counteracts the effect of soap
by always rubbing hsr hands with grease
before she washes them. Either vagellne
or told cream nervea the purpose, and the
flnaers and backs are well covered with
It Then washing Is dona with a bland
soap and warm water, drying with great
care follows, and the skin stays smooth
It ta Impossible to lay down a rule as
to the use of soap. Its effect Is .Influenced
entirely by the natural condition of the
skin en which It is put, and what may
suit one person perfectly may be too
areaay or too drying for another. Contrary
to a general belief, caatlla soap disagrees
with many persona. It Is extremely dry
lusT ta the average adult'a akin, and though
In suits babies admirably. It oeaaea to agree
sa they grow older. Palm oil la one of the
simplest, looking not unlike raattle. Ita
effect la sometimes highly desirable with
persons to whom castlle la positively In
jur! ou a.
Vartoxst washing powders, so called sosp
substitutes are good, but so elaborate to
make that few rare to go to the trouble of
making them. Aa a rule their basla Is
ground almonds, and unless one has all
the utensils with which to work It be
comes absolutely Impractical to prepare the
Nevertheless, one that has stood high In
faver since before the time of our grand
"AM what rm b tho endinc
of your new book?
"X feat tyri-
r i I
....... ' :
"-.-.. . v..w.v -cuarj(jc
made from gray rabbit fur, bordered with
There Is also a draped cap of the fray
rabbit fur, trimmed with a silk tassel like
the tassels on the larger pieces.
These new furs are worn over a simple
suit of black velvst
Becoming Dry and Cracking
mothers is made from eight ounces ex oh
of Jordan almonds, blanched and ground,
and wheat flour, two ounces of powdered
orris root, one-eighth of an ounoe of oil
of lemon and one dram of oil of bitter
almond.- The mixture, after It has been
carefully combined, is kept In a tightly
covered glass jar.
To use, the hands are wet, and about a
teaspoonful of the powder la put into the
palm, the hands being then well rubbed. It
is cieauwng, as well a sOftiilng and re
fining. MARGARET MIXTER,
The only "safe and sans" candidate
thee days Is the one who Is not ashamed
of his past.
Eome who think they are In the political
swim will later be grasping at straw.
An Englishman carried off nearly all the
honors of the recent aviation meet over at
Boston, but there Is nothing remarkable
about this. The British always were the
best flyers In the vicinity of Conoord and
No woman ever has anything to wear,
but she always manages to get to the party
Just the same without freesing to death
or being arrested.
It may be true, aa aom do say, that
Love ia blind; but all the same. It ta In
teresting to note bow be sort of chirks up
when another preUy girl comes on the
scene. J udge.
DliadTaatases e( Praarreaa,
"Isn't the aeroplane wonderful T' asks
the young man. "The automobile waa a
marvelous improvement Over the horse and
buggy, but the"
"I hardly know." Interrupts the fair
young thing. "It seems to me that ery
time they invent new way of tiding they
get further and further away from the ad
vantage of the old-fashioned method, when
the lines could at tlmea be tied around the
Mather Oom Revised UawswsH,
"Little dropa of water,
Uttle grains of sand"
Make the finest mudplea
found In all the land.
Little chains of "wlcnlea,"
Uttle sips of beer
Make the hungry Dutchman
Wish his monl lmt near.
Little hacks at tariff.
Uttle gains In Main
Make the slily donkey
brsy till he's insane.
1TXJR TUB WRIGHTS.
Uttle flights to sunward.
Little patrnta, too.
Make "the oommon peepul"
V lah that they had flew.
Uttle spurts of ego,
Utte wordy plays
Never make the hero
VVhum the people praise.
FOR THE PRESIDENT.
Hiim at any winner
With th4r sp'ts and spttaa.
FOR HIS "HONOR."
Uttle rhymes for laughter.
lilllt tkM for grins
I'uvoteth with blraalitg
Multitude) fkt auiaWadvst .
at . i
THE "3: I VS. KEN HtR A I
Awt TK Hft3Mt fvE.w
UOOLJ LIKE TC nAt Hin
tM. OUD BOY '
t KKVt rT MAI Ti r-T THlTtf
Lm THAT I KE& WIPE., rtM' 2
ttotsj you. Jo: how
The Empress Augusta has lately received
a singular le.ter, called out by the Kaiser's
speech exhorting German woman to be like
Queen Louise, good housewives and mothers,
and nothing els. A number of women's
labor unions and other women's societies
have sent the empress statistics, showing!
that no les that 4,000,000 German women are
wage-earners, besides being housewives and
mothers. "We would gladly confine our
selves to our duties at home If permitted,"
wrote the heads ol the labor unions, "but
our husbands earn so little that to keep the
family going and to pay the taxes we are
compelled to disobey the kaiser's order.
