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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 13, 1908, HOME SECTION, Image 27

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1908-12-13/ed-1/seq-27/

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What the
What WoiM Tell a Man.
OMAN mrreepondent of
the
A
Ft. Itils Republic discusses n
a warm fashion. "What
I
Would Tell a Man If t a
fnwiim n V rM-
h- , ,J J. . ' P
...... mvuinfj its ina non vaa I m
flo IVrwm-HtP e.n. In .U. ... . .
unviri pi'iiit ' i in- mill m wri rh
, ....
1 " anoci. what she
t 11 I not for men. but for the benefit of
her sisters whose range of vision Is lim
ited. Here are soma of her underscored
hots:
A girl friend of mine has a brother who
ban tried to pay me serious ' attentions
lately. He has not succeeded, however, so
f ir. and is not likely to unless h change
r rtain things which offend me. Marie Is
h.ilf affronted because I will not alliw
Ralph even a fighting chance, but she
cannot understand my position because she
If one of those easy going girls who. hav
ing eyes, see not. and who If they did se9
w.iMnt risk hurting; a mans feelings
i-ven for the good o fthelr soul. I've al
ways noticed, however, that they are lrs
Iin:cuiar
cn sex.
bout wounding friends of their
"ne might as well tell the truth about
Ralph f rst as last. He Is a Willy Boy
th. ugh I believe and hope It s only on ths
s irface. If one cared to dig down through,
those shoulder pads one might find a da
rent enough chap. I rather . think, too,
tl.at he Is an unusually clean.IivH 1
VUlll
t . naoeraaaher shops
.r tne oreat White Way have more of an
attraction than the restaurants and sta.
do rs. He Is undoubtedly his own worst
.nemy. after all.
If I dared I'd save this perfectly rooa
y ung man from himself. That ! M
That Is. T
j. ..Int out to him what a fool he makes of
li.rnwu oy nis siny clothes. While clothes
lnn t actually make the man. I ll admit
th-y hflp mightily toward forming our
lmtres1on of him. It was a little matter
nf dress that first made trouble In Eden
and human nature hasn't changed much
since. The wrong sort of clothes sometimes
ronalitutca a high crime end misdemeanor.
There ought to be a law against men and
w.im n marring nature In that way, though
the latter can do it with more imminiv
thin the former. An nr,.nir.t..j T
will escape ridicule far more often .h.-
an overdressed man.
.... a .
Ralph wears faddy clothes, not exactly
loud ones, but bad enough. His trousers
aie not black and white checks, but they
are always "the newest thing in plaids."
IK- wears foolish little neckties, with fool
ish big cellars, and. of course, affects tho
1'e thing in hats and canes. Naturallv
h.- has one of thn.. . . . '
,), T -",uu" s "t
.... ....... .c wranng mis season. He
couldn't pass It by. not he such a find in
headgear for Willy Boys! Being able to
afford only-one hat a season, he will look
like a wandering minstrel before the winter
is well on. Ralph just missed being that
:n jnstr...sity of mankind the street-corner
dude.
M.s shoes have little buckles Instead of
riain, everyday laces, and hls socks are
usually violet or dove-colored. I can see
how a woman might marry a priie fighter
or a walking delegate, but I cannot stretch
my imagination sufficiently to think of any
one brave enough to marry a man who
wears violet hosiery. Indeed, his whole
outfit is so Irritating I cannot define it
any other way that one fails to see that
the figure of the man Is good, the face
rather attractive, with wlde-apart eyes and
a firm chin. I have never been able to
l'it that chin and those clothes together
-nd make them agree.
I wish that I were Ralph's sister for
about fifteen minutes. Oh. if I but dared
t i say these things to him! If I had the
temerity to do so Mr. Willy Boy would
I a sadder and wiser man.
I.aak Kagliak Womea.
The searching glare of the law courts
l-.-is been Drought to bear upon the sub
Jut of the English woman's figure, says
a writer In the Gentlewoman. During tha
progress of a case between a wholesale
ci.numer and a draper expert opinion
was called to compare the figures of
Krglish women to those of the American
and French.
