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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1915)
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Bead It Here See It at the Movies. j 0 ff n
frP41 "-j An Amazing Creature of Bygone Ages Epicurean Episodes
I yQ9r XIO 0 0 j' Atsinoitheriyni n it opprnml dnriiur life. j IIoW t0 the Clam and the
By Gouvemeur Morris
Charles W. Goddard
ftmum Wis. Star Omapaay.
Synopsis ot Pevloua Chapter.
.After Uie tragic denlti ut Jolin Ames
buiy, his iiruaiKiieu wile, ouo o( Aiuar
leu'a KrtUjl beaulitis, uie. At her Uc.ui
ui. Hiu.uer. mi eii of the imoiin
kiduape In beauiuul ,l-ear-eid baby
fcu t Mild bi Ulna Ur uti lu iarauao
where aha wrr no man, but thiuKa ane
la lau.iu by angeiS uu Instruct her tor
bar misaiou to nlmiu me wuiid. At the
aae of in sua :i soUUeu.y Uiiusl into Ilia
world whale aauuls ut me tularemia are
reauy to piettjiiu lu Uni her.
' Tha una to led the io. of the little
, Amaabuiy girl moat, attar (lie l.ud hern
swuted away by tua lntercsia. wiu
Fifteen yeara later Tommy goes to the
Adirondack. 'ili Intel tola are leaponal
bla for tha trip, by ateideiii nu U trie tnai
to meat the mile Amnobuiy gin. aa situ
.-conies foitn from her ptnauisc as Census,
tha Kill from heaveu. Mcluiur Tommy n-t
Celestia recuKntxes each other. Tommy
finds It au eaov mutter to leacue Calaa.U
fioui Frof. giliutei and timy hiie in
i the mountains, later tney are iiuraued
by tiUlliier ana eacaoe to aa laland uie
thy BiMjnd the ulant.
Tommy a first ami waa to net Caleatla
away from HUillter. After tney leave
Bellevue Tornnur la unabie to get auy
hotel to take Oeleetia In owins to her
costume. But later he persuades his
father to keep her. When he goes out
to me taxi he flails her aone. bus falls
Into tha hands of white slavers, out
scapes and s.oes to live with a poor fam
ily by the name of Uoualas. When their
aon Freddie returns home he finds riant
In his own house. Celealla. the girl for
which the underworld haa ottered a re
ward that he hoped to get.
Oeleetia secures work In a lanra gar
ment factory, where a great many girls
are employed. Here she shows her pe
culiar power, and makes fr.ends with all
her girl companions. By her talks to the
girls she is able to calm a threatened
strike, and the "boss" overhearing her Is
moved to grant the reilef the gins wished,
and also to right a great wrong he had
done one of them. Just at tis point the
' factory catches on fire, and the work
room la soon a biasing furnace. Celeatla
refuses to escape wltn the other g.ris,
ana Tommy Barclay rushes In and car
ries her out. wrapped In a ing roll of
After rescuing Celeatla from the fire,
Tommy Is sought by Banner Barclay,
whu undertakes to persuaue him to give
up tbe girl. Tommy refuses, and Celu-.ta
wants hlin to wed her Jir9otiy. He tan
not do this, as he has no funds. Btllllier
and .Barclay Introduce Celostla to a co
terie ot wealthy mining men, who agree
to -send Celeatla to the iolll-ries.
Ater being d.einherlted. Tommy sought
work In the coal mines. 116 trips to head
cff. a threatened strike by taking the
miners' leaders to see .Barclay, who re
luftes to listen to them. The strike is on,
nd Tommy discovers a plan of the own
ers to turn a machine gun loom-- on the
men when they attack the stockade. ThH
sets' the mine owners busy to get 'rid of
The wife of the miners leader Involves
Tommy In an eacapado that . leada the
miners to lynch him. Celest la saves him
from the mob, but turns from him and
toes, to sea j&.esiT. . .-..-v..,. . fi
TEXTH EPISODE. '
Mow About brMlrrfLt.tr hVnllpfi
"fitvlsaMi iM ia nnnlw knaalffaar Ari tsw
wa.aB a . a-v V) veBMawi waa
"Can you make it breakfast for two?"
