Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1909, EDITORIAL, Page 3, Image 11

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Wretch, Girlie, or You'll be Counted
i a Eai-Been
4 Fwhloiifd Hobs Wkrre tbaa.
iter Wrt Rbot4 Md Rtra
Cot Una Too ft ear to th
If tho rmmber of very tall women con
flnejes to Increase th architecture of cer
Tomma win hav to be chanted. For
lnatanea, la vrra.l high class residence
troets ar certain rowi of comparatively
mall houses, two and a half, thre and
throo and a half atoiiea high. These
houses arc always In demand. From tlm
to time extra bath roomi and heating
plants have been Installed In on or an
other, otherwise, even to the briea knocker
on soma door a, the house are practically
tho same as when built This In fact 1
on of their charms, or rather It used to
be. An agent who used to have an easy
time when It cam to renting one particu
lar row of these house received a shock
not long after a Dew tenant had signed a
Was gnd moved Into one of them, when
told that unless the drawing room chande
liers were heightened the tenant would
have to move out again. What was the
matter? tho agent wanted to know. Those
chandelier with their beautiful prisms and
bras roosirHtngs had always been among
tho most admired features of the house.
' "Oh, yes," responded the lady, "we have
bo fault to find with them except that they
are hung too low.
. "I did not find this out till yesterday,
When I had an Informal afternoon reception
and a guest was caught fast by the top
of one of the plumes on her hat In a drop
of tho chandelier, and I noticed that ever
o many of the young women had to circle
away from the chandeliers ss they .moved
about the room."
Never Such a Complaint.
"But I never had such a complaint be
toro," protested tho agent, getting up and
landing under the chandelier, which was
certainly a good bit above hi head. .
"How tall are you?" asked the tenant
i "About five feet ter and a half Inches,
"You don't look It" returned madame
t any rata many of my daughter'
'friends, wearing as they did enormousl)
(igB hat, looked about seven feet, am
I'm sure they had an awkward time of 1
ducking thos chandeliers.
"Alice!" she called. Alice came li
quipped for the street a tall girl in s
modish hat decorated with an Imposing
aigrette. At her mother's request she cir
culated under tho offending chandelier, the
central drops of which and her aigrette al
most met
j "Tou see!" madame exclaimed signifi
cantly. ' "And my daughter Is not nearly
o tall ss some of her friends."
it The agent did see. He saw also that to
heighten those chandeliers Would absorb a
big sitae of the profits from that house foi
a year and that there would be a "big kick
coming" as he told the tenant, from the
owner, a man who did not happen to have
tall, daughters. Nevertheless thos chande
liers war heightened, the tenant . herself
taking her complaint to the owner.
Tee. Room Clear Oat of It.
More significant still Is the case of i
' merchant In a populous and popular thor
oughfaro, a well paying adjunct of whose
business la a tea room. This tea room Is
in two adjoining sectjons, the rear section,
which 1 reached by two or three steps up.
being about three feet lower In the celling
than 'the other. Opening from tho former
Is a pretty little parlor containing pins.
powder and other accessories to the female
toilet. A few years ago when the tea room
was first opened the rear room was the
favorite. Of late the merchant has noticed
that the rear room, the larger of the two,
by th way, Is less popular than the front
One day he asked the head waitress why
this was.
"I think it's because the celling Is so low
sir," she told him.
. . "But the celling has always been like
that and customers seemed to like it," he
said, purtled.
. "Maybe It's because the women are wear
In such high hats," the waitress went on.
i neara one woman say tne other day as
she cam out of the parlor that she felt
as If she -were taking the door along with
After that for a day or two the pro
prietor keDt his Mres nnnn rA wnnAr
why ho had not before noticed how many
yery tall women visited that tea room.
As one and another took the steps to the
rear room it really looked to him a If
there might be danger of millinery grag
lhg the electric bulbs drouplng a few Inches
,frcm the celling. Something would have
- to be done he saw and don soon If he
would keep hs business. As a result In
t the early summer masons and carpenter'
marched In and proceeded to sink the floor
of th rear room to a level with the runt
How Skirts Have Grows).
