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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATU'KDAr, OCTOBER 13, 11)00.
H A 1 51 I n'""iilw
I HE COUNTIIY CLUB was beauti
fully decorated yesterday, Mrs.
C. D. Stursrea and Mrs. It. M.
Scranton being In charge. Bril
liant autumnal foliage and scar
let blossoms were banked high nt
cither side of thd chimney and to thn
celling. Japanese lanterns were strung
from tho corners, and altogether the
effect was probably the prettiest ever
seen at the club.
Tea yesterday was In charge of Mrs.
T. B. Belln, Mrs. George Sturgcs, Mrs.
A. C. Twltchell, Mrs. Klotz, Mrs. B. E.
"Watson, Mlas Sanderson, Miss Boles,
Miss Gertrude Spraguo.
Last night the golf dance was held
and tho affair was a great success.
Bauer furnished music. Mrs. W. W.
Bcranton and Mrs. C. B. Sturgcs re
celved. Among the guests were: Mr. and
JMrs. B. W. Mnnvllle, of Carbondalc;
Mrs. Zleley, of Brooklyn; Mrs. Ring,
of Orange, N. J.; Miss Waterman, of
Bouthport, Conn.; Miss Post, of New
"York; tho Misses Hoxsey, of Pnter
Bon, N. J.: Miss Boyce, of Lewlsburg;
Mrs. D. L.'Tate, Miss Dale, Miss Alice
Matthews, Miss Anderson, Miss Arch
bald; Messrs. Loomls, Thome, Brooks,
Bliss, Dixon, M. B. Puller, F. P. Pul
ler, P. C. Puller, James Bluir, jr., A.
G. Hunt, jr.
It's no wonder at all that golf is
popular among girls as well as men.
They do have such a good time and
there -was never a place devised which
Is better designed to show off a girl at
her best than a Country club. It Isn't
altogether the game, for sometimes a
real golf girl without a collar and with
eleeves rolled up and sadly tumbled
hair Isn't a thing of beauty, but the
general surroundings, the unconven
tional atmosphere and the picturesque
setting give her opportunities Unit she
seldom has elsewhere.
There was one actually plain girl
who, with a deeper color In her cheeks
and a bright hued jacket, seemed
transformed from her every-day self
and positively bloomed out like a
pretty flower, and for the first time In
her life knew what It was to be a
social success. She will never drop
back Into the old, stiff shell of mis
understanding, for she has been "dis
covered" by people who appreciate the
qualities hitherto unsuspected.
Another, who is not as attractive in
house gowns as she might be with
more study of her particular style, was
simply splendid In her neatly fitting
golf dress, her lovely hair Hulling about
her face and her fine figure, was more
admired than ever in her whole career,
and that is saying a great deal. There
Is nothing like the background of grpen
turf and trees to set off any beauty,
and the girls may well make tho most
of too brief summer autumnal days.
A circle of peisonal friends were en
tertained on - Thursday evening by
Mrs. J. D. Von Storch, at her pleas
ant residence In the North End of
the city. At the table, beside Mrs.
Von Storch, were Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Richmond," Major and Mrs. .7. H. Pish,
Mr. and Mrs. Truman Guild, of Wal
,on, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. II. r:. Huil
aurt, -JIlSs Bosney and Rev. Dr. and
Mrs, George E. Guild.
Mrs. L. W. Morss, Mr?. W. II. Sad
ler, Mrs. H. P. Athorton and Mrs. B.
B. Ath'erton, of the Providence Pres
byterian church, attended the Mission
ary convention in Ilonesdale on Wed
nesday and Thursday.
The Rummage Sale of second-hand
clothing and other like things, will
oppn in the Osterhout block. Market
street, in the North End, on Wednes
About fifty men of the North End
section of the city ossembled on Man
day evening last in the Providence
Presbyterian church social rooms for
trie purpose of consultation with refer
ence to the formation of a Men's .soci
ety, ,the object of which will be social
and of a general literary and mutual
Improvement character. The object, as
outlined by several who were present,
Includes monthly meetings, at which
addresses by gentlemen prominent
throughout the country would be given
on practical and popular topics. The
addresses will be followed by a men's
social, which will be characterized by
pleasant Informality and the serving
of light refreshments. The committees
on constitution and by-laws consists of
Rev. Dr. Guild, Captain Dolph B.
