THE SUNDAY ADVERTISER, OCTOBER 2, 1910.
Say That Their Young Women
Are Excelled in Culture by
Their Yankee Cousins.
NGLISH ADM RE
JK fjkk , ,
,t fflif B J! EL- jSSs
African Prince Will Wed
a Parisian Market Girl
PAKIS. September VI. Romance
seems to full to the lot of the vege
table sellers of Paris. The late King
Leopold of Belgium fell in love with
oue of them, made her a baroness and
finally made hen his wife. Now an
African piinc-e is about to renounce all
claims to a throne in order to yain the
hand of a young woman whose
a few days ago
grab his medals
Apaches' as he did
when thev tried to
from his coat."
At the recollection the pupils of her
eyes dilated and admiration was stamp
ed on every feature.
''Yi'S. indeed," she said, "he downed
three Apaches. They thought a bomb
had struck them," and she continued
daily I est "relish.
occupation is to arrange each morning ! The prince was walking along th
her vegetables and fruit, in a tempting t streets
display. The prince who has fallen a
victim to the charms of the little vege
table girl, .Marie Frayssinet, is no other
than Koulery Onivers of Dahomey and
son of Behanzin who was conquered by
the French, lie is a stalwart, robust
Afriean who first saw his affinity in
her stall at the market Cateau d'eau.
in 1 aris at nud-day wiion ne
was attacked Ty several tough indivi
duals who sought to tear his medals
from his breast, but his army life had
taught him the means of defense and
in a moment all of them were sprawl
ing on the ground. It was evident that
Marie worships her lover's great
strength and takes more pride in it
.Royalty has its disadvantages and i than she does in the fact that he is a
color makes no exception to the rule. ! prince.
The prince had to give up his rights
as a future monarch. That was at last
accomplished but another obstacle
crossed his path. Alarie has recipro
cated his ardent love and her parents
rejoice over her selection but they ob
ject, to their daughter marrying the
prince until ho has taken out his pa
pers as a naturalized Frenchman.
The Prince of Dahomey's fiancee is
a buxom birl of medium height with
brilliant Ted cheeks and dark brown ' I he 'Medaille Militaire
hair. Although only eighteen, her ap- wounded many times.
pearance susrsests a youns woman oi Application lias "lust neen ma te
24. Mane seems to feel that a great
distinction has been conferred upon her
and when questioned about her royal
lover she fairly beamed with satis
faction and delight.
"My, but he is brave," said this de
mure little vegetable girl, "ho other
man could have got the best of the
Konlery has had a most honorable
career. Wearying of an aimless life
on his own soil and craving the ex
citement of modern warfare he en
listed in the French army eleven years
ago and has seen a lot of service in
France's little colonial wars, attaining
warrant rank. For this bravery in bat
tle he has received numerous medals.
One was won at Tonkin, another at
Madagascar and he has also received
the smaller box boots and shoes, petti
coats and undeiliiieli should be placed;
in the larger coats a ltd dresses will lie
llat, and on the tray the various sachets
containing odds and ends will liud a
Before commencing operations it is
best to make a list of what is to be
packed, taking good care to run through
the whole of one's requirements for
morning, afternoon, evening and night.
It is not amusing to leave a particular
waistband behind, or the skirt of a
dress; indeed, to jeopardize a whole
holiday of pleasure for want of a little
practical management can scarcely be
looked upon as wisdom. Having made
the list, everything neetsary should be
checked by it, and when all the gar
ments are neatly folded up with plenty
of tissue paper in the folds, then it is
time to begin jutting various things
in the boxes.
Kkir should never be turned inside
out, for they are ruined by the process.
JCaturally enough the ideal manner in
which to pack a dress is to have a skirt
box. in which the skirt will lie full
length without being turned over, but
it does not hurt to double over the
skirt if plenty of paper is used. Bodices
should be stuffed in the sleeves with
paper; they should be laid back down
ward in the box. and then the sleeves
and front may be folded into the best
possible position. Nothing spoils clothes
so badly as to be packed too tightly;
it is ruination of such thin material as
crepon, chiffon, and all the various
transparencies of the day.
LADY SERVANTS CLUB.
IN TIE WORLD
Born in 1784, She Is Now the
World's Oldest Inhabitant
Without a Rival.