Ten minutes later the door was of nned,
a steaming tray was slid along the floor
through the opening and' the door waa
onc more closed and locked.
Almost In silence, for they were both
very hungry, Celestia and Tommy ate a
. Once .again, as at Uie Octagon fire,
Celestia and Tommy found themselves In
agreement. Each was bent upon saving
life. Tommy told Celestia of the fighting;
temper the striker were In and Celestia
told Tommy of Kehr's preparations (or
making tha defense of the stockade a
Hhamble of those who should attack it.
She told him, too. how she had made a
beginning of softening hearts, but seeing
that aha had been locked up she feared
that' tha softened hearts had owned up
to Kehr and been put where they could
do no mercy.
"But, Tommy," she said, "they wouldn't
be such fools as to attack In broad day
light, would they?" r
."They are very strong numerically, and
very weak In the head. Their cause is
lust enough, but they always present it
to notloe In unjust ways. . Their every
passions seems to them an argument.
Xbor Is Its own worst enemy. What
labor needs Is friends, friends of educa
tion and experience, dispassionate men
and women with no axe to grind. If they
succeed In rushing this stockade and ma
sacrelng everybody, what good will It do
them? None. And they don't see It. They
think capital will be so frightened that
H wll! simply curl up It toes and yield
to their every demand. Why Celestia there
are men In that town so ignorant you
wouldn't believe It! There are grown men
over there who think that all the forces
of American capital are Impounded In
this stockade, and that If these forces are
scotched capital will no longer have any
one to take uo the glove for it. Ouns
ddorfs a wise old fellow, but he's not In
this gams because he loves labor, but be
cause he love Ounsdorf. Carson 1 a
fanatic an honeat fanatic. Cracowlts 1
an out and out anarchist. It' a pity, be
cause fundamentally theirs Is the side of
justice. I wish I could hear what they are
saying with old man Kehr. I'm afraid It
won't be a soothing interview for any
one," They came with lour'
"I begged them not to come, but Guns
dorf would do It. I think"
"I think that if there Is an attack on
tho stockade Gunsdorf doesn't want to
be mixed up In It technically. I think he
Intends to make Kehr so angry Kehr will
throw him and his companions "into the
lockup, white flag and all. GunadoiT not
r turning at tha given time, U o'clock,
will be the signal for the attack; and good
I-ord, how the poor foola will lie slaught
"If you could get to them and tell them
"They might not believe me. but if I
could get to them I d certainly try it."
"He has no right to lock ua up," aald
Celea:!-. "I . oncer how maiy men are
guardine this houa?"
It was oidy a matter of moments to
ascertain that t'u-re were but two. The
hotiso i.eiiii "n- of a row that had win
dow only at the, front and, tha buck.
"We- miht pet away over tha roofs,"
They ascer.dcd to the second fUor, and
found a ladder whkh led to a trap door
in the roof. But Tommy fan ml It Impos
sible to open this. It .bs cither nailed
down, or held by som wolslit loo heavy
for him tn burfKe.
They returned tn the parlor and rat
for a while In deep thought Whatever
Co'etla' thoughts may have been they
Allf'Pfifvli'rl in tirln ir' nir intn Vi.-i . m
harnli cold look, und when she spoke it!
lant It wan no lon-rer In the same easy'
"I've ir.t an hloa," sho said, "but 1
don't ilke It. That woman put It Into my
"You know "
"Mrs. Oum-dorf V
"That man out In front," she said, "Is
a human be-In p. If he heard a woman
scrraminK for holp, he would try to help
her. wouldn't h?"
"CHi jou mustn't bo frlfrntened," mill
Colestla colr'ly. "You will be hldlnff be
hind that dow. When he rushes in to
eavo mc, you w ill have to seize him and
keep him quiet until we can get away.
But you mustn't hurt him."
