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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1910)
afc,4 ,.. H
YOUNG GIRLS OF TO-DAY
ftules of Outdance Tar Lest Strln-
sent than They Were a Gen
OUR ETIQUETTE IS CHi-jVQINQ
Dining- with Young Men, Shopping
and AttendtngyBachelora EnUr-
"With possible dlsaent from a few
conservatives It seems to be under
stood that young American women
moving In good society have now mora
freedom In their association with the
other sex than did their mothers, and
one of these mothers In commenting
on the set ot rules drawn up by educa
tors for the young women of Japan
sjovernlng their relations with the
male sex remarked that they were not
unlike the rules governing the conduct
tinder similar circumstances of any
will brought up American girl, says
av writer In the New York Sun.
"It may have been that way once,"
aald her friend. "Present-day rules
are far less prohibitory. Take for In
stance that cautioning against com
municating directly with a man and
advising "Don't open yourselves let
ter which you hare received from a
stranger.' I remember quite well when
la any well-regulated New York fam
ily a young daughter was expected to
nhow a letter received from a young
man to her mother or chaperon at
cue, and It was quite correct tor
mothers to open their young daugh
"Wouldn't Opn Danahter'a llera.
"Were I to open my daughter's let
ters she would be simply furious. I
admit, and I should consider It a great
bore to be obliged to read all the notes
he gets from young men." said the
'woman who had first spoken. "At
Newport last summer occasionally I
-would find my daughter absent on a
motor or a yachting party with Inti
mate friends or off to play tennis or
look at a ball game without saying as
much as "by your leave. and In every
case It was all right Naturally there
-were young men In the party or young
men joined the party, but Invariably
'married, women, chaperons were in
cluded, so I saw no particular reason
-why I should have been consulted.
"An Introduction to a young man at
aa entertainment In a private house Is
considered a guaranty that he is a
proper person to know. Calling there
fore some morning thereafter on a
young woman and asking her to go
to the tennis courts or golf links for
game, the young woman, If she
pleases, consents, without consulting
"There has been a noticeable relaxing
tn recent yearn. It is said, of the once
atrlngent rule against two young per
sons of opposite sex driving together
-without a chaperon a rule which at
no time applied even to engaged cou
ples. The actions of a popular young
daughter of a certain exceedingly gay
and popular matron of Newport and
other resorts had something to do
with It. The girl, in her dubutante
year and months before her engage
ment to one of the wealthiest young
met! in the country was announced
really shocked some of her mother's
friends by flying past In the young
man's dogcart or runabout, tbo two
laughing like children and evidently
enjoying themselves hugely.
"A generation ago there waa no need
-for rules relating to visiting bachelor
quarters, for the reason that few bach
elors then entertained In quarters
equipped with tea table and other stu--Ho
appurtenances, whereas now bach
elors' entertainments are considered
among the plersantest In the summer
program. It goes without saying that
these affairs are always chaperoned,
even If the chaperons are more apt to
"be very young than very old matrons.
Jn this respect some of us mothers see
room for Improvement"
WHJTECHAPEI.'S SUNDAY NIOHT.
Condon' IMfr-llarf Seo Doa and Man
.Klght lu Stininir Almuapliere.
"Wfcero shall we gr I queried, aa
wro turned out of tho gates. "Wfaito
chapel," responded the poet, laconic
ally. "But we liave been to Wonder
land," I remonstrated. "I know, but
3 have found a new place," said ho;
-wait oAd eoe." So after due time
arpent In "tubing" add Jolting over un
even streots Jn a motor tms wo finally
landed In tho Whitecbapol road, and
llvod into one of tbo narrow, dark
etreoU leading off it, says a writer in
tho London Dally Mail. On a Sunday
morning tho Wring fairs, virtually
slave markets, are in full awing, end
tho aelghboi'hood la crowded with ev
ry type of humanity that cosmopoli
tes Leadoa can show, from the gold-
earrtnged Jew. to Icara and
Chlueeo, but at dusk It Is almost d-.
sorted. Wo finally turned down a'
blind alley, so narrow that only the
merest strip of ornnlng sky showed
between -the 'high blank walls. On the
right-hand side at the end ot a dingy
doorway wo entered a flagged court
yard surrounded on the sides by high
drab-colored buildings. The poet
knocked at the door, which was open
ed by n tall Jow, with red hair, who
r barred It after us, and pointed with
out a word to the uncurpctcd nnd
dirty stairs. At the top a green cur
tain, much fadod, screened tho view,
and It was not raised until wo had
propitiated with a florin an old ha
who waited for us.