The claim of Frau Dutkiewitz of
Posen. born on February 2, lTS-l, to be
the oldest woman in the world, is now
contested by Mis. Baba Vasilka, who
was born in May, 17S1, in the little Bul
garian village of Bavels.o, where she
has lived ever since, says the London
Standard. The record of her birth is
preserved in a neighboring monastery
of the Orthedo.v (ireek faith. Baba
Vasilka is the daughter of a peasant,
and worked herself as a peasant until
a comparatively recent date. For more
-than a hundred years she regularly
worked in the fields, according to the
cntom of her country, where women
are employed in all sorts of manual
labor. When she was born Bulgaria
was merely a province of the Turkish
empire, and the entire population
groaned under the tyranny of their
She has seen innumerable wars and
rebellions, massacres and atrocities.
" political crimes and political tragedies.
She recollects with perfect distinctness
events that happened at the end of the
eighteenth century; in fact, the events
of her earlier life, up to the time when
she attained the age of eighty, are far
more distinctly impressed on her mind
than the happenings of the last forty
six years. Baba Vasilka lived through
all the crises of her nation, and no.v
rejoices tr know that Bulgaria is an
Her son. Todor, followcig the family
tradition, has also worked in the fields
as a peasant, nearly all his life, but he
has alo taken part in -various wars and
rebellions in the Balkan peninsula. He
is not quite so fresh and vigorous as
his mother, although he is still capable
A club for "lady servants" is soon
j. 1. 1 T 1 fTM. ' - 1,
the French government in the form of l " I--neu m nouuou. xue mam uu
a letter to President Fallieres asking j et of the club, according to the secre
the privilege of immediately becoming tarv, is to give such servants an oppor
a citizen of the French Republic. When tuL;itv of "en:ovjng the social ife of
this is accomplished the prince will re- . . ' , . " ... ,
ceived a pension which will enable them wl"eh their lotion often deprives
to live henceforth in moderate ease . them.
and comfort. 1 People would be astonished, she says,
if they knew how many ladies have
beginning a great deal of sewing. Care gone nto domestic service in the last
must be used m handling gasoline, of fe t
winch is highly milammable. , . . M old' famili anJ ot"hers
' are the daughters of doctors, clergymen
The chief hardship in the career of a j
lady who becomes a servaut, it is point-
ed out, is the lack ot congenial society,
. but sUe will be lonelv io longer. In
Xeat, compact equipment is essential utlire sjie win spend 'her evenings out
to the traveler, savs a writer in the at the club.
.Victoria Colonist. Personally speaking,
she continues, I dislike a large dressing
bag and prefer either a roomy wide
mouthed bag, with just a brush and
comb, a glass, sponge or flannel, and a
soft towel in it, or else one of the tiny
dressing bags which hold one's keys, a
book and jhe usual toilet requirements.
Those who have to take a number of
dresses with them must have two boxes,
one about three or four feet long and
another cabin trunk size to match. In
PACKING UP FOR
The English girl, on the whole, com
pares rattier unfavorably" with the
American as far as culture and its ap
plication are concerned, says the Lou
don Times. The country life led by
the majority of English girls renders
them somewhat dull as social factors,
even it it gives tnem mat Knowieage
of nature as a birthright which is de
nied to the town dwelling American
girl. The contrast, in fact, is between
a product of nature with the most ar
tificial of products of the most "up to
By nature the American girl is colder
and less emotional than the English
girl, and her attitude toward men is
one of unfailing good comradeship.
Yet at the same time women are con
sidered by the American men as a race
apart, who must be placed upon a
pedestal and propitiated by much at
tention and many offerings. In a sense
the chivalric instinct is almost too
deeply implanted in the American man,
and in many of his ideas concerning
women he is. although he would be
horrified to be told so, curiously me
diaeval. And here again we come upon one of
those deep lines of cleavage which di
vide the American ideals of womanhood
from the English, in England before
marriage the man and the girl see
comparatively little of each other, but
after marriage the common life, is a
necessity, and the woman must be pre
pared to study his interests and to
make them more or less her own. In
America before marriage the man and
the girl are excellent friends and com
rades, enjoying much freedom in their
intercourse; after marriage the two
seem to lead separate lives. The man
is wholly wrapped up in his business
and the "woman when her work in the
house is over devotes most of her en
ergies to the pursuit of social pleas
ures. In fact, they can not really be
said to lead a common life.
To a large extent this is the man's
fault, for he, as a .rule, considers his
wife such a delicate object that she is.
so to speak, put under a glass case and
all cares and worries and even rightful
resxonsibilities are carefully kept from
her. She takes no active part in the
man's everyday life, for she is. often
completely ignorant of his financial
position and is absolutely dependent
upon him for every penny. The idea
of marriage settlement or a definite al
lowance is abhorrent to the American
mind, and yet, when all is said and
done, the American woman, with all
her independence, is the most depend
ent of women, for is not he who holds
the pursestrings, after all, the real
The club rules permit members to
invite male friends to dine at the club
and enjoy a quiet rubber of bridge.