If your majesty can change the economic
oondl'lona In the fatherland, we would be
very much obliged."
Before curling feathers that have been
laid away they should be hung in the sun
and air for hours. The next step Is to
tthi3 PAZZA rvAx CmjJE nin To .
( FRJ0PO3E To f. UEU-jl'Lt TakA i
Twins Telepathicallv Meld
JERSEY CITY. N. J-Mre. Matilda
Beige and Mm. Annie Frntoa are twins
and celebrated their eighty-second birth
day last month. Both of them are vary
happy elderly women and. being loth
widowed, live together at V Cambridge
avenue. Jersey City Heights. They dn sa
alike and talk alike, and If It was not that
Mis. frelger wears br hair a little dif
ferently than Mrs. Fenton does, no one
would be able to tell them apart. They
weigh the same to aa ounce and their
he ght Is exactly ths same.
The strange thing about the twins Is that
when one of them Is 111 the other shown
the same symptoms, no matter how good
health she may have been In previously.
The two are ao much alike that before
Mra Belger began brushing her hair fur
ther back from her forehead tban dot-a htr
alster aha was frequently nustaken for
her twin aietnr. Even their own v.hiinr. n,
and. there are nvre Ik an a dvarn, bare a
- - - .
1 e mope
f ftM OUj THltJ a '
Sflr; it's Tummy
HAH UtU. CHAKSt
Interest for the I
stroke the fronds the wrong way that la,
from the tip to the quill. This will make
the feather fluffy.
To curl, take the plume In the left hand
and hold It over ateam. Begin at the Up
and stroke with a blunt knife, taking
about half a dozen fronds at a time. The
curl will form underneath. When both
sides of the feather are done curl a few of
the upper fond In an opposite direction
that Is, so that the curl will fall over the
Persons born between September 22 and
October 21 are under the sign of Libra.
These persons are supposed to be fascinat
ing, lucky and reckless have little regard
for money and love excitement. They
are extremely attractive to the opposite
t-.v- and are not noted for constancy.
Enthusiasm carries them over many hard
places. They should marry persons born
Job to tell which la v hlch. unless they
look at tha way the women dresa their
"It's mighty strange how my alster anil
myself feel toward each other," aald Mrs.
Fee ton today, "and I do not attempt to
explain It Once she slipped on the Ice
on the Hudson river. When it happened
I waa talking with friends in my parlor.
Suddenly I felt a terrible pain In my thigh
and then In my wrist I told the folks
that something must have happened to
Matilda. Sure enough, she bad sprained
both wrists and hurt her hlpa, and I was
more than l'JO miles from where It hap
pened. ,i. jlatllds gets s ck, so do I, and neither
of us have ever beeu 111 a day when the
other wasn't taken down. If I-catch cold,
then you van dapetkd on It Matilda wilt
have Just aa bad a cough aa r- do. and if
she hapMired to get in the draiirht ll
wojIJ U- uie who aould ak for a doctor,
"Matilda ovuid 9 Hu la a bailouA on the
IM 11.11 ".BWiWM'U-JMgJ
"TCS iVt HEARD CT
n I'll t akc Tiorax:
Af TRf 11 OK THE.
JT , LOVf;!'
between March 21 and April It, or between
Janaruy M and February IS.
The later are ruled by the planet Ventis.
Their gems are the opal and the diamond
and their colors black, crimson and light
blue. Their metal la Iron.
Smart and practical school frocks can
be made nowadays at little expense, If
mothers will buy bargains In remnants.
For example, a short length of plain and
check woollen goods combined In a simple
fashion is stylish.
The upper portion of the skirt may be of
the check, and the lower a deep hem of
The peasant waist msde to match the up
per portion of the skirt should be trimmed
with a deep bertha-like collar and turn
back cuffs of the plain. The gulmpe should
be constructed from a third short length
of white lawn.
in Jersey City
4 "' !'.'
hottest day In summer, and If ah got
cold half a mil in the air It would be me
who would start sneezing."
