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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAltCIi 10, 1M4.
1 if J o II JKV.
"THE KING OF DIAMONDS"
A Thrilling Story of a Modern Monte Cristo
The Laughable Adventures of Young-Man-Afraid-of-theGirls II Jy Stcllo. FlrCS
: : No. 1 Out of the Frying Pan Into the Fire : :
Copyright, 1914, International
BY LOUIS TRACY.
Yoti. Can -Begin This
Great ' Story Tb-day
by Reading This
t'hillif Anson, a 'box ot IS,. or good birth
and breeding, finds himself an orphan
nnd In diro poverty, his mother having
Ju,st died. .A terrlfta. storm sweeps over
London, Just at this time, and the boy
eaves tho ltf of a little girl, but l
abused" and cuffed by a man, who says
he Is the girl's guardian, and whose name
is Lord Vanstone. Philip returns .to the
place whero his mother, had tiled, deter
mined .to commit suicide, but just at
this time a terrific flash of lightning is
followed by the' fall ot a meteor In thj
courtyard of- Johnson's Mews, the home
of the boy, and he takrs It as a sign
from heaven, lie picks up several bits
of tho meteor and takes them to a dia
mond dealer, named Isaacstetn. The
broker reco'gnlres the bits as meteoric
dlrmonds,' and has Philip taken In charge
by the police.. At the prison Philip gives
the namo of Morland, having t,otten that
from some letters His mother left. Lady
Morland, dining In' a restaurant, reads
or tho boy s arrest In a paper, and sots
nbout to dtstover "hlfl antecedents.
Thlllrr succeeds in establishing his own
ership ot the diamonds, and ' makes
friends with tho magistrate. On his re
lease ha enters Into' an arrangement with
Isaacstetn to sell the 'diamonds for htm,
nnd then establishes Himself 'at a' first
class' hotel, from where ho arranges for
tbb purchase of tho property of John
son's Mews. He has an adventure there
that resulta-lh Jbis making friend with a
policeman named J3radley, a green grocer
and ah old. junk dealer named O'Brien.
Also, tlh ma)ces, an enemy of a desperate
criminal namea-jocKy Aiason.; Alter he
has arranged foran Interview with Mr.
Abingdon, tho policy magistrate. Tie goes
for a,'. troll.andi'encounters' Bradlev and
his wife.- Avfew.Pleksant words with the
policeman Jetc, Philip free to call on Mr.
Abingdon, iYhoro,ho told, the magistrate
his storf In.tuli. and asked him to take
the responsible position ot guardian. Mr.
Abingdon was Interested, and. that night
Philip' received,, a telegram - from Isaac
stetn that his mission, to Amsterdam had
been successful, JThls clones- tho first
epoch or. the taie. rfqw opens tne story
of the mature rnuip Anson.
A tall man; whom U' policeman spotted
as a -tlcket-ot-leavq man. visited- the
Mary Anson- Homo tor Destitute Boys.
which occupied the site of - Johnson's
AXawS'Rhd tho old junk store, lie was
ehown- around the fine building by4 ian
aired Veteran of the Crimean war. O'Brien.
