The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on February 9, 1913 · Page 48
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 48

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Sunday, February 9, 1913
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9, 1013. Don't expect to etijcy Nemo style *nd comfor t unless you INSIST upo in getting a genuine Nemo when you ask for it., BI; WISE* . L1MSHAP1NG .THE greatest limb-reducing A corset in existence -- No.409-~"Um8hapta8» 1 $ J fftRfcUM SKIRT J T» A new arrangement of the Nemo "Limshaping" device, adapted to very long corsets. Adjustable side supporters, and a new arrangement of front hose supporters, producing complete reduction of too-full upper limbs. Low bust. Your thinnest gown will fit without a ridge or a wrinkle. You'll be fashionably slender, and comfortable in any \ osition, Sizes 20 lo 36- $4,00, j x ' . · Here's Anotii@r Model --yfor women who don't want a corset-skirt quite so long -- THE OLD FAVORITE ) * Skirt is long, but not extreme; low bust. This model may suit you better than No. 409-- depends upon how long a corset-skirt you prefer. The J 'Lim!haping" Extensions won't "give out" -- they're made of Lastikops Webbing; and they will give' you ease when you sit down. Sizes 20 to 36. IpOR women who do not need extreme abdominal support-No. 403--low bust .1 $jj No. 40§^med(uni bust j M The Relief JJands now have elastic inner ends, making them fit more snugly ana comfortably. Modish long i skirt--figure-rcduction sll mound. Size? 20 to 36--$4.00. RE A WISE WOMAN! Accept no other corset when you ask tor % Nemo. Ihe Guaranteed Liquid Hair Destroy©? A Pertunted Depilatory It li the only preparation that immediately mifl without tho slightest injury to the most delicate skin, will remove It Acts Instantly wherever applied. fil-Rado in the only Depilatory sold with an absolute Kimrnntce of batisfactlon. You will find it not offensive, a requisite others dtiro not claim for tlioir preparations. Price $1.00 at all lending Drug and Dcpt. Stores K your dealer does not catry Bl-Kado, wrlto to us, enclosiiiff §1.00, and wo will send/you ft bottle, securely packed in plain wrapper. Take no substitutes; insist on Et-JKada. , Bonl, Itt of valuable information free an rtytifst, MFG. COMPANY St. New BY GRACE JULIAN CLARKE. We in Indianapolis have been blest lately in having with us for all too brief a stay Gerda Sebbelov, the young Danish girl who has come to this country to study sociological conditions atid has chosen J-iitportt) for her base 1 of operations. She was the star speaker at the suffrage banquet given at the Claypool Hotel on tho BOth by the Woman's Franchise League. Her theme was the position of woman among certain prhnUive peoples, and she showed how hupeilor her position there is to that of nmny of our sisters today. She ctj'ew a pleasing pictdre of the woman of loeiand teaching her children, boys and glrl^, .and, told of the importance of the woman's vote in deciding questions of general welfare. Her finely modulated voice was n joy to hoar, wbilp her clear gray eves have Jn them a wealth of meaning -- "moio than brain was ever meitnt to fathom," George Meredith says ot such another pair; and her dimples, onf would fain engage Uerda Sebbelov in endless conversation lust to see them come arid go, they are So utterly faoinating! Her gown was a tunic of green and yellow- figured velvet, worn over a hc.mt skirt of plain yellow chnrmeuse, so the reporter said, but one Mt mly that oin young friend had In some wav become possessed of one of the Princess KKsa's lobes. Again it seined as if one of those splendid Scandinavian women, whom Olive Schreln- er describes as helpers and companions of the men they lov«d, had come back to earth to lend a hand to us in America who are pleading for an opportunity to do our part as factors in human progress. Gerda Sebbeiov's arms were bare almost to the shoulder, and one said a little prayer of gratitude that they were so, for sucli arms one can not see every day, so perfectly molded were lliev and so pinkish- white. and so graceful, whether they simply hung at her sides or wprp crossed, or were used in gesture; all the time they weie their own excuse for being. Gerda Sebbelov is an advance courier of the woman who Is to be -- strong and capable, with a physique fit to bring forth vigorous children, yet not be exhausted thereby; a mind trained to see straight and think clearly, that will quickly discern the relative importance of things and lay