Newspaper Page Text
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MX, WILLOWY BRUNETTE IDEAL HELPMATE,
VOCIFERATE PHILADELPHIA GENTLEMAN "DEBS
Blue-Eyed, Flaxen-Haired Dell
And, Moreover, Girl Must Be One Who Makes
Eliminated FrQm the Picture
Her Own Clethes and Stays Heme, IVhile
Husband Enjoys Himself
of Demestic Felicity
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it a tnnn should martf -?$?
he ia sixty-five; then ele 3
icels nnd a wig is en hi H 1
watt hlg paragon of a girl Is: Be
Idea being tall and slender and dark,
which seunds'like pretty much te ex
pect of any one girl, s"he should be ac
complished, geed at spertn and have
all aorta of parlor accomplishments all
that te be wrapped up in one bit of fem
ininity. Great expectations!
When he was n little boy, his Idea of
something fine wan te be a gentleman
of leisure, and new that ha ia a man,
his ambition has grown apace with him
and it is new te be a millionaire.
day no sir, net for him. An Income of
$6000 te $7000 would be enough.
Why de you suppose this young man
is opposed te prohibition? It Is be
cause it ia demoralizing, the youth of
America and he Is. for uplift. After
marriage, a man should net be entirely
tied down, but should have some free
dom probably one night of the scren he
should stand .up for his sacred rights
and prowl around and slip in at "peer
oMey with the flrst rumbles of the milk
wagons te drown his entrance.
Favers Prohibition, but
la Net an Enthusiast '
Geerge Armlstcad plays bridge, but
was rather hesitant about admitting it
for fear any une reading his public
opinion might forthwith think that he
was an expert and challenge him te
a game at a nickel a point, and since
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fTTTHAT chance has blender
'" Thirteen society men between the ages of twenty-one and twenty
seven say with a dreamy air and far-off gate "The ideal girl? Well, she
gaust be a brunette and tall and slender."
And thirteen young men looked down pityingly upon the blonde
lobbed hair of a five-feet interviewer.
The world has long thought that deep in the mysterious -depths that
nake up the heart of a man a dainty blonde was enthroned as the ideal
a blonde who with a shake of her dizzy little head and a demure droop
f her baby-blue eyes would draw a fleck of hearts te her feet.
The brunette part of tHe sentence is net hopeless, for there are things
ewadaya that can make black white, but that awful part about height
"She must be tall."
What is a girl te de?
Even the Bible says that a person
ein think forever and net add a
ingle ineh te his height If seems
hopeless. But just when every one
is about discouraged and thinking,
"Oh, what's the use?" along eemes
Paris te the rescue. There is a place
in that city where one can be
stretched two whole inches, guaran
teed net te shrink again. What a
been this is!
These thirteen young men who
give their preferences are the "gen
tlemen debs" of Philadelphia the
scions of the most prominent fami
lies and the young hopefuls of the
financial world. They give the young
idea of things, their opinions of
girls, prohibition and ether perti
nent questions with all the confi
dence of youth they have thought
of the amount of money they would
like te have in their jeans when
they trot up the aisle .te the altar
with her by the side; they have
thought at what age they should
feel able te marry and settle down
te domestic life, and they have most
certainly given long, hard and se
rious thought te prohibition.
One opinion echoes the ether a
Whemcnt "awful" fellows a fierce "all
wrong," "a crime." "an outrage."
. They might nil Jein In a general
cbertiN and render this simple but
heartfelt ditty en prohibitien:
Berne like the red trine and tome Me
tome arc nil for dancing in the pals
tut nrrcn corn Ukker U my heart' t
Down with Prohibition, .
The clierus, slew nnd sonorous, could
te repeated as often as feeling prompts.
Far Removed Frem
Being Gay Lotharios
These boys are net gay Lotharios by
ny means. Far from it. Their main
interest in life seems te be business
and they believe that girls should also
enter the workaday world and leave the
butterfly existence. There may be no
ulterior motive at all, but some with
a suspicious mind might say that they
envied the young ladies the many hours
of sleep nnd leisure while they rolled
out of bed In the cold gray morning
te bnttle with the world.
