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r v TUB G RE AT ER S UN DA Y PRESS WOMAN'S MAGAZINE v. 7 SUMMER I ' f- O00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO RULES HERE is no position where the innatw refinement of a person is more fully exhibited than at the table, and no where that those who have not been trninefl In t.ihle etiquette feel more keenly their deficiencies. To hold the knife and fork properly, to ert r,tho'"t thp slightest sound of the lips, ts drink quietly, to use the napkin rightly, to iii.je a., ukiisj" wIlu any of the implements of the table, are points that should that should then they t the grand- be carefully taught to children will always feel at their ease a est tables in the land. ... . ... r ,. , .-j . me nunc buuu.u .... , J food to the mouth, but only to cut it up Into mnll montiifnls. It should be held in such a way that the fingers touch no part of It below the handle. The fork should be used in the left hand except when eating with it alone. When 1 vn-u .s both have been used nnauy. tuey suou.d be laid diagonally across the plate, with ooooooooooooooooooo;oo 000 000000 ooooooaof o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o D o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O: o o o Q HIS cape style of overcoat is the nicest for little boys. It is loose and allows plenty of freedom. Made in covert cloth or double faced material, it Is warm and comfortable. For Spring and Summer it may be developed in a lighter weight of cloth. The coat is cut In almost a perfect circle. The sleeves are then put ln and the collar attached, so that It Is very simple to make. O Cape style garment f allows plenty 1 Jiijjpjfa " Vi O of freedom. I ilk aBBOBOBOB.C'OOOOOOOOOOOOOBOOOOOOiBBOOOOOO STYLES Novel Wrap and Pretty Linen Suit. - 5OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOC(O00OOC(OOI30OOO'Oa FOR "TABLE both handles a little to the right. During the meal, when either one or the other or both are not in use. they should also be placed in this position never lean- lng on the sides of oae-a piate, which seems to be a very common habit. Be careful to Keen the mouth shut closelv while masticating the food. It is the onen- . . , . . , , . ing of th3 lips which causes the smacking that is so disgusting. weI bn. dj u sUenti and h careful to taie small mouthfuls. At mauv tables, two, three or mare knives and forks are placed on the taole. the knives at the risrht hand of the plate, the forks at the left The s or for easy to ' ."Zrt ursl toward the plate. . When passing the plate for a second help- J1t lav the kulfe ari(j foj-ij together at one sitl(1 of tne plate with the handles to the richt. O 0 o v O 0 O O j-y Z. O O O O a O O g j, q U O O J , "T O )Q f B 0 w O O O B B B B B B B B B B B B B i-i Q B malier oucs are for came, dessert. i, r -6u ii "" n manner that it will not slide the older actors. There was plenty of ft hot cakes at breakfast. It is quite lu ' ,p,n .V,v. v, .,, v or on the floor. Don't tuck It in the neck room, and people had to begin at the 11 know- how to use them, for on. a I "on t "kborb su- or the vest. . . bottom and work up. To-Qay. In the great FOR CHILDREN. ETI nun is always servea ror tne nrst course. and it should lie earen with tablespoons and tnL-jn t Ho Guliw nut thu tlii nf tiiMiil without an.v sound of the lips, and not sucKeu into tne moutn auaioiy iiom tne ends of the spoon. Anorher generally nesrlected obligation is that of spreading butter on one's bread as it lies in one's plate. J is very frequently buttered In the air. and bitten in gouges out of a great slfce. Tnis is Cei-tainlv not pleasant, and it Is bet- ter to cut it, a bit at a time after butter- ,ng it and put piece by piece in the mouth wltT? one s ring er and thumb Ku"e. must never be 'P wlth one own knife. Salt must be left on the side of the pertlnous moisture, may be taken from the tinner a3d thumb. Pastry should be. broken and eaten with a fork, never cut with a knife. Oysters and fish, peas' aud beans are also eaten with a fork. FRENCH COOKING TERMS. Aspic Savory jelly for cold dishes. An gratin Dishes prepared with sauce, cheese and crumbs, and baked. Bouchees Very thin patties or cakes, as name indicates moutniuis. -hito cnn