Newspaper Page Text
A PRETTY FROCK.
This gown is of light colored brocaded liberty satin and Is made with tucks on the waist,
afcuif anfl skirt. The waist has a broad turn over collar of self-material opening over a vest
of lace, the sleeves terminating in this same lace. The skirt is made short and plain for walking
purposes, and except for the few small tucks is without ornamentation.
PLANS FOR QUINQUENNIA
REPORT OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMIT
TEE OF COUNCIL AT COPENHAGEN*.
Interesting reports h?ve been received of the
meeting of the executive committee of the Interna
tional Council of Women, held at Copenhagen re
cently. The next quinquennial, in I? 1 "'!, will be held
In Berlin, and the German women had their plans
ready to submit. Great committees will be formed
In every nation, topics will be most carefully se
lected, and the ablest exponents of modern thought
irvited to a place upon the programme. The next
meeting of the executive committee will be held
either In Berlin or Dresden. In order to give the
Gorman women all the assistance possible in pre
paring for the quinquennial.
It in confidently asserted that the London quin
quennial of 1£99 will be surpassed in many details
by the German women. A new feature will be con
ferences for workers, where the specialists work-
Ing along the same lines In the various nations
may meet In -i business way and compare notes
•while gleaning much from each other.
The council Is prosperous financially owing to the
securing of eleven new patrons by the president,
Mrs. May Wright Sewall. One of these was Clara
Barton, whose name was received • with a rising
vote. The resignation of Mr? Ida Hut-ted Harper,
chairman of the press committee, was received, and
Mrs. Emily Willoughby Cummings. of "The Toronto
Globe," was appointed in her place.
Discussion of the "peace meeting! developed an
Interesting point of difference between American
and English women. At the last quinquennial, In
London. It was decided to make the annual meet-
Ings or. the subject of international peace and
arbitration, to be held on the same day or evening
in a:; the different countries, a feature of the
council work. The English delegates were the
leaders In this movement, but tiie Instant the Boer
war began all the English ar.d colonial women
withdrew from the arrangement. The American
•women, on the contrary, calmly held their meet- J
Ings and made their demonstration on the same j
evening all over the country, in spite of the fact j
that the Philippine »ar was in progress. It was
decided at Copenhagen that henceforth each na
tional council must frame its own policy in this
regard. The delegates from Holland were anxious
to continue the peace propaganda, while those
from Sweden utterly tefused to have anything to
do with It.
An excellent and valuable report from the Baron
ess yon Beschwitz. of Germany, chairman of the
committee on international laws concerning the
domestic relations, was brought to the meeting
In the .... a printed pamphlet. Eight countries
have been thus summarized in the report. This
will be soon given in English.
The report brought by Mrs. Sanford from Italy
was very interesting, as well as quaint in its word
ing There are a number of Bode in Rome al
ready federated, and others in various parts of
Italy will be formed as rapidly as conditions per
mit. A mammoth bazaar has been held recently,
under the auspices of the council, at which a re
markable exhibit was made of the handiwork of
all clashes of Italian women. Rapid strides are
being made in this country toward the liberal
emancipation of woman, and this is particularly
gratifying to the women of the northern races.
whose opportunities and privileges are thought to
be «o much greater. Mrs. Sanford. of Canada, has
done much toward forming this Latin council, and
her warm friendship for the Comtessa Taverna,
who is president of the Italian council, has given
her great scope in this work.
An elaborate entertainment was provided by the
Danish National Council The sessions of the
executive committee were held in P£™ 1 « *»££
;. r . A ;,;%,^^ftne
hundred of Copenhagen's r *prwntatl>e Kng.isn.
American and L>.i:iiFh res!d-nt>
the personality of European J^*™ 11 £ I ™ e ., ™°*of
energy and renVment !n ineir P^on? 1 "^ d
made an admirable presiding officer and won ail
hearts with her charming l + T + Froken
Ellen Sand-lin. of Sweden, a.succ^sful %-X m £
leal practitioner of six years' BtandinK. R.""^^
«ay In Copenhagen she »asrecelv-dbj the Danish
Crown Prtnc-ss. who is Interested in tne « a
Crow and other Philanthropic »ork.M^s Mat
Una Kranvers. corresponding secretary or me uuicn
Council, is also an educator. Switzerland _._- on.
