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title: 'The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 20, 1912, Final Edition, Image 18',
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fflbef 20, 19 12
Evening World Daily Magazine, Wednesday, Nove
ESTABLISHED BT JOSHIMI PUMTZER.
Fubllihea DU Baespt Sunday hy t Press Publishing Company. Nos. tJ to
1 park Row. Now York.
RALPH PUMTZBR, President. SI Pss Row.
J. ANQU8 SHAW. Treemjrer. Perk Row.
JOSBPH PULITZER, Jr.. Herretsry, a Psrk Row.
Such Is Life!
tir TSs PrMi PnMlailn 0.
(Ts. N.w tor Oenlae World).
By Maurice Ketten
K.ntered at tha Post-Offtce at Now Tork an Hecond-Clsss Matter
Subscription Rataa -to Ths Fvening
World for tha United Btetee
One Month 10
For Knsland and tha Continent and
All Countries In the International
Ona Tsar I 71
Ona Month IS
VOLUME 53 NO. 18,717
A SCARED CITY.
I" F.FIPTY-FOITl spedal coniTnitt? of the Mrrc.liontV Asoda
tion, working day and night to bring In new member at en
initiation fee of WO each, can do anything to save this town ,
from Woming a way stafcron on a branch line, that came will be
dune. One day's work reunited in two hundred and tliirty-pven new
niembern. which means $11,850 more for the Aoriation lo Spend
in booming the city.
'I'he fact is Now York ha Imd n bad but (military scarp. Tlie
vision of the hippost ships afloat steaming disdainfully by this port
on their way to nome pbjce willing to receive them with due style !
nnd comfort has eft the town a-trenrble with nppreliension. The real '
truth that ihcsi- aenie proud ship would probably Iminbly anchor
.1... I.-.. Oip tlian nnn.n Urt rn at rill 1 1 a Tin t I li H (' In (1ft Villi
UVWII i I ITr ItST l.lllil tnaiia law iviut in n n mi 1119 uui.ii.ig , v w
the case. Fear works wonders. Secretary of War Stimson did an
arbitrary and unnecessary thing when he forbade the extension of
pier in the North River. But if his act results in raining the dander
of Now York to a point where the city feels its municipal muscles
anil get ready t-o hold its own against all OMMM, the Secretary of
War may have done us a real service.
New York is lcginning to realize itself. To build 1,000-foot
municipal piers and to take charge of ils own waterfront now seem
natural and immediate things to do. The otheT day Borough Presi
dent McAneny actually proposed in the interests of the whole city
to rogiilaio the height of buildings in certain sections. Of course
squeals of protest arose from the property owners. But we note
that eTen our prudent neighbor, the Tribune, allows that skyscrapers,
as they become more numerous, kill each other's advantages, besides
complicating traffic in narrow streets. The Tribune approaches
Mr. McAneny's idea cautiously and with circumspection, as if it were
some new-fangled notion which it isn't. If, however, it will help
this city to gat controof its streets and pavement and waterfronts
and parks and buildings to proceed under the blissful illusion that
other capitals (have not known and practised these things for genera
tions, let no one give away tfce secret.
Xew York has always been afraid it might interfere with some
body's right to crowd his way up, down or sideways as he sees fit.
It hss protected individual rights until it has lost all bold on general
comfort and sightliness. It k high time to wake up to the fact that
a city's future is something bigger than the sum of the selfish inter
ests of its individual real estate holders. From tha point of view
of true municipal development the making of a great and beautiful
capital which shall be the lasting Joy and pride of million born to
live in it it may take a lot of brains and energy to go on covering
every foot of ground with thirty, forty and fifty story buildings.
It tskes more not to.
TRIFLES THAT BEAT SCIENCE.
1 frjaj jsjtJUtUlUUJVUUXAnAf " " " aaaaaaaas.aMawas.aaan aa m0000l0lfft0t0t0t0l00l0l000t00tf0f00f000
1 1 ma la mode thz leader, of Fash ions 1 I wey, 1 3 For. S I I I
CrAVE" HER. BoXForThE HOR5.C SHOW J I VEAfcOX X CtooOrteSsSAKE
WKtf! whoqaveiti lFer0RsC- 1 I've no' V
TO HE-&mi AM oh ( !N VSHOWToNlCHT-j SWELL CinTUFC
-j-.' m , tm-m m
i sa i i , i
f THAT MAKtS NO DIFFERENCE THAT'S Alt. I HAVE ) f JM'TWF
LWear ahy OLD ThiNCt Jbgl (3 .
