OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 17, 1912, EDITORIAL SOCIETY, Image 20

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1912-11-17/ed-1/seq-20/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Ihe Omaha- Sunday Bee Magazine Page
Copyright, 1113, by the Star Company. Great Britain Right neaenrafl.
the Interesting Horoxcope Of
little: baby glraohty
LLIONS ?
PROFESSOR LEO BERNART, the -ele-bratcd
astrologer, presents on this page
his interesting reading of the horoscope
of the baby boy lately born to Mr. and Mrs.
"Jack" Geraghty. What the - ordain for
the child of this union, so femphatically in con
flict with the social code of the rich and power
ful, iB, of course, bound to be rather out of the
ordinary.
The marriage of Miss Julia French, whose
family is one of the wealthiest and most influ
ential in the Newport cottage colony, to "Jack"
Geraghty, son of a Newport hack-driver, and
himself a chauffeur, brought about her com
plete estrangement from her own people. From
a petted society girl and heiress she became a
poor mechanic's wife, suddenly transplanted
from a palace, where she was surrounded with
every luxury, to a cottage where she had to
do her own housework. In this cpttage the
baby was born. What will its future be? Pro
fessor Bernart gives the answer which the stars
have told him.
"Will he be a poor workingman like his chauffeur
father?"
By Prof. Leo; Bernart,' the; Celebrated Astrologer.
WILL tlio baby born of tho union of Julia Fronch, the
wealthy Newport bollo, nnd "Jnok" GornBhty, tho pen
nlloHS chauffeur with whom sho olopod about n year
ago, bo a mllllonairo or n pauper?
The stars will toll! Thoy nlono hold tho sccrot of tho life
of tho boy just ushered Into tho world. Tho sclonco of astrol
ogy alono can foresee and foretell whether or not tin baby who
has Just soon tho light of day will bo wealthy or a'paupor; a
blessing or a, curso; whethor or not ha will bo a "rich man's
on," nnd, as such, recognized by Nowport "society;" or whothor
ho will remain poor and bocomo a chauffeur or a cab driver
following tho profoEBlon of his fathor and his, paternal grand
father. Tho circumstances surrounding tho birth of this child have
been dramatic In tho extreme Ills mother a girl of eighteen
tho daughter of wealthy parents, pampered and potted all her
life, suddenly elopes with a pennlloss chauffeur, "Jack" Gor
ngbty, and marries hfm before her family can intorvono or ob
ject to tho match. Qoraghty's parents had always been ppor
but respectable residents of Nowport his father driving a cab,
In which rode, from time to time, tho visitors to that famous
Bummer resort. Ills mother, a typical hausfrau, attending to
tho dally duties washing tho clothoB, scrubbing tho floors,
darning her husband's socks, and all the, rc;t of itl How could
a young girl, accustomed as oho was to ovorything which money
could buy, expect to fit into theso surroundings, and bo happy
as tho wlfo of their eon Jack?
Yot she seems to havo done so remarkably woll. Sho cer
tainly showed great pluck nnd determination in her nowly
chosen courso of life. And when her parentB and all her rela
tives disowned her and left Newport, shutting up thoir housos
in order that thoy might not boo' hor face, sho bravely set to
work to inako hor husband happy and adjust herself to hor now
surroundings, And now sho is a happy raothor. For, on tho
night beforo Election I?ay Miss French now Mrs. "Jack" Ger
aghty boro a son, a bouncing boy.
I havo worked long aud carefully over tho horoscopo of tho
Geraghty baby, and I fael euro that what I havo to say will
proro correct In alt Its chief essentials.
Leo 1b tho ruling planet undor whloh this child is born; this
indicates a strong, fresh, straightforward character, bravo and
true. Saturn also occupies a prominent place In his houso of
Life being In tho mid-heavens, This Is a striking, significant
and unusual position, being In exactly tho samo place as it oc
cupied In tho case of Napoleon Bonoparte. Ilia life, therefore,
as indicated by thin, should be moat successful unusually so.
Tho queer planot Neptune, which nlso plays a largo part In hlB
life, determines friendships, nnd shows mo that thoro will bo
many hard feelings orousod In certain quarters on account of
havoc nnd bo tho cnuso pf a gicat deal of unhapplness and
some of the friendships he will form. Somo of these will work
misery to himself and to othsr mombors of his family. This
relates -particularly to men friends, because all tho indications
nro that tho friendships of women will usually bo fortunate.
Tho position of tho planot Mars indicates that thoro will be
a good deal of strlfo and conflict between tho paronts and .grand
parents of tho child not only about tho baby, but also about
property and other matters. Mars, being a war-like Influence,
Indicates this clearly. It might oven Blgnlfy an ultimate separa
tion of the paronts.
Tho prominent and unusual position of Saturn Indicates that
this baby, If he growH to tho cBtato of manhood, will be pos
sessed of great ambition; ho will cravo power and will be deter
mined to get It. Ho will certainly bo successful In this, as all
tho signs point to tho fact that, when ho growB up, ho will bo
rich in lite own right quite apart from any money which may
be left to him or that may bo coming to him from his mother.