"Suppose the other "entry comes, too?"
"H wjnt hear. Ill only scream in
moderation " .
Tommy laugrhed aloud, and Celeatla
for-rettlmjt about tho Gunsdorf woman
"Wo munt get out. of the stockade
somehow," said Celestia.
"How will we keep Mm quiet, after
"You must hold him so that he haa to
look at me When men look at me, they
have to do what I say "
"I kno-v that." said Tommy, "all except
"All except you."
"I suppose," said he, "It's because I
love you so."
. "Love! I begg-ed you to marry me and
"Oh, Celestia, how could I? I haven't
a cent tn the world." ,
"What does money matter! But thle
Isn't the time to argue about love. This
Is the time to think about saving life."
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.
How Widows Find
Husbands So Easily,'
By LUCILLE CAJNE.
Perhaps there is nothing' half so dan
gerous in the ' feminine world as' tha
widow the little one especially. Should
she happen to be ' tho possessor of good
looks there' is no limit to ' her power
over men-... Consequently,. JL, J natural
that he should sometimes Incur the deep
displeasure of members of her own sex.
. But It is not her fault. If men will-fall
In love with her it Is only ' right and
proper that she should help them do it
pleasantly. 1 '
Thus she has the whole art of. flirta
tion and coquetry at her finger tips, and
haa practically reduced the . art of lur
ing hearts, ; and keeping them aa long aa
she wishes, to a mathematical system.
But perhaps one of the secreU of her
Indefinable charm over men la that she
understand them perfectly.
Her marriage gave her a knowledge of
all the mental weaknesses that man la
heir to. All hi tender spots, his mani
fold inconsistencies, and all those thing
he simply loves and hates in a woman.
Bhe Is obdurate when another woman
would aatlatc She Is cajoling and sweet
when others would be dignified god
desses. Bhe know by Instinct when to
tease and when to refuse: when to be.
yielding and when to be cruel.
6he can be coaxingly sympathetic that
art which so few men are Impervious to;
he know how to flatter them; but,
above all, she know how to keep their
interest at boiling point by never allow
ing herself to be the same twice run
ning, Small wonder, then that men find her
Of course, the real reason 1 that there
I a delightful air' of competition about
her, which apponls to man's eternal love
of conquest. He Invariably ask a widow
to marry him for the simple reason that
he wants to see if he can cut the "other J
men" out of her affection.
Advice to Lovelorn I
r By BIITBIOI rAXXTAX
Marry tit tilrl lua Love.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I - have been en
gaKul to a young lady fur three years,
but I feel that I don't love her. There
la a girl I love dearly and know that 1
could be happy with her, but because the
former one is pretty, rich and talented
and the latter has only a good education
and a charming disiaiaitlon In her favor,
my friends teli me I would be a fool to
break my present engaeTeme.nt- Are you
with them? . H. F. F.
I disagree heartily with your over
worldly friends. You would be very fool
Ifch man to marry without love; that
would be doing your fiancee a far
greater Injustice than to tell her the
truth and set her free to flud her happt
nes with a man who care for her.
like la Not too Old.
Iir Miss Fairfax: I am 20 year old
snd dearly in love wl'h a young lady
four years oldor. Kindly let nm know
if you think aha la loo old for me. I
have a good poaltlon with 'a promising
tuture. 11 M. M.
Four years' seniority on the part of the
bride U certainly no bar to happineas.
Congeniality and sympathetic interests
are far more Important than actual years.
Marry tbe girl you love by all means.
A Reeoad Marrla.se.
Hear Miss Fairfax: I am divorced from
my former husband for two veara. have
the custody of my child, and am again
working. I now love a worthy man who,
I believe, reciprocates uj' affection, bo I
you think that aitrr one 'inhappy mar
riage It would be possible tor me to make
a second one a eucoe.' 1'leUae advise,
as I arn doubtful. M. H.
By ail means marry the man you lore.
