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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 05, 1899, Image 17

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-02-05/ed-1/seq-17/

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I in Woman's Realm. I
NOTICE— ThIj department :s open to com-
Piur.iaii D« r,n any subject of interest to th;
public The v>ws and suggestions of women.
r--!i»tive to iducatJonal, ethical or soclolonical
matters. ai>- c peclally desi.-pj ar.l will receive
cirefr.. 1 afi:it:on.
\\li;«l Lllttc Tiling 1 I.lke (lie Best.
If I were ii d.clarp
Mi I .:: v thing I lovid -he tw=t,
I oh 'i what fji'all affair
1 rberisbeO more than ail the rest
Ai?<l I thouid count ti> :!i
On n-' Buyer*.
As . . hi* Bret
01 Mn^f-rs,
It V ' _ ■ '
Li i- me— see—
.. rlns.
Nor .: gi ni.
tiov ai'.yih-np;
Ukc ucto them;
N ■ « '• .1 i; be a precious book
From *!ii-h erewhile my cpirlt toak
Its drantjht if joy.
Bui it would be a sweeter thins.
\ lit tli back-eyed romping kinp: —
b :■■ boy.
— Cinciniat: r jmrne->;n! Tribuu?.
It ■ I pi ::i mbered ;hat Illinois cub
:: *ta:id in favor of oblit
;'.■• .l. r ]ii,-.- tn club matters. But
their oerve6 received a shock the other d3>
- «.': known not only in ciub
p .- ial world, save
a luncheon ;:id had among hsr twenty guests
Bred women.
as us for this departure
red women whom I invited into
my hop. 1 • arc my peers in intellect, refine
!ii"n? and character, and I btiit-ve should b«
: This E '-called color qu^s
tion [a 1 ■ to be solved through the con
sideration of the occasio.nal one— of the ex
■■. t>i. h as Booker T. Washington or
Pnul Dunbar— but by do;ne away, where the
case commands it, with ;h-- sweeping social
,-.ple of the dusky skin.
These ■ . ilture are lonoly.
r Isolated condition has tcuehett my
h-,:rt. 1 mi an to stand by them**'
I ! this one practical act, I i!are s.:v. will
d.> .lMre for T !u gentlewoman of color than
s!i th>* ' ■ tha< were ever passed by
■ tion. Don't you think 30?
WashlngU n will be the Mecca of "organiza
t ■ ■!iei J " ihi; month. The societies which
T\i;: convene there are the National Congress
of Mothers, the International Press L : nion,
the National I>. A. R. and the National Coun
cil of Women. If the members cf the United
States ingress know what is good for them
- -il a-range for a recess and take a
short !ri;> ottt of the capital. ' .
• • •
Am ;dj the ■things that are seen** I would
place 3r.-t the grt-^t practical benefit to the
• ■ », - 'ng from federation, a.s improve
ment in -dv. Btional conditions, because every
-:ate federations is pledged to
Interest in the educational matter? bt th?
md some make it the main object of
their .■xi*ten-T. They ar* working for scho'ar
s'nips. kindergarten's and normal schools.
They;':.;. - :-•■..,-; libraries and art lec
tuiv eoutgfe Uhlo. frr instance, supports
MO traveling iibrarff-s; Kentucky, eleven, and
Utah n,ak*s- tnt- establishment of traveling
libraries ICE s j,evi:ii work. Under the lead
of the educational committee of each federa
l-operation and co-ordination with the
other educati n»l Forces «.f the sratt is pro
-1:1 ~.ud. iu-iTed legislation is procured., anj
the Individual <!ut> s f.ro inspired to study
mdkionz, «thi<.Ri. sanitary, a&sthetic.
Parents' leagues, educational associations tnd
organizations have bee:), in many
invan.-es the direr; outgrowth of the strong
Influence ol the state federation, and women
have be-en placed on jvhool boards by the
same Influence. Can any < lie doubt the va:ue
of organized effort along these lines to the
state? What can one club working alone do.
In compsrU : .' What dub anywhere could
feel that it was net hriped by the expe
rience, c lunsei and example of others in this
work-.'— The Ciub Womar..
Th receipts of the rcoent Illinois conven
tion of th.- State Federation of Women's
(■■•.ilis ■*■■ ! j:.4!-i. while the expenses were
onljr about JI.HMi.
Mr.-. Lowe, president of the General F.d
eidti.jn of WoniMi's Clubs, said in her Xew
Yet'r'a greeting to the women of America
that the old-time cry. "Let women marry
and r- main «t tiome." seemed to ignore the
nfart that in Ner.- York city alone 1i7.P90 wor-
Literary Glearjir^s.
'■KiuhlN it ml i)uii<-« of \miii<aii
By \V. W. Willoagbby. American Book com
;>a:i; . publishers. For sale by St. Pa.il Book
and Stationery company.
The motive of this hook is a desire
to awaken in American youths a lively
Bensi of the duties and privileges of
citizenship. The author's method is
to develop the principles of civil gov
ernment from a study of the nation' 3
g'»wth in civil liberty.
The problems that confront Ameri
i;ns today are clearly and impressive
ly stated. Among these are questions
pertaining t-- city government and mu
nicipal reform; the initiative and ref
erendum: government revenue and ex
penditure; money and banking: party
government and machinery, etc.