William RIegel thinks this 'about
marrlate-rit would be a nice thing te
nave some one te mane mm put en a
clean shirt and wear his hat straight,
or at the correct angle, but aa seen
as she wants te put him into a smok
ing jacket and sit him by the fire
night after night, he quits, or words
te that effect. Ne, air, this young man
it net going te take matrimony as a
yoke, but is going out as much as
ever, or, at least, almost as much as
In hia tender yean he cast longing
eyes at the White Heuse, and thought
hew nice It would be te be a President
et the United States, but with yean
of discretion he realised hew frightfully
tired his hand would become from shak
ing strangers' hands like a pump handle,
day after day, se he decided te take his
Bind off the White Heuse and enter
builness. Business new la his main In
terest In life. He would work even
though he hnd a billion or, te put It
differently, when he has a billion,
any one still can reach him at his desk
In his office hard at work and an in
spiration for Yeung America te fellow.
Mr. RIegel thinks that, outside of
baseball and tennis, one of the greatest
ports in existence is trying te collect
ones debts pursuing the elusive dol
lar. The ideal age for a man te marry Is
xrem twenty-four te twenty-seven, and
sueuiq xace me worm with 50000 a
year between himself, his wife and
trnfr; R!egel wa educated at Chestnut
mil Academy and Princeton.
Anything for Friend,
Especially a Blende
Come seven, come eleven aimea m.
nthe baby" nnd a nice long roll that only
(0 expert COUld Bhflhn! hern vnn hit..
JUl!lture ?,? Alexander Vnn Pelt at his
nebby rolling the bones. He is very
Mr. Van Pelt Is the one boy who say
SLili i" n. b!ende,' wlth ''I '"Ind's eye
SE?.m y.i'V,te!,ed J! ?me falr-hnlrwl
danwd that gives his heart n flutter.
ffitVnk" tf"" II1,n,re "ell that
ia mi? netli,,,"t Jvert, lmvln '" "te
.mch ?8 'f'en'K nnd he would de
Mthlng; for a friend. '
Ms .m? ,ilth thu ,nHt wntlment is
Sen,. wli of ntTcr nHHng n menl nt
ef thu 'iU2" '"," th,e importance
much S.,i?l!w,,t. ,V'l,.en("fc- "' hew
Natlm,!ibi,A0 ,,elP Wiiwdf. His
tff . nbeut ,,hf working girl U of
He "tr"1 j"rncterAe sounds
tiri. in nn,1l-s"ffraglEt bnnner "u
' s place is In the home." ,""er u
fcr a hSmflf-W P.tny he,no nn(1 Ire'n
SI".?' li ,wh,ch " MrT Van Pelt ran
Cloned ilrl fSRP,eni of, the eW
t the m'ed'er,0;., h,. W9 'M
said this with a very decided air, as
he has had experience with faddists of
the fair sex who fancy they would like
te work. Net that Mr. Stewart thinks
a girl should flutter like a vivid but
terfly no, eh, my goodness, no. He
thinks she should have some interest
beyond keeping her hair marcelled and
learning the latest dance steps any
thing; besides slttlngnd vegetating.
When he was a youngster, be wanted
te be a sea captain and sail the seas,
but new that he ia a man grown his
ambition ia te spend a let of time, and
incidentally a let of money, abroad. Ac
cording te Mr. Stewnrt, a man should
be staid and settled enough te marry at
twenty-eight. It ia the Ideal age, be
cause the wild eats will be sewn and
yet he will net be "set" In his ways. A
nice comfortable little income for two
would be $5000, though if the lucky lady
had enough te buy her own clothes it
would be possible te slide through en a
little less. Mr. Stewart's comment en
prohibition wea brief ,and pithy it is
"all wrong," no reasons everything is
included in the decisive,
Richard RIegel ia another young gen
tleman with decided convictions.
When a little boy Mr. RIegel hnd big
Ideas. His nurse used te take him
down te see the trains pass, and he
wanted te be an engineer and rear
past people and scare cows and null
iue dcu anu wievei ceai nnu nave a
caboose trailing along behind.
