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I11 V N" ANATOMIST of h
A nil the agos were to
** (irst impulse would be
differences are a chiel
M ftstay of the tourist lei
liinm ir describes Rome custo
j JTfijSre with those in vogue a
the dissimilarities are
bhbmmmI fightable for no othei
blood and breeding th
inflicfnrl lifvrvn luii'n onn/itimn..
? "iu. Duuviiiiiuu'uu:
tho lives of the sexes are made wii
These distinctions persist. s<
adays they all seem to hold in ?.
.modern and cultivated of nations
otic sentiment is the surviving r
furriners" as the Irishman phrai
highly refined hostility is regardei
Current differences in social
Vinrri fvincr Itnf (tmv ? ?
J ?fy. W.V.J
castes of a few hundred years nj
men and women have so far been
fashion it was recorded in a fui
Hhe summer resort di<l not know \
The social distinctions whit
inimical in these latter days are 1>
old-fashioned social ideal was fo
hostess whose drawing-rooms wer
Social settlementers were i
1o the poorer quarters of the city
D..1 1 i l /? I i
jjui iiowauiiys wn'y nna ccfiini hi
them fool that I hoy got moro thin
upreads apaco. In Now York it
classes of people, those who ha<l
jiot, hut that nowadays tlioro wa
The same dictum applies will
y?-????? ? online and f
Hours in tlll
Summer < ??
By 0. CLARENCE MALMROSE or
1 ????i' wa
k'vi>k exorcise, and the use oi i
day for labor. Americans, mi
in England greatly enjoy (odav, n
Thin would leave the same i
ns now, ami would give two l>et
additional hours of daylight to
short, to be r?i much benefit to tlui
iheir place of business.
As the hours after business ;
voted to pleasure ami exercise, tl
ciatod by all.
Nothing is more conducive t
ball, tennis, golf, boating, Imthii
the hours devoted to business, si
Thousands of families wouh
the country or suburbs who are i
at the present time could not rear
bi-netit from a move of this kind,
Young! '< ?
Girls Make %
Br AMELIA R. DAMON lll(
where can she go but to tbo hIto(
vised carefully day and night, y
recreation under proper conditioi
It is well enough to establish
Plan to I n?i
uinor supposes that if all the nations of
see each other in a colossal crowd their
to laugh at each other's differences. For
: stock in trade of humor and the mainit
urer who expects laughter whenever he
in, institution or costume at varianco
inong his hearers. In primitive peoples
taken more seriously. All foreigners are
- i I il l i 1 r 1 .* rr l
i u-uauii iinui uiui uii'v lire 01 uiuureiit
an the natives. Distinctions in caate are
; rigor. And the demarcations between
lb supaasing care and solemnity.
> far into civilized life tbat even nowjreator
or less measure among the most
Yet they show many changes. 1 'atrielic
of the hostility against the "bloody
5ed it. And even this transfigured and
1 as a primitive ideal.
rank we democratically denounce as most
well with the fcudalistic and Oriental
?o. And the differences in the lives of
annihilated that when bicycles were the
mv column that the aged clergyman at
vhich was bride and which groom,
h formerly were regarded as mutually
i.'ing conceived as mutually helpful. The
r the exclusive set. Successful was the
o frequented by the few.
ont in days of old to betake themselves
for the sake of their unfortunate fellows,
guiuent in their own behalf. Many of
u ilioy give. And the settlement fooling
was said that formerly (here were two
lived in settlements and those who had
s only class. Everybody had lived in a
i perfect fitness to the differences in masiMninine
careers. Man and woman go
in and woman enter professions. There
I in e\er larger numbers, who insist upon
epeiuh nee and a profession after marv.
The view they take of things makes
ion of the ancient divisions arising from
nters of that prehistoric institution, the
lought by some as predestined to extinefulfilling
the modern ideal for the auntie
old isolation and the establishment of
ite unity among the human family.
If on "May 1 of each year (he standard
time throughout the I riited States was
vanecd two hours, so that what is now
o'clock became seven o'clock ami 1
inged hack to our present standard on '
tober 1, it would arid greatly to the
dth, comfort and pleasure of all through
; summer; nor v.ould it necessitate any
inge as to daily habits, or create any
>re confusion than if a western man
nt to some point cast, having a time one
two hours faster than that to which he \
s accustomed; but would give two hours
litional light, for recreation and healthrt'o
of the coolest and best hours of the
this manner, would obtain what th<w>
nmolv, two additional hours of 1 w^lit.
number of hours for business and sloop
tor hours for the day's work, and two
the owning hours, which today are too
so living any considerable distance from
ire tht^ only portion of the week-dav do10
lengthening of them would lie apprco
}ion 1111 than outdoor oxereiso, such as
ig anil gardening, so why not readjust
loop and pleasure to the benefit of all?
