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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1914)
Women seem at last to realize
thoy may not find all the qualities of beauty that existed in tha
flaring 'Gainsborough, and that this beauty is obtained with no
sacrlfico of utility. Tho small hat frames thp fact, brings out
tho coquetry and charm and plqUant beauty of tho fominlno
features, and remains where it is placed as no largo hat could
ever be depended upon to do. The small hat wins mascullno
approbation and admiration as no towering structure or ox
tensive pancalco could ever do. All this has milady learnod,
and bo the .chapeau chic for the now" season is also ho chapeau
You Can Begin This,
Great Story To-day
by Reading This
Philip Anson la a boy of IS, of fine edu
cation and good breeding, but an orphan
and miserably poor.
Tho story opens with the death of lifs
Rich relatives havp deserted tho family
in their hour of Tieod, and when his
mother' death cornea Philip is in des
pair. Ho looks over his mother's letters
and finds that he Is related to Sir Philip
Morland. A fow days later a. terrlflo
thunderstorm brews over London. At the
height of the storm a flash of lightning
scares a team attached to a coach stand
ing in front of a West End mansion.
Philip, who has become a newsboy,
rescues a girl from the carriage just be
fore It turns over. A man with the girl
trips, over Philip In his excitement. He
cuffs the boy and calls a policeman. The
girl pleads for Philip and he is allowed
to go,, after learning that the man was
Lord Vanstone'. Philip then determines
to commit suicide. He borrows a piece of
rope-from O'Brien, a ship chandler, and
goes, to his miserable dwelling In John
Just as ha is about to hang himselt a
meteor flashes by the window and
crashes Into the flagstones in the yard
The boy takes this as a sign from heaven
not to kill himself. He then goes to tho
yard to look at the meteor. Philip picks
up several curlous-looklng bits of the
meteor and chows them to O'Brien. The
latter advises him to take them to a
jeweller's. He visits a Mr. Wilson, who
tells him that tho pieces are meteoric
diamonds, worth an immense fortune. Wll
son sends htm to a diamond dealer named
Isaacsteln. Philip Is hungry, but has no
money, and on hl way to the dealer's
Thick, Glossy Hair
No More Dandruff
Girls! Beautify your hair! Maka
it soft, fluffy ana luxuriant
Try the moist cloth.
Try as you will, after an application of
Danderlne. you cannot find a single trace
of dandruff or falling hair and your scalp
will not itch, but what will please you
most, will be tffter a few weeka' use when
you see new hair, fine and downy at
first yes-but really new hsir growing
ell over the scalp.
A Mtlef Danderlne immediately doubles
the beauty of your hair. No difference
how dull, faded, brittle and scraggy, just
moisten V cloth with Danderlne and care
fullr draw It through your hair, taking
no j malt strand at a. time. The effeot
la immediate and amaxlnr-your hair will
be light, fluffy and Wavy. aYid have an
appearance of abundance; an Inoompar
ibl lustre, softness and luxuriance, the
beauty and' shimmer of true hair health.
Oct a a cent bottle of Knowlton's Pan
dcrlne from any drug store or toilet
counter, and prove that your hair Is as
pretty and soft as any that it has been
neglected or Injured by careless treat
ment that's all. Advertisement.
Advance Styles Just Received From
that in tlio small chapeau
PHILIP'8 INDIGNATION AT
THE RESTAURANT KEEPER'8
SARCASM YIELDED TO HIS
WISH TO SEE HIM ANNIHI
' LATED LATER IN THE DAY.
MOHEOVER, THE SAUSAGES
REALLY 8MELT EXCELLENT
thinks how hard It is that he, with all
these diamonds la his pocket, cannot even
buy a meal.
, copyright, J5M, by Edward J. Clode.
At that inttant a savory smell was
wafted to htm. He was pallng a
restaurant where sausages and onions
Ixzled gratefully in large, tin trays, and
pork chops lay In Inviting prodigality amid
rich, brown gravy Tho proprietor, a
Now Read On
y t f f t
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1014.
No. 2. ro. a.
Wo aro showing you today a collection of early spring
models from tho best French milliners. All are small, all aro
daintily, bewitchlngly becoming, and all sound the distinctive
note of the new season. Behold, first of all, beginning from
left to right, this little Bailor shape of English straw in brlc'.c
color. It 1b high crowned and bears a narrow brim, Its solo
trimming is of molro ribbon, forming two choux. These choux
are arranged on either side of the crown and aro brlldged by
a soft band of the ribbon.