"I. it> o€ Sniuuel Snllivnn Cox."
By W. V. Cox and M. H. Xorthrup. M. H.
Northrop, publisher. For Eale by St. Paul
Hook and Stationery company.
The life of Samuel Sullivan Cox— the
'Mail Carriers' Friend' and the man
of "unterriried democracy" — has been
written by Wiliiam Van Zandt Cox
and Milton Harl.'W Xorthrup.
The biography of this congressman,
tvh.i served his country nearly thirty
years as a legislator, covers about 300
lMt;-s. is attractively bound, but. above
all. it is well written. Moreover, the
glimpses it gives of the incipient na
tional and international difficulties
which are new culminating are both
interesting and instructive. This is
notably so ;n respect to Cuban affairs
i:-. 1*7:! when Mr. Cox introduced a
Joint resolution for the recognition of
belligerent rights between the "King
dom „f Spain and the Republic of
"l>«- Nothing Dajß,"
By CbmrHa M. Skir.ser. Published by Lip
pin, -oil company. For sale by the St. Paul
B OK and Stationery company.
Charles M. Skinner's "Do-Xothing
Day.--.' 1 with its large print, firm pa
per and generally attractive form is
a fair tonic for the fretful, the over
sensitive or the moody. If one is hap
py, well and prosperous, he doesn't
seed anything, and to attempt to soothe
when in such a frame of mind is likely
to result in a feeling akin to impa
tience. 'What difference will it make
in a hundred years?" is the quietus
Mr. Skinner would put upon life's an
noyances. The nervous and the irri
table he bids go forth and list to na
ture's teachings: they steady the
nerves and still the aches.
As for the other note dominant In
the l»>ok. it is best sounded in the au
thor's preparatory remarks. "Do- I
nothing days may be the busiest
ones." he says. "They are the days in
which we absorb: while on the do
much days we try to make others ab
sorb from us whatever we have in '
overplus; ribbons, wisdom or cheese. I
If we oftener eased the strain on our
eyes and minds, we should be enriched
by impressions that, in our usua! at-
m are today supporting themselves and their
• • •
Lady Henry Somerset anl many members
of the Woman's Christian Temperance- union
In England are working hard In behalf or
the Mrs Haw, ls fund for working girls.
wS!ch is t? perpetuate the memory of the
late Mrs. Hawels. the author of "Chaucer for
Children." "Chaucer's Beads." "Tale* Ki,i:n
Chaucer." The cbjevt of the fund is to a A
financially English and American s'r!s b -
tween the ages of 12 and 10 to lam a self
tuppo'ting trade or to engage i;i som re
munerative work.
• • •
Th Ladies' Guiid of the British and For
eign Sailors' Society of Ireland has Just is
su.d an app, al for funds for tarrying on
its work, tbrough its president. Lady Kob
ertf. The object of the society, as outlined
by Lad; Roberts, Is "to ben&fit those gal'ant
seamen who iio so much f:r r.s; to me>t tli iv
at ail ports with a frienJly welcome, and
try to save them from worse evils than they
hare escaped at sea." The society also Joe 3
a vast philanthropic work among chlpwrccktd
sail rs abroad. arA cares for men left sick
in foreign hospitals, and also maintains ex
•riltut statijns at the ports ir. Great Brit
ain and Ire'and. as well as at places all over
the world. The Pr'ir e> s May Samaritan fund
Rave last year 1 .077 free b?d3 and 6.Q7J fra
meals to distressed seamen.
The latest use for pap?r. according to a
German technical ;.apt>r, is for the manufac
ture of bath robes. The material u=d for
this purpose is somewhat thick, anj re
sembles I'cmnon biotting paper. The bath
robes made of this matsria! cling to the body
immediately after being put on, and, as thfe
pap.r takes up the moisture veij- eagerly,
the drying of the body takes place rapidly.
Furthermore, the paper is a bad conductor
of heat, and as su -h it acts as a protection
against quick changes of the temperature,
L-reventing the wearer from catching cold.
Slipp:is and hoods are also made of the
same material.
The hcuse of Hobenzollern possesses a
fami'i talisman dating back to the end of tha
fifteenth century. It is a sealed packet.
which each ruler has, when possible, b?fore
dissolution, handed to his successor. The
packet contains a ring, in which is* set a
black stone, said to have be^n dropped by a
huge toad on the coverlet of a princess of
the family just as she had given bii th to a
son. Frederick the Great found the ring In
an envelope, which also inclosed a memo
randum written by Frederick 1., stating its
value and its mode of transmission. Schnei
der, the librarian o* William 1., d:c!are3
that he saw the packet handed by G lling,
the treasurer, to his royal master on his ac
cession, and further asserts that he. read
his account of the talisman to the enperor,
who fully ccrfirm-td it. The present emperor
never fails to wear on. all great occasions
this Queer ring, and has. like every Hohen
i*4jeru. the deepest respect lor }he quaint
little ornament. Fred-crick, th; Great's father
had the black stone mounted as a ring and
bequi alhtd -H to his son. who believed firmly
in its value as a talisman, and many of th?
documents of that time, deposited in the
archives at Berlin, make mention of it.