Atherton, George Anderson, Dr. J. K.
Bently and Thomas S. Morgan. Action
on the constitution and by-laws and
election of officers will tnke alaco at
tho meeting next Tuesday evening. The
personnel of the gathering last Monday
evening Included many of the most
prominent gentlemen of the North
End. The Monday evening meeting
was presided over by Attorney H. S.
Alworth, and Attorney George Benedict
acted as secretary.
Professor J. M. Chance gave a
musicals Thursday night at his studios
In tho Guernsey building In honor of
Miss Wllklns, of Rochester, the guest
of Miss Hanley. A delightful pro
gramme was furnished by Mr. Chance,
Miss Black, Mtss Salmon, Miss Gtppel,
Mr. Ralph D. Williams, Miss Bow
man of Philadelphia, and Mr. Doer
snm, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Mnhy, Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Barker, Mr. and Mrs. Hurry
Klrkpatrlck, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Klrk
putrick, and Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Gear
hart assisted in receiving. Among the
guests present were Misses Louise
Matthews, Decker, Gearhart, Emma
unci Ruth Hanley, Lester DeLancy
Black, Rice, Salmon, Mercereau and
McGaughey; Miss Wllklns, Rochester,
N. Y.; Miss Travis, Brooklyn, N. Y.;
Miss Williams, Elmhurst: Miss Bow
man, Philadelphia; Miss Law, Pitts
ton; Messrs. Rowley, Decker, Robert
and Ellison Snyder, Wilson, Williams,
Doersam, Law, Glppel, and Hanley.
The young Ladles' society of the
First Presbyterian church Is making
elaborate preparations for the coming
of P. Hopkinson Smith, November 5.
It is probable that he will have a
very large audience and it Is sure to
be an enthusiastic one, for hie is
probably the most populnr entertainer
who visits Scranton. Already people
are brushing up their knowledge of his
delightful stories and are reading
atticisms of the dramatization of
"Cnleb West." AH organization nro
hereby warned to let November 5 se
verely alone, so far as planning for
other entertainments is concerned.
The Scranton Bicycle club rooms
were the scene last night of the open
ing dance of the season of the Bachelor
Girls. The ball room was prettily
decorated and Bauer's orchestra fur
nished the music, to which about sixty
couples whirled over tho waxed floor.
The affair was a great success and'
much credit was due the committee
In charge, which consisted of the
Misses Mollle Smith, Laura Nelbell,
Jeanette Craven, Laura Meldrum and
A whist tournament will be held at
the Bicycle club house, Tuesday, Oc
tober 30. Matches for pairs will begin
at 2.15 and 7.45; Howell pair system;
trick scores. Souvenirs for top score
and high ladles' score. All whist play
ers are invited to enter.
Mrs. George W. Fritz has announced
the marriage of her daughter. Rozllla
Grove, to Mr. Richard Ernest Comegys.
They will be at home to their friends
after November 1 at 520 Madison ave
nue. Mrs. Skinner, Miss Skinner and Miss
Meta Skinner will spend next wink
with Mrs. F. E. Piatt, on Webster ave
nue. They sail for Naples on October
22 and expect to spend a year abroad.
Mr. J. P. Smlllie, the celebrated ar
tist, was a guest of Mr. W. G. Parke
Tho engagement of Miss Meta Skin
ner,, of Guilford, Conn., to Mr. Stowo
Spencer, of New York, is announced.
A son wns born yesterday to Mr.
and Mrs. George C. Yocum.
the Delaware, Lacwann and Western railroad,
will tc the guest of Miss Jcssup nct week,
Mrs. W, I,. Specce, of Jefferson acnue, is
lsltlng friend at Bold Mount,
MKi Waterman, of Soutliport, Conn., la the
Ruest of her (later, Mrs. 0. 11. Sturgcs.