It was discovered that Americans lack
the Englishwoman's height, though their
shoulders are broader and waists larger;
the s'.cH'k shoulder size for ladies across
the Atlantic ls six Inches, while madams
n this side of the water can boast but
four and three-quarters.
Hut the length from "nock to waist for
the average woman In America ls only
fourteen and a half Inches, while In Eng
Ij'mI it is sixteen and a half.
The deduction to be drawn from the most
vigorous legal Investigations on the sub
ject. In which all the witnesses appear to
have been of the sterner sex, ls that the
average or stock slie English woman of
today is twith due apologies to Words
worth) "a noble woman thinly planned."
The Wife aa Helpmeet.
Lerky, the English historian, has written
a wise book. "The Map of Life," in which,
he says a few true things regarding the
matrimonial estate. He points out that
some men want their wives to know about
their work, and other men wish their wives
to remain in Ignorance of the work-a-day
tide of the life of the husband.
"Let me not to the marriage of true
minds
Admit Impediments."
sir. the bard of Avon. Not every woman
ii capable of following abstruse and subtle
n finements of mathematical and sclentifto
problems, comments the Philadelphia led-
s' r Not many women are possessed of
the logical or analytical faculty to qualify
barristers or attorneys. But the mar
riage of true minds does not mean that the
wife must understand the husband's busi
ness to the last jot and title. It la enough
If with her finer Intuition and sympathy
she comprehends the general drift of his
O'Sign, the essential feature of his plan,
the real Inner purpose of the man he is.
"There ace two sorts of women In the
world," said a shrewd and ssge observer,
"those who put strength Into a man and
those who take It out." Nothing Is so ex
hausting as to be perpetually miscompre
hended, constantly obliged to make oneself
il'-ar to a dull, turbid, unlUumlned Intellect
Many a woman whose beauty long ago
Mary T. Goldman Cnj Hair
lUMorer, is refined, scien
tific preparation, tho as of
which (or few days, gives
the original color to irray
and faded hair in natural
manner. It is so entirely
different from the ordinary
djes and sediment prepara
tions that its use la m keen
delight. Its users feel sat
isfied. Try it on onr ffnjur
antee. Price $1.00, express
lrvpaid on receipt of price.
Address Mary T. Goldman,
Uoldmaa llldg., Su Paul,
Minn., or For bale by Sher
man NcConnell Drug Co.,
loth and Dodge SU. and Owl
Drug Co lOLh and Harney
bts.
Women Folks Are Doing
was laid a
artifice iipnn the altar nf H-
vntlon Is beloved beyond the loveliest be-
C,UM h what la more tirerlnus than
rtenrls anrl fnrn - . . ... . .
.una ruuies mo quamy
of '""T and sympathy and understanding
th htart nd th' of a man. What
to
woman what Is the ad
world at large for her
iiiiisiiiuii
nt sK
av"" falre
as a social arhltrcas. com
pared with the knowledge that
The light is clearer for her light.
And one man a nni ih n,,v,i..- v
soul.
A Ui Vigil.
Miss Laura, A. Hecox, who for twenty.
even years haa rendered hto light of the
Santa Crut lighthouse, haa but recently
returned to her poet from tha last of U.a
six vacations she has taken during that
period. Since 1SS1 this woman has had
absolute charge of the light, and in all
that time It has never gone out during
the night.
Miss Hecox followed her father In charge
of the Mght, relates the Los Angeles
Times. He was a retired clergyman. whi
took- tho work of caring for the light,
when his health broke down under the
stres of his pastoral duties. With him
went his wlfs and girl, who cared for him
aa well as the light.
During the thirteen years bar father
was In charge Miss Hecox was practically
the real mintresa of tha lighthouse. When
.... " Hi"1 t uu-
,a'nd the work. Since that time aha haa
steadily at It. cleaning, tending and
watching the light that it may be never
dimmed.