She uihored us Into n long room
lighted at tho sides with oil lamp,
wbllo from tho roof hung a diamond
shaped frame on which were stuck
All round, rlslns,
, ZTnI L. I' , . .
wooden benches, on which lolled and
In some cases lay, the most extmor-
dlnary assortment of humanity; great
hulking Jows, red-faced bargees, dap -
hMin, m. in ,tM. T ifs
per-looktng men In cloth caps, with I
tho appearance ot pickpockets all tht
types which ono meets In an expedi
tion through WhttechApel were repre
sented In tact.
The sport had already begun; an
enormous brlndle bulldog waa tearim
the lite out ot a white one to nn ac-
eornpantment of shrieks and oaths. We
settled ourselves where we were least Pat Could yer give a man a Job,
noticeable while refreshments were yer honor? Ilarber Well, you can re
brought round In the shape of Jellied paint this polo for mo? Iat Do Jabers,
eels, weird and knthtomo concoctions' I can, tor, If you'll tell me where to
In tin canisters, baked potatoes and huy the striped paint Punch,
fried oddments of penetrating odor "You say you are In love with Miss
A dirty-faced man stepped Into the llaggsr "I sure am." "Hut 1 can't
arena. "Jim IWtewi aad Blacky see anything attractive about her."
Smith, for two quid," he announced, "Neither can I seo It. Hut ll'a In the
and barely made his exit before twe bank all right." Clovoland Leader,
hideously battered 1 men. nakcl to the Tne Nght NuricM lnRt mtll,.
I? Hfro "T0 7 "!?Ke . e,M that " Promised to
aH semblance to humanity with flsU fBdt T,18 D NnrMNol yet. Tho
- f "I1' u . " ""? W'th'N'ht Nurse-Then I guess tho patient
out the slightest regard either for , T9 tnrou,h lho nlgbt.-chlcago
Marquis of Queensbury rule or or Tribune,
dlnary fair play. ... ,. ... . ,
I After all, there only one thing
SOME MASIUED MEDITATIONS.
By Clarence L. Cullen.
Doesn't that new "sweep'
coiffure which women are
I0VL8 r" ofMaweeacatuIiPllcant-No. small; smallest In tho
onthobeachT country. St. Peter-Pick out your
Another way ot being tn bad is when J harp Epoch
your wife announces that she's jlck Th, 1B, i0n hef hftd n
and tired of housekeeping Just abou ! Mnt B,0 n, f , h ck
two day. after you ve made the final lh whch ha WM u ,ihed
payment on the Installment furniture Aft Mmo d , he returned" ,
ome women s wea or Deing "reauyj
loved" by a husband Is to have htm
grab her photograph and plant an ec
static kiss on lt every time he paMM
by the mantelpiece on which the plo
Somo runaway wives are so used tc
having their spineless husbands come
sailing after them that they oun't
even have to consult the time tables
to figure out the trains on which
Dy the time a "good fellow" girl be
gins to notice that her men frlendi
lift their hats to her In a perfunctory
sort ot way, as If they'd Just as lief
forget to lift 'em as not, she'a begin
ning to be pasiee.