Mr. It, C. Sanderson and Mist Kltzabelli San
denon have Iwcn In Ilonesdale this neck.
Mr. and Mrs. It. W. Drown, of Philadelphia,
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Uclln, Jr.
MI.ku Alice and Helen Matthews ncrc guests
of Miss Janet Dickson at Dal ton this neck.
Mr. Edward C. Bpauldlng, of the Traders' Na
tional bank building, is In New York on business.
Mrs. James Gerrlty and Miss Annie Tyrol!, oi
Second street, are lslting Mr, and Mrs. Daniel
Mark, of Sunbury,
Mrs. William J. Morgan has returned from
Port Jervls, where she has been vMting her sla
ter, Mrs. Fred Hupp.
Mrs. William Dur.n and Miss Nellie Orr, of
Plttaton, spent jesterday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Chrlstophel, of Prcscott avenue.
Miss Margaret Whclan, of Prospect avenue,
has returned from Lawrence, Maw., where she
was the guest of her son, ltev. John A. Whelan.
Plays and Players
The announcement tint Mr. N. O. Ooodntn and
Miss Maxlno Elliott will be seen at the Lyceum
next Wednesday night has brought genuine pleas
ure to theater-goers. The desire to see these
brilliant artists In their latest success, "When
We Were Twenty-one," is quite notably In evi
dence. In this new play the author has taken
as his title a phrase from Thackeray's transla
tion of Ilcrangcr's poem to celebrate the long
friendship of three cronies so that their friends
call them "Trinity." Not only old affections
bind them together they arc devoted for bring
ing up a former chum's son. Their piogress is
rcciled delightfully with genuine dramatic
strength. In every episode there Is an atmos
phere of life and naturalness that positively doc3
more than any other quality to make it a notable
addition to the customary play of tho day.
Neither Mr. Goodwin nor Miss Elliott have ever
Mwemcate if People
Mr. Hairy DIrley is the guest of Mrs. John
Mrs. A. W. Dickson is visiting friends in
MKs Voris, of Lewlsburfr, is the guest of Mrs.
1). L. Tate
Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Drady wilt spend Sunday
In New York.
The Mls'.es lfoxcy, of Paterson, N. J., arc
guests of Mrs. Torrcy.
I'.dward C. Spauldlntr, the expert accountant, is
in New Yoik on business.
Miss Marlon Holmes, of Poughkcepsle, N, Y.,
is the guest of Mrs. P. I). Uclln.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I.. Tavlor, of Philadelphia, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. W'atklns.
Mtss Tniesdalc, daughter of the president of
And Children's Coats.
Long Automobile Garments,
Box Coats, Tight Fitting
And Straight Front Jackets,
In Military and Oxford Greys, Castors,
Blues and Black Rough Finish Cheviots and
Smooth Finish Kersey. All correct, new
things at popular prices.
415417 litetawum Ayiw.
portrayed two more interesting roles. Mr. Good
win's impersonation of Dick Carcwe, the big
hearted guardian of the wild youth, is a creation
whii.li tan never be forgotten, while Miss Elliott
as Phjllis, the girl who is betrothed to the wild
youth, but who finally discovers her love for
Dick, has a part admirably suited for her that
is fresh innocence personified. The stage settings
will be extremely elaborate and the production
identically the same as that seen in New York.
Lovers of Shakespeare in Scranton will be of
fered a treat next week by thi Lyceum manage
ment. On Monday evening Louis James and
Kathryn Kidder appear in "A Midsummer Night's
Dream," and on Saturday Modjeska will be aeen
in "Macbeth''' and "King John." Stiangc as it
may seem the great Modjeska, celebrated in Eu
rope, was obliged to seek recognition in this
country after the manner of the unknown ama
teur, the late John McCullough being the first
to recognize her talents. Her debut In this coun
try was made in 1877 in San Francisco and the
success of her appearance paved the way for fol
low ing triumphs.
