Newspaper Page Text
The Evening World Daily Magazine, Saturday, December 24 1910.
Can You Beat It?
By Maurice Ketten.
The Week's Wash
DalH Zxccpt Pnnday to the Press Publishing Company. Ko. 63 to AS
rark kmv, .New nrK.
& ANfj RIHW, Pre, and Tn an . JOHF.I'll PIMTTZFU Junior. rVe'y.
A.1 Park Haw '13 Prk How.
By Martin Green.
Entered ' the Pot -Office m New
Hhsnlptlnrt lUtc In The Evening
WQna lor Hie I nltcd State
and i ii-iii.iv.
helll" and employers bir and little see in the multitude of "triad
hands" stretched out all around them only the tangible expression of
frraft, and the average household distrilnit kfcfl of ChriablUM presents
means toil and anxiety beforehand nnd jealousies and heartbumlngl
afterward when the "Christinas" ninazinen are published In-fore
Thanksgiving so as to SOOOp in the holiday idrertiaing business, and
tha birth of tho Prinre of Pence is eelebraled nt Washington by a
war scare nnd a erv for soldiers nnd armament when such sijrns of
tha season as these are olernlile on the horizon, they mean that some
thing must have gone sadly wrong with the good old traditional Christ
"Xnver despairing while, another's bMmVi,
Never rejoicing while a friend's oppressed"
that is the idea wo have got to get back to, if we would really enjoy
ouraelves at this or any other tune.
Cardinal Gibbons refers to "that sweetest and most rational
pleasure of contributing to the happiness of others." The great thing
(.bout this pleasure of giring happiness is that a man may be rich in
:t jnst to the extent that he is poor in money and worldly goods. If
it were not for some such wise law of crention, syndicates nnd trusts
would have cornered happiness long ago.
A man who is broke bos carte blanche to give himself the only
kind of giving thnt really counts. A man whose income is a hun
dred dollars a minute can't give himself, because his wealth owns
him, body and soul.
That is why envying millionnires is nn awful waste of time. If
anything, we ought at this season to give our sympathies a week off
from their customary occupations, and let them pity the sorrows of
the desperately rich. The lives of these poor money-slaves are
consumed in a hopeless struggle to attain the independence of poverty
which is ours without an effort.
Mr. Carnegie reconstructs the diplodocua, donates libraries, nnd
takes long chances on winning universal peace at $10,0(10,000 a throw,
all in the hope of becoming a poor man before he dies. He is still
far ahead of the game, but noWIy will begrudge tho Christ inns wish
that he may live a long time yet.
Mr. Uockefeller has "given away" some $17.,.00n,000 n the
last thirty years, and yet in this wintry weather he is unable to
give what the traffic policeman and the snow-shoveller from the
Bowery lodging-house give freely help to the heroic draught-horses
that strain and slip and fnll in front, of the Standard Oil Building,
where the inhuman asphalt of Broadway slopes steeply down to Bowl
In the meantime some bright gleams fnll on the Christ mns pic
ture in such random news items
as t!he sale of 100,000 worth of
Red Cross seals in New York City
alone; tho 100,000 drums which
toy dealers say Santa Clans is dis
tributing hereabouts; the Christ
mas dinner for horses which tho
Kansas City Humane Society pro
poses to give; President Tuft's
lOt fine turkeys to married White
House employees; tho $2..,000
legacy left to a dishwasher in a
Cleveland restaurant by his Into
mother-in-law ; and the Ttev. Dr.
Henry Van Dyke's outspoken dec
laration that "Christiuna who
hope to meet in Heaven must
ceaae shutting each other out
Jrom their 00 mm anions and their
Letters From the People!
A I lie l.esaon.
Tn the FV.'.t. r of TIs tKciilngWorl l
Tha Evening World s vivid dai 1
tlon of a recent Are wh. p started In a
bUf eraln and hay mari.ct sho lid I ill
tha attention of the proper authorl
tlaa to the great danger sucti stables
and fodder depoatt are to their neighbors.
It la Inconceivable to me that owners of
stable or others should he pet muted to
atom ouch a large quantity of tnllum
nabl matter so dose to tenements and
residence. It Is to b' hoped t iat aui !i
a leaton will hear fruit heroic lives and
property ale aucritlced to ti e ROOMS,
1' ltANK I?.
The Out put.