. When this anecdote was told to the man
ager of tho dressmaking department of a
larg store she nodded understanding.
With a wave of her hand toward a long
row of very tall case filled with Imported
costume displayed on lay figures she re
marked: "It was only yesterday that' a customer
asked mo if we had any patrons tall enough
to wear some of those gowns, and I told
her yes, we hid. In reality, though, there
are two or three skirts In the canes that
may have to be shortened before they are
worn. In all lines of ready made costumes,
the Imported and th domestic, too, cost
ing hundreds of do'lsrs rr a few dollars,
the manufacturers are taking no chances.
U Is easy enough to shorten a skirt, but
almost Impossible to lengthen It, and as the
number of tall worr,n, especially among
the prosperous classes, has been steadily
on the Increase for some years, they make
more and more tall slse.
"When I cam here thirteen year ago
a 41-Inch length skirt was considered very
long. It was not easy to buy anything
longer. Today 44 and 46-Inch skirt are
quite common, and few of th Imported
one-piece costumes ar any shorter than
"One of my best customers, who has
three strapping daughters, was In here th
other dsy with the girls' grandmother,
who is nut more tlain five feci Ull at th
most Th mother of the girl la three or
four Inches taller than that and her daugh
ter range from I feet 1 Inches to t feet
11 Inches. Commenting on this difference
In the height of three generations of wo
men, th grandmother ssid that when she
was a girl It was not considered good form
for girls to Indulge In athletic and that
few young women walked much then
either. The popularity of outdoor sports
of late year had a good deal to do. she
thought, with the Increase In the average
height of women, and I agreed with her.
The public school ar now giving poor
girl a chance to have a try at gymnastic
and I'm glad of It. When I went to chnol
we had nothing of th kind to help us
Bot Dattghter la Taller.
"There was a woman in here the other
day," said the head of a women's cus
tumes establishment, "making an awful
fuss because her daughter's trousseau was
costing a lot morevthan her own had cot.
'Madam,' I told her, 'your daughter Is six
Inches taller than you ar and proportioned
accordingly, therefore at least a third more
material goes Into every garment, of hers'
than was needed to make your things and
every extra yard means an extra few
"She had not thought of that at all.
The averasc size waist used to he thirty,
four Inches bust measure. The average
lie now is thirty-six and thirty-eight
At tho suggestion that women of succeed
ing generations might be taller still than
the tallest women of th present day, tho
manager exclaimed:
"Mercy, I hope not! It's hard enough
now, because of their length, to display to
advantage some of the costumes of this
season." Then she added: "As a matter
uf fact many young women like to accenl
their height by wearing tall heels and
enormous hats. It's a sort of fad Just now.
By adopting a different style of dress they
would look Inches shorter, or their natural
"To create something of a sensation,
particularly If they are very, very good
looking, they try to look six feet tall, oi
nearly that. It's perfectly wonderful what
youhg woman can accomplish In this
direction when she (tarts out to try."
American Farmer Can Supply Demand
for Yean to Come,
He Refers to Present Farming; Meth
ods as Soil Robherv Wheat
Pro ha lily Won't fio Below
Dollar a Bashel.
aarar-Coated Compliment to
arresamen Caaaht on the
"During the lafct few day I have been
raveung witn Mr. Jones, your congress
man, and I want to tell you that I have
thoroughly enjoyed the association. I
don't know what you think of Congressman
Jone out here, but I want to tell you that
back In Washington w think a whole lot
of him'. He p one of the real workers in
congress, and when the administration la
anxious to put some measure through tho
legislative mill, I assure you we feel mighty
glad when Congressman Jones expresses
his approval of it and puts his shoulder
to the wheel. If you. know a good thing
when you have It, you will keep Congress
man Jones right where he Is." Extract
from the speech of President Taft almost
anywhere out west; Congressman Jones
seen flushing with pleasure at the right
hand of the president; loud cries of "Hur
ray for Jones!" In the air. If Congressman
Jones and all the rest of the republican
representative who have received the
presidental "Jolly" during the last few
weeks do not support th Whlta House next
4nter. It will surely prove that tho
capltnl houses an outfit of Ingrate. At
least a score of congressmen who had been
"In bad" with their home people before
th coming of Mr. Taft on his transconti
nental tour are now going about with
bulging chests, because the stamp of ex
ecutive approval, like the brand of the
federal Inspector at the packing house,
has made them look good to the people1.
