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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, September 01, 1908, Racing and Baseball Edition, Image 12

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r The Evening World Daily Magazine Tuesday September 1 19O8
t GfJt s0tH
l
IM ed Dally Except Sunday by the Press Piiblishlnr Company No 5S tel 83
Park Row New York
JOtsra rvurzia > i t l ii tI1 simt J hats Mixn 8N Tia wi wart tif4 er1l
I Entered at the Peat Ofllce at New York LI Seoond Chas Mall Matter
ttbecr Ipllon Rates to The Evening For England and the Continent ant
1 0 World for the United States All Countries in the International
I and Canada Poetal Union
On Tear IN One Tear p6
4 On Month SO One Month I
I I
VOLUME 40 NO 17178
THE MONEY WASTERS
ETTY GREEN in a striking Inter
view in The World puts a Urge
part of the blame for the hard
FIxt times on the women of America
U All they live for N says Mrs
E d Green is clothes the latest shape
u
in hats the newest fangled skirts
The modern mother Is raising a nation
nay
tion of spendthrifts More men are
driven to dishonesty by the white
hand of woman stuck all over vith
jewels than by their own love of
horses rich food and good times It
The women of America live for other things besides money
and luxury Moralists told sensational novelists to the contrary they
still cultivate a number of old fashioned virtues They are unquestion
ably extravagant as compared with the women of other nations But
with what other women may they properly be compared Where else
In the world do women have so much money to spend as in the United
States Where else do husbands and fathers provide so bountifully
> It is only natural that the unexampled prosperity of the nation
should be reflected in an increase of household expenditure in costlier
clothes jewels and articles of personal luxury Women have taken their
1 cue from the men The clerks wife who has seen her husband become
1 a bank president or develop a retail business into a wholesale has adapt
ed her wants to her new means The plumbers wife makes the clothes
1 she wears correspond to the unions higher wage scale
Extravagance is our national sin and it must be admitted that w m
en aid and abet it In all ranks of society a passion exists for display
I and for rivalry in dress and in the pursuit of pleasure The wife of the
clerk strives to outdo his employers wife and the result is too often dis
I astrous Prudence and thrift give way to the whim of the moment
t the small margin of savings is wiped out and with the first breath of re
I verses comes bankruptcy or defalcation
° I I
I
tic d1 100
o e
l
o i
e
i lip a VJ I
1r r1A i i i
1
I If JH O
Mrs Greens rebuke is timely If our spendthrift habits are to be
corrected women who have done most to encourage them should begin
the reform It is not to be expected of them that they will imitate the
frugality of the German hausirau or develop the thrift of the French
1 women whose rainy day hoards pay off war indemnities The example
of the wife of the American multimillionaire who wore a hat four sea
1 sons is not recommended to them
i But between rigid economy and wild extravagance there is a golden
It mean of mod ition which they may follow not only to the advantage
i of their husbands business but to the inestimable benefit of the nation
To pay more attention to the home bank account and less to bonnets will
r be a better guarantee against panics and sudden reversals than gold im
portations and an emergency currency They have no panics in France
Back of the nations credit and the foundation on which it rests are the
small savings of the people accu
mulated through frugal manage
I ment by the women
To provide a similar margin
Y of safety for this country would re Ql 4 f
I quire only a tithe of the selfdenial
I practised in French homes Ameri +
can women have had their full
share of American prosperity No y °
appeal they have made to their hus
bands purses has been refused As
the chief beneficiaries of that pros W
perity they should do their part z
to put a stop to the money waste which is endangering its continuance
t Letters from the People
I
More Wn1U for Work
Tf the Editor o Tho Ermin World
I
Like your pedestrian correspondents
t take lone walks looking tor work I
c have travelled from ten to twche miles
t every day since last November In
I Hearth of a Job and regret to say I
havent discovered one yet Will read
t e8 kindly give their opinion as to what I
caused such hard times