stress accordingly; a soul attuned to the highest and sweetest chords in the grand anthem of humanity. The woman Who Is to be will possess every grace and charm of the truly womanly woman of today; but in her face a new beauty will shine forth, that can orily come with freedom and the full realization of herself as that other wing which, Wth .ts partner, is to lift humanity toward the dhine. Miss Sebbelov has undertaken the organization of the northern part of Indiana in the interest of the Woman's Franchise League. The league is affiliated with the State Federation, and we take pleasure in bespeaking for this young foreigner the friendly consideration of club sisters everywhere. + -I- + The General Federation Bulletin, which has recently removed from Troy to 25 West Forty-second stteet, New jfork city, has also changed its name to the General Fedeiation Magazine and celeb! ates these two changes in a new dress for the February issue. Tile magazine is larger and the covp^r is a rather attractive brownish- drab, 'with a conventional design embodying a reproduction of the figures of th6 federation pin. The price is the same and it contains much excellent matter, particularly the outlines of the departments of work. The contributipn editor, Mrs. Philip N. Moore, gives her ideas as to what the General Federation organ should be, and others are invited to offer suggestions along this linp, for the present magazine does not assume to be the nnal word on this subject. The national organization really want to issue a magazine that shall appeal lo every club- woman in the United States, so as to-bf indispensable to them, so if any of our bright Indiana women have ideas, along this line pray send them on at once. Ihey may be exactly what is needed to produce perfection^ + 4- /V\jvjT AD" IN THE STAR i« A "WANT AD" IN THE HOMR apace, and although no outline of program can be given out for (tome time, yet enough leaks out to make us sure that it will be the bes.t council by far that has yet been held. Mrs. W. B. Andrews, chairman of the local committee and" also a member of thV board o'f directors,, writes that the District of Columbia clubs are enthusiast!** over the prospect and that Maryland, Virginia and Delaware have all asked to assist in the pnteitain- meut of guests. Mis. Kills Logan, president of the Art Club and vice president ot the District of Columbia Federation, is preparing an art evening at the Coicoran Gallery, and the presidents of four other clubs are arranging^ delightful program for the evening at the Congressional Library. One who has been in Washington can close her eyes and see both thosp magnificent buildings, ideal settings for the functions proposed, it is indeed a rare treat that is offered to the club women for next April. . 4- 4- 4- Aug. 2 will be Federation day at Chautauqua,. N. Y., and the official announcement reads; Federation day address, Mrs. Poicy~Pennybacker. It is with peculiar pleasure that Chautauqua welcomes Mrs, Pennybacker back as the president of the General Federation of Women's Clubs. She lias spent; many summers at Chautauqua and has always been interested in the development of the woman's club and in all other activities, of the institution; The announcement of her address on the special day devoted to the woman's federation will make it one of the distinctive features of the 1913 program. She will also givp two talks at the 5 o'clock hours on Tuesday, July 29 and Thursday, Julv 31. Mis. Mmily M. JBlshop will'give an address on "Politics and the Woman Who Spends" at 11 o'clock on Federation day. J + 'I A federation of all thp New Orleans clubs has "· lately been oiganized, with Mrs. IncH Mat-Martin Myers as president. Mrs. Myers is also a member of the press committee of tho general federation, and conducts the Woman's Club page of the New Orleans Item. By the way, the Item lias offefed a piize of $25 to the club woman who prepares the best paper of 500 words on the best and most practical ideas for civic impiovement, the name to 1 be finished before March 1. -!· +' 4- The many friends of Mrs. Edwin A. Knapp, formerly recording' secretary of the Indiana 1 Federation, now of Purkville, Mo., will be pleased to liefir that she' had been offered and has accepted the editorship of the Woman's Club department of the Woman's National Weekly, a paper with a i v p r y large circulation, published at St. Ljouis. Mrs. Knapp will attend the Washington council meeting In April. 4, 4. 