It elr constituents see them In a new light.
If Mr. Taft thinks Jones is a great man
and want him kept m Washington, that
Is enough tor a great many wavering vot
ers, and. when election time comes around,
Jones will be their choice. Leslie's Weekly,
WASHINGTON. Nov. 4-Pome day the
steady Increase nf population In the United
Ptstes Is bound to overtax the sblllty ot
the farmer to provide for its sustenance,
hut that day is very remote, according lo
Secretary Wilson of the Agriculture depart
mert. Nor will the necessity caus grain to b
Imported. Kv.-t;. thing depends on th 11
position of the Amrrican farmer to make
the most of the resource of his land, and
to Improve his methods of agrlcultui In
ccordance with the needs of the people.
The ecretnrv Is In an optimistic mood
Just now, and he pointed to the figures of
the crop production within his reach show
Ing that the value of the American farm
ers' output for on single year agratod
the enormous total of 7.2ffl.0CO 000.
Still for That Da mm.
The prospect for a great increase In the
production of wheat Is excellent In :he
opinion of Secretary Wilson, and for two
reasons: first, the greatly enhanced mar
ket value of that staple would surely
tempt the American farmer to plant more
wheat, and, second, thanks to th discov
ery of the possibility of growing durum
wheat in large part of the country hith
erto regarded as unavailable, ther would
be a great addition to th total of th an
nual crop.
Last year 60,000,000 bushel of durum
wheat were grown In the Vnlt"d Ptntos
and Ir. Galloway, who Is making n special
study of tho possibilities of this new grain
seconded the secretary' hopeful view of
the situation by Interjecting the word that
at twenty-one stations In the west Inves
tigators were ascertaining the conditions
of Its growth.
Durum Is a Siberian grain, peculiarly fit
for soils where there is but a small amount
of moisture present. The agricultural de
partment has round that It will grow wall
west of the 100th meridian In tho north
west, which means anywhere west of the
trUddl Dakntas and In the semi-dry regions
pt eastern Washington and Oregon.
Cnll It Soli Robbery.
But the department doe not Ilk
method that are being pursued by
"Soil robbery," exclaimed Dr. Galloway,
and the secretary assented to the designa
tion. Great syndicate ar tracts
of 10.000 acre In wheat, planting the crop
again and again without regard to the
necessary rotation that would Insure the
soli against exhaustion.
That was one of th thing th secretary
had In mind when he said that better farm
ing methods would be required to produce
ail the wheat that th American people
would need.
On last question was asked th secre
rviu American wneat go Deiow one
dollar again T"
','Probably not," he replied, "but ther
Is no telling what might follow uoh a
disturbance In the Industrial and financial
world as we had In 1907, and should we
again meet such a crisis It 1 possible that
there would again bo 68 cent wheat."
tMSJ.i ...,., n I I I III ...... ,,
3 sti isrinsiiriTiiiigiisi riiati-'- "n-","'l--"jl
MlWw SntwWlsPftV
0Q the mfotls if Coinnie fee You
Upon ths Most Liberal, Simjlsst, Mist Satisfactory and Dipified Credit-Giving Terms In America
k t
This store ha been popularized tlmiugh Its uniformly fair, liberal,
simple and dignified credit system. We extend to YOl' to every houso
furniiher In GKKATKH OMAHA not only a credit aerrlre that 1 the out
, come of practically a quarter of a century's experience, but the nnequaled
facilities and buying abilities, of this immonse organisation.