Leo and tho Sun are the ruling planots which will most
dominate his life. Theso nro particularly good. There will be
several tragedies in his life, but none of these will be of bo
-ushlng a naturo but that he can ovorcomo them. Thoy will
i,t crush him. Pride Is Indicated; and, bocauso of his great
ambition, ho must be careful that ho does not meet his "Water
loo" like Napoloon whoso signs his horoscope closely re
sombles In somo rospoctfl. ..
I boo much Intrigue and many cunning plots surrounding his
llfo in all directions. Ho will moot many strange friends, under
a varloty of strango and over weird clrcumstancoe.
Two women will figure In his llfo markedly. Thoy will both
Influence him, but It will vary In different ways. One of those
womon will bo dark long black hair, dark eyes, dark akin, and a
peculiar siipploness of body which appears almost reptilian. This
woman will meot young Geraghty and will influence him in a way
which wll bo bad for himself and for others. The other woman
who will Influonco him 1b much lighter almost blond; blue
gray eyesfair, slim, wlUowy and graceful. The forces of theso
two women will bo brought to play upon him at about tho same
tlmo ono will pull him in one direction, tho other In the oppo-
Tiroctlon For n while ho will bo torn In twain, and will
not know which way to turn. Finally, ho will yield to the right,
and will veer over to his fairer companion, whoso influence has
ttlWArthoCtnimo00odt mnarriag9h,tho world will be In a state of
tumult and uproar, Revolution will bo In tho air. Injustice will
have grown "apace' Tho fair girl that I see written .large across
tho face of tho horoscopo haB great Influence over tho masses
on tno wast oiuu.
lovo nnd trust hor; she is
ono of thorn nt heart and in
aympnthy though It has
been her fnto to mix with
tho ultrn-rlch. Always she
Is performing some kindly
action? It is upon ono of
theso missionary trips that
she encounters young Ger
aghty. Travelling nlono ono
night almost disguised,
Hko Hnroun Al Itaschld,
of tho "Arabian Nights"
he hits been in the habit of
visiting a certain houso on
tho far outskirts of tho city
on a secret mission" connect
ed with tUo diplomatic ar
rangements' Involving two
countries. Theso 8 o o r e t
meetings arc attended by
great danger, and it will de
volve upon young Geraghty
on every occasion to carry
homo with him the papers
of that secret meeting in
his inner brenst pocket. Ono
night the blow falls, the
terrible thlug happens.
I see suspicion arising in
the breasts of somo of thoso
who uro opposed to tho plot
which is bolus hatched. They
attack htm on his way
home. Taken unawares, he Is
stunned nnd takon captive before he can rcallzo what has-happened.
When he recovers consciousness ho finds himself gagged
and bound, lying in tho corner of a dark room. His" precious
papers have gone I
Dy tho faint glimmer of a candle in one corner of the room
ho sees tho door open. A beautiful girl enters the room, holding
her hand to' her mouth as a token of silence. It is she! ,Tho
instant his eyes rest upon her he knows and reallzos that she is
the girl in all tho world for him. In her hand she bears a pack
ago It contains the papers ho lias lost.
Yes, thoro In tho dim twilight, thoy hold their whispered and
tender conclave They exchange glances, and, dim as the light
Is, they each realise that their souls have found and caressed
one another; that love has triumphed! The intrigues of the
dark woman have been thwarted; tho vengeance of tho band
has been prevented, and the happiness of two has been secured.
' They escape! Long is the search for them, but thoy arc never
found, till It Is safe for thorn to return. No gorgoous wedding,
attended by scores of smiling friends and relatives will be
theirs. It will bo In secret, almost In darkness, but their love
shall form for them a bond more unbreakable than any outward
pomp or ceremony could possibly bring to them.
After that I see young Geraghty and his bride sailing away
for a time they glide off, out of sight, as though thoy sailed
away on a dainty aeroplane. A golden halo 'surrounds them; all
has prospered. I Bee prosperity, and the thanks of governments
bestowed upon him. By his own force of character ho has risen
to a place of pow
er and fame I
Such are a few
of the signs of
the life of Baby
Geraghty as I
rend them In the
s t a r s. Many
more things will
happen, but I
cannot recount
Uicm. What I
see most plainly
and strongly I
havo revealed.
Such will be
tho life of tho in
fant if I rend the
stars aright.
OH
"The stars ty' h
will be rich in
hii own right
but through
hi own
effort!." '
The
Humble
Cottage
in Which
the
Baby
Geraghty'
Father
Lived
Before
Hit
Marriage.
Look Out for the Man of 40
He's the Only Perfect Lover
A
Mis Julia French and Her Pet Collie.
From a Photograph Taken at About
the Time of Her Marriage. .
" 'ack' Geraghty, His Bride and the Pet
Terrier in the Automobile in
Which They Eloped.