Some women's Idea of cheering their
husbands up after they've endured a
hard wallop is to squeak: "Well. 1
told you you'd regret It If you didn't
take my advice! now, didn't I? An
swer me, didn't IT'
Why is It that the woman who, after
spats, always Is pocking up to "leavo"
her husband "forever," Infallibly be
gins the packing by wrapping the 9S
cent kitchen clock In a Turkish towel
and tossing it Into her trunkT
Did yox ever sit behind a woman at
the theater who waited until the cur
tain was actually rising before she re
moved her hat, atul who, after remov
ing it, shot you a would-be withering
look, so much as to say; "Well, I've
staked yot to a measly twenty minute
of stewing, haven't IV
IltrTaranc lu Tlma,
When lt Is noon at any given place
It Is similarly noon at all other polnu
having the same longitudinal meridian,
and the sun is ln Its zenith where
meridian and equator Intersect
For business convenience every fif
teen degrees of longitude evenly divid
ed from Greenwich baa the same time,
being the distance that the earth trav
els ln one hour. In the United States
we have eastern, central, mountain
and Pacific time. Thus when it Is noon
at New York it Is 11 a. m. at Chi
cago, central time; 10 a. m. at Denver,
mountain time, and 9 a. m, at San
Francisco, Pacific time. NJw York
One Foot In lbs Grave,
"You see that strapping, robust
man? When I saw him last night he
bad one foot In tho grave."
"Extraordinary! Who U her
"lie is playing the graved Igger la
Hamlet' at the local theater."
"How often does your car kill n
man?" "Only once, guv'nort" replied
Iho chauffeur. Tlt-Blts.
Poet Did sho think my sonnet was
good? Friend Sho must have. She
didn't bellavo you wrola It Kansas
"I want ono ot tho now spotted face
veils, please." "Yes, madam. Specked,
spattered or snlotchedr' Cleveland
" orJoroJ f a hat sent up
t0 tno hoUM nnd koi, hubl (Q b
lt for ,,.. uld hoJ.. -N ,ov,
' WM returned."
l ..,, . ' . , ...
,rl ChappyThat aw-Mlss Bum.
mora Is a deah girl, doncher know.
Second Chappy You must have been
engaged to her, tool lloston Record
Mr. llenpeck We're going to re
move to the seaside, doctor. Doctor
Uut tho climate may disagree with
your wife. Mr. llenpeck It wouldn't
huet Philadelphia Inquirer.
I absolutely certain In this world." "In
deed. Whatr "That fashion will
never Increase the slie of women's
shoes, aa It does their hats
sleeves." Doston Transcript.
St. Peter (to applicant) What was
your business when on eartht Appli
cant Editor of a newspaper. SL
fAtTif SP jisjii1 Hnn At iAtltaf lit.
Wln a 8gh. "Couldn't find a stick,
mover; but herns a little stone you
might frow at me."
"I can say one thing In favor of
Mr. Peatherly," remarked Mrs. Hen
dricks, the landlady; "he never takes
tbo last piece of bread on the plate.'
-.N-0t docd. Mrs. Hendricks," assent
ed Dumley, cordially, "Feathcrly ain't
quick enough." Ilazar.
"Here. I sayl He a bit more care
ful with that razor; that's the second
time you've cut mo." "Well, well, so It
is; but there! I always deduct a ha'
penny for every cut. Why, It's noth
ing for a man to go out of here having
won fourpenco off me." The Tatler.
Returned Explorer Yes, tho cold
was so Intense at the pole we had to I
be very careful not to pet our dogs.
Miss Youngthlng Indeed! Why was
that? Returned Explorer You see,
'heir tails wore froxen stiff, and If
thoy wagged them they would break
off. Boston Transcript.
Bridget Will ye have your dlnnor
now, eorr, or wait for the missus?
Head of tbo House Where Is your
mistress, HrldgetT Bridget There's
an auction bcyant tho corner, sorr, nn'
she said sho'd stop there for a mln
nlt. Head of the House Have dlnnor
now, Bridget, New York Sun,
Traveler What do you think of the
tariff! Old Farmer What they doln
to It? Traveler Why, haven't you
read tbo papers? Old Parmer Wull,
I used to, but 'bout a year ago I stopt
'em off. They got to be too frlvollng
for me. Since then I've been took up
reading a book. New York Sun.
Willy You see, it was this way.
They were all three so dead in love
with her, and all so eligible, that to
settle the matter she agreed to marry
the one who 'could guess the nearest to
her age. Arthur And did she? Willy
I don't know, I know that sha mar
ried the one who guessed the lowest
Life. "It makes you look small," said tho
saleslady to the elephantine woman
who was trying on a bat. Soldi "It
makes you look plump," sho said to
the cold, attenuated damsel. Soldi
"It makes you look young," she said to
the falr-fat-and-forty female. Sold!