for It- whs- lie, explained to. tho stranger
haw the home came to be built, but was
disgusted when the man cursed violently
at the mention ot the boy who had be
come king of diamonds. Philip Anson in'
Ills home that night confessed to1 Abtng
nnd of the tebpffa.she. had'rftet jrom.Slr
nhll!p's'-w1fe'.--wMo-iiougHt - to" make1 -her
eon heir! tb.'itHq Estate Mid Of 'the mXK
played by Sharpe & Smith, the solicitors
fn the -case. Philip decides to drop nego
tatloha with ths lawyers, and Btarts for
Ills cjujjj A. tall .man.. . who . hm .been
watching- him, questions- a -servant, and
leaves. , t?hlllp's. driver. , nearly. collides
wltha passing cab. At his' cltlb Philip Is
induced to buy some'i stalls tor a benefit
concert to be given at a music hall. On
his walk homo he passes tho music hall,,
npd Is" attracted by iw'o men. who watch,
a young ftvoman get into a cab, arid over
hear? ttlo address she , gives. His sus
picions arevafouscd, and he-secures a cab
to follow: when the two men drive .after,
the ftrafteabin a brougham, At an open
street the first cab drives Into an ob
struction. The two ItVSK In tho brougham
endeavor to persuade tho girl to drlvo
away with th.em. but . Philip intervenes,
and sends them about their business. He
then Induces the young,, woman tp take
his cab home. He.Jearns her name-is
Ellen Atberjy. And gives her his cab. Sho
is .to slnc.at the concert for which he.has
purchased tickets. After the concert
Philip takes the girl and her mother to
rupper at the Savoy, and there make ,an
Important idlscovery. n
Copyright; J5M, by Edward J. Clode.
"! once met a Jlttlo girl named Elf. It
waV ten years' ago; on a March tevehlng,
In a --West EnUquare. There "had bten
carriaKHacciaent.i, A pair of horses
nvero' 'frightened by a terrific thunder
utorm. Tho girl was accompanied by a
somewhat sclflAV gentleman, fie Jumped
out and left her to' her own. devices; ln
dcer, slammed the door In her face. -A
Trigged! box'-' - r
;A boy ..with- newflpapersr;a boy wlo
upoke quite nlcely-saycd her by running
Ir.to tho road. The carriage overturned
li 'front of Lord "Vnatone,s house. I
was tho,. girl.',', , ' ' :
Both ladles We amazej .at, the .ex
presslqn "onW Phl.tlp'a ilace.- He betrayed
such eagerness such hitejlsq fonglng. such
keen anxiety" to. establish her identity
with the child who figures In an accident
ot no very remarkable nature "that they
could not hetlp being vastly surprised.
Their astonishment Was' not lessened
when Philip -exclaimed:
"And I was the boy!"
-hut I said a 'boy with newspapers.' "
'Yes, a very urchin, a waif of the
Makes Skin Lily White
I'vrrv ivomnn wants a. beautiful com
plexion, and all admit there's-nothing in
tho world so good for this as buttermilk.
But th bother and expense ot using the
necessary quantity of fresh buttermilk
dally has always been a bugbear, pre
senting many irom using it.
Now. It transpires, someone .has discov
ered that presolated buttermilk emulsion,
hitherto' little employed for the purpose,
Is1 of iuat the rleht consistency and dual
ity to jbe used as a face cream, giving all
the beautlfylnc effects' of llnuld butter-
milky with nono ot the inconveniences. It
keeps, uiaeiimteiy And a small Jar goes
as lar-aa- sixty pint ot buttermilk used
In the ordinary manner, Sallowneas. red
ness. - olUness, chaps, freckles and all
minor complexion blemishes qulakly yield
to this simple treatment. Tho delicate
lily-white complexion always associated
with .the application of buttermilk he.
comes, readily accessible to all. Iwkmha
any druggist, even It he does not carry
presolated buttermilk emulsion in stock,
can easily order a little frpm his wholes
saler it so requested, it Is regularly car-
nra in biock in mis city iy bnerman &
MeGormell-Eruir Co.. Mhund Dodge Hts,,
Owl Drug Co., 16th and Harney Bu.
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Karnam
ota.. Jjai i-narraary, w r jetn St.
"My upclo struck you."
"And you defended me, saved me from
being locked up, In fact."
"Oh, this Is too marvellous. Mother you
"My dear one, I remember the event as
if it had taken placo yesterday. Your
undo would not havo cared wero you
killed that night. All ho wanted was your
money. Now ho has that, and mine. He
was, Indeed, a wicked man."
