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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, July 09, 1908, Final Results Edition, Image 14

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The Evening World Daily Magazinc Thursday July 9 1908
m t1
Published Dally Hxcopt Sunday by the Press Publishing Company Nos 53 to O
Park How New York I
J Agin a FnI arr Tue 101 Slll IIIb ahh
lOfonll rCJlT7fI r I r1111 elrrt
i lintcioil at the IoitOfllce nt New York ai SecondClass Mall Matter
nates to The livening For nnslind and the Continent and
J I liubscrlptlniv for the United States All Countries In the International
find Canada Postal Union
One Year J3EO One Yfnr
One Mont 30 One
VOLUME 40 NO 17124
RS AUGUSTA SEW after nine
Q years experience as a hotel and res I
t taurant waiter has had to return to
G womans cloth She was over
C r come by the heat and the hospital
doctor found the body of a woman
underneath a mans gray suit striped
° shirt and collar and heavy mens
w shoes
Mrs Seibs husband was arrested
I as a bigamist shortly after he mar
t ried her She dropped his name
and called herself Gus Seib a
triflingchange from Augusta to Augustus This was after she had
worked inarestaurant as cook and found out that the waiters made more
E money but that she could not become a man waiter without dressing and >
acting like one She learned to smoke cigars to stand up at the bar awl
ftake a drink and to swear With this equipment of masculine vices Gush
Seib had no difficulty in getting a waiters job As a waiter she was a
r success She worked at the Savoy the Astor the Marlborough and
saved money Then she opened a small restaurant of her own which
did not succeed She returned to mans clothes and was on the search
for a job as a waiter again when she was overcome by the heat
l 1t ij
q4osss L LIBERTY
This story tells the tragedy of a life of disappointment hard work
unsatisfied ambition and final failure
This woman had more spirit courage and energy than most men I
She says of her reason 1 found out it was easier for a man to make
a good living and having a living to make I didnt waste any time on
It is easier for a man than a woman to make a living by working
for wages The easiest way for a woman to make a living is to get
I some man who has proved that he can make a living easily to support
y her The big salaries rarely go to women The big prizes in business I
t or the professions are seldom a womans
8 Industries which women almost monopolize pay hardly half the
t wages that mens industries pay For the same work a woman school
l teacher is paid less than a man Women cashiers typewriters stenog
f raphers and clerks receive 40 per cent to 60 per cent of a mans pay
These are facts Do they not prove that womens natural occupa
tion and means of support are in the home and that their entrance into
wage earning occupations has the effect of lessening the number of men
who are able to earn enough to support wives and rear families I
1 It is doubtful whether the condition of women as a class has been
t bettered by their entrance into wageearning employments More than
1 a fifth of all the women in the United States are now working for wages i
l and the percentage is increasing Many of these are married women
Many women have to continue working for wages after they marry
since their husbands incomes are too small to support them
If there are to be homes somebody must keep house A boarding
house is not a home A hotel is
not a home A home is an entity
a family unit It is somthing more
than a partnership something in ad cans
dition to the mere fact of matrimony
It is difficult to make out how
i f
a home can be created and main
tained if both the man and the r
woman spend their days working ytPM
a for wages somewhere else Also Awiec yla y
how are children to be born and 9
properly reared unless the mother R
gives up her wage earning
l Obviously for women to attain an economic equality with men
J they must abandon the economic handicaps of children and home life
Letters from the People
Old Sol mill tin Inrtti