4, Club women throughout Indiana were, of course, cheered by the passage in the Senate of Mrs. Uucon's housing bill last Monday afternoon. Mrs. liacon, who had gone to her home in Evansville on Thuisday, leturned to Indianapolis Sunday evening and was present when the measure went through, with a considerable number of prominent club friends, Exp iert ire Home Economics Who M .« Many Addresses Mis. Virginia Claypool Meredith, daughter of the late Austin F. arid Hannah Claypool of Fayette County, though per- Imps most deeply inteiested in household economics and ths desire to help girls to make homemaklng a joy instead of a task, is devoted to her literary club (the Helen Hunf of Cambrige City), and delights .in good books. She also is president of the Cambridge City branch of the Woman's Franchise League. With tho exception of a few years spent in Minnesota, where she filled the chair of homo economics in Carleton College, her whole life has been passed 111 her native state, with the interests of which she is entirely identified. A successful -fanner for years, Mrs. Meredith is a fine business woman, whose advice la sought by many because of her naturally sound judgment and long experience. She was twice president of the old Indiana Union of Literary Clubs and has been prominently identified with the present federation from its inception, having been one of those who shaped the consolidation of the two foimer organizations, Mrs. Meredith Is spending the winter with her foster daughter, Miss Mary Matthews, who has the chair of household economics at Purdue University, but she delivers frequent lectuies before farmers' institutes, and, as stated elsewhere, has recentl^ been elected president of the newly-oiganized Indiana Home Economics Association, who rejoiced with her at the victory. We hear that in the debate one senator asked another: "Do you know what the club women think about this bill?"--to which the other replied,--"No, I don't know any club \gomen." There was a reilection on the club Women of tha't senator's neighborhood, to say nothing of the reilection on him; for the club women should malfe it their business to know their senators and representatives who have such important matters to deal witlv as housing and eight hour bills, and .so forth. The club women have « re,- sponsibihty in these affaiis, even though they are merely "wards of the state." They are educated human beings,' with hearts and consciences,' and their legislators should not be in ignorance as to where'they stand on anv matter of. con beiship will prove adequate in publicity to the valuable bulletins and information now available, + 4-- -I- Club women of Indiana sympathize with tho Entre Nous Club of Osgood on tho deatli of Mrs. K. P. Freeman on Jan. 17. Mrs. Freeman had been president of tho Entro Nous and was one of tho most faithful and efficient members, broadminded and progressive. This club has pledged $100 to the fund for purchasing' a library sito for tho proposed new Cainegie Library to be erected this spring, It was tho -Kntro Nous that · was responsible about a year ago for opening a small libiary In Osgood, from which this laigor movement has grown, ·I \- + The Woman's Study Club of Franklin met with Mrs. J. II. Overstreet last I Tuesday afternoon The study at present is the Greek ago in Old Testament historv, and two well-prepared papers were glxeli by Mrs. A, A. Alexander .nul Mrs. W P. Garshwiler. Tho imnement of the Coiydon club women in tr.vinp to induce the state to purchaso th« old Capitol building and grounds at-Coryduu wan indoised. 4 - 4 - 4 The Woman's Club of Mai ion met Thuisday with Mrs, 'Chailes S. Williams, the members having bwn invited to a 1 o'clock luncheon preceding the regular progiam. Mis. Williams read ti carefully prepared paper on "Light House Huildj- ing," after which Kate Douglas Wiggin's aitiele on Dickons was lead by Mrs. Alice Daniels. Mrs Turner W,Overman then reviewed uiunrticlo fiom tho Ladies' Home Journal on "Substitutes for Schoolbooks." Holl call was responded to by giving interesting current ' even I H. The visiting guests were Mrs. Ralph Bertsche- of Alexandria and Mrs | Bnum of Lebanon. + 4. 