m PHIL MARKS
Ii
Tunnel vs Mili Tii >
To the Editor The Ettnliur Worl < i
i Some one asks why the Hudson River
I tunnel Is so cool and the Subway so
hot I think the reason for the Hudson
River tunnel being so cool Is toocau
the river is over It and therefore there
Is no warm air to get In The Subway
I has no root air around It In summer
It it always warmer under earth than
under water
I3UIS FIT2SDDIONS
It IM lit nil tyrant
To the EJiter of TM Ev tag WorM
Ir reply tn the loiter Flcned Neclo
l permit roc to My that were Shake
t ipejre Thercii nothing either right
l e > r wrong but thinking makes It so
we w ud have an end of all morality
nod tills world oull be a chaj of
I r contusion worse confounded In the
0 case Of the man who steal fallowing
the dictates of his cor cltsct that he
to dcini right hat mAn jks an rroce
doing t
1 i II
LI W
mis conscience and is not morally re
sponsible for his act In regard to his
conscience his act of stealing Is for
mally not bad but the act materially
Is had In the case of the man who
flrit knew that It Is wrong to steal and
by some means finds an excuse which
tn him justifies his act his act of steal
Ing Is formally not bail the material
act Is bad his conscience Is In error
and he Is morally guilty of sn because
his act Is contrary to the dictates of his
corjiclcme which was once correct but
Is now perverted from a correct to an
i
erroneous one Hence he is guilty of
1 destroying the correct conscience with
in him and Mibstltmlni an crroneout
ore Consequently he Is guilty of and
morally responsible for all acts he
mlffht commit while his conscience Is in
till pcuerted plate
PIILIfSOPinA MOIlALIo
I
A Violin Uiirrr
To the r < 3llw f The nvsnlrc WnrM
What Is the value of a violin In my
possesson marked Antonlus Strad
varluj Cremona Faclabit Anna
I 1T3GThe
1 The bet that the violin b ars an al
lesed Stradtvarlus label dot not nf > Cu
sarlly prove It to It a genuine SU31I I
varlus Almost any reputable music
store can refer you to ir expert who i
i will examine and appraise the violin for I
yet
f
A
I
Notified I
I
By M De Zayas
i
I
rr r
i 1111 I
NDCPEDEaI
LE AC t
OMINFrION
D
t
t
Ii
1dG S
Gus Takes a Short Day Off in Hoboken From His Saloon
and Comes Back to New York Strongly Opposed to Vacations
By Roy L McCardell
H ID you have a good time whll you was away
f D1 asked Ous the proprietor of the corner cafe
Sure said Mr Jan tying stonohly to square
c i himself with the thuught of how much money his dismal
two weeks away from scenes and people he was used to
v w s had COAt him
+ a This thing of these vacations Is no good said Qua
t sullenly You go way and Harugle go way and a lot of
A a other customers of mine and to places where they cant
il get a drink on Sunday like Atlantic City and It makes
b business bad for me Aint I here Do Igo away on such
r a foolishness Then why should my customers go away
and make bad buelnsEs for me what
a
Mr Jarr had nothing to say In selfdefense except to
WrGMOCAnaek murmur ftebiy that Ous should keep his shirt on
Gus dlfpla > bd every intention of doing this and he likewise turned around
land picked up a high lint of an ancient vintage on the back of the bar
j Where are you going asked Mr Jarr sulkily for he was beginning to
resent GUIS Intimations that customers of the cafe were guilty of lese nujeste
1 In taking n vacatljn
I Im going by Hoboken said Gus Im taking a day off Ton better come
along and get teaohed something
What will I be taught asked Mr Jarr
They are having a reform In Hoboken and my fatherinlaw Is going to
talk a speech about It In the Turnhnlle Summer Garden
I What agitation for a better way of living stirs classic Hoboken asked
Mr Jarr
I Dont you call Hoboken any of them names said Gus Its a good town
and my father In law Is a leading feller In an association that has a German
name you wouldnt understand that Is to stop the bar maids
thought the bar maid was a thing of the past In Hoboken said Mr Jarr
So It is said Gus with a cunning look there aint any bar maids any
more In Hoboken except maybe some lady there will help her husband on a
Saturday night when the North German Lloyd has paid off But it Is now
I
political times and in Hoboken they want to holler for some reform they al
ready have got to keep from getting some reform maybe they dont want
That sort of thing IB done by the politicians in more towns than Hoboken
said Mr Jarr
Tea said Gus and that Bartenders Union Is getting InfluwentchuaL
What asked Mr Jarr
