Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 30, 1910, Page 9, Image 9
T11K BEE: OMAITA, MONDAY, MAY 30, 1!)10. N a ;$WE& HOME lfi eQ I SIDELIGHTS ALONG Things You Want to Know Trouble In Clilnu ForrUm WASHINGTON BYWAYS Encroachment. J i 1 r t Otic! of fho favorite occupation of a member, of i th houne U searching for "doti "." wnd it I declared that the pres ent V'Hgrei furnishes mora doubles than nr other ennKreasin many year. ' Ont amdng th doubles In- Senator . Pa-ynteB. ot. Kentucky. Mr. Paynter Is big. . Jolly,' wears a aniile and a blond mustache, and as he strolls-through the eapitol be Is frequently mJatafton for .President Taft. . VItb. President.. Sherman also has a double In Representative Rothermel of Pennsylvania although the' member from ' tailing old times back home, tte . Keystone state Is without the color conversation the constituent t being told around the eapitol "at hla ex pense.1 - i ! According to the statements of several members of the ways and means committees of which Mr. Boutell Is a member, he ap peared to" be quietly slumbering on the com mittee couch one morning, with .a hand kerchief pver his eyes, when' a constituent of one of the member enteredthe room. The constituent was an Intimate friend of the member he was seeking and the two sat around for at least half an hour re- Durlng the told what was it i which "Sunny Jlnj" has accumulated on "c-the Btdfrlinha. ' There ore two members of the house who bear a striking resemblance to each other, 'rand It, happens bat each of them Is a man of the. mot decldvoVvlews and .expresses i those- view even In the face of the most bitter oppwHltlotl. One of these Is Repre i sentatlve Richmond P. Hobson of Alabama. t 1 The other b Representative Polntdexter of J Washington, an Insurgent, who goes the f V'jimlt whoa .he. hiHurges and therefore es caping -.being- .branded as a ; coward by t Speaker .-Carman. - Mr. Polntdexter Is hop- Ing h transfer hi Insurgency from the Jcailoriihllp of George Norris to the. camp i .1 regarded as an unusually good story. Later In the day themember took the constituent to lunch Jn tbe house restaur ant. They had scarcely given their order when Mr. Boutell appeared, searching for a seat. He was Invited to the table and introduced to the constituent. Political discussion took place during A great por tion of the luncheon, but Mr. Boutell fin ally broke In, apropos of nothing, and an nounced that he had a bully good story he wanted to tell, even though It had -not bearing on the previous conversation. He was told to go ahead. Aa Mr. Boutell proceeded the member I looked at his constituent and the constlt- TMe 60LO HVH fOftH ffeLICtMAN 15'TWfc nuts; I've ettM Tbu.- THO Hlfl AAMfc MAY BS PUWH 'CCPTTfC Mt& HEART IS SURfcLV. oh opficw. ! pwav crrzen i you. iou..rA6: ,TtU mc whv, TMcy THE wrATHSH-MAJH' MAY AiOW ARC tV "J 4k pj !?; "v I fterp a vtueniatc I TV A ..j m eteMK, 8 Jtitf ) ': 'M7' SSI of5enafer''?(iriimtns, he" being a candidate .7 'Sot te Tj:nlted ; States annate in ppposltlon lo Banato r'ilaa.". ' '. , .. . . .' : Senator, Carter Jot Montana Is always a ""shlnlng'tnark forVthe-"guides at jthe eapitol, and, the,, oartoflpjsns would want no better (? subject -whD4rwlas V' picture of ,Vncle Sam than, Mr. Carters "Jlra" t.l6at eltalripani.aX the deniocratic V . congrnriooi( ejnpnn committee, . looks ' rhuch' Ilk Representative Prince, chalr- 1 man of - fti'e house cotmrrittee' on claims, that marjy governmont employes have been known. J.q -buttonhole, the democrat and -V-urga that ho push their bills to a speedy ' passage! ,y . f-' ' -. -', . .-". Representative Henry R-Boutell of Illinois is made the victim f a story which is uent looked at h'is member.'-. Mr.' Boutell j was telling -with remarkable accuracy the I exact yarn-which had been recounted in the committee foorrf several hours before. When he had finished neither of the men j gave any Indication that they appreciated the very perceptible point, whereupon'"Mr. Boutell asked for an explnttation. "Nothing la the matter with our sense of 1 humor, Henry," ' remarked the member of the house. "I feel constrained to remind you, however, that It Would have been Just as' "well liad you hot rested with a hand kerchief over ' your eyes this morning. Permit me to reintroduce my friend as the! author of the story which you have Justl ttfld us With such excellent effect. Mr. Boutell insisted on paying fpr the I three lunches, - AMD OfTICtR. ! - SXy OfTlCtPt, l& THE. ERSTWHILE SABBATH BO02tt, (HOW ALL SIBE.