4. The Library extension committed of the Indiana Federation, recommends that clubs all over the stale take up tho earetul study of children's literature f o r , the enmilng year. Since our work center^ so largely around the child, and this in so important a phase of his development, , the suggestion IB a wise one. Mis. , Martha g. Goodwin of Brookville is chairman of this committee'. ^ 4. + ' The very latest addition to the State Federation of which wo have heard is the Mexico Music Club of Miami County, the president of which is Mrs. A. L. Tnl- bot, with Vernon Kikonborry as secretary. It is a mixed club, of which we have all too few, composed of busy rural folk, who, says Harriet Henton, our state pi ess chairman, "all belong to well- known country families who have lived in the rich Eel River valley since the time Jefferson Township was first settled --wealthy farmers who arc loyal to tfiolr country homes around the little old classic village of Mexico, and have peace and plenty ;IH their portion." Doesn't this sound Washington Irving-y? It must be a delightful club, and we long to he.ir its fine chorus and its men's and women's quartets, yes, and to attend its banquets. The club was organized in November, 1904, at the home of Mr, and Mrs. L. F. Cox, and has thiity members. The pro- giams include the study of the lives of musicians, readings, Delbarto poslngs, etc. A beautiful concert was given on Jan. 22 at tho home of Mr. and Mrs, Lovl Eikenberry, and last night another was given, in Mexico Hall, for the benefit of the village hidewalk improvement tund. The club is seen to be public-spirited and we are Indeed glad to welcome them to the federation. x Says Miss Henton further: "Another organization which 'does things' is the Criteiion Club of Liberty, of which Mrs. Martha Filer Is president. This club I raised $250 In two 1 months during the past Jiutumn toward a new coliseum for I the city. Tills was done by assessing the members, by selling old papers, having a refreshment stand at a fair which was held and by various other means. This fair Itself was worthy,of notice. It was given to secure a 'safe and sane' 'halloween for (lie young people A minin- 'tnvo street fair was given Indoors with many booths and which was attended by id. · It cera to the community, or that has to do their sense of fun and kept them away with women and children. No state senai-ifiom the loo common 'hoodlum' hallow- 'tor should be able to say that he does een pranks. The club.women of Liberty, not know any club vwomen. We rather in addition, have provided a rcpt room think the senator thought he was saying for the women of the town and a 11- something funny, though, Ibrary for their city. Th£ housing bill has yet to pass the ]$· "The Mrs. Filer befoie referred to is House of Representatives, so that its 'also president of tho Wlnona Lake Worn- fate is not settled, but the atmosphere en's Summer Club, which is making PETTIS DRYGOODS CO* ,ewis comes again to s. you the new ho; their c( '::ivo ))cen assisted in - 'sing by this very able corsH iM ( \ , i . l need no sec.owl im'iin- lion lo a v a i l themselves of Ihe oppor- 1 u n i t y atfJiin presented. Styles fresh from the French Capital Kroin the very center of the universe in (he creation of stylos, come the models of ha Vietoire Corsets. One oi.' the oldest and leading corset manufacturers secures the Parisienne figure lines as t h e y change from lime, to time, and w i t h their une|ualed facilities produce, without import duty, such corsets as o n l y , the well-posted corsetiere can make to order at great expense. We .invite you to an inspection of La Victoire On-sets and suggest that you set aside sufficient time to permit our attending corsetiere, Miss Lewis, to adjust one or two promising models to your figure--only by this means can wo give you our best help in fitting, or show you how beautifully Paiisian are the liguve lines. "" . Valentines Put Cupid to Flight This Year's Crop of Comics Is Too Critical for God of'Love, WE CLEAII AND DYE 49 CIRCLE 49 Cleaners WALTER FIIIERS Mfil n 2440 N»w 2051 WECAtlJBdD.vLltBt Clill«lreri 9 gs in * "Ijovoy dovoy, always trim, "Bunch of peaches, I love you," -It's hero the season for being "nofl." Valentine day comes Friday, and (he valentine eounleis in the downtown stores arc running over with a variety 1 of roimmllo and unromantU- stenUmenlH that would startle Cupid himself ' .Such teims as "peaches," "old sweeter," honoy buuoh." "kitten," "you hollft.V-COH.tpd jlOJV ".MWftatln," n f l r l "Oil, pring Term OpenL #, Saturday, February 15, 2:30 P. M. »2t* MISS MAE E. BERRY in charge prceefnng Valentino day IN one of th amii"i)n' flpm-dttv H tho your, ClerkH In Is clearer and there is less danger there, we hear. 4- 4 + Mrs. W. E. Miller of. South Bund is preparations for entertaining the twolfth district club convention this year. The meeting will bo merged Into an affair of state-wide impoitanee, for which Mr. 1 }. its passage, and indefatigable in her efforts. She attends every session, and lias made many converts to her ideas. . Mrs. S. C. Stimson of Torre Haute Is another pretty regular attendant and has been of great help to *Mi:s. Bacon especially, as -has Mrs. Pool, also of Terro Haute, whose husband was a member of the last , legislative assembly nnd a staunch supporter of housing reform. 