Newspaper Page Text
The Eve ning World Daily Magazine, Monday, J a nti ary 2 0, 1913
i-:st ahu KiiKi by JOsKm rri.iT.KR
ubliehed Dally Except ftandar by the Press Publishing Company. KM 1 to
J hn Row. New IM
TlAl-TH P1JMTZKR. rrMi!. S3 Perk Row.
J. AN'lfP riiaW, Treasurer. 41 Park Row,
JOSttPIl PfT.IT7.KR. Jr. Herratsry, Park Row.
The Day of Rest
ay Its Prae rtMUat 0.
By Maurice Kcttcn
s-ssss-exaavassss. mm O
I 47 WISCONSIN. -r-
Kntered at,th Pnel-Offre l New York n Second-Oaes Matter,
abacrlptlon flake to The KvsSlng For Ki.i r. 1 and tha Continent sad
World for tiif rolled States I All I'otintrles tn the ir manorial
a a a e,
(W. Year n.un' linn rear...
Cum Month " Month.
VOLUME 53 i NO- 1".
WHAT WORKING GIRLS CAN DO.
wvrTllAT ii tin victor) hoi bstn won bj tiit- strilciiief vouug wnraon
Wof the International Laiu'o' (Jarincnt Workers' Union!
It ii rltord tlum u Iriioe. with t lie strikers occupying the t
dwjiuUMi grouxi It w j-aci built ujwin condition fitrotintf per-
Under d protocol modeller! after ttint sloptel in thn uloak in
riuetn wfiioh was lately dMWiM in The Budtf WorM, these young
women tr-'" settled hasis for collective linptraitiinK.
Triey win tho preferential union shop, a rerltirlin-i of Honrs to
fi if ty d week, an increase of wmtfp rates niiiniuir ii to a ihinrl for thn
Mori thdti thi. They will he represented in a joirrt board to
coutrol sanitary conditions. They will be represented in a board to
hear dfrd dispose of complaint dud small jrrievani-e. They will he
parties also to dn arbitration hoard fi judging the larger finest-ions
of dispute. They win the right to affix a white label to their product
that buyers in) be guided in preferring what. hd been made under
sanitary conditions and in justice to Uie workers.
It is a plan which has worked well in the cloak industry. It.
should, work well in this. Who ahull deny to women capa'-ity for
constructive industrial sJTssrs when uheiie wnrkiiig fir If prove such
ability on their own behalf f
TWO PHASES OF JINGOISM
THK time to ityht id before a treaty of peace ia signed. The)
time to aasert rights is before entering into an agreement
that limits them.
It might haw been lusty Americanism in the f&l of I'.lOl to
here resisted the eiecution of the Hay-I'auncefote treaty, by which
we assumed certain obligation at Panama. It i nothing but a dis
honorstble and faith-hredking Americanism which nw avows a pur
pose to do as we please, bargain or no bargain.
Jingoism always learns too late, because it is always in haste.
It wss a kind of jingoism that hurried us into the canal treaty with
Great Britain which jingoism now want to violate. If jingoism
could be instructed in session it would soon cease to be jingoism.
Incapable in that respect, ltd influence upon men who ought to bo
superior to it is often prodigious.
When we ratified the Hay-Pauncefote treaty our jingoes had
all their flags out and their eagle soaring in favor of the -ouipa"t.
Now they are using the same emblems in support of its repudiation.
Nordic says that "women will do as wril as men when
they Ism learned ail the men's tricks of the trade." Their tcquist
ttoe of them It progressing rapidly, but wHH they ever master the
art of graft and other peculiarly masculine "tricks")
fist i H , msssw a
HE DIDN'T 5AY M3U COULDM'T USE ThG 1 I 1 caCe S ! S mP
MACHINE HE iifiPuV PiON'T WANT IT "t 7M6 ) ivJ.VltAV ( fLaVS Vii-?cHAW"6T
ACCOUNT OF tfujfc; ) N 7y vPEACEt J 1
THE(aR.EASEj y I - " I 1-
Cwjrlftit. ISIS, bf TIN Prm PsMkMai C.
(Th NiW York Kiinf World I.
IAST mounds In the shape of Dears,
turtles and other creatures one even
formed like dn elephant-atand la
Wisconsin to mark a strange ancient
civilization that was dead and forgotten cea
rirlna before the coming of the flrat Frenob
explorer In 163!'. Who the mound-bulldes
were, what nature of men and of Jut what pe
riod, are quetlonn no one has answered aa.Ua
fartorily. But Wlaeoiiain was one of their chief
haunta in the bygone ages.