mnri. r,T ohn h stronger tnan broth, yet not so strong as consomme, which is "reduced" soup. Braise Meat cooked in a closely covered stew-pan, so that it retains its own flavor and those of the vegetables and flavorings put with it. Canneion Stuffed rolled-up meat. Consomme Clear soup or bouillon boiled down till very rich. i. e., consumed. Croquettes A savory mince of fish or fowl, made with sauce into shapes, and fripd. t'roustades Fried forms of bread serve minces, or other meats upon. to Entree A small dish usually served be- tween the courses at dinner. l.Vnd n light preparation of melted " ' i iw .,t. ;. fold the table napkin and lay it across tue cruits were generally young relatives or ' v cheese. 0 Ilollandaise Sauce A rich sauce, some-w thing like hot mayonnaise. v Matelote A rich fish stew, with wine. O Mayonnaise A rich salad dressing. , Meringue Sugar and white of egg beat-en to sauce. Miroton Cold meat warmed in various ways, and dished in circular form. Purse This name is given to very thick soups, the ingredients for thickening which have been rubbed throush a sieve. Kagout A rich. brown stew, with mtishrooms. vegetables, etc. Piquante A sauce of several flavors, acid predominating. Remoulade A salad dressing differing from mayonnaise in that the eggs are hard boiled and rubbed in a mortar with mustard, herbs, etc. Sau ter To toss meat, etc., over the fire. In a little fat. . Souffle -A very light, much wnipped-up rmddin- or omelette. Vol au vents Patties of very light puff paste, made without a dish or mold, and tilled with meats or preserves, etc. CARE OF THE COMPLEXION. I v ... ' ' - ' ' " ' ' - - - t . 1 rpmpmbpr what Tnfl V be COOd for one . . - - skin may proves injurious to another. Glycerine, for example, agrees perfectly with some, and burns others. Benzoin cannot be applied to some, and smoothes ... . others, and so on That is why it is best for a woman to use discretion iu the selection of her lo tions and creams, and also why one eom- plains that such and such a cream brings pimples and blotches, aud directly after another woman extols the identical article as having improved her skiu wonderfully. Many times it is the method rather than In the article itself that the difference lies. One woman will give her face the cleansing needed to relieve the congestion of the pores caused by the accumulation of dust and other particles that form blackheads. Then she will rub in the creara recommended, the result being a gresit improvement. The other woman f 1 n 1' (1 neck l:lvtT th ppinio all rtn ,Yvh" izrz-'l or door frame. The dirt shows through and looks worse than before. YOiiKSHTRE PUDDING. Ml IX four tablespoonfuls of flour and ha! Ill a teaspoonful of salt together. Beat up one egg and add half pint of milk to thoroughly and beat the mixture until it is auite smooth and light. Melt some aripVinl h. a pudding tin. and when it is nuite hot pour in iue uitiiure, auu uirc aTii half an hour. Cnt into squares, and ffr" w The batter is lighter by stand- in some time wrore it :s aaiveti. Novel Wrap and Pretty Linen Suit. fOR a light Spring and Bnmmer wrap this la a pretty style for little girls. Made la brown, Holland or rajah silk. It is most useful. Thp rot i mt all In one nier. . . tucks holding it In at the waist and form- ing the fullness of the skirt. At each side, just under the arm. It is fastened with a large button, ana so ar- ranged that these sides may be buttoned back to form large revers. and the coat worn open or buttoned across, so that it The prettv hat Ts f leghorn, trimmed with bows of pink and blue ribbon. Linen dresses in all colors are pretty for becoming "one thelr generally The full skirt and waist are laid in pleats and a narrow belt holds them in place. The embroidery yoke Is separate, so that thedresy 70rnffwUh r wiKth wUhea isef and eyelet dlgn'nTl pie pattern S t-PAU-KT Trt nnf uLKIm, UliAKJM 1U LiUUJS.. LEARN how to cook, girls, and learn how to cook well. Wbat right has a girl to marrv and eo Into a house of her own unless she knows how to superintend every branch of housekeeping? And she cannot properly superintend unless she has some practical knowledse herself. Let all pirls have a share in housekeeping at home before they marry ; let each superintend