Your first experience, through Its very
bitterness, probably taught you much
that will enable you to assure the r
C4mm of a second marriage. Don't deprrve
yourself of a chance of hapi'luan be
cauae once yon knew unhappinea. Llfo
Is full of compensations, and you will
1 probably And your In joy so great aa to
I make you quite forget past suffering-.
'zi, ' fn ' '
'" - i. ; : . . tf . f . -V . . oi j
m . pi
, L . -t ' r&J r - . :;--jh2;
Sfcl 1 ' i.in iwwwi". mini -tww.-- . - : - .--iiiiimu wii.iiip-i Knwi if
TJN , --.:yyH'wiWi.- Jf
Fi ami ijLinMiiai 11 i inaaa i i naiimaaiiami t , JT
As shown, in skeleton form,
animal remarkable for the grent
By GARRETT P. SERVISS.'
The addition of a mounted skeleton
ofthat moat extraordinary creature Che
axlsonltherlum to the Gallery of Fossil
Mammal at tha Brillah Museum ot
Natural History mark an event of real
Importance. It is the only complete '
skeleton yet mounted, and It la, besides, !
one of. the most remarkable anlmala in
that gallery of wonderful beasts,
Riandlng about six feet high at the
withers, it resembles, In its general ap-
pearance, a rhinoceros. It differs, how- remains of arslnoiunerlum, also entombed
ever, entirely from thU animal In the remains of tha forerunners of the
singular armature of the head. In the dugonga and the whalea. These last are
rhinoceros. It will be remembered, tha! of immense Interest, for none but the
snout Is surmounted by a great horn, export would see In these remains any
In the African specie there are two llkenea to the creatures we know as
horns, one behind the other. .whalea.
These differ entirely from the horn They were comparatively small, long
of ruminants, such - a antelope and nouted anlmaUi, and had the Jawe armed
cattle, for Instance, for In them these with large, curiously serrated teth.
weanons an formed of bony outgrowth , Herein they differ conspicuously from the
of t skull ensheathed in a horny case,
In the rhinoceros the horn are formed
of a solid mass of matted hairs, and
have no supporting skeleton. The horns
of the arlsnotthertum were of the remt
nant type that Is to say, they were
formed of bony outgrowths covered with
a horny sheath. There were two pairs of
these in this great beaat-a, huge pair,
placed side by side above the eye, and
a much smaller pair between the eyes
and ears. I
From the general build of the animal
it Is pretty certain that It waa a browser,
and conveyed food to It mouth by
means of a long, prehensile Up. In
the ahape of 14 limbs, aa may be seen
In the skeleton, it resembled both the
elephant and the rhinoceros that is to
say, 1U legs were massive and pl.lar
llke. This la a common type of leg In
animals with bulky bodies, and Is no
indication of kinship. There Is one pe
culiar feature of this skeleton, however,
for which no explanation 1 forthcoming.
and that la the singular forwardly di
rected curvature of the rib In the middle
of the body.
A to the precise relationship of this
animal nothing la known, but It seems
probable that it Is distinctly related to
the little daaslea or rockconles which
abound In Africa to thta day. The discov
ery of the first remains of arslnoltherlum
made a great sensation some ten year
ago. They were found in the Fa yum, the
lake province of Egypt, occupying a de
pression in the desert to the west of the
Nile valley, some seven-and-flfty miles
south of Cairo.
Ages ago this district was occupied by
a huge lake surrounded by vast jungles
swarming with a host of strange beast
long since extlnat. Some of these, since
they were contemporaries of artslnoithe
rlura, deserve special mention here. First
and foremost come the primitive ele
phants discovered by Dr. Charles An
drews of tha British Museum. The earliest
of these which appeared on the scene
while arslnoltherlum was yet in the
making was the little moeiitherlura. a
creature of about tbe six of a large pig,
and bearing no resemblance to an ele
phant whatever. This wa aucccedod by
the palaeomaatodon. ThU may be de
scribed aa a plgry elephant, but differing
conspicuously from the elephants of to
day In having the lower jaw prodlgloualy
prolonged and armed at the Up with a
pair of short, chlael-llks teeth.
