Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on July 3, 1907 · Page 14
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 14

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Minneapolis, Minnesota
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Wednesday, July 3, 1907
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Page 14
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Wit Wmen$M Iftbimt FAMILY CIRCLE PAGE 14 WEDNESDAY JULY 3 i907. TED'S FOUP.TH OF JULY oughts on Things 0 0 0 0 ? ? 0 :?. 0 o Q 0 Maud Osborne in St. Nicholas. "F-ourth of July!" said our mischievous Ted; "O-h, but I've planned to have bushels of fun; U-p in the morning, by five, out of bed, R eady to fire off my cannon and gun. T hen I've a thousand torpedoes and wheels, H-undreds of whirligigs, flzzers and reels "Oceana of crackers, confetti and slings, F-unny old dragon-shaped Japanese things! "J-ust you keep watch while my skyrockets soar U-up In the air with a whirr and a whizz; L-arge roman candles, a dozen or more, Y-ou'll Bee a-hlssing and whirling their flzz! 1 day to wait was too long for our lad, 9 cannon crackers he fired (luckless Ted!) O n the third but his burns they were fearfully bad- 7 days from the third Teddy spent In his bed! TV . 1 ! ' 1 maienai anu liimicucucu k By Ralph W. Wheelock ll VERY little bit helps and there is a Fourth of July barrel on tw o handy corners. . it si-Exalted Ruler Emil Ferrant took up the suggestion made In this corner about detailing "spielers" for his Fourth of i Th f , J THE f OUWffY HUB, - 1 If" ! ! frTMf cnMF crFi July barrels, but went outside the order of Elks and designated Brer Russell and this deponent to do the stunt. This would have been all right and both of us would have been glad to show our patriotism in that way, but when one tightfisted Brother Elk butted in and insisted that each of us wear a bell punch while on duty, our proud spirits rebelled and we indignantly withdrew our services. ir ir it The Banda Rossa caused a hot box in the Big Island Casino the other night, but a handy shower came up and the danger was over. Nature and Art have joined hands to protect this popular resort. it -b it 0 ,'Lhr i'c nrt fair na ti irp "ctrirv nlwiit tt rpnnrr bow Lake was fined $117.40 for shooting and selling one duck, contrary to the statutes made and provided. Whether the wolf siezes his prey by the throat or by the hind leg, there Is no question that the pothunter in f inrmnra (rets his in the nert everv ti'mp. it it it According to the artist of a St. Paul cotemporary, Minneapolis now condescends to meet St. Paul on a common footing with the lid tiptilted every day but Sunday, in the good old stvle. . It is announced that the Harriman lines will allow the public to be present at all wreck inquiries hereafter. What would be more to the point would be to keep the wrecks out of the way of the public when they are traveling. it it it , The meat trust can still be held at bay. A big crop of apples is in sight, and meanwhile the copious supply of garden truck fills many an aching void. : - . : - it it it Helena advertises a three-day celebration this week, with no limit to noise or sport. That may be. all right for Montana, and any one who prefers that sort of thing to the Minneapolis style had better go straight to Helena and get their fill. ... it it it Reports from the Northwest indicate that the coal supply is going in good and early this year. The natural result will be a mild winter. it it ir "Where is John D.?" shouts the telegraph editor. You may search us, but we know where he ought to be he ought to be bowed in sackcloth and ashes, asking repentance for the unholy exhibition he is making of his American citizenship. 5V7 ," ' " it it it The mercury went up to 1 14 in the shade in Arizona on Monday. We should hate to have to sit in the shade in Arizona. it r it ... According to the Spring Valley Sun, Mayor Otto Sieberns of that town has perfected an invention that promises to revolutionize the weather .i . tm r 1 ! . 1 t 11 ' f 111 tne Smnmfffifltf. 1 np -Min npsrrmps rnp n-w process as follows: Even on the hottest day. a mile or two above us is cold air In abundance. Cold air sinks, hot air rises; yet the blanket of hot air next the earth pre-Yents the cold air from falling, unlets a tube or hole be made for the sold air to fall through. The invention, in brief, is this: Using the hot air near the ground to inflate a litter, a tube 0 1 two feet or less in diameter is raised until It pierces the cold air above us; the air is then pumped out of the tube, forming a descending current of cold air. Action, once started, la automatic the cold air rushes out 0 f the bottom of the tube, and the hot ir rises, keeping the tube in place. Suitable valves control the flow. We fear the Sun is giving us its own hot air. USUALLY CONVINCING. QUEER. 