Then came tho Indians and later the Fren- h. Among the latter were
fur trsloro and inlxlnnnrlea. They settled the country uparsely, and held It
, under France's rule until 1760, when It passed into Knlsnd'H hands. The
bulk of the Wisconsin people remained French In language and loyalty until
long after the rievolut Ion. . 1
ntir waa alinoM norhlna Amwl.-an aaout them. -vn after tlirlr land had
beciKtiie iiart of our rrrat Northwest Territory. Numbers at them Md.-d with tha
. tlrltjMh. 1 ,('. tn fli llAWMiMiaMi mmM I.. .... - . r mo
Hut tho for trade lirmitVit Attiert'-ans th;tlier. Km v kuix In the Wat Hi
I thoe days n. thf l.ndr on Wlsoonoln'a aeal Indicate". lAnd that iMdrar, by
. the a ay. gavr rids Id the tilekiinm. "Hadn v Mie."i
The IndlHiia wi re More or leas trmililcaome. but tul srrioiislj so iinlll li HfeM
I - news of Wls-oiistn's lead trSnea reached the Kaat. Thro
I The a "nr 14 swarm of mlnerl Uf) t,. t h I lima the Indiana hail
HmSfcWar I ' I n 1 lead In s prliiltlve. lasy
"r' j Hill Die newcomers drove them off and si aed llialr ttHn ,
I The Indians In rrvemf went on i if warpath Ware rf
slrlre RMIdWeti culminating In the Hls'k JtwK Kin of IU2, which toiever elUSBMd
tiie power of the savssws In Wleeaaduv
The settlers hil nnmed the rerlon from i l-ium thm i mi thioutih It. Tlo
rii:n name for lo's v.ns "Oils-con-sln." niennlna "rUShlnd river."
Wtsconst is an snetsnassSi trresjelaf tiin'i'. from sog to is,sio 'ii-t above th'
level of the SOSSfl II Is StrSWB with l.ikes and iiuu Hint go tu mdka uy the MM
usual benuiy f Its siencty.
In 1717 It beadiea tart of the Northwest Territory, then nnn Included In Jri
dtiuin. then wu nnnexed ft Illinois, and Inter to dtlohlgan. In I" It beiaoia .i
si-:iriite Territory. At that thru. 4t IIHlttded all of M i. n !:' hoI Iowa, with
p-:s of Michigan nnd the Daaetd, iiitti" h uttie a was ui down to it prea-
SJIt tSnUta, and In ISM was admitted to the Union ns a RtSVta.
fn the Hvtl war Wisconsin was fiercely loyal, and sent 'iiore than l.iX) so!-,
dters to the TTnlou armies. len Kbernian, In ap ahln; oi th'.-' troops, dei'larsil.
that WIS streoKth of a slnKl" WlSoonsm i'tunii na often
IT" SetM I to an n:ire brluadu from any other State,
- . " I Kvrn before the wa. the Arsilltl.in :.n.. :.t thtre
w n i
.ill powerful. And Wisconsin refused to oley thi- "Fugltha
Slave law," which compelled the people o( free States to'
ler any es-uped alava that might n-eli refuge within 't'i
r!ve up to his
The QeeanUDvnt In aailj days ortered land I" WleeOaelB at vei rates
This 'brought In thousnnds of German and .Siahdlnav'.an homeseekem Th
population dUrtnal the past pirn years hax nion than doubled.
The Day's Good Stories
MAKING LAWS RIDICULOUS. IT'fe
A BERLIN expert in penology, in advocating a revision of tho
Qenmm penei oode, atates that at proa en t tin . Ho
many laws and regulation. on the statute books ie
man out of every six and one woman out of every twenty-tivc n ilie
empire ha been arrested and convicted of violating one or jnoro of
them. He drerwe the oonrlueion that the evil is dne not to any law
lessness on the part of the people but to tho excessive number of
petty offenses made misdemeanor.
There is another conclusion Aiiicncans will draw, and that ia tho
apparent strictness with winch Uenuan laws are enforced. If we
were to hare a rigid enforcement of all the laws that hare been drawn
ap for the government of Now York, it. is likely that nearly half the
population would be tinder arrest before May Day. It is quite oer
tjn there would not be courts enough to try tin- accused or jails
enough to hold the convicted.
It is doubtful if any active man goo through s week without
violating some trivial feature of our oiifued jungle of munraipal
ordinanoes, and our legislative restrictions are almost as intricate.