"One of the oddest things about our Uvea
being connected," put In Mrs. Bergar, 'Is
that we are so much the same that when
we play pinochle, if Annie melded sixty
queens and 100 aces I would find the same
thing In my iand. If she tumbled off a
dock I would have someone try to rejtcuc
me on Broadway, and If she lost her poo
kstbook there would surely be someone
trying to make me take money that I
"An odd thing that once happened to
me," aha admitted later, "waa when Annie
got thirsty while I was walking through
a brewery, and she never drank anything
stronger than water In her life."
"Yes," declared Mrs. Fenton, "and when
ever you read the newspaper and atop at
tha sporting paae 1 begin to talk foolish
i things about bunts and tt.i e-bsggrs tht
I dou't kouw anything about."
i i in n r -j
HT AMKRK MAN.
"I "." Mid the wife of the Roue of h
KMahl'.Miment, "Hint a woman novelist
sss that to make a nucceee of marriage
you hnve n put soniKthlnir new Into It
every day. lsn t that a beautiful thouKht?''
the .Iled In the mot romnntlo manner.
"Tes," agreed the Mom. "it s Just like A
furnace. By the way, 1 think wed bettrr
start Ours tomorrow mornlne. don't vou?"
The lartv. not unnetureMv n Htinarril nt I
the homely compar.eon, which the liosj,
with the fstulty of his sex, esteemed most
"We can't." she answered shortly. "We
haven't notified the furnnce man. He wont'
"What difference does that make?'' her
lord r piled. "You don't mippone I Hin
Ignorant of the wny to start a furnace, !
you? Why, If It e.ereu't for the preimuie
of my business affaire I'd tuke care nf
the furnace altogether. "
The Hoss' wife was so dlsaueted at this
diversion of her sentimental suggestion
Into practical channels that she merely
shrugged her exprreslve shoulders ami an
swered: "All right, go a far aa you like."
At S o'clock ths next tnoining a bleak
and cold and rainy dawn filtered throrgh
the rusty mosquito netting which still
screened the windows of their suburbun
With melsncholy slowners a shower of
gold and crimson leaves sifted softly upon
the withered grass. Woof-Woof, prince of
collies, howled mournfully as his chain
slid with practiced ease along the clothes
Una to which he was attached.
The Boss slumbered peacefully. A thick
frost had written summer's obituary upon
the window panes, and the Hoss' wife.
who had risen early, read it and sighed.
The cook's regular hour for rising was
half-past seven, and rather then call her
sooner the Angel Gabriel would stuff cot
ton in his trumpet But the Boss" wife felt
no similar compunction about rousing her
husband and from the land of dreams.
"Get up, It's time to atart the furnace! '
she proclaimed peremptorly.
The Moss turned over and burled his
head under the covers as though shutting
out all the hideous possibilities of sound.
'The house Is freezing! If my teeth
chatter much more they'll break!" the lady
continued. "I thought you said you were
going to get up early this morning and
start ths furnace!"
"But, It's warm regular July day!' the
"Then," she retorted, "It s Just the time
for vou to try to light the fire. It won ti
matter so much whether you succeed or
Apparently It didn't matter. Goaded by
his wife's gibes, the Boss rose from his
couch Of eaae and betook himself to the
"It's a good thing I undertook to do
thle," he observed, gradlloquently. "I In
tend to keep It up all the time now. That
means a saving on our calculated expenses
of 15 a month."
"Do you want me to help you, dear?"
hie wife asked, eagerly.