"Mother, dear, ho is unhappy. Aro weT
But. Mr. Anson, what wonderful change
in your fortunes has taken place since
our first meeting? Is tho newspaper trade
so thriving that a carriage and pair, a
supper at the Savoy, stalls at the
Regent's hall and a bouquet from Rosa
lind's aro mere trimmings, so to speak,
to- a busy day?"
"Evclynl" protested Mrs. Atcherley.
But the girl was too buoyant, too ut
terly, oblivious to all that this meeting
meant to Philip, to cease from chaffing
"Please, Mr. Anscn, do tell us tho ae
cret I will sell any paper you name. 1
get 5 guineas for singing two songs, 1
admit, but I may only sing them pneo a
month. I have loads of time to run about
crying, 'Extrey speshull Orrblo disaw
tor.' -Or doc's tho magic spring from writ
ing thoso thrilling' stories ono sees plac
arded oh the hoardings? I believe In a
lady's magarlno for a set of verses, tho
genuine and unaided production ot a
gin aged under 14."
Philip compelled himself to respond to
her mood. Ho promised to reveal his
specific for money-making at some fu
ture- period, when sho was sufficiently
dazzled to ndcept his -words as thoso of
With the tact of. a woman of the world,
Mrs. Atherley led the conversation back
to less personal channels. The great res
taurant was rapidly filling now. The oc
cupants of neighboring tables cast occa
sional glances at the merry trio which
discussed the foibles of tho musical world.
the ways of agents, tho Jlttlo meannesses
arid petty spites of the greatest artists,
and, incidentally; did ample justice to an
excellent meal. - 1
Philip thought be had never before met
such a delightful girl. Evelyn was qulto
certain that some unknown good fairy
had given her' this pleasant acquaintance,
and Mrs. Atherley, after a silent spasm
of rjegret that her daughter should do
denied the position In (he; greater world
for which 'sho-was. so admirably fitted.
abandoned herself to the Infectious. gay-
.etyjfhe .youri?r people.
jjo.tu. , sne. ana ttveiyn contessea ip n.
feellqg ot renewed surprise when Philip
happened to mention his London address.
Whatever the derrtxens of Park Lane
may possess,- that o- being unknown
cannot be reckoned among them, and
Mrs. Atherley, in a period not very re
mote, knomtha occupants of every house
In that remarkable thoroughfare. She
could not, however, recall the name ot
At last a -most enjoyable meal came to
a nend. Philip, supported most ably by
a skilled Jicad waiter, spun It. out to tho
utmost possible limit, but the inexorable
dock would not be denied.
He thought the two ladles might prefer
o drive home alone, so he sent them away
n. his carriage, and made an excuse that
ho had an appointment at his club; In
truths he wished to be tree to walk far
and- fast, while his excited brain de
manded a solution of tho strange con
geries ot events which had so crowded
Into .his life during forty-eight hours.
About tho time that Philip's coachman
safely deposited 'Evelyn and her mother
at tljclr residence, Victor Grenler, again
attired in evening dress and accompanied
by Jockey Mason,' whose huge frame was
encased In .a suit of gray tweed, entered
a fashionable Wcstnd bar, and found
an elegant young person leaning against
tho marble topped counter, engaged In a
war of wits with a barmaid.
The arrival of the two men, however,
put a quick slop to the badinage. The
youth quitted the cquntcr with a careless
discourtesy that annoyed tho: girl to
whom ho was talking.
"Well," ho demanded of Qrenler, "did
anything happen?" ,
"Jlmmle," was. the cool reply, "I told
you that your stupid ruse last night
would result in failure. Far. Worse, It has
supplied i you with a rival against whom
you. may as well glva up the game at
"Rot!" cried the other, fiercely, with
an oath "Don't irritate me; .Tell me
plainly what has gone wrong now.'
"She was there, and -sang delightfully.
Pon my honor, sho is a pretty girl. But
the man was there, too, and he managed
to Improve so well on the opportunity
you were Wnd enough to provide for
him, Jlmmle, that after her show was
over sho and her mother met him at the
main entrance, and they drovo off to
gether' to the Savoy In a carriage and
"Then who tho deuce is he?" demanded
the angry youth.