Members will not be encouraged to talk
shop. Bridge for small stakes may be
indulged in. and country members on
a visit to town will niol in tne emo
all the luxuries of a London hotel.
New Yolk Sun.
A liaiiibomo costume of soft blue chif
fon is embroidered with a conventional
de.xign in white crvstal beads.
Some Tried Recipes
oven. Thev are very
ir, .if . n,,,. v.tni' in,i n sfimp of i nice.
lliiu ti f o i i ' i c' ...... i
lard; 1 heaping cupful of sugar; 1 j
? . , , .- Hub to a
cupful ot the best molasses; 'j cup
of warm water (not "not); 1 table
spoonful (even) of powdered ginger
and the same of cinnamon; 1 tea
spoonful of saleratus dissolved in hot
water; flour for rather stiff batter.
lard and butter together, and
ight cream l'j eupfuls of
powdered sugar and cupful of but
ter; beat three eggs (whites to a mer
ingue, yolks very smooth) and add, fiist,
the yolks to the creamed mixture, then
cupful of milk and 2 eupfuls of flour
sifted with a heaping teaspoonful of
baking powder and a scant teaspoonful
cream tnem with tne sugar. ieac in , ot powdered cinnamon and ginger mix-
the molasses until the mixture is sev- ed. Finailv. fold in the whites. If
s lighter than at first; add
:p;i-o and beat for another minute; enough
the soda and ?U cup of water, j Han. lie
at hatiu '2 eupfuls ot silted Hour
work in with a wooden spoon,
d stiff enough to roll out, add more
there be too Utile flour, add carefully
for a tolerably stiff dough,
quieklv and lightly, roll half
an inch thick and cut into small rounds
hardly bigger than a largo thimble.
IIoll into a sheet not more than
pa ri, lei
day's work. The "old-
the world" is said to
od eyesight and good
e is able to walk with-
of doing a goo.
s! wr.man in
enjoy fairly ;
hearing, and s
Hie lives on a pension paid her by
nianv of her numerous descendants, who
number more than a hundred. She is
naturally quite a celebrity in her own
land, and people come great distances
to .jet a glimpse of this wonderful wom
an, who ha defied the ravages of time
for a century and a quarter.
TO CLEAN SEWING MACHINE.
When the sewing machine becomes
badly i k'ged and is not much improved
bv the usual cJaniiig. remove the
rmehine head, place
tub fir la rge d'sh;
it in a small zinc
a nd pour t w o gal
M' it, savs the ln-
lons of gasi.li
P..:ir en ; f;;I after cupful of gasoline
throi'h tiic machinery and let the
machine head soak iti it for an hour.
I.Vmove and clean the arts with
Verv ofti-n vi rv fire di"f particles
not iihle to the eve are the en use of
the Tremble, and this method will c an
every part of the machinery.
One should do this cleaning before
a quarter of nn inch thick; cut
small rounds and bake.
They keep well if you have a
cakebox so that the inoi:t air wi!
(''ream together a crip o butter
2 of powdered sui;ar; beat into
egg, whipped light: stir in a
spoonful each of powdered cloves
mace and 3-'. teasrmouful of soda
;t the nut si
Beat to a very light cream a cupful
i of three
TO FRESHEN RIBBON.
The freshen ribbon if it is only mus
sed, dust it, and then iron between
To wash colored ribbon, make a thick
lather of good white soap and cold
water. Wash the ribbon in this, rub
bing it about gently until the dirt is
loosened. Kinse several times in water
that is just a little soapy. When part
Iv dry smooth out the riblvon and iron
between thin pieces of muslin.
In washing white ribbon the water
shouh be warm rather than hot, and
the soap a fine white one. Kinse in two
clear waters and one strong blue water.
Hang in the sun until half dry, then
press under clear muslin, using a warm
BROCADE BOOK COVERS.