No government can punish all these petty transgressions; yet because
of them important ordinanoes are not enforced and serious offense
are left unpunished.
haW ' -I. if Jl
A CERTIFICATE OF CHARACTER.
BEFORE the House committee investigating the Shipping Trust
appeared a gentleman holding a high position in the com
mercial world, who m fending rebating said : "Although from
fee way tome people talk, one would think rebating a crime, I am sn
offloer of a church and a golf club, and can justify my conduct to
my neighhort and to this conimitteo."
There is something more than bravery in this vaunt. It con
cjades the rebating, but assert a justification possible through the
double dignity of official position in both a ohuroh ano1 a golf club.
This is the first time Congress has ever Imhmi confronted by this par
ticular combination of piety and pre tig. It will be conceded that
under our civilisation no respectability is higher. Few folks nttain
it Certainly if such a man were put in the Ananias Club by the
founder of the club, an indignant public would demand a recall. But
what does the church snd what does the golf club and what do (he
neighbors know about rebating? Do they practise it themselves
or are they content to justify it in their ollicers?
The Pocket Encyclopedia.
lineal. JU1S, oj T.I.- I'taai I'ublU&las Oe.
iTba Naa York E rating WortSl.
PKH1, juat l.ke takln a dajr off,
jnsit quitting 4ha house tho chil
dren, all my care and roanonal-
bllttine, everythlna. and he a lady loafer
Jnat for ono wftemoont"
"WolU why don't you 7" replied Mr.
Jarr. calmly rweelvlna thts prollmlnary
outhurwt of femfnjno Insuratoney.
"Why don't 7T" rnpeaietl Mra. Jwrr.
"Beeauoo you would 'ho rwvln and
awnarlng around end savin- tha whole
aonlaj fabric was toeing Hhattered -rhat
aounda good, doean'4 it" 1 heard Mis
Josephine Blesalngton Hlotch eay tihavt."
"Well, you can tet 1ho whole aorial
fsvhrte to a pulp, for all 1 care." aald
Mr. Je,rr. amiably. "Hot It. Kldt"
"And you don't oven k what's
tha matter with mo!" pouted Mra. Jarr.
"Well, fhaif a the way a epood woman
1a treated. Iter huaband ia an aura of
her he's nerer worried and he'e never
"I ahould aay not," replied Mr. Jarr.
M And a good wife ehould nevwr he
worried or JeeUou atwut a good hua
"Oh, of SSVtBd," eald Mre Jerr.
"mil, you mOt7U3 he a little worried
when you see preliminary Indication
that the frx 1s awake"'
"Alarm cloak advertisement stuff"
asked Mr. Jarr
do some froptcul plants
not roofed in the
991 What oaueee rof SS) uindotu
40& What rate
daUSesMioa) ia not
tOt Why does Iroit make the earth
010 On What fundamental frame-
it our Government built f
I KMC quaeuons will be antwered
Wednesday. Here are replies to
"No, It lent," Mrs. Jarr wanton. "IV
what (Mrs. Joeephlne Bleaatnston Blotch
said at the Mil taut Suffrage meetta
the other day 8hs aald The hour has
etruek! Tlme'e hand faliere on the dial!
A minion Noraa realize they are roar
lied to a stranger, and are leaving
their Doll Houses!' "
"Ibsen muff!" oaid Mr. Jarr. "Liter
ary false-alarm clook etutT "
"Well. I do feel jum Ska going on
strike, 1iuit doing nothvat, aa -Mra.
Htryver dnea and Clara Mnidrldge Smtth.
) sj e
Mrs. Jarr Is a Woman of Wealth
For Nearly a Whole Afternoon
They have tnak
"Sn b t'Jl t'r.'iisfri. TsWi ll'.m SWiyl"
"MtladiMa!" lit HjIM Mi erei uuiuvari.
"Tiiata aaii iin't SaVS 1a fluie!"
aal b. titit iiu )fs,t in ladlgsaslBa,
"Wkf, that, om . hi tu-1. shU Osrtbaldir' -I'Jtl.M'.'bla
A Strong Brew.
SIM Kuu, Ui sob of Ibiuaiali
laadlag betwer, ! ,. us tu -Uner c SI
gagdj Aiuarli-an botr.
