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Cattaraugus times. (Cattaraugus, Cattaraugus County, N.Y.) 189?-1976, December 03, 1903, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92062100/1903-12-03/ed-1/seq-7/


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me Physique of Our Grandmothers By LADY FORBES, - •joolnent English Society Woman and Authoress. £ CANNOT nowadays open a newspaper without hearing of some department of athletics in which women have 5 taken part. The pictures published of .women's hockey teams ar e as numcrous as those men's cricket televens. Woman carry off golf and lawiutennis cham- Monships, perform amazing feats of pedestrianism, ride \bicycles for unusual distances at unbroken records of ! ^ swim, shoot, fish, farther, faster, better, or at any rate as far, as fast, as well as most male competitors. There is even a club in London where women give exhi- bitions of their athletic skill. The twentieth century woman has therefore passed intoYproverb of strength and activity \an English , girl of eleven stone two and five her dancing slippers she moftly despises so feeble an ex- it 81 '\L^ng) So it has become the habit to compare her with Smother to the latter's disadvantage. . : v ST dmamma was a poor creature, ^a soft, drooping thing that ITtthe sight of a mouse and fainted at that of a cow; that ex- L«La!\ on all occasions and was always blushing; T;hat wrote Ihad and expressed herself in precise English. She scarcely decov^ L r the known globe. She became crimson at the mere men- not ma,] '¡T > s net her garments, far less put them on for bicycling or ' . fritndj| : band ì r what lay beyond her garden gate, far less traveled by herself climbing purposes. She hardly went for a walk, let alone ¡»country tramp. She shrieked at the sight of a gun, and noth- Pd have persuaded her to touch the \nasty thing.\ I think she i u have disapproved of her descendant quite as markedly as her «dam despises her. , . . . . * \Jmodern women would pause to use their brains (so far superior P -^grandmamma's, with her few dull books, her slight culture and ku , ^¡opportunities of sharpening heir wits against those of other ¡TTthev would see that they have less cause than they suppose for Utir nnJLj-inj; her as -they do—She can meet them on their own ground aland justify her existence as a link in their pedigree. She was nfronujM ,¿\wilted no doubt, but more wise. She could not play rough appS «sand take violent exercise, but she could bear more inconven- expo* fctedium and actual suffering with more fortitude than her.de- pendants. And, on the whole, she was not a failure in the chief field in at q «manhood's successes, i U thek nam« nil to mm MB had OH heraldf not Travel Light By KATHERINE POPE, Author of ''Letters of a Happy Poor Woman. HY strive so for the encumbrances of accumulations? Men sweat and toil and grow old, Women give up precious leisure and likewise grow old, in the pursuit of Things. And then when the Things are once obtained, their tyranny continues—they must be taken care of. „ Of course, we would not advocate thriftlessness or decry possessions that make for reasonable comfort and refinement; it is the thousand-and-one trifles with which people are wont to load themselves we refer to when speaking of the encumbrances \of accumulations. It is when we have so many things guardianship of them presses heavily upon us, we are kept dwake by them of night, fidgeted by them of day, that we are feady for a or a moving. \ewtatttl lP ere isn t an inanimate thing in the world that is worth an added D moitkfl Wide, another gray hair., 10 doi| ; Women, especially, seem to suffer from their possessions, wear the f 0 ^ '°° k oi one \ troub, 'ed about many things.