• *' •
The .Japanese dentists perform all their op
erations in tooth-drawing with the thumb
ar.4 forefinger of one hand. The skill neces-.
sary to do this is -acquired only after long,
practice, but when once it is obtained the
operator is able to extract half a dozen teeth
in about thirty seconds without once remov
ing his fingers from the patient's mouth.
• * *
The smallest republic In the world is the
little community of Gonst. comprising 140
souls, who exist on the flat top of a mountain
in the Pyrenees. This miniature republic is
only one mile in area, has existed; since 1645.
and is recognized by both France and Spain.
It has a council of twelve, who elect their
• » •
A Boston giri who recently witnessed an
Indian sham battle uj the West tried to
talk to a young Ir.dian brave sitting next to
her. "Heap much fight." she said. Her In
dian neighbor smiled, and replied:
'"Yes; this Is indeed a great exposition, and
we flatter ourselves that our portion of th«
entertainment is by no. means the least at
tractive here. May I ask whom I have the
honor of addressing?"
The girl had been addressing one of the
tent and mastering attitude, we re
fuse to heed.
"Americans ought to have a whole
some laziness preached to them, after
three centuries of- urging to gain and
work, and sveral patriotic citizens
make examples of themselves, for the
public benefit, by refraining from
"Revenge of Lucas Helm."
By Auguste Bloadel. Drexel Biddle. pub
lisher. For gale by St. Paul Book and Sta
tionery company.
"The Revenge of Lucas Helm,"
tianslated from Monsieur Blondel's
original story of the sixteenth century
artist who made a shroud for himself
of an oil painting of his deceased fian
cee, retains all the spookishness of the
French story. Neverthless. in the
whole tale there is a very lively moral
for the young man or woman "who la
bors under -he delusion that the old
times were the best times, or that there
is real romance in seclusion. Man is
a sociable animal.
"A Pnritau Wooing."
By Frank Samuel Child. Baken & Taylor
publishers. For sals by St. Paul E<ok"and
Stationery company.
This is the story of a courtship which
portrays intense fanaticism and the
deep forces which master the human
heart. The period known as "The
Great Awakening " is strongly inter
preted, and its tragic situations clearly
There are numerous pictures of real
scenes, the historic facts, however, be
ing made but the dwelling placs of the
literary spirit.
It is one of those books that revivify
Xcv England life.
"The Making: of a Saint."
By William Somerset Manghara. L. C. Page
& Co., publishers. For sale by St. Paul
Book and Stationery company.
A difficult matter under any circum
stances, but well nigh hopeless when
materials must be drawn from the Ital
ian aristocracy of the fifteenth century.
The author should be complimented for
his courage, for Filippo's heavenward
journey was not as the crow flies. Four
hundred pages are covered with the
n.aking of this saint, and even then he
comes out without the guaranty of a
trade mark.
••The Phantom Army.**
By Max Pcmberton. Appleton & Co., pub
lishers. For sale by St. Paul Book and
otationery company.
"Max Pemberton's Phantom Army "
a story that ran its first course in the
Argosy, comes from Appleton & Co in
neat, attractive and readable book
fcrm. It will be remembered that the
theme of this taJe is a man who chases
with dare-devil recklessness the phan
tcm of ambition.
As the author himself sr.ys. in the in
troduction, a part of the MDfc is the
("ariisle Indian school grcduatts.—Phila
delphia Saturday Ey.^nin* Post.
I ru.iii ....is Are Not Loat In (he Mnze
of t ulinary I 'eoli nicalK l< -m.
There is no department of Queen Victoria 1 *
household whk-h has nut been more or less
rully described for the edification of the pub
j lie. That department which has received
l l«a«t attention, but which is most Interesting
I and instructive, la the kit.-li.Mi at Windsor
■ castle. The New York World, giving a pen
I picture of the appointments, says:
One of the few paru of Windsor castle
which has remained alracst unchanged ilace
■t* first constri; ,-tlon is the royal kit -In n
This lam .v. corner dates back to 11G4, the
i tenth year of the reign of Henry 11. During
I the sevente-nth year of Henry 111. "a reign the
| kitchen was practically rebuilt. AR;\lr» in the
fortieth year of Henry's sovereignty the place
I w;;s entirrlv renovated. At that time the
| kins made a:i inun?n.?e structural alteration
in th.- kitchen.
At th? present lime tl*e kitchen teems with
life and work xnd the fortunate visitor finds
iru.-li trat is entertaining and instructive.
j The kitchen i? divide-1 intu different depart
ments. Besides the actual great kitchen there
are the confectionery. r-astry and bake
; houses. Then there are the vegetable grecu
kitchen and a scullery.
To the eyfs of the- curious the great kitchen
is the r-Rt.T of Interest. When ilia ancient
doorway swings pcridcroi sly cp«n the beauty
' and brilliancy of the iopper pots an<3 pa is
i are blindles. This tatterie de cuisine com
plii.-ly encircles the kitchen. At each end of
I the enormous rocm are vast roasting ranges,
; sbtUlow but fierce, with jacks and spit* com
plete. There are no words which will convey
to the reader an adequate idta of the extent
of this vast dripping pan.