Mme. ChaponrUere-Chaix. of S*' lt *« r | ii a 1a 1 " <IlI l d^o^d
of the most Interesting delegates. She Is ad« ot*a
worker in woman* interests, her •o v «* home on
Geneva Lake being headquarters l or the She or
many thro pic and nractical schemes bhe is
foreign secretary of the dwiss N^ 0"0 "* 1 . ' ! A meri can
Mrs. Sum. Young Gates was the only American
delegate present. Mrs. Gates wll LY^ t th a nest
land and Paris before her return, being tbe, guest
of council women In both places. . „
The following diet schedule for chudren. Issued
by Dr. Charles Gilmore Kerley. of the Babies" Hos
pital, and distributed amon« the mothers who bring
v.ildren there, may ba of Inter t to others
as well. The mother will select suitable meals
from the following menus:
DIET FOR A CHILD FROM THE 12TH TO THE
15TH MONTH : FIVE MEALS DAILY.
7 a. ai. — Oatmeal, barley or wheat Jelly, one to two
tablespoonfuls In eight ounces of milk. The Jelly la
made by cooking the cereal used for three houra
and then straining through a colander.
The juice of one half of an orange at 9 o'clock.
11 a. m-— Sera; ed rare beef— to three teaspoon
fuls, or soft boiled egg. a piece of zwieback and a
half pint of milk. ,
3 p. m.— Beef, chicken or mutton broth with stale
bread broken into It. Six ounces of milk, if wanted.
6 p. m.— Two tablespoonfuls of cereal jelly In eight
ounces of milk: a piece of zwieback.
9:30 p. m.— A tablespooniu] of cereal jel.y In eight
ounces of milk.
DIET FOR A CHILD FROM THE 15TH TO THE
ISTH MONTH: FOUR MEALS DAILY
7 a. m.— Oatmeal, barley or wheat Jelly, on© to
two tabiespooniuls In eisht ounces of milk.
The juice of one half Si .in orange at y o'clock.
11 a. m. — A soit boiled egg mixed with Stale bread
crumbs. One tablespooniul of scraped raj • beef
mixed with dry bread crumbs and moistened with
beef lice. A drink of milk; zwieback or bran
biscuit, or a crust of bread.
3 p. m.— Mutton, chicken or beef broth, with stale
bread broken into it. Custard, corn starch, or plain
rice pudding; stewed prunes, baked apples, or apple
6 p. m.— Two or three tablespoonfuls of cereal jelly
with eight to ten ounces of milk.
DIET FOR A CHILD FROM THE 18TH TO THE
24TH MONTH: POUR MEALS DAILY.
7 a. m — A soft boiled egg. the heart of a lamb
chop. Farina, hominy, or ..... half milk
and ream. A drink <>t milk, bran biscuit and but
ter, or stale bread and butter.
The juice o? om- orange at i» lock.
11 a. m.— Rare beef, minced or scraped, spinach,
asparagus tops, stewed tomatoes -;:::::.•■:. mashed
cauliflower, baked apple or apple sauce. A drink of
miik stale bread ana butter.
After the twenty-first month, baked potato, and
well cooked string beans may be given.
3 m —chicken, beet or mutton oioth. with stale
bread broken into it, custard, corn .starch, or plain
rice pudding, stewed prunes, a drink of milk, bran
biscuit and butter, or stale bread and butter.
6 p. m. Bice and milk, hominy and milk, farina
and milk or stab bread and milk.
DIET FOR A CHILD FROM TWO TO THREE
YEARS OF AGE; THREE MEALS DAILY.