To the Bdlt.ir of The Kteului Wraridl
I would statu in annwar to "Boafc
kaeper'a Problatn" tl.it if t ho output
In ISO) I tlM.m.ai and is U pel .,.,
lea than In HeOeJ, that tVX.'Xt 3." er
cent, of output In IMI ami 1 10 pel i i u
-lM.iJi.'j-.. output in ma. If 1111,13;,
uK la IS per ent. ureuier than the iul.
put la 107 then l4.11Ii.U6-ll per rent,
of output In 107 and 100 per cent.-tir.-1U.M.
Tharafor tha output In im. -
York ss Hccond-('ls Matter.
For England nd the Continent and
All Countries In the International
Postal ( nlon.
Oni Year , 90.71
One Mimlb -M
nOE n jmr h none tio often to
riorum ttn- Christmas spirit, ami
to n it' T.iti', Bran to irpc, tlwt it
in lomethiog whicli should find
mipht p retail nil the ymr round.
It is ti"t ii OOinplM sentiment., this
"?lirit of Joy," h Oudiml Gft-
boriH tflMlatej Mm original
Christmas meeaago of poaoa mi
enrtli ind good will toward men.
Hut it has heroine so tnnplcd up
in the crowded aArin of this
our twentieth oentuTy life that tho
timr whidi ought to be "hail owed
nini gneloaiM ii to an Increasingly
law nuinhrr of people n terror.
When the overworked shop
jrirU cry out that "Chriatuai is
pulpiis here on earth
?IM.t.. In USUsftifcUhMl in IM
1'IIAS J. WILISY.
In The World I out itai.
Tn the K'lltor of n,r K.enCia World;
Where can I And out the requirements
for Joining the mliitlal RJGORUtT,
In The W.nld Almanac, or toy apply
ing to the aolonal of any local National
I iuard rrgluiertt.
f Oi i: i" t ..f Th aeaalai Watldi
Want month nnd date did Oood I'M
day fall on In ISM?
Apply to Supreme inirl.
To tin . Ll.,1 nt Tin Hienliij Worlil:
Will ou kindly ubl.ah In yomi letter
from t.,.. MMf OOjuntn "What eoure
t pursue to have my nam changed,
jiid tiie cost to rla umeT"
A CON8TAMT RBAOBIt
It Is Pronounced "Hliont-I'lulr."
To tin- lapVM . t ri. BnMsi WasMi
W u M the way to pronounce he
nauiu of the play called "Chantecler ?"
W1L.LIAM 11. w i rut ,s,
Mlddlotown. N. Y.
I WANT NlM
where s I ( . fr Xj VOEA i )
Mrs. Jarr Hits Upon a Wondrous New Plan
For Paying Off Her Old Yuletide Debts
Cel'jrlfht, 1100. bj Tbe Prem I'nhhslilnf 01
i Tin Nen York World )
By Roy L. McCardell.
MR. AND itlLS. JARR were at
breakfast the morning before
"I'm glad fhrUt-
mas i oer o far
as I'ni Doncernnd,"
said she. "Kvery
"K very debt
paid?" asked the
a a t o n I shed Mr.
Jarr. "Come now,
the new 1 loj
a i id In bn true!" I
"I don't think
I've mlsd one,"
replied Mrs. Jarr.
"Not a one. Let
me see," here he began che"klng a list
off her fingers from memory. "There"
.Mrs. Sttyver, Mrs Rangle, Clara Mud- i
ridge, Cora II,. kltt and her mother
"llow'd you come to owe thec pen
pie?" asked Mr. Jan. "(leo, 1 wish you
Wouldn't borrow. Do without things
rather than do til:-!. Or, If you must
borrow, tell MK uboiit It and I'll try to
Kct the money for you."
"Money?" repeated Mrs. Jarr. "Do you
think any of those women would lend
me a cent? There' an old aayrng,
Whem ywu borrow yu loae a friend.'
Well, I'll never loe any fr enda. Why,
I don't know a oul who would lend me
five dollars If 1 were starving to death.
Hut after I dead they'd, each and
every one, send ma a ten-dollar wreath.
"Of course, that' antne compensation ;
and It ahowa that although we ar gone
wo ate not forgotten, and that we have
loft kind hearts, who loved us, griev
ing bitterly. Hut money! Why, If they
iny a five-cent carfare for you they
bold It as a grudge. No, I was speak
ing of Christmas debts present."
"You regard them as dobts, then?"
aakod Mr. Jarr.