Over ten thousand performances have been
given of Lewis Morrison's famous production of
"Faust" during the last seventeen years. The
production this season, however, is announce!
as positively more elaborate and more all-round
faliifactory than any other heretofore preicnlul
and it is predicted that its presentation in this
city, which will take place in a short time, will
pinve a most agreeable ami surprising event in
local amuiement Mttory.
Not since the dajs of William J. Sianlan Ins
there ever been so emphatic a success scwrd
by a sliming convdian as that achieved by Al.
It. Wilson, the celmrated Herman dialect conic,
dian and golden voiced singer, in "The Watch
on the Rhine," written by Sidney It. Ellis and
produced un(le ths dlicrtion of Chailcs II.
Yale and Sidney 11. Hills. Through having a
great play, finely acted and magnificently
staged, added to his gifts 'is an actor and sing
er, Mr. Al. II. Wil-on is today acknowledged
to be one of America's representative otars.
Wlllhm A. Drndj's magnificent production of
that beititiful pastoral drama "Way Down Hast,"
which, by the way, is the first production ever
repeating its run in the city of Boaton, and
which Is now duplicating its Eastern success
at McVicher's theater, Chicago, will be seen
here during the season.
"The Dance of the Elements," the new elec
trical sensation which Manager Charles II. Yale
has purchased outilght from its inventor, W. F.
Hamilton, and will be presented solely with his
spectacle, "Tho Forever and Ever Devil's Auc
tion" the coming season, will be a decided nov
elty. Its paraphcnnlla is most elaborate and
intricate and Is executed by two Parisian dan.
cers, who in mast attrartlvn costumes, dance and
plrnntte nmld real rain mid i-novv storms, showers
of gold and other unusual effects.
Al. O, Field's greater minstrels now- touring
the country, and will be seen here later in tho
season arc reported doing a phenomenal busi
ness. TODAY'S FOOT BALI. GAME.
Btroudsburg Normal School Will
Meet High School Eleven.
A big crowd ought to be present nt
Athletic park this afternoon to witness
what promises to bo ono of the fastest
games of the season. The eleven swift
boys representing the high school will
meet the heavy Stroudsburg Normal
school eleven, the game to be called at
3 o'clock sharp,
Tho field will bo properly ropd off,
thus enabling the spectators to watch
the game from closer quarters than labt
Saturday, when they were compelled to
remain In tho grand Btand,
Tho high school will put its best team
in the field, and expects to down the
long-haired youths from Stroudsburg.
With tho latter plays Billy Purvis, a
Scranton boy, whoso stocky build and
aggressive stylo of play has made him
the team's right tackle, Tho line-up
Scranton High School, Stioudsburg.
Mcllugh , left end Nieunilller
Welscnlluh ,,,,,,. ...left tackle ,,,,,,, Cohen
Btono left guard ,., Taylor
Schuliz .,., center ,.,,&tagemvalt
Klwood ,,,, .right guard MtUonough
Eynon right tackle ,,,,,,,,,,1'urviss
Powell ,.,.,.,,,, ..right cud ...,.,, Wagner
Tropp (captain) ... quarter back ,,,,,,,,., ainley
Phillips irft Inlf back , , . ,. .Hetilcr
Williams ,.,.,,,,right half back ..lllghley
Deans ,.,,,, ..full back ...Davitt (captain)
Papa's Laundry in Use.
The little girl in tho family was inclined to
answer the doorbell about u soon as it sound
ed, and some times the gaves answers to who.
ercr might be there, tliat were curious. One
day the man who collects the packages of liun
dry was it the door and asked 11 the laundry
f'No," ibe replied. "Pi bu sot tt on,"
WILL CLOSE TODAY
FINALS OF THE CHIEF EVENTS
TO BE PLAYED.
Besides the Semi-Finnls Yesterday
for the Country Club Consolation
Cups There Was n Foursome Match,
a Match for the President's Cup
and Driving and Putting Contests,
Events That Are Scheduled for To
dayPrizes for the Various Events.
