Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 19, 1914, Page 11, Image 13
( r V THB BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1!), 1014. 11 Dancing m The Brazilian Maxko and Other New Dances Described by Adelaide, of tho Jardin do Danse By ADELAIDE. Copyright, 1DU, International News Scrv ' Ice. - Tho Brazilian maxlxe, what Is, It? It Is a tlance evolved from tho languorous life of 'warm Climates, sunny skies anil temperamental, slowly rythmical music, liko tho tango, It Is an adaptation, merely that, nothing more, for the tango In tho original could never be danced here; It has been so modified from tho original ,. .mi n11! iwm T " mum. jiji i j Argenttno movement danced to tho tlnklo of tho castanets and with all the aban don of the race- In Its Interpretation, that save for the name Ihe tango would hardly be recognized abroad. The Brazilian maxlxe is adaptable that Is, the dancers having1 at their com mand a fair amount of suppleness may learn tho stops to, exactness and repro duce to soma extent the -wonderful trace of . tho" body and arms' In ' tho ? maxlxe movement.' ' The entire movement' may bo thoLhlrd" movement -Isan-exact repetl 1 1 oi iv of tho first and second perhaps It would be better to outline'thcr steps Under three main (divisions. In the first movement the $ian stands facing .tho girl with her hands In his, tho girl's 'left hand in tho man's right hand, simply facing: each other. They make the same steps together, but with opposite feet. The entire meaning of the danco Is revealed in this one fact. It is tho most Important thing to remember In the whole movement. On the first count of the muslo the man slides his left foot forward, draws his right foot, near from the left, sliding Im mediately tho left foot forward again, and bending tho right knee. Tho girl does tlio same backward. This Is really a double movement forward, with .the; )eft foot. With a slight bond of the right knee, bringing 'the right ioot off the floor. .On tho second count the man touches the floor slightly with the point of his right foot and bends the body slightly backward, and then points his foot In tho opposite direction, backward, in the meantime bending the body forward That means that the movements of the feet and body aro directly opposite. This contrary movement Is in itself the most beautiful thing In the dance. At the samo time tho girl bends her body for ward, then backward. The third and fourth counts of the first movement are a repetition 9! the some thing", tho steps of the first' and second counts' only beginning with the other foot' and reversing the body movements, Thus It can seen, that there-is noth- trig St all difficult about this first move ment. The hardest thing about tho dance lies In the swaying grace of the body; tho steps in themselves are very- simple it is suppleness and agility that must be attained. 7 WcajsHvH You Can Begin This Great Story To-day by Reading This First Philip Anson Is a boy of 15 years, of fine education and good breeding, but an orphan and rolaerably poor. The story open with the death of his mother. Rich relatives have deserted the family in'.tnelr hour of need, and when his mother's death comes Philip is in de spair. Jle looks over his mother's letters and finds that he is related to Sir Philip Moriand. A few days later a terrific thunderstorm brews over Ixmdon. At the height of the storm a flash or light ning scares a team attached to a coach standing In front of a West End man sion. Philip, who has become a news boy, rescues a girl from the carriage just before it turns over. A man with the girl trips over Philip in his excite ment, lie cuffs tho boy and calls a po liceman. Tho girl pleads for Philip and Coming of The Sunbeam Hew to Avoid Those Pains and Distress WUch so Many Mothers Have Suffered. 1 a - in ml. 1 ulKJ?: Jii7 D?,re nn do not know et ilSL'J?.- J1 J remedy that softens Vt f ' eobl Um to expaad without "r,ln Wn the lltimrou sod enables ' . throurU maternity without pain, ?'n' flckness or any of tba dreaded trmptoma so familiar to msnr mother. J1"0 l no foollih dit to bints the mind. Thy thourtU do not dwelt upon pita u I rofl 1 UCa ,re, stoldSd? PTSuiT.U of J?001 ?. . l?ir realm themselves to the nZSPLSfSj??? ?d distress are nator? They know better, for In Mother's Friend they bara round a wonderful. penetrans- remedy U sanlsh all those dreaded experleneV.? liar Jfth 'ffiSJXF 0n'fn hou1'1 ! liar with, and eren thooio abe may not reaulra h a reawdr. ahe will now and then Tiieit jomo protpectlro mother to whom a wordta liSr??1 V0,Lri.rrl7,,1 "1 cSi a. Swon" derful Messina-. This famooa remedy la ao?l ty all druxl.ta. and la only 11.00 bottle. Jt It for eiternsl use only, and It reallr worth lta welcht la fold. Write te-day te J5 Brad, field IUculator Co.. 127 Iarfbi., itliati he Is allowed to go after learning that the man was Lord Vanstono. Philip then determines