Breakfast ('• to S o'clock).— Wheatena. oatmeal,
hominy, cracked wheat (each cooked three hours),
with a little sugar, and cijual parts of milk and
A soft boiled egg, lamb '-hop. stale ■•.i.l and but
ter, bran biscuit and butter; ■■ drink of milk.
At l'j o'clock the juice of one orange may be
Dinner (12 o'clock).— Strained soups and brothes,
rare steak, rare roast beef, poultry. fish, baked
potato peas, string beans, mashed cauliflower,
strained stewed tomatoes, spinach, asparagus tips,
bread and butter; a glass of milk. (For dessert
[ Plain rice pudding, plain bread pudding, stewed
prunes, baked or stewed apple, custard and corn
Supper (5:30 to 6 o'clock). — Rice and milk, farina
and milk, bread and miik. breaii and butler, or bran
biscuit and butter. Twice a week, custard or corn
starch may be given, or a tal .. .-poonful of plain
vanilla Ice cream
As a rule three meals answer best at this period
With three meals a child has a better appetite and
much better digestion, and consequently thrives far
better than one whose stomach is kept constantly
.-> ■ work. Borne children, however, will require a
luncheon at 3 or 3:30 p. m , and will not do well
without it. This is apt to be tin case with delicate
children, particularly those under two and one
half years of age. If food is necessary at this
1 hour, a glass of milk and a Graham biscuit will an
swer every purpose. Children recovering from
serious Illness will also require more frequent feed-
DIET FOR A CHILD FROM THREE TO SIX
YEARS OF AGE.
Breakfast. — Cracked wheat, wheatena, hominy,
j oatmeal — each cooked three hours. They may be
1 served with equal parts of milk and cr«»ar" ana a.
little sugar. A soft boiled eg*, omelet, scrambled
. eg£. chop, bread and butter, bran biscuit, a glass of
: milk, one orange, one half dozen stewed prunes.
Dinner.— Plain soups of all kinds. Rare roast beef.
, steak, poultry, fish, potatoes stewed with milk, or
bak(yl. Peas, beans, strained stewed tomatoes,
mashed cauliflower, spinach, asparagus tips, bread
! and "butter, a cup of mint. (For dessert— Rice pud
ding, plain bread pudding, custard, tapioca pudding,
stewed prunes, baked apple with cream. Raw ap
ples, or uncooked pears and cherries, may be
given after the fourth year.
Supper.— Rice and milk, farina and milk, bread
and milk, scrambled eg( twice a week, custard and
corn starch, each once a week, ice cream once a
week, bread and butter, a glass of milk. When a
child has eggs for breakfast, they should not be re
peated In any form for supper. Red meat should he
given but once a day. When the child has a chop
' for breakfast, be should have poultry or fish for
TO KEEP FLOWERS FRESH.
Cut flowers, when put in the icebox for preserva
tion, should not come in contact with the Ice, and
even too thorough chilling causes them to fade
more quickly on being removed to warmer air.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUTE. JIOXDAY. AUGUST 4. 1002.
WOODY CREST'S EIHTBTT.
PUPILS AT MISS HELEN M. GOULJ>'S MANUAL
TRAINING SCHOOL RECEIVE
The seven little boys who have been pupils In
•wood carving and basket weaving at Woody Crest,
Miss Helen M. Gould's pet charity, at Tarrytown,
since last October, received a large number of
visitors last week, who came to see their annual
Woody Crest Is situated on the high hills about
two miles back of Tarrytown. In It the boys have
all the comforts of a country home. The change it
produces in them ts said to be marvellous. They
come to the home in poor health and with no
breeding, and a few months give them rosy caeeks
and g<-..jd manners. A teacher visits the home every
Monday. During the week Miss Jaggers. the
matron, teaches basket making, and her niece.
Mrs. Hallock, instructs in wood carving.
In the carved wood are picture f ranges, blotter
holders, frames for thermometers, bill files, glove
boxes, key racks, postal card cases and other
Miss Gould furnishes all the material and the
teacher, and the boys get the profit of their work.