1 T , - ZZZ: rp -ir 4-'. v ' ( PiTCHrowJf I rA W c I MOWER . S ' ,., . ...... -J; , -mi?w y'ork HERALD CCJl " I I I I Queen of Quagmond r fl Rose Ethel got into an argument With Jack last night. Violet Did she prove her point? Rose Oh, yes; she cried. Nocaah ; "Strange, that wbeneTW I am broke, 107 watch stops!" Llttle-Roz: "Why, so does mint, too!" Nocaah: "What, at the sam place?" Betty's Tribune Chat Owinc to th Namber of Lattar Remlvad Panooal Bapliea Canoot Always ba GItmv. ? IS exasperating to have one's heart racked with sympatiiy for some unfortunate and then discover that the discomfort was wholly unnecessary as the person merited no such sacrifice of mental force. A woman who is given to carrying the burdens of others has recently passed through an experience that has left her temporarily hard hearted. She will get over that in time because she is built on sympathetic lines, and laiuis ie experience will be repeated more than once, for there are plenty of shiftless people In the world. The Illness of a kitchen maid sent the woman on the rounds of the employment offices, beginning with the best and ending with those into which drift the lazy and incompetent, with no references, of course. The woman's needs were pressing because she was a wage-earner and had to work hard for her money, so she took what she could get, a stop-gap as she knew, and the prize she drew was a foi lorn-looking woman with a pretty little daughter ten years old. Both wore shabby winter clothing and the mother did not have enough money to pay the office fee. The woman who took her paid both fees, securing the trunk belonging to the pair and took them borne with her. They had eaten nothing since early morning and it was five o'clock wHen they reachel the haven of good food and a comfortable bed. No great results were expected at first, but twenty-four hours settled definitely the question of Incompetency and a lack A desire to earn the wages demanded. Tet the sympathetic woman did not lose her Interest In them and the neighbor were coaxed into contributing to the meagre wardrobe of the two. Another warm hearted woman was enlisted In the struggle to better the condition of these pcor creatures, and a permanent position, with board for botli and wa? for the mother was offered, a home In Maine. Well, a aeries of events in which the laziness and shiftlessness of the mother and her resentment of criticism resulted In the pair being cast back. Into the world of struggle and hardship, which ne'ther seemed to fear. I almost believe that such human bclnps are made on the jelly fish order, that they lack feeling, In a way, and do not suffer from hardship like reasonable beings. Surely women who are dissatisfied with their condition tre ex peeled to make Home effort to change It, and when they are submissive It li waiting energy to attempt to help them. There are enough deservti g rqrtxEC la lerfl luck to c ni( ley r'l our time and effort. BETTY DIUDEN. By EPES W. SARGENT (Copyright, 1907, by M. M. Cunningham) A.R out on the blue expanss of water two black specks turned smaller and smaller in the distance. Now and then the early morning sun caught the broad blades of the oars with glint like the flash of a diamond, but presently the boats rounded the point of Indian island, and Nan turned to her aunt. "Well." she announced briskly, "we are all alone for the day. Just think of that, auntie, we can iuma- lne we are original settlers ana aione in the trackless wastes." Mrs. Edmond shivered at the sugges tion. nnn't. child." she cried. Is it not enough that we should be left alone?' "It's the most delicious tnmg tnai una happened this summer,' declared Nan. Just th nk of having tne wnoie ot mis Queen of Quagmond lake and you are the dowasef aueen. I guess. ' Let's clear away the- remains of our royal banquet." Suiting: the action to the wora, Kan briskly attacked the breakfast, things, washing them In the tiny brook that went singing over the pebbles , to the waters of the lake.' It did not take long to dispose of the soiled things, and oresentlv the girl turned to her aunt, her nut-brown face glowing from the exercise. "What do you want to do, dear?" she demanded. ' Whatever you wish," Mrs. Edmond smiled Into the radiant face softly framed In the masses of soft hair. "I suppose that we had better wait until Mr. Leland comes over." Wlnt Leland is not coming over," said Nan decidedly. "I want to go somewhere now. Let's take a lunch and climb the mountain. It's such a tiny mountain. It won't tire you. We can stop every little while. I hate to have to climb and climb and climb the way Wlnt Leland wants to." ,'. 