Newspaper Page Text
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SCHOOL ART WORK.
Remarkable Exhibit of Many Pupils
Opens at Teachers College.
Probably the most valuable exhibit of public
school art work ever Bhown in this country was
opened yesterday morning in the educational
■jbii at Teachers College. The exhibit was ar
ranged by the Eastern Art Teachers' Association.
of which Professor Alfred Churcrill is president,
for its fifth annual meeting, held in Baltimore mid
Washington from April B to April 24. and was
Recured fcr Teachers College through the efforts
of George Sawyer Kellogg, curator of the educa
The exhibit was originally designed to illustrate
art in the expression of cnild life, that betas the
tf»pic of all the papers read at the meeting in
question. The supervisors of artistic Instruction
In twenty towns and cities were requested to ar
range exhibits in the particular line of work In
which each one was known to be most successful.
One •,- was asked for figure work, ar.oti. r for
constructive design, a third for corjstnuctive draw
ls jr and so or., ar.d the response ir each case was
™st generous. The best work done lr. all the
i 11,,— exhibiting was thus secured, and the re
sult ls unique. L*'**. v«t
"In point of design it is withcut doubt the best
exhibit of the kind ever shown ir, this country.
MM Frank A. Parsons, art instructor at Teachers
College, m IL.M « of the su^ect to a Tribune
reporter yesterday, "and the ***«->«* f "*
Jot relations ought to make it of **<?*•*£
Ht, to teachers, but to all who wish to apply
.cr^ct color schemes in the decoration of their
homes or In personal dress.'* • • _
" T^e best section of the exhibit «OTnes from Bos
ton, the greater" part of the work having been done
Tito gS High School.under the inßtructlon of
\T Mwlora Adams and Grace G. btorberg. T..e
ntchburg rM«-4 State Normal School and the
Br^kline (Mass.) High School area clo^econd
aT ,d third: but there Is not. says Mr. Parsons, a
*nrle bad thing in the Boston '* tl t wni. w,,
nrthree are open to criticism In the work of Fitch
burg and Brookline.
These three exhibits bring out very clearly the
Idea underlying the whole system of artistic train
•ii«r in public schools. For economic and commer
r-,a' as well as for testhetic reasons, the Im
portance of improving the taste of the rising g<-!i
-raiion Is now generally recognized, and ir. aU the
™-civ ideas upon paper without any practical
P^ibflttie^but are in many cases capable and
mple of the
larlv good work along other lin-s, some in -^nd
drawing or pose, some in nature drawing, and
1 wS. I *b?°oW until 6 o'clock on
Saturday afterroon. ay.d the dean trustees and
faculty of Teachers College h ,°P* "f^n-SiJJve*
teachers, but all interested will avail themselves
of ?hl™pporturity to see it K&SgHSegK
it Tr-av al<!3 be open on Monday, but art teacners
"r^Wwsoat the earliest opportunity sn-i
before Saturday if possible.
A WOMAN'S EDITION.
A twenty pajre woman's edition of "The Dally
Taio Alto" has just been issued. Its purpose, as
sal forth editorially, is "to embody in one issue
*>t>me expression of what the worcen of Stanford
have done for their university." and to £ive a
TOfssape of encouragement to Stanford pirle from
those ho as undergraduates, or as alumna*, have
b»»en cumbered araonff the capable.
The place at henor Is given to an autogTaph
message from "Mrs. Stanford t-. the women of
.-•-ti.ford University." illustrated by a photo
■flstjt In this Mrs. Stanford refers as follows
io the statement sometimes made that Stanfcrd
-rsity le a podless institution :
■1 would have each one of my girls remember
Ifcaf, ehe exerts an Influence extending far beyond
"her conception, and I pray that it will be for good
always: and I would have her realise she can use
It for the good of h«-r university in a constant en
deavor to uphold the Stanford standard of hon
esty, . sincerity and truth in ail things. I would
have the Stanford girl be womanly in the hif'h'-st.
Fwwtest sens** of the word. 1 wmi'd have h*>r
to the fullest her equal prlveleges here with
PAQU S N
39, DOVER STREET, AND
MAYFAIR, W. D^p, Q
LONDON, PAHib '
AMERICAN LADIES VISITING
Are invited to view our Origi
nal Designs, and Special "PAQ,UIN" Corset, Each
produced simultaneously at the London and Paris
Newly created Gowns, Jackets, Blouses, Tailor
built Garments, Millinery, and Lingerie always
on Court and BV enins -r>ro»»os.
SE^SOISr IQO3 ■—-
164, New Bond Si, London.