\ It isn't worth yog chili We. life is too short. Burn them up, or give them away, and rest paying ij; take time to burnish yourself, rather than the dead Things that t»on your conscience; don't be a slave to household goods, when «bo,I 101 ' s a big, breezy outside world for you to have freedom and in- «ma Nation in. - 1 ' ' lr»M I off on yQur vacation, you know a big part of the joy of it n to lies in the fact that you have left your trappings behind, that you ueittaB« itraveling light. And life, as we are frequently told by preacher and '° lanan ' ' S but a j° urne y. and a short one. So why not apply to life's ^^^magewhat has been learned in the vacation'journeyings; the wis- of traveling light r Don't become so engrossed in keeping up a large wardrobe that taveno time to array yourself in. the pretty toilets contained within wardrobe. If you would be care-free .and unanxious, don't have f clothes, over-much, china and furniture, too large a bank account, concerning the latter, not many of Us need warning. lay aloM l baai the d SPEAKER'S SECRETARY. »•\.».» mm*, m mm Cuua, Mr. I* White Busbey of Chicago haa b^a appo lnte(1 prirate sec^ \ ^ In?Xl 0rre8pOndent 0 1 the Chi! cago Inter ocean, and his new office will SETS? the dlsc °nttnuance of Lis relations with hla newspaper JEl2S!!2 \ one 01 best-known political writera In the middle west Ha Jaa been with the ChlcJwSoJS ^ year \' 9 oi thatUme,excepttS Period occupied by hla Washington deTOted to POllUeal c<*- reapondence. He w M familiar with the Prt tic, of every atate In the Miaaiaalppl and €nJoyed the Personal ac- KET*.? the leaders * «» Political partiea in the territory hi. newapaper covered a. well as the friendahip of the national leaders. ,. H ® th ® confidence and esteem of Mr ^J^^t McKinley, and when Mr McKinley waa making his guberna- torial^ national campaigns Mr. Bus- it WHITB BUSBEY. ¡Chicago Newspaper Man Appointed Speak- er\» Private Secretary.) bey accompanied him In hia private car. In 1891 and 1892 Mr. Buabey went on the western trip with Mr. McKinley, and ac- companied him on hia campaign tour from Maine to New Orleans. In 1896 Mr. Buritay was sent to Wash- ington to take charge of the Inter Ocean bureau, until the death of Mr. Wight, and has remained continuously on that \Work. He is a writer upon economic sub- jects, a tariff expert and thoroughly posted on American politics. Last fall he edited the campaign hand book is- sued by the republican congressional committee, and aapplied the press bu- reau of the committee with editorial comment upon national toplca through- out the campaign. Mr. Busbey's acquaintance with public men and measures doubtleas served to commend him to Speaker Cannon for the new office. In thle position Mr. Buabey'a duties will not be clerical, but thoae of a confidential secretary. HAS A UNIQUE RECORD. Hen. Edwin Wnrfleld, New Governor of Maryland, Haa Followed Many Occupation*. • Edwin Warfleld, of Baltimore, who waa elected governor of Maryland on No- vember 3, haa worked at a greater va- riety of professions'- and occupations than any of hia predecessors. Here is how he has been occupied at different times during hla buay career: Farmer** boy. » Clerk In country store. Rural school teacher. Register of wills of Howard county. lawyer. Country editor. Business manager of old Baltimore Day. State senator. Surveyor of the port of Baltimore. Chief ownar-ot the Dally Law Record of Baltimore. . Organiser and general manager or tne Fidelity * Deposit company of Maryland pieiSdent oi the Sons of the American ^PreeMent of the American Historical so- ' He waa a bread winner when a farm- er's boy. While teaching school be read estinti ti»* beeil reu*! f olii < re delH inj«! m ii ipfin w Zoo a Relic of Barbarism By