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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1911)
tuk r.EE: omaha, ttiiksday. February ik. mi.
The ecg fne ya& z i re
' one-yg ' 1 1 " " i i-." "n
Undoing of Mr. Uplift
BT LAFAYETTE FAR.-.
I niKIrt that in Germany compulsory
rooking education for wnmrn is twine advo
cated, along the plan of compulsory mili
tary service for the men,'' mnarki Mr.
r ixl ft, seaking to draw out the young ideas
ef his offspring, yetmg Mr. I.piift.
"That's all right," gcmttiCy utm
"aw long aa ther don't compel us mm to
at tha Jtinfc, the sklrta rnnk."
"Tho mu that deeisrd this novel
Idan." f'tithor explains Father, "wants the
members ot her a to go through a scl
ntifto coiidm of etiiinary schooling under
the direction of tha imtnnmnit. just aa
tho young men are tsusht war tartk-a and
the handling' of firearm."
"Grand rhmnt" tlritimn !on. "I
poso every morning a battalion of little
Bngbt Eyes would turn out for drill with
steaic broiler. Relieve me. If a bunch
of Ui bonny brtrtes tn this, land of tha free
knew morw about putting a porterhouse
ovar tha coals than ther do aooit tha eor
nn way t hut a patent hair curler, thera
would bo fewer divorcee."
'- It la purrx-eed to train tha young wo
men In every line of domestic service." con
'Aftes fifteen minutes' countermarching
with tho broiler. I suppose the eklrt battal
ion might get a Una on how to awing tho
rolling pin without breaking up- tho Hat."'
suggests f-on. "So many of our bent little
brldee la New York are not up on the
arirnce of orper!y lamina an unruly hue
band by jmilc'oua uaa of the rolling pin.
"Rightly Used." n addel. "that handy
. luiia . household Inientlon. Is is the. beat
giaranew. foe - permeaient peace a happy
homo can bare. While tha men are learn
ing how. to ahrtot a rin o they can de-
faut tuair country in time of need the
dame can tva Improving their batting av
erage on tha htwnely but useful kitchen
Implementa of domeat'.c warfare."
"If Germmi newts such, an inatitutlun."
pays Father, "how mnoh more do Ameri
can young Women, reiulre domestic etlu-
eaitnn. Per ha pa we- should cease- to be a
Ihrnr of fj-rPto -under such- a system."
."Maybo the darnes here could learn
to fry fried cake -rot-mis the stinger,, or
hako a minrept without a nightmare at
tachment.'" .Sitl feature-, "If Cncle Ham
'refused-to gte them, an, honorable dia-
rharg tH"tlir' tniiii H'mxI Every
, hard working' marv who thinks morw of
dlgoatton. thaov-ha dnea. of romance
w.mrtln't bur"1 iwarHage lioenaa until
Briglit Ei niJahed her paper proving
her to- b an acta iiaviKUiir oi a mimim
kitchen Tlaf.""- ..- '
"It' 14 my belief tH th average woman
ha a natural aptituiie fur cooking, and
lltla taJenf "only' nwi to-be developed.'
Fathrr hopefilly-aruea.i. . .
"You've got the right dope there. Pop."