4 - 4 - 4 - Anothef Parent-Teacher Club has been organized in Fort Wayne, in connection With the Hoagland School. There was an attendance of more than 100, and Mi's. Redding was elected president,. Mis. Olaf Guldlln spoke to the Parent-Teacher Club of the James H. Bmart School on Friday about new phases of education in other American cities. Mrs. Guldlin.also spoke at the -Hamilton School last- 1 week still here worktaB for h w c t e n t hour Filor has already secured many speakers aw for wortdiK women honeful too of of renown. Those summer meetings at " U ' wl "°TM aro a'TM* 8 *»«««»«»» eventa. The Woman's Social and Benevolent Club of Lyons, which lias met regularh every two'weeks, winter and summer, .foi the last nineteen veais, is looking forward to its birthday celebration, which will bi at the home of Mrs. W. H. Anderson, though the date baa not been sent UK. Six of the charter members still remain, Mrs. Emil Htein, Mrs. Mas Klein, Mrs, C, T. O'Haver, Mrs. Riland Crlis, MIH. Ma.ry Moser and Mrs. Minnio Mullune. The on loods. y To Have Smooth, White f Soft Skin All Winter The Wowion Beautiful.) Does your skin chap or roughen easily in this weather, or become unduly red or blotchy? Let me tell you a quick, easy way to overcome the trouble and keep your complexion beautifully white, smooth and sott the winter long. Just get an 'ounce of ordinary mercolized wax at the nearest drug store and use a little before retiring, sis you would cold cream, Upon arising, remove the coating with sudsy water. The wax, through somo peculiar attribute, flecks off tho rough, discolored or blemished skin. The worn- out cuticle conies off just like dandruff on a diseased scalp, only In almost Invisible particles. Mercollzed wax simply hastens Nature's work. Used as required, it keeps the face constantly free fiom devitalised scarf skin and only the healthy, young-loolting skin is in evidence. It's the best treatment known for weather beaten, aged, muddy, freckled, pimpled and all unbeautiful complexions. Some skins wrinkle easily in winter. There's i,n excellent remedy in a harm- legs wash lotion madd by dissolving 1 o?,. powdered s»xollte In % pint witch huxel. This will n Ickly eradicate every lino.-- Adveitisement. Dr. Krebs's lecture course given/ under the auspices of the Fjirt Wayne Woman's League has begun, with an attendance quite as large as that of Prof. S. H. Claik of the University of Chicago. Dr. Krebs's talks are along the lino of child training, and lie is a most magnetic speaker, witty and stimulating, too, with a wonderful command of language Course tickets are $1.50 each, single tickets 50 cents; there are six lectures in the course. ^4- 4- 4- On last Monday the Woman's Reading Club of Fort Wayne met at the home of Miss Kate McDougall, the guest of honor being Mrs. E. B. Hohboek of Wabash, who read a paper on "The Unconscious Changes of Character." It was reciprocity day, a day that Is becoming more and more popular all over the state, and all presidents of clubs or organizations affiliated with the Woman's League were Invited as guests of the Heading Club. Mis. Rohbock was the guest of Mrs. I. N. Taylor while in Fort Wayne. 4- -I- 4 Acting upon tho advice of Dr. Martha Griffith, late chairman of tho health committee of the State Federation, that everv club have one or two meetings (Jurlng the year to discuss health topics, the Athenaeum of Evansville listened to Dr. Hirartf M. Baker* at its last meeting, who spoke on "Neurasthenia." An interesting discussion followed. The meeting was at the home of Miss Carolyne Sampson of Upper First street,, who as Federation secretary of the Athenaeum, read an Instructive letter from Mrs. McWhlrter regarding Federation activities for 1SU3. The Athenaeum is composed of twenty teachers and ex-teachers, who are deeply Interested In a teachers' pension, which was also discussed that afternoon. + -|- 4- The Indiana Home Economics Association was organised Jan. 17 by the women In attendance at the farmers' short course at Purdue Unlveisity. The alms as stated in the constitution are to promote iv general