I'l.e meet screen i-- enormous and dates
back to Henry VIII. It is oak lined with
I metal and is ornamented with the Tudor
, badge, the >wt 'Jills and arms of the reign.
The roof is so vast that there Is no
: odor of cookir.2. And be it said to the honor
i of the chef, there is no clatter of pan 3or
; tongues. Th? kitchen corps is a well-trained
army, rrsoondinc; to orders with military
discipline. An unorganized lot of vorkera
would create a Babel.
Meals are served in a regular series; the
Probably the brightest idea of the holiday
season was a brownie penwiper of a new type.
I'he idea came from Wisconsin, where it was
found at a rural fair.
The foundation for this novelty was a wish
bone from a hen. A little black wax was
added to the sides of the top to add Bymine
try to the head and to each end of the bone
to make it stand level. A ballet skirt was
then adjusted, h.inglng straight down from
the neck and embroidered around the edge.
A poked hat of tbe same material, edged
with beads, was fastened to the head, two
beads stuck into the wax for eyes, and tfio
whole bone painted black.
The young woman who conceived the id?.T |
"outcome of actual conspiracies known
to the civil guards of Spain during the
last decade."
"Before the Dawn" is the name which
Joseph Leiser has given his collection
of poems, songs and sonnets. (Peter
Paul Book Company, publishers;
St. Paul Book and Stationery Co.)
His reason for gathering them under
this title is that they give expression
to the universal spirit of expectancy
and uncertainty that broods over the
earth. The theme of the book is best
told in one of its lines, viz., "There
are visions higher than vision."
* • •
In "From Me to You." Lillian Gert
trude Shuman presents her first pub
lished volume of poems. Those who
have read her verse in the literary
columns of the press will agree that
she is justified in launching a book.
Her imagination is strong and crea
tive. The volume is published by Lee
and Shepard. (For sale by St. Paul
Book and Stationary company).
* * •
"Enoch. the Philistine." bound in
brown, red. green and gold, written by
Le Roy Hooker and published'by Rand,
McXally & Co. (for sale by St.
Paul Book and Stationary company) is
a traditional romance of Philistia,
Egypt, and the Great Pyramid. "The
Roll of Enoch" of anti-deluvian fame,
and the Talmudists play no small part
In the story, and the style is archaic to
a degree.
• • •
L. C. Page & Co. stand spon
sor for L. Cope Cornford's "Sons of
Adversity." This is a romance of the
time of, Queen Elizabeth, and as those
were times that stirred men's souls
there is small chance for dozing while
one reads. The volume is printed in
large type and is superbly illustrated.
(For sale by St. Paul Book and Sta
tionary company).
• • *
"Blue Bell Inn," by J. S. Flecher,
(Rand. McXally & Co. publish
ers: for sale by St. Paul Book and Sta
tionary company), also affords glimpses
of English life during those turbulent
periods, dealing especially with way
side life at the time of the great re
bellion. It is a small volume and
written in an easy, attractive style.
"The Theory of the Leisure Class." a
promised book by Thornstein B. Veblen. ot
the Chicago university, arouses a half
humorous curiosity whether the leisure class,
in lieu of something better to do, has taken
to spinning theories or whether the author
has built up a theory about them. But the
publishers. MacMillan company, set us at
rest, for they announce that the book deals
with the leisure class as an institution, and
gives an account of its rise and development
and of Its plane as a factor in the culture
of today. The subject is discussed from the
point of view of an economist, but without
aay unnecessary technicalities, the aim
throughout being to bring out the relation
of the leisure class to the economic side of
modern life. The argument traces the in
fluence of the class and of Its standards
anil Ideals upon current opinions, usages
and habits of life, particularly as affecting
industrial activity and the consumption of
goods. Incidentally, a curious light ta
thrown upon many c«rre»t practices aßd con
vict iona, m th« argument takes up th*
servants' hall diqner cornea in for the first
share of attention.' Then follows the stewards'
room dinner, a dignified and refined repast.
Then ia regular succession oome the house
hold, the ladies in waiting, the nursery and
her majesty's luncheon.
Each set of dishes has Its exiot place on
the serving table, which Is a dream of magic.
The table is of hcllw steel with hollow legs.
The rim Is ol brass. Steam keups the tabla
very hot and it is coverdd with an immacu
late cloth. The dishes reat here until each
server arrives to teke th© course.
The great larfcr is a wonderful sight. The
lower larder is a sl:aft for ice. and tn con
nection with Hits is a salting chamber, all
cut In the solid chalk cliff.
There is actually uo waste in this kitchen.
A bill making women eligible to the office
Certain tickets are given to the very poor.
Tlwse are presented iaily at the kitchen door
and In this way ;na-iy families are fed.
The event of - Christmas week ia roasting
ot the baron cf beef. This event occurs on
Dec. 2> and is the occasion of much cere
mony, it takes h day to cool and then
grates her majesty's sideboard together with
woodcock pie. The usual weight is 200 pounds
and it must be from one of her 2najesty's
Within the laat eighteen mouths the queen
has appointed a French chef. He is a person
of vasi importance^and dignity. His corps
of subordinates uumber:
First master cook.
Second master cook.
Third master cool;.
Fourth master ctok.
Two yceineu of the kitchen.
Two assistant cooks.