"It makes you Took older," sho said to
tho slate-andsums miss. Bold! "It
makes you look short," she said to tho
lamp-post lady, Sold! "It brings out
your color," she said to the feminine
ghost. Bold! And ot course all tha
hats were exactly alike. The Sketch,
I 1 2yyr-Tf J,r
Wash three medlum-slied polnloes
and steam until lender Peel and cut
Into one-fourth liu'h cubes. Add one
cup of celery, chopped fine, one table
spoonful each of salt, celery salt and
grated onion nnd tho whites of three
hnrdbollod eggs chopped line. Mash
tho three hnrd-bollcd olks, add three
tnblespoonfuls of lomoti Juice and two
of olive oil; bent until smooth Pour
this over the salad, (larulih with
either lettuce or parsley.
Wash tho berries nnd sprinkle thick
ly with granulated sugar. Kill a deep
pasty-llhrd pie plate with the sweet
ened fruit and tit on an upper crust.
Before baking, cut a strip ot clean
muslin Into a two-Inch baud, and pin
It securely around tho pie at the place
where tho upper and lower crusts Join.
This will prevent the escape ot the
Juice, Hake the plo. nnd, when done,
remove the strip ot muslin.
Take a pint of silted flour, sift Into
it two tcaspoonfuls of baking powder
and rub through It a dessertspoonful
of butter, add a saltspoonful of salt,
two eggs chopped light, two tablespoon-
fuls of sugar and three-qusrtors ot a
cupful of rich milk; beat all to a light
batter; strip bananas, cut four length-
wise, dip la the batter and fry. Half
in recipe will be sufllclent for a
breakfast ot five persons.
IUr Itrulk nllh tUrltr.
Procure a portion of the shin of beot
and have tho bono split by tho butoher.
IMt It over, on a slow fire, well cov
ered with colj water. After cooking
gently for one hour add salt and pep-
per with a bouquet of hero, tied In
bit of cloth, by which It may be lifted
before serving. Throw In a couple of
Ublespoontuls of barley and boll for
about one more hour, skim carefully
Pol lat Udt ApiatlalH.
The cross ribs, by the addition o.'.
one-halt a bay leaf, six cloves, a little ,ho W(alwan, ,d, ln, nJu.lrfti do
parsley and celery added while cook- on ,,, , ,hl. counlry
Ing. will give a delicious flavor and. ,hB wB, . ,907.s ,ud lurned ,t
convert a cheap pot roast Into a luxu-1 Mtwd wlh lho mUwl ot ..,
rlous tidbit It onions are not object- .. wu, clo,,nC ot ,,, Mll
edto add afew slices When the meat nM M(, ,, of railroad
Is tender these flavoring Ingre. lenU con,trucl,0n, many of the recently ar
should be strained out of the Juices r,Ycd ,mmtKranl. who had been per
before tho sauco Is made.
Remove the stones from a hah
Dound of atiiwed nrune and ehon the
prunes flno. Add to them a half- Among thoso who havo watched the
pound of English walnut meals, nlw'ebb and flow of this Immigrant tide,
chopped fine. Heat the whites of fivo'and who many ttmee has made him
eggs very light add powdered sugar self a part of It w be might wller
to taste, and whip Into them the nuts understand Its meaning, Is Dr Kdwr'
and prunes. Hake Immediately In a A. Stelner, professor of applied Chris
pudding dish In a hot oven. Berve lUnlty In Orlnnsll Coll.ge. Iowa, and
with cream. author of "On the Trail of the Iminl-
grant." "The Mediator and "Tolstoy,
Cmam Taru. iho Man and His Message."
Have ready two cupfuls of gooa Dr. Stelner Is In no sense ot the
strong coffee, sweeten to taste, thon word a statistician, though In his book
mix In a little flour and about halt a ' are a few tables showing the Increase
cupful of cream, together with tho and decrease of Immigration from
yolks of threo well-beaten eggs; boll European countries. He Is too Intense-
thls for thirty minute and keep stir
ring continually, then pour Into patty
pans lined with good puff posts and
Season two cupfuls of hot mashoa
potatoes with butter, salt and peppor;
when cold, whip two beaten eggs, a
cupiui or m.iic. ami. hi or an. a nan
cupful of flour that has been twice
sifted through n teaspoonful of biking
powder; mix well, and bake as you
would griddle cakes.