Then her mo0i dted ,n th. oId lw.
house and the woman waa left alone with
her work. Rho Vil It onil 4a never anH
hpf work. Bhe loves It nd la never satis-
fed if she la away from It for long. Her
recreation Is an occasional visit to
her brother, who lives at Oceejislde. and
gathering In sea specimens, a collection
of which she recently gave to the Santa
Crux library.
Fortunately for Miss Hecox the Santa
Cn" lighthouse la not built on a rock-
DOUn coast, but Is bowered among trees.
Tha Uht ls modern of twelve candle-
PowM' multiplied by reflectors to some-
thing like 65 candle-power. During the
twenty - seven years It haa been tended by
W Hecox no ship has been wrecked on
the Santa Crux coast.
-.
Doa't of Divorce.
Miss Anna Sowney of Philadelphia,
formerly Mrs. Plero Angelo Pascale, cele
brated her marital freedom with a recep
tion one day last week and gave her
callers this collection of "Don'ts:"
wn I
Don't marry a slender man; the fat man
makes the best husband.
Don't marry a- foreigner; he won't un
derstand you.
Don't marry a musician; his tempera
ment makes him nervous.
Don't marry a man who prides hlmse.lt
on his good looks.
Marry an Irishman If you can get him;
he will let you boss him.
Don't get married again.
gtenograpbers aa Wives.
From day to day It may be seen In the
newspapers, treated as a matter out of
the ordinary and therefore of much In
terest, that "he," meaning a man of money
and Influence and social standing, "haa
married his stenographer." The Idea seems
to be because "he" has money, and "she"
Is' or was a stenographer, something un
usual has occurred something on the order
of the prince who married the beggar
maid in the fairy story.
But why, really, should there be any fuss
about It? Applying common sense to the pro
positionj comments the Savannah News,
are not the chances about equal that "he"
has done much better by marrying his
stenographer than he would have done
by going Into "society" for his bride, and
that "she" has made sec rlf ices In marry
lng him? The assumption, presumably, i
f
that It is "he" who has stooped, but In
the majority of instances it would doubt
leas be found that "she" stooped to con
quer.
It is not a rare thing that the man of
much money Is a coarse, unlovely fellow,
who has acquired his pile of world's goods
through the exercise of a kind of shrewd
ness that would not show up well In the
light of publicity or stand Inspection by the
grand Jury. But, having the money, he
holds position In the select circles of the
upper ten thousand. Is It not a sacrifice.
rather than an advance, when a
ateno-
grapner marries such a man.
As rule the stenographer and .type
writer girls who succeed in business and
who attract the admiration and sincere
affection of their employers, do so upon
merit alone. They make places for them
selves because they are worthy of them.
They have brains to use, and they know
how to use them. They are not dolls,
suited only to be played with at social
functions. They know what Hfe meana.
what Its struggles are, and what dls-
appotntments are Inevitable. The society
doll ls a perpetual burden upon thoae who
ro,y btco,n( charged with her support.
The girl who knows how to work, and
who goes out and does It, Is not a burden
to anybody, but a help and an Inspiration.
What la more natural, therefore, and
what would be more ln the line of com
mon sense than for a business man to
aelact as his life partner e young woman
who knows how to work, how to think.
how to execute the Ideas she has evolved?
The cold fact Is that men of money pos
sibly make a great mistake when they
fall to consider their stenographers and
office girls as desirable candidates for
promotion to wifehood. The happiest mar
riage Is that which is mutually most help
ful, and the trained business man must
certainly find the most help In a woman
w-ho knows how to enter Into his plans
and who will help him work them out.
The stenographer bride Is altogether
worthy of sincerest sympathy and best
wishes, and the man who marries her If
be 1 the right sort cf a man ls to be
congratulated.
The Ke Col Care.