some department by turns. It need not occupy half te time to see that the house has been properly swept, dusted and put in order, to prepare puddings ana make dishes, that many young ladies spend in reading novels which enervate both mind and body and unfit them for everyday life. Women do not as a general rule, srer pale faces doing housework. Their sedentary habits, in overheated rooms, combined with ill-chosen food, are to blame for bad health. l.et the present generation add to its list of real accomplishments the art of prop eny preparing food Tor the human Dooy. LEARN TO LAUGH. II HUAIAA nas no natu..!i girt more ne- M wft.liin tlian a swept lmiirTl Tr 1 witching tuan a sweet laugn. it is like the sound of nines on tne water, ana the heart that uears it reels as lr natnea in the cool, exhilarating spring, sometimes it comes in the midst of care, or sorrow, or irksome business ringing through the room minds aelepirYti,-oVfUthhePOmTnrd! Tucn fT get into other professions some sort is debtor to that sweet laugh! It turns of special f-choollcg and training and a prose to poetry; it flings showers of sun- proof of fitness are prerequisites; but It shine over the darkness of the wood in peems every girl thinks that she is a which -weary feet are travelling; It touches , . -r-i. , with Mailt even tired sleep, which is no bori 'actress. The stage is well ac-more the Image of death, but is consumed qualnted with these clever girls In the with dreams that are the shadows of iui- wrong places: this throwing away of one's mortality. talents and power to be somebody, by I I I"" I I I" p Nn a 1 s m-m w Potatoes, if mashed, should be mashed .r. ., . 11 i , wlt" t ne ioib. . .'"Vl"''1; he npid wlrh - with the fork. ween corn snouu oeeaien 1 i I I 1 11 tut . I. , - - - in?'e nan(J- Celery, cresses, olives, radishes, and rel- ishes of that kind, are, of course, to be eaten with ones hngers. ten witn ones nngeis. Fresh fruit should be eaten with a silver- bladed knife. Berries, of course, are to be, eaten with a spoon. uiiutx si'""S'. 1 ' Tf it . 11 Mil 11 11 IU' l'''"'' " -- down being turned out of a pitcher. " sure When taking anything trom a cup ne to remove the spoon and lay it on tne saucer at the side. One of the most com- mon omissions In good taDie manners is that of leaving the spoon In one's teacup. When seating one s seir at tne muie uu- tn the table, for the natural result or tnat Is the Inability to use one's knife and fork without inconveniencing one's neighbors. The elbows are to lie neia weu 10 .ana fIaneunon the3 table or rest one's a?ms upon It Fallv? whSi rising from one's cE leave it where it stands. There is a reason for everything in polite iisnsre. hence the reason why one does not blow a thing to cool it, ls not tnat it is an "t? ? hIU)Sensl ve' to ofs. n, " tht to M.ir, able Vurkloull "their will he or lnestimc lives. One thine must be well remembered, if good manners are not learned at home, tnpr can never be acquired abroad. - HOW TROUSERS WERE DISCOVERED. 00 000 000 00000:000 oooooosoroosooonsoooraogo: 0 w O O " O 0 O g w O Z. O q Q o O O" B in Q f t O O B 0 w O 0 NECESSITY WAS THE O Q B B B O O O O O O B O B B B B m . --tor- trnn- h.. be,nremled,.r1dthe-(,r4niay rest assured that this useful - t- ra a r-a Th nalimartr rT fashion, and adds ids thereto the sacredness which comes only from ancient It appears that trousers were first dls- covered by the cun-oweners oi tne -ue, and that ,t -least one king wore them , as long api us im r v- the Wrlh of CMist. And. furthermore, men needn t be se eTeriiisrmiy jrv t;-utriuci, f rPNi: ffVE PUNCHED fW MIr' ) S I HmLP ePKOH H CftClTY) I A REASTLY HOLE. I I A C.NOTH I I O Jf! RICHT THROUGH LJ Bai DES 0 ry JRm AFRON $ ff s O " ' I I Zi I 1 ' ' l I 4eV C I" t f I I I (OmTI V r x VhRES NHER a-- fKINPtV fv,sia ) 5 PEJ PARPQNj ! ! - ? ' - ' WHEN I fte) r GET V3i VPO b u return . v-o ivv. i m mr.wwKsw.mim'rmwwv in rait . i jjmt 3 XOhy ozi S'toziIdtJVe'cSer 'Be Ashamed to STRICTLY speaking, says Profes- origin of the slang in the cant of these dlnm of communication of their thoughts aor Lonnsbury. than whom there respective professions. It is of the na- and feelings, then it will cease to change la no higher anthoritv In America tur of slang