"What e'se are they?" rejoined Mr
Jarr. "Clara Mudnidge give ma u pre
i nt, 1 give Clara Mudrldge a present.
If I don't she'll go uround telling every
body ahout It. It's the same with Mrs.
llangle anil Cora lllckltt nnd her moth
By Corn M. W. Grccnleaf.
CAKOlS. churchbell, glfls,
And happy, mulling faces;
Joy's saanofl that uplifts
And iiiako.s gla.l all ftirlsKSTI races.
Y ule-loe, candles, wreath
Of evergreen, and holly
The ratSttetOS that breathe
of fun that not all folly.
Reindeers, Santa CISUli
The Christmas tree, or stocking;
We love you all because
Hut What's the use of talking?
"Peace on earth, good will
To man, to Ood the glory,"
The angels aang. until
The whole world know the tory.
Oh, love that rj;lgn to-day,
Illuminate ouo living!
Ahtd wtlth u alway,
Just giving and forgiving.
stov L MTfs.ieDELt.
I Witt. Cjo)
I WICt-Qo) .
s ! and get
HE" WON'T LETMPfioTN
eu- IHE ELEVATOR-Boy
TO PUT THE RICj ON
er. Oh, I wlah nobody hod ent m
"Why, Juat the other day I heard you
compladn because you hadn't received
any gifts from your friend," remarked
"Wall, now that I have received the
gifts IMI complain worse than ever!" re
plied Mrs. Jarr. "Such gifts! Clara
How to Put
Among the Has-Be ens
By Elbert Hubbard Jenkins.
.M real sorry you've neA'er me. my uncle. You'd like him. In the fut
place, ha has the big advantage f nesoclate with ME: on' I often
notice that he'll como out with some Idee that exactly what I've been
a-thlnkln' of. an' put It la Jet tho word that I would 'f I hadn't been
too buay to lay It fuat.
Well, thl piece ala't so much "bout my uncle a 'tl 'bout Mr. Carneegy. 1
wa a-readlng t' my uncle out o' The livening World 'bout that M Sift o' Andy's
o' f have peace all 'round everywhere, when my unci broke In and ald,
say he: 1
"Great 1 lee great' Kvery body ought f thank Andy for that. T I wa'n't eo
tarnaJ lame an' knew where Andy was I'd go an' tell him su. Hut say! I've got
a queer Idee that I'd like t' put f him; an' ome time when you're a-wrltln' one
o' them pieces o' yourn I wlh you'd tall the folks 'bout it Andy n" the ret."
I promise i I would, an' hero It l respectfully put before Andy, with the
compliment o' the aeon an' wlshln' him many happy returns o' the eame.
My uncle' idee 1, In the fut place, rhat ak he read out ' a big poetry book
that ha' got) "the proper tudy o' mankind 1 MAN." An he aryrie thl way:
In order f tudy MAN you've got t' go w.hra MAN t same'a if you atudy
'rlthmetlc you've got f have a Tlthmtio book Tight In your hand.
Well, then! T' go where MAN I you'va got P mix In with folkn talk with
'em, how they live, how they play, what kind o' olo'es they woar, what kind
o' picture they paint, what kind o' bulldln'a they build an' all that.
Now, In order f do that you've got f travel an' travel quite a lot. too! Tou
can't study MAN hy Jest ctayln' right In lght o' tho p'.ace where you wa born
far from It. (Thet'l pretty good, too "far from It." Exac'ly the thing!) Ye.
you've got t' go all over your own country, an' all over the other feller' coun
tries un' not be prejudiced so you'll all the time be feelhV so mighty ure that
YOUR way tho HR3T f do everythln' either!
Travel all 'round, an' watnh the OTHICR FELLER In hi hu'nes, an' hi
goln' f the how, an' his eatln nn' drlnkln', on' hook wrltln', an' houae building,
an' picture palntln'. an' fai-mln', on' railroad rutihln', an' etcetry; an' THEN why,
THEN (o my uoiie ays) you'll have a mighty lght o' respect for tho man that
live In the next town t' yourn, an' tho next State f yourn, an' the doien or six
other Bute beyond that, an' the next country t' yourn, an' the other countries
croat ths ocean, an' down In South America an" on t'other aid o' the world,
An' TURN (so my uncle sys) they'e. nothlri' like KNOWIN' a man an'
ltEfsPUClTN' him t' keep you from FIOIITIN' him.