rrtmvce Hon. "I .kiuiw a bunch of skirta
. holding down yartoug Jooa. all the way
. from stenographers to leading ladies, who
Famous Children of Histor j
Itefotw the dava f thw American revoiii
tdm Jslah Franklin, a candle matrer tn old
Hoelon. designed his youngest son for tha
minuu-r. of the. Furttaa church, and Ben-
amin. the boy of H years, whose name waa
afterward to become a household word In
America, waa sent to the Boston gr&mmar
- la, lcaa than a-year tha lltt!e wholar was
-withdraw it, aa tlia rant of even thie school
ing- waa tR much for tha ambitious candle
maker with tha big family. However, he
naaaged to send lule Benjamin to another
Boot., kept by ;rga Brownell, where
tha futura author of "Poor Richard's
Almanack" studied for another year. Then
hia school days ended. He entered, how
ever. Into that larger school called Life,
and what Tie teamed-there made aim one of
the great lacues in American hiauiry. Ben
jamin now enterd hia faiher s shop to cut
wicks arnt mehy. tallow, ot-cupationa which
ha detested so- neartHy that tn escape them
he en!emplet,d ri"nln away to sea. His
father iwuil the re-jtlcea boy anxiously,
Ha knew BentKiuln s fondness for books
and to get him into a more or lee literary
unoaphere and lowttle hta wandering in-
A.chgrming looking young woman en
- tared a etreet ear. bearing a market banket
wltav eavewling care. o marked In leed
wsjr her anilultuue In- resard ut the Uaakvt
' that aeraral rtia ixuoscngers bet am e in
terested, especially -a ne aaa not at a. I
(h wrt ef person whom one lOnallv
carrying hume hrr purc!ia!-s In a murlket
basket. tS hro a v pevullsj gurgium Miund
rum from tna basket taw pauNM-nirers were
aroused to a suit " Ireener Interoet In Ita
contents. The ehlei 'y lady who sat orxt
"to- tha young woman oulil, relisin her
' rjr'U!it-nn !oni;r. ."fa It." lie demandi-d.
:resi!y a ba!y ihut m haa inere"'
Th oung women vihuui a.iHrnt
"""The nicet bat"- tn lhe murld " sue said.
' I have a r-rram burnt or for htm. hut it
ia m much nicer to- t arrv. u,m ground this
way that I ifeer uh Hut cariiae. The
hany Is perftM-tly comfortahle" and eo am
Fleered tha Bess
. James Kortt runxiev. the Boxten hiHlonaiJ.
was talking about hisior-N
"Accuracy. ",. he Ma:d. "la the hine (tia
nun of hiM4ort-al writing It is. imlevd. tne
. aiae uua sow of ail sot-tal iiiiei t-uune. If
wo are ink ""tiTa- we a -e st:ie tu be tm
ped uij ,
' 1 n n ail v;a la"hrfined tu arutiiw ravif
baaaer a lm la oMf uiate m hia pi .njo. 'a
tiun. bv ears - eottettgrM for nloiiieii.'
'itiansee, lr tjiaoit,. ou sml st toi-tit.
II. al is iu nay Juoca umhI u la.H. you
J.OOH. ig 4 vi aute i.utea
'W u.1 mt banikor to. ii.. I Ins slrmig-rn-Hfr.
a clrtirr uui.g aoiuau. bx lum h at
his rettitit-uar ua H-Jm sirevt .isuh. bis
lfe gnu i.licxrii one Ua . and tliinug the
ihjjiu of t"iiry he tailed the gut s at
tention to tne :ty or eairv.' as b
"'hat do jiiu think of my iMiIary. miae"
' be said "- 'a- - ' -
riee. tne -unf- airt answered . I
tag It s f he '
!nT n fa.il uie bnaKer. peotj.lfj-
I raiiae it si. e'f.'
lo vrti" he-fetir,ed. w 11 h a laiiiih.
t UJ- se a.- sew e. Hua. -0.a.' uirn
"Golden Hair it Sometimes Eope,"
Arjped by Father ti. Sou.
UCEXSZ WrL XM6 f vrOUTET rtE3,
C50KRY SCHOOL OIPLCMA- -
would make a bigger hit standing guard
over a four-bumer gas range tf they only
knew how to .tugxles tha kitchen artillery
aceording to Hoyle." 1
"Kven if a wife doetm t need to da hsr
own cooking, this knowledge would be of
great advantage In directing her servant.
"I'd like to ace a moving picture series
of the wife who knows It all butting In on
a cook laly in Harlem or tha Bronx,"
muse Son. "After one sxpertefire- shad
advocate compulsory military service in
this oountry for IM men, so thay could
defend their wivea from, the attacks of
rooks who don't care to be shown. Hubby
would certainly have to be thera with the
bayonet charge to save bla. bappy home
from the rolling pin brigade."