The open golf tournament on tho
Country club links wns followed with
unabated Interest by many visitors
yesterday. Tho semi-finals for tho
Country club and Consolation cups
were played nnd there was a foursome
match, a match for tho president's
eup, and driving and putting contests.
The latter was not completed at night
fall nnd will bo resumed this morning.
It was another day of surprises. J.
II. Brooks, the long-time chamnlon,
was tho subject of condolences from
his many friends, for he was defeated
In the scml-flnals by F. C. Fuller by n
score of 2 up nnd 1 to go. Mr. Fuller
was the recipient of endless congratu
lations, because of his victory and the
marked Improvement In his catne.
The same was true with II, C. Shafer,
who has apparently been practicing to
some purpose the past summer, while
S. H. Kingsbury's success In defeat
ing J. Ii. Taylor, after a hard struggle,
was also the subject of much com
ment and hearty congratulations. J. L.
Peck's defeat by M. B. Fuller was only
after a close struggle, when the nine
teenth bole was reached. The follow
ing was yesterday's score in the semi
finals for tho Country club cup:
1'. C. Fuller, Scranton, defeated J. II. Brooks,
Scranton, 2 up and 1 to phy.
II. C. bhafei, Scranton, defeated W. 1!. Wood
ruff, Wyoming Valley Country club, 4 up, 3 to
For the Consolation cup, the semi
finals resulted as follows:
S. II. Kingsbury, Scranton, defeated J. L.
Taylor, Nj-sui Country club. 1 tip.
J. L. Peck, Scranton, defeated M. U. Tullcr,
Scranton, 1 up 1!) holes.
Tho foursome match was closely
contested, and resulted in the vic
tory of M. B. Fuller and Clayton
Dixon, with a score of 87. The prizes
were handsome golf pipes. Following
were the general results:
M. B. Fuller, Scranton; Clayton DWon,
Huntingdon Valley Country club ')
J. L. Tajlor, Nassau Country club; W. J.
Torrcy, Siranton 1H)
F. P. Fuller, Westchester Country club; J.
II. Brooks, Sci.iuton SO
F. C. Fuller, Scranton: Cordon Tajlor,
II. (.'. Shafer, Scranton; W. U. Klrkpatrkk,
Law Watklns, Scranton; W. P. Price, Wy
oming Valley Country club OS
T. II. Watklns, Scranton, II. W. Brown,
Philadelphia Country cluh 04
W. E. Woodruff, Wyoming Valley Country
club; F. La Sfotte, Broome County Coun
try club Ot
W. P. Johnson, Wyoming Valley Country
cluh: J. L. Peck, Scranton 03
J. H. Brooks won the driving conteit,
and A. Z. Huntington was successful
in the President's cup match, maklntr
a score of SD.
The putting match, not being con
cluded before nightfall, will be con
tinued this morning. About thirty en
tries were made. As the score now
stands, AV. D. Johnson and W. E.
Woodruff, of Wllkes-Barro, are a tie
with nine for the four balls.
WILL END TODAY.
Tho tournament will end today. The
finals, In which 30 holes are played,
will be the chief featuie, H. C. Shafer
being pitted against F. C. Fuller, and
opinions being divided as to the re
sult. In the Consolation match, S. H
Kingsbury and J. Ij. Peck will bo
matched, and there is much guessing
as to which will win. The first round
of each match will begin in the morn
ing, the second rounds being played in
Besides offering tho President's cup
for yesterday's match, in which the
losing contestants In the second day's
rounds played, Mr. Watklns will give
three prizes today for a general scratch
modal play In a round of 36 holes. The
first prize Is a beautiful cup, the sec
ond a coffee spoon case, In the shape
of a golf bag, and the third a orettv
ash tray. In tho afternoon a general
handicap will be played for a cup.
The prizes are beautiful In deslsn
and quality. The Country club cup Is
a huge loving cup, whose plain surface
Is embellished by richly wrought In
scriptions. The Consolation prize is a
magnificent tankard, a boar's head for
the spout and game designs covering
the sides. The other cups nro valuable
EIS LEFT HAND BADLY CUT.