Two twisting cooks.
Four apprentices.
Five scourers.
Three kitchen rapids.
One extra assistant.
One storekeeper.
Three green office men.
One steam apparatus man.
Six men in the confectioner-.- dei>artinent
Four men ;n the pastry dapartmenl.
Two men Ln the b.\siehouse!
Two women in the coffee room.
One clerk comptroller.
Four clerks.
One messenger and two assisunt messen
One "necessary woman."
This last office is an important one. The
present incumbent, Mary Hows, is almost
historical, as her position is the mo3t unique
on the staff.
added much fr? its popular sale by pasting
this little verse on the front as a sort of
Once I was a wishbone
And grew upon a hen:
Now I am a little slave
And made to wipe your pen.
She put about half a dozen of these upon
the market about two weeks before Christ
mas, and there were so many demands for
them she had to get help, and finally sold
more than a thousand, with large profit to
herself. The girl with the bright idea made
enough money to buy herself a. trousseau.
economic bearing of many elements of mod- I
em culture which are not ordinarily dis
cussed from this point of view. It is prob
able that Mr. Veblen's independent views
will encounter a good deal of opposition.
• • •
The fifth centennial of the birth of Guten
berg, the inventor of the printing press, will
be celebrated at Mainz in 1900, and the elab
orate plans for the event are already con
cluded with Teutonic completeness. They
will comprise, says Literature, published by
Harper & Brothers, an historical parade, a
typographical exhibition, and of course a
banquet and a formal address, with other
-academic exercises. It is proposed to make
the event one of international Importance to
all interested, directly or indirectly, in the
art of printing.
* . • •
"European History, an Outline of Its De
velopment'" is the title of a book by Prof.
George B. Adams, of Yale university, to be
published very shortly by the Macmillan
company. The aim of this book is to con
struct for the use of high schools and some
college classes an outline of the history of
the European state from ancient to modern
•* • •
"The History of Japanese Literature."
which Mr. W. G. Aston has written as the
sixth volume in the series that Mr. Gosse
is editing for Messrs. D. Appleton & Co.. dif
fers from those which have preceded it in
the fact that two-thirds of it is translation
and only cue-third narrative or criticism.
This, it is believed, will greatly add to the
pleasure and amusement of the general
reader. The Japanes- have cultivated a vol
uminous literature for more than twelve cen
turies, but forty years ago no English-speak
ing man had read 'one page of a .Tapanesi
book. One point "that is very curious is the
commanding place which women have taken
in Japan since the most ancient times. The
classical writers of the eleventh century were
all women, and Mr. Aston's analysis of and
quotations from their works will be read with
great entertainment. This is certainly one of
the most remote excursions into literary his
tory that has beea made for a long time. '
• * •
Som? measure of literary distinction Is
awarded to the present representatives of
the house of Hohenzollern. in spite of the
fantastic failures of Emperor William. From
this week's Literature, published by Harper
& Bros., we learn that Prince George of
Prussia has just produced a one-act drama,
"Praxedis," at Hanover, and it is said to be
of sound merit. He writes under the pen
name of G. Conrad, and Is the author of
several successful books and plays.
* • *
The new "Life of Alphonse Daudet," the
greatest French writer of recent times, gains
added importance from the fact that it is
published and copyrighted In England aud in
America by special arrangement with the
Daudet family. "The Memoir." by Leon
Daudet. the author's son, reveal 3ln full the
'■■harming personality of Alphonae Daudet,
and throws light on the general trend of his
thought as well m on his literary aims and
methods. Supplementing thii life-like picture
of D&udet in the home and the study. Is
Ernest Daudet's Interesting account of the
early life of bis brother and himself. The
two works embraced In the volume thus give
an authentic and adequate life of the illus
trious author of "Tartarln" and "Xuma Rou
"The New Party "-i-Bc»Jamin Fay Mills.
"The Making of Crlmßtals"— Charles Dudley
"What Is the New Thought?"— Horatio W.
"Ethics of the Slngla <-_ Tax"— William Lloyd
Garrison, Rev. S. S. Craig, C. B. FHlo
"The Thousand and Sco md Knight" — Lucy
"Workers at Work'— Bora M. Merrell.
"Russia and England m China"— Prot Pnd
8. Reinsch.
I And Still It Hums rierrily|
£ J The cold weather cannot stop it, nor the most audacious of obstacles. Indeed 4J
k 5 it would be impossible to decrease the wide-awake interest home-keepers take in Sj
I Our Mighty Reduction Sale. I
£ J Our prices are always the lowest— you've long since learned the truth. You ex- 2?
pect more from this store in any event than from any other. And you it We S
£* shall say nothing more, for it would take the entire newspaper to tell you all about S
t^ our uttmatchable bargains. pZ
A Means vow can have a dis- W^ / ! Means you can have a X X ' / S
J^ marked low prices of ■■ %^ Q ma^ked^o^prk^a o^ I ."^ 1?
W iSIP^AH Goods Marked in Plain Figures. You Make the Discounts. 2
p ... Wallblora Furniture & Carpet C 0... 1
J^ 400, 402, 404, 406 Jackson Street.