"tiood cooking la a email, but necessary
item In the general scheme of uplift." de
cides Father. "Every wire ought to regard
it aa an art."
"That's just the trouble with roost ef the
dames who want to be up to tha minute,"
protests Son. "Instead of handing hubby a
big, Juliv steak smothered with ontona
they try to slip him a near food poem oa a
platter trimmed with maidenhair feme.
Just because It goea well arlth tha part era In
the tablecloth. Take It from ma,'-when
hubby i hungry all he wauts la the big
eats, and wire can cut tmt the art. My
notion of no kind of a skht to put on tha
onoav Job is ana who wants to make a. plat
ter of ham and egga low ilka a wate, color
etching of 'Spring. Gentle Spring' "-
tCopyrigM. Wit. by tba !. T. Herala Co.)
Unatipn. compelled Benjamin' to " sign Jtri
Uoleo of atU'romieealiip with . Ma- brother
Jamee. who was at nrtnrsv. .
Ski. until the "age of !1 years the boy 'Vraa
appranticed to tlij printing trade, .which, fm
mastered nuickly. All-hla apara tlmw waa
spent In reading, sitting im all night" some
times fn order to return books that bla fal
low apprentices had borrowed .from tbeir
masters and which must needa be returned
before they were misecd.
.Franklin tella how he acjured literary
skill. H writes: .
"About this time I met with 'an odd
volume of the Spectator. , r .thought the
writing eaueilent and wished. If. possible.
t Imitate It. With this view I took some
of the papers.' and. making short Mnt of
the sentiment in ea i-aeainca. iaid them
by a few days, ami then.- wtthou6 looking
at the book, tried to I'omulet he patera
again, by ex preening aclt , iiirted , senti
ment at length and aa fully aa it had been
expresKed bfore m any siiltaor words fhat
(should come to band.. .Then I enmpared my
Siectator witU tha oraginaL, . diseovered
i some of my faults and corrected1 Them."
I (Copyright. 1M1. by the .V T. Herald bo.)
, I and it Isn't nearly
muth of a ta.JU
to take him out this way aa It ia In a per-
The women paM'iigera. and some of the
men. too. all examined with much inter
; eei toe market ba.-ket, haby'e unique ar
i lanaementa for guing abroad. A thick
pad had been placed in the bottom of the
I basket, and on this a liitie bed had been
I made for the baby The little one waa
j covered with a thick whue shawl and
looked as happy aa a king.
"But T do hope that you, won t fill set
' tome ttme and leave the market basket in
the car." ventured una of tha women pae
The voting woman looked at her wttu un-
disguised scorn. ' I don't eippoee." she
' raid. "That a market ba.-tter fcabr is gay
Inee precious than a perauibiilaior baby.
: Jo vou "
Ai the annual show of the Anit-rti-aa
j Poulti-v Bre-ura' and Fanciers av-Hicia-j
tlon. held In Columbus. O.. Henry Ivuig. a
i rotor' d man. had an 'exhibit of four
' wmaed geese. K:ng said he -had an erdi
J iiiir) ana thai laid an ordinary looking
j ri TUm the gtMiM la d another eug and
another and so on down tie line. The
! ei; w-re savrd. When the time arrived
tor tne gnone ro set. the esse were placed
under her and she remained faithf'illy on
I the Jtib. Iniait'na the urprise of King
nen n- eag hatclu-d a four-winred
, King. Htnce that ttme many eggs ot the
: four-ainard geeee hate been, hatctlcd ana
ail have produced tne fonr-winged va-
The second pair of aioga gruos out of
the oidir.srv w-nga Thev'do. not see-in to
bmher tne gcee in Hie leant, atttuw.gh
they air turned in the oiiouaute direr iua
frvm ttte ordinary wings and are about
twelve lot hre in length. ' Pouurj exhibitors
at ihe eiww aay they aever saw four-in-ti
Can a woman become, a itmlwf f i
I'aughteta of tne Amrrtran eeteiution m
i.a. oa use aonsei arm e.ra ireat ia aatg e
J 1 Have Wicg jj j
'WHAT IM THE PICK
HN& IS THE MATTCw
WITH Mf FET
DRESS AM D J if ivj tTHERCS A
iK (' rM A lm fart .