A man should marry ns seen as he is
successful, snys Mr. RIegel; at no
fWPClal flffft fit nil lllut nfintiAA 1.a
hns worked long enough te get a mini-
inum income et ?.7UUU. which ia nbeut
$150 a week. A mighty snug little
love nest could be feathered with
that amount, and with n tall, dark
baired girl ns its mistress, all should
be merry as a wedding bell. After
tne wedding, though, Is another story.
Mr. RIegel thinks It Is a splendid plan
te trot off ns much as ever and belong
te lets of clubs, because It is absence
that makes the heart grew fender.
There are no two ways about It
prohibition Is no geed and ia making a
nation of lawbreakers. "Yeu go te
a dance and everybody has something
en the hip nnd It Is net a gun,
either," waa Mr. Rlegel'a comment en
Caleb Roberts has had bitter
William Ely RIegel
cumstancea aa these te which she haa
as yet he is only a llerpent Morgan
in embryo, he could net stand this
Mr. Armistead approves of prohi
bition, but net very heartily. He ad
mits that there is a let te be said en
both sides. He just feels that it is a
wiser course te say sadly, "I approve
According te Mr. Armlstcad's Idea of
economics, a girl should stny nt home
and net ceme Inte contact with busi
ness at all unless It Is absolutely im
perative that fche should go out and
wrestle with the world te get her dally
bread, bocnuse It will keep n girl that
reaiiy nceuH n ied out or it.
Iiut a girl should liave t-ame Interests
nnd net devote her life ami energies te
the silly business of having n geed time
she should be interested in things do
mestic cooking nnd baking and learn
ing te keep house.
"A man should be ready te take unto
himself u wife nt the age of twenty-six
wt4h nn liiconie of .?r000 or $0000 all
depending en the girl," he snys. A'fter
the wedding and the problem of going
out arises, this lad Intends te settle It
In this wise: He Is going te keep un
his outslde interests te n large extent
fee far be It from him te sit by the lire
line u tpiiiumt-u um mi liei!
Henry Lear loves te play the cornet,
but can only de It when tha fnmii., ,:
out, or n snfe distance nway, H8 enn
npt, like tlie infant Handel, steal down
In the roiddle of the night te practice
ST ",. , " m wiiispcr.
Hut somebody npprccintes his tnlent.
for he is a member of the Heme Hrew
Orchestra that ploys nt the Herse
Shows, and the applause there makes
tip for the lack of family praisi.
When Mr. Lear was little his muni muni
teon was te be a polieeiimn. The low
personified In the corner policeman wns
a mighty thing and a cfub and a big
badge were the. quintessence of thrills.
Mr. Lear has somewhat revolu revelu
tUaary thoughts' about eeialag.Mt leg
James A. Develin, Jr.
girls, The nicest girls nre spoiled by
their debut tliey ni never the earne
again nfter a year in the social world
tlieir natural rliiirm is nil gene, he says.
They should luive utlier interests nnd
net lle for pli'iiMue iiulv. Tliey should
be serious but net tee m-iIiiuh. As for
the modern air), aim Is all rlsht. nni.
vlded she does net become ultra-modern.
and after marriage a man should be
w ,n t0 etny at home n4 net "ear
2EUBa..f .. " m when hP had no re re
Hpenslb lltles-nerlmps tha't Is why Mr.
'nr llgures he can mnrrv en that
iirVh'r-,.. Up R , "rdant note
ti inw. tVilui "' I'foniDttlen he
a-medarn. I TCI,.- r..J j..
Ainaa should get married at the in reuuiYwalSd tZ&Ti&J& W
Tt wltn an income ei ftqpeikaa smAiu-lieUnS:i'Sl
t - I . - - ---7 MBM
write and what Is mere, he did write
absolutely, he wrote poems, but un
fortunately, they have nil been lest te
posterity, or, at least, they nre net for
the eyes of the world te peruse. Seme
day, perhaps, when hia memoirs nre
given te the public, the youthful out
bursts of neesy will see the llcht nf
He decided net te be a reporter when
be wns offered n job as a bend trader
note well lie does net profess te
ee a Denu pniesmen se some day, in
stead of beiiiB n famous man of letters,
he will be a power In the world of
finance, with n private cer and all the
ether luxuries magnates enjoy.