. T 2 The NEW STYLE, DFAR., fT '5 The !
rrr-rr x I WAY Mfts. LAMODE WAS DRESSED AT
n fe3 (KTWfij
h rMly) 5 ft 9 1.
&t iapol ijvL.s.Hni 2L fs &a m& w
"Ltt M Pttplt't Wtlfkn
Hi IV Supr'mt IjUV."
Coprrl. am, br Th. Pran PabBaMaf Co. fTat mm Ta Xf"S
ROM th day wna m
mtaa" neartr rant th
aer op to th hoar wfcen tte '
met" slant- ttr
try Missouri has alway ba more
public y than almost any other State, oat
only through Its greatness and wealth, hat
bwaua of th dramatic happantoge that
have aver centred around ft
Missouri was a aroway JVanoh saovtaee
part of the Louisiana Furehu peopled by
French villagers and traders, and govatatd
for a time by Spain. Then the American came. They were Southerners
men from Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia and they changed everything I
The French Welcomed them hospitably and gave them grant of land.
-rma waa in m. wiy aaya. Ann nevr ain tnco naa ai unit mm
to llva inn atmrl. life.
For tha American, brought with then) all th. qtMJSHea coofl an
iipcll Drosr a craze for politic, dutlllrar. aDactilatlon. new IndB
new lawa. Ana fha elr.py French raaldemta woka op to find ttMOMMAvaa ae
planted try a rao of liueflan. Ilia Mleeoort apmt Ska
b.irun to aflr.
Mlaaourl In Ml toeoajne a Territory. It waa Tow(Bf
rapidly and In 1HS appUed for Statehood. Than troate
aet In. Already rh. party lines were beginning to drevw
tlsht between the pro-alavery and the awtl-nlaiveTy partlea. Both ftaotloiM :
rierreaa tor control of each now border State. And the eab reached rta i
when Mlseoiirl applied for admlttanoe.
For three heated ye.r. the dtepute rasred. Tthen Henry Clay aettled
me moment by framing the famooa 'Otleaonrt ComprotnUa." Thla
for the admitting of MtSSSIIti OS a alare state, hut pr.iWMted elavrry
forth Say waits weat of It and north of latitude 36 degreea SO minute..
The nteaaure a1d In effect? "You may da it ttila time, but never galsv
Ann like moat romprnmliirs It merely patched the wound instead of IheaUng M.
Tllie "t'ompromlee" was repelled In 1S54. Hut b' It Mlisourl In ma became
Then followed veare of prosperity and of mighty- growth, a grow 0t BCrc
checked by the civil war. When that conflict waa at Jiand Gov. Jackson of
Missouri declared for accession. But the State as a whole was overwhelmingly
loyal. In enlte of the fact that for aeveral year bands of Mtsaourlant dad been
raiding Kansas In a lawless effort to plant slavery there.
A Confederate plot to aelze the United States arsenal at St. IjouIs was
blocked. Missouri refused to secede, and Jackson was leglrJlated out of office.
Nevertheless about SO.00O Mlssourlans fought for the South, to 10B.M0 en the
Union armies, and U"!ng much of tha war a large section of Missouri was rn
Confederate hands. A minority State Convention met, too, and declared Mis
souri a part of the Confederacy.
One of tha Woodiest battles of the civ war was fought In Missouri at
Watson's Creak, near ctprlngfleld. There wars many lesser fights, and tha
border was exvninred by guerrilla warfare. little try IHtVe
the Inyal element and the Union armies prevailed uirtH
before the and of the war an the State waa under M-
Mnce then Missouri has Increased to an emasln
aegiee jn rinnes, importance and true power, and has become
namlc 1ewpo1nt. one of the moen Independent States In the Union.
Trie Coming of
A Plot That
The Day's Good Stories
ilOPBAKJ1S diw"PectfoH' wrirtor" haa long been
the last measure of man's frivolity. Clement Vatitel in
the Paria Matin poke a aly lorefinger at fidenoe itself,
Say Science to the Man m the Street: "Do yon want to know
hear much Sirine weighs, or what (he atmosphere of Cassiopeia is
made of, or how many molecules there are in the rings of Saturn ?"
To whieh the Man in the Street replies: "Thanks, awfully. All
I want to know Is if it will he fair next Sunday."