knowledge of homo economics to In Ing Into affiliation the home economic, organizations of the state and to secure the teaching of home econqmtcs in the public- schools. Any citizen of the state is eligible to membership, as In any society or Club having for its object the Interests of the home. The officers elected were; President. Mis. Virginia C. Meredith of Cambridge Citv; vice president, Mrs. Flora M. MoekH of Parker; secretary- treasurer.' Mrs. Lewis Taylor of New- burcch. These officers, with G. I, Christie, head of the agricultural extension work, and Miss Mary Matthews, head of the home economic department at Purdue University, constitute the executive committee, Severn! hundred farm women were In attendance nnd (In nggi'eo- sive Interest In the educntton that bears' on home-making was in evidence. A resolution was adopted asking an appropriation of $100,000 from the General Assembly to, provide stud equip a building at Purdue ndapted to tho modern methods of teaching home economics, Another resolution adopted asked the Legislature to consider favorably Mm Albion Fellows Bacon's housing bill and enact a law that would protect health and promote morality. The executive committee is greatly encouraged by the large etiiollment of members already Heeurec) and hopes to enlist many women throughout the state. Tho annual foe of 25 cento with a Iwgs mom- wtiu y viu^yr ium mip. iviimui 1 muiuuit'. i Jit,' club Is this year studying "Our Island Possessions." f 4- 4- Tlie Woman's Literary Club of Klwood, at the annual business meeting the last week in January, decided upon a program foi 1PJ3-1914 dealing witli questions of civic betterment, and chose as a program committee · Mrs. A. D. Moffett, Mrs. Charles G. Dick and Mrs.- J. L, Clauser, The newiv elected officers are: President, Mis. D. H. Carleton; vice president, Mrs. Arminda J. Reynolds; secretary, Mrs. A. W. McCartv; treasurer, Mrs. · Virginia Jones. Medical inspection in the schools and the housing law have lately been discussed in,tho club. 4 - 4 - 4 The Cosmopolitan Club of Greenfield entertained all the other club members) of the city and their husbands at the Public Library Thursday evening, Jan. 20. A reception was held from 8 to 8:30 in the spacious reception hull of the LJbnuy, after which the guests, more than 200 In number, were Invited to the auditorium to enloy a lecture on\ "The Oak and the Vine," a discussion" of the Feminist movement, by Dr. M. II. Llehliter of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, Baltimore. The Cosmopolitan Club Is one of the oldest clubs of the city. Fog many years they have followed the various ehatitauqua courses and thlM year they are enjoying a course of study In Euiopean history, literature and art. Their text-books are ·"Social Progress of- Contemporary Iflu- rope," "Mornings With Masters of French Art," "The Spirit of French Letters" and "Home Life In Germany." This club, though organised specifically for literary purposes, is cordially respoh- sive to all calls for social service. Problems of local civic Improvement and the various movements for-socia! uplift In the city and tho state are discussed by the club, which co-operates heartily i'n all federated movements for practical Rocinl welfare. At a recent meeting the club passed a resolution indorsing Mrs. Bacon's "housing bill," and wrote to their representative in /the present Legislature urging him to use his voice and vote In favor of this bill. + The last meeting of tho Saturday Club of Pendleton was an open day at the home of Miss Elizabeth Lantn. Verdi's "II Trovatoie" was the first subject, and the story was read by Mrs. Bessie Ireland, after which she and Mrs. Emma Crossloy played (he entire selection, closing with, the anvil chorus. The famous misere and prison song were Hung by Mrs. Phipps nnd Mrs. Crossley, accompanied by a quartet. The story of Peer Gynt was read by Mrs. Louise Swain, illustrated by Mis. Fay Lewie, Mrs. Bessie Ireland and Mrs. Crossley. Miss Maud Keftner rendered two numbers, "Far Across the Deseit Lands" and "In a Garden," accompanied, by Miss Bertha Dorste. 