Decidedly a Blrl should work, he
thinks, and lenrn the value of money, se
that, ameug ether things, she could ap
preciate a talMiig-machlue record when
Mr. Lnndreth takes her one. If she
worked she would knew that every
time he indulges in his hobby of buying
records it costs nil of seventy-five cents.
Mr. LamlMh thinks that the old
fashioned type of girl is better thnn the
modern one, because she wears better
and Is se much mere sincere. She might
net be se geed looking, but, after nil,
what de leeks count? Rcauty N only
sain uecp aim no is no cannibal. It Is
Nn n'pilillni- Imlln r Ar.. tr,,,i. !.... . ...
untn he nhi.r : ,; ;; . : r:,srL '?ir sex-h
nil t. 1 . "".''"-' "
ail the luxury te which .ln- hn- Iipph nn.
custemed no wife of his will ever be a
slave, se he will wait until lie has made
geed and a geed income, in the bar
"n . As can readily l; seen, u let of
Jir. Ilutclnii.sen's marriage -peculation
depends en the girl he can wed seen
... i e .,rl '" ',oer' bt 'f she has been
used te everything, ln will net be
Willing te drnir thn llttln In.lv lnt, -.
?'t.M0 ia net conceited, for lie does
net think any girl would take him for
himself nlone. She might he willing te
ride In n flivver, but it would be a long
any before Mr. Hutchinson would be
bold enough te propose te nor.
Rey Stewart loves te sing he enjoys
it Immensely. If he w.-se his own audi
ence all would be well he could an-
H,ffiV. Wheli Lhe took extrn beautiful
itusette, nnd he eeulil ignore the crack
iVL: f i. ?"" If 1,e tvt'n we"'d lock
himself In n room or go te the path.
less .wilds ami elmrm ti, i,i...i ' i
fe ! e; perh Is
whu,m'")rne t,,nt heayy cress, else
W-nV WOUld 111, mv .,.l,k ,- ',...
i ,iT. r Z , " a tragic, ujiunil
? 'i-.i n"8. tncn ne twenty-four years
wnJ!rn J",", J0" cannot trust any
woman outside of your own mother."
Girls Need Leng Time
te Become Sensible
Mr. Roberts thinks that girls come te
their senses nfter they have been out
three years and net before. They come
te the age of reason when they are
three yents old irr'the seclnl world, and
net before. Before thnt they have no
nope en themselves nt all. A busi
ness job might help te get them ever
their limitations ; but Mr. Roberts is
rather pessimistic nbeut thnt. It is
primarily n girl's duty te marry; but
until that day hhe bheuld have business
in Kmn he, hll.v
- ........ .,,, v.ii,(i,, ill., nil'ils mm -:"' '"r ,aj ,
yeasts, everything would be tine, but , ,V,r eberta loves children
family an,! friends are unnpprecintUe of Yl the",1 anJ I11'1' with them
Jho potential (Mruse and have e en been hl1 nn'1 B0 "wk "nd even
nii i Uer nf,er ,nn efcI'ecinll joy-
niter uuiuurHT nf
Il...i ;.. "j". '... ""vu",Bl. "' wns
the soul and the dlsnosltien thn nV .,"'" """""" re.?weet, but th
-.1 .!.. i ,i.in.. 4 ' . ,'. ."'"' " sweeter.
are the. main things. A mnn should
marry as seen nfter twenty-five ns he
has the money and the money should
de an income or at least $1U,()00 a year.
Says Husbands Should
Stay Out Late Nights
After the wedding and the question
arises of hew many nights hubby can
stny out, he is going te take the Inw
into his own hands and stay out five
ese ii n-
sport in tennis, though he levts te
i,timefh0etba,li'Uld Y','"" ll0w once upe
Mr. Stnunr, . .... ... SnOOO WOlllll Sa ;.. I. . J i?.-'"'."?1'
politics, T nc V;irT """0. JniS!r"' " the matrlnenlnT n l",..J.u" p,. '" ?