(Hi 6tT OUT ANO TriUST WALK,
I iCCT THt AIR I MU"RL I . S jLICHTLT OR I'll
BE FEEI.IWG QUEER' IjVf I WAKE UP THE
j i SURELY CAM f PS"' VHOIC HOOSE.'
Vmi tt HALF J fV ) I CAN'T
jH0SE! :j S 7 ' WHAT W,Ul
rA-vFUL noisc! I i3 Mat f (huh'.- i cantt slee
TIL TUT AN ft SNEAfcy" . hMAT WALKri 111 T UP AND r T
Mmm of AritiELicM
".Philip Js such an attractive name and
It waa so remarkable, seeing him ail these
tta.ea-oa peveR- meetiag h.m untU,theIa 1 wae-xne on.y wwnwn-ne anew in
. - . . , . .. , . i ha could taile this way to. Lan glad I wore
-lht of Ela din,-T told Agnea gU ty ehiffon d.y Jurt
about It.. .'.8he aald aha, couldn't
thtntf very romantic or psvchitf In the
aunt man happening to get in the street
ear yeu were In that you had happened
to see Biarlng at you In a restaurant.
When 'I told her that ha stood up and
silently drank my health as I went out, she
aald thar absolutely confirmed what she
already thought that ha must have bad
aa awful edge. I always suspected Agnea
waa somewhat of a cat.
-Hia aam la Philip Moreleml. ""Mrs.
Philip Moretand."' It really gnea ptr
fpetty. " -Wrs. Phlttp 3f -Ireland. Fridays 1n
February." I'd have tea and chocoiato, and '
lovely- roaa candle shades; and wear m rote j
.1 have only tailed with him twice, but i
We got on beautifully together. Ha called J
no ma soon after ElaJe s dinner, and I !
aasd-l waa going to be very Crank with j
him about something and made him prom-
u ,. to h. offended A nd the- T ..ut
him' It ha ever gnr an edge. I said not 1
to be angry at the suggestion, that I knew
New York waa ' full of tempiationa for
young men. and that he could be perfectly
truthful wiia me. I would understand. )
knew Agnea waa wrong.
He said that he would confess to ma that
soma time ao be had succumbed to temp
tation and had taken too much root beer.
He aaid there were not many people he
would eonflde this to. But ha bad deeply
"My rocoliet-uua u t" the most stupendous
fayt In connection with life duwn on the
tamt." aaid the man who had possessed
but one and one-half thumbs since a boy -
hood episode with a rural havcimer. "re-
latea to grandfather s hired man. He waa
"Uls name aa Charles, plain Charles. . who ever opened his mouth. He lied whtn
Although a wonderful man, you would I It was fair; lied with ease and abandon,
never have knoan It by hia looks. He waa j But when he bad us boya In the old horse
not handsome. Hia lorta protruded, his . barn on a rainy day he really got down to
yes looked like one giasa eye and one I One work. The performance he gave waa
rabbit's aye. not being mated well, and I marvelous' Marvelous. I tell you!"
poaaesaing the most peculiar cast I have I The man with one and one-haif thorn he
even a.-en In a human orb. He aiked j tw Iddled Ihem and looked In rapt reml
wilh a louih not wtth that erect car- I mat-core at the ceiling.
nage you aould naturally expect of a! "Er what did he lie about?" somebody
wonder. Charles bad a game anoulder. two 'aaked.
knock knees, a sprained face, and no par- I "Every thing on God's footstool, but prtn
Ucuiar charm or mancer-until you heard j dually about bimselT. He tuid about bis
him speak at his best.