The upper jaw bore a pair of short tusks
destined to achieve huge slae In the dis
tant ' future. The descendants of this
"Why does a baby cry so much when
there's nothing really Uie matter
"I don't know." replied the woman who
was Dualling a baby carriage. ' Wbyaoes
a man become so grinf-atricken wbn the
home team loses a bail gauMi?" Wash
.. . . V V. ' 1 : ,Vt I Anng the crustaceans that hnva an
rSSPBBastfWSEawswsii.'.ii 11 ii aaaaaai . z.,...,,
in the British Museum: An nrsinoitherimn, a uniquo typo of
size of the horns and the curioup shnpo of tho ribs.
creature migrated from Africa into Asia
and Europe, where the lower jaw under
went further lengthening, while the up
per tusks Increased In sis. Later, still,
the lower jaw underwent a shortening
process, till at last the curiously truncated
lower jaw, typcial of the modern ele
phant, came into being. Then a return to
tbe old haunt in Africa took place, but
not before the whole of Europe had been
Invaded by their wandering hordes.
The same fossiliferous dopoalta which
have yielded such beautifully preserved
teeth of modern whales, which resemble
In shape tho,e of crocodile. Further
the life-givjng, musclobuilding "meat"
of the wheat. It is ready-cooked, ready-to-eat.
Close the bake-oven for awhile
and serve Shredded Wheat in many
dainty, delicious combinations with ripe,
luscious berries and all sorts of fruits
and green vegetables. Two biscuits,
with milk or cream, or fresh fruits,
make a complete, nourishing meal.
The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
" 1 5
more, the skull waa ot a mucn stmpi
type. Of the rest of these animals at
present, we know nothing.
How vast art the chanxrs Which this
region of Africa has undergone may be
gathered from the fact that, beside the
primitive whale, remain of (hark and
ray have been found there. When the
sea retreated, dense, well-watered for
est came into being, forming the nursery
for host of animal long since extinct,
or represented today , by descendants
transformed, some into giants, some Into
dwarf, aa the "struggle for existence"
From the evidence of It fossils. It
seems clear that before the continent of
Africa took Its final ahape, It was more
or less directly connected with South
America. These fossils show us thst
what Is now a burning desert was once a
streaming forest, and before this, wa
the hunting ground of sharks. The. day
of arainolUierlum date somewhere about
the middle of these tremendous happenings.
The Closed Season for
We have built a two-million dollar bakery
with which to supply you with a perfect whole
wheat bread. Make our bake-oven your bake
oven during the Summer months by serving
honored plnca about our tables none Is
so commonly found
lobster in fact, no
dinner would be
fhem, and aa they
kltrh they arc re
sponsible in a larrn
measure for the
of such ftinctions.
Tha clam Is a
small, reticent, pal
lid . complex lonnd
guished by ttacold
fent. which la
found all aloror the
of the I'nlted
Plates and In Eng
land, whero tha
vory finest varie
the clam and tha
banquet or puMlo
ties extant are pro-
nroduoed. A very
superior quality of
clam, however, la Indla-enowa to Boston:
but none la produced weat ot uie
Alletrhenlea or south of Mason and Plx
This makee tha dam somewhat of a
gaatronomlo rarity m America, and par
hnpa explains why It hi coneldered a tid
bit by epicures, as It la in reality aomo
what flavorless, and the taste for It haa
to be generally acquired by fasting.
There are two varieties of elama, little
neck clams, which wear a fourteen and
a half collar, and hava bulging browe.
and long hair, and carry a heavy lino or
conversation about the superman, and
literature, and . mualo, and art. This
variety l extremely oold and clammy,
anil Is generally found attached to some
uplift movement, from which, however.
It la easily removed.
Household Snggi itioni
To clean dut-talned alabaster orna
ments, make a past of whIUng. soap
and milk. The paste must be left to cry
on and then washed away, the surface
being first dried wltih a cloth and them
with a flannel, when the ornaments will
be found clean end unharmed.