No. 2 is a small hat of azalea colored silk straw, that owes
Its simple and charming lines to the oddly narrow brim slightly
LY, AND HE WAS NOW RAV
ENOUS. HE ENTERED THE
8HOP AND GAVE HIS ORDER8
WITH A QUIET DIGNITYTHAT
ASTOUNDED THE PROPRIE
TOR AND HUGELY DELIGHT
ED THE GREENGROCER, WHO,
portly and greasy man. with a bald head
and aide whiskers, was standing at the
door exchanging views as to business with
his next door neighbor, a green grocer.
Philip, bold In the kmowiedgo of his
wealth, resolved to try who he could
achieve on credit.
He walked up to the pair.
"I have not got any money Just now,"
he said to the restaurant keeper, "but I
will gladly come back this afternoon
and pay you double."
Neither man rpoke at first Philip
was always unconscious of the quaint
discrepancy between hU style of speech
and his attire. He used to resent bit
terly the astonishment exhibited by
strangers but today he wus far removed
No. 1. ,
upturned on tho left sldo. A wldq molro ribbon of tho tamo
color encircles and covers tho crown and is quaintly knotted on
tho loft side, whero it forms a flaring bow with fringed ends.
Tho barnyard has its innings Jn No. 8, a small, comb
shaped hat of silk straw that is built on chanticleer lines in
peacock bluo straw. The only trimming is on tho loft sldo,
whero tho straw flares up In Its greatest oxtremo of line. This
ornamentals a littlo flaring wing of wheat and pampas in lemon
and poaco'ck bluo tones.
No. 4 is a littlo model Illustrating ono of tho newest shapes
in hatdonu it Is an all-crown, no-brim vlvandlero hat of Toto
de Negro poau do sole, all of which sounds far moro lmprosslvo
IN THE INTERVAL8 ,OF BU8I
NESS, KEPT PEEPING AT HIM
THROUGH THE WINDOW.
PHILIP ATE 8TEADILY, AND
THE BILL AMOUNTED TO
NINEPENCE, WHICH H8
ALLY PAID CHEERFULLY,
above theso considerations, and ho backed
up his request by a pleasant smile.
The fat man grew apoplcotlo and
turned his eyes to the sky.
"Well, I'm" . ho epluttered.
The green grocer laughed, and Piltlp
"Do you refuse?" he said, with his
downright manner and direct stare.
"Well, of all the cool cheek" Tho
stout person's feelings were too much
for him. He could find no ottior words,
"It Is a fair offer," persisted tho bo',
"You don't think I mean to swindle you,
. ' Well, there! I never did!"
But the green grocer Intervened.
' You're a sharp lud," he guffawod,
'D'yo wont a Job?"
"No," was tho short
something to cat."
"Dash my buttons, an' you're a likely
sort of kid to got It, too. In you go. I'll
pay tho bill. Lord lummo, It'll do mo
good to Bee you."
"Mr, Judd, are you mad?" demanded
his neighbor, whoso breath had returned
"Not a bit of It. The bjqomjn' kid can't,
got through' 'a 'Vob's worth lr' ne bursts
himself. 'Ere, I'll bet you two hob e
"Done! Walk In, sir. Wot'll you be
pleased to avo, sir?"
Philip's indignation at the restaurant
keepcr'n sarcasm yielded to his wish to
sea him annihilated later In the day.
Moreover, tho sausages really smelt ex
cellently, and ho was. .now ravenous. He
entered the shoPi and gavo his orders
with a quiet dignity that astonished tho
proprietor and hugely delighted tho
green grocer, who, In the Intervals of
business,- kept peeping at him through
tho window. Philip nte steadily, and the
bill amqunted to nlnepcnce, which his
ally paid cheerfully.
The boy hold out his hand.
"Thank you. Mr. Judd," he said,
frankly. "I will return without fall. I
will not Insult you by offering moro than
tho amount you have advanced for me,
hut sorno day I may bo nblo to render
you good sorvlce in repayment."
Then he walked off toward the viaduct
steps, and Mr Judd looked after him.
"Talks like a littlo gentleman, 'o does.
If my littlo Jlmmio 'ad lived 'o would ha'
bin just about this age. Lord lumme, I
ope the lad turns up again, an' not for
tho sake of tho bloomln' nlnepence,
neither. Tomatoes, mum? Ycs'm. Fresh
In this mornln'."