Kro.. HI., l-uddlna.
m- - i .iii. ..i.i ..t.i
spoonful, ric, and three tablespoon-'
fuls sugar, and boll until It Is reduced
to a thick cream; cool and freeze;
when partly froxen add one pint cream
and a wlno glassful sherry or white
wlno; continue freezing until solid.
Wash clean, peel and cut them Into
a T-Atinrf or ovbJ form- mil tham Into
a largo saucepun of cold soiled wator.
Boll until they become tender. When
done drain them and servo with
whito sauce or melted butter.
Take two slices of bread, toast nice
ly on both aides and spread with but
ter; thon fry one or two eggs and put
botween the bread.
Houaahold auaaeallaua. I
Doll vinegar In the fish skillet or pau
to destroy tho fish odor.
Comforts and quilts should be dried
In a good stiff breeze, so that they may
be as light and fluffy as when now,
A spoonful of oxgall to a gallon ot
water will set the colors of almost any
goods soaked in It previous to washing
WG iatoamVy'l data
In 1907. the year of the financial de
pression, tho tide ot Immigration from
Houthern and Southeastern Kuropo
had attained such strength and vol
urns that almost every editorial writer
In the country felt called upon, more
or less often, to dilate upon what this
Influx ot strange peoples would mean
not only to themselves but to tho re
public, from Italy and Austria-Hungary
the protest was especially loud,
for-stern figures showed that during
the year Austria-Hungary had lost by
Immigration tc the United State Jls
4&1 ot Its people, while Italy was re
duced by more than a quarter of a
"Ptl sMtii! aM mnvmn( frnrit OlS
M ,,, for
, . ,.. wnl ,f.
,', . . ,.,,,.. .-u u
most ot all, for the men who left were
his laborers. Tholr passing reduced
his supply of available labor, Increas
ed the wages of those who wsre left
-"! " h1' "rr,1 ltud o
approaching Independence, so he
""'"rally enough cried out against
migration, declaring that America
! robbing lho European nations ot
"If strongest. Itavlng the aged, the
.women and the children.
Frightened by tho protest, Austria-
Hungary passed drastlo emigration
laws under which It will henceforth
tut harder for the tiODUIace to SCSM
H ,.lnr an.l arvlra. lint avan
,,. Ih . .... ,.,, . ,... . .,m
forming the coarser, cruder tasks re
quired by the Industrial development
of the country returned to their native
ly Interested In his fellow man, too
keenly nllvo to his humanity, to re-
duco him to arithmetical terms, nvery
ono of the millions who havo come
to this country Is to him an Indi
vidual, He says of himself In this
. fc, ' .,, rcc0RnW
' .... n, r.iii,
no barriers of
llglon between myself
Dd ' other huma jng that needs
, h , kow Mmolhli.g
ftbm)t ,,, bflnKi. , know nmMe,
, m r&c nnd ,noro na,onnmM.
d , htvo d(KOvered that when one
breaks through tho strange speech
ut.ll. m nttmn AnarAfi.a- whan nn
" ".:""-" .I --. r,.."." IV.
ICIOioa uiio a v iu .... ........... .....
.T" " '"; Z
"""' "' "" "" . "" Tj "nnT ,:
formed or deformedone will find In
every human being a kinsman."
I Dr. Stelner Is not tho first wise man
to declare that nothing human Is for
eign to him, but his ability to sympa
thetically Interpret tho Ideas of those
who are Isolated by racial, religious
social limitations makes his
'"lM of u,e various Immigrants
nra no "" "'"v ,' "u, ",,ow" ""
dally Interesting. It also makes his
conclusions worthy of respectful con
sideration even by those not In entire
accord with him.
"What does the returning Immigrant
tako back besides celluloid collars,
brass-bound trunks, gold filling In his
teeth and American shoes on his foot?