GARDEN PARTY TOILETS.
gentle womanly dignity, respecting herseU and
making all with whom she comes in contact re
ep«>ct her. Finally, above all else. I woula have
her go out Into the world a noble, Christian
woman who will stand tor something serious in
life and always be a credit to Stanford. One and
all 'of U6 have been grieved by the assertion in
public print that Stanford University is a godless
institution. Therefore. I beseech you one and all
to so live and act. your part in life that you will
be known as lovers of Christ and of the greatest
of all teachers, our precious Saviour.'
For serving afternoon tea whore more than three
or four persons are expected, the urn is about the
most convenient apparatus for holding the bever
age. The tea should be made in the kitchen,
strained, then placed in the urn over the lighted
lamp It will keep hot and fresh for hours. Or if
an urn is disliked as being old-fashioned and formal
and cumbersome., why not make the tea on the
table in a samovar. There Is nothing smarter than
I samovar, especially if it should. Rapper to be
an antique, and of splendid burnished brass or
copper Or as a final resort, one may employ the
tea kettle suspended over the little alcohol lamp.
Anything is better than to fumble around with a
teaball while half a score of quests watch the
operation hungrily and moisten their lips in antici
pation of the te^ that does not come.
Talking about tea, why not discard the tea table,
which really has gone out of style anyway, and
s>"t up an English tea tray? The fact that the
tray is not a fixture in the room, but mu?t be
brought In from the kitchen at the psychological
moment. Is no reason why it may not contain the
daintiest of table furnishings and the most ln
dicestlble of hot buttered toast, hot muffins and
crumpets, tea cake. etc. In this ease it is custom
ary to have a pot of fresh tea brought in when
wanted. The English take so much time over
their afternoon tea and make such a seemingly
substantial meal of it that one is sometimes moved
to wonder how th<>y find room for a hearty dinner
v,, soon after it Probably, in spite of appearances,
marmalade, jam., toast and muffin? might hygsfcm
cally be substituted for the salted nuts, pound
cake, bonbons, ices and other fidfads which figure
- American afternoon tea.
Equal parts of Orange Pekoe. Souchong. Oolong
and uncolored Japan are said to produce a delicate
bu« very trong mixture for afternoon tea.
■Wlsj obliged to give a child a nauseous dose of
bitter medicine, always make it aa easy as possible
for the child to swallow it." advises a writer in
"The Household." And she goes on to suggest a
single drop of oil of cloves on the tongue. which
destroys the sense of taste for the time being; or a
few spoonfuls of steaming hot peppermint tea,
sweetened with a little sugar "A slice of eraon
sh« says, "dipped in sup-ar and sucked slowlj after
stor oil is swallowed will remove any which
efavs on the roof or sides of the mouth." , The
trained nurses In the hospltais have a way of pre
pVrlnFtne obnoxious oil that is Btill less offensive.
Th"v half nil a wine glass with orange juice then
nouf In the oil and somi- more juice on top. The oil
forms a ball in the middle of the juice and is
swallowed without coming in contact with th«
tonpue. When it is down a section of orange is
THE TRIBUNE PATTERN.
A Tissue Paper Pattern of Misses' Guimpe
No. 4,415 for 10 Cents.
No girl's wardrobe is complete without guimpes
of various sorts. This pretty ore allows of the
' high nerk. and of
the open square
or a slightly iow
round neck, aa
pref erred, and
can be made with
long or with el
bow sleeves. The
model is made of
fine lawn, with
yoke, collar and
cuffs of lace, but
NO. MISSES' GUJMPE. tucking, embroid
ery or any of the many yoking materials can be
used if preferred. The quantity of material required
for the medium Fize is two and one-quarter yards
36 inches wide, with seven-eishths of a yard of lace.
The pattern. So. 4.415, is cut in sizes for girls of
twelve, fourteen and sixtn-n years of ace.
Pattern will be sent to any address on receipt of
10 cents Please pive number and years distinctly.
Address Pattern Department. New-York Tribune. If
in ■ hurry for pattern send a.n extra two-cent
stamp, and we will mail by letter postage in sealed
Choicest selection of
FURS and smartest
styles in LONDON.
INTSW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. rfAY 13. 1903.
A BRILLIANT RECEPTION.
One of the most brilliant receptions ever gHen by
The Tribune Sunshine Society was l.eld at th Ho
tel Manhattan yesterday iternoon. BuM^c *£
B at- and their friends from different State* gath
ered early in the afternoon to hear the -">*«»"£
rP; ,or*. of State and branch P ldenls - These
provd so interesting that many new nwn er
flred with enthusiasm, joined the s..cJet> -A *urn
marized report of the business meeting will be gUen
ii this column to-morrow.
Mr*. dareace Burns, the T. 3. S. P^'dent. Mrs
assisted in receiving by Mrs. Donald McLean.^ Mrs.
Nelson Henry. Mrs. Frank Louis Nugent M™. F.