"Uama Iss Sn a ianaii," get uuu BMS ,
aald to a er.nrvar, ' sad Ansritu, t (ii
lianoh, Tli. I Ui an, Uwti Ii me" eos'l-'uw' i ,
la Ihe out ami up i,t ta Um otlur I ian
BduaUBd ItawkagKiue ea) hsaid uu lb.
h waa a .torj about s T'lSiiSaahllNl u. ....
i rti In s isUak.llrr UH Ui. suom.,
unmanlne soma ttilrlr r turtj iteiut .1 ae I IhaMgk Ids Wei mm, uu Uva swt
Iran laaa. was la tl" -hal rousi. I Pie a !"'" t s;it ftrtisaW W git aoow
A Cure for Alcoholism.
PgSStlJIBJrT TAPT, aha asHbii druta aed
Itaous Hguota iiir tirUiiss in vtber peopl
ia tiiem, letti IMai
A y.uiiie Tuau hid f.llt'n Into the hatlt of atrag
A rnand seUed Mm and rrled tn hcrrvt
"Hub that I rknsslnng sh
What on earth art fou ay to I"
" "Had right,' salJ the man. :' fur a
- mi, that's sll. It', as gpgfS "
atnita wp, f know. Bu? It djaVsdJgs t.i
bs usra.' " Wsaldnaum H'sr
aftr It. )sd ilium Irsd efeeal ailissii. Plaallr
Thay have n eaay
fast in bed."
"Wealth can do no more!" declared
"Then thee set tn their enJtomoMlee
and go downtown ana nop er i wo reaaeraaiy wnen ftarrnrsy pain me an
the hig hotela to a club meeting about ! election bet that rata long hung lire. :
"Woman Workers, or, The Industrial I Ton take this money, ee.11 a tmaioah, !
Drain on Home and Family.' and then beooma a prominent rluhwoman, loavf !n
"Tea. 1 napeot they haven't a thing
In their mtnda to worry them," aald
Mr. Jarr. 'TBot If you wtah to cm on a
raflaod and mdy-uke aproe of that kind,
here'a an extra Pre apot I ploked up
T aS Cb. dtenar ist. snd boMM ad.
I iliswei ber buaband'i bo
"Do keel auoUr giaai of U., nuiuun."
"Wtv, ta.li. I ts already had two, but It I
aa good. I belle. 1 wtU baia another."
"Ha, ha oaitawr'i a wUumt!" aald little
raaak, utteji. "Sb. eald ebeM b.t vu'd atalia
a pig of muialf."--Heris
Uksm i . beta! i his kaie iolferlim ifr , ., .tiud It oe
ajul she deUf,rul a but tevlurt w him oe all
"Mr diir." he Med, sertou.li, 'Tel a great
nan. A . gaaSl awn ilrtuk. Iirlnali's aod geasl
nasi K ' gheteo ataiss P.. Looi at
Pos. Bebbil bunt, and"
"Than all rtaht. " cut In thi wilr, "isd t
agrei t II. Vou .ius ;'n.-ni- i utiil drlnalo
until you'ri ires', aud 1 II ba aatliflad." Ttri 1
have toa or an to a matinee, or yuat
alt and watch the other women of the
wealthy leisure class- and hare not a
thing in their mtnda to worry tliemt"
The 14 'E.rrors of Life"
How He Qualified.
AH IteUlaUl eKXJialot.nr Ottf TatltdXl Kll'-.'-,
th CieOepuMi, Wiav sVlsK) (OMhlTt til "r
irm, Tht nitn ft. tioi tai.f.1 by
dvlrnt lUllan wi'ii ad Ml iviii flutf from
which h u fttsU taa rt whsprxy ton now
TftB htm twai'" OsttWtikI inork tft-r th
What! r' tnn ctm't
By Sophie erne Loth.
rlgm. ISIS he Tbe Pean ribaahtog O frtie New Torlt Reeabig WerVIl
SOI (Wtlv la IS i. ie).,,.. .- ..-.-
much water at ineaja?) water dilutee1
and wtviketLe ti, gaatrlc Jul,-.. Oolay-
ing the proesaa or digestion.
dH i Why la It healthful t.i e.i alowlyTl
lid food i-annot ha properly dli
eolved or digested wlmn II la butted
qutOkly or without guMolenl nhewlng.
0S (Where did the word "tlotham"
originate?) It Is aald to have been rtret
used by Waahlugton living aa a name
for an Kngllali parish whose people
out i What aauaag ocean airrenteT) By
blowing ateadlly over the ocean the
winds not only make waves, hut cause
the watri Itself to drift before them.