to commit suicide. Just as ho is about to hang himself a meteor flashed by the window and crashed into the flagstones ln the yard. The boy takes this as a sign from heaven not to kill hlmselfr lie then goes to the yard to look, at the meteor. Philip picks up several curious looking bits of the meteor and takes them to a diamond merchant named Isacsteeln, who causes his arrest. At the police station he gives his name as Philip Moriand. Isaacsteln tells tho Judge that the diamonds are worth 100,000 (J250.000). Philip refuses to answer questions and is remanded for a week. Lady Moriand, dining In a res taurant, reads about "Philip Moriand" and Is puizled. In the police court he succeeds In con vincing tho magistrate, Mr. Abingdon, that he came into possession of the Jew els honestly, and In winnlnlg the friend ship of the magistrate, who sends him back to rnako an arrangement with Isaac steln. The broker agrees to dispose of diamonds to the amount of 2o0,000 pounds a year - for a term of years, for a com mission of 10 per cent, and to place at once 6,000 pounds to the boy's credit in a bank. Fifty pounds is paid In cash. With this money Philip provides himself with a beter suit of clothes, and with bags to take caro of the Jewels, and re turns to Johnson's mews; on the way he meets with an adventure, which brings him in contact with a poor woman. At the old homo he gathers up the diamonds, and has Just succeeded in placing the last of them in a portmanteau, which he dis covers that he is being watched by a man outside. He succeeds In getting rid of the fellow .only to discover another pair of eyes perlng at him. This time it Is a policeman. Philip assists the police man in overpowering "Jockey" Mason, a desperate criminal, and saves the police roan's life. The man curses Philip and the policeman a tarts with him to the station house. While the policeman is absent delivering his, prisoner, Philip succeeds In transferring his bags filled with dia monds to the Junk store of his good friend, O'Brien, where all Is safe. Ho has barely -made his last trip when the policeman returns to me noute with the Inspector, Now Read On 1 y Copyright, 190, by Edward J. Clode. "This is the boy, sir," said the police man. "Oh, is that him?" observed the In spector, sticking his thumbs into his belt and gazing at Philip with profes sional severity. Philip met their scrutiny without flinching. ire leaned against the wall with his hands in his pockets, one fist clinched over the pouchful of gold, the other guarding a diamond bigger than the Koh-l-Noor. "I am sorry I have only one chair, gentleman," he said, apologetically. "That's all right, my lad, ' said the In spector. "The constable hero tells me that you very plucklly helped him to capture a notorious burglar. The man was hiding In this mews, and it seems you first saw him looking in through your window. What were you doing at the tlmor "Packing my portmanteau." "Oh, packing your portmanteau. "Yes. That is It." He stooped and nonchalantly threw It open. His clothes and boots, and some of the other contents were ex posed to view. The inspoctor laughed. "Not many diamonds there, Bradley." "No, sir, I told you Mason was talk ing rubbish." "Old he say any more about me being tho boy who found the meteor?" asked Philip, with a first rate attempt at a grin. "Wouldn't talk of anything else," vol unteered P, C. Bradley. "Judging by the way he dropped whan I hit him. I expect he saw stars," said Philip. "Are you leaving here?" asked the in spector. "Yes, I must. The company which owns these premises Intends to pull them down on the first of next month." "What la your nomeT" "Anson." "Ah! I think I remember hearing some thing about your mother's death. Very nice woman, I was told. A lady, too." "Yes, all that, and more." ' "Of course, that accounts for your man ners and appearance. Have' you found some frlendsT" The Inspector's glance roved from the serviceable pormanteau to Phlljp's tidy garments, and it was his business to make rapid deductions. "Yes, most fortunately." "Anybody connected with Sharpe A Smith?" the constable put In. "Sharpe & Smith! Who are they?" "Don't you know? Their young man certainly didn't seem to know much about your movements. He has been here twice looking for you. The first time war,-let me see, last Monday,, about o'clock. I w on duty- in, "the main road, and he asked me for some Informa tion. We came' and' looked In, but your door was locked. The man on this beat this afternoon told me that the same clerk -was making- further inquiries today, so as soon as I came on night duty I strolled Into the mews to find out if you were at home. That is how I happened to see you." He turned toward the Inspector. "He was packing bis bar at the mo ment, sir, and Mason had evidently been scared from the window by my footsteps In the arch. The inspector pursed out1 his under Up. "The whole thing is perfectly clear," he said. "Boy, have you got a watch?" "No," said Philip, surprised by this odd question. "Bradley, he hasn't got a watch." ob served the Inspector. He again addressed Philip. I The Bee and the Flower Oopyrls-ht, 1H, International News Berrlre. : By Nell Brinkley Hero arotheso two great players, Danny, tho canty, Bprltoly-hmtl-nco Idol, chubby and lloas-hoaded, tho roving son of VonUs; Aphrodite, and a girl, the daughter of Evo, tondcr, wealthy with youth, his load ing lady, In their oldest, lovelleat parts, "The Bee and tho Flower": It chanc't a boo did flit that way (After a dow or dewlike Bhower), To tipplo freely in a flower. . , Ho drank so much ho scarco could stir, . . 