I, under those circumstances, move into j
low hold hack by the fact tluit the men
h their homes until too Into to g< t much
Why are girls on the street, thoso
ig summer evenings? There are many
sons?overcrowded tenements, wage
nors out of work, perhaps a family of
lit or ton people depending on the small
ount brought in by the oldest girl of
: nowse, wno lias worked all day in the
lory or store.
She goes homo lo hot, slufTy rooms,
>r fooil and all sorts of distressing eonions.
There is nothing to hold her in
) home. The street moans breathing
tee and the companions])in and rccron
n she craves,1 and ko without money
>t ? tVo iiood better playgrounds, super.vhore
our wage-earning girls may find
camps and vacation houses in the eoungo-oarning
girls who cannot afford those
e camps and vacation houses right hero
aero our girls can go evenings for recrea
onniTY in vrviFQ
? waa m 14 1 U A A 1/LiU
THAT IS THE KEYNOTE OF THE
What May Well Be Described as a
"Fascinating Ugliness" Is Predominant?
Ideas, However, Still
Have a Charm.
What may be described as a "fascinating
ugliness" is the dominant
note displayed by present fashions,
this stamping a world of thln?r? tlmt
would seem hideous were they not so
dlstractingly smart. In truth, the
liost superior nature Is scarcely proof
against the wiles of the odd tight
skirts, the quaint draperies and snug
little bodices, though a change of
heart " may come when you try
them on, for these modern follies of
fashion are only for the nymphs of
the human race. Skirts express the
hobble Influence in a hundred and one
Patterned Material, the Rear Cut
Shows the Plain Veiling.
ways, tho Jupe short enough to show
ankles in the smartest cases and frequently
with a wide, plain bottom attached
to a gathered top. Hut there
is no set model which must take precedence
over others. It is only necessary
for the walking skirt to be brief
in length and width, and if it puts
one's neck in danger with the long I
step, that is only a aide Issue.
Alongside the short skirt there are
Rome longer ones for house or car- t
rlage wear that display ovorskirt of- >
fects as quaint as any seen in the |
'eighties." These fall low on the hot- j
urn fittiri, anu uiey arc put all round, '
or only about the front and sides;
In which case the skirt Itself may be
finished with a wide double box plait
at the back, the sides of ^ho front
drapery going under this. The polonaise
is another revival from ancient
days, and it. must be admitted that ,
such over-draperies may be made to |
express a eood deal of attrar-t lvnne?v! I
especially when Ihcy are In gauzy t<*x ;
tiles, us they most oft< n are, and an- i
put over a tight 1: pulled hack silk '
As yet these styles appear In the
materials of summer, veiling, mar
quisi'tte and silk, fair woman con
tenting herself with a chatme of head
gear and a top-coal of some sort for '
the autumn not<' in her costuming
lint soon fall mat' rials will be em j
ployed, and such as are now shown
reveal some change in standard mate
rials and a subtle softening of the ;
isual autumn colors. Some odd col |
ors which have been influenced b> j
summer styles are a shade of yellow :
bordering on the nicotine shade, this
called tabac imlro, and some violets j
which recall the darker shades ot i
I,.? ^I ?
nisinin. i HUM! are KliptTU 111 Cash ;
mere, for which there Is to he a renewed
vogue, and for the woman who i
loves to wear wash materials till the |
last moment there are also superb
linens in the same colors.
The little drapery shown in the il
lustration is pictured In a patterned
material, but the rear cut shows the
plain veiling that would give a smart
(T offprl Tho mntnHnl ill o Kl>.~ i
....... . II.. >u u Ulllt' <11111
gray veiling. Mark ribbon. velvet being
used for all the banding. The skirt
is a short, p'rilted model, and a
gulmpo bodice with lace yoke and tinderaleevos
Is worn under the polonaise.