Bays Science to the Man in tha Street: "Shall I cure vou of
beti-beri, or graft an annex on your stomach, or tell you what Han
nibal died of, or explain the development of general paralysis
Only cure this
The Man h the Strear-responds: "Devfl a bit
nasty ooid in my head."
Syfld?!.t0 ta tte Strt: Hlwl1 1 demonstrate to
ya-the possfUlttlea of perpohial motion, or lay bare the mysteries
SSfELZ ""J teeonds It would take an ivory
btHBTd ball hhrown hy a balby's hand to travel around the earth V
. Msa in fha (stmt wearily protests: "Dont trouble. Just
issrant sosiMrttiing to keep antomobilea from eplaahing me with mud."
sssUUsssWasisssk 4a as, 1 M m a
rir 7 aMng mmf9 nt Vhd no-
US wfll be a long time getting around
ne imie Jobs everybx wooM love to see done. The Man in flic
qaW varalrt ta case of th "gunmen" thu 5t..
tnsy sat down annShar credit mark In tts record of court troceedlnrs
Wis fsTL Justice Oegers approvingly over ths page
Nov. 30. 49T, Tasco da Qama, Portufuese nsvljator, in com
mand of ehras vasssls sad one hundred and sixty men, doubled the
Ospc of iQood Hope sad sailed iwrttrwsrd. In the week following
he discovered MosasBblque and crossed the Indian Ocean to Calcutta
ths first man to make eke entire voyage from Western Europe to
Letters From the People!
J J Jt j J M Jl Jl Jt Jt M J JJJIJ J J jtM .M.MMM
Mrs. Jarr Finds Herself a Guest
Of Honor in Her Own Apartment.
jt n j jt j j jt j m m .. jl .a ji j jl M j 4 m n ji ,a ,t .a jt ,a n ji j M M
Into His Own Trap.
IN . suit IsMr trial Uie plttnllff testlfta that
his fiasndsl eoattlim had a! win been . sood
.nr. Th. oupoalBt eouasel took Mm la hand
for arosB-eumlnaMon and an4erto.k te hnak arm
Mi tsUmosr ulna this point.
"Hits o-i to ben bankraptt" atssd ess
"I has not "
"Nov, b. ctrefiJ," admooMbsd Ch lswyn wlft
rslsel flneer. "IWJ jou rer gup pannestt"
"Ah! 1 tbnut-ht w. should sat at th. tratti,"
oherrrH tJie counsel, with an unplasstnt sn,
"When 'M this snapiiiMlin of psrawat osmr?"
"Wliea I lld all 1 oirad." PUlsdrlphls Trie
The 1st. autumn day waned on, the, Jarr fretfully. "Suppose aomeflilng
house grew dark and gloomy, and no I happened lo her? She's with that big
one thought of turnlns on a llrht. With old boob. Uncle Henry, ar.d may have
mother away there la no light In the dragged him from under an automobile
lit Tha I'naa I' rbllalilus Co.
bs Ns York Ertutng WornX
liriJC Mrs. Jarr was at Die Mo
tel rlt. Vitus at the meeting at
the Modern "Mothera with the
rest of the Idling ladles, whom the
newsiianers frellnulv desnrlli. as "well
known society 1-Hilers and prominent
clubwomen," Mr. Jarr and the children
were gaslng ruefully at earn other anil
running to the door at every aound of
footfalls on the stairs. For what indeed
Is home without an old-fashioned
Uertrude, the light-running domestic.
waa at a atiindstlll, too.
'u"n't you think we'd better aet tha
children their aupper?" asked Mr. Jarr.
Uertrude said ahe thought they'd bet
ter wait for Mrs. Jarr. In that, as In
almost every household, father pro
vided the fuel, but mother was the en
gineer. "We don't want aupper without Mam
ma!" whlmoered the little girl.
"J won't eat till my Maw comes
home!' cried the boy.
''Wall, anyway, Mr. Jarr, there's
nothing In the house," sdld Gertrude
wiping her handa on her apron. "Mrs
Jurr aald ahe'd be home In time to or
"Do you know where ahe went, Ger
trude?" asked Mr. Jarr, nervously pac
ing up and down the hall.
Ha hadn't the heart to go to Ous's
"She went downtown with Uncle
Henry," replied Gertrude, for Gertrude
regarded herself aa related to the old
gentleman font May I'ornrrs. too.