to circulate more or less and grow and will become "fixed. " But 44 on the history of English, who is quoted in 'reel among aU classes of society. Yet when a language Is no Tonger spoken. It Is eighteenth centnry which fell under the an article on slang In the "Popular Science there are several kinds of slang co respond- characterized as dead. U is In this sense censure of Swift and Beattie are no Monthly," "there" Is no such thing as a ,n to the several classes of society, such that we call Latin and Greek dead Un- found upon the pages of our best author language becoming corrupt. It Is an In- ,s Isar nd polite, to mention only two guages, although, they survive In modern Ha& are heard upon the lips of our most strument which will be just what those ireterf.l classes. Now. It Is true of all Italian and modern Greek, respectively. polished and elegant speakers. Sine this who use it choose to make it. The words slan& rule that it is the result of an "Viewed in this lig-t, slang assumes s trne no verbal critic can at the present that constitute It have no real significance effort to express an Idea in a more vig- different aspect, and it becomes evident tjme affirm of a polite slang expression of their own. It Is the meaning men put orous. oiquant and terse manner than that it performs a certain necessary func- now jn vogue that it is destined never to into them that gives them all tho efficacy standard nsage ordinarily admits. In tion in the development of language. It Is work Its way up into good usage, or of they possess. Language does nothing proof of this it will suffice to cite awfully no longer proper, therefore, to refer to foreign locution that it will never be domino ore than reflect the character and the for very, employed by every schoolgirl, as slang with supreme contempt and to con- clled In our speech. Nor can he determine, characteristics of those who speak it. It "awfully cute;" peacL or daisy for some- demn it offhand as an unmitigated er'l in tlie case of a new coinage which Is mirrors their thoughts and feelings, their Air hnni. nd passions and prejudices, their r . . ' . " V. . aSpiranonSt meir alms, wnetner nigh or )oW- In the moutn ef the bombastic it wm fnu of vulgarisms; In the month of the precise It will be formal and pedan- tic The history of language is the his- tory of corruptions using that term in the sense In which It la constantly em- h- .k. v.- ,.,,,. . the new words and phrases and con- stroctions to which they take exception, Every one of us is to-day employing ex- presslons which either outrage the rules of strlct grammar, or disregard the prln- ciples of analogy, or belong by their origin to what we now deem the worst sort " 'garisms. These so-called cor- re everywhere in the to- cabulary and in nearly all the parts of speech." "0t s!aDe tbere are several kinds. There lg a 8iang attached to certain different pro- fesslons and classes of society, such as college slang, political slang and racing slans. But it must be borne in mind that this differentiation has reference to the FOR THE STAGE-STRUCK yTlITH every school girl the heart Is Ill set on Juliet even the earlv death eaj set onulet e en the early aeain ana tapulets tomb have no ter- rrs- -r lr sne nave the ngure ana man- ner she miirht nrefor to rlnn the mascu- rh '',, Vioi Tnliet "ne garb' as "osalind or Mola. Juliet, though, is the general training companion, ' 1 They look into Shakespeare's page as Snto a mirror nrt K th.,n,,,, rpflected , , , " In the embodiment they would present. They feel they are capable of something, School culture h 1vn thom at best onlv cK-nooi culture has given them at best oniy tne aipnaoet or education, the key to open the door of a parwr Tn the mnlti- plicity of callings at present offered, the , . , j cleverest among them are confused and bewildered in regard to the special work f which th or hoot ntto nH th f. , stage offers the saving grace to their misusing them to develop one's self into soaebody else. j,;0- my dears, actresses are not of In- stantaneous growth. We axe required to Wilit ,or tne as we walt for a younK ,hltr(1 tn lu,r ,r,r Tr ,h. .r- . jrchard to bear fruit. few exceptional strong natures who bat- tlo with the surging tides and force their way to the