MRS. HERMAN J. HALL, vice-President National Park and Outdoor Art Association. . OOLOGICAL gardens are relics of barbarism. It is not 1-7 scientific, it is not educational, it is not humane to keep creatures of the animal kingdom caged and then worried and harassed by the stream of curious eyes that gloat over their captivity from day to day. The animals and birds cannot be healthy and natural In their unnatural and restricted quarters. Not only are the poor creatures a menace to each other from a health standpoint, but they are the medium of disease, com- munication to their human visitors. In the zoological gardens at New \Jprk there are hundreds of birds dying of tuberculosis and communicat- I AIM . ing that dread scourge to the hundreds of men, women ™«en which flock before the cages daily. . !tttres ? p P ° ssible f>°od can come of taking the liberty of these creaH fol cond emoved from their natural environment and subjected to arti- Lrink ho and ann °y»ng publicity, from which animals naturally Pn,are° W Can be ex P e ctcd that, visitors to the zoo, especially chik life? ^t\^ t0 obtain a c,ear ar »d helpful and instructive idea of ani- KL^ 0 be sur \e it gratifies curiosity, it affords the small boy a \ ce to n!a He pe a n ut P , ag \ e the monkeys and pelt the bears with something be- kt lleit . S wben - the attendants are not looking, but it does not in- F t *«n m r r does de velop that kindly sympathy which should exist •thand i ld,the lower orders of life. In fact it develops pn the ET * ls B° s ition to cruelty on the) part of- the child. _ JI «ON EDWIN WAKFIKLD. (B.ce».«te i dGov.rnorofth.8«a«.of law He completed hia studies when «»Sink. He remained a bach- to »'Jg^'JmiSm field's home, as ita center ' ^ifnlffiw Zuaf ma of the \r la Thfcirc\ would extend into state. Tne circio the WestVUfint«» Baking Powder i Healthful cream of tartar, derived solely from grapes, refined to absolute purity, is the active principle of every pound of Royal Baking Powder. Hence it is that Royal Baking Powder produces food remarkable. both in fine flavor and wholesomeness. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., MEW YORK. BANANAS, NOT PAJAMAS. • ii * Wu Avars« to «he Snbjeet, Bat Wkea II Was latrodaead »»ok. Hia Mai Walter Camp, the athletic adviser of Yale university, was reoently entertain- up a gathering of his ondergraduata friends with experiences of his own,' says the N«w York Tribune. He told of a dinner where a charming young woman was seated next to an ex- ceedingly deaf old man. SA had done her best to interest him. but bad found H ne«essanr to sboat out each remark unto the third and fourth narration be- fore the old man could catch the point. So the time dragged aoag. till tna din- ner was waning and the fruit #U passed. The young woman determined to fflhke a final effort at being agreeable, so sha threw her voice into uying: \On you like bananas? \How's that?\ asked her neighbor, la a surprised tone. \Do you like bananas?\ she repeated. \Well my dear,\ he replied, \so lotur as yon have introduced tne topic, I WiB say that I much prefer the old-fashioned nightshirt.\ ^ rS Hla viatorr. Mr. Lewis had _juat come in from Us elob. He sppesrad in the best Of hu- mors, and his wife soon found out why. \You've heard me speak of Stafford, haven't yon?\ he asked. . ' •<,•I • , \The man who knows so much about the tariff?\ ventured Mrs. Lewis. \The man who talks so much about it, Lewis corrected. \Weil we had a lone argument about it this evening, and 1 came out shead.\ . * - ~ \You did!\ said Mrs. Lewis, in a flut- ter of delight. ' \Yes: I got him to admit that be knows no wore «bout Tt than I do.\-Youth'a Companion. Glad Caller. Mistress—Did anyone call while X was out, Jane? , , , Jane—Yin, mum. Wan gintiemin wna afther callin', mum. \What was his name?