"At labor Charles was not a phenomenon,
I He was lasy whtn he milked and shiftless
: alien he mowed. Hay he simply could nut
pitch: evn when thera a thunder-
m,thM " 4nace. he gave a
ml.htr potur imitation ef a mM pitching
hat.The ha field must have been ashamed
' . , -i . .. . ,
to have him thetr Charles waa one failure
so far aa pn'-hing tne fragrant hay was
' Next to hay. a h o W.-aw dlatreased him
into t oau - - , t,, .-w-m ui iuuoh
on the farm. He aaa not brave. Charles
aaa not. I have heen etm rea.ly in
art-Mjn running awav from a goud-sised
I biat U. water snat-c. He would leap a fem e
to get aiy frjin a vry young boil la a
'very eniad tantrum."
"Charles as wonder, all right." re-
aavrked. the moat sarcastic member of the
gsviheruig. "tell us some more about uun."
TUe man wtth ano and one-ba.f thumbs
smiled grimly. "Yes. L will. Tou have
i sot ad that he aaa not handsome. You
: have obetrrved tne fatt tbai he aaiked with
!s eiuurn and lacked rnarm. Yuu. can-un-'derfand
' frm my ertnilw feeble rn
: marks thar he "was a pewr esilker. an in
1 sortasg .aows. a4 a4 a harei uu as
trr fvMT THrlt
KCRSrS FfET. 12 f
I iTVRC A HOKSE I I
I J 11 Lin MT.BEn'-- 111
regretted It and could- tall me- truthfully
that be bad never dona "fo 'again. "He
(Hid I wae-the only woman" tie knew that
like a. divoscea in it. I luokod very simple
the other night when I waa introduced to
'"I LOOKED VERT SIMHUJ-THJC OTHiiR
him which was probably why ha treated
me Ilka a perfect child on that oceauston.
I told him that I appreciated ibe confi-
dence he had shown in me and that he
could always trust me. I stood up and
we shook hands on It. That green dress
la really more comfortable to etand up In.
to tell the truth..
. ..1 -. 1 . ' I .... v .. 1. . Lj A . ..m 1
was a frost In tho Layfleld and perfectly
i shameful failure when confronted, by a
: bucksaw Now. let he tei) you what ha
j oould do. and do the best nf anv man I
; ever knew He was the mom magnificent,
1 meliiflous. artistic, act umi'iitued. grat m-
i ful. carefree. superb and- wonderfirt liar
conquests with the ladies In a manner that
j brought tears to the eyes of ever llatmer
. He aimplf couldn't keep them away from
him. he admitted. He lied about hia athletic
prowesa. He named figures that smashed
j everv retard ever made on either s.d. of!
j the Atomic. Ho told u. in-a lired. off-
, hand, bored rt Mf way what a fabler ha '
I t . i
waa when he got started and reailv be
' aine interested in a fight. H cited in-
stan. a. of men he had licked, he told of
their cii nnrncn In a hoannal ift.rw.Ni I
um leiateo now airaia tnrjr were or nitn
after they got out. He recounted his e-
ploita aa a soud cnoier aben be- aaa In
tne mood for chopping wood. N.ne cords.
' split and tilled, was a half way, appetiser
i for breakfast. " v
"Er did he mention the havfteid?" la.
terruiited the sarcasuo member,
"He did. I waa just coming to that. Ha
i aaid tnat he once neawod a tew-arra tut be-
tfurw Oreakfaet. and. witsout aaststaat e.
' had It la tho barn at 10 o clot k In the fore.
ws id. - It aouMrj I he seen
, "VVe-l. ' aid tne man witU one and one
uaf I mum oe must evert' liar la tSMSta si
earns viau ew sorts TUoao.
seconda It waa a sort of a standstill shake.
I tried to look dignified. I wish now I bad
put on the gown that Blake me look like
a widow. I Mnlnk a divorcee t too much
for Philip. Next times ha comes Hi try
looking Ilka a -widow and wear a wkiowy
perfume, Some of my beat violet. Johnnie
says ha hatea cologne. Ha says that 1
what he llkea about me, I never put on
any silly extracts. Well, you couldn't call
t a bottle a silly extract. Ha says I al
ways suggest a faint odor of violets, but
he knows It's lust perfectly natural to me.