A polonaise of black chiffon
in this stylo, put over a princess slip
i? a lusterless biack silk, would offer
a beautiful evening effect for a young
woman In mourning; for ft bias of tin(Ilk,
or else chiffon folds, could make
tho banding, and the simjillclt> of
the drapery commends Itself for black
In f )ilu nt/nnt tho crnlmiif. 1 - 1
larlcRB, and of chiffon natlicnit dvcr
cordw at the throat lino, the satm- treat*
nient to hp used at the bottom ol tho
fry, bill (here arc hundreds of wa
Wo need substitutes for thc3
in the city, during the summer, wl
lion and a breathing space.
i PRESERVING THF HAIR Anp
Girl Whose Hair Is Decidedly Blond
May Keep It So by Constant
It is a difficult thing to do, but I believe
h girl whose hair Is decidedly
blond may keep it so if she takes endless
pains in its care. Her efforts
should be directed first to keeping the
scalp in a healthy condition, for I
know of no tonic which will not bo 1
very apt to darken the color. This is |
because ill! rnntnin nllc '
? ...v.. V. I
than others, it is true. Hut greaso
is extremely likely to affect the color,
and it is the tendency of light hair
to become dark as years go by.
Agents which are decidedly bleaching
in effoct are not good for a natural
blond, because they dry the scalp oils,
and taking away this nourishment
from the tresses causes them to fall J
or to become dull in appearance. Yet J
it is true that cn/ln nr nunn w i.i.* I
if applied with something else In the
very smallest quantities, may be bono
flelal as to the color effect and not
harmful to the head.
The only r.hampoo for a goldenhaired
girl is the whites of raw eggs,
I think. Those art; cleansing, and.
commended for blondes. It Is made
by putting an ounce each of rhubarb
and strained honey into three ounces
of white wine, letting th<> mixture ;
stand, tightly corked, for 21 hours, 1
when it is strained. This Is rubbed
over (lie scalp and hair, drying in be- ,
fore being washed out in clear water.
A blond in list sec that her hairbrush
is kept scrupulously clean, and pro- :
tr cl her hair :tll she can from dust. !
Washing is not to bo done more often
than once a month. Accumulation of
natural oil is not to be permitted, for
it will at once begin to act as a darkening
agent, but neither should tho
scalp be made dry.
MADE FROM A WICKER BASKET
Dainty Handkerchief Box That May
Easily Be Fashioned by Skillful
Fancy wicker baskets In a variety
of designs and of a suitable size for
holding Handkerchiefs may ho bought
for very little, and treated in tho manner
shown in our, sketch mako hand;,
little articles for use at home, or
for a small present, or for sale in a
In the first instance, the lid and interior
of tin basket is lined with pink
batiste, sewn in its nlace with thread
i-wmuir.inK no coloring matter, will .
not change the shade. To each white I
might ho put a piece of bicarbonate !
of soda the size of a small green pea i
and five drops of ammonia or perox- J
ido. A tablospoonful of soft water
is put to each white. For an ordinary
(amount of hair four whites should bo
required. These, when well mixed, j
are rubbed over the scalp and in the
hair, this part of th<> work taking at
least five and r n ferably ten minutes.
Not until all is wet with It la any wa- !
tor put on, and then the head la
washed in clear warm water, putting
.a pinch of soda in the final rinse, if
tlie scalp is inclined to dry neither
f.'.da, ammonia nor peroxide should
be used at all.
There is a rhubarb shanmnn hiehlv
drawn through the spaces In the wick=1
or work. 'I'll" thread should ho chosen i
hi' a color to match t.ho wicker as noar- j
l\ as possible, as then it will be
Next, It should bo padded with cot
folk unnl il .lllv J/l.v.l ? ??*
......... J rt|M Iiiuiru 11 11
satchet powder, and (hen covered
with sonifi prettily colored piece of
a I in I*"oii r ribbons of a color to
match the satin are sewn inside and
lie across the handkerchiefs In tin;
Ribbons decorate the handles on
iii.. . .
. . ,-mi , >in<i iiDDDii Hirin^s are
tlached in front liy which tho lid
m:iy ho secured when 1 he basket Ih
Hook and Eye Hints.
When sowing the hooks and eyes on
tho plaokot of a skirt, sow one pair at
the very bottom, fasten them and
crush them Hat. This will keep tin:
placket from ever tearing or ripping
at fho end.