4 And so sho took the pilferer. And thus surprised (as fllchors use) .', Ho thus began himself o t' excuse: i 'Sweet Lady-Flower, I never brought . Hither tho least one thieving thought; But taking those rare Hps of youra .. ' . For somo fresh, fragrant, luscious flowers, I thought I might there take a taste Where so much swoetness ran to waste, Besides, know this, I never sting The flower that gives me nourishing, But with a kisse, or thanks, do pay . , For Honey that I beare away." Tis said, he laid his little scrip Of Honey 'fore her ladyship, And told her (as somo tears did fall) That that ho took, and that was all, At which she smll'd and bade him goe And take his bag; and this much know, When next he came a-pilf'rlng so, Ho should from her full Hps derive Honey enough to fill his hive. "Where are you going tomorrow?" "I am not quite sure, but my address will be known to Mrs. Wiigley, the James Street laundry, Shepherd's Bush, "Ah! The constable says you do not wish to be mixed up in the arrest of Mason. There Is no need for you to ap pear in court, but er In. such cases as yours, the er police like to. show their er appreciation of your services. That is so, Bradley, Isn't it?" "Yes, sir. If It hadn't been, for htm I shouldn't be here now. Jocky had me fairly cornered." "You had no time to summon assis tance?" "I barely heard he was here, beforo tho window was smashed, and I knew he was trying to get out the otler way. You hear htm, Anson?" Philip looked the policeman squarely In tho eyes. "You had Just taken off your great coat when the glass cracked," he said. Police Constable Btradley stooped to pick up his coat. He did not wish this portion of the night's proceedings to be described too minutely. In moving the garment he disturbed the packet of let ters. Instantly Philip recalled the names of the solicitors mentioned by tho con stable. . "You said that a clerk from Messrs. I Sharpe & Smith called here twice?" he asked "Yes." Ho picked out one of the letters, opened It, and made certain of his facts beforo ho cried, angrily! "Then I want to have nothing what ever to do with htm. They treated my mother shamefully," The inspoctor had sharp eyes. "What Is the date of that Utter?" he Inquired. "January 18th of this year." "And what are those pawn tickets?" "Yes, some of my mother's Jewelry and dresses. Her wedding ring was the last to go. Most of them are out of date, but I Intend to I will try to save some of them, especially her wedding rig." To Bo Continued Tomorrow. Our Grammar j By WILLIAM P. KIRK. "I seen her whon sho done it," said tho girlie on tho train, "I seen her when sho done it and she done it Just as plain! Sho never had no bringing up; sho acts Just like a fool; I havon't saw such manners since I was a kid at school. Just between you and I, my dear, her education's bad; She doesn't speak grammatical. Her English makes mo sad." "I've often saw the lady," said her escort on tho train, "And all them fool mistakes sho makes would give a guy a pain. It's Just as easy to talk right, like the fellows in a book, And that's why I remember all the lessons I have took. You'd think sho'd bo moro careful of grammatical mistakes. Why don't she talk like I and you, and not make all them breaks?" Hope For Bald Heads i - Well Known PoUtlcian Nearly Bald! Now Has Heavy Growth of Hair. Tells How He Did It. A western politician, well known on ac count of his baldness and hla ready wit surprised his friends by appearing, with! a heavy growth of hair; many of his friends did not know him and others thought he had a wig. On being, aHed how he did It, he made the following statement: "I attribute the growth of my hair to the following simple recipe which any lady or gentleman can mix at home. To a half pint of water add 1 ox. of Bay Kum a small box of Barbo Com pound and U oz, of Glycerine. Apply to the scalp two or three times a week with the finger tips, it not only promotes the growth of the hair, but removes dandruff, scalp humors and prevents the hair from falling out. It darken streaked, faded, gray hair and makes the hair soft and glossy. These ingredients can be purchased at any drug store aft very little cost and mixed at hope."- Advertlscm es.