-&OORS ARC fcCU.TtT Wt) A QAYHOK." Oft A lOfttlC l l know no LAnquAQC sreorc- tucMG Tt EXPRCSA MY CHSAPPttOVAL OT THE WY TFIAT MmOH - OFTMB "tAW AriAweR.tr My $ue&ttom3 ' "wurvs HE FOR. AAYWAY ?! I'U. WRITE THE MAyOC ANt WSI6T OA HiS REMOVAL !J! i . I II - All of the principal nation of the earth 1 have a more or less direct Interest In af- j fairs In China, and all of them are con cerned with the present manifestation of anti-foreign agitation in the Celestial em pire. Bngland owna the Island of Hong kong, the entrepot of sou them China, by virtue of the war waged against : the Chinese for the perpetuation of the opium traffic. The British also have a naval sta tion at Wel-hal-wel, as well as more or lesa Intangible claim to a predominant sphere of Influence in the Tang-tee valley, Germany has a foothold Jn the Klaoohau peninsula and is tenacious ot Its right of extra-territoriality In the foreign settie- menta of Shanghai and Tientsin. France governs absolutely a large portion of the Indo-Chinese peninsula and claims ever In creasing rights (a southern China. The French nation, aa the protector of. the Christian religion In Asia, also enjoys cer tain exclusive privileges based on grants to the Church of Rome. Bren Portugal, whose star of empire set centuries ago, is an important factor In the present situation in China, since It Is asserting certain territorial claims with that same arrogant disregard for the rights of the Inhabitant of the country which always has been manifested br European nations when dealing with Asiatic peoples. The Portugese were.tne first Europeans to eetastiish eomttiercial relations with, the Asiatic nations by means of water com munication. They were first to Introduce to the Chinese mind the existence of a the railroads ef the country to be divided between the belligerent JspaneKe and Rus sians. It did not take long for the world to realise that the parchment professions of the treaty of Portsmouth were but prom isee of piecrust. It became evident that the possession of the railroads amounted. In effect, to the control of the territory. Ten years ago China was placed at the mercy of the powers by reason of the Boxer war and the imprisonment of the legations In Peking. The billed tsuops of the European nations, the United States and Japan marched on the Chinese capital, drove the court Into exile, looted the For bidden City and terrorized all'-northern China. Following that, campaign the United Ptttes by John Hay, secretary of state, took the lend In the effort to save China from partition. Tho powers agreed to Hay's proposal, which guaranteed the maintenance of the administrative entity and territorial Integrity of the Chinese empire. It also committed all tho powers to the "open doof policy. Since the close of the RusKo-Japanesc war and tho consequent division of railway control In Manchuria between St. Peters burg and.Toklo, there lias been a disposi tion to keep all other nations out of Man churia. The "open door" Is open only on paper. Actually, It Is closed except to those nations owning the railways. Although tho treaty of Portsmouth pro vided expressly that nothing should Inter fere with the development by the Chinese of the resources of Manchurln, It remains COPYRIGHT. 1910. 8T THE NEW YORK EVENING TELEGRAM (NEW YORK HERALD CO. OB Right! fieurved RELEASED MAY 30. ."' K rtett Ha lads. v. Whether, meat salads are. economical or not depends apori.the way: In which tbe ma terials are utilised. It In chicken salad, foe example, only. the white-meat of chlck- j ens especially bought for the purpose and .onJjC .tlje lnld- sterns .of . expensive. -celry k are. used. It -cftn hardly be cheaper than 4 , plain ;j3hlckenv; But. If portions of meat . left .. over from .' a previous serving are -mixed ' With ,elery grown' at home, .they ij' eertalnUf' make -.'an economical dih, and one very aooepiaWe ta most persons. Cold -MAt rk; or tender veal in fact, any : Vrrlte raeav can b utilized In the same j: way. Apples cut -lnt cubes "may be sub stituted for part of the colcry: many' cooks ;t." eonalder'tnat' with ' the' apple the salad . t air Aft. iTisk . Atfkaa(r a Wia I eelery alone. Many also prefer to marinate j'c'J;(U"e,;.iilGt wfth a "little bil, and vlnegar, the. k .. meat and ofilery-or eelery. and apples before putting.