After crossing Holborn viaduct, Philip
stood tor a little while gating Into the
showroom of a motor agency. It was
not that 'ho was Interested In Panhard
or Pe Dion cars then but little known
to the general public In England but
rather that ho wished to rehearse care
fully the program to be followed with
Mr. Isaacsteln. With a sagacity unlooked
for In ono of his years, he decided that
tho meteor should not bo mentioned at
all. Of course, the diamond merchant
would instantly rocognlze tho stonp as a
meteoric diamond and would demand its
Philip resolved to adhero to the simple
statement that It was his own property,
and that nny reasonable Inquiry might
bo made In all quarters where meteorio
diamonds were obtainable aa to whether
or not such a stone was missing. Mean
while he would obtain from Mr, Isaao-
steln a receipt acknowledging its cu
tody and a small advance of money, far
below its real worth, leaving the com
pletion of the transaction until a later
date, Tho question of giving or with
holding his address If it were asked for
was a difficult one to settle offhand. Per-
liar the course of ovents would permit
him to keep Johnson's Mows altogether
out of tho record, and a moro reputable
habitation would bo provided once he had
the requlslto funds.
Thinking he had successfully tackled
all the problems that would dapiand solu
tlon. Philip wasted no more' time. He
entered Hattoit Garden, and hud not gone
past many of Its dingy houses until he
saw a Jargp brass plate, bearing the le
gend; "Isaacsteln 6c Co., Diamond Mer
chants, Klmberly, Amsterdam and Lon
Ho eutarod the office und was In
stantly confronted by a big-nosed youth
who surveyed him through a grille with
an arched opening In It to admit letters
and snisll parcels.
"Is Mr. Isaacsteln in?" said Philip.
"Oah, yets," grinned the other.
"Will you kindly tell him I wish to peo
"Oah, yess." There was a Joko lurking
somewhere In tho atmosphere, but the
young Hebrew had not caught Its drift
yet. The gaunt and unkempt visitor was
evidently burlesquing the accent of such
gentle people as came to tho office on
Five Fascinating Models
Milliners of the
than to call U a dark brown satin hat. It la worn . low on tho
right oar and trimmed on tho tight sldo only with a tiny fan
tasy of heron feathers. For tho dark-oyod exotic typo ofw&maUj
this will be found most effective. , : ,
Tho brim that sweeps abruptly up at ono side. and. descends
as sharply at tho other is always in favor with Parisian mil
liners. And, moreover, t is universally becoming.
This small shape of steol-bluo lagal (No. G) illustrates
this fashion Blmply and well. It is trimmed fn Scotch nlaid
ribbon In bluo, whlta green and red. This Is bowod high on,
the loft in aigrette fashion and is caught to tho crown by a
Philip waited a few seconds. The boy
behind the grlllo filled In tho interval
by copying an addrosa Into tho .stamp
"Why do you not tell Mr. Isaacsteln I
am hero?" ho said ot last.
"Oah, yo'ss. YoU VII bo tunny, eh?"
Tho other smirked over tho hidden
humor ot the situation, and Philip undo
stood that If h would seo tho great man
Of tho .firm ha must adopt .a, moro em
phatic tone. '
"I had better warn you that Mr. Wil
son of Messrs. Qrant A Pons, Ludgato
HUH sent me hero to see Mr. Isaacateln,
Am I to go back to Mr. Wilson and say
that tha office boy refuses to admit
Thera was a sting In the description,
coming from such a speaker.
"Look "ere." was tho angry retort, "uo
avoy und blay. vll you? I'm pUxy."
Phllin reached quickly through tho little
arch, grabbed o, handful ot shirt, tie and
waistcoat and dragged tho big nose ana
thick Hps violently against tho wires oi
Will vou do what I ask. or shall i
try and pull you through7" lie sow,
But tho boy's ready yell brought two
clerks running, and a door was. thrown
open. Phil released his opponent and In
stantly explained his action, one ot mo
clerks, an elderty man, looked a littlo
deeper than the boy's ragged garments,
and the mention ot Mr. Wilson's name
procured him a hearing. Moreover, ha
had previous experlenco of tho youthful
janitor's methods, i.
With a cuff on the ear, this injuren
personoge was bidden to go upstairs and
say that Mr. Wilson had aent a boy to
seo Mr. Isaacsteln. The aided Insult
came when he was compelled to usher
Philip to a waiting room.
Soon clerk entered. Ho was visibly
astonished by the appearance of Mr.
Wilson's messenger, and so was Mr,
Isaacsteln, when Philip was paraded
before him In a spacious apartment,
filled wth glass cases and tables, at
which several assistants were, seated.
