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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1913)
TITE BKB: OMA1I , 'IThSlUY, XOVEMBKK 4. 1!1,
The Chapeau Chic . J J J
Two Delightful Paris Hats
Fully Described by Olivette
Of mole-gray velvet.
In the now Mho Miotic.
The Seven Mistakes of
The' second , deadly iu(iike of matri
mony le;( To marry for one thing and
expect aHothcr, -,
TIIb In a- matrimonii blunder that Is
l;y both men and
women, and it Ik
una . of tlie first
nidi to tho divorce ,
tourt. The Illusion
-works somu sort of
a miracle, and that
the mere saying of
the marriage cere
inony over a
"couple Is a kind of '
changes the dlspo
sitlon and habits
of a man and wo
man, and converts
them Into entirely
from what they
were befo'e. Is a
fallacy that is well night universal
Thick, Glossy Hair
No More Dandruff
Girls! Beautify your hair! Mako
. it soft, fluffy and luxuriant
Try the moist cloth.
Try as you will, after an application of
Danderine. you cannot find a single traco
of dandruff or foiling hair and. your -scalp
wilt not"i(eh, but what wilt please you
ntoyt, trill be after a few weeks' use when
you see new hair, fine and downy at
first yes but really new hair growing
all over the scalp,
A little Danderine Immediately double
the beauty of your hair. No difference
how dull, faded, brittle and scraggy, just
moisten a cloth with Oandoriue and care
fully, draw it .through jour hair, taking
one small strand at a time. The effect
Is Immediate and amarlng your hair will
be light, fluffy and wavy, aivd have an
appearance of abundance; an inrom par
tible lustre, softness and luxuriance, the
1 ........ .. .1 .iLlmiM., nf Inl. ttouttti
Get a IS cent bottle or Knowiton s uan
derine from any drug store or toilet
counter, and prove that your har is as
pretty and soft as any that it has been
neglected or injured by i-arelfss treat-,
enj Jhat s all. Advertisement
A man who Is ioor and has his way
to muke In the world will fall In love,
and , marry a fflrl who la nothing but u
frail llttlo bit of Dresden china, designed
by naturo to be merely a piece of orna
mental br!ca-brnc In life, and then ex
pect her, as soon us they are married,
to lie cne of the strong women who are
capable of helping a man to fight hl
way to eueenrs. - ,
Or, a man of moderate means and a
tlglt flit will marry a woman for the
very reason that Is stunningly good look
Int,. and such a fashion plate that she
makes everybody rubber when she en
ters n theater or restaurant; nnd as soon
as they are married he expects1 her to
become a model of economy, nd to be
sntlrflcd with, ready-mnde, dresses and
homo constructed milliner)'.
Or. a man of broad Intelligence and a
dtep appreciation of what Is fine In
literature and art' will be captured by
the Infantile artlessne'sa of a girl who Is
nothing but a lltt-'e fluffy kitten and
marry her, and then expect her to be
able to entertain hlni, and understand
him, and be a real companlanjo him.
Or, a man who loves good cooking and
lhrtrtj housekeeping will mary a high
browed woman, and complain afte- mar
ilago that kho gives him Intellectual cori
verwitlon instead of the kind of pie that
mother used to make.
The pious woman and the leader of
the WomuV Christian. Temperance
untpn will marry the gayest rounder she
tan find, und spnd the balance of her
life worrying herrelf, and hun. because
he will drink a glass of beer and play
The Intellectual woman will marry a
man without a thought beyond the geen
sre-ery business, and then lament that
he doe not understand her and that she
The only sane matrimonial proposi
tion Is 'to pick out a man or woman on
what he or she Is at the present, and
take no chances on what he or she may
btcom In tfie future. Hy the time peopla
ar old enouxh to get married their
character are formed, their tastes and
habits settled, and what they are going
to be t'ey already are. Not once In a
Mue moon dQ they change, and tiny talk
of a man deverfoplnff his wife's eharaeter.
or a woman reforming a man, Is utter
If. therefor you would be happy
though married, avoid the ond fatal
inbtake f matrimony. Don't marjy for
one thing, and expect another. Piek out
the kind Jif a life partner that you wish
be' ore ms rlage for there Is no iuch
trlnsr as alteiing a huband or wife to
silt you tads.