My uncle saya war Is founded protty onslder'bly nn lONOIlANC'E on NOT
know In' t' other feller, but kind o' (USSSlB'i an' on thlnklu' that Jet 'cause you
DON'T know him he don't 'mjunt t' much. An' thin you go an' fight him an'
you find nut (after you've been killed n few thuiisan' times an' spent all your
money, pretty near) that he IHES 'mount t' pretty cousld'lile MUCH.
Well, an' NOW wo como f my uocle'a real point an' It a queer-oundln'
ona, I acknowledge: but ain't there a noml deal o' sense In It, after all? It' thl:
Kor Andy Carneegy (or oine other fellow as rich a he l) 't flx 1t with the
railroad an' steamboats so that every year o many thousan' folks that ain't
never be'n anywhere (an' o, 'cordln t' my uncle, don't KNOW nothln' much)
e n be given free ticket t' any placo they want to go to a thousan' or a hun
dred or uny other beneficial number o' mile away, an' KEEP THEIR EYEH
AN' BAM OPEN, an' take lu the OTHER feller' town an' State an' country,
an' DEARS' how much he know, an' that he's gut Idee an' 1 entitled r be
"TFMSpoTtatlon l the greatet clvllliln' Influence o' the day," aaya my
uncle. "Hook I all very well, an' for some thing they ain't no ubtltute; but
In order f know the PRESENT world It far the bet plan t' go an' SEE It."
Bo my uncle want Andy P rig up ome scheme f'r lettln' folks go rldln'
'round an' lettln' 'em 9EK thing outsldo their own bailiwick. He aaya 'twill be
wurth ten times what It cost will make better cltlien o' THIS country an'
every other, and be a big peao producer.
Beam f m they a good deal In tha schame. What do TOU think, Andy
1 , ; 1
VJO ( Where's Jf Lgjgj
i , , r
2 T?'S0 K
Mudrldge sends a copy of I.ontgfellow' i
I oeins cent. 1 it i' them nt tne toi
Cora lllcketl, an art calendar, and I've j
a ausrcon that it was a last year m-
ture with fresh rilhon and Just a new
sot of those tear-off month.
"You can get the montln for next
year In a bunch for Hi cent. I kniw I
dl.l nnd fixed over that art calendar I
got last year and Ml going tn send It
to Cora lllckltt In case aite cent ma
anytlung and 811 K sent me u calendul
only that I didn't want to lose li
frlendshlii for gmxl friends are few and
far between I'd have sent my made
over calendar to her after getting the
made-over calendar she sent me."
"Pretty bad picking this year, It I
seems," remarked Mr. Jarr.
"You may well :lleve so, when I tell
you that there wasn't a tiling that I got
that was of enough value to make me
wait till the week after Christmas to
send anything In return," said Mrs
"The week AFTER Christmas?" re
peated Mr. Jarr.
"Yes, the week after Chrlsitmas," uti.i
the reply. "The nay to do when you
get a handsome present y u didn't ex- .
pect from some one you never thought
wa going to send you anything Is to
wait till tho week after Chrl:mas, when
holiday goods are literally going for al
ma! nothing In the (tore. Then you
buy comething nice In return and send
It by mall or express, with n letter da!-
ed a few day heforo Christmas In tie
pi' kagc. Then It 1 delivered Just i
ahout the time the person who sent
you the nice gift Is saying to herself
'Well how foolish I was to send HER
anything! Never again!' Having re
ceived the nice gift, you got at a bar-
gain a day or o after Christmas, even
If Uve recipient suspects what you've
done, she can't prove it, and will have to
give you the beneilt of the doubt that I
your gift wosj overlooked or delayed In
the great Jam of good that wampd
the mall and the express companies."
"Alway with love and beat wishes
of the holiday seaon7" remarked Mr.
"Of course, even the costliest gift
would be without value unless It was
sent with love nnd good wishes," aa-ld
Mrs. Jarr. ''Iut, as 1 was saying, thank
I goodness all my Christmas gift dobts
As tjhough It were waiting for these
words to be spoken a a cuo, the hell
rang and Oertrude, the maid, brought In
"Oh, goodness gracious, a Christmas
gift!" cried Mrs. Jarr, peevishly.
"And you thought you hadn't an en
emy left In the world," remarked Mr.
Hut Mrs. Jarr wn.s opening tihe pack
age, and when it disclosed another art
calendar alie upet her coffee on the
new tablecloth In sweeping the ibelated
gift to the floor.