The great advantages this store ha to offer you through it perfect
store equipment, Its enormous slocks In all departments its broad and liberal
policy of serrlnir ym In ui AIIMOM'TKLY 8ATIHKAC rOHY WAY, It's fair
prirings In every Instance, should appenl to you should direct your attention
to THIS NTOUK should make thlsj store uppermost In your mind when you
have home furnishings to buy. You are welcome to the great advantages vt
OA 50 for tsis Massire Chase
Term a.BO Cash, Balaao t'Zaajr."
t'nquestlonsbly the biggest and finest bed duv
enport proposition that has been offered you for
some time. The frames are of quarter sawed oak,
and are rubbed and polished to a piano brilliancy.
The u f lolsterlng Is In genuine eh as leather that I
guars i' eed to alve the best service, ":nd is done over
soft and resilient springs.
Oar Own Minstrels.
"Mistah Walksh, kin yo' tell me de
dlff'unce 'tween a lady's gown an' de
driver of a public llbr'y delivery wagon'"
"No. George; I give that one up. What is
in nmerence oeiween a lady's trown and
a public library delivery
the driver
"De one has hooks in tie back an' the ud
dah has books In de hack."
"Ladies and gentlemen, the gifted tenor
Mr. Ktannup N. Howell, will ngw sir.. the
popular sentimental ballad, 'Baby, Vlease
Pon't Ki-Ktter Cracker Crumbs In lh
Bed!' "-Chicago Tribune.
Death of Treaaarer Makes It Impos
sible to Comply With
Law at Mitchell.
MITCHELL, S. D., Nov. . (Special.)
George H. Miner, the county treasurer,
died today, after an Illness of six months,
aged about 69 years. He was taken Blck
with diabetes and for a time It was thought
he would recover from the disease, but
failed to make the Improvement antici
pated. His deatb bring about a complication
concerning the matters in tho county treas
urer's office, with reference to tho sale
o,' the delinquent taxes, which Is scheduled
to take place next Monday, November 8.
ome question arose as to the legality of
the sale of the delinquent taxes by an
appointed treasurer when not made- In
strict compliance with the law. The law
requires that the commissioner can ap
point In the case of a vacancy, but that
fiv days' notice shall be given of the
meeting. With Mr. Miner's death occur
ring today there is not the five day In
which to give the required notice. Under
the absolute necessity of having a county
treasurer to officiate at the tax sale, State
Attorney Herbert late this afternoon au
thorized the county auditor to call a spe
olal meeting for Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock, at which time th treasurer shall
be appointed. Tha state attorney said that
at most the appointment Is an Irregu
larity at this time, but he believed that It
Is a substantial compliance with the law,
which does not require Impossible and un
reasonable things.
Mr. Sttner was an old resident of the
state and territory, coming to the territory
forty years ago and locating In the im
mediate vicinity of Yankton, and he has
lived through the periods of adversity and
Woman s Shop
1517 Douglas St.
Formerly llAtl Jfomi
Monday we announce a sale
of Women's Coats at
Properly cut and made
Our materials are of the best.
Our models plain and aenteeh
comprising Broadcloth and
English Tweeds.
No charge for alteration.
All sizes.
for this hanisocie Gold
Cola Base Burner
Terms $3 Cash, Balano
This handsome Bsse
Burner Is a splendid ex
ample of a high grade
Base Burner. It has all
ths latest scientific im
provements. It is an ex
cellent heater, having a
very large heat radiat
ing surface. Ha pat
ent automatic feed and
guaranteed fir pot.
Handsomely nickel trimmed.
t-V 'J I pLofeo Dla.
i v , I nT BMKm
The Biggest Iron, Bed Proposition Ever Offered You!
This Beautiful $10 Ver
nis Marten Iron Eed
Only 1
of Dining
Room Tur- II
altar This
Terms, 75c Cash,
75c Monthly
1 11
Term T5o Cash, 75o Monthly.
Sxaetly tike Zllnstratlon And without a d ubt the most remarkable Iron
Hod value in the entire city. They are constructed by America's largest
Iron lied fsrtnrv, In n very popular design. They lire finished In a
beautiful VKRNIS MARTIN thst Is guaranteed not lo , -hangs color or
turn black. The head and foot have three wide panels that lire beau
tifully decorated, and are supported by massive chills.