On a wash dress the eyes should be
sowed on (In* upper flap and the bonks
mi the lower, instead of (be usual fash
ion. Tbe <>p flap can then lie ironed
f!:it Without the little lumps left b>
ironing over books.
In working on heavy materials alter
nate the hooks and eyes; first an eye
and then a hook on one Hap, with first
:i iiook and mm an oyo On tho other
This nit Until will hold (ho dress shut
and savo you from much discomfort
,ind < iiibnrraHsniont.
A sunny sparkle In
A Hash am! a hi;
% A mist tliat'.s Jra\
^ vW* * Her cyoK.
Jm] / V/ A touch of vapor i
A humming l?Ir?l
Tho torrid teardrop
- a garden lllletl wit
^ Where It I lea blooi
Tlio wonder Is lha
?J. O. Qerndt, In
> X X
Copyright, 1910. by Ass
It was fate that maile Juliet's birthday
anil that of her prospective mother-law
come In tho same week. It is
not expected that the course of true
love will run smooth, and, heretofore,
tho love affair of Juliet had had 110 uneven
places. She loved her betrothed;
he loved her, and they both loved his
Now and then a little Jealousy of
Carter's mother crossed Juliet's mind.
The older woman was fascinating and
beautiful in a way that Juliet had
never been and never could be. Juliet
was pretty and fresh and pink anil
vv., n uiiu Vvdi Hil a IIH'illOr WHS
stately and classic.
The two women talked of tho son
and lover who was in the far west,
and planned for his homecoming.
"He will K^t here In our birthday
week," the mother said, "and we will
have two cakes; a white nno for you
ainl a gold cake for me. You shall
have white candles and I'll have yellow
ones, and wo will have jonquils
and lilies of the valley in tho middle
of the table."
Their disappointment came when
Carter wrote that he could not get
l.nAlf < ? * ! * 11 * *
11 ill mm: lur I lie COICDrUllOn. J 10
Ront a box with his letter. In It was
a silver purse and a set of Drowning.
The two eanls told that the purse
was for Mrs. Crowell, the books for
Juliet eyed the silver purse wistfully.
She had wanted one for years,
anil Carter know it. She felt .1 little
hurt that ho should have sent her
books. Of course on the flyleaf he
had written "With love, from Carter."
0 Si its
V > < JI h A' s
1 ^ m 1
y ^ iiii ) I''*"" x ^
mm Him now lovoiy ii was or htm to
think of her and to send n loossago
of his iovtj In tho words of his favor- ;
Tho next day tho two women wont
downtown together. Mrs. f'rowi 11
wore the silver purse. .Inltet
her shabby pocket hook, nml away
from tfte glamour of (lie love pasages,
again felt slightly aggrieved.
Why should Carter add ' is moth r'a
beauty with dainty trilbs, when
'bat of his swot heart needed enanclng?
Moreover lie ba<l heard Iter
peak of her love of pretty things. 1
Vet h" had sent her crave books that
mist stand r.n the shelf.
* lunt'ii lingered the si!v r
nndhag with delight. "It was dear
f Carter to send mo this," she saiil.
"1)1(1 you like the books, Juliet ?"
Juliet answered faintly. The purse
at close range seemed so desirable
and the hooks on the shelf were re
mote. She wanted something that
she ooulil show the girls, something
that would glitter and swing from a |
Talked of the Son and Lover.
She took her hooks and wont homo
rather soberly. That night she read
them and finding certain of tho exquisite
love poems, was thrilled and
enraptured. She wrote to Carter and
Kiivf r cniun and add the final touch !
to her costume. On the way home
she still cherished her s-nso of grlevance.
To quiet h<>r doubts she pot ;
out Carter's letter. It was written in
his usual difficult scrawl, and she
read it slowly. It hreathed his love
frr her and she went to Vd cornforted.
Cut tho day her host girl
friend came to soc hrr. "What did
Carter Rive you for your birthday?"
Juliet hesitated. "Rooks," sh? said
"Oh;" Mary's voice hold no on
thuslasm. "I hope no otio will give j
mo books for my birthday. I think
a man ought to plek out Roniothinp:
personal. Hid you soo thn purse ho
gavo hlf mother?"
Tuliot sighed. "Yos," she said.
"It would have been more appropriate
for you," Mary sai l. "I don't
kco what an old woman liko his
.vii across the stars, v
in<l of Are, I//J
>s from tho rose,
h failcloss flowers,
ni apart? \i
t garden's mlno?