-lii the' final '.dressing, which may ' be. elfh'ev'' mayonnaise, or" a, good boiled dreaalnaii , .' ,. ' : ,i . j , MEAT WITH EQOS. 1 OocaslpBSjly . epgi a re . 'combined with moat, tasking' Very nutritious dishes. L.il- Wbethee this ta tv -economy or not of course depends on the comparative coat of a ii si lii;efwwwisiii si mm m mil n u i m, m i i v r r TL T r 4L itlaUeA He Refuses to Be Called Reginald lflC DUSS Ul IUC UMaUiiaUlUCUl Even at the Risk of Disinheritance. BY AMERE MAN. It was the maid's evening out. Conse quently when the door bell rang the Boss' wife cast panlcstriken glance at her coat less lord and remarked In a stage whisper, "Suppose I don't open it?" "All right," agreed. the Boss, as a look of relief overspread his countenance and ho settled over his paper again. A ring more imperative and prolonged than the flrat punctuated hla assent. "Greet Caesar!" the Boss exclaimed. "That must be. a messenger boy!" And then In a voice grown suddenly alert he added: "Say,, we'll have to open the door, I'm expecting an Important telegram! I'll go myself." Blithely the Boas strode along the hall. In general. It may be said that rr. .. I Blltbely he flung open the portals of his cheaper food than meat when a docen costs home- Dut In"-'' tho blue-coated mes- less than one and one-half pounds of meat en""er ne expected the confusing figure of for a dozen eggs weigh about one and one- n utterly strange woman confronted him. h,alf pounds and the .proportions of protein Kvn to tno Bo8s' unt"tored a"'1" It ' and fat which they contain are not far dlf- evident that the birdlike creature perched ,!. :- i.'l: Just beyond his chamber door waa a per son of fashion and importance. But who lcrenl irora tne proportions of ' these nutrients. In the average cut of . When eggs are 80 cents a doxen they com- ,n? Wnat 5I1 Bh wntT pare xavoraDie with round of beef at 20 cents a pound. Such common .dishes as-ham and eggs, bacon or salt pork and eggs, and omelette with' minced ham or other meat, are fa miliar to all cooks. is 'Epigrams. From Harper' ". Weekly. How to Feed ah Invalid. t xit uwt l uu uM.ym in iieMrninf now to in. y.. And wheo. he' a gut hie lessen pat as pie L-x , It helped blin no, for, so it bad been said, .tir. f awuner had he learned than he was deadl . . Vo wear another's shoes - '" '. I really most refuse. T , I'll be content alone ", call my sole- my own.- -k A man-npon bis knees before a maid ,u Proves nothing that Is certain, I'm afraid. .1 Bui 'When upoik his knees the maid we see - :." iWare ttty iMLf In saying (J. JsL V. Uplift la well. - To eJevate your kind la wvrtateat ef tasks for man designed. .HvL feewe W Oau-e Juet bow your strength i , i. . you -use i ' : Lest in -the end yea only raise the deuce! i .. - . ;. There's rthlng really new that's left to say. The world's content, these times,-to piece "V ' ' r- 1 - ,-' ' On brw that think old thoughts In some r . f way ' Ih aU 'Wtprririce of life that's- merely au- " ' man' ' ' .. V . . .: -'There's but one thing that's sweeter than ' : woman, ' ' ' 'Xeeth the sun ' And that's another one! ., Her hat waa the hat of sweet 18, but the faoe beneath. It. he could trust the hall light, was that of saccharine . "Does Mr. Mann Mve hereT" Inquired the Venerable Vision doubtfully. "He doea," the Boss admitted promptly, not having -the fear of (he law upon him. "I am he." "Oh. you dear thing! I am so glad to see you at last!" exclaimed the stranger. and forthwith clasped her arms about his neck. Terror and - embarrassment struggled for mastery in the Boas' breast. There was a hurried swish of skirts be hind him and the voice of his spouse raised not in anger, but In pleased excitement. w.TSel . jU'7 V .-j. A'-'-'-y '"-Ay ' M-' I p ... Few things are more difficult than to get a sick person to take nourishing food, and no task, as a rule. Is woree manaaed. Amateur nurses may be successful In other ejaculated. "Why. It's Aunt Margaret!" uiuer. dui mey generally make a failure I cn. .a.ia th. tw. nMi of the food propoeltion. Expectation of his wife's famlly-the The nurse is usually to blame when the wealthy maiden aunt, from whom more patient will not take enough food. She will than a iosn ptrgons cherished fond hope. ' hfu" ,P.1tf,U, T ,el'y or bl of Inheritance, had, returned from a long J.,' mn 01 "Not Margaret any more, my dear." the so much food Is distaateful. If ah. brought aunt explaed. "Margaret Is rtot the right wT VT " ,erV them or me. Tve discovered. I'm Gloria d?Uly?, Wld.b tUd 10 eat now. You see. I'm a 348 Concord and Mar- mi.