Theso beds are positively the most remiirkubln value
that we have been able lo offer you for some time.
They are most dumble and are strongly const ructed.
Remember they are an uotual 1 10.00 value. The spe
cial price for this week's selling is only
i that are beau-
n ii lit
1 050 for this magnificent Pedes,
Terms f 1.00 Cash, Balaooo "Easy."
Kxactly like Illustration and a most remark
able value. It Is constructed of selected ma
terials and Is highly finished In a beautiful
golden, oak, and Is rubbed and polished to a high
brilliancy. Is equipped with six foot extension
slides. The heavy base Is massively constructed,
and Is supported by carved claw feet.
Three Rooms Fur
nished com
plete for
Terms $5.00 Cash;
$5.00 Monthly.
Four Rooms Furnish
ed com- Q TA
Terms $6.50 Cash;
$6.00 Monthly.
You Furnish the Girl and We'll
Furnish the Home
Ingrain Carpets, many patterns to
select from, all wool filling, worth
70c, SHle price, per yard 4so
Brussols Carpets, guarunteed to give
best of service, large assortment,
worth $1, sale price, per yd 69o
Art Reversible Rugs, can be used on
either side, worth S, sale price,
at 3.B8
Tiger Brussels Hugs, slse 11x9 feet,
made of a special quality of tap
estry brussels carpeting, actuitllv
worth 117.50, sale price ....10.78
Wilton Velvet Carpets, made of a
special grade of wllton velvet car
peting of a very handsome pattern.
Size 11x8 feet, worth 127.50. vale
price, at $15.88
for this magnificent SOFT
Terms "Ussy."
We offer you
what is undoubt
edly the best value
in the city in a
soft coal heater.
It is constructed
uf pure cast gray
Iron). Has good
slse fire pot, and
Is handsomely
nickel trimmed.
All Goods Marked in
Plain Figures.
o Kale.
i t r . i -n
(Th opla T ami tur asl uarpt Co Sat 187. j
J C50 boys a Guaranteed
Term $3.50 Cash, Balano "Eay."
Unquestionably this is the greatest
Pteel Range value ever offered the pub
lic of Omaha. They are made of extra
heavy, cold rolled steel, have large fire
box equipped with duplex grates. Ar
hundsoniely nickel trimmed, and are com
plete with upper warming closet as shown.
Beauty Professor Tells What Really
is Necessary for Good One.
Bine Hay Treatment
Exorcise Among
Aays Expert on
and Facial
art of
"I'm only a smile expert," said the
boauty professor, setting down her bag and
sighing wearily, but managing to smile
sweetly at the same time. "I'm a smile
expert and my job from day to day and
weak to week a long a th season last
consists In teaching th society beauty how
to smile.
"It waa all very well in the Amanda
days, when novelists wrote of the pensive
beauty, for then a woman could look grave
or gay. But In these near-1910 days a
beauty must smile. In vivacity she must
excel the French woman and In wit the
Irish girl. 8ha must smile, smile, smile.
But her smile must be ever varied.
"My job is to teach smiling as a fine art.
I call my work the poetry of the smile, and
when I am through with my pupils they
are ready to acknowledge that they can
smile. Before that they were merely trying
to look pleasant.
"A smile demands certain things as a be
ginning. First may be mentioned good
teeth. Oood eyes are of some assistance,
and the right kind of nose helps. But the I it altogether,1
mosi important intng or an is tne complex- Well
lon- 1st
Woniaa was In I.ove.
"A woman drove up here yesterday In an
auto. 'I smile wooden,' she said to me. 'I
caught sight of myself today when I was
lunching and my smile fairly hurt me, it
was so stiff and set. What shall I dor
"I stood and looked at her for a full min
ute. 'You are In love,' I said.
"At this she burst out laughing, as I
knew she would, and took the measure
of her smile. It was truly wooden.
" 'You must give up autolng.' I said, 'and
devote yourself to complexion treatment
for a while, and you must practice facial
exercise and be unremitting In facial
"I led her Into a room which had a sky
light. It waa once a photograph studio,
but needing the broad light I turned it
into account as a beauty bathroom.