'We will do It your way," said Mrs. Edmond gently. "Shall we start at once?" You're the dearest auntie that ever waa," declared Nan, as she planted an enthusiastic kiss upon the lady's wither ed cheek and danced off to prepare the lunch. Mrs. Edmond noticed that the girl kept scanning the lake and guessed the cause. Nan was afraid that in spile of the prohibition Wlnthrop Leland might come paddling around the corner as he had done every morning since the Rankin camp had been opened. The rest of the party, would never have gone across the lake had they not supposed that Leland would be there to do squire duty. It was so like Nan not to let them know. rnire must nave been a quarrel last night. She let her troubled glance wander out along the shore, but there was no sign of the canoe and presently they tied the tent flaps and plunged Into the soft green of the woods. But then Squaw hill was something of a climb for Mrs. Edmond and, stops were frequent, it was well pst noon when they at last halted for lunch, establishing themselves upon a grassy plateau divided by a tiny stream that later cut past the camp. Both were hungry and the sandwiches quickly vanished, but neither made a move to go. Below, the lake glittered like a sheet of burnished sliver in the glare of the sun, a giant salver framed in the changing green of the tree-clad banks. Mrs. Edmond leaned back against the huge rock and sighed contentedly. Nan dropped down beside her and rested her head against her aunt's knee. "It's lovely up here," she said softly. "I wish that we didn't have to go back-ever." 1 "You would tire of It," said the elder woman with a smile. "You are too young and too active to turn recluse, Nan, besides," with an allusion to the girl's speech that morning, "the Queen should not seclude herself from her sub jects." 'Not even when the subjects are un ruly?" Nan asked with a sigh. ".Then least of all," counseled Mrs. Edmond. "She should restore harmony to her subjects and show herself truly a ruler. What was the matter last night, Nan?" s The girl started and colored at the directness of the question. She had not meant such a literal application of her remark. "Wlnt was horrid last night," she said slowly, her glance directed toward the tiny Indian island out in the lake. "He was so certain that we could not do without him that I told him not to come." "And then," a soft hand fell lovingly upon the girl's soft hair. "An then he said he would come anyi way, because he knew I never could run the camp alone, and I told blm I was perfectly able to run the camp and care for you, and that I didn't care. If I never saw him again, and he said I probably never should, and then he went away, and never even said good night." ."Did you expect him to come after your rudeness?" Mrs. Edmond's voice gave no bint of the smile that was playing about her Hps and In the corner of her eyes, Nan, looking straight out across the lake, did not see. "He might have .been polite," she said aggrlovedly. "After you had been so discourteous?" "Well," she persisted. He's so Important. Just as though I could not build a fire or cook and things." "It was very good of him to want to help. ' I think you should apologize to hire." she counseled softly. 1 "Maybe," relenting at little. "I shall speak to blm again, If he's very nice and bumble, but I shan't apologize." "Then Jet us hope that be will not expect It," suggested Mrs. Edmond. "Shall we go on?" And they resumed their climb. Nan was glad enough to rest befors they reached the summit. "It's different," she explained, as she threw herself on the soft moss, "when there is some one to help you up the rocks." "Even men have their uses," laughed Mrs. Edmond. "What a beautiful view we have from here." "When you look out," said Nan grimly. "When you look down, and realize how far we have to go. I'm afraid it will he too much for you. auntie." "Not at ell" said Mrs. Edmond, bravely, but she shuddered as she glanced at the trees far below them, "It will be going down hill, you know." "I'm always making trouble for people," cried Nan, penitently." "It's a peculiarity of queens," reminded Mr. Edmond, "but It will be easy going down, dear." It was not an easy matter, however, for presently the sun sank below the line of hills and the trail through the woods was dark and lonesome. Nan had Insisted that Mrs. Edmond take her arm where the trail made It possible, and though the elder woman tried not o lean heavily upon the girl, Nan's shoulders ached. Suddenly Nan stopped and clapped her hands. "They're back," she cried. "I'm so glad. I never could have cooked supper I've been so worried about it and so hungry!'