objective point as directly as needle find, th tnB!rneHc nol Rnt tne needle rinds the magnetic pole. But the great majority never learn to read or find the waj af tt.ir true future aud best fortune , my uay tne stage naa sun to ngnt uuitc mm cvriuuuig iusi wmcu ran up me Buusiaiitu oi me uesi material uui. mat Darner nas been swept away to a ieai extent. idb proiession, men. in consequence of the aforesaid prejudice. was ratuer a ciose corporation; tne re stand no chance. As regards the temptations of the stage, i WOuld say that in this profession of act- ag ln j have served, girl and woman. ? LAyL 1 wth atfn a trfwi lYtfnL 'Sfor ' womTn I have re?eivld '"the confidences of many workwomen some in professions, others "in trades and on these confidences I have founded my belief that every woman who works for her living n the na tv , t nnon her hv her nnro- ected state, 'sill. Tnsult doS ot"S temptation by any means. But careful In- omrv has shown me that temptation assails working women in any walk of life, and MOTHER OF A GREAT INVENTION BY A LEADING CITIZEN OP THE OT.TI B B B B B B B B B B O C3 B B B B B B B i ph th -Pr .ni ,i.i. r;:tM M Vnr th historian delving ir,t Aniinmont -.i - that the ,pron was pe forerunner of trous- pron man never 'Would havl worn III bffurated garment whfch he nas trlctei birurcatea garmeni wmcn he has restricted to himself. ' "V ":hn lu1 lnp-' even adews Jorb. dd tar -X rnere worn- - t-v, . . . " - Imprisonmj ent. They thus intend to im- press upon womankind their sole title ana -- thing or some one especially attractive or admirable, as "she's a peach:" a walkover ' - r any easy victory, a aeau emeu wr surety, and the like. But it Is not neces- e-ry to multiply examples of a mode of expression which i perfectly familiar to 'The laws governing speech development are very imperfectly known. Consequently , ,. . . . , , develop. The language appears to be inde- pendent of one's individual habit of speech; yet it Is the sum total of the Individual habits of speech that constitutes the lan- guage. No man makes a laaguage; no man can make it. Not even the greatest mon- arch on earth can by decree or fiat, pre- determine th T course of development of the languase of his subjects. Language is an involuntary product and does not result fTOm any determined concert of action. Yet It Is modified and changed by various lnflu- ences. As long as it Is alive and spoken. 't Is constantly changing and will not re- min "fixed" according to the whimsical desire of the ourist. When it ceases to be used upon the lips of the people as a me- that the profession of acting has notning weird or novel to offer in the line of danger to , qulte frank. a tae possibilities of resisting or yielding lie with the young woman nerseu. n uai win irmiii oue wjuuu ner powers or reliance win no leiupia- ,;.n ti all tn. O tW.T hoi" In 1 1 TT1 A Kha 11-1 I T tion at allto a.",rDer'..Jn time she will learn to walk swiftly, with stony face, deaf ears and unseeing eyes, past those "hye- nas or tne city streets who muse me a m'ery to the unprotected woman. )3 not always a picnic, for the way into 1 ne tneacncai nie. wnn tne successiui, the life is thorny, rugged and steep: ana Iler i me gracp but g fpw skeleron etCQings? A few kjnaiy memories transferred to the printed naee form the only enduring recompense. lel iu.v oui.v wuro ui cuiuurnntuicm i repeat utre. auric uiaj ue ijusmuij one .., vn to whom the dim half-Hirht of the theatre is dealer than the God- given radiance of the sunlight. The burnt- out air with Its Indescribable odor soemlnglv composed or several parts of ETIQUETTE FIRST call should be returned, if possible within ten days and more than a fortnight ahonifl cer more than a rortnlgnt should cer- talnly not elapse. The Inquiry, "Is Mrs. Smith at home?" Is al- ways made, whether it is the lady's "at home" dav or not. Should the answer be "Yes," the maid leads the way to the drawing-room, and on reaching the door asks the visitor's name. On no account should one's visitimr card be sent on In ad- or somet to 8ty on the occasion of a first call. To Pm, ionpr than that ahowa ignorance or nervousness, and the entrance of another visitor is generally an opportunity for the nrst arrival to take her