" 'I'll glv you the blue glass ray treat
ment." 1 said. 'Now aeat yourself and take
off your stock and neck trimmings.'
"One assistant was meanwhile warm
ing some cold cream in a double boiler,
while another assistant was getting ready
the perfumed face hose. In a few min
ute I had my patient bending over a
wasbstand while th stream from th little
hose played upon her face, which grew
pinker and pinker under the treatment.
"When she lifted her head her skin was
as though It had bm painted lih rose
colored dye. The whole countenance from
chin to hair roots was a blushing red.
Bine Hay Treatment.
"My second assistant now placed a layer
of cold cream' upon th lady's face and a
third began to massag the cream into the
face. A soon as a little had penetrated
th skin I took the patient by th arm and
led her Into a corner where there hung be
tween her and tho window a sheet of blue
glass. Here I seated her.
You are getting blue ray massage,'
said I. And th patient smiled, and al
ready I was pleased to not her smile
came easier. It was not so stiff and set.
"The warm blue Klahs ray treatment
lasted only a few minutes. Then cam a
tubbing to take out the wrinkle around th
mouth, and finally a prlnkllng of cool
water and a cloud of face powder.
" 'Go home I said, 'and bind strips of
cucumber upon your fac. Lie down and
cover your fac with layer of warm cot
ton batting, and when your fac feels
pliable and yon will soon know It If your
skin Ihiproves get up and take a face
stretching' exercise.'
" 'May I walk in the open air?'
' 'Yes, but only In tha hours when there
Is the least dust afloat. Tho best hours
for you to walk ara Just at dusk and th
best place Is on th roof.'
" 'But am I never to go out again T asked
my patient In some alarm. 'I shall become
a leduse if I limit myself to cumbering my
complexion by day and to walking on the
roof In the evening.'
" 'In a short time your akin will be so
pliable that you will not need to continue
the treatment so strenuously, though there
will nut!. ... . ... a 1 1 . -
mo- nucn you can drop
say. 'Now smile and try to dimple right
" 'But I can't ' dimple right there,' de
clared one putlent wearily after ah had
struggled patiently through ten forced
" 'You can and must. There Is your nat
ural dimple spot. Keep your eye on the
round black dot as you smile and try to
draw In youf cheek muscles to make a dim
ple right there.'
" 'But I have never had a dimple right
" 'That Is your own fault or the fault of
your life. If you had been huppy you
would have had dimples. Now try to simu
late happiness and see If you can not coax
the tardy dimples to the surface.'
" 'But I have had a happy life and yet
the dimples did not come.'
Too Many Bad Thouahts.
" 'Then It Is th fault of your tempera
ment. You hav encouraged sad thoughts.
You have dwelt too much upon yourself
and your own surroundings. You have
driven back the dimples. Now smllo
broadly and contract your fac muscles
right where I hav mad thus polka dots.'
"Once again she tried and this time she
gav a shout of Joy:
" 'I can dlmpl!' sh cried.
"And looking over her shoulder In the
glass I saw that sh could. From that
time on she was a devoted and a success
ful patient. Once a week I used eleotrlclty
on her cheeks, pinching them and rolling
them with an electric roller.
"The virtue of a smile la its youthfulness
and no smile can be fresh and sweet un
less th skin be sweet also. The complex
ion must be absolutely clean. This Is, t
know, in direct contrast to the advice which
has It that the faoe must not know th
'Well I Instructed her until he under- I touoh of water. But in my own experience
ood the regime, and for two weeks she ! not onlv water w . ..i
v.-.u luiuiiuiiy. ur course her com
plexion improved, her akin grew pliable and
lier muscle relaxed. When I had finished
wun tier she could smile; and not only that,
but there had begun to be dimples in her
Got Any Dlmuleaf
"A smile to be sweet actually reqilre
dimples. I don' t mean that a woman must
show them all the tint, for too much dim
plo Is as bad as none at all. But unless
one can cause a dimple to peep out now
and thn ther is no perfection In the smile.