!l.!?r..n"'l?i e n tel T:J2"'.V 1' & w" that $5000 Imhtts
nnd boomed I n "A- "L?w" .lnr M.njw, of
J!!, dmnl niini.r.Mn... l. .1.1.,
He believes a man should marry ns
seen nn he has money enough te miii miii
pert a wife-r-at no set nge. kecnuse that
depends en the Individual. Of course
experience hr the best teacher nnd ngei
one rapidly. Seme people who are
twenty-four In vranl'.. ..""..
In niuH.i. '. ";,,.r '""'."'r
... ' a..va .iir. iinnaFTu
1L.A !!'" .lies, "but; the
-..!. , " -!"- tturt iii ifip Tireifi -i.. .i .V" '" un
"""ii. nnu per inns rri,i kV;;: 'u,".,rw? te thnt h tint- T i.m,
nip-i.. m ,; -. (t uiiiiiiirr . vt .t KAintK.. t . "
up.:" ii" viuriuu a Dnnner rt ji. i." '.".? " wive
!!!!i.tf !!?!K"'.h.taPh. Wntr ,v,uwve " u,e he nrM
of Polities WR e-e,rt n d Mr K w ,,lr'iWwth.t n" "lnst prohibl prehibl
inr Is content te retire fro,, the Pell ! SiVwi U tnkes n"y per nnl
t,c ring and In the futiirS K A Ke,ty;W.te"nwe child jje heusht
"Men. - "ii, nn- iue me or n nremun" hut
vtwetuseearsurw.'MHlst t-unleM It -,,," 5Hn.wer ?0KPS, "" "
Hf - imbsiit. Mr. Itewert1 Alfred letteaat ta ak. wmsj
his wife bore him, tunny thut no
bedr ever theusht of that hernm ia i
net? Mr. Lnndreth says that h thinV.
prohibition Is an excellent thing, but
nciiiiiin ni'uu iiiinivr mini werua, and he
and thinks that
if at all, when
nge is nt his heels
head and there is no place left te g
but home home and n cozy fire and
slippers and mayDe'a pipe. All this Is
contingent, of course, en whether Mr.
Sergeant can alip through the fingers of
his pursuers he aheuld be duly grateful
that leap year comes only once In four v
years, because that makes hia chances
of escape four times as grcnt,
Mr. Sergeant is also somewhat of a
Reau Brummell new duds mean n let te
him. The latest dots In tics and tat
newest clocks en socks In fact, any -thing
new in the clothes line will meet
with a kindly reception from him. A
for a little bet, he will take a chance
en anything. When it comes t glrla
be leans toward the athletic.
When he wns n youngster Mr. Ser
geant had high ambition te be a motor meter
man and run n trolley, but new what
de you think he would like te be? A
prominent bootlegger, if you please ; net
the common garden vnrlety nt nil, but
the kind thnt hns launches in Bermuda
nnd high-powered meters. He is most
tremendously opposed te prohibition, for
the simple reason that It does net pro
hibit. He will never vote for any man
who is in fnver of prohibition, for as
sure as fate any man who Is in favor of
It could never say with Andy Gump,
"I" wenr no man's cellar."
Anything that has n kick in it Is all
right and should net be prohibited.
Figures $20,000 Income
Is Prime Requisite
An income of $20,000 would be a
conservative estimate, a fairly goea
amount en which te be wedded, and
after the wedding bells hnve pealed a
man should join mere clubs and race
around mere than ever.
Count Rennte Cnsselll Is from Italy,
and though from thnt clime famed the
world ever for its music nnd musicians
he whimsically admits that the only In
strument he ran piny Is the talking ma
chine he cannot strum a romantic '
mandolin or thrum a guitar.