r To the K1ILnr of lh ft rain World
operniius mixed up matter anti
stirred menV mind when lie lIe hlli1
f that i IIP earth turned on Its axis Vhiln
the majority of people fhara In his eltv
I Mdlon inert are many who believe that
the earth I t stationary wlilu the suu re
solves around Now In order tj make
tho rlrmi of SJOOJOOCO mls In twenty
ur hours uld Sol woud have ID hustle
t and Hnvid alone at the rate of 3IXW mile
per ccnJ Gee whiz What tremcnilcin
retort leI a hIlly n tn 111 i < m time big
Kor tan tau urtr What hast im
hum iinbiiuniinK vo the dUnKled men
nrch ot Hi eke the ruler nf tie planets
I W tat waste of i iTg > In th1 cosmti
t economy r DKEICMAX
1Nlrlre lIIlalm
To tu IIGr of The Hveniiu WorM
I rat a Mr Maxims ivcmU o
niilicicii gun IM makes only a flv >
1 clUk wcn dlsicsarRfd v pen 01
tin1 sir wont be safe I tank trot
hfliiR I ked down In nalc > ew pac y
fT r w l > a good citni poo
< i KM ml M the xnr 11 sbttrr
AIt It dicker W on the market I
Uunk ucc will to halt ai many marl
Lt t
people taking im with a ± asslna
I lion As It K it could be dine ithotlt
any one hearing tile shot ids Guy
vnrmit In my uplnkin oiiju not to
grant a patent on such n weapon bin
i should forold Its manufacture and Ml
I 1 W i
TI 111 KK < i d The Icnni WtrlJ
I Id ii marriage license ntr scar In
i New Jersey If buti parties live Gerc
lo JIiUi Shaun CiMlir
To ue K < llir ai The K vening World
I Fur yars Ive usrd hot water fir
slwlng ienly heron oat In it
I country miff I ciii get hot wiln
t I se add water for shaving To m >
surprise I linl is 1 < easpr for me to
I shave with roM wale than With hot
i Tie r sjr duos no pull no hard the
I urlxle3 eerm otir and fie tUlii lev
ttidr ShavmE + n < i the Injgboar to
m the It tm I x e te hlV fur
w It It If IIU t i rt till work t t
i r i re t i i i me tci n n nntcxplan
tn tucirj KI IVIAID
I S lll
Ti th ± ter of TV ri ir won
I us ibc Seer U a trap jar op ntl7
Big Bill at the Bat
By Maurice Ketten
rraMu I
i MqN
= 4iYIihI I ff t = = c
J Idr = h = =
t = =
F tpI
7 r
When a Woman Who Has Children and No Wealth Confronts
a Woman With Wealth and No Children Weil Ask Mrs Jarr
By Roy L McCardell
0 glad to see you my dear So sweet ol you lO
S come and hog perfectly lovely of you to bring the
dear children gushed Mrs Stryver i
hH was such a nice cool day after that awfully hot I
t weather that I thought Id run In to see you and bring the I
y children before you went away for the summer said Mrs
Jarr Willie Take your feet down off that sofa
They are such darlings said Mrs Stryver but eylns
t nervously the lltte girl reaching for a marble statuette on
J 13 a table nearby
a Dont touch that Emma warned her mother seeing
t the apiHallns look In Mrs Rtryvera eye
Wheres de dollys tlwesses asked the little girl
bQTG8Ccaaera It lint n dolly pet Its an ornament said Mrs Jirr
Kith a n < = nta reservation that nude figures were not proper things In the home
esp clntV where children could ace them I
Dont scold the little dear said Mrs Strjvcr sweetly How was she to
know This Implied that objects of art were an unknown quantity In the hum c
bio home of toe Jarrs j
Wo are puritans I must routes said Mu Jarr blandly The old May
flower Instinct is still strong vlth ui
It was whispered tliU Mrs Stryvors parents had come over not In the May
flower but In n modern steamship the steerage Mrs Stryver Instinctively
felt tlili wjs an indirect reference to the tad
Speaking of the Mavflower she saId I was reading the other day that It i
had a voyage of nevrral months duration and lucre was no provision whatso
ever for those aboard to bathe In all that time She had no means of dl prov
Ing 1iat Mr Jarrs ancestors came over In the famed vessel but she thought
this little comment might hold her for a white any way
There was plenty of sea water and you may be sure facilities of some kind
were arranged saul Mr Jarr irldlini up on the rlennllne question as a mat
ter of noblesse ohigt If theres a will theres a way Besides Ive known of
Icorlo with nmiok uaiiuuomi that seldom bent Into tnem except Worn aiovs