Those who have shuddered for months
past at the load of false puffs and glm
cracks wlla which women of fashion have
loaded their heads, will welcome the new
coiffure which Is repidly displacing the
present mode In foreign capitals. In It they
may hall a sensible and sanitary mode of
hair dressing, and at the same time pay
their respects to the exquisite taste of
the creeks, who originated, or at least
made famous the style, some centuries be-
lu" vuruiuan era. Tne classic Psyche
knot la slready well known, but this new
ooiffure Is something suite different;
whereas the Psyche knot held the hair In
a large col or mass at ths back of the
head, and required for Its successful use
aa abundance of hair, this mode makes no
demands upon capillary abundance, and
places the locks low upon the head, both
at the aides and back. Various pictures on
this page Illustrate this fully. The pre
dominating feature of the coiffure ls the
use of the fillet, or band of some rich
material, which binds In the hair.
The great sculptors of Greece found this
a favorite way of adorning the head,
whether male or female, and by their
chisels perpetuated the style. The great
renascence of the mode came during the
years of the French revolution, and the
later days of the consulate and the em-
ttrc Inne.1. it und.. KiMiiam that
the tl became almost universal, but
after his fall it. too. declined. Thua It will
i . . . .... , ... .
wen uiii ine unci ana me. airecioir
belong to the same modern period, and It
1 perhaps natural that the recrudescence
of the one should effect the other also.
That the style will speedily become popu
lar la attested by the fact that at a great
hair d reaolng contest held very recently in
London, the first prize was carried off by
one of the Grecian models; since that time
the style has been spreading rapidly both
In London and Paris.
Talae of VI Frleads.
Some time ago Mrs. George Carleton. a
prominent Waukesha (Wis.) clubwoman.
read a paper before the Woman's club of
that city, which was so good that the local
paper decided to print It In full.
At one point Mrs. Carleton said that "old
friends like old coins grow dearer with
age." When the printed report was rea
those who had listened to Mrs. Carleton
were surprised to note that the compositor
had made what he doubtless considered an
Improvement on Mrs. Carleton's remark.
because of Us undeniable originality. He
sent It out to readers of the paper, "Old
friends like old cows grow dearer wlh
age."
Leaves from Faafeloa's Notebook.
eiongatea drops In amethyst and to pas.
The dlrectolre sash, made of soft satin
' three yards long and la finished with
tae'-
Fancy Is allowed full sway in feathers:
effecU characterise some of
pv,, .v.. ...
For everiln
runhrrr l.n. u ' Ik. A, .11 V.l.,s.
raspberry, viet
h'Bt' 'moke and
verv few of the yel
lows, any of the neutral tones. In fact, are
uj gruuu Btanaing.
Wraps of this season are something more
than mere coverings for pretty frocks;
they are a delight In themselves, each one
more original and picturesque than the
last.
Fur Is much employed in trimming
dresses; much fox ls worn, especially silver
and pointed fox. Much white fox has been
dyed gray; some ls pointed with white
badger.
A beautiful new shade Is described 1n
fashion color lists aa lobster pink. It Is
aisunct rose with a dash of brick In it.
" .1 w," 2ulte ov,elJr 1" chiffon moire.
uiaua, emoroiuenes
and tulle.
Long coats are the mode, with narrow
shoulders and short waiets; they nearly
all have fancy vests. The coat button
ing in front Is disappearing, and much care
and taste Is displayed on the vest.
The bugle la finding favor with Parisian
designers, an emerald-green evening frock
had a bodies of green net. embroidered in
green bugles, and another frock, of Saxe
blue chiffon velvet, had lovely embroid
eries of blue bugles and white bugles.
An original gown Is pale clouded amber
In color, that greenish tint which Is now
worn for a change. In satin charmeuaa
with little eleevea of frilled lace 1n Marie
Antoinette style, and
a orettv dran ns nt
the corsage a berthe of amber tulle caught
up wun siring oi amDer Deads and pear
shaped drops in the center, falling from
a brooch of cabochon amber in the way
It used to be sent some thirty or forty
years ago.
A reversal of the ordinary scheme of
things ls a suit of faced cloth with a broad
tail waistcoat very closely buttoned up
to the throat, plainly, with no revers, but
pairs of big black satin buttons and loops
of satin tubing, cut away square on the
bust line, to fall away In long tails at the
back, showing a simple waistcoat of broad
tail, more or less shaped to the figure,
rhere ls a Napoleon collar at the throat,
but no Jabot. The collar fastens closely.