B. Walker, Mrs. Francis H. Richard*. Miss Jtorg.
ret Pascal Mrs. B. F. Tremper. Miss fcdith Brock
"t. .Cra X Benjamin Kamsdell. M^CorneUa
Stewart Robinson. Mrs. G. G. Pownlng. Mr.. John
FAF A Z d e Stfu, d musicaV gS enjoyed
by the large audience, was given by the following
artists, who generously contributed their ser^
Mm, Camille Birnbohm. soprano: M me. M . nna on
Rehm. contralto; Miss Evelyn M^le^oUnte^
Arthur Griffeth-Hushe.,. tenor, who sang a Sun
shine song especially composed for the occasion.
Elflm Bronstein. barytone. Miss Mai Myota. so
piano, Miss Alice Blake, accompanist.
Among the branch presidents and mbe r * „** c
ent were Mr«. Pierrepont Greene, Miss Anna C.
Ruddy Mrs E. T. Galloway. Mrs. Louise Pond,
Mrs Frank Drummond. Mrs. Charles Rathbone
Mrs. Belle G. Dutcher, Mrs. WUllam Jebb M>«
Mildred Reid. Mrs. E. E. Cooley Mrs. R* Frost.
I Mrs. George Eason. Mrs. A Phillips Mrs. C. V.
Dorsch. Mrs. Edward Morse Cutler. Mrs. W Ben
nett. Miss Prudence Murdock. Miss W. S Alien.
Mrs T ¥ Roberts, Miss Helen Weston Mrs. T. S.
££ Miss A. C. McDowell. Mrs. Staple, Mr, A.
! T. Harmes Mrs. Barkley. Mrs. Berry. Mrs. Eook
; stayer. Mrs. McClement*. Mrs. Sanford. Mrs. Pel
ham. Mrs. Ranier. Mrs. Danlelson, Mrs. John
Rankin Mrs R. F. Wllhelxn. Mrs. Oakley Miss
Edith Granger Miss E. Hoyer. Miss Kitty Clover.
Mrs. William Henry Harrison Mrs Henry Adams
Mrs. Bates Weyman. Mrs. Mallon. Mrs. W P. Tut
tle Mrs. J N. Champion. Mrs. H. M. Korhersper-
Tcr Mrs J. Colum. Mrs. C. H. Raymond. Miss Amy
Gildersleeve. Mrs. S. Thompson Faulkner. Miss
Cornelia Gaffney. Mrs. Helen Jac kson Mrs. Alex
Mrs. Augustus dexter Mrs Merry itze
William Henry Jones Miss Mar> IJ. «v i g; cyiard
Henry S. Adarn^ Mrs. A. K. e>^ * iss j Ena
&£??%%•& Si K hrs^t aas
Robert '■• l »J"'jA I ';f et , wood Wortheti and M\»B
Dorothy -Craig, and a delegation from her Arling
'• to &i*" i" W a Xi n tchell ninety-two years old-next
11% l£Z?£?fA?™lo™n% enthusiasm and her
— (Tfca Que«i.
A SUNNY GREETING.
The poem given below was sent as a special
erecting to the members of the T. S. S. by Mrs.
etcher, of Manchester. N. H.. an Invalid member
of the society, who has been confined to her room
for seventeen years. But amid all the pain and
suffering she endures her heart overflows w th
sunshine. The poem was read at the reception
yesterday, and the many unable to be present will
be pleased to read Its message of cheer:
THE TRIBUNE SUNSHINE SOCIKTY.
For night It pives the rose of morn.
For clouds the shine of day.
And bids the buds of joy be born
Along a sunless way.
Where life with grief hath »*erwove
Its darkening threads of blight.
It sends its golden gleams of lov«.
Its shining rays of light.
And o'er wide space hand claspeth hand.
wifen oVt'hTlUrh^reeadtb of land
There flitteth sunshine cheer.
For him who waits, and htm who strives.
rt falls in radiant streams
Shedding abroad o cr saddened lives
' Its far effulgent beams.
For all who in the shadows grcp«.
Whose lives are chill and bare.
Like tender messengers of hope.
Flit greetings on the air.
When dews of kindness softly fall.
And the rainbow spans lifo s sky.
Oh! pain doth lose its cruel thrall.
And bid the shadows fly.
And they who all the rounded year
Stand as the faithful head.
Forever radiating cheer.
May their noble work be sped!
LISA A. FLETCHER-
BOSTON TO HAVE D. R.
Convention To Be Held in That City Next
Year. When Presidential Con
test Takes Place.
The question as to where to hold the annual meet
ing of 1904 was the subject of paramount Importance
■before the Daughters of the Revolution in conven
tion assembled yesterday at the Waldorf. There
were invitations from almost every State In the
T'nion Pennsylvania representatives were sura
they could keep more attractive "open house" for
the society in general at Atlantic City than could
even New-Orleans, exposition and all. State hos
pitality in all forms was urged upon the convening
daughters, but when it was put to the test of a vote
Boston came oft with flying colors, for next years
meeting will be the occasion of a presidential elec
tion and one of unusual importance.