Book covers of brocade are pretty for
the library table, and may be made by
cutting the material a half-inch wider
all around than is the volume to be
covered. Make a satin lining of pre
cisely the size of the book and overcast
upon its edges the tnrned-in-sides of the
brocade. K.bbon pockets, one third the
widi h of the covers, are then sewn
against the lining side, a silver or gold
cording finishes the edges, and ribbon
ties are attached to the side. If thf
cover is of plain corded silk, it should
bear an embroidered monogram.
order to make
her new stockings
time, one clever
ot butter and eupfuls ot
snsrar. Whip light the voik
egir-. and stir into this rext
soive.t .u tioiung water.
of fried and sifted flour and work
cautonis.y. I lie dougli shouta tie
stiff enough to be rolled out. Cut into
miind cakes, sri.-k a raisin in the center
of each and bake in a bris'.t oven.
fill of milk. Have readv '2 cm-fills of
flour, sifted twice with a tea spoonful of
Halting powder, ami stir this in alter
na!e!v with the whipped whites of tin.
eu'-. Add more flour if yon cannot f
maiir.iie the d'Hiirh easily in trying to j
roll ;f out. Have it iust stilt enough
be handled without sticking to your
hands. In a dish nearby have a cupful
of chopped nut meats hickory nuts, pe
cans or English -walnuts. Sprinkle them
Woman rubs parailine on the heels and
toes before putting the stockings on.
'I'ii.v wear wonderfully under this
I Another woman, who considers this
method uncomfortable (though, really,
jit is not so), runs a stocking darner
TO tier new niMei, aou u;tius u
mid and round at heel and toe with
:. darning cotton. Done once, it
'ver seems to be needed again, and
e stockings last practically forever.
Handle u little as possible
and in roiling out.
together a cupful
light yolks niol w
. Stir in '.
Sift in 2
es. f Tint s
a n d 2 o f
' iZS very
ratelv and add th
ed buttt r and suira'
ful of nnfniecr.
Hour twee with
ing powder and
'lie whippi d w ii
for roiiMig. -.vol
into a ef rat 1
tops over W;th wh
WOMEN AS SAILORS.
en spoon -eupfuls
u: of lnk
in more Ibuir. l.'oii
r thicker 1 1. a n for the
nto rounds!. LT-h the
with powdered sugar. 7!oll the dough
i very thin, strew liberally with the
j minced nuts and lay another thin sheet
I of dough over them. Pass the roll in g
Jjiin gently over the upper sheet, to press
i the nut into place, rind cut into rounds,
i Sprinkle with sugar and set in the
! pan. Bake in a quick oven, covered,
for fifteen minutes, then brown lightly.
I These are reaiiy delicious. Tf you
'like, omit the sugaring of the tops and j
! when cold.
! One-E?cr Cookies. I
! ( ''renin half a cupful of butter with a
Wom-n sailors are employed in Den
mark. .Norway and Finland, and are
otten found to be excellent mariners.
In DenmarK several women
pioved as state officials at sea
v in tne
the !,i!ot service. Thev
go out to meet the incoming ships;
thev (.-limi nimbly out of their b:tts;
they show "heir ollicial diploma, and
thev teer the newcomer safely into
;i;e harbor. It is the same in J-'in'aud.
WOMEN AS POLICE.
d ember i f.
j of ,.;
id siff rat:
f egg. :
ri si the
i a is
i ll T.
-i the b,
of the c
b t k e r
i sifted f wice
! :ti g powder
i roll t h t
r. Beat hard f
ful of mi';, a
Mix into n
into rounds c
von like and bake
Wash with white o
over them while he
t- poO .l
over tier lie:
the first poll
a ? ' e n 1 1 1
rt. Mrs. Alice S
1 her duties
e woman of
no", he require.!
Mrs. Wells wi
i mainly to places of
'o no ipo 1 bv file voii'i.
p; n ue
1 1 1. i n s
p wear any
henvv satin; !
: ' v cidlrt
n gowns are made
Jack over white is
DOES YOUR WATCH
KEEP GOOD TIME?
If it does not, stop and think how
long it has been since it has been
cleaned or oiled.
No doubt you refer with pride to
the fact that it has not been in the
watchmaker's hands for years; and
when it finally does stop or loses
time, you cannot understand why it is.
No matter how fine or how expen
sive the movement may be, after run
ning constantly for one year or more,
the oil becomes gummed and dry;
after that time the pivots run on dry
bearings, and then it is only a matter
of time when the watch is ruined.
Why not appoint us guardians of
your watch? Twenty years of ex
perience is at your service.
H. F. WICHMAN 8 CO., LTD.
PURITY IN POLITICS
Is as necessary as cleanliness in the house
WHY NOT USE
It will purge a house of dirt
and give it a new appearance.
At your Grocers
Fred L. Waldron
Launder Your Clothes
In a sanitary manner in
your own home with
The Thor Electric
Washer and Wringer
Makes washing a spare time task instead
of an all-day's job.
The Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd.
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