Miss Ethel Wyn Eaton, daughter iof Presi
dent Eaton, of Beloic college, has started for
Europe, to take a place In Mrs. Gulack's
famous school for Spanish glrla. The school,
is at Biarritz, a small town on the. Bay of
Biscay, in southern France. It was taken
across the bonier at, the outbreak of the war,
and it is not deemed advisable to move It
back. Mrs, Gulack visited in Belolt la3t Fall
and then i Miss Eaton arranged to go to Spain
with her.
• • »
A bill making women eligible to the office
of , notary public has been Rejected by- the
Tennessee senate. At the same time Miss
Flora Kulm was elected engrossing clerk of
the senate. i
• • •
The Parisian parliamentary committee ap
pointed to examine the claims of the women
lawyers who, want to -be allowed to plead la
the courts has decided in favor of admitting
■women to the privileges of the bar.
• • -•
The fight of ,the Indiana women for thY
proposed constitutional amendment granting
equal suffrage began in earnest in the legis-.
lature on Jan. 25, when petitions from alt
parts iof the state were presented, asking for
its adoption. Every senator was asked to
present a petition, and during the day about
sixty were presented, representing nearly
16,000 persons. i
• • •
Mrs. XI. Fleming, of Harvard university
astronomical observatory, has been appointed
curator of the astronomical (photographs.
She is the first woman whose name is en
titled to a place along with the officers in
the university catalogue, and she is among
the first women to be apointed anywhere to
such a position.
• • •
The widow of Millet, the . French artist, is
a simple peasant woman, and is living on a
sum raised for her by the admirers of .her
husband's work.
• • •
i The Chinese empress dowager is mot a
determined reactionary, if we are to place any
credence iv the character estimate formed
of her by an /English lady of the ambassa- [
dorial suite at Pekin. The empress is an
ardent painter, of course, of the Chinese
school of art, and,, strange to say, is not only
"Our New Colonial Policy"— J. Randolph
Tucker Jr.
"Greeks Bearing Gifts"— Hon. Walter Clark.
"War as a Necessity of Evolution"— Harriet
B. Bradbury. "
"Silver and Gold"— Virginia Donaghe Me
"When Doctors Disagree"— J. Elisabeth
"The Passing of the Revivalist"— Rev. David
"Under the Rose"— The Editor.
"Round the Fire"— A. Conan Doyle.
"Illustrated Interviews. LXll."— Madame
"His Home Coming"— E. 11. Jameson.
"In Nature's Workshop"— Grant Allen. >
"Weepin' Willie"— Albert Trapmann.
"Animal Friendship"— Albert H. Broad well.
"Miss Cayley's Adventures" — Grant Allen.
"Unique Log Marks"— Alfred I. Burkholder.
"A Wedding Tour in a Balloon"— M. Dlnorben
Griffith and Madame Camille Flammarion.
"A Pefp Into 'Punch 1 " (Part I- — 1841 to 1849)—
John Holt Schooling.
"The Spider of Guyana"— From the French of
"The Training Ship 'Exmouth' "—Dr. Ch.
H. Leibbrand.
"False Colors"— W. W. Jacobs.
"Animal Actualities. VIII."— The Disappear
ing Chickens.
"The Cotton-Wool Princess"— A, story for
"The Floating Hospital"— Florence Hunt.
"The White Man's Burden"— Rudyard Kip
"Under Water in Holland"— Franklin Mat
"Adventures of a Train Dispatcher"— Jasper
Ewing Brady. ,
"Stalky & Co."— Rudyard Kipling.
"Lincoln Gathering an Army" — Ida 11. Tar
"Marines Signaling Under Fire at Guantan
amo" — Stephen Crane.
"Life Masks of Great Americans"— Charles
Henry Hart.
"Between Two .Shores" — Ellen Glasgow.
"The War on the Sea and Its Lessons" —
Capt. Mahan.
"In the Third House"— Walter Barr.
"Dewey at Manila" — Edward W. Harden.
"Imperial Responsibilities a Natlanal Gain"—
Sir G. S. Clarke, K. C. IC. 0., F. R. 8.
"High Explosives in Large Guns" — Hiram S.
"Some Aspects of Luxury" — F. Spencer Bald
"Old War Prisons in England and Franc*"
— Maj. Arthur Griffiths.
'Russia as a World Power"— Charles A,
'America and the Wheat Problem" — John
"Cnpture erf Enemy Merchant V«8s?ls"--Coin
mand«r C. H. Stockton. U. S. If.
'■Tuberculosis In the United States"— S. A.
Knopf, M. D.
"The Evolution of the Colored -Soldief"— Dr.
W. Thornton Parker.
"The Awakening of China"— The Her. D&
Judson Smith.
"Our Merchant Marine"— Hon Sereno B.
Payne, chairman of committee on the mer
chant marine and fisheries.
Chronicle and Comment.
■'Th« Drama of the Month" — No-man Hap
'Goidenrods" — Benjamin V. La£g»tt.
The Most Popular Illustrated Books of the
"A Century Of American '.] lustration, IV—
Arthur Hoeber.
"The Little Touches"— Harry Thurston Feck.
"In the Cloister Garden "~Thonia« \V«Wi.