W'hat Womea Are Doing.
One of the moot successful physicians In
South Carolina ls Dr. Matilda Evans, col
ored, of Columbia, where she has estab
lished and personally conducts a hospital
for the penniless of her race.
tsoston has a woman's press association
ini-n ceieuraiea me otner aay th
the twenty-
inira anniversary of Us founding. Lincoln
tneffena waa the sneaker anH -a 1.4 ......
he would emphasize the value to news-
German Art in Plaything's for
HE prevailing tendency to apply
artistic principle. ,0 every kind
of manufacture in Germany
T
has
and.
not
It
overlooked the
has happened
toys
that
children's plaything, of a very
different
1.1. . -
fcina irom tnose formerly im-
ported have begun to come from Germany.
So far these novelties are comparatively
few In number. The taste of the children
still runs much more strongly toward the
more familiar or less artistic toys to which
they have long been accustomed.
When German wholesale manufacturers
decided to. shake off the old styles Ger
man artists set to work to add some
beauty to the objects used In everyday
lire.
They especially developed the power
' the lathe. Articles for the kitchen, the
boudoir, the dining room and now for the
nursery come from the use of the lathe,
Tha snlmals shown in the picture may not
strictly In accordance with the concep-
tions formed in children's minds by the
contemplation of Noah's ark. They ere
much more substantial, however, and they
are made as thoroughly and carefully aa
artistic turning can achieve. The parts fit
Into each other so carefully that they may
be taken apart without difficulty and when
returned to their places remain in that
position until they are again taken apart.
Then they are made only from the finest
kind of wood. They outlast any of the
,oft Plne "hP nd cows ln the farmyard '
that used to "lose their legs under th
slightest pressure.
In addition to the quality of the natural
wood and the care with which they are
put together Is the artistlo decoration In
color. The pictures shown here are ex
amples of the finest toys sent last month
to the annual exhibition of the painters of
Vienna. They were displayed along with
the frescoes, paintings, statues and the
rest of the harvest of the year, which Is
sufficient evidence of the Importance at
tached to their products.
The Dresden Society of Applied Arts has
occupied Itself less wiJi the toys made by
the lathe. The village sboa-n here as well
as farm houses, groups of domestic ani
mals, a shepherd and his flock, along with
his dogs and the sheepfold these are the
humbler subjects that have been selected
for the special work of the artists attached
to this society,
A wonderfully carved and painted goose
girl with her flock sent by the Dresden
society took a prise In Vienna. Here the
lathe la not altogether relied on. Nor ts
grotesqueness the aim of the artists.
They follow nature Just aa the Nuremberg
manufacturers of toys did. Thev d hn.
ever, try to make their nature somewhat
more artistic They also endeavor to make
the poses of the animals a little less con
ventional than they had become through
the hereditary Mess of generations of Ger
man toymakers.
It ls Interesting that this attempt to tin-
part a somewhat mors artlstto character
to children s toys has not sprung up In
Germany alone. In Paris Carsn d'Achs Is
doing the same thing, although many of
his productions possess qualities that would
nr-ike them most appreciated by children -of
an older growth. They are like ths kind
of children's stories that ths publishers
of tha day Issue. They writs ths stories
shout children, but not for them. In Rus
sia ths carved wooden toys have song been
prised for their artistic design and color
"We have not Imported thsss toys la any
Made of Forest Roots
Dr. Pierce believes that our American forests abound in most valuable medicinal roots for
the cure of most obstinate and fatal diseases, if we would properly investigate them; and, in
confirmation of this conviction, he points with pride to the almost marvelous cures ef
fected by his
"Golden Medical Discovery"
which haa prQven itself to be the most efficient stomach tonic, liver
Invi&orator and blood cleanser known to medical science. Dyspepsia,
or indigestion and torpid liver yield to its curative action.
The reason whv it cures these and manv other affections, is clearlv shown in a little hoolc of
extracts from the standard medical works which is mailed free to any address by Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., to all sending request for the same.