American girls cause the Count a
denl'ef perplexity they are ns pretty
ns they can be, even prettier than the
maidens of Italy though they are In
"They make me feci like Sherlock
Helmes when I try te understand
them," nnd with n shake of the head
the Count admits thnt they aretoe great
a puzzle for him te solve. American
'girls nre much mere practical than the
Italians and dress very beautifully in
fact, they are altogether charming.
There Is one thing that he haa no
ticed, however, and that is that Ameri
can girls are likely te be Independent
and like te command! Oh who, Oh
who has been bossing the Count?
Girls should stay nt home and net go
te business, argues the Count, though
they should cultivate their minds by the
study of history nnd art. se that they
will have something Intelligent te talk
about when they are dancing.
The girl the Count marries must be
tall because, contrary te all set opin
ions of Italian men, he Is very,, vert,
tall. When he starts te stand up It is
fascinntlng te watch and figure out
when he will be all through straighten
ing up. And nt billiards he Is a hard
opponent, because he Is able te lean all
the way ever the table.
Jumes A. Develln, Jr., really deer
net care a hoot if n girl Is n blonde or a
brunette se long ns shb is geed-looking-he
Is an absolutely impartial judge.
Flashing blrfbk eyes are net mere potent
than blue eyes,- n complexion the tint
of the olive is as geed as one that has
the bloom of n rose nnd hair nil coleis.
of the rainbow get an equul thrill out
However, he likes them petite no
sublimely tall Janes ."or him, but Mr.
Develln likes them fnt the fatter the
better, regular little rely pelys the
kind that people leek nt and say, "It
would be easier te walk ever that girl
than te go around her."
Although Mr. Develin has never met
nny old-fashioned girls, he is willing
te bet his geed hard -earned money
gotten from selling bends that they
are an improvement ever the modern
girl Implying that since tliey could
net be worse there is an off-chance that
they are better. Girls nt best are im
practical creatures and provoke this lad
almost te the point of saing "fudge,"
which he only says when horribly mad.
Mr. Develin leaves a non-committal
leeway when it conies te the age of
cctting married any time between six
teen and sixty no one can come te him
nnd sny : "See here, you said you
wanted te get married at twenty-five
here Is your -iiunce here I am." Ne
niree, he is wise lu his generation nnd
Plays the game safe. He gives no evi
dence and no one has thn chance te get
the drop en him. The girl he would
cheese for a life piu-tner should be one
with whom he ceunl Impe te live live
years without the necessity of murder.
Early Ambition Was
Te Be a Minister
Wlmn n r titf ,... xr - .. .
bltlen was te be Methodist i. st?r
hClith fn,"-'-"'t'-'l him and he .ought
that he ought te be minister, iii".
hopeful family watci..., fr sun it nm
of the fever In the growing k"y. u"
the desire te be reverend fade, be
fore the realities of life. jfew his
only ambition is te be the President
of the rnlteil States. The faiilly .fy '
wt have minister, but a .-resident
mi ee ii iiiiny geed substitute, l'eker.
pole nnd pogo nre hu favorite sports
iikI cliu iJi.i" i ' Y ''.": "I'.""
t..tfif.. ' Vi " '";--an or which
ir i'"u. ''.-"Ti serious mind
Vit ' "" "
What Daniel lli.nul,.i,.. wi.n .,
lis"tnet0wn,:!'.,u Wi".'' wenmn "' M'
is net worth knowing. He has writ-
en two articles at least. One enlUIed
"MeTrn aI,,l,,l',; "nd another
Modern J.ife. Condemning It.'
1 leugh Im never published these, he
.tended te and went se far ni lu
hnye them typewritten. IVrlmp" he
:;v. "'i' y .'."r." -"'i. pent
.......,., , ingnuui y linnl!
of hrn,Zii,J 7 V"'"'.. "' '. eutsiua
:, .""-'"7 "'men ei me
ration en lis frisky 'vvaV te the C
lwhleh he is t Interesled m" pre,
leill!!!" .?B"-uM one of tha
i,iikiu:u "f" wrm
r:3rxrmi ! u.
raBlA i1MbMbL IbU aAsml
ltt'iMii4k . .? .i'&i
L.Vi.J ...CI;.!:' ely I' rl4Sj
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