Smart Sot Magazine.
>T X 1
x X I
ociated Literary l'ress
mother wants with a thing llko that."
The next morning Mrs. Crowell telephoned
to Juliet. "1 have a long
letter from Carter," she nald, "and
i ucui t ri'uu 11, my eyes are bo bad,
aud you know his scrawl, my dear."
"I'll come up," Juliet promised,
"tills afternoon and read it (or you."
"dome to lunch," Mrs. CroweU Invited,
and Juliet agreed.
While Mrs. Crowell prepared tho
lunch Juliet looked over the letter.
"It's a little hard to make out,"
she called to tho older lady In tho
I other room. "I'll read It aloud when
1 have deciphered It."
As she read a flush came to her
Cheeks aild a Unlit to her evnp. fnr
I this was the letter:
' "Mother Dear: I have just received
a note from Juliet. In It sho thanks
mo for my gift of Browning's poems.
1 also have a letter from you in which
you thank me for a purse. Now, as a
matter of fact, I sent the silver purse
to Juliet, and the poems to you?1
know how you love Hrowning. 1 am
SO SOI'l'V that vnn stmnlil liavn linon
disappointed because 1 intended you
should have the? books you have so
iong coveted. Hut Juliet seems so
pleased that 1 hate to tell her of
her mistake. Will you buy yourself
thi- books? 1 want Juliet to have pretly
things, yet knowing her, I feel that
If 1 explain she will feel if. necessary
to return the hooks to you and to
take the silver purse which would
mean so much less to her. Some day
I can give her ;ill the trilles to wear
that she needs, and she has called the
books "precious." So don't toll her
| anything about it. I'll wrlto again
I n?Uii <mu bivi; ynu me news; tnis ih
! simply to correct my bluntl \ I supl>o!
e the cards wore mixed in tomo
When she had finished Juliet drew 1
' quick breath. He had wanted her
| to have the purse, he had remem'
hered her love of pretty things. Tho
exchange would bo easy. Mrs. Crowell
coveted the books
At this moment the older woman
cnine In with the salad In a silver
<ii-h. "Hid he say anything about
the purse?" she asked. "It was so
lovely of him to send it to me. Men
are so apt to' think that we older
| women care nothing for the dainty
things of dress. I got books, and
hooks, and books, and practical
things. It's a pleasure now and then
; to have something different."
Juliet's breath came quickly. Suro|
ly Carter would want his mother
, savtsi from disappointment. It seomod
j to bring her closer to him to think
that kIu' might have a secret with
I him, something that they could hiilo
from his mother, rather than something
that he and his mother should
hide from tils sweetheart.
"Head the letter," the older woman
said as they sat down to the table,
and Juliet read It. making up as she '
went along sentences which told that
no was glad she liked tho purse, glad
that Juliet liked (ho hooka and said
nothing of his mistake. After that
they chat tod of tho coming inarrlago
and Juliot's plans for it.
When Juliet went homo she wroto
to h< r lover and told him all ahout
it- how sho loved tho hooks and how
his mother had delighted in the silver
"I want her to keep it," sho said,
"and you must, not send me another
to make up to me, for I like to fool
that it is my gift to your mother ns
well as yours Some day I'll give her
a set of Drowning and then sho will
have both thines timl nr?v,.r iumn'
Tho answer that came from him repaid
her for her sacrifice. "I am polng
to take yon at your word," ho
said, "and let you do without tho
Hut on their wedding day, besides
the diamond pendant that he Rave
her, there was another gift. Wrapped
In tissue paper and tied with whlto
ribbon, It mado a rather bulky packago.
Within Khr> fontwl :> ? ??
all glittering mesh and pparkllng
stones. It was a thing beau.lfnl
enough for a duchess, a thing a prlnro
might have presented to tho lady ho
loved, nnd that was what it moant to
Juliet; the gift of the lovir who had
given her the greatest gift of all?his
heart's best and purest adoration.
Money S.ived to Apple Growers.
Evaporating low grndo apples for
export bus lately ha.I a good start in
V... upiiK-ciiigiiiHis iii"iri('iS or Tapmania.
ami promises much Increase.
During the last year on account of tho
establishment of several good applo
evaporating plants, utilizing upto-dato
American machinery, abont $r>00,0P0
was saved to applo growers on apples
which would otherwise have nealy all
been thrown away as unsalable waato
on account of low grade.