All of theso Dr. Stelner notes, but he
.iinrn not as evidences of innrn
m prosperity. Thoy nro sym-
loU t0 htra of )fo on a ,shor l))an,i
missionary who had tolled In Africa
among a peculiarly primitive people
said that ho could Implant no spiritual
aspiration In tho hearts of the sav-
8 because thoy had no desire for
"r material thing. It was not unW
he had taught them lo value ami it.
sire a wash ,vl Hint he rmild dtij
anything lu tliulr minds on whirl) to
hang his teachings, The divine i.
content of the poets may have lis ori
gin In the desire for shoes, for niMt,
for bread, for bettor clothing, for mors
clothing, Posseiuod by (Iiom deilrei
men are led to exert themsalve, to Ka
rorth to new lauds, to work, In lurq
now ways, new manners, to enlarge
their lives nnd to broaden beyoaj
measurement that of the generation!
who follow them Ho the returned im
migrant takes back (o his native Unit
morn than the money he has ernd.
He takes back the desire to work,
greater respect for himself and for hit
wife, a quickened morn! sense nj
some knowledge ns tn the need of frath
air In his sleeping rooms.
Dr. Stelner Is ronfidsnt that It
America does liar part the Immigrant!
from southern Europe will not t
serious menace, Home of the argu
ments advanced against their dur
ability he answers. Their mobility n
compared with the Immigrants from
northern Europe, their movtinenl back
to their old home during the parlol
of economte distress, he Interprets si
an advantage to this country Cr
talnly distress would have been wldir
spread hM the unemployed thousand!
remained here Their sending sav
ings back to Italy, where the govern
ment safeguard their money tn pottal
savings banks, he regards m Justin
able Inasmuch as this governtntnt
offers no similar Institution,
It Is the spirit of Washington sn4
Lincoln, the true American spirit la
Its finest manifestation, In which Dr
Stelner believes, He has faith thtl
this spirit can take the crowding allts
host and breathn Into It the life of t
nobler manhood and womanhood,
that the Immigrant will become In th
next generation, If not In this what
soever America wills that he may be
come. Rrlnalna laa U" llama.
Imbel had been making heroic e.
forU to get on with the boy who had
recently moved In hext door and who
wanted the lion's share of nverythlnc
"If we're going to play together, Hilly
Bond," she finally announced, firmly,
being at tho end of endurance, "you've
Just got to be more generous. Mother
saya wo're all got to be generous to
"What's gen'rousr demanded Illllf
"Why, It's giving some of what
you'vo got to the other one," and Ie-v
bel began eloquently to expound the
doctrine. "If I've got two nice, Jointed
dolls, V you haven't ft single one, I'J
give you one of mine If you wanted It,
an' that would bo generous."
"Huh!" commented Hilly Bond
"Or If I had two bo-ullful Shetland
ponies" Isabel began to draw on the
Imagination "and you didn't have
any, I'd givo you one. And It you had
two loveJy automobiles, you'd give one
to me, and"
"And It you had two fox terrier
pups" the Instructed began now to
show real Intorctt -"nnd I didn't have
any dog at all. you'd glva me the one
with the yellow Kt on "
"No, I wouldn't," Interrupted the In
structor, with an emphasis borrowed
from the Impact of fact, "'cause I've
got 'em, nn' you'd be Just mean
enough, Billy Bond, to ask!"
"The Into Frederick Burlon was the
world's foremost authority on tha
American Indian," said a Yale ethnol
ogist "Burton was almost alone In
his field. There nre, you know, so few
students ot Indian lore. He said to me
once, with a vexod laugh, that he
found It qutta as Impossible to discuss
the Indian with people as a Boston
critic found it to discuss poetry with
the girl ho took down to dinner The
girl was very pretty. Leaning hsr
dimpled olbows on the table, sho said
to the critic;
"'And what Is your lecture to tie
"'I shall lecture on Keats,' he re
plied. '"Oh, proftwsor,' sho gushed, 'what
"I went to tha spiritualistic seance
to find out If I had a shout nt a
chance ot getting the sealskin coat I
"Dear met Would you bo satlxflbd
with nothing more material for a coat
than a spirit wrap?" Baltimore Amer
ican. llovenga la not nearly at sweet e
paopla think It la.