Hut stunchlng her tears nt this double
disaster reminded her sho had plenty
of other art calendars previously re
ceived .he could send in exohange.
Hut that didn't tako the stain out of
MUST HAVE HARMONY.
"Now," said the architect, who was
putting the flnbihlnK touche.s upon Mr
Nurlch's new residence, "what color do
you prefer for the parlor decorations?"
"O! they've got to he red," replied
Nurlch. "My wife's got a red plush
photograph album that always sets on
tha parlor table." Tha Catholic Stan
dard and Tl
tU you SOtlflS that Doo Cook
ldeatppiird when th reporters
flnkrd bin If he would ftv
i . k the kale he ai-
rirnulated from hit
nrltlnga and lee
lures telling how he
tlinught he discov
ered the North
Pole?" naked the
"It was a foolish
question to ask tho
loc."aaid the Uuii-
drj-man. " VV h y
IMa't they ask him
If he was ajoliic to
Iflve away his rlarht
eye? To jW, suppose this canny faker
PUllSd thai Noith Pots stuff fur atnuse
nient? lhir OOOk went Into the Arctic
teiciona for t lie . nln, knowing that no
enln was actually there, hut that he
BOUM l onnert with lare ouaiitltlea upon
returning to this great hreerllng ground
of oome-ont, known as the fnlted t.ites
"Take It (rem nie. the Doc knew hla
puhllc He lust no time, after conning
the wise seletntlsts at 'i)pen!iagen. In
getting hark here and cleaning up. The
weather was WSroi, hut the Dos dliln't
nilml. Me weir mil anj persplreil anil
t"W what the North I'ole l.mkeil like,
a ul hla percentage of the gate receipts
was nultn com fort alile. It was a case
of getting a roll before I'oary got back.
Ami ho got It.
"It Isn't surprising that the passengers
on the Oeotga Washington almost went
to the noor In a battle royal over their
fellow-passenger, the Hoe. You have to
h.iml him the medal Tor helng a faker
with class. It took a colossal pulao to
enme back here and calmly announce
that he had discovered the North Pole,
and he knowing full well that he
Wouldn't he able to get away with it b it
a short time.
"Now Donalds the present status of
the line. It Is true that a bum h of de
lirious Brooklyn Itaa did not go Uon
the sly to meet him on hla rt turn this
trip and tie a rope of (lowers around
his neck. Probably some of those dis
tinguished Brooklyn oHImm srouM Ilka
to tic a rope f hemp around the Doe'S
neck and give bin a nice lung swing at
the end of It. t r he certainly did
i make them look like close kin to ..ie re
nowned llnk and (lock families. How.
ever, the lacerated feelings of the
lirooKiynites is neither here nor there."
"I am of the opinion that the Hoc
could go right out over the territory ho
covered with his lecture ahout how he
did It o-nd clean up again by giving the
Ten Roads for a
The Much-Abused Stenographer.
F the MMdyOOO strong on the highway of business I UARQE percentage 1
m l ie up of women Monographers. There have been many definition by
the WiJ and the otherwise as to what a stenographer is.
A few term her the "professional timekeeper between
iiiuiiii-i n Liu.i los.ris
Why? Because marriage to-day Is not regarded as the ultimate and only end
In a woman's life. Certainly the glr! who goes Into the oftlOS with the hope and
express purpose of marrying the manager gets the manager? RA RE1.Y' but
more often a chance to look for ANOTHER position. Then she awakens to the
realization that the happy road for a business woman Is pived with GOOD
Think of whgt would harp pan In the buslnsss realm If the itenOaTaphsrg wet
to be OFT DUTY for ONE WEEK' It would cripple thing 10 that many enter
prises would not recover In months.
For If the "boss" sat down to write one nfter another the dozens of docu
ments he DICTATES well, he would certainly nee I regard himself aa a
"lemon" on the threshold of dejection. And his cry Would be, "Come backl Oh,
The progressive slenoeTrnpher to-day Is the young woman who realises the
ADVANTAGE of helng eminently TUOCSaftFUli in her line. Nothing succeed
like success." At the end of a dny to feel that you have turmd out a certain
amount of GOOD work sends one home wit ll the glow of ICOOtrrpMshntMsti
Now, of course, I mean the woman who Is IN EARNEST. We all want tha
fun, the merriment, the recreation time EVERY ONE OF I'S. Hut when w
KNOW we are TI'RNINO OCT good work, then the fun time Is filled with
added Joy and fie, from fretting. And, mark you, there 1 READ Joy In work.