lafluwentchuaJ repeated Gus pityingly thats a word what means you
ere on the ohob and fellers better do what you say er they got a permit re
woked or something
Oh I see said Mr Jar Let us then to Hoboken
Well we cant stay long said Gus I got a new bartender and he hears
me Insult my customers because Im an old friend and he thinks he can do It
too
Arriving at the Turnhalle In Hoboken Mr Jarr was Introduced to Gull
fatherinlaw a jolly old German who proceeded to climb on a table and make
his speech
Ladles undt ohentlemen citizens of Hoboken and their friends he began
Hes a foxy old feller said Gus admiringly and knows how to plates
everybody with words
Idt aint no use to talk about this continued the orator because you
all know about It and Fritz Kocgel IB here w ot h with the new brewery and
says you shall all have a drink mlt him
Now well get back to New York said Gus after they had sampled several
and you can see that while Hoboken Is for reform it aint going to vote for
Hughes for Governor
Mr Jarr mid he felt sure Hughes wouldnt get a vote at the terminal town
of the McAdoo tunnels I
When they arrived at GUIS place somebody had thrown a rock through the
window and a large crowd had collected
There you see said Gus despairingly this Is why I dont take no vaca
tions That new bartender has Insulted a stranger and my winder Is busted In
I wish I could get one of them bar maids yes
Why dont you said Mr Jarr as they hurried Into the disordered establish
ment
My vile and your rife wouldnt M me said Gus Then he kicked out the
new bartender and sent around for the glazier
u
Just Kids 4 By Te S Allen
r
I
I
i
l l Mi i
If f r L
1I M uL i
fa
9 f k
f
y a
5Qf f r
My fathers been IN de Keely cure more tImes dan Boohoo Ter think my own mocha d so an play me such a lodown
Pdnt I Ill yt Id teak yer In de Jaw It yer didnt stop bragging aMu neatly trick
yer old family What she done Arabella
Mad me take care of de kids while she chased off to a Mothers
Vudnt I L
i Oct
1kiP i
J i 2 W h j oti P
TWELVE PET LIES
i
I OF HUSBANDS TO WIVES i t
1 WNwVVMN 1 1 i
I By Nixola GreeteySnuth I i
u
A
Iha
No 3The Ill Never Do It Again I
the tlilnl lie In our series of it
T III a question < vhthr Jj
r domestic fairy totes Is not the most popular of th m P i
all Certainly Its only possible ilval for extensive
girl fiction which whose
popularity Is the first and only
hose already considered
The peculiarity of this third lie Is that It Is always
told iby a hut > nd who believes It to ho the truth In till r
when the cup of
after
cold gray dawn of the morning
balm
a coffee lemiwwl by a slenlly reproachful wife brings
all the
r time it has
and healing find remorse nt the came
solemnity of u vow
Ill never do tt again registers the newest Phaeton
rr of the water wngon fhen his eyes darken and his brow
lowers with Indignation at the faint smile of derision his I
110 cr a r
DvrN wife strives unsuccessfully to suppress
Somewhat depressed by the con declaration with such marked
sclousnesa of his brand new virtue ho vehemence that his better half almost
goes downtown All day his gloom suspects that his malady may be
thickens till what had been a mild rabies
crouch at 9 A M ripens into a seeth All In vain however Is her
ing tempestuous rage Ho goes home solicitude till with the inspiration of
MomentarUy appeased by his dinner ho genius she oooj persuasively Dear
confides is dont think tlnv little drink will
to his spouse that he not you i
inn of those fool men that believe In do you good Of course It you take It I
swearing oft forever No he Is mod as medldnw Its different At me fist
erate He undertakes only what he it for IOU
can perform Therefore he has decided Of course the stern prohibitionist
not to take another drink for five yields and life becomes one more
par i llvlne Hv > Ie next day he has i
TRY TO DfltNH THIS 111 NEVER NEVER
COfFEE 1f4R J
Do ii AGAIN j
WILL r SENt fOR
THE DOtycR
I
eC
te
HA NAB o e a b
HE WAS 0 oeo
30usED
AGAIN o a °
00 1
0O
e p 0
o 00
o
t t0Rr
His Wife Silently Reproachful Brings Him a Cup of Coffee
Perhaps hli wife again ventures to
I
smile at this commutation of sentence
he hu allowed himself Woe to her I
If she does ThletIII U the sym I
pathy he gets when tired and worn
out and ill long pause while the news
of his Indisposition links Inhe seeks
the haven of hla hom this Whits
the matter dearest his wife capitu
lates laying a fond hand on hit fevered
brocan I do anything for you 7
no thank you h j e rj t ont
want to be finned I dont want a I