The afternoon session closed the business portion
of the convention's programme, and the remaln.ler
of the week will be given to ; sj^tseelng andjUea»
ure. At to-day's luncheon at the Savoy notei
Stewart L Woodford. Mijusut to Spain during the
late war. will speak on "Prison Sh Mart>rs _ . the
H, v Cvfus Townsend Brady on -Some forgotten
Women of the Revolution." and songs composed by
Mrs Adelaide Fitz vice-regent of the Massachusetts
l^ciefj' of the Daughters of the Revolution, will be
-T^^^of^^dl^election for^he .board of
managers was as follows: Mrs. J. J. Hollowa>. or
.TerV-v: ; ilSs liarv A. Kent of Mrs.
t H " *h<>el of New-York; Airs. Ji.-bn A. Heath , o.
rado; Mrs. TreadweU L Ireland, of Long Ifeland.
Mrs 'john-Van^ Cheney, of IHnio.s Mr. Georg;
H. Raymond, of Delaware, and Miss Johephlne
Wandeil, of New-York.
THEY LIE AWAKE AND WATCH.
Dutch grownups, says a writer of the little coun
try by the sea. have a way of carrying home sweet
meats and bonbons from dinners or feasts which
they att.nd to the little people who were too
roung to be invited. It is not unusual to see thd
pockets of a Holland father and mother bulging
round and fat as they leave the table and .the lit
pie ■ party.
FLOWERS THAT BLOOM ON THE HATS.
Hop vin*s and blossoms, wistarl*. fuchsias and
forget-me-nots are among the loveliest of the sea
»Si s pronounced novelties In millinery. Grapes
are of course, conspicuous, but they have figured
so largely during the last winter that nearly every
worn. - - -•':* '■' _1_
NOT SO ABSURD.
••She calls her cook a chef/ How absurd :" "Oh
I don't knowl Perbap. that's bow .he geU her to
•t«j ■/'— CPuck.
Have you had a. klndne3s Bhownt
Pass tt on
•Twas not given to you alone-
Pass It on.
L*t It travel down the |lin. .
Let It wipe another's tears.
Till in heaven the d*«l app«ar» —
Pass it on.
WOOLLAND BROTHERS, 1.2,3, 4,5,6.7, lowndes terrace, knightsbridge. LONDON, S.W.
_^ An original shap-s. in wftit* «tmw. trimmed •with nrfcea of natnral wood note-ts.
A White Fancy Tedda. trimnwl wtth. shaded ptrk. and ceri»» tulipa and chin* ribbon caU ght at Intervals with bright green ribbon, or can b« had la any other colourls**
to tone, brim lined with pleated tulle. Price 3Vi GUINEAS. or 31^ GUINEAS. .-..-« ,»-,
PRETTY HATS FOR RACE MEETINGS-A VARIETY OF EXCLUSIVE NOVELTIES IN MOTOR CAPS AND HATS ESPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR
COMFORT AS WELL AS SMARTNESS— SMART PLAIN HATS SUITABLE FOR THE COUNTRY AND ALL OCCASIONS.
WOOLLAND BROTHERS, Lowndes Terrace & Seville st. Knightsbridge, London.
Summer camps for boys are common enough, but
a summer camp for girls Is something of a rarity
hereabouts. It seems, however, that there are sev
eral in existence. A mother and daughter have one
in New-Hampshire, a Providence man conducts one
in Maine and there are one or two more. There was
a camp conference in Boston the other day, where
the testimony was general that girls make good
campers, that they easily excel in water sports and
that they put up cheerfully with the occasional
hardships and inevitable inconveniences of a camp
life. This is as it should be. Nobody knows what
she can do till she tries. Camping out for girls and
women is not bo much a new science as a lost art
Only two or three generations back most or our
grandmothers and great-grandmothers were prac
tically cnmping- out. and there are thousands of
women who are doing it now in fact if not in
same out West. Tt is a fine thins: to go back to the
wilderness once fn a while. It is one etep toward
that "simple life" that people talk so much about
and find so hard to capture.