Michael Cusick Mysteriously Injured
Michael Cuslck, of Capouse avenue,
received treatment at the Lackawanna
hospital Thursday night for several
bad cuts on his loft hand, the tip of
one of tho fingew of which had been
Cuslck said he was attacked on the
streeti by an unknown man, who
slashed at him with a razor and In
filctcd the cuts on the hnud.
At the hospital, howover, It Is
thought that the wounds wore tho re
sults of a street brawl.
How it breaks up Colds.
Dr, Humphreys' famous Spcclflo
"Seventy-seven" breaks up a Cold by
restoring tho checked circulation,
known by a chill or chilly feeling, tho
first sign of a Cold, It stutts the
blood coursing through tho veins and
at once breaks up tho Cold,
"77" acts directly upon tho disease,
without exciting disease or disorder
In any other part of tho system.
"77" cures thoroughly; no bad af
ter effects; no stuffy head; no Catarrh;
no sensitive throat; no prostration;
vigor and strength being sustained
duiing the attack.
"Seventy-seven" consists of a small
vial of pleasant pellets; fits vest
At druggists, 25c.
Doctor book mailed free.
Humphrey' Homeopathic Medicine Co., Cor,
William and John Sts , New York.
f J I
raw JPfe i
BMlsV f w
It M 1
in 1,1 iff Mffwrwwn'ii i i i 1 1 r ii ir-nmnr-'"'
Builds Nerve and
the Blood Rich.
When you are tired
out and sick take
Paine's Celery Com
pound. It cures and
makes you grow
Strong and robust.
Mass., writes :
"We always use
give it to the chii 1
dren when they
are run down or
have any kind of
It builds them up,
els, gives an appe
tite and makes
them strong. I
am now giving it
to our little boy
five years old, and
it is doing him
H HER POINT OF VIEW
iil TELL ME how to bo popular,"
II said a young girl the other
day to an older friend. "I do
want to have peoplo care about me,"
she continued. "I know I'm not a
beauty like Nell, who simply draws
them to her because they can't help
but get neater and nearer to look Into
her dark eyes and study the lovely
color In her cheeks. I'm not so clover
as Grace, who can say such terribly
blight things that peoplu want to
crowd around to hear nnd then repeat
her latest epigram, and I can't enter
tain like May, for the money Is lack
ing. Ilut T do want to bo liked, so I
"Dear child," exclaimed the other,
"ycu are more than liked, that you
must know, but If you would keep
your piesent power nnd deepen Its
hold tin your willing subjects, you
should keop light on being merry, sym
pathetic and white In your thoughts.
Cultivate that capacity for humor, It
Is a saving graco for woman who Is
far too apt to tnke herself and every
body olie as seriously as a game of
whist. Nobody wants to hear your
troubles, nnd when you begin to toll
tlfjni you open the door for a doleful
tialn of the same sort of teinlnlscences
sent forth In n tlrcsomo procession by
your friends, So keep right on being
meiry, you will climb soveral rounds
of tho ladder of popularity If tho
wot Id says of you; 'She Is such a
good humored girl. "
"Then." continued the friend, "It Is
easy to bo bymputhetlo when ono Is
not self-centered and miserly In affec
tion. It Is no hard task to enter
Into the feelings of those about ono.
It does pot necessarily mean that ono
must weep nnd ba had because so
many others mourn. To bo truly sym
pathetic means just ns much that ono
shull be interested in the joys of oth
eis as their griefs. (It Is often easier
to shed tears with a sorrowing friend,
than to lnuifh merrily with one who
rejoices, and so sometimes wo chill tho
dawn of a sunny congeniality of feel
ing by our perfunctory machine-made
I smiles over somebody Use's gladness.