Some of the work is given to church fairs. Each
boy had a ta w i<- filled with hi? special exhibits.
The basket making art i.-^ one in which the boys
; mve become proficient. AH kinds and shapes are
The room in which the exhibition was held was
decora!-,; with pictures and articles clipped from
The Tribune. The Tribune is the only daily paper
•,• th< boys to read. Articles on
p trlotism and the important events of the day cut
from it are used for what Mi?:- Jagger terms cur
rent literature. 1 In the centre of the room hung a
picture if ; ■ • it. and underneath It
was the oath ■ f oflSee. Above were two American
flags Over the Presidents picture was Mrs. Koose
. . • - re t Lady of the Liiru-.
Th.m at the side were ;■: tures clipped from lhe
Trlbui ■ of Representatives and the
Senat, pictur ' • ■ • oration in h0: ;-" r , '"
: The TrTbune's cartoon published when
Cuba ■ and pictures of Mark Twain, his
old hoi ri and la c* ■ne In I irry
boys 1 favorite writer.
Is to live In Tarrytown their in
terest In him. h;is ■■ reased.
The sons of men employed by Mis? Gould are
...... a u , n ,. . - W oody ' rest.
SEASOX OF CORN
DELICIOUS RECIPE FOR FRITTERS-ADDI
TIONS TO ICE CREAM
Tn< > season of corn fritters has come. To prepare
them draw a sharp fork lengthwise through an
ear of corn intl! every kernel ha? been divided,
and slice the corn off. not cutting to the cob. Then
off with the back of a knife the remaining
Make a batter with one well beaten egg,
- much flour as corn. salt, and a neap-
Dfu! of linking powder Add milk enough
to mak^- a rather thin batter. Fry In deep fat or
on a griddle or frying pan
Soft ti<?v:« paper crumpled and bunched and
: -kirts in packing will
• wrinkling. It is also useful in sleeves and
The addition of a spoonful of fruit, fresh or pre
served; some whipped cream and chocolate or can-
■!• d cherries converts the plain ice cream or Ice
into a dish of somewhat pretentious appearance.
Flaring glass cups are the best for this combina
tion Put in the bottom of each glass a table-:
sroonful of redd* and juicy rineapple. or some
preserved raspberries, blackberries or strawberries,
and above it a generous portion of Ice cream or
sherbet Top it iff with a spoonful of whipped
cream and sprinkle it with grated chocolate or dot
it with preserved cherries.
Upon the food that one eats depends to a large
degree the comfort or discomfort that he or she
feels during the dog days. It stands to reason
that articles of diet that are difficult of digestion
will greatly add to the lassitude that is inevitable
at this time. Some authorities claim that red
meats should not be eaten in hot weather at all,
and recommend for this season chicken, veal and
the like. But each person is his own best guide,
providing he i? possessed of a modicum of common
sense. One who is anemic or "bloodless" Will
hardly suffer from a reasonable amount of Juicy
beefsteak or roast beef. On the contrary. a man
or woman who is "well and hearty" 1b probably
better with no meat at this season. The dally oc
cupations and recreations .should aIKO bo cunniil
er.-d in arranging the bill of fare. But, with every
class of persons there is no doubt that an abun
dance of frosh fruit, salads and seasonable vege
tables will contribute much to the health, and
so to the summer's comfort and pleasure.
An lodine stain, one of the most stubborn to en
counter, can. It is said, b« removed by soaking
the fabric in sweet milk and occasionally rubbing
Down from cattails Is, some persons claim, ex
■ for ;.!llng cushl< I le no ins'-« - t ir.f-sta
■ • ■
Camp flapjacks, fried oi a griddle over the
g embers of an outdoor fireplace, sui
or Deift • never have. Here Ls a -
old guide: Sift toge( i quart . I
...... • nfuls of bakii g pow
-.■x th< se Ingredi
er with a qiiart of milk and tm
r four ■ t • ipoon
■ ;•■ ase the griddle with a
■ pork aj d
wn, it is time to turn tt. I
. no rule <~tn be given. A f*w tooth
I .... ' turn of the wrist
DUTCH REVIVAL IS' FURNISHINGS.