.' She pointed ahead. Through the trees the firelight gleamed upon the white walls of tents, and already the grateful odor of coffee filled their nostrils. The thought gave them fresh strength and they pushed ahead to the clearing and Nan ' stopped short as Wlnthrop Leland sprang up from the shadows. "Piggy." he called cheerfully, "not to let me in on the trip. I'm heaping coals of fire on your head, Nan.. The coffee and biscuits are ready and some of the finest trout you ever saw are waiting to be ibrolled. Supper will be ready by the time you've changed to moccasins and washed up." "Wlnt." said Nan fervently, ' "you are an anRel and I'm sorry I was cross last night" Mrs. Edmond slipped Into the tent. The Queen, of Quagmond was about to abdicate in favor of a king and she did not want to he present at the cere-Davis failed to failed safely. They lemony. v 1 Mrs. Hetty Green and Old Maids Mfi Hetty Green, la one of sixteen of the most prominent women of America and England interviewed on the question, "When Is a MaM an Old Maid?" Within a ateel "cage" In the Chemical bank, in New York, an elderly woman stood as If personally guarding her millions that were stored la the vault behind her. That was Mrs. Hetty Green, and through the bar of her "cage" she said: "Old ma'ids! There should be none. Woman's place Is the home-not the shop, not the office, not behind the counter. It is the shop and ths office and the counter that are today making eld maids of our girls. 1 say to my daughter: "Daughter, I want you married" and In a home of your own. But I do not want you married to a foreign nobleman with nothing but a title. 1 want you to marry a poor man with good principles, who is making an honest living and an honest fight for success. I do not care whether he ha money or not, so long as he Is on the right track. Above all, I wish you to avoid the poor young men of society, the penniless loungers who havx nothing to do. Stick to the poor man who is not In society, who is not too knowing to be energetic and who does not believe It vulgar to love one's own wiie. "The girl who goes contrary to the advice I give my daughter, had better be an old maid." The Housekeeper. In Beauty's Realm 1 ; II Louise Chapelle Tells How to Retain Youth . 11 No let tan can be answered through the mails. Copyright 1907. Dear Miss Chapelle: Would you please repeat tne rormuia lor darkening tne eyenrowiT ir l -not mistaken,' I think that you said castor oil would do It. Thanking (n nAnanne. 1 am fl T am you In advanpe, I am Either castor oil, or vaseline, of the best quality, warmed slightly and applied to the eyebrows will darken them and cause a good growth. A READER You must not worry over your hair a great many ' people have prematurely gray hair, for which there seems to be no remedy. The condition of your health greatly affects the growth of your hair and sometimes a tonic taken for the nerves and blood will, in its repair to the system, help the condition of the hair. . . STRfiONa FAME.- --r . . "Your last hook, madame, had a colossal success." ,; - "1 should say bo! Every one of my three divorced husbands wanted to remarry me!" Fliegerde Blatter. : ' . 1 JtPT St f Cook Sum lonto .' fuLjLj I "CARRYING OUT HIS IDEA." DOING THE THING TO TH! QUEEN'S TASTE. 4 Little Aids for Cupid BSATKICX FAIRFAX ANSWERS THE PLEAS OF THE HEARTSICK. Lattaraar aaawcradtaotdar of rseaipt Na personal raplias can ba gWan. Dear Miss Fairfax: -Will you please tell me If It Is improper and not at all customary to secure an engagement ring and present It to one's fiancee at Christmas time to also constitute a Christmas gift? Also whether it is improper to have her elect same. X. Y. Z.. It Is quite proper to consultbe young woman's wishes In regard to the kind of ring she wishes as regards Btyle, mounting and other details. If you wish to give the rlag at Christmas time, why not accompany It TSy a gift of flowers? It will appear more thoughful and generous. BLUE EYED FREDA Some glrtfl of 19 are not too young to marry, but I should not advise you to marry at that a?e against your parents' wishes. You are too young to place your judgment against that of your parents. , C. B. D. How many times have I urged you girls to hesitate about marrying until you are old enough to know your own minds. Imagine being married two years and only 20 years old. Ask him for your sake not to appear to flirt at any time. Tell him that It hurtB your feelings and that you would rather he would appear more attentive to you. CIRCUS FOLK MOST MORAL. Notwithstanding the absence of the artificial safeguards that a conventional society has ordained, circus performers are, as a class, the most moral folk on the face of the earth. An old circus man expressed the fact In this way: "For two hundred years there has not been a domestic scandal nor a divorce among us when both husband and wife were from recognized circus families. In every case where there has been a scandal, either one or the other has been an outsider." Everybody's. Now, What D'ye Think of That? CoDTTtsht. 190T. ' jjPt J r "t 23s At this Interesting Juncture, Chnrila Chuftar got a puncture. ' "Goodness takes I"' aald Charlie's' mar, What tint failures tires arel" i 1

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