"She went downtown with Uncle
Henry," (lerlmde repeated, "but Just
before ahe left Mrs. Mudrldge-Smlth
called her on the telephone and asked
her to go to soma wornan'a club, and
she said ahe might. And then she told
me she wouldn't delay."
To tha MKor of It. Brantas Weri&i
In answer to Brio A. Butlsr Jr., wtio
(oatelalas of ha ring to pay extra post
age on forwarded snaS. If ha would
oUfy lila correspondents of nls change
of address It would not Ws necessary
(or am to ia ths S cents additional
poatHge he complains of and. besides
fcy aSverflslna In papere most generally
before the public, calling the attention
of ths maasea to the need of our friends,
dis horses and mules, c. for kindness
and for a lightening of their ln many
cases) too heavy burdens? Alao they
ahould try to get th. public ofTlrlsla
and the powera that be to force police-
...o.. una inners capable of commanding
he would be saving ths Government i respect to soe that these ,
nr. ere properly brought home to those
Infa. ting them. If only the whip could
he forbidden to many miserable hounds
driving wagons, which In so many In
stances contain auch heavy loads that
have to be drawn through aoft earth, ,n
which II la hard enough to walk, let
alone draw a load Also some drivers w.io
grant not even a drink of water to thlr
horses when necessary, or enough to eut
HRTH VAN ORUEN.
Maaafcer of laagaages Spakea.
To ths Bailor of Tha Crsatag World :
money and making the labora of tho
post office clerk less. This charge is
necessary, as it makes aome people all
up snd take notice, especially tha ele
ment who are very lax In some tilings
namely, notifying publishers. Sc., of
their rtect address.
W. C. DUBRHAKT.
To tha KdUor of Tha Etenlag World I
As suggestion. Instead of ths Ameri
can fl. P. C. A. furnishing te thoss who
already donate to good work hand
somely Illustrated booklets every so
often, would Saajr not be abl. to aooom
erously up the pipes and give the flat
a genlsl warmth, the children rushed
down the stairs followed bv Mr. Jarr.
while Gertrude looked down over the I ""' to ,h ""
landlnv pall Th. family- haval "The agar,! S
or got run over by a street car while landing rail. The family
m was rubbering at the tall buildings made but little more clamor over the
oh, I know nothing's hapened to prominent society leader and club wom-
HIM'" added Mr. Jarr. "Your visiting
relatlvea are always secure amid perils,
The little girl commenced to cry and
say she wanted her mother, while the
little boy hung out of the window ami
gazed far down the atrect.
Mr. Jarr had the horrors by this time,
and waa Just wondering what he
WOULD do If he were left a widower
by any unhappy cliance when the boy
gave n whoop and cried that mother
In an Instant Oertrude turned on ths
"But she 18 delaying:" remarked Mr. lights, the steam seemed to come gen-
(Memories of Players
ayajgggpt sas)jjw " - )
H aaa. H
ansusgas are spoken In
There sr. aald to be I.4S4 languages
sxpsBdlturas nd dialtsu la ths wgrsa.
"Has any good com from ths
high cost of living?"
"Oh, yes. It hss gsggsd tha
matchmaking Idiot who used to say
that 'two can live a crtaaply as
CoDvrlslit. 19U. br Th.
WW YORK'S .playgolng public
Iibb always been quick to pay
hom.ino to the pioneers or
theatredom, e.peclally to those
to whom It waa obligated for
soma new thrill. Thirty-five years ago
It waa Harrlgun and Hart with their
"Mulligan Guard" serlea of local plays
that captured the town.
Ed Herri gan was a shlp-oauUcer In
San Francisco forty years ago, but he
had tha stage fever and was a familiar
flgurs about the muslo halls with which
the olty at the Golden Gats aboundsd
at that period.
Ned came to Chicago, where be met
Tony Hart; the two became partners,
doing a "turn" similar to that with
which Harrlgan and Sam Rickey had
found public favor In California. In
due course Harrlgan and Hart came to
New York and they iiulckly scored n hit
lb little Irish comedies. In the esrly
'70's "Josh" llsrt, who was managing
the Theatre Comlque st No. 614 Hroad
way, chanced Into the I'nlon Hijuare
Theatre, where the new team was liold
Inc forth. He engaged Harrlgan and
Hart for his own theatre, and here they
berasie tremendous fsxorltes.
Ilnrrigan soon sought to appear In
more pretentious wc k than llio little
sketches with WbtOh lie and Hart had
caught Ihe town. He noiild hie himself
to the Klve I'olnts snd other slum die
trlrte of the metropolis, where he stud
ied the types. In this way the first of
the Mulligan plays was evolvsd.