T last the man who Is past
forty Is getting justice at
tho bands of the opposlto
sex. Fair ones of various ages who
have left him lying-on tho shelf for
so long are taking him down, brush
ing him off, comparing him with
exuberant, arrogant youth of his own
sex and declaring him to be, aftor
all, tho only "perfect lover."
This belated discovery stands to
tho credit of Mrs. York Miller, a
popular English novelist. She ad
mits, however, that the truth might
havo been overlooked If tho man of
forty, or thereabouts, had not "found
himself," by cheering
up and airing his long-
neglected powers of fas
cination. "It 'doesn't matter,"
remarks Mrs. Miller, "If
his hair is tinged with
gray and his habits arc
fixed. Ho Is still more
charming than the youth
of twenty sr tho self-satisfied,
man of thirty. He
has fow conceits, is ycry
thoughtful nnd consider
ate, and, most important
of all, knows his proper
value in the world."
Tho chief advantages
of the middle-aged man
are catalogued by this
writer as follows :
(1) He Is Invariably
a good talker. Ho has
usually had a varied
experlenco of life, and
he knows what to say and what will
Interest his companion.
(2) Thp young lover Is usually
wrapped up In himself. He gives a
woman tho Impression that be Is
conforring a favor on her by his.
presence.
Not so the bachelor of forty. He
has grown out of that Ho nlv i
makes a woman- feel that she Is con
ferring a pleasure by seeing him
at all.
(3) The lover of forty does all he
can to please you. Ho never neg
lects any social politeness, as do
(4) Above all things, he is com
panionable. Ho Is very seldom
moody or low-splrltod. Besides, be
ing a lover, ho is somebody upon
whom a woman enn depend.
Tho i most slgniflcant advantage
possessed by tho lover of forty or
over lies in tho impossibility of
"llnding him out" after n arriage,
because ho is so obviously himself
during the period of courtship. When
women marry young, inexperienced
men, however, there is always tho
dunger of their finding out after
ward, when tho sharp edge of love
has worn off, that their husbands are
not good companions and that they
really have little in common.
J . such cases the wife becomes a
victim of the phenomena described
by Karin Mlcbaells In her book of
world-wldo celebrity entitled, "Tho
Dangorous Age." Reaching the age
of forty, or thereabouts, herself, and
suddenly realizing that she has
missed In her life all that women
hold most dear, she is liable to frn
tic moments of determination to
grasp a few years of happiness at
any cost.
But to whom does sho turn for
tho companionship sho craves? To
another unformed youth of twen'y
five? Never! When she holds out
her hand in that "dangerous age"
It is to tho considerate, steadfast
man of forty, even fifty.
As such a heroine of a tabloid
einctlonal drama recently produced
at a Now York theatre, with the
significant title of, "Rainbow
Bridges," sho says to tho man ot
forty-five In Justification ot herself
and of every other v.cman lu simi
lar plight:
"Oh, you mon! How can we
expect you to conceive tho grief,
tho terror with which wo approach
tho confines of youth and beauty
still unloved? Every wrinkle, every
.;r hair is nncther dagger plauted
in our hearts. Oh the mounting ter
ror with which we rcallzo the wan
ing of our powers io attract tba
love we have missed! A clammy
hand, with colder, yot fiercer grip,
seems to clutch our hearts 'as - a
count tbt m ur tat . niialn. It Is
the grim Reaper pronounclcg our
sentence of doom a thousand times
more cruel than death. Five years
four years hree years. The bell
of our doom tolls ever louder, more
relentlessly. Two years one yearl
Then wo are frantic, and we seek
to cross to the shore of love by
the rainbow bridges wo have' build
ed!" All this trouble because she pick
ed a thoughtless youth of twenty
live to marry, instead of the settled
and considerate man of forty-five!
In her enthusiasm over her dis
covery of the valuable and .long
neglected runlltles of the middle
aged man, Mrs. Miller interviewed
women of different ages on the sub
ject, with these results: "
"I do not say that tho middle
aged man la the most successful
lover. But. If women only realized
it, thoy would often do well to
accept him In preference to a
younger man.
"1 know several men on the shady
side of thlrty-flve who are the most
charming companions and frien-'s.
There Is a gentlo melancholy about
tho mlddle-agod lover that no,
woman can resist.
"A girl of twenty gave a ; i
opinion. 'I like middle-aged men
because thoy inako me feel , I am
somebody. They always say nice
things. They notice how you aro
dressed, and compliment you. A
young man haa no Torfor rib j
or laces.
""They have amusing views on
things, and a soothing effect upon
one. Sometimes they quote sweet
little pieces of poetrjand make you
feel It Is all about you.
"Young men have no qualities
like that. They seem to have very
little In them. They do not always
mako you feel happy.
"Probably much or the charm of a
bachelor of forty depends upon his
bringing up. if bo has had a sister
to look after him ho is probably
utf and likable.
"A good maiij ouug women nowa
days prefer to talk to the middle
agud bachelor in preference to won
of their own ago. Theso things
are to be noticed 1 society every
where. The miudle-agud, uven the
elderly, man la no " nger on the
sc. If."

xml | txt