"What the deuce?" he began, but ,
cheeked himself. "What does Mr ."Wil
son want?" ho went on. Evidently his ,
Ludgate Hill acquaintance was useful to ;
"He wants nothing, sir," ssJd Philip. ,
ncss. It Is a private nature. Can you
give me a few minutes alone?"
Isaacsteln was a big-headed, big-
shouldered man, tapering to a small
point at his ft He looked absurdly
like a top, and surprise or emotion of
any sort caused him to sway gently. Ho
swayed now, and every clerk looked up,
expecting htm to fall bodily onto tho
unchln with the refined utterance who
had dared to penetrate into the poten
tate's office with such a requost.
Kimberley, Amsterdam ahd London
combined to lend effect a Isaacsteln'
wit when he said;
"Is this a joke?"
All the clerks guffawed In chorus. For
tunately, Isaacsteln was In a good humor. !
... --.. .-.
pounds, which he would sell to Lady
Homebody for SCO pounds, to match an-
other In an earring.
"It appears to be," said Philip, when
tho merriment subsided.
For somo reason the boy's grave, earn -
an used scrutiny. .
"Now, boy, be quick. Vfhat Js It?" he
said testily, and every clerk tent to his
"t have told you, sir. I wish to have a
few minutes' conversation with you with
regard to business of an Important na
ture," "You say Mr. Wilson sent you-Mr. Wil
son, of Grant It Sons?"
Isaacsteln yielded to amased curiosity.
'Step In here," he said, and led the way
to his private office, surprising himself
as well as his assistants by this cont
Phlp cloied ther 'door and Isaacsteln
turned sharply at the sound, but the boy
from the Most Famous
gave him no time to frame a question.
I want you to buy this,''. hOr saw,
handing over tho diamond,
Isaacsteln took IU and gava It one
critical glance. He began to wabble again.'
"Do you mean to say Mr. Wilson sent
you to dlsposo ot this atono,.tp me?" he
"Not oxnetly, sir. 1 showed it, to. him,
and he. recommended me to cotn(S to
TO BB CONTINUED TOMOnltOW.
Djr EDGAJl LTJOIUN. JjAItKIN
Q. "Will you plenso answer thesi
questions! "On what day will JUpJlcr en
ter, and how long will the planet bo In
the soventh house?' 'Have tho positions'
or the stars at tho time of a marriage
any real Influcnco for or against the
htpplness ot the contracting parties?'"
A. How can such questions bo asked'
here In tho twentieth century? Therft
no such things as a "house" for1 tho
planet Jupiter or any other planet o en
ter.. Astrological "house' In space are In
vention of distorted imaginations, madn
many thousands ot years ago, agos befora
one law of nature had been'' discovered.
Onco tho laws ot nature, wero discovered
and the laws ot mathematics to Interpret
them as on rock-hewn foundation, th
Whole gigantic fabric ot astrology,
-tumbled to a final tall.
Stars aro white-hot suns, many fat;
larger than our own modest star, the
The nearest star sun to our own Is
25,000,000,000,000 miles' away, and the sec
ond neighbor our sun has la CI, 000,080, 080,00
mllpa In cosmic space. AU-othcro are far
and away moro distant. How can thes'a
affect a marriage ceremony?
in Every Howt
Comfort end Safety Asawrael Bctar)
tk Arrival of Ism Stork.
The old wlag what Is home without
a mother should add "Mother's Friend'
In thousand of American homes thera
Is a bottle ot this splendid and famous rem
edy that has aided many a woman through!
the trying ordeal, saved her from sufrrlag
and psla. kept her In health of mldd and
body In adrsnce of baby'a coming and had
m mhb awn.,-..! I .. M .. I , I i
ncitny, wveiy opposition In the child,
There U no other remedy so truly a telH
to nature as Mother's Friend. It relieves
the pain and discomfort caused by the
' strain on the ligaments, makes pliant those
' flbr Aai muscles which nature Is epand-
i l3fJ 00tb" nflatloa of brft
aeta My and not only banishes all d
j tress la adyance, but assures a speedy aid
complete recovery ' for the mother. Thus
"he becomes a healthy woman with all hen
irengtn preatrred to thoroughly enjoy tho
rearing ot her child. Mother's Friend can
be had at any drug store a$ 11.00 a bottle,
and Is really one of the "greatest bleejteg
ever discovered for1 expectant mothers.
"Write to BrsdsVta "Begulator Cb, ' lia
Lsmsr Bldg.f-Mlsnta'. da., for their frta
hook, yVrlt today. It Is mm Instructive.
Call TyUr 1000
If Yo Want te T1K to TH Bm
or to Any Gommc(4
wRh T1m Bm.
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