"I tell rou, Jlmmle, you have no
earthly chanco. Last night's Intruder was
nOrio other than Mr. Philip Anson, tho
"Philip Anson. Great Scott. He-of all
men In the world."
The youngest man became very pale,
and his eyes rolled In a species of de
lirious agitation. But Jocky Mason had
caught the name, though ho did not com
prehend the exact subject of their dis
course. "Philip Ahson!" he said. -t there's
anything on foot where rhllp Anson is
concerned, count me as his enemy.
Curse htm! Curse him to. all eternity."
And he struck a table with his great
first until other men began to stare, and
Grenler was forced earnestly to counsel
his associates to control themselves In
such a public place.
The Master Fiend.
"Come to my chambers," muttered the
youngest of the trio. "We are fools to
discuss sueh things here. It Is your fault,
Grenler. Why did you drop this bombshell
on me so unexpectedly? You confounded
actors are always looking out for a cur
tain. You should not try the experiment
on your chums In a crowded bar '
He was called a woman-hator. As a matter of fact, nothing could be further
from tho truth. Bob thought that girls wcrp wonderful, but he was wrotchodly
bashful. All tho attractions in the world could not recompense him for his lnisory
when a pair of bright eyes mocked him, or a soft voice railed nt his blushes. So
when Colonel Ilobson appeared at tho door ono morning to ask him to drlvo to
tho station to meet his daughtor, , Dob looked apcalingly at his mother.
. . VI 'd go. myself." said this colonel, "but I've promised to tako a party of poo-'-plo
skiing." i '
"Now,, my dear Langdon, do bo reason
able. How could I tell that tho mere,
name of Philip Anson would crcato a
scene? You look as sick an a man who
has Just been sentenced to bo hangod, nnd
my old pal Hunter-.seems to have sud
denly gone mad."
Indeed, his words were justified. Mr.
James Crlchton Langdon was corpsellke
In pallor, and Mason. allas.Huhtcr, though
Mk tongue was stilled, bore every Indica
tion of a roan enraged almost beyond con
t'd. "Come .away, then," said Langdon,
with a horrible attempt to smile Indif
ferently. "No, no. Tlnre-aro too many eys here
that we should leave with tho air of a
set of stage murderers. Bit down. Let
us-have a nip of -brandy.' Talk about-lacing,
womin, anything, f&r a little while,
end then ct out quietly." -
Grenler was right. A detective had al-'
ready nudged an acquaintance nnd whis
pered: "The pigeon seems to bo up tot. And
one ot the hawks is In n i.rc temper,
too. I'll keep an eye on that collection."
He watched them through a mirror. He
saw Grenler exert himself to put his com
panion In a better- humor. When they
went out he followed and ascertained
from the commissionaire at the door that
they had gone toward Shaftesbury av
enue. By walking rapidly he sighted them
again, and saw them turn into a door
way. "Grenler's chambers," he said. "What
a splendid nerve that fellow has. iteporti
himself coolly at Scotland Yald every
inontu and lives. In style not half a mile
away. How does he manage It? I must
make some inquiry about tho others."
Certainly the methods of the superior
scoundrels "of, London are peculiar.
Grenler knew that he was a marked man
In the eyes of the police. He knew that
tho particular saloon bar he affected
was the rendezvous not only ot others
like himself, but of the smartest detec
tive officers of the metropolitan force.
Yet this was his favorite hunting ground.
Where the carcass Is thero are tho
Jackals; he would never dream of honest
endeavor In a new land to begin lite
anew. The feast waa spread before his
eyes, and he could not resist It.