Not less marvelous, in the unparalleled cures It is constantly making of woman's
many peculiar affections, weaknesses and distressing derangements is
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
as is amply attested by thousands of unsolicited testimonials contributed by grate
tul pattents who have been cured by It, often after many other advertised medt i-
clnes, and physicians had failed.
Both the above mentioned medicines are wholly made up from the glyceric extracts of native, medicinal
roots. The processes employed in their manufacture were original with Dr. Pierce, and they are carried on
by skilled chemists and pharmacists with the aid of apparatus and appliances specially designed and built for
this purpose. Both medicines are entirely free from alcohol and all other harmful, habit-forming drugs. A
full list of their ingredients is printed on each bottle-wrapper. Don't accept secret nostrums as substitutes
for these medicines OF known COMPOSITION.
paper writers cf accuracy, sincerity ani
devotion to ideals.
Carmen Sylvia has Just contributed to
an Italian Journal an article In which
under the title of "The Reign of Women."
she declares the advanced views urged In
certain quarters concerning women to be
I'toplan, and renounees her connection
with the movement without regret.
The Maryland Agricultural college has
appointed Mrs. Sott Durand, a society
woman of Lake Forest, a Chicago suburb,
who for the last five years haa been prop
rietor and manager of a dairy, aa one of
Its lecturers for the coming year In the
department of farmers' Institute work.
Mrs. Durand ls the first woman to re
ceive an appointment to a position of this
sort.
A notable old lady died In New York
City recentlv Mrs. Laura Wolcott d'Ore
mieulx. 81. She was a granddaughter of
the Oliver Wolcott who succeeded Alex-
ury. and a great-granddaughter of the late
Oliver wolcott. who signed the Declara- circle, that they had answered the custom
tlon. Her husband, who died In ISM. was art? innnirk. .v, .,, , t ,
a count's son, held a commission In the
regular army for eighteen years, and
taught Ftench at West Point.
Mrs. Frances E. Burns, grand comman
der of the Ladies of the Modern Macca
bees, has held the position for twelve
years and the order haa grown from 7.yo
to K.uu under her management. She has
recently been attending the National Coun
cil or Women at Union City, Ind., and
haa been the secretary of that organisa
tion for five years. The Maccabees la
.trais. i no nMTHWPI is
lourlshlng order that seeks to
rs Zt hm2CUlliy W,d the bU8'"
quite a noun
help wome
-
one or the Red Cross nurses sent out
from Carlsruhe by Grand Duchess Lsitiles
of Baden ln 1S66 ls now living In Troy,
N. Y. Tast spring a Troy pastor wrote
to tho grand duchess about her. Richard
Gellns, chamberlain and privy councilor,
wrote back: '"Her roval hirhnft.. i.o
been very much obliged to hear ea-aln of
the late Deaconess Elizabeth Llchholx and
nVrehet
Dr. Ella A. Jennings, widow of James
ilson McDonald, the sculptor, and who
as physician, editor, author and lecturer
had given her whole life to helping the
poor, died recently ln New York. Her hus
band died only a tew weeks aito. Mrs.
penning, was w years old,
and six or
seven vears are illness '
sbandon the two Provident dispensaries for
wrm
ii'S m a cn,,ar" wnicn she had rounded
e!' which lb.' ETC? dUeT,m' a"d
'
In
Life,
large numbers," said the head salesman
at one of the toy shops, "largely became
thev are. verv a lL 7l
failed to mak. v ,v 1
thoae that boua-,t th. ZZLZ Z""
hih nrw. foe in,rf.i " "IT
- -. x rtrTTv d'hiitt-
thino- u ew-
mut" more u,an lnw rt-
' 'I
- :; - ... v...-,,.;.-.,- r . . ...... Ay':., '4 - r'- -'( I
VcUx f.r --.-.r, irUf--U -f3 -
Curious Capers of Cupid
Caa Keep a Secret.
IS9 EDITH AUGUSTA FORBES,
M
daughter of Prof. Charles Forbes
of the department of physics,
Columbia university, has shat
tered that old tradition about
the inability of a woman to re
frain from babbling, by keeping secret for
two years the fact that during that period
she has had the exclusive right to the name
of Mrs. John Howard Sturge.