Wallpaper men. furniture dealers, and all manner
say that there is t.. be a
revival of 'he Dutch and Flemish infii^no in the
. old decoration, says "The
•■■ Every national art tins had i ; s dis-
That of Greece waa l ■■ auti
ful and cold: that of Rome first severe, tl
te; that of France luxurious first of all while
■ •' rh- Dutch simplicity and strength
M | U . . ■ Important thing
th)s . -. ■ ... t!l:l . th ,. pj ( m j sn ar t|-
Engllsh taste. Back as far is the
■ ere the manufa turei
:be aatut< I lizabeth w. l
comed great numbera of them, driven out of their
..i cousin Philip, and latei .
ai d of course, in th- reigns of
x- '■ and Mar-. Dvi • was prominent.
•■. cted In table legs, and chairs
changed their shap< bj reason of religious ware.
The popular Mission and Arts and Crafts furni
ture of the moment la a direct Dutch revival, and
;., ; .., try, patti i : and blue Delft effects
ur- being Bought by wall decorators.
CARE OF THE NAILS.
No French , manicure uses a steel Instrument
about the nails. The little orange stick serves
both to clean the nails and push back the cuticle.
and ■ ie clipper is used Instead of scissors for cut
ting the nails.
THE TRIBI NE PATTERN
A TISSUE PAPER PATTERN OF vTOMAN"B
BLOUSE JACKET. NO. 4.; m. FOR
Daitm bouse jackets are essential to comfort
and t.j ma) ing thai best appearance under all con-
.VO ÜB4-WOMAK-8 BI>3r:SB medium size four
JACKET. ynrds of material
27 Inches wide, three and one-fourth yards 32
inches wide or two and one-fourth yards 44 inches
win.; will he required, with three, yards of insertion
to trim as Illustrated. The pattern. No. 4.1*4. 1h out
■ tor a 3J. 34. 26. 38 and 41) inch bust measure.
The pattern will be s.-ni to any address on receipt
of '." cents. Please give number and bust measure
distinctly Address Pattern Department. New-iorK
Tribune If in a hurry for pattern, send an extra
two cent stamp, and we will mail by letter postage
in sealed envelope.
Owing to the absence of the T. S. S. president,
who personally superintends many of the trolley
parties, and also to many rainy days during the
last weeks of July, the trolley outings have been
delayed. Now that the hot, sultry days of August
have come, the recreations promise to be frequent.
™. CHARLES HOLSTER JTTT3D. "^^^S^'lSS^iMt^S^S^.'^
Mrs. An de Mullary. who ls a kin.l of Sun?hlne god
mother to many families on the lower East Side,
will conduct a party this week. The. children will
be selected from Avenues A and B, below Seven
teemh-st.. and are among the extremely poor of
the city. Some arti rles of clothing from thfl gen
eral orfioe will hay» t. ■! before some of
the children can even be presentable, so great is
estitution In Hies where tne fathers
• of w rk These children will be indebted to
Mastnr Southgai -inampton. Long
Island, for I res of the day. as he raised
the money that will defray all expenses. Tt !? hoped
that his own summer days may be the brighter
because he a ghtful of others.
GOOD LIFE— LIFE.
He liveth lone who Iveth well;
All else j P life but flung away;
He liveth [oncost who can tell
Of true things truly done each day
Then fill eneh hour with what will last.
Buy .ii the moments as they go;
The life above when this Is past
Is the ripe fruit of life below.
Sow love, and taste its fruitage pure;
Sow peace, an.l r» an its harvest bright:
sunbeams on the rook and moor.
And and a harvest home of llght^ Bonar
Selected by Mrs. A. B. Stone.