drink of water He mikes the latter
Joined the ranks of those who dont
believe In total abstinence but who
know when to quit
The next well perhaps he Is In a con
dition to swear off once more
And he alwajj believes U But the
husband who will never do It again
does not always drink nil favorite
sin may be gambling or flirting with
other women Whatever It Is he avalla
himself with equal elllcacy of hW
PSTin VOW
I And b lleves that he Is going to
keep ittill the next time ft
c o
1 Cos Cob Nature Notes 1 I I
ORSBNECK which Is called Orwnwloh on the time table Is plan
ning in stitomobJl carnlvaJ for next month the KT at feature ot
I
mORSEJNE
which will be a proces lon headed by Our Rulers In the tollOW1ntt
J Dazzling Array
TOT DRUM COKP3
Ptrmtnent Selectman County Judie State
Senator and coming CorgrwtTjvru
lATe Hon Jamti F WaUil
In three fcutomobiUs
PtTTIAI9J1t 9 l otmin ex Judge Town Ccun
> 1 and lIv Mellent 004 Ural rep
nasntatlve HOTL R Jay Wftltb
In two automobile
Permanent Selectmen Padrone and General
Contractor William J Smith
In four automobile
PWIIp Flnnaiaa hantln on behind
Aailahnt Permanent Scleetnus Town Judge
and AM oiblyman Hon tmub sum
lr nau g ob1leBu
tn tw automobile
Assistant Permanent Selectman
Dr V C Plato
In oat automobllt
Temporary S l t < tman Sllai D RJtcll ea
oorted by the Bait Fortc eater
Hote Company
tn two automobllei
The rest of us will be on the sidewalk wondering how they sol It
Gus Scott says he wlahea we would send some more of them flab Into the
river We should like to oblige Qua Privately we think the oyetor dredges
and the putput boats scare them away Then the Temporary Selectmen put
so much of neighbor Rockefellers oil on the roads that It run off and scums
tne water You cant make a fish take kerosene Instead of randworms We can
remember the time when Rill Peck thought nothing of going out and ketch
Ing twenty wtakflsh two feet long while JUde Brush regarded a seventeen
pound bass u a plaything Now a slxlnoh flounder Is considered groat sport
The grocery cellar got full of water In the last storm It took the toy two
Jays to ball It out The water was so high It nearly ran Into Tobys saloon
e
Lot of us hope Johnny Tyson Is pinched for good He has given the nslrh
borhood nervous prostration for a year
Keeping House in Arabia
By William Coffin
I
KB trlbulatlonti and experiences of an American householder In Arabia
are amusingly descrteed by William CofRn He says By tM time our
Iill house was ready we had acquired our brigade of servants Retinue
seems an Inadequate word to describe the assortment We had nine to
minister to two people Various other functionaries were sulute
I and even pressed upon us but we stood firm at nine
I The torch consisted of the cook and butler wages each 110 a month AHbln
Ibrahtm and Jumablnhumfba puttlewallaihs each S5 a month Murad the
chokra or butlers assistant tf66 the cooki mate LJ the cthotrle J5 tile
t
sweeper and the bhlstle J3 each
Salvador Rosa the Genoese cook turned up trumps He never did a awa
I drunk and used to put up astonishingly good meals considering the material
I furnished him But J Deftello was a failure He demanded an asjristant u MOB
as re got Into the house and thereafter his labor consisted of waiting at tab
For some months the household moved on ball bearings Then J Detail
thought It time to make hl1l Importance felt He accused the cholera nt ttttiisat I
a sliver fork and attempting to sell It In the bazaar He was so Indignant u4
earnest that he fooled UB and we were on the point of decapitating the uoSor r4
tunate Mural All rescued him with proof that J Debello had lied mallctousiy
and had secreted the fork himself Harpers Weekly
THE DAYS GOOD STORIES I
How did he reach the back of his
How Ho Reached head 4
headHe stood on a stool Philadel 1
IIRFEYEAR OLD MAT had a pen phia Public Ledger
I chant for cutting everything In
sight when she could get a pair of I
I A Wise Scheme
I
with
alone
scissors One day being Itt
I her curlyheaded baby brother she al lIT doctor asked the young 1
promptly rat every curl from the bark BuT ner why do you always
I of his head order fhampagne for every sew
When the nurse dlscovcrM the dam patient that comes to you
age she said Because my boy replied the we
bibvs old medical man I can judge by what
how dare ou cut
Oh May you
he says whether or not he can afford
curls otn It That helps when I come to mU
lit out them hlmialf out my blUPhllad lphU Prt af
W t ii G
k 4 t j

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