"1 teach my putlenU how to show the
Uth without seeming to show them,
'biuli,' I say to them, 'and roll up your
upper lip as you smile. It is very simple,
if you can't do it naturally you can do it
artificially. Take you finger tips and roll
up your upper lip as though you wer roll
ing a bit of velvet. Turn the lip right up
and roll. Now smile!'
'The patient smile and shows her upper
row of wlilie, even tetli for I don t mind
saying that I take no patients whoso tseth
are not in, good whit condition and I teil
her to smile again and aguln, each time
rolling up th lip. la a little while th lip
rolls of its own accord and the testa show.
"My next stunt Is to bring out th dim
ples. As my patient smiles I make a dot
in th middle of each cheek.
" Ther 1 your natural dlmpl spyt,' J
necessary. I hav a supply of powdered
soap and I us It freely in making a warm
soap Jelly,
"I want to say upon the soap question
that no two faces seem to like exaotly the
same kind of soap Jelly. I advise my pa
tients to find a soap that agrees with them
and to cling to It.
"I wonder it women appreciate the beauty
of the complexion Itself. I doubt It. Most
women seem to regard th face as merely
a vehicle for powder and rouge, eyebrow
pencils and stucco work. But my own per- '
sonal opinion Is that th complexion Itself,
bare and clean, fresh and pink, is one of
the most attractive sights In tne universe.,
"A successful smile require some se- '
renlty of snul. But this Is another branch
of the subject. I tell my patients to relaa ;
the mind, to be sweet of spirit. And th
smlla will corns easier. A serene soul
makes for a good complexion, for serenity ,
means good digestion ,and upon a good di
gestion the skin depends."
Appeared to Bo m Vry.
The lecturer was discoursing on "Borne
Evils of Our Modern Civilisation."
"Life Is too Intense," he said. "Men do
not give themselves enough leisure. Ho to 1
speak, they burn the candle at both end of
he day, I should like to know, for Instance, 1
how many man In this large audlenoe ar
In such a hurry to go to work In the morn
ing that they habitually get their own
breakfasts and eat alone. Ail who do will !
please rise."
He paused.
. A man In the second row slowly turned
his head and looked at tha man sltUng
next to him. .
The other man smiled and slightly
nodded. ,
Then they slowly turned In thlr seat 1
and looked behind them.
Other men were doing the asm thing.
"I see there are plenty who do," said tho
watchful lecturer. "When I count three I .
want all of you to rise. On two three!"
Men rose to their feet In ail part of th
"Forty-seven," announced th speaker
after counting them.
"Still," he added, "th number I dlssp-
polntlngly small. I know tbar ar mors of '
you." Chicago Tribune.
Santa Claa tweets.
Last year th postmsster general abol
ished Santa Claua. His act was tanta
mount to th Issuance of a fraud order
against Krlss Krlngle. All mall addressed .
to the saint of th winter was to be
dealt with In the dead lot ter office. W
are pleased to see that not In all particu
lars Is the postmaster general a Scrooge.
He has Issued a candy order Just when
the thought begins to turn toward Christ
mas. Candy may be sent by mall and ex
isting prohibitions are rescinded. Candy '
has been found to be hygienic and now
It Is frsns'-'i-sib'''- -o lBt sweets reach
the sweet. New Yc k Sun.
Becoming a moth. ..i snouldbo
a source of joy, but the suffer
ing incident to the ordeal
M , i O O makes its anticipation one of
TTTvTTy dread. Mother's Friend is
JLLLu llazJ the on'y remedy which re-
lieves women at mnrh nf thr?
pain of maternity; this hour, dreaded as woman's severest trial, is not
only made less painful, but danger is avoided by its use. Those who
use this remedy are no longer despondent or gloomy ; nervousness,
nausea and other distressing conditions are overcome, and the system
prcparcu lor me coming t-t
event. "It Is worth Its weight x
in gold, says many who have iV
Uteri it llu0 Pr boltie at drug stores,
fjatu u. feoosof vaiatoaU.pctani
Mtther mailed fr.
AtUou, C.