The announcement that reached the
numerous friends of the young couple, re-
lates the New York World, was the first
Intimation, outside of the Immediate family
October 27, 1306.
Back of the dgsire for secrecy is as
charming a romance as ever found its way
Into the prosaic columns of a newspaper.
Mrs. Sturge Is 23 years old; her husband
Is one year her senior. He ls a fine look
ing chap and a member of one of the beat
families in Rochester. Prof. Forbes was
connected with a school in that city before
. - -
taking- up his work on Mornlngside Heights
8nd U ln thl way tbat th8 tw
chanced to meet.
Early ln their acquaintance young Sturge
m wjr iu ornen, wnne nis sweet
heart was studying ln the Mechanics Instl-
tute at Rochester. There waa considerable
distance between them, but the maU men
m both Ithaca and Rochester are partlcu
larly careful about Cupid's consignments.
I"' P'ted their troth almost
i n.c ycij uuisei ana were determined to
wait until school duties no longer claimed
their attention before embarking on the
matrimonial sea.
But each grew tired of writing letters,
and when vouna- sturse unni th. ih
.... " . " . " ""
!, Jf "a wl tn nty
" " ". nu n noiiaays oy
The w1.B wnnrV"11 ther
Bne wtt" willing.
tic Importation, which
al 3 at ZtvTtZt Z of a
attractlve- bu' "' kind to
.... . .'. .
. " T" Df.1?".,nesP w! become after
T. "'" " pupuMr Dere " lney are a6road-
11 me mpsn imp mnot r,r n
" U with yellow hair, pule blue
7 " "v
Trey Journeyed to New York City and
from there they made their way to Yonk
ers, where they were married on the date
above mentioned. The strictest secrecy
was enjoined on all present, and how well
that promise has been kept is Indicated by
the belated announcement that surprised
the friends of both recently.
Fond papas and -mammas on both sides
'"e Informed some time ago. but ev ?ry-
thing waa satisfactory and the parental
blessings poured In on the yorrg couple,
Toung Sturge says he wanted to finish
nU education before the marriage waa an-
nourced. while his wife had accepted
lucrative position, teaching tct a Private
concern interested In settlement work In
Brooklyn. She has been there for more
than two years and has made many friends.
Matrimonial Ventnrrs In Ireland.
In Ireland love making, like Molshic lie
Grath's griddle bread, is never done at
least until the boy meeu the girl of his
final choice. Then he eschews woolne.
which waa his pastime, and prepares him-
" ...w. uuir, mu prepares mm-
self for wedding soberly and seriously as
"t the momentous undertaking. He bids
cmd.hr. to f,, mH ,!i a
delightful meeUna-s at the market .,,, i.u.
. ......
v.. wv v. aio uw ivruiuue, relates
Humui McMitniia n ijnmwe. e...
marriage, when he has become habituated
to the new aspect of affairs, he win !
and woo his wife, making rich amends for 18 content to walt uPn wom. In the lat
his previous absent-mindedness. This woo- ter ca- of courM- ,h make wise
lng differs from all former ones. Inasmuch cholc: but ln th forrner Jniost always a
as this is done for home happiness, while luck one for ,uck U tne smardlan angel
those were simply followed for fun. of th8 Irlh.
I have often heard an Irish w Falsifying the statement of the libellers
"It's not the girl I court that I'll marry--
this because, though ln courtship he
n-..ii v- i.i v. .
l" '"vea nonsense, for
the serious business of life he wanted sense
ana probably pence; whilst she whom he
"TZ Z Pr " Btad
Dartrldare. Do not think ikmh ,
partridge. Do not think, though, that even
Children
. . .
T Whe" thejr bu'
animals they pick out the woolly lamb of
uuiunooo.