But Grenler was a careful rogue. After
a boyhood of good training and edu
cation, he drifted Into a bad set at the
beginning his adult career. Once, Indeed,
he endeavored to put hts great natural
abilities to some reasonable use by going
on the stage. The Industrious hardship of
the early years of an actor's striving
were not to his liking, however, No
sooner had ho attained & position of trust
as manager of a touring company than
he tampered with monies Intrusted to his
Hn -was not actually found out, but sus.
ipected and dismissed. Then , the regular
gradations of crime came naturally to
him. Gambling, card sharping, company
frauds, even successful forgery, succeeded
each other In their recognized sequence,
-until, at last, came detection and a
heavy sentence, for the authorities had
long waited tor him to drop into tho
Now that he waa free, he did not Intend
to revisit any of his majesty's convict
settlements It he caould help It.
His wits were sharpened, his cool In
tellect developed, by prison life and asso
ciations. He personally would keep clear
of the law and make others support htm,
(To Be Continued Tomorrow )
This "is Probably the Oldest Form of Religion in the World,
and When Properly Understood It is Not Wicked. ,
By ELLA WHEELER WILCOX
(Copyright. 1914. Star Comnanv.l
: "I have a full alu plcturo of Athene,
una am .just placing in it, insicaa ot me
crescent moon, n flno view of tho Parthe
non, and back of her head In tho dlstanco
n view of our
state .capital hero,
a fine scheme tor
tho purpose I have
In mind, viz.:' to
Athene h a v 1 n.g
coma to Nashville,
and sho Is shown
in the plcturo as
admiring the city
and tho beautiful
Parthenon In Cen
"Vhat I -want to
Impress these mod
ern, mortals with
la .tho fact that
Athene to the
Greeks was all the other goddesses, to
all tho other nations, and Is our own dear
Madonna tho mother of Jchus and that
they must not loso sight ot the fact and,
as it were, return to. Idolatry. Ypu havo
heard of the campflre girls-hundreds of
them here are forming campflro'-tlubs,
and go tramping over the country, build
ing fires and going through with tholr
rites ot fire worship. Now these are
young girls and may'bo ld to tako wrong
views ot such things which wore 6nly
intended for a sort of outing In pursuit
of health and pleasure; but they need to
bo gently reminded of the dangers of
forgetting their own dear Lord and their
own Christ as the only Ono to adore now
"Editor of a Southern Magazine"
Athena to tho ,dreeku waa tho goddess
of all tho sciences, arts and knowledge.
8hr represented 'tho; clear upper air and
8h was the goddess ot righteous war
against wrong. Her robe was a storm
cloud and her npear a shaft of lightning.
The Romans Identified hor with Minerva.
Jt requires a somewhat strnlnod effort
of the imagination to Identify her with
!ary the mother of Christ.
Bun Worship Is tho earliest Idea ot re
ligion which can be found In historical
In the lost continent ot Atlantis sun
worship prevailed, and the remnants of
the M.M,000 people who perished In a
day by the great cataclysm which swept
away this continent found their way to
Egypt and to Mexico and other portions
of tho globo; and wherover they went
the worship of the sun was established.
It Is not a very wicked worship after all.
The woman who Is a sun worshiper
rises with tho sun, saying: "When Thou
Ood, risest, I, too, rise from my bed."
Every morning a true Brahmin stands
with his hand held out before htm, and
bis face turned to the sun In a few
moments of fcllent worship, How many
of our church members give as murh
time to Qod upon rising? Tho American
Indians were almost all sun worshipers.
They thought of tho sun as their father.
Fire worship In n sort ot outgrowth ot
sun worship, and both aro based on tho
gratitude ot the human heart for light
and warmth and sustenance.
An erudite man, says holy Is a word
which Is derived from the same root at
"hello," and both refer to tlio sun, anl
"holy hooka" aro really sun books. All
undent holy days were, sun days.