4- f 4- The Vlneemies Fortnightly Club hold Its regular meeting on Wednesday afternoon, Feb. f, at the homo of Mn, Albert Sheparfl. The progiarn opened with two musical numbers finely executed by Mrs. Justus Henkes entitled, "The Chase" by Rhelnbereer, and "r,a Fileuse" by Joachim Raff. Tho feature of the aftetnoon was n conversation by Miss Katherino I). Mellvalne, which she, called "The (fate; of Dreams," This was a vivid and interesting dl^en^ion of that most excel lent of American Institutions -Ellis Island --which opens the gate to a new woild dreamed of longinsfly by thousands of aliens. She concluded by reading a poem by Ladv Dilferln called, "Lament of the Iiish Emigrant." The program closed with a little, gem by Cari'le Jaeobi liond, entitled, "tn a Foreign Land," sum; In n most gracious manner by Mra. T, F. JPfllfrey. i you kid!" have been worked overtime this Reason by tho pining jioets and artists who have concocted tho latest as- Kortmontq of valentine sentiments. Although there in n great variety of 'soft" and endearing terms in thi 1 valentines, . t h e r e lias been displayed MI unusual amount if haul hoartedncHH in writing the erse?) for the ludicrous comic vnl- ··ntliiPH. The Invor- le term that has een utilized by the oinlc artists is 'boob." They portiuy n ,lde assortment of 'boobs." They have irawn "the booli- .loso boob," "tho boob," and one valentine even goes «o far as to depict "a booby boob, which is supposed to be, of course, the height of "boobyism," The coming V u l - entlne day promises a hard time and many angry moments for the "boob, and the nmri-who objects to being called such a name might an well leave town and give no forwarding address for hw mall If he expects to escape. The valentine verses this year have mixed love and the word "boob" Into i peculiar omelet of .sentiment, ' One of the chief adornments of tho c nic valentines is a type of red IIOHC-- kind, that IH possesed by tiie peiMoris o have had long nnd frequent commu- n alions with concentrated extracts n de from corn, t y e and barley. One v uld think that the printers of valen- s had M -corneii on all tho red ink h irn paint in the country from Clio r the red noses In this year's 'cntineH. ' ' alers declare that the week hoi's f a m i l y , One dealer decln HcntlrncTilH will HOOII V HtOI'fflT l iay I hey delight In working at tho valentine counloi'M on account of the n u - meioiiH rldlculoiiH KJvperiencfjH (hoy nncotuiler, Tlmy meel the love-Hick HW.iln, t h e yoi|iig woman who IH "Hnndlng Henry her Ih'Hl proof of d e - votion," the old bachelor, who up- priuiclies t h e counter i egret fully and bashfully, and the woman In seim-h of a comic, valentine, Dm I will arouse wrath In 'a neigh- Accordion and Knife MESS PIA1T1NGS- RucbingB nnd PinkingB. CLO'lILCOVklll'I) JjinTONti MAHU IN AU, mm Page's keerdion Dress P.'aitingfo. 3«H Munumcnt Place. $350 Slightly UsedPiano H that iiffeelloliute, be a tiling of tho past on Valentine's day. Hi' mild Unit the "comics" a i r "more in demand and expressed the belh'f Hint the nlothod of obHeivatlng the old-limn Valentine day will noon bo (i t i l i n g of- the past. SEES SNOW FQRlRBST TIME. Australian Student Wonders at "Peculiar White Stuff." CHICAGO, Feb. V-Whon H. G. Tovny of Melbourne, Atislialln, alighted from a train hero and started for (i theological IiiHlltute, wheie ho In lo ntudy, peculiar white (lakes bunked upon tho brim (if his straw hat and exceedingly cold water seeped through hltt white canvoH HhocH. "Oh," Tovoy cried, as he hastened inio the office of the Htmool, "Hiich a pocnllaV while stuff in tailing Irom (lie cloudH. I wonder Jf I could pick II up?". Ho never hud mien BIIOW and had no clear Idea, of v -t it was. Terms to Suit Ison Piano i 134 Inist New York Street Cable-Nelson Piano Company t * J y f l U ..j,* 1kT^._. V.,-..!.. C1J.J. -- -.J, SUCCESSFUL fARMER TO WED. Japaneoe Makes Fortune by Tilling Colorado Soil. FOHT LUPTON, Col., Feb. 8. -That Japanese* ruiiko nuceewifui furrnei'H hiui been demonstrated in tho Fort Luyton d l H l i f c t tills seuKon by Y, Takakl, who operated a farm of 320 aereti, which ho rented from Churiea Kuentuman, ilnd ' made si; much monoy that ho has decided to go In Japan noon lo got a Httio ^Ii-j, whom he lofi behind there, and bring her back to America UB b i n - bride, Takaki planted 150 acres of bnotM, "oily acres of Hinull grain, eighty uercri of alfalfa, tort acres of cabbago mid knit teams busy during the. Hummer with term m«n employed. Tho i cmuindoi' tho land Is In grass pasture " , Ho is now feeding thiee carloads of!', Hlippp, which he expeelH to vo ffittenad within (i few weeks, after l«-h he Will · leave for Japan. Of TheJBest Valentine Yes, everyone is sending REAL FLOWERS Violets--To your best girl Box Spring Flowers - To the wife. Amlin or Other Flowering Plant -for Mw '· » r . \tv s» IPM 0Ci i IVE»co'"-. -

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