"Oh, no," the Boss protested. "I remem-
Mrs. gwinburne Hale, who, before her
marriage In "The Little Church Around
the Corner" last June, was Beatrice
Forbee-Robertson. Is a daughter of the
English actor Ian Forbes-Robertson and
I fJertriuta WrUht. She is ths niece of the
more famous aotor-manager and artist,
Johnson Forbes-Robertson, and his wife,
who Is known to the stage as Gertrude
Elliott, a sister of Maxlne Elliott
Mrs. Hale was born In Farnham. Surrey, woman's suffrage movement, and last sea
England, and was trained for the stage eon made several addresses In behalf of
by her father, who is well known to Amer-ithe movement. Last March, while deilver
lcan audiences, having appeared here In ! lng an address at Tammany hall, Swliv
hla brothsr's company, notably In "Ham-iburne Hale a young laayer, son of William
let." and Bernard Shaw's "Caesar anil
Hhe first studied sculpture, but relln
qulahed this art for the alage when an
opportunity came for her to appear with
the late Sir Henry Irving In his revival
of Robeapterre. Afterward she ap
peared with Sir Herbert Tree, Kir Charles
Wyndham, Sir John Hare, Oaorge Alexan
der and Arthur Bourchler. She haa played
Ophelia, Deademona and other Shakes
perlaa roles with her uncle and Ophelia
with tflr Herbert Tree. She appeared as
Muriel Eden In the revival of "The Gsy
Lord Quex" with the original cast, and in
'She built tor guy-at-homg
r vri ri r
Va w t
ET)N0c RX-ND THE BOSS STCrtlMl
her all Rhout furnaces. I'll gt things
started In no time."
The Boss tin'":ed from the cellar an
hour later, warm, grimy and wearing such
an expression of aloom upon his counts-name
that his wife did not dare ask Mm
whether the fire wss started or not.
"The blamed thing's broken!" he said,
"Thure's no use trying to do anything
And such was the gospel force of his
words that his wife shivered through elsht '
frozen hours without endeavoring to dis
pute the statement.
Evening found the Boss still stoking ths
furance without results. Ills wife Wore a
sweater and shawl and an expression of
"Suppose you let me try," she exclaimed
finally. "I'm sure 1 can make It go."
The Boss snorted disdainfully.
"Go ahead," he said, settling back for
some real fun. "I'll bet you $10 you can't
even get It lighted."
But, alas for the duplicity of woman!"
Not In vain had the lady taken elaborate
lessona from the furnace man during the
afternoon. Not without an object had ev
erything been prepared so that only the
touching of a match waa needed to demon
strate her extraordinary skill.
"All you need to do is to open that dam
per," she said coolly, after what seemed
the most casual Inspection of the rebellious
furnace. "See, Ju;t like that."
The Bosa started to laugh. But what was
It that greeted hla astonished earsT The
crackle of the little coal devila, the smok
ing first sacrifice to winter, the rising roar
of a real fire.
"How on earth did you do it?" he asked
Tact Is greater than truth and Infinitely
more popular. The Bbas' wife knew this.
"Why, dear," Bhe exclaimed, "don't you.
remember you taught me all about it laat
(Copyright," U10, by the N. V. Herald Co.)
1903 created the part of Marion Allrrdve)
In Plnero's "Letty."
In 1907 she came to America wHh Mias
Ellen Terry's company. Utter sua ap
peared In "The Morals of Marcus" at tae
Criterion end "The Mollueo" at the Oar
rick, and last season she was an Im
portant nien.hi r of the company at the
Mrs. Hale lias bean Interested In the
Gardner Hale, and a graduate of Harvard,
waa ao Impressed with the force of Miss
Forbes-Robertson's arguments and her
command of her audience that he aought
an introduction to tha young actress. The
attraction waa mutual and the marriage
last June waa the outoome. Mrs. Swin
burne Hale's marriage. It is understood,
will not Interfere with her career as an
actress and suffragist.
(Copyright. 1910, by the N. Y. Herald Co
The Politician and the Cat Bed.
A western politician tells the following,
story as Illustrating the lnoonvenlence at
tached to campaigning In certain seat Ions
f of the country.
Upon his arrival at one et the small
towns In South Dakota, where be was to
make a s poach thi following day, h foa4
that the so-called hotel waa crowded to
the doors. Net having telegraphed for ac
commodations, the politician dlsoorered
that he would have to make shift as beat
he could. Accordingly, be was obliged for
that night to sleep on a wire cot which
had only soma blanksts and a sheet on It.
As the politician is an extremely fat man
he found his improvised bed anything but
"How did you sleep?" asked a friend la
"Fslrly well," answered the fat man,
"but I looked like a aaffle when I got
toulda't D It.
"I can't stay long," said the chairman
of ths committee from the colored church.
"I Just came to aee If yo' wouldn't Join de
"Ko" ds Ian' sukes. honey," replUd the
old mammy, "tloan come to sue! I can't
sveu 1'lay a ruoul organ."-Upplauott'e.
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