The sum of $5 has been given from th» oattag
fund to the Mothers' Club ranch of St. Mark's
Chapel on the East Bide, for a boat -all for the
rick mothers and babies. Other small sums of
money, specially contributed, rangtng from n
to 0 each have been sent to Invalid and needy
members in Ohio. Michigan. IlUnoW ' ; ha^
County. N. V.. Long Island and M ™^'" *"„,,'
each -r.se there was an urgent need for specla
children for a day at the beach.
HELP FOR A BLIND MAN
President of the T. 8. S.: There is a poor man
near here who is totally blind and who last year
injured his leg so badly trying to cut wooi * h:l '
the leg had to he taken off. He would like to
have a book of
' • se^t
r me.' m? V".^^
' Sheffield, Mass.. Aug. 1. 190 i
BOOKS FOR SUNSHINE SCHOOL.
First school readers, a primary arithmetic and
spellers have been sent to Mrs. Annie v* of
'i iNTRIBUTtt »NS.
v .; I b Carothers. "f Princeton. N. J-, Ms
Borne . ty. A quantity of rhu
barb and son,. I I 'ma w« re added
to the gift md the <;• rm tna w red this
work, .-ilk bags pict ires me from
i >rai k< N .1 withoul ;: - naatter,
u,,rk with silk for compli I M S . Ol
. K ht i..k ■- ; cards
road md a mag izlne. from
t Long Island; two boxes o(
Kate Lunan of B ■ • ■ ' • w « r ».
i:arr..v. ■ Conn. Thi ■ r> divided
ward ot the Memorial
Hospital and a bereaved mother, w daugh
ter recently died
SILK GLOVES EMBROIDERED.
Embroidered silk gloves are one of the dainty ex
travagances of the season, the vogue for embroid
eries In fabrics having reached hand wear. The
r inhroi.lered gloves have tiny pansies. daisies, vio
lets or forget-me-nots embroidered In a section two
Inches wide around the wrist. They are executed
either In the natural colors or in the exact shade
of the glove, the lattter style being undoubtedly
destined to greater popularity. In better grades the
embroidery extends to the back of the hand, where
it occupies the place of the usual points.
In the elbow gloves for evening wear, where the
embroidery Is most appropriate and beautiful, it is
found both on the I a.-k.s of the hands, and in a
section four Inches wide around the wrist. Half
way up the arm there I- «o a four inch semi-trans
parent elliptical mttlallion. also embroidered.
These gloves have double Jipp'.d tinkers, unusual in
long silk oves. and are shown in black, pearl,
white, mode and light gray.
1. W. C. A. GARDEN PARTY.
The annual midsummer garden party of tho
Young Women's Christian Association will be held
this evening ;it B o'clock The entertainment ls
free to all gIJ la ai d w
ditions which it
Is every woman's
duty to cultivate.
This pretty ex
ample is abso
lutely simple ;.nd
at the same time
is attractive and
original Is made
of white lawn,
with trimming of
but all washable
fabrics are suita
ble, as well as
wools and simple
silks. To cut
this jacket In Hie
HERBS FOR THE WINTER.
A collection of dried herbs for flavoring should be
found In eveiy store closet, and if they are grown
in the home garden, so much the better. A bed
containing mint, chervil, tarragon, sage, summer
savory, pnrstey. Tt fet marjoram and even red pep
pers could be managed in so prescribed a space as
a city backyard. Lavender Is grown by country
women for their linen chests and closets. I, a ven
der is fragrant only when the plant Is In full bloom,
and it should be gathered then. Most other herbs
should be picked when they are in bud. The
afternoon of a sunny day Is the best time for the
harvest, because they are then sure to be free from
.lew or rain Tie the herbs in separate bunches
and inclose them, stems upward, In paper bags.
Tie the bags closely at the mouths, so that the
stems will be Included by the strings and the
bunches be suspended In them.
Vinegars flavored with the various herbs are
useful for salads and sauces. To make tarragon
vinegar, cover a little less than a quarter of a
pound of the leaves with a quart of vinegar— either
the white or elder kind. Put the mixture Into a
glass jar. cover closely and stand away for two
cr three weeks The jar should be shaken occa
sionally. Strain the vinegar through a thin f'oth
and bottle. For chervil vinegar, ft half pound of
the leaves will be needed to a quart of vinegar.