\ \Moik O'Rafferty, mum. an' be wns as dad to foind yes out aa he wus to folnd Sis in, Ol'm thiakin', mmn.\-Chi«a«e Daily New». - ti « •Mrs. Anderson, Jacksonville, _ m, daughter of Recordw of Deeds, West, who witnessed her denature t o the following ktter, 2SS Lydia E Piakhw'* i iiliiKlve! and mothers who hav» U only womfti know. X w»n dWoront to '^.J'Sffi ^t^ mmiihs after takln» your isLrJWi »>?sH benefit A fc* doeo« ^^^\hTcntire ay35f Yonf tneoicino «\- ^ ^j^Wlt,\ medicine tot women baa No other mom^^. ^ii. received auoh w«deamw»^» jfajidne A PLEASANT THE NIXTMORNINO I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION II BCTTCR. t Mr dootor ivaltutiintlYoB tb. (tonub, Ilm aaa >l<nww awl la a rtaait linai* Tbl« drink I« audalfoa bml aaa la mwwaajwr wa as saally as Sfc ula«Ua3**Eua'a Tea\ m ^^ LANE 'S FAMILY MEDICINE aa4M*le. Bujltto 'N.W thla:a Ihe FREE Hom«tt«ad a of CANADA \ Star Atlraotiont for 1904 MUllna of aera ef masjincnt Orala and GrauaalÄnda to bOatl u »fra Stt, or by aantait from Hallway CompanlM, Land Corporation,otc. Tin 6rea! Attractions Omo. MWiMW alta>aM] wbaMwkwl S^iajt^frA«« «notai eondttlfina, ,|WI|M»art wmmmB^BSr •MMBMHiM rration dnrtnf th. pMtyaar.otrarS Doing Amari nan*. Writa to «fe. I Mthmiaad fanätUanaii 1 aia Slim ual for Caaa- snnMi gw, OIUWII- SECURE A HOME II THE 6REAT SOUTHWEST \ Th. rapid Incraaa. In population and tb. phj- nomonal crop» of 1WB ar. puablns land prlnaa uDward. Tbo Soutbwoat waa Mvar aa proaijr- oui aa now\ »od o.v.r Mfor. baa tfefr. boon »u'h\d«m>Dd for nod farm land« Tlirounb tb.ll. KTPlM^SakUuonsnda olaeftr ^aT^^isv^tTb». « t. tot way, ar. now ollmd for aala. Tb.jaadtA? SSBSRI JOS oountry. WM! ao »aw «ß\ Jä-dayfoTfuUlnformaUon. Addra. GEORGE MORTON, (sal Fsssw|sr IDA H. «, 4 T. •aifll. St. Mo. sffirtiit^B 1 rorty years «<• aM öfter nawywa of i« en the eastern e«wt Twer a Wbteproof OWCMU mtJfi® 4 ^ rem the pieneer» and owitfjjhto <»jhfc mnehM cwlntojuch feieralurfthfit Vthe nine Twer en the WtoÄ. ¡fiBHTliWMW I ANTISEPTIC 0 FOR WOMEN A Boston physician's dl*' covery which clttnaaa and heals all inflammation of the mucosa membrane wherever located. In local treatment of female Ob fa» tine is invaluable. Ueed *f*fc douche it la a revelation In cleansing and healing power) It killa all dlseaaa germs which cause Inflammation and discharges. Thousands of letters from women prove that i t la the greatest sate tor leucorrhaM ever discovered. Paxtine never fails to cure pelvic catarrh, nasal catarrh, sore throat, sore mouth and sore eyes, becausa thaaa diseases are all caused by Inflammation of the mucous membrane, for cleansing, wklttalsa Std pre- serving the teeth we challenge til* world to pmdaosm*4aai) Physicians and specialists everywhere prescribe and endorse Paxtine, and tb«» sands of test imonlailetten prove its value; At druggiata, or sent postpaid 50 eta. A large trial package and book oi Instructions absolutely free. Writ* ThsH. PaatoBOs^ Dspt. 4. Bpatnin, Masa. THE FAST TRAINS ARIVIATHK UNION PAOIFIO ; e If yon want a quick and pleaaan» trip, select th* Union Pacific, Ui trains from Omaha reaching th« Pacific Coaat t t I t i i fi I 16 Hoars Qalektr THAN ANY OTMU LIME. *0 CHANGE OF ROADS ITO CHANGE 07 CASS HO DETOURS \The Overland Route\ all th« way. B» tart your Ticket read* over th* UNION PACIFIC. fall Information ehserfullr fnrnlaW oa applleatkm f W. G. NEIMYER, G. A., sh fl. Clark at., CM sags, IB. pura boat for Tho Bowels j* OBBAT VA«I«Tir , roa »Ata AT TH* L OWMT vaieaa ar 71 OiiUHo Stoest, QewslaaA 1, PalgtaM*. I riffSuwwi i lo «aro tt roar »Olli I Starllos Ramadr Co., Chisago e» H.v an UMM.UU,TAAIUJHNXN , EAIilKiilSSwS

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