"Against these odds the new toy. have
f to make any impres.lon. Thev
... .... "
become very popular
ro n scquirea uuite. nowever. and muw
L m
the staid and the sordid onea (who, after
all, form only a small proportion of our
boys) look for sense and pence only; they
like appearance as well. I renumber
Johnny Donnlgan, who had married for
money, making complaint (when asked how
he liked his wife), "She's a likely woman
enough for a week day, but sorry show
for a Sunday."
We have some match-making In Ireland
still. In years gone by there waa mora of
It with us. Then most parlsbea bad their
matchmakers.
With careful eye she watched ''each slip
of a girl growing," she ferreted out the
girl's fortune, how much money, land and
cattle would be coming to her, and then
she put the girl upon offer before fathers
of the parish possessed of sons whom they
wished to see settled. After that the bring
ing together of the heads of both houses for
a comparison of dowerlea waa a simple
matter. The parents of the girl must know
exactly what duties will be required of the
daughter they are parting with, and what
kinds and quantity of work aha win be
called upon to perform. Here there la fine
scope for difference.
"I see," said a girl's Indignant parent,
when, having heard the claims of the op-
P8ita Part- which included an am axing
number of dutle mre fitted for m
mu8cl8 th tender onMUl'-',I
masculine
see, it
isn t a wile your son wants at au, out a
donkey. Good night to ye. and good luck!"
An Irish boy marries when he has a rid
. ... .... w
house, and an Irish girl Just when she
Plfase- Sometimes she so pleases while
Jet her 'ear" ar9 few! othep tlm" h
who "r that ta laxtd these things are
always done by proxy), our boys aot up to
the belief that with courting, as with hair .
cutting, you must be there yourself tt-youv
want it well done.
ResnoTlnsT Marrtaa; Obrrtaelea.
In the interest of matrimony It ls pro
posed to divide Butte county, the largest la
South Dakota, Into three. The county Is s
place of magnificent distances. It ls some
thing like 100 miles from north to south and
from east to west, while by railroad It Is
too miles from tha northeast corner to Bella
Fourcbe. the county seat. So what Is a
l""1" lB Dorthern ot to
rountv to do when he wishes to be mar. .
rled and he cannot without first obtaining a
license at Belle Fourche? Some brides
might be willing to be carried off, Lochln
var fashion, but It ls not very romantic to
ride over the buttes and unsettled prairies.
'And. besides. It costs not less than $100 to
f pay the expenses of a railroad trip.
Maislala Marrlaaea.
He wss one of the genuine Tennessee
mountain squatters, and after he had
brought me a gourd of water from ths
spring back of the house, he said:
"Stranger, you are a right smart lookln
feller, and I reckon you can read and
writer
"Tea, I can do both fairly well," I re
plied. "Mebbe you'd be willin to do a leetls
sunthln' for me?"
"I certainly would."
"Wall, young Jim Rantfrow Is In the
cabin here. He's been ooteln' my gal
Linda for a year past."
"I see."
"But he and Linda has concluded not to
hitch up. Fact Is, he's struck on another
gal."
"And wants to get rid of Lands T"
"That's It. Of co'ss he kin do so, but
havln' agreed to marry her. It's what they
calls a case of broach ot promise, ain't
ttr1
"It surely looks that way."
"Tas. Jim says It does, and he's corns
over to settle. He's wlllla to settle, but
he wants a receipt, and none of ns kin
' write one. Will you come Inside and do
It?"
I went In with him and was Introduced
to the wife and the young couple, and
after writing materials had been provided
I sat down' and wrote ths following, which
, was duly signed and witnessed and mads
everybody happy:
"This Is to certify that I bavs 1st Jim
Renfrow off from marrying me for ths
sum of tl ln cash, and ho can marry who
he durned pleases, and I won't maks him
any bother."
When little (-year-old Lola was learning
' to form sentences her mother planned a
trip with her on ths railroad and spoke
"No, No. mamma.!" protested Lois. "Not
"No, no, mamma!' protested Lola. Not
a sleeper. Let's go in a waker."
Dr. Lyon's
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
Cleanses, preserves and '
beautifies the teeth, aorj
Purifies the breath
A superior dentifrice
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Established in 1 666 bf
"Hit

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