The process of making is the same as that for
tarragon vinegar. Vinegars maybe made of cel
ery or mint in the same way as the tarragon.
Have you had a kindness shown?
Pass It on.
'Ta-as not (riven for you alone
Pass It on.
Let It travel down the years.
Let it -wipe another's tears.
Till In heaven the deed appears —
Pass it on.
A CEXTEXABIAX'S BIRTHDAY.
SHE HAS NEVER HAD A HEADACHE,
AND HAS RARELY BEEN ILL.
Orange, Aug. 3 (Special).— Miss Jane Elizabeth
Hillyer, of "William and Washington sts.. East
Orange, was I<>l years old to-day. She cele
brated the occasion by receiving a few of her
friends. Miss Hillyer retains all her faculties,
but has been unable to walk for ten years, on
account of a broken hip. Miss Hillyer is a
daughter of the Rev. Dr. Asa Hillyer, for many
years pastor of th«» old First Presbyterian
Church of Orange. Shs was riorn In Madison.
Her parents removed to Orange when she was
three months old. and she has lived here since.
Until she was eighty years of age Miss Hillyer
regularly attended her church prayer meeting.
For many years she was a Sunday school
teacher, and she was active In the organization
and management of the Orange Orpria.n Home.
Miss Hillyer ha 3 never had a headache, and
her only sicknesses have been two attacks of
WALKfXG FROM RICHMOND TO DAYTON.
JOURNEY OF A YOUNG CX)UPLE WHO ELOPED
FROM THE OHIO CITY.
Baltimore. Aug. 3.— To walk from Richmond. Va.,
to Dayton. Ohio, is the task set by a young coup!«
who left this city to-day. They said at the office
of the Superintendent of Charities that they had
eloped from Dayton four months ago. and had gone
to Washington, where they w*re married. This
part of the story was substantiated by the marriage
certificate they exhibited. From Washington, they
said, they had goi to Richmond. where the young
man had secured employment as a conductor on a
trolley line. Then cane a strike, and the husband
lost his place. His lungs were not strong, and they
decided that he would be better off at Dayton, es
pecially as th?re did rot seem to ■■ any way of
making a living for himself and bis Wife in Rich
mond, while he i- confident of securing employ
ment In Dayton. They had little money and de
cided to walk, and started out, beading for Balti
more as one of the stopping places. It has taken
them four weeks to set here.
The officials refused to zive the names of the
couple, but said the an was twenty-sex'en years
old and his wife seventeen. They declined to ac
cept transportation to Dayton, but shoes were given
FRENCH MARKET AT CALDWELL.
Caldweß, Aug. 3 (Specialt.— The society leader? In
this pretty little borough, many of whom are mem
bers of the Caldwell Borough Improvement Asso
ciation, gave a novel entertainment m Association
Hall yesterday in the form of a French market.
The women in charge of the stalls and booths were
dressed in French peasant costumes ar.d many
spoke English with a French .accent.
Those who assisted were Mrs. M. B. Lindsley and
Che Misses LJndsley. Anna and Sarah Mahon. Cor
nelia Boeriene. Edna Wheeler. Edith Holding. Miss
Clara ■ indsli •■ Mrs W. Worthington. Mrs. Ella
B. nd, Mrs. James Bowers. Mrs Heller, Mrs.
Snyder Mrs Mornn, Miss D-lln Condlt. Miss Millie
Shawver. Mrs. William Bond, the Misses Ida Lirvl
sley. E-lith Van Ness. Bessie Miller and Hazel
TO SELL A". ■'■!'■ ■ ENTEENTHST
Pei - v Mever A Co. will offer I
■ sday, Aug I n. at th« itesi
the n r mtoes known
M y , ,-..■, | - - rtory and
la on the property, w.th
EXTERIOR OF THE YORK TRIBUNE AMERICAN HEADQIJARTERS IN LONDON..