Ing them to visitors
Two shot went home the Stryver bathroom being ontorlously a how place
It was terribly warm wasnt It suld the hostess thinking It best to change
the subject Your children are looking well though Isnt It wonderful how
they become accustomed In New York children I mean to being cooped up In i
tenementhouses and the like I
Oh well said Mrs Jarr I couldn answer that you know Of course
our apartments are modest but they are light and airy and very cool all things
considered Hut then we pay a terrible rent too and If one has the luxury of
children YIllle stop klcklw that sofaae must deny ourselves other comforts
Mamma why Is thc ladys face so red asked the little girl and why I i
her hair so yellow
Mrs Jarrs reply wan a resounding slap
I never Baa such a nobs rvant child she said In an aside to the wincing
Mrs Stryver Of course she Is not Used to seeing rouge you know
Has the little boy any nervous affection asked Mrs Stryver biting her III
The boy In question was writhing In the greatest delight and making faces
at his sister In tile plnor joy ot seeing her Mapped Mrs Jarr gave him a slap
for himself that slopped the pantomime and started him screaming with his sister
Oh dear I dont know what makes them act to They always behave nt
home or when they are In the company of nice people said Mrs Jarr I sup
pose Its the weather gets them frettIng
Tosslbly said Mrs Stryver coldly but It must be very trying and then
children are so destructive
ou will be going to
Well we must go now said Mrs Jarr I suppose you
Newport again
This was n sting The Slryvers had endeavored to get In nt Newport but
had been serenely Ignored
Island said Mrs Stryver This
Id just as leave think of going to Coney
was n tilt ot the Jarrs They DID go to Coney Island
ib dear said Mrs Jarr Willie and Kmma say good by to
Yeti ffoodby
Mrs Stryvetr
As she went out Mr s Tan said to herself Poor woman with no children
Mrs HrIers montal comment was Poor woman with THOSE children
I Listen to the Birds w By Bob Addams
ll t 4 rl Sa
r r i
I i
t i v t r S
1 a
V aUB ADDgf f5 t4 r
I sj
limityB iJI > W IJit jYJi < At1W 1 Wf
ill 2 0 Histads m 0 e p
I All of Them More or Less Undesirable i
By Nixola GreoleySmith I r
No IOMr Magnanimous the Forgiving Husband
HAKE nnd3 with Mr Magnanimous the husbitud
s1 who foiRives his wlfo for hla own shortcomings
the ilorueslli diplomat who can como home at
in the mariiltiB and by the magic of his magnanimity
turn his wifes righteous IndUuatlon Into an altltudt
of meek apology
Of all the twenty types of undesirable hiisliamlt
he Is perhaps the least objectlouablc and the most
I irdieil If his wife has a strongly developed sense
of humor I doubt if the finds him objectionable at all
isocnccrctrr rm She has always the joy of wondering for whit
Mr Magnanimous is going to contrive to forgive her
It takes genius to transform au indignant wife into a murmurer of
meek apologies to turn the iiccislng arm of justice Inward till she re
sembles a penitent striking her breast In confession Yet that Is pre
cisely whnt Mr MagTionlmous does
Perhaps Mrs Magnanimous has waited up till 12 for her Imsland who
excused himself soon after dinner to go out and get a glass of beer and
who promised to be bael In fifteen minutes Perhaps she has a few re
marks to make when he comes In Four hours cf wnUliIng the clok of
fearing that he has been run over and killed have not sweetened her
temper So all Ihe submerged crltlclm of hIs character and deportment
that four yearn uf marriage have developed in her subfonscloiiaiicra rush
rudiVenly to the cuiface rnd sweep over him Hut do they overwhelm him 7
I should say not
s I
FROM You I 3
h +
I tl
I aI
I J rt h
1 I
i o
f It
I al
fAtten r
Im Sorry to Have Disturbed Youl Il
An expression of pained gentleness ised you Suddenly I felt very 111 I t
clouds his usually cheerful features Ho dunt know whether It was piotnutn J
sinks Into a chair his head droop his poisoning or a return ot my old trouble
eyes close wearily Hnally ho speaks I hurried back to you ai soon a > I felt