(106 i What are the three ollmate
gonesTi The tropical, the temperate
and the frigid.
"He ssya nia reputation la apot
less." "it Is. Not s speek of whiten
t'tXJK HtrXTOtTl, of lemdon toM the
Bartholomew Club that he had sign
med up fourteen erear of existence
that were the
nauae of all misery
and the continual
e 1 I .m I n a flon of
pawed the road
Hera la the sum
mary of these'
"To aatensjS to
aet us ear own
etandard of right
and wrorsr and ex-
ie. t everybocly to SPSJ)SJSJ to M.
'To try to tneaaura tha endoyiasH of
others by our own.
'To expect urdformMy of opnrkm In
'To look for Judgment and experience.
To endeavor to tnooM alii isxaiiiialehwig
"Not to yield to unlrnportamt trlllas,
"To look for perfeoteoa tn our own ma.
To worry ourselves and othera about
what revnnot be remedied.
Vint to alleviate, If we oan, a
"Not to make allossanoea far the
weakness ce of otuara.
"To consider anything tmpogelble
we cannot ouraelree perform.
'To believe only what our Unite mlnda
'To live ae If Ihe moment, the time,
tho day wore eo Important that It would
o eettnutte people by some outas.de
quality, for It ia that within wtieon
makes i be man."
IMdiMiUy the lioowVei JXtdam knowa
human nature .and She real philosophy
of nearly all the other thirteen mistakes
Is summed up In the very first one the
8TANDAHD of right and wrong)
There le the prude, the rettsSontst, she
unbeliever and the don't oare Individual.
And each has Me standard by whtoh he
and thus recognlsea grievance and
wrongs, that If viewed by th OTMER
Rvan'a eye hare no INTENTicrVa or
reeawm for heingr so.
In otfher words, he puts himself In the
rigid of a ludsro and .condenvne or ac
quit aoeordlrsily. Then wthen thg irorJd
doesn't give him vahat he thinks Is
comlna to hm, he narriee a ohlp of die
approval on Ms shoulder Aakg woe to
hem who trpa It off!
There's the Mttle woman who tudwee
Mrs. Neighbor next door aocordlrw to
BTR OWN conception of Judgment and
Herself to the idea that the other
as rgpfat. Parohance, If athe know the
trials, tribulations and conoatxona that
cause Mrs. Netghhor's arttona not to be
In aocord with her own. or even were
she In the neighbor's place for a little
wMle she would not be ao ready to Judge
from her narrowed angle.
It all resolves Itself Into the common
pre set-day pMloeophy of "There's so
much good In he worst of us and so
enuoh bad In tho heart of us that It does
not behoove amy of ue to ortUcgse the
rest of us" -all of whloh is embodied in
three other of Judge Reneoul e mtattona,
"To endeavor to mould all dispositions
alSki ; net to yield to unimportant
trifles: to look for perfection in our own
Of th many poignant things that
make for unhapplneaa It la taking SDRI
OUBLT ths unimportant trifle. The
human la prone to mew and fret about
some pigmy thin that assumes ths
form of a mountain If dhrelt on ton
enough It Is one of ths stumbling
tosocks that oan never make tho roan to
Tst. the very fact that this Judge and
many other thinking souls throughout
the world can so sum up the frailties
of humanity In the hope of alleviating
the distress of the everyday, certsUnlv
tende toward ths broader and BTOOKR
way of living.
To look ait Ufa through the large lens
and aee ths whole, yet recognise the
parts that max It la the twentieth
century undercurrent that iroet needs
reach eaoh of ue If we would live with
reac-ocac Aney all afternoon, havn tea.
go shopping, or to a matinee or any
where. Oo as far as you like and as
far as SB will Cake you."
"Now Hhat'e real sweet of your' Mrs.
Jarr declared "A worn sin doesn't spend I first rehearsal "Hi eaa'r nla the nut..'
that much money on herself- that la. In
cash-no matter how nWh shs may he, I
Besides, whevfs tia use for a wife to
are on strike if her husband sfiaiioerl
"Oh, wall, go tn ths rlddy haunts of
pleasure and be a rri.monjd.sss for an
afternoon." suggested Mr. Jarr.
Then he kissed her and want down
town. Whan he returned (Mrs. Jarr was
homo before him.
"Did you go on your soegty.adiy-f-luwiBsr
spree T" he asked.