Ths Theatre Comlque had an unin
terrupted period of prosperity lasting
flftsen i ears, When th tUtaUe was
By Robert Crau
Publishing OS (The Nw Ynrk Ktcnlng World).
an if she had Just returned from
"Those women would drive you
crazy!" Mrs. Jarr was rattling on, aa
she kissed Husband nnd little ones. "1
had the most terrible time to get away
from them! Unola Henry ran out from
the meeting. Did he get home f-et?"
"I don't believo he did," replied Mr.
Jarr. In fact, he had forgotten both the
visit and the existence of that gentle
man. Uertrude set the table, Willie ran to
the store for chops, tho candy that
mother had brought home was placed
In full view, not to he touched till the
children had had their aupper.
And Mrs. Jarr rattled on about what
had been snld nt the Modem Motheu
meeting and what Mrs. Stryver wore
and SV ht Clara Mudrldgc-Hmith wore,
and Inw Miss Mann had caught her
spur In the divided skirt of her riding
habit, and had rallen down A flight "f
stairs, and how Mrs. Raddlck had
started a schism In the club over the
Propaganda of I'ncooked Food, and
1 Mrs. Hcavytopp had been accused of
HF. tearhrr of a small schrwvl waa enndoct-
ng a grammar frsscn.
Now, children," sn said, "In tha sen
tence 'John was atruck br Jamas' there la .
penvm known as MM agent. Jamas Is tha sgast,
lmuse bs la the ; -n that did the art Now(
tha PSSJSS or tning ttiat del.
The teacher turned her eras cm a Httls ftftlo
In the corner, who was not string coach attsn
tl'n. and In rathfar sharp tons, sakad:
"Tommy, do you know What the sgent 1st"
"Team; he. da gink dat pep Mtktd out yds
patriate, wish handaoaa. fsatutas .ad ball fsD
lag In tin state about Jne aaeaMsn. N. asss who
bad aero tast could poasik Ssnsst trim. Oae
day b. wss aeosrud try a war dirty llttl. sem
btark wltk Ids "Shin, year beet., eh-;" Tea
Profraaor waa Isguisssll hy tha flltbiasas f ska
"I dent want a shine, my lad," aatd aj "wt
If you'll ss sad wash yoo faee IH rba yea a
"A' riant, air - was the lid'i reply. ' Tbaa ba
aaat srar to a natch borlos fountain sag sssfla
bta abludoa. Rettrmlng, be bald out bis bass
for the motaey.
"Wall, my ltd," said the larafrsssr, "yon hrss
earned year atxpaace. liar, it Is."
"I dloaa want K," raturtrad Iks boy with .
hardly sir. "Ton keep tt sad set your bslr est."
IT la said that Prof. Slankle often -ld tttla
ajitcdola "on himself." Thin old i.roftaaor
UKtd to form a tery iiictureaiu. feature tn
th Rdinliursh streets 11a waa a wiry old
AflTORT which IV. iBnTt ('arpentsv k"
tmm hjrd tn recount Mnrfrai an tytva
km whn tie waa tn perform tNt BW
mnaj at nrv smart WsffMinc In a TagnApn
eharrt., Aa ueTuaJ. a araat crmrd r.f t,np
atorsd about tha doom and Itoad p on Htatiar sM
of tit atrip ff id cnrtx MaacifiOMrt earriacfi
and nmtor rara rn Had n p and diorgad tha
plrTididJT rlrrsaad spiaati, hut at tha and nf a
long ai ring of AfiulpagfM cam a drplorahla ram
ahac-Ue old fmu-wraascr. Jt drrw up gl'iomlUr
opiwaita tha atrtp of rad carnat,
A omipla nt polkMinrn daahd at fha eahh.
"Hara, 111 I" tby tfutad. "Yrm can't lni
asf! Tt 111 ah or" a JnsTt ootuing!'