In a polar voice able to walk I worried all the tlrni
Im sorry to have disturbed you he 1 because I knew you were vrorrylns And
say I might have known better than thin this Is my reward It I
to expect sympathy from you I nj this time Mrs Marnanlmousl H
Sympathy cchoi his wife scorn bathing his brow and taking oft his
fully but there In an underjiirrent of i shors for him
anxiety In her tone Sympathy what Oil you poor poor darllns Can you I
fort l ever forgive me I
forMr Magnanimity Is apparently too ex And perhaps after twenty mlnutos of
hausted to speak I abject contrition the poor poor darllpc
His wife crosse the room and lays does forgive hertIll the nert time hi
her hand on his shoulder j has to put himself In the right at her
Whats the matter dear she says j expense
Cant you see Im not well hE Often Mrs Magnanimous knows the
m she lots hollowness of her husbands selfJu tlN
answers gaining courage cttlnn aura shed rther be forglveii
Indignation I went out Intending to than nuarrpl So he forgive forgiven
Ibe back In fifteen minutes as I promVend of their days i
t I
Reflections of a Bachelor Girl
By Helen Rowland t I I
ITE first child makes a man proud the second nukVi
TUB happy the third makes him hustle and hY
iVVV fourth nukes him desperate
When a man declares that making love to a partlculf
woman wouldnt be rlbt he really means that fl ti
wouldnt be safe but he Is too polltn to say that
In tragic momenls we think of trifles no doubt a girl
who Is beIng run down by an automobile mops to thank
heaven that them aw no holes In her stocklnni and a man
N thai there Ire no Incriminating letters In his pockets F
A mans Idea of showing real consideration for his wife
> a b to make sure that fhe wont find out what ha Is doingi
I before hi does anything that she would disapprove of >
xurrquvrIJa Of course there are men who cant be flattered but
they are all In asylums for the deaf h
Between lams a little confession u a dangerous thing fa
Call a woman weakminded and a man will wonder If you arent Jealous ot I
I her but call her ftrongmlndcd and he wll take your word without slopping
Investigate V
r I
i + < V
Laws Women Have Maders
By Ada May Kreckcr
OMK of the Ians which have boon pistol by the aid of the fcmlnlnf
voters are
Ulfei cartilage and personal property not received from husband
i In her role control Wyoming Colorado Utah Idaho
I pour > s Interest equal In each others real estate Wyoming1 Cal
j orado Utah Idaho
I Equal pay for qual work regardless ot sex Wyoming Utah by custom In
i Colorado and Idaho
Professions and all public offices open to women Wyoming Colorado Utah
I Jury service open to women Utah nnd Idaho No prohibition In WyorrUng
and Colorado and women there act ai Jurors t
IVlimlUy In Inhentanco for both sexes Wyoming Colorado Utah Idaho
I Divorce for suN causes to huslmnd and to ntfe though wife can also secure
separate maintenance or divorce for nonsupport Warning Colorado Utah
Ida Ito
I Wife and minor children cntlttM lo homestead and to a certain allowance out
debt Wyoming Oct l
or husbands estate which has priority over
oado ttuh Idaho i
Women privileged to make 1 will at clfrhfen years of agfc Sama four 8tal q
through State university open to wonwta
Free Hchools front primary grade
intro States
I American flag on schoolhouses Same Slates
No children tinder fourteen to work In mines Same Statei
salt gift of Indecebt
< exposure and the or
Indecent exhlblllon plrlur or
literature foi bidden Same Slates
OnmbiliiZ forbidden Same States t
to twent one years Same Stales
Age of conent clghtpfl
Survivor ole guard
Father nod mother share In suardlnnshlp of children i
tntne vote on the same term U
whcro women
all In the States
rhese laws prevail
men Chlcno Tribune I
No Horseless Age
In this country In m1 but accord
siyiuFDtE were more than HWWO hones MMj
there JWIMM Yens la
I Ins to the flnwa tel the put year
ling e United States at tile present time nil Ir a gain of nearly 49 p v
cent ln a decade e I
t 1

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