After all, it pays to get good perfume
while you'ra about It. Philip ia an artiac
He lives In a studio. I don't mind hia being
artistic, as long aa ha doesn't look aa
though he waa.
I never knew a real artist before, and
from the descriptions of the ones I had
read about In school. Imagined that they
wore bagify trousers and black silk flowing
ties, and didn't take baths every morning.
But Philip says ho bathes regularly and is
most particular about tha cut of his
trousers. Ha showed ma two of hia pictures
that were reproduced in a magazine, and.
although I couldn't tell who they were un
til ha had taken his hands off the names.
and waa amaaed (o find one waa Elvis and
tha other Mrs. Cmngerfleld. I think he does
He waa a little irritated that I didn't
recognize them, but It was his own fault
I for hiding the names. If I had seen them
I f should have known who tbe pictures ware
j meant for right away,
When Fame places a man on a pedestal
, even Death can t aJwaye take him off.
A woman will forgive a man almost
insult except that of Indifference.
I A boom ia a big awar. especially in poll-
i tioa. '
Ijitikh at trouble and it will keep, you
It reuuirea positive genius to write a love
letter that doesn't mean anything.
Cupid apparently anoota a good many of
ilia arrows at random.
When a maa loses his bead, unfortu
nalely ha retains pueseaalua ef his umg'ie
The oioaer we get to some people tne
smaller they seaou.
It Is hard to pay as you gu if you are
alwaya going broke.
The auccessful liar must have a perfect
confidence in his own Imagination.
u t unlU a maa , lo(.
H that sl.a really feel, privilege , make
. t i .t
ou ul nim.
.ft man is ever uulla aat imi-aitl . ,
, n- attended bis own wedding.
Kaeboege of eaapllaaeala.
Hmith and Brown, running oppoaite wa: s
round a oorner. si ruck each ciher
"Ob," says "mtih, "how rcu made tny
"That s a si an it's bulluw." said Brown.
"Lrtda t yours ring? aaaed Mmitb.
"No," aaid Brown.
"That's a sign It's cracked." replied his
First Tramp Tho doctor as ordered ma
I Second Tramp Vou, tio lot, a pleaaed
, smut if
First Trarp H s ariUrU w a mud Itwtai
Tlic Beds Junior
' k4 IRTITI G) I
MILDRED E. FERO.
!!( Nortii Twenty-third Street.
Nam antf Atltlreea.
Gusta Anderson, JOIT South Thirty-Brst
Donald V. Boone. a924 North Twenty -
Clarence Benson. 1011 South Eleventh
Haana Barowsky, Plnrt and Spring Sts
Ralph R. Barton. 180? Burt St
Joseph C. Beck. 2213 Sooth Nineteenth
Charles F. Clark. J5313 Woolworth Ato
Margaret Dean, 2227 Locust St
Joseph Dolen, 1612 Ohio St
Clara E. Falconer, 2233 Seward St
HI 111 I I 1 E I Iaaa. er-l M J II
IW ' (hdelbircaiiW
jtyu..-. 'tiiH J
Mildred E. Fero, 1103 North Twenty-third St Kgllom H3
Anna H. Green, 1211 Pierce St Pacific 18
Everett Gibu, 52 4 South Forty-first St Cr'-rabian ... 18
Elijbeth L. Hall. 2201 Douglas St Holy Family. . 17
Robert D. narrower, 2529 California St Webster 1IT
Minnie Hoye, 2010 Oak St Vinton ISIS
Lucy Heisser. 2S03 North Fourteenth St Lake Itt7
Virda Jenkins, 2601 North Twenty-sixth St Lothroo .......... I95
Nondas Jamison, 2123 Farnam St Kellora ........ ..1804
Eiva Jarman, 214 North Twenty-third St High ........ ..1S4
Sydney Kulakofsky, 538 South Twenty-fourth Ave. .Mason ....1104-
Blanche Kendall. 704 North Sixteenth St High 189
Ethyl Winifred Latey, 432S North Thirty-ninth St.. Central Park. ... ..1838