Tha o'd mtanan rcgrarrled tham with a awn
"Kp jm ir on I I'ra frt th- h!'l ditfTtr
And Dr. rarpanhrr oprneff tha door and ittppad
out. Tha Htratirl.
saasia aaaaaa aa aa sa sa a. "j" " "r " i ""kr'VVVVAJ'XnjUTjnaxgXnj'i
T 1 rWT TrVrT a T? I-
x a c r x a y x A 11 u 11 J- a a 11 1 u n S j
destroyed by lire, after temporary ten-1 diverting the funds of the Ktherlallst I
gncy of another playhouse, Harrlgan ' Club to pay a quack doctor to remedy'
.iii-l Hurt moved Into what Is now tho her ooeilty, and liow .Mrs. tiiblett had
Herald eliimre Theatre. Here a new I asked for subscription for a movement
local play was produced each year, and to Ini ulcaeate euurnlcs In the Jtamapo
all scored. "Pete," "Old lavender." I Mountains.
"McSorley's Inflation" and CopdslUVl I Mr. Jarr listened greedily, aa thoufjt
Aspirations" were aomc of the most It was of the keenest Interest to htm.
popular. "How often do they hold these Mod-
iliarrlgan anil Hart became one ofXcw
York's Institutions, and It was Indeed a
remarkable organisation that they had.
Dave Uraham, Harrlgan's brother-tn
ern Mothers' meetings?" hs asked An
ally. "You should go often. It does
you good to get out and around."
"Once Is enough for tne!" declared
law. was a host In himself. He wrote 1 Mrs. Jarr. "I'd bs ss crosy as ths rest
the music. New York never had such a of them If I Hied nothing elee to do but
galaxy of funmakers. Dear old Annls loaf around those big hotels af teenoons
Yeamans, her daughters Jenny and
Kmlly, John Wild, Dan Collyer, Qullter
and Goodrich and Kd Hparka are Ihe
easiest recalled. Hut it was the en
sembles In th Harrlgan productions
that won the most praise. Kven the
"supers" were picked, and as a body
they could he compared favorably with
the Paxe-Melnli.gcn players
miiu envy toe tunnies or otner women.
Just then the telephone bell rang snd
Mrs. Jarr answered 1t.
"Mr. Ttangle wants to fcnow If you'll
drop In to (Jus's and play plnnochlc?"
"Tell lilm 'nt1ilng doing" for me,"
replied Mr. Jarr. "Dog gone It!" hs
added, 'how can men. who have nice
After Tony Hart left Harrlgan things homes and nice families, see any p'eas-
begsn to go wrong, though financial UTS In hanMng around saloons?"
prosperity continued for several years I
more Harrlgan erected the present' A Cofll ColIejIC.
Oarrlck Theatre, still owned by Mrs. r,earch U the purpose nf the
Harrlgan. There lie produced "Kellly Institute proposed hv ths Knlser ant.
and the Kour Hundred " perhaps Ills lielrn f5nre(v fnr the Advancement of
greatest success. In the mean time B.ISSW, Ha site Is to he In the Hhen
Teny Hart was "going It almie." do- ish-Vestpl,allati district probably at
spite desperate efforts to bring the two Mullielm ud It will Investigate rot
puuiie i.voriiws lajajotaer aain. ins only cog, but tar. gas, coke, etc.. glv
popularllv of those player, was without ing epeclal attention to production, con
parallel In the history of the atage. trol of wastes, and uses. Occasional
Harrlgan gavs me this rsclpe for his report, will give the establishment
many suecesssa: "A llttls comedy, a value to the genersl nubile aa wsll ss
I bit of pathos, a song or two and truth- to the private Iron and coal worta that
Jful portrayals of distinct type." IWU1 ma'ntala it
DL rompers ar
they seem to mean
perfect freedom and
happiness for the
Httle wearer, but these
ars exceptionally so.
They are finished with
a sailor collar and a
separate shield. The
leg portions can bs left
free and finished with
hsms or they can bs
drawn trp try means of
lastlo. The chert
Pattern No. 7688. Child's Romper, 2 to 6 Years.
For Ch 4 stsa
th resnpars win rs
qulra S Tarda of ma
terial ST ST H parda
at inhes wMa, with 1
yard 27 for ths trim
ming. Psrttcra Is, Tees Is
rut In sites for chil
dren from S to years
Cell st THK KVENINO WORLD MAT MA. Tom ieaa:r.!
BUREAU. Donald Hulldlng. 100 West TWrtr-seoond street (owl
svts Qlmbet Bros.), corner With av.rtue and Thlrty-saooad strsst
.ww " i " wwm w; asassa on avoanast; or ten cents
stamps for aach attsra ordered.
IsCPORTAjeT WrfJr roar aVflrsa plainly aad
etse wantso. Asia -ws ws car fatter oataM tf In a
r not be at
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