Louis XIV., Bigot and
By REV. TIIOMA8 II. GltEdOllY.
Two hundred and twenty-eight years
ago, October 2J, J 683, Louts the Four
teenth, led on by Louvols and Madame
de Malntenon, Irsued the edict which de-
j'prived hla Hugue-
( not subjects of all
the rights wnlch
had been conferred
. upon them by
Henry tho Fourth
in tho edict of
Nantes, thus prov-
Ing that he was as
great a fool aa he
I was a despot and
The revocation of
the edict of Nantes
( threw France Into
a whirlpool or
hates, bloodshed, ruin and death. The
Reign of Terror, to come a hundred years
later, was to be no worse. The "Septem
ber inassaorea" of the great revolution
or 1783 were but to ropcat the Iniquitous
work of the Dragenades that Louis the
Fourteenth turned loose upon the Hugue
nots. The result of the king's madness was
just .such as ha might have easily fore-
seen had his Judgment been equal to his
fanaticism. Harried to death by the
royul edict, the Huguenots began the
emlKratlon which, before It was finished,
deprived France of more than a million
of her fairest Inhabitants. The persecu
ted Huguenots, seeking the liberty that
was so dear to them, fled to England,
Holland, Germany, flwltxcrland nnd the
American colonies, giving to these coun
tries the benefit of their superior skill,
intelligence and moral soundness.
If Louis had deliberately willed to ruin
Ills country he could not havo gone about
It In a better wny. His edict drove away
froirt the kingdom Its finest brain, Its
strongest energy, Its most valuable
handicraft, Ita noblest men nnd women;
and what was the kingdom's loss was, of
course, the other countries' gain,
We hear much these days of the "de
cline of France," and that decline began
with the Infernal foolishness that led
Louis the Fourteenth to revoke the edict
of Nantes. If he ha had sens enough
to Have, given the Huguenots the liberties
that belonged to them the history of
France would be a different thing from
what It Is today. The HugUenots might
have rendered the revolution of 1789 un
necessary, and might have made Impos.
slble- the deep humiliation of 1870.
By WIMJA.M K. KIItK.
Dusty and dingy, where small mice roam;
The highest room in a lowly home,
It knows no light save tho light of day
' When a fugitive sunbeam comos to play.
It knows no revel, no festival,
And is shunned alike by the great and small.
But up In the garret where Chatterton crept
Deathless genius has laughed and wept.
Up in tho garret under the skies
The poet starves and tho painter dies;
And tho stateliest hall where royalty reigns
Is not so grand as tho Room of Brains.
The little bird In my heart
I sold for gold and pelf.
But lo! that minstrel sings no more,
For 'twas my very self.
Now no man marks the hareh-strersed rune;
It was the bird who made tho tune
The Charm of a Musical
Voice and How to Attain It
Helpful Hints from Mac Desmond
my voice. Long ago, when I was a llttlo
rasrf girl, I had a desire to know Jut what
' could b dono with the voice. I used to
read aloud by the hour.
"I huntod up books on elocution and
practiced different expressions, love,
hate, sorrow, sympathy, satisfaction and
tho like. And I found that I could do
almost anything I liked with my voice.. I
used to read poetry and grow to love H,
very soon discover what Is wro'iR, nnl
then It Is n simple matter to correct
tho faults. It Is possible that you may
hnve to pitch your voice lowrr. This
requires practice. A simple tone exer
cise, running up nnd down tho keys of
a piano nt tho same tlnw, helps a nrc.it
deal, and remember to draw up yorr
tones as you do your long breaths when
you take breathing exercise.
Hy MAUDK MILLKU.
Do you know that there Is suniothtttg
within the reach nf ovary s'rl that will
make her positively alluring? This may
be a rather hold statement of facts, but
It Is true, nevertheless. And It Is Is nn
difficult prosy task, either, that one can
undertako for an experiment, and that
will turn out to bo something entirely
dlffereiit In tlie result. It Is something
that Is pleasant to do, actually Interest
ing. And now you nro all attention, nron't
you? And you'd llho to know what it Is.