Long and long ago, thousands of yeors
beforo tho Christian era, the week be
ginning December 22 was set apart for
festivals. That was becauso the ancient
pcoplo knew that tho sun reaches the
farthest point In Its descent to what Is
known an the Troplo of Capricorn. There
the sun seems to bo delayed becauso It
Is Imposslblo to obtain measurements of
the actual return for three days, on ac
count ot tho obtuse angle at this turn.
The peoplo of early times' believed tho
sun was being dragged into Infernal re
gions 'at this poln.
They prayed nnd offered up sacrifices
to help tho sun god overcome his ad
versaries. On the third day the rebirth J
of the sun god was celebrated with great
Therefore, It Is easy to sec that Christ
mas week has always had its peculiar
Tho symbols of the undents were vory
beautiful, and almost all our Christian
symbols and coremonles can tie traced
back to them.
Sufficiently studied to be understood,
it will bo found that theso symbols and
customs of the pcoplo who worshiped tho
starry heavens and tho sun and moon and
elements of nature wero all moral up
lifts. Industry, reverence, morality, tho
adoration of beauty In nature, and wor
ship of the Great Unseen Power back of
all this, wero among these, and many
moro admlrablo element were Included
in tho religion of tho "Idolaters."
If your camp fire girl Indulges In sun
worshiping or flro worshiping rites and
lifts hor heart and soul to the tamo ultl
tudo of devout reverence, whlolt marked
tho ceremonies of the truo Idolater of
those long gone times, she will bo serv
ing our God and our Christ as practically
as It she attended church in some fash
ionable enclosure and ullowod her mind
to bo dUtructed by her neighbor's hat,
or wen forth to Indulge In criticism of
her follow croaturos, or to adorn herself
with plumage of dead birds and skins ot
If In order to perforin hor rites to tho
sun our camp fire girl rises with that
orb, Is she not living' a more wholesome
life than If sho remained in a darkened
room until just time to drink her coffoo
In bed, hurry Into her fashlonablo church
clothes and proceed to service Indoor" T
Let us be reasonable, broad and con
sistent in our devotion to our own creeds.
All religious feeling, when sincere, Is
caused by man's love and reverence ot
Unseen Powers which creuted tho uni
verse It does not mutter tn whut form it cx
preses itself, po long as It creates love for
the Maker nnd tho Mado In the heart
which holds it.
Looking at tho colonol primly,, although her eyes twinkled, Bob's mother sug
gested that ho tako the party and let tho colonel go for his daughter himself. For
a moment tho old gentleman hesitated, Then a grin spread over his features.
"Vory well," ho acquiescod, "I guess Bob will fill tho bill."
Half an hour later, with a whoop and a flying leap, Bob landed in tho camp
whoro tho colonol, had directed him. Then he stood petrified. Tho "party" was uoria
other than a party of glrlB-r-ono--two throe and still, moro of thorn -coming (Out
of a tout. Bob decided to boo tho colonel later. STELLA FLORES.
I.ISHSON II 1'AIIT III.
Ilrnutr llyirlenr fur Hot Days.
Avoid using water on tho face beforo
going Into tho sun; rub a llttlo . cream
Into the skin and powder It well. Never
use water on the faco after It has been
exposed to the sun. Clean It with a good
cleansing cream and. If It shows any
signs of sunburn or Irritation, cover It
thickly with a healing cream nnd let this
stay on for twenty minutes. .At tho end
ot that time tho cream that has not been
absorbed by tho skin may be wiped oft
with soft cloth and the face powdered
so It Is presentable. But do not touch
water to the skin until all signs of sun
burn or Irritation have disappeared.
Hffect of Hunt on Couiiilvxlnu,
In summer, tho skin seems to have a
articular attraction for dust. Thero Is
apt to bo more dust In slimmer than In
winter and tho skin, being warm and the
pores moro open during cold weather,
shows tho bad effects of It quickly, To
iprovent blackheads or that condition of
pktn that appears permanently dirty, keep
It thoroughly clean by- means of creams
and tiutho It occasionally. While travel
ing or after exposure to dust, do not uso
wuter on tho face,
Wo can, therefore, sum up the caro
of tho complexion as follows: Prevent
excessive perspiration, keep the skin
clean, protected arid well lubricated.