I do bollevo that tho most popular
girl I know listens with greater pleas
ure to the story of some trivial little
joy of her friends than to the music
of' her own praises which they are fond
"Now that Is a very valuable gift to
cultivate. The girl who Is too envi
ous or too natrow to listen with real
delight to tho recital of another's hap
piness will never be popular, no mat
ter how drearily she may weep with
those who mourn. Probably the hap
pily sympathetic girl will go through
life without having n great audience
for tho repeltlon of her own sunshiny
exnerlences: the others will all bo too
hmsy telling theirs In her sympathetic
ears to want to pause In their mono
logues, but when there comes a day,
os surely there will, when her smiles
ate drowned in bitter tears of grief,
when tho light in her eyes Is darkened
by woe, then will sho recelvo In fullest
measuro the return of her expendi
ture of pleasant words and true nppie
cfatlon, In tho all pervading tender
ness nnd sympathy by which she will
be surrounded by those whom her mer
jy llttlo ways have gluddoned,
"Most of all," advised tho elder
friend, "dear llttlo girl, be sincere; not
blunt and brusque, as soma people; not
terprot that tenn, but do lot your as
sociates learn to know you as ono
who can bo trusted to never say spite
ful things of thent In their absence,
whllo you purr in their presence llko
a llttlo cat. I verily bellovo that most
of the unpopularity of many young
girls nrlsps from their unxlety to
please to such u degree that tltey tty
to bo on nil sides nf their friends by
repeating hateful speeches of others,
and giving horild llttlo stabs on their
own account because they see slims
of certain small prejudices which thus
may be accentuated.
"Somo girls seen) to think men are
bats," exclaimed ono of the other kind
yesterday, ''or llko new kittens that
haven't yet had their eyes opened.
They make thn most frantic efforts to
attract a mun's attention on whom
they've llxed their fancy, put them
selves in his way, and tag after him,
and because he, poor thing, tries to
show his Indifference In tho only man
ner left for him by being merely polite
and not making return efforts to be
In their company, they decide, tht b
trated by tulr-tv-two
to each person interest
ed in subscribing to the
Kuxenc Field llomi
ment Souvenir Fund.
Suliscrlbo any amount
as low as $1,00 will en
title donor to Ms daint
ily artistic oHime,
(cloth bound, 8x11), as
o certificate of subscrip
tion to fund. Uoolc
contatnd a selection of
Field's best and most
representative works and is nady for de
ihcry. Ilut for the noble contribution of the
world's greatest urtlJls this book could not
liavo been manufactured for less than $T.(M,
The Fund created iii divided equally bd
tttccn the family of tho l.ito EuRCna Field
and tho Fund for the building: of n monu
ment to tho memory of the belotsti nocf ,
of childhood. Addrtss
Uugeiis FlelJ Monument Houvenclr Pund
If you also wish to send postage, enclose
A Skin of Boauty la a Joy Forever.
D UKKAX, till MAUiUAL UKAimriEJi.
Itemovts Tin, Pimples. Free viml
Motu 1-ulche,, ica.u and Skid
dlKo. liU evtrj bliuiUU on
umuiy, iuiu ueac
UoUcUou. II feu
stood (be twt olU
jer. ui4 Is ta
hu-mlni e tut It
to bo i ura It Is prop
erly niado. Accspfj
no counterfeit off
lml!riiuifl. Dr. Um
A. Bajro said to m
Ujjt of the hut-to
(i ptllentli "As jt
Isduig will ute them.
1 recommend 'liuus
audi Cretin' si tha
leatt harmful ot all
tho bWln preparft
lions" For aila b(
" . 1 w . tu , Druvirlrta tn
rioey-Goods Dttlcrt la the V, B., Cauadaa, and Kurorsk,
MHO. a. awrsujiD. rrwTi ai im"i
-2 2dlSi Obi
r yWmlv Jf Jjak
LV BV-Jr' V
Is diflldent or so absoibed in business
that ho doesn't grasjj his opportunities
offered, nnd that ho must bq encour
aged, which means moro dodging and
more distress on tho puit of tho un
"It's a tiuoer thig," she continue,
"that so many girls haven't yet ap
preciated the fact that when a man
wants to be in their society they don't
need, to make the opportunity; he is
apt to find out a way, Let him, I say,
and don't make it too easy, cither."
SAUCY BBSS, ,
tJ),K ' Vw a.
i V.V' V rife Krm