Well, Miss Mue Desmond flays that the
secret of charm and beauty lies In the
voice. And that It Isn't a very hard mat
ter either, for cveryono to have a beau
tiful voice, Yfs, that Is the nice part of
It, the work la almost aa Interesting as
"You see," sold Miss Desmond of the
MotropotlH stock company. In her soft
contralto, "playing1 stock means a very
deep Insight In to the characters of dif
ferent people. Kuch different play means
a different character and I try to show
my interpretation of each character with
Two Impressive rosea, hy Miss May Vcainonrt.
but It Is the moat difficult thing In the
world to read It expressively. And now I.
still do all my parts aloud; It help mo
to know nnd love each character, and It
helps me with my speaking voles. And
tho speaking part Is what I want to en
"I think It Is generally understood
thing that people of today have harsh,
hlgh.pltched voices. Thero Is no neces
sity at all for this, because a soft, low
pitched voice Is the most attractive
thing In the world and can bo acqulrod
with very little trouble. To find out
the trouble with your volca read a few1
stamsas of poetry out loud. You will
Jilted by Married Man
By UKATIUCK FA1UFAX
Dear Miss Fairfax: Here Is my letter
"I am a young Klrl. I met a man sev
erul years older than mysolf last summer
In the country, with whom I fell In love.
I loved him and still love him, so that
the whole world to me narrows down to
Just him. I havo never loved before and
don't think I con over again.
He. was exceptionally fond of me, al
though ha considered me somewhat of a
child-last summer. He was suddenly
called away last summer nnd we lost
track of each other, but as he goes to
the aamo pluce every year, I confidently
expected to see him again this summer.
I havo thought of him continuously all
winter nnd my love never cooled a bit
The winter was a torture to me. 1 sim
ply existed longing for the summer, when
I might see him ugaln.
"Well, I have seen him, and I have
learned that lio Is married. He married
a girl he used to tell mo ubout. She was
exceedingly In love with him also, and at
one time when be was deathly atck she
nursed him continuously for a number
of months and so he married her, al
though I know that he wasn't In love
"Well, now I feel as If something within
me has snapped, died the capacity to
feel happy. I on't know what to do
with myself. I simply can't brlpg my
self to feel Iwppy or Joyful again. Can
you please tell mo what to do to take
the thought of him out of my mind and
life. I feel that something must be done,
or I'll suruly become melancholy. And
I'm only IS.
"Thanking you In ndvanee for some ad
vice, I am "A YOU NO QinL."
Why, you're itolng to go right on living
and worklne and making the people who
love you happy and proud of you.
Keep busy whenever you begin to
think about your own unhapplntss take
up a book and read go and see some one
r-buy a new masaslne and a box of choc
olatesamuse yourself forget forget.
Smile now a little even If you don't
feel like It.. Every 'time you smile It
, coms easier to smile again.
Iia ffood, do Drave, maxo somsuoay diss
happy and In less than a year's time the
whole misery will be over and halt for
Why. you poor, dear little girl I wish 1
oould take you right In my arms and let
ou tell me all about It and try to com
I'm afraid my trying wouldn't do much
(The borrow that has eome to you Is
yours and nobody oan help you bear It
1 teal of i-imrse it'a ral Just as rtal as
anything vr I In life
Will It lat
No. It will not you think now that It
will but you are wrung.
No sorrow if that stort ever lasted In
all the world, and. after all. you. are just
like all the nt of the world you may
think you ore ji"t but vou are
Wlmt are yo'i k "Ing to do
Advice to the Lovelorn
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
Amic the Friend.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I have been keep
Ing company with a young- lady for about
one year, and I lovo her very much, but
the trouble la that almost every tlmu
I ask her to gt out with me she wants
to bring a lady friend. Hhe also pays
I mm attention to me while with her
friend. A FAITHFUL LOVKR,
Try diplomacy. Take the friend with
out her. If she reproaches you, tell lur
with all courtesy that you did It to plase
her, aa she I Lad shown by her action
she wanted you to pay attention to her
friend. If this doesn't cure her, I am
afraid, aha doesn't love you.