departure. n I5ce.' "iJ.ltJ' a.P"rfiy?u!in??! with one's husband, it 1 unnecessary to Iis"'nA' LI? e"P'oy- " -."JPi1 , . i t nitoTAirAp iiq a a i A m artm i n rnm im ri v , hing of that nature. leave his cards in the hall unless the mas- befng ,.rt aftPr R d1nner ..At fIome etc; - a. u U f 1 ft V- i j 4 U 11 VX Ml AO M UH. " u t-, vuvu A nno r-rr- an hAiif la liilfA lncr annirh ICI t-'l- IJ-C UUUBC IB UUL fll U'"uc. i 0111.11 1 n mlllnir a f for M nno- rtorH-w 1- 1- n-nl How to Discourage Unwelcome Suitors. O a gentle and kind-hearted grirl the task of plainly Don't allow any indicating to a man who is obviously In love with time and talk when her that she does not return his never be more than a friend to difficult and embarrassing one. She anOWs him to dtodosb her refusal will auows mm 10 Propose ner rerusai wm Pain. While not studiously avoiding the unwelcome suitor. n the other han5' to avol5 h,s soclety an companion- endeavor to arrange that meetings shall only take place shlp WOuW CaUSe him to thlnk he hf offenJe(i her- and when others are present. Prbably spur his wooing in order that he might show Avoid his personal escort to and from social gatherings how much he had her happiness at heart. by making prior arrangements. If you have a girl friend, Besides, she might value his friendship, and not wish to take care that she mononolizea the s-reater nart of vour lose it, although she cannot allow it to ' -..rl n f uch a dAle.mma m"s l"wu.l "er vora etuai.,y n1 ,18. ?W that ?ls. man' ShOW.S l"vc l" '.'V.' U1U3 small privileges readily granted to other friends. ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooigooooooo BBBBBBBBOBB83BOBOOBB t- - . v.. !.eiJ! flAle. "A.1??. ii. ,.... . .w". rff,f, iT" . -. , - . . . i . . trousers were their exclusive prerogative. 7-..' iVeM Ih aDd h-,d'' they 'Itn their one exclusive garment to women. tl out or rae pyramids or E-gypt. ana uroagnt orth after .11 these thousands of years to mauiuu. Men and women had worn aprons for a long time, these primitive garments being .u iy uiwt aifiui'1 vv which ought to be forthwith extirpate! from the lancuaze. For. as an eminent an- " . . .. ... uiumy nas ooservea. siang is me recruiting standard usage." - 0 000QOO0fC(D000000O00C(Q0QQQOQJ(QC(00S(aQ0O 2 O TRY TO LOOK DAINTY. Tfc a dty.'' the expressive - word which can be B applied to a woman is dainty." B A woman may be stylish, well dressed, good looking and lota of B other things, without any considerable expense; but to live up to the B requirements of "dainty" means something more, O jt means absolute freshness of neckties, light blouses gloves, etc j . . i ' "J C8D b, the woman or girl of average means if she will O J.ave Wef.k,y of mushfs. laces gloves etc, herself, and not grudge the extra tlme "getting up" tfcese dainty articles. It means soap, j starchy and water in abundance. O Women who would be shocked at the idea that a stranger should see Ki them in dishnhille, or with hair in crimping-pina, inflict untidy hideous- ness upon husbands and sons, fathers and brothers, quite as a matter of O course; they are nobodies and so do not count, 0 O0OOOOOCO0C(OQC(0rtt0C(O0aiaattrJiaC( GIRL. By CLARA MORRIS cellar-mould, a great many parts of dry or unsunned dust. the whole veined through and through with small streaks of escaping illuminating gas 1 say, it this neavy. nieiess air is more welcome to your nostrils tnan could De tne clover sweet- 4tnk.l hva.th 1, a 4 ened breath of the greenest pasture; if that great black gulf yawning beyond the extinguished footlights makes your heart leap up at your tnroat; it without noting the quality or leneth of your part; if just thrills you with a tne main, doi.i ract or "acting sometning nameless joy if the rattle-re-bang of the ill-treated overture nances tnrougn your oiooa. ana tne romng up of the curtain on the audience at night Is to you the magic blossoming of a michtr flower if von feel all these thlnira. men your tare is seaiea. mature is un- ijcikjus, huu ui'ugu uiniu, utnu "!'