John. Ed McAnliff, 1211 South Nineteenth St St. Joseph . .1904
Lawrence Metheny. 2218 Clark St..: Kellom 1897
Evelyn Nelson, 1934 South Twenty-ninth St , .Dupont ........ ..1893
Virginia Ostenberg. 1701 Park Ave Park 1904
Sterling Pringle, 3358 South Seventeenth St ..Vinton 1897
Teada Pnonowski. 2813 Walnut St Im. Conception 10
Leslie D. Pruitte, 3508 North Twenty-eighth Ave. .. .Howard Kennedy .. 1905
Harold Ray, 1620 Maple St Lake ........... .1801
John Story, 5010 Poppleton Ave Beala li'
Victoria Stepanek, 2130 South Sixth. St Bancroft 1901
Lawrence Scavlo, 1114 South Fourteentn St St. Phllomena 1992
Marie M, Snyder 1774 South Ninth St ...Lincoln ...1803
Donald Stuart, 2625 Capitol Ave Farnam-. 1902
Lloyd Salyards, 3006 Boulevard Ave.. ..Howard Kenned;. . 1942
Henry Schulz. 209 Lincoln Boulevard High 189i
Marie Anna Stelner. 2235. South Twentieth St St. Joseph ........ 1199
Hazel B. Smith. 4019 Nicholas St.. aaunders 1904
(War M Turnnuist. 101T South Twenty-second St.. Mason . ; 1904
Rose M. VobortL 1420 South Nineteenth St. ..
Ray A. Woolley, 2107 North Twenty-eighth St.
Mary Williams. 122 Arbor St... ..
Morris Warshawsky, 1S05 Cuming St
Louise Witters. 4205 Ersklne St
Florence Zimmerman. 2812 Manderson St. ... 7
Changing Order in China
Er. Yanel Klra. an advanced Chinese , educated. For centuries and' centuries we
woman, taking of tho recent astonishing ' have had women scholars, artmts- and
changes In sentiment of her countrymen, la poets.
quoted by the New York Times: ( 'The Chinaman a attlt Ie toward womeo.
"Some Chlnewa shoemakers are now an-J is far from one of cruei-y 01: abuse. Ia tho
Bouncing on their sign boards that they i past he baa treated her, so far as 'her
make American shoes. But you ought to reimlon la the public orthe ie eon
sao them." Again that deprecatory shrug. , cemed. aa a child. In her own home, hia
"Such awful shapes! But the craaa fur ; attitude toward her is far different,
foreign things 1b so. strong thai soma: "Just to show you huw woman in her
people actually wear them. public relation used to h regarded In China.
I'm sorry that I must admit that there , I will toll you a Utile story, . A new prhton
ia atill a atwai deal of foot-binding ione. i was buiil in Tln-Tsin, and in accordance)
But the old. cast-iron eonvintion has been
broken. At the present time lboe wno are
heencst tit take up the very lt" are al -
lowing- their feet to retain their natural
sisa. U'UH this start. I have every ex-
poctaiion that foot-binding will become a ; that you avver have any - priswaors la
thing of past In China. here! Is it that our women are so mar-
"The style of hair dressing baa also ! vc-lousT
changed wonderfully, and thia la one of1 " 'Oh.'' sell ha. 'you see It. lg very 4if
t ha changes of which I thoroughly approve. 1 ferent to punish women.'
(Turmerlv hair dreeslng waa a formidable " 'Bt what dj you do with thetn when
! operation. Now the wotm-n give It a brush
wbisk and the coiffure la done. It s
modern idea to aavs ttins."
Dr. Kim aaaerto there la a great deal of
misunderstanding as to me conaiuon ot
woman in China, as a mailer ot tact
women aie allowed a great deal of liberty.
Tecbnuany siiMu.uig liia. law aliuwa a man
ut sell his daughter or even his wife. But
jtho whole sentiment of tbe country is
j agatnst it.