Wrlto Illm a Note.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am 'M, and have
hren keeping company for the last six
months with a young man three years
my senior. Now this young man has
stoppod calling ,very suddenly and with
out an explanation. I love him dearly.
He owes you an explanation without
solicitation, but like many men revorvea
the right to sulk. Write, asking- him to
call. If he doesn't call, believe me, you
are better off without auch a lover, for
life with him would be one long aeries of
humiliating apologies for fancied wrongs.
"llreathlng -exercises are. splsndld
take long, deep breaths-twenty or thirty
of them at i time and speak your sftti
toncos slowly, with a sjiort wait between
ea,ci word. This will glvo you confi
dence and a fuller volume In a very
"The next thing In .Importance Is pro
nunciation. As Hamlet says to the
slayers, pronounce your words 'tripling
on tho tongue. This roqulrea no spe
cial practice, simply the mending of a
slovenly habit. It Is just as unattractive
to bo slovenly with one's speech oa It
Is to be slovenly In appearance.
"Then when you havo mastered thest,
two great principles, you can begin to
shade your voice. This Is fun, for the
best Way tor shnde la to read poetry or
some good, ntlrrlmr n'rose. Crv nut with
I tho wall of the forest primeval, or th
accents wild nnd disconsolate of the deep
I voiced neighboring ocean. Or play the
i passionate lover In "Como Into the Gar
den. Maud.' Soon you will havo a der.
Inlte, characteristic voice of your own,
for your Individuality will begin to as
"I hope I have helped you Ho under
stand to aomc extent what my voice
means to me, and what a voice should
mean to ovcryono," continued the love.
Heat voice I had ever heard. "I like inv
voice best of anything about me and I'm
sure everyone else does.'
I doubted this very niuch. for Mis
Desmond In lovely enough without the
added attraction of her voice. But who
could have so lovely a thing as a charm
ing voice within one's reach and not try
for It? Particularly when It ha been
styled by one who knows, the most won
derful possession In the world.
Can't Help But
j Evtry Woman Casta Loving Glanca at
tho Nestling Cuddled in its Bonnet.
i A woman's heart naturally responds to
tun lumrm Rim sweeincss oi a pretty emirf,
and more so to-day than erer beforo sloe
the advent of Mother's Friend.
Don't Delay the Kiisngrment,
Dear Mils Fairfax: I am keeping com
pany with a young lady of 19. I am 1.
and have no bad habits. The other eve
nine I took her to the theater from her
home und her brother followed us. Sho
objected very much, as they do not agree.
I have her father's content to meet with
her. I intend to be engaged to her soon.
Hhe tells in he Is trying to take the
i plt-asum away from her. FIlBD.
! Her father approves nnd the girl likes
you, If you have your ring on her finger,
vou will be ;n position where the brother
Is pi?erles to annoy you
This li ft most wonderful extent! help
to tbe muscles and tendons. It penetrates
the tlsiues, makes them pliant to readily
jltld to nature's demand for expansion,
so there Is no longer a period of pain, dis
comfort, straining, naosea or other symp
toms so often- dUtrttslng during the anxious
wks of expectancy.
Mother's Friend prepares the system for
tbe coming sfent, and its use brings com.
fort, reit and repose during the term. This
bis a most marked Influence upon the baby.
. uic iv uius mucrus a spienoia growlas
tern of nerves nnd dlgestre function.
And particularly to young mothers is this
famous remedy ef Inestimable value. It
I enables her to preserve her health and;
strength, and she remains a pretty mother
i by baring avoided all the suffering and
I danger that would otherwise accompany
ftau-h an occasion. Mother's Friend thor
oughly lubricates every nerve, tendon snd
muscle involved and Is a sure preventive
i for caking of the breasts.
You will find tbl splendid remedy on
i !? .'fJl, arus ,tor 1'00 bottle,
and Is hlKbly recommended for the purpose
1 Write liradfleld llegulator Co., 13 Lamar
Illdr. Atlanta. ia., and they will mall yon
aealed. a very Instructive book for expss.
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