Each one of us knows that.
Some time since I made intention of Princess Marv of England, the ONT.Y
daughter who runs a typewriter bSOSIISS she gets real plaadbre out of It, and 1
at this very' time busily engaged being "DICTATED To" In t wilting of letters.
Here is a girl who might have all play nd no work, h.r she has com to
believe that she would bo a very dull girl Indeed In this era when everytoody
must DO sjme'hlug In the pursuit of pleasure.
So thnt after all the "easiest way" for the Stenographer In the business sense
Is to make hnraelf Indispensable ON THE KEYBOARD before hor. The ahort
hand of AC'IIIEVEM'EN'r Is reached 1u the long run by the way of READ WORK
and not by the w-ay of WORKING somebody.
Say with Stevenson, "I know what pleasure Is, for 1 have done good work."
SEEK THE TRIED AND TRUE ROAlD OF RESPONSII HI DITY.
PERCHANCE SOMETIMES IT SEEMS SORDID, BUT IT SPB-DD8 SUCCESS.
The Hedgcville Editor
WHY doe a woman get mad when
rest of the women?
ROY HARSH says that there are a
your wife gets to saying them.
EVERYBODY thought that the new
In a street ear the other day and
FRANK HANKS ha drifted away from home Influences nnd Is now making
ucces of hla rcaj estate business.
r MORRII.D saya that he got go used
him to its Horn ilnoe ha got
people a khkjlng talk about how ha
didn't. Mure than half those who cava
up to hsaf hint hefote wou'd 6 P
again, he- ause Co per tent, of the auohar
crop Is made up of rcpealcra.
"If the Lioo didn't discover tha North
Pode, he can he aatlsileil wltih ona thing,
Nobody else will go after It (or a tone
time to come. This rondltlon wwtild
have prevailed even If l'eary hM come
bank and admitted that tie had not
found the l'ole. Nn other axplorar
wants tn take the chance of being put
In the clan with Coofc, but LVok ta la
a claas by himself for that matter."
A Subway Million Mark.
LaV1 roarkel the h,ea4
Usher, "1 see the Rtibwajt
rabidly approachlnff th
mark -f carrying a mtlllnn paaaeaasrt
)nly a mHllonr" usked the laundry
man. "Why, there wi re a million pas
sengers In l!ie cir I oaoia down In this
morning. There were SXV.ono In tha car
when It got to Nlne: -slxt.i afreet, and
there the compressors known as plat
form guards erouded In KM.OOu more.
'.Ur.ut ;4iiio men and to women
were sitting d.iwn ami about imo.ilnti men
and .VX'.Oou -women MT1 standing up.
My right font Ml nt pped on hy 4.IC7
pel)le and MB BtSppsd on my left and
MM of the paascrigcrs In the other end
f the oar had had jr idle for breakfast.
Only carrylne- 1,000, MQ p:i-eners a dny?
PlSBll And als.. TtMtll Arid J'ooi l'ooh
A Warlike Emblem.
I "that tha SuBrSKottSS and dub
a women arc putting up a big rxrir
over tho project to phiee Brlghum
Votings picture on tho llver prate of
the battleship I'tah."
"Willi all due ranPMI to the alle."
sa.d the laundryman, "I reape'tfully
Mihrnlt that the min of su.'h amaxlng
j bravery as to inaugurate Che Idea of
living with more than one wife at a
, tunc Is deserving of recognition In name
way on almost any battlesrirp."
the hours of B nnd .-'till mora 0Sl1 her tht "Huffy flyer
of the kys." and the other day 1 heard one man say, "A
stenographer is the banana pool on the threshold of discre
tion." New. when It CMIrS to THAT it I time something
UFTOD out about the truth.
There are stenographers and stenographers GOOD, BAD
and 1 N I 1 1'TKRI INT lllsl the same a- Hon. are wive.
fciHHJ, nail II n 1 M.. 1 III el i-n I , '.V
n it known that the stanogrwpher ha a WORK to do
besides the popular picture of her us the much beeurlel,
overdressed, rcms ured creature we hSVa had In the past.
There may havo been a seed of truth In thai, but It has
been planted, borne hitter fruit and is dying for wnnt of
you tell her that she 1 Just like all the
lot of little word that sound cut ant 11
doctor wa from New York, but he goitip'
gave his eat to a lady.
to enjoying hltnelf that tt