- iwu ii a time. ' ana give it . r.. iri... ..i.i.. i. . 7 " tuai wiijvu caien wuiiniriv ana l . . , with relish. Is far better than double the amount swallowed with disgust. Be careful never to have food in the sick room in Ihe hope (hat the patient may eat It presently. Miss Florence Nightingale, the world's most famous nurse, says this will prevent 'him from taking food at all. Never 'take a large quantity -of anvthlnc at one time, thinking that because the pa-1 'L. iwu .inrt iwurrj no WH IlKe It again. In nine cases out of ten a sick per- an undertone to hla wife. A STkan(j OCt tACY THfiCW The old lady heard him, but luckily thought he said: "Naughty! Naughty!" and wa perfectly pleased by it, aa old ladies are wont to be. "Oh,' no, I'm not chaffing you,'! she re plied archly. "I'm In earnest. ' Evidently you don't know anything about the great est discovery, the most wonderful science of the age!" "Gloria" paused for a moment and then said impressively: "Cryptologyt Have you ver beard ot itt" "Not by that name."' the Boas replied. "But of course It's some new brand of woman suffrage. When do you think you'll get the voter he asked, by way of making himself agreeable. "Oh, I don't bother- with such trifles aa that," answered the Venerable Vision airily. "I'm talking about the new science of num bers. It's this way. Every number up te ten counts so many. You add together the figures of the day on which you were born. and If your name the number of letters in It, I mean 4s In concord with 'the sum of your birth date you're named right. If not, you must change your name or you'll never be successful in anything you under take." . "Who said eoT" Inquired the Boss scep tically. . 'Why, the wonderful woman who In vented the science, ot course. She'll change your name for you If you like, and pick out a new luoky name for you, too. And her charges are so reasonable! Why, It only cost me 16 to become 'Gloria' Instead of Margaret!'." "Well. Aunt Gloria,'' observed the Boas wife taotfully, falling In with the old lady's fad, "what name do you think I should haver". r- "Oh, your name is al! right." replied the learned cryptologlst, "but your husband, now. Is not so lucky. Why, when yon wrote me of your engagement I really thought of cabling you not to marry him. You know his middle name, William, 1s the nnluck lest he oouk possibly have!" "Awnty," as the Boss' wife pronounced It turned suddenly to the Boss. "Let roe pick out a new name for you!" she ex claimed earnestly, "and I'll get it changed for J5! I remember last year I wrote and asked your wife the date of your birth." "Yes, I remember," replied the Boas' wife, waiving diplomacy, "and of course I thought you were going to send Mm a present and wondered why it never came." The Venerable Vision blinked. "Well. I will," she remarked firmly. "I found out then that Reginald la the right name for him. And If he'll take It I'U pay the 5 to give it to him!" The old lady rose as sha spoke, and the Boss laid her wraps about her. "I've a tagleab downstairs," she aald. Of course I was oareful to pick one hav ing a number with the same eonoord that I have." She held the Boss hand long and earn estly aa she aaid farewell. "You win change your name to Reginald, won't your' she pleaded. Reginald!' gasped the Bos, disgustedly Reginald" he repeated. "Reginald! Rata!" As the door closed behind the departing fortune hla wife murmured sadly: "I don't blame you for not changlag your name to Reginald. I'U bet ehe's gone home to charge her will." "If we ever have a son and heir," re marked the Boss of the Establishment te the Confirmed Married Man the next day, "my wife Insists -that she'll name hire 'Reginald. . And If she does," added the Boss Utterly. "Ill drown him!" (Copyright, 1810, by the N. Y. Herald Co.) Western world, and they -served also to a fact that Japan and Russia have pre- make China known to Occidentals. Tbe English language draws upon the Portu gese for such words aa "mandarin," white even "China" and "Canton" are Portugese corruptions of the native names. The Portugese established themselvea at Ma cao, W the Pearl river, not far from Can ton, about the time that the first English speaking people settled on the continent of North America. At that time Portugal wae the moat powerful maritime nation In the world. All that remains of the great Portu gese erupir on the eaatern coast of Asia is the tiny settlement at Macao, which Is nothing more or less than an oriental Monte Carlo. But more important than British, Ger man, French or Portugese Interest in China ar those of the empires of Russia and Japan. While the western world Is concerning ItBelf with the solution ef vex ing economic problem presented ' by the complexity of what we are pleased to call modern civilization, the Russians, half western and half eastern, and the Jap anese, half oriental and half occidental. are yet devoted to imperialism, pure and Imple. Nothing in the recent history of mankind compares with the careful and steady determination ot Russia to make for Itself aa actual Imperial home on tbe eastern shores of Asia. The slow but sure Russian advanoe across the plain of SI berla, the settlement ot colonist by the hundred of thousands on the very borders of northern China, the constructloa of the great transcontinental Siberian railway, the attempt to secure the control of Corea ail have been a part of this national, but halt-oonacioua program. But Russia did not count upon the rise of Japan. When the Japaneee realised the hopelesanes of their ancient policy of en tire Isolation and adopted the material things of occidental civilisation, there waa born in them tbe imperial Instinct They came to know, as a people, that their only hope for success in competition with- the great powers of the world waa in their ability to .establish themselves upon the mainland ot Asia. . Decadent Corea was their natural quarry. The Japanese st tea men knew that once Russia was firmly established in the possession of Ice-free port in Corea or northern China, that the Imperial ambitions of Japan were doomed forever. For thla reason, Japan waged war on Russia and was the victor In the most tre mendous struggle at arm of all history. Ten years before Japan had defeated China In a war and had obtained possession of the Llaotung peninsula, with Pert Arthur, commanding all northern China. The con cert of the powers forced the Japanese to give baok te China the territorial fruit of that victorious war. Then Russia, through diplomacy, obtained Port Arthur by lease, The result of the Russo-Japanese waa was te take port Arthur away from the Rus sians, give tt to tbe Japanese nd to make Japan the absolute master in Cores, But tbe thing not decided by the Russo- Japanese war waa tbe fate of Manchuria. Manchuria, a great empire possessed of wonderful agricultural resource, remain today the rich stake la the worldwide game of diplomacy. Nominally It Is owned by China and 1 part ef the' Chinese empire. Actually It 1 controlled in tbe north by Russia and In the south by Japan. The treaty of Portsmouth, which waa the re cult of President Roosevelt' effort to end the war between Japan and Russia, guar anteed in term the continuance ot the Chinese sovereignty of Manchuria, but left The Tired Business Man Tells Friend 'Wife About College Actresses and Negative Cases. vented the building of railways In Man churia by tbe Chinese government have prevented the Chinese from constructing a railway line' in their own territory." Not only hay they done this, but they also have stopped railway construction' pro posed by the Chinese and financed by British and American, capital. As matter tend today, Japan and Russia effectually have shut out all the rest of the world from Manchuria and. northern Chin A and there Is every" reason to believe that they Intend to keep what they have. For the time being the Russian and Japanese In terests with regard to China ar .almost identical and the two nation, so lately at war, will stand together in claiming their rights." '. Only one of the great nations of the world makes no claim to special privilege In China, holds no 'Chinese territory,, seek no exclusive sphere of Influence. That nation Is the United States of America. The story of American diplomatic rela tions with China Is one of whloh all Americans may be' proud, for It Is a rec ord of unselfish and disinterested friend ship. There waa a time when the' Ameri cans possessed sraaU extra-territorial con cessions in Shanghai and Tientsin, but the one In Shanghai was merged Into an Inter national settlement and the one In Tientsin was given back to the Chinese, only to be gobbled up Immediately by the Germans. All that the united States lias asked In China la the "open door," the opportunity to compete for trade upon an equal footing with other foreign competitors. To obtain this fair treatment the United Slate gov ernment ha not had to make demand upon Chinese. 