Blester* "Pfigrlai's ProfrM"— Kvbwt iiouls
fond of wrestling, but Is herself a vigorous
wrestler. The boy-emperor was dethroned
for his partiality for. European ways, ( yet the
queen pleads guilty to a partiality for mu3ic,
and is diligent in her study of the piano.
Ella Wheeler AVileox Thinks Young
I. me la Perishable.
"When we ace asked 'at what age is a
woman the most beautiful,' or 'at what age
does a woman love more ardently,' it Is nec
essary to consider the climate and the type
before replying." Such is the cautious, re
ply which Ella Wheeler Wilcox gives to. the
implied. question.
'■Climate exerts a great influence; on the
physique, the morals, the miud and *he emo
tions. Rules which, apply to the women of
St. Petersburg or for .Norway do not apply
tt* the women of Italy or Spain or Southern
''Hoy ever, as the American woman seems
tft be tfite~ dominant_ female^f^the world to
day, f{ is ..safe to make OBe's;deductlo'ns from
that type; j
"Americans are a mixture of many na
tionalities, and the peculiarities of every liv
ing race are to be found cropping out among
our American people. The" typical American
girl is, in truth, physically -and mentally a
composite .photograph of the many varying
nationalities which have produced her.
"She often blooms Into premature young
womanhood and fall 3in love before she
makes her 'teens,' or immediately after
ward. This is an inheritance from her trop
ical ancestors, but where the girl of tropics
buds, blooms, fades and becomes an old
woman before 20, our American girl keeps' in
a state of perpetual bloom until 40, and
sometimes later.
"Not long ago a vision of feminine beauty
and charm captured a .wjnole army post and
fascinated every man, from the commanding
officer dowu to the privates. Whereupon -the
wives, sisters and sweethearts of the" post
set about the feminine, if not estimable task,
of looking up the charmer's past life, and
the only fact which gave them especial pleas
ure was that of discovering her to be half
a hundred years old, despite her beauty of
face and form.
"When the American girl In her teens falls
in love, however well developed her physical
charms may be, her powers of loving are yet
immature. There Is scarcely one case in one
The First Books of Some American Authors, I
V.— Luther S. Livingston.
Thackeray's "King Glumpus" and "The Ex
quisites"— Frederick S. Dickson and Luther
S. Livingston.
"Two Tales of Adventure"— Edward A. Uf
fington Valentine.
"Contemporary German Literature, IV."— J.
F. Coar.
"Answer to the Rubaiyat ot Omar"— Curtis
Hidden Page.
"A New Humourist"— H. T. P.
"Literary London"— W. Robertson Nlcoll.
' Literery Paris"— Adolph* Cohn.
"Stevenson"— Percy Adams Hutchison.
"A Literary Causerie"— Clement Shorter.
The Bookman's Letter-Box.
Novel Notes.
The Bookman's Table.
The Book Mart.
"The Adventures of Louis de Rougemont,
VI" — As told by himself.
"How Mohammedans Pray," Syed Ibrahim
AH, Khan Bahadur.
• The Pirate of "The Ghost.' " J. W. Quick.
"Where Beasts Are Baptized." J. S. Stuart-
Glennie. M. A.
"The Story of an Alpine Adventure " V. E
"A Race t'p Mont Blanc." Samuel Turner.
"Fascinated by a Snake," Walter H. Bone.
Congo -Money." J. R. Wade.
Short Stories— l. "Bob Mansell's Lion " Jack :
Austin; 11. "Run Amok." A. L. Donaldson •
111, "Burra Bagh," M. C. S. Marshall- IV
"A Battle for Life Under Water," J. Willi
"The Floating Church on the Seine." H.
Merle d'Aubigne.
"The Strangest Horse Race on Earth," Ro
bert H. Hobart Cust.
"The Gun Robbers of Fyzabad." Michael
"The Havoc Wrought by One Man," Edwin
R. Jackson.
"The Wreck at the 'General Grant," " Dr. W.
A. Osborae.
Odds and Ends.
"The N=w England Fox-Hum," Herbert L
"The Ballade of tbe Huntsman," (poem),
Russell Taft.
"The Man-Eatin« Tiger." J. H. Porter.
"Ma Blonde." M. Gertrude Cundill.
"The Savannah Yacht Club." W. G. Sutlive.
"Bill's Bugle." George E. Crump.
•Suburban Tobogganing," Alice Chittenden.
"Sut> Deo." Elliott Brown.
"In the Land of the Lion and the Sua
Awheel." Thomas G. Allen.
"Beaver Shooting on the Wahnspltae " Frank
"The Evolution of the 'Double Huller ' " A.
J. Kecraly.
'Winter's Soliloquies." C. H. Oooley.
"Bowling— Ths Modern Game of Sklttlee." J.
Parml> Paret.
'On Memory 1 :; River." W. H. Woods.
Caiman Capture in Venezuela." Winifred
"Kingflshiog." John D. Pe«body
"The Bay-Birds of ths Colorado." T. S Van
"Soma Ice- Yachting Adventures." Norman
"?hootlrg oc the Gulf Coast.' W. B. Lcffing
WiiTter Work With the Camera " Dr John
"Pishing In Hawaiian Waters." Buck Water
-1 house.
"Why th« Treaty Should Be Ratified"— Hon.
Charles Don by.
"Tbe Wax acd the Extension of Civilization"
—Hon. David B. Hill.