A conference of Boston women's club presidents
and delegates was held recently, under the auspices
of the New-England Women's Club, to discuss how
the Boston clubs could do their share in the friend
ly study of the needs of the public schools. This is
a work in which the Collegiate Alumna* and the
State Federation have taken the initiative. Th«
special problems which the women hope to do some
thing toward solving are: First, the securing of high
grade teachers for the elementary schools; second,
the securing of superior men and women for school
boards; third, the reducing o; the number of pupils
to a teacher, as thirty-five ought to be a maximum,
they think, instead of a minimum. They believe the
work of the school board should be purely legisla
tive" there should be more special schools for the
backward and the feeble minded; the movement to
make a larger use of the school buildings should
be encouraged. Some of these changes would not
necessarily mean larrer appropriation, but different
distribution, said Mrs. Edward H. Atherton
one of the leaders in the movement. The present
oost of each pupil a week in Boston, it appears, is
66 cents. Mrs. Atherton. who is a teacher herself
and the wife of a teacher, said she hoped the Hubs
would study all these questions in a sympathetic
rather than a critical w*iy.
Mrs. Coulter, the only woman member of the
Utah Legislature, Is the introducer of a stringent
anti-cigarette bill which has passed both houses
and been signed by the Governor. It provides for
a fine of $5 or fivo days' imprisonment for any
person under eighteen who has in his possession
a cigar cigarette, tobacco, or opium. In Canada
the House of Commons has passed a resolution
forbidding the manufacture or sale of cigarettes
In the Dominion by a vote of 103 to 48. In the face
of constantly expressed opinion like this as to the
injury of cigarette smoking, the women of New
j/rseV are keenly disappointed at Governor Mur
phy's veto of the Anti-cigarette bil for which they
nave been working. Governor Murphy s statement
th;tt "most boys of sixteen smoke, and generall>
without Injury." seems to them hardly to cover
Philadelphia people are not a little alarmed at
the tendency displayed by the enterprising and
capable public school teachers of that city to leave
and come to New-York. No less than six women
teachers have gone from Philadelphia to New-
York, and five more are known to have taken the
examinations of the Board of Education here and
to be awaiting appointments to schools. New-Jer
sey's attention has also been directed to a similar
migration that is going on orkward. It Is
said that this exodus has left its mark in a defi
nite decrease in the quality of the work done in the
Jersey -schools. Of course the reason for N('»-
Tork's attractiveness to the teachers of other
parts of the country lies in the substantial salaries
It pays A teacher who in Philadelphia gets $3jO
comes to New-York and begins at J7OO. A teacher
comes from the Quaker stronghold and a salary of
1600 or P9» to New-York and a salary ■ o ™e. wh «™
in the nine hundreds. These teachers it all goes
well will be advanced annually according to the
New-York schedule until they receive JU-40. as
against the maximum of *B0 in Philadelphia New-
York believes that even the teacher is worthy of
William E. Hampson and William H. Parry, two
Newark lawyers, have been appointed counsel for
the Legal Aid Society of New-Jersey, to succeed
Miss Mary Philbrook. This society, which has
taken up 1,300 cases for the deserving poor in all
parts of the State durir.g the four years of its ex
istence, is to bo reorganized by having men on
the board of directors. The membership has hith
erto consisted entirely of women. Mr. Hamp son
has for several years held an official position in
Essex County and is a member of the New-Jersey
bar Mr Parry is a son of ex-Governor Parry of
v/w-Jersev and a graduate of the University of
Pennsylvania, class of '99. and of the law school
of the- University of Michigan, class of 01.
Lucky is the cat who falls into the hands of
Lady Decies, considered by many to be the most
successful exhibitor of long haired cats in Eng
land. Lady Decies has built a six room cottage ad
joining Beresford Lodge, her house, and here roost
of her cat colony is housed In winter, while there
are outbuildings, with large runs attached, for the
others. Each cat sleeps alone, and her sleeping
apartment is a box, to insure safety against
draughts. In winter the bedding is straw; In sum
mer a piece of carpet. The cats have an attendant
of their own. and she has a lad to assist hei\
There is a good deal of grooming and titivating
to be done for the cats. for. although there are only
about fourteen of them, each little person must be
well combed and brushed each coming while ita
nose and eyes are well sponged with warm rather.
<r freouentlv. with boracic acid. *or lear of
fading their coats, none of the cats are allowed
out in the sun In hot weather. They are <?!th*r
shut ud In the house or let loose in one of the
shaded runs, the roof of which is painted green
to throw a cool light. For wet weather there is
a lar«e conservatory, which is used as an exercise
pround. Some people would say that it was wicked
fo lavish so much care on a parcel of cata, where
so many Christians are neglected. But. of course,
any cat lover would retort that a nice cat is a
rllrUtlan A.t all events, the cats, dogs and parrots
at Ijere-forrt Lo V a"c the best of friends, and the
partots Ibeplewed to let the cats share their
cages if the cats cared to do so.
Speaking before the Brooklyn Institute the other
night on the new courses of study that have been
arranged by the Board of Education. Superintend
ent Maxwell expressed himself as opposed to the
teaching of German or any other foreign language
n a school in which Englfcn is a foreign lanßuaße
to the majority of the pupils. Under such circum
stances, he said, some other study should be cub-
Itituted. at the dUcretlon of th. board of «up«r
Items of Social Interest.