.. nerva. ah -Hm to Ton- "Act! ActI Art! - brain, heart anc "Act! -and you must act- Nature has provided you with a peculiar talent and demands that vou exercise It. To that bright, energetic girl overedu- of strangers. OF CALLING CARDS. It is as well on leaving, after a -st call. to lay .vour own card as we! as two of our husband's, ou the hall table, though u would uot be neces8nry to do so In paving subsequent calls, provided the lady was at home. Should she be out, the three cards would upon elthe a .,dow of a g,ngie dy Ia naturany oe lert, . umess tne iaay canea the first case one gentleman's card " only would be left, and In the second none stall, unless the lady is quite elderly, wun "ne H"len s caru may u- circumstances one cara wouia oe lert ior . him. Where there are daughters "out a lady sometimes leaves a second card for them, nut a more usual pian is to uiciuae mem affections, and can I'cupie win Kusip, Imagine that his him, is a somewhat in no way displeased with his suit. . knows that if she There is no necessity to snub a n. an who knows that he cairs him bitter ls ln love with you. cause mm Diiter HtUe tac grow into love. spare time, thefirst Place' di.8- And If you have 10 say- p.ne m.U8 Pe engagements and CVery aCt.lon th.at he ?or not fallln ln "i11. anuwcu iui wa.ru oy tne man male Such methods fence. OOOaCOaSO00OOO0OaQO0e0fOa( .t rlva!ry was shown among the women in the decoration of their aprons, -' tdo eac'h Ter. Frilir and' furlow. w-re ?...?P.1?.P.ro-M, have recognUed It. successor, and the dresst makers chuclled as they invented new Vnd' JOTffi SK many an ancient Egyptian say unpleasant things about the cost . or his wife's raiment. ouiuc uciu uiuuiuiei uwk io wearing aprons himself longer than any other Egyptian had ever worn them. x uc otj i- irmiiru. ucn every man Slcirig. ground of language and Is, la reality. Idiom in the making. It has been pointed out how some of the slang expressions of the candidate for adoption Into the literary !an?u?Ke. s.t.whfn.lt .,s. Caken ov.er from. inataounirui ooruenana pet ween siang ana a o a o a a a a a a a cated perhaps, with nothing to do: eager. restless (forgive me), vain anxious to lift off Life the dull load that It bears: or to her whose dally work elves small means of pleasure who wants to go upon tne stage, I would say. pause a moment. .1 .. n I I . . my dears, humble. Loc is not some iu your uome, do it ever so ook about you and see If there a riilfv. hnwwr miTLfha map lrasome the better that you may take from your mother's daily IoaJj some ser- vice you can render ror father, sister or aunt; some household task so ' . 1 I, Lll. . IJ1 Ml 1 . small yon may feel contemptuous of It; yet some one must ao it, end It mar be a special thorn in that some one's side. So surely as you force yourself to do the small thine neatest vour hand, an aural m -.. ifljt;jii-a ujwu tor greater service 't-;- ufiifvc uuo w no anu uvea TUTOUgn rent einerlence. that . lvina. r--i-- declaration : I don't know what I should do, without my daughter." Is sweeter and more precious than the careless innlim. In the card left for their mother bj tnra- lng up one corner. The significance of the folded-over corner Is a puzzle to some people, and. Indeed, the custom has two meanings; one being as mentioned above, that the whole family Is J"t'u" ' ;ne " na.. M, . tier, that j "J . ucibcu and not sent by a servant. Most people know that P. P. C. written ka fmefS tI ?.rt5 e..n15" have to be returned? The hesidea the mterchanre of tartta In to ask If the hostess is at home, but In nvimr nnn' rnpt. nft.r mh Tnt.rt.i ment It Is onlv necessary to leave cards saying, "For jfrs. So-and-So." without ln- quiring whether she Is at home. unwelcome suitor to monopolize your fulfilling social enragrements. If you do. ana ne wm nave a perrect rignt to attentions are welcome and that you are That is unkind and rude. Just use a not, see that you have plenty ef home wore wnicn you can plead as an excuse with any proposition which might be put you wisn to aiscourago. can easily be adopted without Klvlna; of aattaoaoc bob a 01313 B Town nr nT.T-ppvTT.T.T! bit he" could" barelv'aTk" An SS5 day a beau cavalier trod on the end of his '? K f "5 V'a "" their . fternoi stroll i long the boulevard, t- u-, , , ...... J "?k 'kTsrVoTh h! i)D- nron still troubled him fiZV be emXd infr the end of the anron un at tho hack of his belt ThY, i th. imi tr r h in trousers. 3

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