I ' It nenaenne to sav thui China
i has Uuol lie women in ientii-aui .' China
J kaa aiwaa be proudto have her women
"A mere girt. ' ritlM .n tne Clurao
News. soj all Uaa slept uut every nig ill
since March '-'. l'-!0. and fives some u
ful hints la phople eunteiiajlauug outdoor
"1 have a fresh air shack on my roof
nieaaunna 4'-. by 7 feet. It Uaa a sloping
j roof and tlusro is plenty of air circulating
j ,nruUjn ,t There are canvas flaps tnal 1
can ,row g to let in tho sun and a.r.
1 leave the door open when Ilia weather
"When nailing tbe boarus fur tne lower
ail thj siuluer of such a suat a snoud bo
euro tu leave tnree-eigntha of an men pace
or more between the boards, because it la
tna life-glking air one is after. Tho lower
mail la two feet hign. Aoove that 1 nave a
double wail of canvass about three and
one-haif feet. The hemm 'a front la seven
feet and slopes down to t.te rear wail of
five feel. 1 used piain pine swards tor tlis
roof and on top of that put tar paper. lu
I severe weather, ohes) it rains and blows a
gale. I fasten the canvas flaps aud still
have plenty of fresh a.r from the cievltea
in live lower wall.
"The contents of the air shack are a
email table and an iron cot twenty -four
1 inches wido
"Above thr tp of the spring 1 hsve
plated neanpepeis to the llnckness of liaf
an inun to keep tha dampneaa and 'tun
i (roox LPS mattiesa. A eoltoa guilt shoula
Sided add g'a4 hi w si ute put.
Febniary 16, 1311
Scltonl. , Yaw.
St Dupont . .18S
fourth St Miller Kara 104
St Pacific ........... 105
Holy Family .!
St s-t. Joseph 14
. .Coraenius- 1896
. .High .... . : .... . .1894
..Druid Hill :,.'.'." .,1M1
with the new IdeAs whb h had aeon Inl
ponrti tr, .....o. n r.u wom,
! for women, for five or sis, years thla ae-
. partment stooa vacant.
"One day I aaked the jailer: 'How la It
; they do wrong? Suppoae. una wera to com-
" t'b. then wed have to kill her. But
fur Hie other thinga it ia very difficult to
, "lnr nmn.
" But what to you do?'
" 'Well the other day there wss a woman
who stole from a hop and eo we punished
the lather of her husband.'
"That siury illuatrates tho old l'hM
point of visw Women weie u-eated as
t-hildreu and the male relailvea were Mskd
icsponMlila for their misdeeds."
(aairued at each
tour owners to
keep from sliding. The maitreaa cornea
next and a feather bed on lop ot lha nMU.
irMi cowered uu a ootton blanket, wool
blanket to be uited as top sheet, and a
down feather bed (us sosertng. Tha spread
ia of canvas tu keep out. the dampneaa.
Haif au hour before retiring I plaae a
well-heated snapatons betmeeji tns blankets
at the head of tha bed. tha stooa to bo
well protected with newspapers.
"1 undress and dress Indoors. have
never been cold or chilly, beoaueo 1C ano
cannot keep a ai m It dues mora harm than
! -""",' A "r " 1 " VKr "
ublv to get about; I am gaining ia weight,
bavs bad ao rise of temperature for tea
weeks. Thereiure. I think the mrculatiag
air ia knocking the aoiar piexu out of tne
tubej eulusis bauiilua."
A young woman from tha city had bassa '
staying on a ranch up In the tatUe couatrw
fur a tew weeka. Seeing sums calves rusw :
aing across a pasture, she ekctnimed: 1
't -n. a hat pretty cowieig!"
"Yea, mill." drawled tha ranch man, puli
ing his mustache f conceal a smile. Jte9
are pretty, but tbem s buUuU." Do Loyeaf
'fiie girl who Uio turaea-up bom mar
console herself with the thought taai has j
atouUs e-aa Jast ntgga teg Ha sees. '
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