One of the quiet but prominent weddings of yes
terday was that of Lieutenant Charles Truesdale
Owens, of the United States Navy, and Miss Laura
Alan Kelton, daughter of Colonel A. C. Kelton.
United States Marine Corps, and Mrs. Kelton (Miss
Laura DilUngham). which took place at high noon
In the Congregational Church, Pelham and Spring
sts.. at Newport, of which Dr. T. Calvin McClel
land is pastor. Miss KeJton Is the niece of Com
mander Diiiingham and Commander Murdock, of
the navy, and of the late General Kelton. U. S. N.
The bride, a youthful and petite blonde, was
escorted to the altar and given away by her father,
and was gracefully gowned In a creation of soft
crepe, chiffon, rare old lace and orange blossoms,
the long tulle veil covering the figure and train and
caught with the same blossoms. The flowers were
brought from the South especially for the occa
sion. She wore the bridegroom's gift, a necklace of
pearls and diamonds, and carried a bouquet of
white lilacs, with floating satin ribbons.
The affair drew together many representatives of
the different military circles, and the full dress
uniforms of the officers, with the handsome cos
tumes of the women, combined to give much life
and color to the scene.
The ceremony, the full Episcopal service, was
performed by Dr. McClelland, assisted by Dr.
Owens, of Chicago, father of the bridegroom, and a
programme of beautiful music was given by Alfred
The mother of the bride wore rich black Maltese
lace over white satin, with a toque of golden
brown, relieved by white and black trimmings. The
two brunette bridesmaids. Miss Margaret Owens,
of Chicago, and Miss Josephine Rohrer, daughter
of Captain Rohrer. of the navy, were gowned in
pink mouaseline over pink silk, with yokes and
garnitures of white lace, and wore picture hats of
pink chiffon and roses. The maid of honor, also
Heati-ty 9^ 75ecz*rt.
"But you will be very_nlce to him. Beauty." he
said, pleadingly. "He is a very good fellow, is Ar
nold Feversham. and he has suffered so much,
poor fellow. His money is really no good to him at
all, he gets such poor health, and the sad part of
it Is that he ought to be a strong man— did you
notice his big shoulders Beauty?— for the un
fortunate accident that crippled him.'
"Of course. I'll be nice to him," said Beauty, "but
I don't see why he shouldn't spend some of his
money in buying a new coat. And why should he
glower so all the time?"
"You don't mind my old coat." said John Bryan
ston, looking down at his dusty sleeve. He had
become shamefully remiss since Mrs. Bryanston
went out of town, and as often as not would dine
In an old coat, aided and abetted by Beauty.
"You are . . . papa. You would be papa no
matter what you were or did." said Beauty, rub
bing her soft, pale cheek against his. It would be
impossible to reproduce the love in her voice; but
It made weary faced John Bryanston brighten all
over for an Instant. .
"Besides." he said, with an approaon to archness,
"you shouldn't complain of the poor fellow looking
at you. I'm not surprised at a young fellow liking
to look at you. Beauty."
"You dear old foolish papa! No one would want
to look at me if Violet or May were here. But I
can't think of Mr. Feversham as young, somehow.
he is so sad, so ... so ui?ly." «„„„
"He's not really ugly, dear." said John Bryan
ston, as though the matter were neir his heart.
"He would be even good looking if he were well
and happy. Don't call him ugly. Beauty.
"I won't. If you don't like it." answered Beauty
In surprise. "Only if we were to have any one it
ought to have been some one bright. I suppose, as
you say. he is not ugly."
"He Is Immensely rich." said John Bryanston.
wistfully. "Most girls would not need to be told
he was not ugly, with his money."
"If you are going to turn worldly, papa —
cried Beauty, in pretended rebuke.
"Perhaps T have brought you up to be -too un
worldly." said her father, with a sigh.
"As if one could be too unworldly!" said Beauty
Presently Beauty grew accustomed to Arnold
Feversham's presence, for he came oftener ana
oftener He even went out of town with them
sometimes, and Beauty discovered, to her amaze
ment that he could be quite bright and pleasant at
times, and soon ceased to regard him as the wet
blanket he had seemed at first.
Certainly John Bryanston was brighter since ne
had come, though the brightness was followed by
intervals of heavy depression. Yet these were
when Arnold Feversham was no longer Present,
and Beauty came to associate him only with lac
brightness, and to be correspondingly grateful to
hl Also. despite his sad aspect, he brought an In
creased cheerfulness into their lives. They began
to dine at a smart restaurant, qu:et enough out or
the season, to have a box at a theatre now and
again, to take an unexpected Jaunt into the coun
try and Arnold Feversham seemed to Initiate
the«e gayeties and to force Mr. Bryanston to Join
in them. At least John Bryanston never seemed to
object whereas before he had pleaded ness
so constantly that at last Beauty had given In
fce^esT fb^fe. t %ST.SS£'ZSS. <%&
hi p»:S^^^ Beauty's wa£
For a rich mans daughter she had sipped very
HttTe of he honey of life. Martha, the housemaid,
had been used to declare that she wouldn't take
\ti<jr Beauty's wardrobe for a present.