'It Is the other powers, the so-called civilised nations, which put diffi culties In the way. ',' The action of Hay In saving China from partition among the international vultures had the effect of saving China as a po litical entity.' The effort of Knox to neu tralise the control of the Manohurlan rail ways, had It succeeded, would have re stored China' lost economic Independence. That the Knox policy was rejected "by the Interested power mean only that Jt Was right as opposed to wrong, however unwla? and untimely the ' proposition may have seemed to those who ar seeking thoroughly to enslave the Chinese. But the fair and Jusf diplomatic policy of the United States as It applies to China, will not save the Americans from sharing tbe fate of other foreigners if the Chinese are aroused to an anti-foreign, wax. The Chinese know only that the' foreigner 1 hi natural enemy, and a foreigner Is a for eigner. He sees the foreigner com to hi country and seise great cities and whole province. Sees foreign railway enjoying a monopoly because jthe foreign government will not permit the Chinese to build other railways in Chines territory. .He see the foreign merchant Insisting upon taking away the store of rice from famine-ridden district. He see the' foreigner; In hi arrogance, setting alde aa naught alt that the Chinese hold dear and sacred. It I difficult for him to understand that an antl:forelgn outbreak might mean the certain end of hla Independence. . He know only that h la being treated unfairly, that he t being oppressed and that he has not had a "square deal." , The encroachment of the foreigners upon Chinese territory and Chinese rights must be considered a of at least equal weight with '"Chines bar barism" as the cause of the present anti foreign agitation In the Celestial -Umpire. y TBEDimiox 7 JEAftxnr. Tomorrow Trouble in China, XXX Mr. JEaom'a relloy. Of Interest to Women J - TAKEN At HES .WORa i ; 1a foUhd to be darned gad tried t BY WALTER A, SINCLAIR. son s appetite Is caprlcloua. Hi food, there-1 . "I see that the faculty of Wellesley or- fore,. should De varied as much as possible. fiere4 u photograph of girl in male oo- u.;.mu.;7t. Tu7 tet' rlTny nou " "ld Uhlng. a most people suppose it to be. Frlen1 Wlfe Tm ' tMr W8rt " say Woman' Life. positive." Tie particularly careful to serve every- "Positive about the negatives," aggeated thing in the daintiest style. Glass should th Tired Business Man. "Well, why not be bright, silver burnished, napkin lily or-er half length for half tone. Half a white. and aaueers free from slops. These length la better than none and some girls little details Will make all the difference in will ge to any lengths, een halt length. the patient' appetite. Ito have their picture published. I suppose . Always make sure that, the patient 'Is that the faculty In designating the waist placed In a comfortable position to eat and a the photographic dead line, didn't want drink, and be careful .that no crumb are l th photograph to be overexposed. left in. the bed.. . fc I vlli dreadful how little effect the tariff ,'7Cta-f1'?ll('. of putting dishes In the oven on fancy silk hosiery haa checked extrav te jfterrqybeoi for ;the-lebl hrTa bad one. gance since half tones print so emit. ; J The dry heat causes the e-oarnel to crack Imagine that's what the faculty balked at In time, and then the grease soon penetrates What la o fair as a day In June when tbe them," to their xtter ruination;. Put the paper print th picture of the graduating dlshe to beketed ta-a dtQ(n and pour classes annual play, aam., osually being boiling water oyer Them. It them stand something - classical. Ilka. .'Midsummer's and aieaiB- unlp ready to iefV th meal. Night preanV or 'David Oarrtek-' or aom then Wlpr wit a, clean.