Keep Your Temper.
Many women, unfortunately, allow
themselves to bo made Irritable by the
hot weather. They look upon It as n
personal grievance, and seem to consider
that anyone who Is not complaining of
tho heat is not "feeling It." Irritability
of this rort Is sure to be reflected In an
unpleusant expression that will Boon ro
suit In permanent lines. Don't let tho
hot weather destroy any of your good
looks In this way.
Good nature Is always a groat beauti
fier, and It is never moie attractive than
during tho trying heat ot tho summer.
A woman with well-poised' nerves
redlatea calm and coolness. Fussy, Irrl
table, complaining people make them
solves uncomfortablo as well as those
about them. Tho mentul condition has a
great effect on tho temperature of tho
Lesson 11 to Do Contluucd.)
"ft,. r. .SW
Advice to the Lovelorn
By I1EATIUCE FAIRFAX.
Ho I it Time IVnilfr.
Dear Miss kalrfaxi I am 18 and I love
a very pretty young man of 19. Every
time he comes to see mo he tells me all
about glrls ho has bcon to see, and girls
he Is going to see and he shows me
postals from girl. Ho gave me hts pic
ture Jindhqwants mine. Would yeu
glvO It to htm, and what do you think
ot him going to see other glrl and
coming to seo me, too7 1C N. H.
As a general proposition a "pretty
man" Is worth no nice tfirl's attentions
or time. Ho Is only flirting with you,
and If you glvo him your plcturo he will
prize It, not as a proof of . your friend
ship, . but ,as evidence of .another con
quest. Have nothing to do with htm.
Dtar Miss CVUrfnx: I am a young girl
W years of age. and am In the employ
of a very wealthy young man. This man
Is tho Ideal of my dreams, and I love
him passionately, He seems to care for
me, also, aa ho always smiles when we
have occasion .to meet.
Do you think ho loves me,' and should
I make advances? I urn euro his wealth
will not Interfere, because he Is too noble
a young man to consider that. In a mat
ter of love. LOVELORN.
You should mako advances to no man,
rich or poor. Such' action "Wo.Ud only
dlcgust him. and cheapen you,- He may
be noble; but, on general principles. It
U always best for a girl to bewaro of
the rich young employer.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am only a boy
of 17 years, and I am glad to say I have
cna enough to realize I, am. not In love,
as I am suro I' 'don't quite know the
value of love, but I write you asking
how to try to hold on to a certain dear
girl whom In the futuro I would love
to make my wife. ' ARTHUR.
You don't lovo her now; what reason
have you for thinking you will love her
In tho future?
Cleanses Your Hair
Makes It Beautiful
It becomes thick, wavy, lustrous and
all dandruff disappear- Hair
tops coming oat.
8urely try a "Danderlne Hair Cleanse"
If you wish to Immediately double the
beauty of your hnjr. Just moisten a
cloth with Danderlne and draw It care
fully through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time, this will cleans th,
hair ot dust, dirt or any excessive oil-In
a few minutes you will be amazed. Your
hair will be wavy, fluffy and abundant
and possess an Incomparable softness,
lustre and luxuriance.
Besides beautifying the hair, one ap
plication of Danderlne dissolves ovary
particle ot dandruff; Invigorates the
scalp, stopping itchlnr and falling hair
Danderlne Is to the hair what freah
showers of rain and sunshine are to vege
tation. It goes right to tb roots. In
vigorates and strengthens them. Its ex
hilarating, stimulating and lite-producing
properties cause the hair to grow long,
strong and beautiful.
You can surely have pretty, soft, lus
trous hair, and lota of It. If you will Just
get a 25-ccnt bottls at Knowlton's Dji
derlne from any drug ator r tolled
counter and try It as directed
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