Beauty hadn't cared. Who was there to dress
for' Why should she adorn herself, who had no
eayetiei and in her few expeditions was simply
?ne of the unknown, undistinguished crowd?
w>E U n^sho a p^^^
Timple things-Beauty had excellent taate-tbat
CO The SJ nne d c, P o r t°h PcP cs rt made c S'a difference that
R^Tuty wearing them, seemed almost like living
B n to hef name. Arnold Feversham brought her
Ssfe WhtSPS? JKS.W X «
-». v»na and Mr Feversham smiled Just the
mmc Irav^e smile over her enjoyment of the dainty
?£)££« Pana liked her to accept them. an<l Mr.
&?eAhan? was bo old and grave, quite as old as
Peem-dP eem-d to regard Beauty with some of papa's wlst
fU Mrß lnd Brvi;nston and her daughters came back
to town for flying Interval between Scotland and
&r&?£a.i with its round of country house vlslt
l?/ The hou£ was set in order. Arnold Fever-
Lham was almost shocked at Its smartness the first
fir^he came after the return of the mistress. It
w m s Ike th m palace of the Sleeping Beauty, when
thVclock had -.truck, and life resumed its wonted
C °\i™ e 'prvan«ton was chilly with him at first. Vio
!,. M and May were, if possible, a shade chillier. Ar
nold Feversham didn't seem to notice It. He came
s" stead'Tra* ver - a curiously unfashionable vls
ftor to the «nart ■ house, where the pampered but
er had much ado to restrain himself at first from
lu B JS.tIM that the person had mistaken the
tradesmen's- f*££* io notlce when suddenly tb.
chlllv atmosphere changed to one of warm sweet-
SS the air of ; a . hothouse after .the rebuff, of ,
W lt !t ha«J «udd«Uy com* to Mr* Bryanstoa's kixwrt-. 1
brunette. Miss Natalie Holdwx was to Wh«e ehlfftm
and lace over white silk, and the three maids car
ried bouquets of mignonette, with itreaniers of pink
and white satin ribbons to match their costumes.
Lieutenant Owens was accompanied to the altar
by his best man. Lieutenant Austin Kautz. nephew
of Admiral Kautz, and the six ushers were Lieu
tenant Commander Harry 3. Knapp, Lieutenant
Roger WelUs. Lieutenant Doddrl.ige. Lieutenant
Leonard R. Sargent. Dr. Fauntleroy, of th« Scor
pion, and Lieutenant Cronan. all of the navy. Th*
bride was the recipient of many beautiful gifts,
which were not displayed. After the ceremony
refreshments were served In Colonel Kelton's quar
ters at the training station, and later Lieutenant
and Mrs. Owens left for a two weeks* bridal trip-
On their return they will be in Boston, where LJeo
tenant Owens commands the dispatch boat Hist.
A reception of the Woman's Republican Club of
Mount Vernon was held last evening at the horn*
of Mrs. Archibald T. Banning, wife of ex-Cor
oner Banning. The Banning house, which la on* of
the largest In Mount Vernon. was brilliantly Il
luminated, and the rooms were decorated with
flags and the pictures of prominent Republican*
of the nation. About one hundred and fifty woman
and leading Republicans of Westchester County
were present. The newly elected officers of th«
club— Mrs. Helen Tonjes, Mrs. E. P. Swan, Mrs.
B. L. Sherman. Mrs. J. B. Palmer, Miss Georir*.
Mrs. A. W. Reynolds and Mrs. E. A. Flint—as
sisted Dr. and Mrs. Banning In receiving. Amonit
the guests were Mrs. J. CJ. Wentz, president of th<»
State Association; Mrs C. M. Fiske. president of
the Republican Woman's League of Brooklyn;
Mra. Cornelia S. Robinson, chairman of the exec
utive board of the State Association, and Mrs
Florence Morrell and Mrs. J. Ella Rood, of th<»
West End Woman's Republican Club. The enter
tainment of the evening consisted of music, ad
dresses and refreshments. As the reception wa«
drawing to a clos<» the club gave Mrs. Banning,
who has been \ia historian, a surprise, by present
ing her with a solid silver loving cup.