"The Increasing Supply ,of Gold"— Hon.
- George R. Roberts.
"Good Roads and State Aid"— Otto Dirner.
"Some Japanese Ways"— Joseph King ,Good
"Quarantine and Sanitation"— Dr. Walter
Wyjnan. .
"Culture and Education"— W.lhclm Rain.
hundred which can be found to disprove this
"A young girl is fascinated by a man of
fashion, by a mustache, by a fine dancer, and
she allows her sentiment to dominate her
good sense. Oftentimes she is swept away
by the eloquent pleadings of a fluent tongua
and speaking eyes, and she mistakes her
soul of being loved for the love of a lover.
After the honeymoon is over and the reali
ties of life begin to engage the attention of
both parties, the wife sees the man as he is—
a mere boy often, who, save in the role of
Romeo, is utterly devoid- of Interest or at
traction and who is quite her inferior ia
every respect.
"It is then the tragedy of life begins for
"A woman of 2S or 32 judges men from an
entirely different standpoint, and is capable
i of a depth of feeling wholly unknown to the
I girl of IS or JQ. Her aature is riper, he*
emotions more inten»e, her; Judgments mora
mature. - '
"An old lady o: 7rt toH me she had beea
three times married.' SM j»as a stranger to
me. and" seemed gfgatly Surprised when I re
marked: 'And you Jtoved your second hus
band beat of the three?' .
" "Yes," said; but how did you know?'
"I explained thatm? conclusion was formed
on geneeal principles. The woman who has
been married, three times usually begins early
—too early te *now wlia< real love is. Her
ehoioe,J9 usually one of? caprice or accident.
"Her; ije&htt marriage uould under ordi
nary ocduK Jh her 30s, and It
would be a marriage based on strong magnetic
attraction. The third husband would more
than likely be selected merely as a companion
for her declining years— one to whom sha
gave respect and affection, but not ardent
"The lady confessed my estimate to be en
tirely correct in her case, and I have no
doubt it Is a safe summary of all three-ply
married lives."
<Z?7*</fAJ> a***/ SZ2& )
"Saxon and Latin Court?"— Walter C. Logan.
"The School System of Porto Rico"— A. ,P.
"The American Seaman Under Law" — W.
Mac Arthur. ,
"Coating Stations for the Navy" — IJ.'B. Brad
"At the New York Thfat^rV— John ,Gilmr»
■Emperor William in the Holy Land"—Sam
uel Ives Curtiss.
"After, the Capture of Manila"— F. R. Rober-
"Her Guardian Angel"— Lloyd Osborne.
•The New Organ"— Eliza Calven Hali.
"Mr. .Cornelius Johnson. Office-Seeker"— Paul
Lawrence Dunbar.
"Among the Dyaks"— J. Theodore Van Gestel.
"The Trtk-Bokke of Cape Colony"— S.~C.
Cronwright-Schreiner. ,
"City Subways for Pipes and Wires"— H. F.
"The Professor"— James Gardner Sand -rson.
"The Haven. c-f Dead Ships"— Sylvester Bax
"Riches"— Rbwt Lovem«n.
"Utilizing Boy Waste"— J. .Gardiner.
"How an Empire Was Built"— John B.
'In the World of .Letters."
"Some Plays and Their Actors."
"The Lounger."
"In England," poem, Robert Loveman.
"Maurice Boutet de Monrel," Th. Bentzon,
"The Creator ot" Wonderland." J. L. O.
"The Drama."
"The Novels of William Black." Agnes Rep
"Thackeray at Charterhouse."
"A New Life of Shakespeare." W. .1. Rolfe.
"The Open Question." Jennette Barbuur
"The Aneelus." poem, Emerson C'fford Tay
Book Reviews.
ary Arithmetic." by A. R. Hornbrook. A.
M. 40 cents. "Elementary English." by E.
Oraai Lyte. 3-~> cents. "Elements of Gram
mar and Composition," by E. Oram Lyte.
50 cents.
— ■ The Altar of Life," by May Bat>*:nm.
59 cents.
"A Primary Arithmetic." by A. R. Horn
brook. A. M.. 40 cents. "Elementary Eng
lish," by E. Oram Lyte. 35 cents. "Ele
ments of Grammar and Composition," by
E. Oram Lyte. 50 cents.
"The Altar of Life," by May Bateman. DO
The Key of the Holy House." by Albert
Lee. $1. "Our Country Flag and the
Flags of Foreign Countries." by Edward
S. Holden, LL.D.
"The Life of Charles Stewart Parnell." by
R. Barry O'Brien. . "A Floral Fantasy,"
by Walter Crane. "The Open Question. '•
by C. B. Raluiond lElizabuth Robins).
Jl.r>o. "Sundown Leflare," written and il
lustrated by Frederic Remington. 11.25.
'Wessex Poems and Other Verses." Thom
as Hardy. "The Virginians." by William
Makepeace Thai-keray.
"Some Marked Passages," Jeanne G. I'en
nlngtcn. $1.
Dr. Bull* < onjeh Svnp caret proap,
It has saved tbe life of many a child. Moth
ers, keep this medicine always on hand; it
will aave you many reatlaae 'momenta. 2ic

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