"Tee, said Oars. Jarr, "hut t dkint
shjoy It much. Baroness Csrahsnhetmar
saw me wstttng mt of the street ear
at the St. wftua Hotel snd I mum her
gerttlng off one, too,"
"Ths only oonsotatlon I heree " re
plied Mrs. Jarr, - that she eooldnt
oonyplsln to me how dj iligatj the
taxlca) driver owsreharged her, no mora
than I eould tetl hsr M wss terrible and
that evsn ths taxlcab rata by ths hour,
as I hired them, eeme extortionate
Bo that sort of spoiled my day."
"I don't see why," ventured Mr. JWtt. ,
"I sat 1n Peaooek Alley, but I got to I
thinking," eald Mre. Jarr. 'tMV new
dress and hat looked real nana, and my
furs. too. Now. when I used to H In
SJag onyx and gold corridors of those
big hotela and watch ths other finely
dressed woman. I ueed to aay to my
self That's (Mrs. Betment, or Mrs.
Drexel, or Mre. Ootild or Mrs. Vender- '
tollt. and so on. But, do you know, tn- 1
day K occurred to me that the women X
was watahtng snd thinking were leaders
of wealth and fashion were also watch
ing and may-he thinking the same thin
Of me. nut that lent all."
-wen. what elaeT" asked Mr Jam
"Tou know Hie eld curiosity shop
where you got my antique neoklane
Christmas? Wall, I want In there tn
look around, ami the proprietor told me
he didn't think It suited my stylo, snd
I asked htm why he had let you buy
It cor me, and he said he didn't know
you were buying It for me'"
"Wen?" said Mr. Jarr.
"Well?" said Mra. Jarr.
Then they both laughed.
Wanted the Truth.
AOtlNTI.CMAN whoes trsielUlks ere
kmisn IlllllllplilS ths world talla ths
lelloslng on himself.
"I wei bunked f-r a lecture om night et a
little plaei iu ik-otiand four niUra from a raS
"The 'chairman' the ncraaloe. after latre
ductne ms st "IBS men sha'a i-nom heri 1
hroiden (SI lalstlSIIS. MM that he felt that
was m ef iiearer would not hi out of plaee.
'II laird ' hi continued, liut It In tea th'
heart nt thli men tar iiieah the truth, the bal
tenth, and naetlilng hat tha truth, and gls ni
arses tea tinderatan' I nn '
"Then, wltli glanrr SS), tlie chslrman
Ts hien s trarellrr meaelf" " LllliumnU'S.
The May Manton Fashions
Pattern No. 7734 Girl's Princess Slip,
Six to Twelve Ycara.
1 ST ouch little slip
as these are needed
frocka, Thors Is no
seam at the walel Uwa,.
tho general i ffect ie one.
of lenilernes, Hnd Ithe
finish can he made In
ho manv different ssi -Uu
It can be adaetcj
to almost all uses. In
nne view there Is a
plaited flounce, and
plaiting of the kind la.
being much used, hut
the gathered flounce
and plain slip each
naa advantages all its
own. and the finish oan
be made In any way
that Is best adaptsd to
the special use. Tee
neck can be cut out on
any preferred outline,
and the sleeves mad
either long or short.
Altogether, the gar
ment Is an eaeentlally
useful, practical one
that can be made avail
able In many different
ways. On ths figure
the slip is msjde of In
dia silk and to designed
to he worn under dain
For ithe ten-year alio
the plain slip will re-
uuire I T-s yeros of
lal it, I B-
:u or 17-8
inches wide, wish 1 1st
yards 17. 1 vend I or
S yard Inches wM
for the plaited flounce,
S-l yards of bavaaVBgt
and 2 l-l yards of raf
ttuiK to make as shewn
on the figure: 1 yard
17. i-4 yard 3 oKTO
yard 41 Inches wide for
the gathered flounoa, t
vards of banding arid I
Mir. l.i of ruffling t
make as shown In Hid
Pattern Ifo. TTffd is
ut In alsea for girls
from six to twelve
years of age.
rJvangellst Billy Sunday eaya the laet
genuine general rellgloue revival In Ihs
Units dsvaiaa seas thai si af,
OaH at TUB EVENING WORLD MXT MANTON FASHION
BOvtXAU, Donald Bunding, Ids West Ttorty second street (oppo
site OtnJbel Bros.), corner Sixth avenue and Tksrty-seoood a tree I,
Now Tor, or sent by mall on rsoelpt of tea eents m sots or
etanaps tor sack pattern ordered.
IMPORTANT Write your address plainly and always specify
else wasted. Aald iws Santa for letter postage If la a hurry.
ret. . .