-dry towel. '.. pld-Umr Ukt that that bark back to th knee lenguv genecajton ui good via Krack, Persistent. AvrllUi is the Road te Bla-1 1 backer days, aa it were. - . - - Rttujv" I "Btnuum haw Xxm anlleae eotaraUaa nant for the etage glamor. But many a budding' girl haa worn suspender beneath a fancy walatcoat without being a. Vesta Tllley. The friendly crlllb may. not knock, but bow about th kneeaT And - these girls positively can't be kept from In front of the camera. Hence the edict of the faculty. It waa all right In the quiet little day when they got a dosea made and gave them to relative and dearest girl friend who lovingly hid or destroyed them. "But with the development of th half tone process and th fondnee of th col lege annuals and the newspapers for pic ture of the 'cast of character,' which always mad th reader think th play was entitled 'Centipede.' owing to the number of well, anyway, there were these picture of the college' little .dear being spread broadcast and looking In many case like cut for advertising snappy col lege aurta, " enly ot : the wrong gender. When th awpape ,eJled te print, Ingle photograph of a alngl particularly high brow, ox collection of lofty brows, but featured something to make u tfred bust ae men almost hear the word. 'Here she la now, th merriest girl In all th village,' right there tbe faculty threw tbe switch and ordered the amputation of th photographs. "If just as well for the young ladle In question, for mm day twenty-five 01 fifty year hence, emnebody may show one ef these picture to th children of grand- cnuarwn ana tne aignity wnlca took years to accumulate will whisk away like the eomet If the photographer could invent a print which would fade about the time tbe gushy ag waa over it would be a great boon for college girt actor who ar photographed In those whatyoemeyceJletna, for th college boy eoubrette who are th ballet girl la th annual masked chow, for tbe young persona who have their pictures taken in th park or at th beaohe de picting them .. bugging or . weaslng each others hat and then marry somebody els. Otherwise those . photograph, like the trousers in qoret'on. always tura up." "WUl.tb.. reform lastr eased Frtopd Wife. "Until cummer,, when th Sunday paper begin printing popular and prominent so ciety belles wringing their bathing suits," aid th Tired Business Man. (Copyright. Ulfl, by the N. T. Herald Co ) One of the prettiest design In. bedroum towel I have seen for a long time Is called th guest room towL It I of soft damask, woven in a dainty scattered design of sweet peas,' a deep border ot the flowers appearing at the ' ends, which ar hem stitched. Th size 1 XhrtS Inches and the price S cents each. A novelty In bath towels is a bleached Turkish towel, with a red Jaequard border that will not run in the washing, but will come from its tubbing looking like new. It coat only IB cents and measure 21x41 inches, a reasonable prioe. The cross bar dimities and the self- checked lawns are responsible for some of the daintiest looking pillow shams designed especially for summer use. A rather large checked lawn, decorated with water lilies above a scalloped border, Is ' thirty-two Inches square aad costs su cents- . The scarf, IfxM, 1 th same prioe. . A second design t a. grouping of daisies and bewknot set on above a pretty scroll patters edge button-holed, the material areas bar dimity. This I thirty-two Inches square and cost enly M cent. Th scarf th time price. ; , Another pretty idea 1 a pillow sham of fins dotted series, hemstitched . to" a wide border of sheer cross bar. Price f cents. It I a commodious article fashioned from A large emergency pocket measuring ten by eight Inchea to fastened ' to the outside and closes with a buckle and strap. Across the top th length of "the bag I a wooden bar which keepa the hold-all in- shape. To. this 1 attached, -a round leather handle and two strong 'traps. In side are found fold forming compart ments, also a gusset pocket The hold-alls com in four slsea, twenty-six to thirty two inches, and Cost from f8 to $30 each. A STRIKING DIFFERENCE. , The English bold-all 1 taking the place of- the steamer trunk thla season. It Is j bought tor general traveling also. J She I ' mi quite struck by a& new auto (he either day. 0H--So was I It knocixd ton town aad displaced a rlU '