AT NO. 20 COCKSPUR-ST.. TRAFALGAR SQUA RE.
Thia rrxie-nincent ground floor office has been secured by arrangement with the International
Sirring ?Jar Company, whose chief office it Is. and every convenience for the accommodation
and l ge^rat information of Americans will be provided. Here ma-. be found copies of The
Tribune and the -ling London newspapers. A register is kept for the names of visitors, and
these names wiU be cabled regularly to The Tribune office in New-York, for publication her*
for information of friends at home. Tickets by rail or steamship to all parts of the world
are sold Tralnd" luxe berths and staterooms on all ocean steamers may be engaged. In
formation r^ardln" hotels and the best routes to be taken In -.ravelling. and facilities for • cor
resr^ondence The central location of the premises, within from five to ten minutes' walk of
DMrivevwr first ola"« hotel in London, and their position at the junction of Trafalgar Squars
and CockSDiir-st will make The Tribune Headquarters of th» greatest convenience and as-
RUtunce to Americans visiting Europe this summer. Arrangements have t»wn made to hay«
nrinr nil a hes which run from the Gordon Hotels and the Hotel Cecil during the season
make aatoo at The Tribune Headquarters, where places on the coaches may be booked in ad
"... and thnw who wish may assemble there In the morning and take their places when th«
coach nulls uo These coaches make daily trips to th* most interesting: places In the country.
Bvch as Hampton Court. Burford Bridge, etc
WEDDED IN NORTH WOODS.
ISLAND CHAPEL. IN LAX - -. \NAC
WELCOMES SUMMER BRIT >
Amid romantic surroundings the weddtasjT «f
Miss Gertrude Bucknell and Dr. C. HolUMar
Judd occurred on an island in Saranac Lake
last week, as announced in The Tribune at
the time. The ceremony took place In the
little rustic union chapel. wh"re services for
summer residents are
After the ceremony had been performed fey
the Re/- Dr. W. C. Richardson, of Philadel
phia, the guests were conveyed in launches to
Pine Point Lodge, the sumnv r home of th»
bride's mother, where the wedding breakfast
The island chapel ls expected to be the scene)
URSL CHARLES HOLUSTER TCDt% "
of the wedding of M!ss Anr.<» Ferris and "Will
iam Marvin early next month. It 13 one of thd
nr.ost picturesque spots !n the North ■vVooda.
XATAL APPRENTICE'S SUICIDE.
FAILING TO PASS TEOMA.V3 EXAMINATION.
HE SWALLOWS CARBOLIC ACTD.
Despondent over his failure to pass an exam
ination for promotion to the position of yeoman.
Given E. Brocar. said to belong to a good family
in Louisville. Ky.. committed suicide on the
second class cruiser Montgomery at the Brook
lyn Navy Yard yesterday morning. Hi 3 father.
F. I. Brocar. was informed, and the body will
be sent on to Louisville to-day.
Brocar was nineteen years old. For several
weeks he had been on the receiving ship Co
lumbia at the Brooklyn Navy Yard. He was
bright and ambitious, and spent all his spare
time preparing for the yeoman examination.
The test came about a week ago, and the boy
believed he had passed. He was highly elated.
When, three days go, he learned that he had
failed. Brocar became despondent. The knowl
edge that his genera! examination had been
above the average in point of excellence and
that he had been kept from passing only on
account of defective eyesisht did not .eem to
alleviate his grief. The commandant ct the
Columbia, in an attempt to cheer the boy up.
ser.t him to the cruiser Montgomery for active
duty. The change seemed to have little effect,
however. At •"» o'clock yesterday morning a
sergeant of marines saw Brocar fall to th™
deck. x.> time was lost in getting him telow
deck, where th^ ship'?: surgeon found that the
boy had swallowed a quantity of carbolic odd.
In five minutes he was dead, in spite of tha
work of the surgeon.