To clean real lace, place it between
folds of tisane well sprinkled with cal
cined magncaia. and put between the
leaves of a book under a weight for two
or three days. Shake out the powder
and tho lace will be found quite dean.
' By peeling a poato 10 per sent of 1U
food value Is wasted. The akin Is rich
In useful mineral matter, and the part
Just beneath the akin the flbro-vascular
layer contains far more proteld than the
Inner bulk of the tuber.
When a dark serve suit or dress gets
shiny, spongo It well with hot vinegar
and press It In Uie usual way. No odor
of vinegar will remain.
To polish grained wood soak a flannel
In a little Unseed oil, rub the wood well,
then polish with a dry soft cloth.
To soften water in Whloh flannels are
to be washed, allow two teaspoonfula of
glycerine to a tub of water.
To remove the smell of cooked onion
from a pot fill It wluh boiling water and
drop in a red-hot cinder.
The other apeclea of the clam is just n.
tartre, rotund, unanntlent body, with no
volition or Initiative of Its own. This In
! undoubtedly the native stock, the claim
that was born clara In contradistinction
to the clams which have cultivated clam
mine. Homo housekeepers, who are particular
ahout the kind of clams they serve out
at their table, go out and pick out their
own clams. But the majority of women
are sadly locking in energy and thrirt.
and so they order In their clams over
the telephones or obtain them from the
social rmrlstcr, where they may b, had
for the asking. In this way the clams
for most wek-end parties are obtained.
Clams may be obtained In a variety ot
toothsome ways. Occasionally one may
be found In the soup. This Is known Sf
clam bmrlllon. and Is a dish that host
esses delight to serve at seml-tlterary
and nrusiosl functions, where some liter
ary or artlstlo lion la Invited to try Vkw
strength of his or her voice against the
combined conversation of seventy-five or
a hundred ladles.
Stewed clam are a very common sight
at our best tables. Little neck (lams ait
the boat variety to use for this dish.
To make atewed clams begin by prepsr
Ing a sort ot sandwich by placing the
olam between two fat dowagers whone
conversation! range Is limited by dis
ease, dress and domesticity Pour ovvr
this mixture ah assortment of cocktalle
sherry and 'champagne, with a dash o.
ueneaictine Berve as soon aa it u a.t
The favorite way of serving clams I.
however, on Ice a a relish at the be
ginning of tha meal. This make any
thing that comes afterward seem d.
riotous by contrast As the clams have n
flavor of their own, the only wsy 1
which they can be made palatable fci t
rve them with sauoe piquant, made o
larga wads of the long green, combine
with equal parts of automobiles, theater
ticket and smart restaurants. Pea son.
op In this way clams become the fav
orlte dish of many women, but clams d
not appeal to the feminine taste tn their
plain stats. ...
' Although, a haa been said, the fines
lobsters grow In the west obeytna; som
law of nature, as soon a they have
arrived at the spending age they emigrate
to New York, where they disport them
selves la the liquids along: tha Great
This makes the lobster fishing erf tr
'Broadway banks) the beat In the world,
and large number are annually landed
by young women who are especially ex
pert tn aogltng for the delloious crus
tacean. Lobster Is served tn a variety ot ways,
one of the favorites being stuffed lob
ster with hard, luck stories and pathetic
tales of cruel employer ,and mercenary
creditors and romances of never having
Thow In the salt of .tears, unless It
makes your nose red to weep, and flavor
with a tittle) pa price of Jealousy.' This
make a rich and sustaining dish upon
which you can support life Indefinitely.
Broiled live lobster, with deviled sauoe
Is excellent Having caught your lobster,
place It on a griddle made of whim and
caprices, light the fire of jealousy under
It, and, when It Is done, pour over It a
red hot sauce made ot the artlstlo tem
perament When a lobster Is 60 or more years old
the most satisfactory wsy to use It Is
to can It and keep It on a shelf for
emergencies. There Is, however, fortun
ately no danger of, the lobster orpp being
exhausted, as a new one Is born every