BY KATHARI\K TV>VV
IN" THREE PARTS-PART 11.
edge that thi» young man's name stood for im
mense wealth In the City. The lady who told h*»r
had added maliciously that he could buy Bryan
ston's twice over. The lady was a fashionable
rake, who knew all about the money market and
stocks and shares, not always to her own profit
"How does Bryanston'3 contrive to be prosperou»
these days." she went on. "when every house In
the same line is tumbllnj to piece* over thi»
wretched Eastern business?'
Mrs. Bryanston scarcely heard her. certainly did
not notice her insinuation. Her mind was In a
flutter over the astounding fact that she had such
a goldfish in her net. and had been ao near to
letting him slip through Ignorance.
The fact was that her girls had disappointed her
Despite their undeniable beauty, the great matche*
had passed them by. Not one desirable son-in-law
had even dangled before Mrs. Bryanston's eyes tbat
season. The mother had had a sudden flash of
intuition regarding her girls. Th*y were failure*;
with ail the will to attract men. they did not suo
ceed— this was not by any means their first
Mrs. Bryanston's thoughts chased one another
through her mind after she had got rid of her sharp
tongued visitor. If she could Hut p<»r3tiade Violet.
who was the eldest, to stoop to a matrimonial all!
ance as she herself had done, then things would
be plainer sailing for May. John Bryanatdn m!ghr
be persuaded to give one Klrl such a fortun« <t*
would excuse h*r defects, whatever they might be.
Two was a different matter. Of course, the estab
lishment cost a good deal to keep up; and Mrs.
Bryanston was sensible of something she could
not define about the man who had hitherto refussA
her nothing, which suggested that one day h*
might turn inexplicably stingy.
She was grieved at the prospect sh« must offer
her girl, for whom she had had more brtHlant
hopes. However, there seemed nothing else for It.
And Arnold Feversham. ugly and dingy as he was.
had advantages denied to her own husband in hl»
youth. H<- had had th 3 upbringing of a gentleman.
a university career: he was a musictan. somethinit
of an artist a patron of the arts, a lov«»r of litera
ture. Lady St. FMmundsbury. the malicious lady
aforesaid, had fairy stortes to tell of his palse* of
art in th# West Ri.iing. Poor Violet! her pill would
be well glided for her. at all events.
Th*> Interview between mother and daughter was)
a stormy one. At th« end of It Violet, in tears,
burst Into the room where May was condescendlr?
to ask advice of Beauty about a costume* to b»
worn st a fashioeable bazaar.
"Mamma Is detestable, cruel, wicked nhe said.
"She wants to marry me to that hideous little Mr.
Feversham. Was ever anything so abominable?"*
May looked up with Interest.
To be pontlaard.
until yon brgin to cough, but with the
first feeling of throat irritation take
Hale's Honey of Horehour.d and Tar.
It soothes and heals qnickly. Sold by
druggists. 25c, 50c, $1 p^r bottle.
Pike's Toothache Drop* Cure in Om AmnU.
DRY AIR. CURE.
PROMPT. SAFE. CERTAIN.
IN EVKRY CASE OT GOUT. RHEI'M BCTjfT
IC\ S IFF JOINTS. OCEMATOrS SWELLING. ORJP
MxLaRIA *c NO MATTER HOW VENOMOUS THFJ
I>l-EA?:-: OR LONG STANDING. 1 CAN 'T'RB YOl
rROMFTL.T AND FERXIANSNTLY wltStmt th* its* tit
dru«» or medicines; r«Uef of pain «n<J «or«iieM la is
»t*r.t»nrous. MT DRY AIR CURE absoitia the potssaaos
acid*, f«!cturn ealt* or c*(«!kv depo«:ta. tones up. In
vi«i-rmte« and pon the entire »>»t«m.
fai PFftPI F * r * n reduce yon qulcklr
ml rLUrUj »n«I permanently to niir
vrrljcht or mniurroriii yon max <le,lr»-.
without charge of diet or mo«J« sf lrrlnz. Xo dras*.
c«th«rtic« nor medicine* «f any Wnd; no saadassa> • «m
ternal lot!or» nor e«rdte».
, MY DRY AIR TEEATHEUT
alMorte tb« rarplua ttaao* from «ny part at "the body «s»
■tred. Without caualn« wrlnkl«» or ni>>ihln— ot wktn.
baary abdoisea »ivl otlMr evidences of obaatty d!sajp«ar.
Complexion la cleared, trenblea of t!»« fceart. kidney* and
»tcm»ch or other vital afsaa. ar» speedily i MWilli Ihg^
Jns y<*u healthy. «trors and r»jßvan«t«d. TW» Institu
tion U ao arramred »h»t the, privacy and aaiiai mn>m o.
patients la a»»ure<l Trained mrsf-a In attendance.
4M« FIFTH AYE.. near -43d St. -X. V City.
Kuun from » A. M. tot F. M.
TELEPHONB TM'i 5.43S —
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