Newspaper Page Text
A BEAUTIFUL FT^fTrFt COAT.
Some Wajr* of the XOorld.
"I an banning 1 to wonder." ea!<3 a pr»tty ycrur.g t
catrcn who was slttins -with her fancy work on j
file verar.da of a fashionable hotel, "why I a are ]
■o BSBVCBttonal in the summer. W«s take It for j
jrast»d that we must leave town and go to some .
expensive plan and have quantities of new clothes, ■
whereas the truth of the matter is that we would ;
enjcy ourselves very much mere if we stayed at
home !n N«>\v-Tor«c and put the money I am spend-
Ing this way In keepir.fr an automobile and motor i
boat. A N^w-York house, ■with its tig rooms and '
brick wall?. !s certainly much cooler than must ;
acccmnioda lions one gets In the summer, and one
ccmld have a lovely time en lar.d and water witn '
the motors. l->siues. poor Harry could enjoy it j
all. ar. i r.ow h^ only has to ray tii« bills and picnic j
v b»"fit h<» may in town &iOn«."
■ "But what would you do with the baby?" qu<>r.<»d
the oid<»r woman to whom she was spe&kingr. "You
would net with to keep a child in town ail cum
"I thoujrht of that, too." said the other. "I :
4houM find a nire, e»cL shady farmhouse within
«asy wrtomoblline <fTstance from town, and put
Ijrawn by Florence Mason.
No. 82 South-st.. Brtatol, Com.
Th c Queen \r Desire.
A Fair it Talc, by E. M. Jameson.
The way was dark, and led through a gloomy
wood, where the grass grew rank ar.d high, and
0r..; poisonous berries were to be found, instead of
«ild Covers. Horrible snakes glided In ar.d out at
Urn bushes ar.d rustled across the paths.
The birds were silr.t; Indeed, D l Mr is save t!:e
ow; wou'.a live there, and so only a dismal hooting
»** to be h^ard. Instead of the song of the black
bird and thrush.' . . . .
Feiic^ was very frightened, and only the thought
Of the prince* afiii^iion drew her on. It was a
terrible j,lae*\ asJ when the light grew a little
KroEger it vras hardly a. bit better.
For there was the marsh that she haa neon
*ar&ed abo^t and with reason, for than;, ■tuck
*Mt. were three of th«j kmjihls and Saady.
The knlgnts were in UP to their necks, but
Barry's k:;.-.-s were only just covered
.A ites tender ln-.an.eil person than Fenda wou.d
«vt laughed, for the knights looked v«ry comical
*l^i or.ly U*elr heads to b» fet-n poking up put of
the ic-ud. She went across tt. th-.m ea.": ; y in h.-r
tta«lc shoes, ard. giving her hand to .Sandy, suc
<*e<i<-d in pulling h;m out. but th<» kiugr.ts ■ armor
Was ko heavy that sac could not move them, and
**d to leave* them to their fate.
Ehe four.d a path for o:uidy to follow, -.1 pres
*2tly they came to the entrance of the cave.
, What a beautiful place U was 1 Kelica drew a
">nf brpath .>f admiration, ami Sanuy .-tared ope.i
Southed, and lookeu more, foolish than ever.
The walls of the cay« were a delicate sea gr^n
fe «>lcr and the cat*- tiiat barred tiie entrance. J.-t
that now sio<jd open, was <>£ ivory, cunmnff.y
«ar-.-eii. while two great drajrons In ivor-/ and gold
Pia-rded fitl-er fide of the state. Festoons o. ex-
CUlalie pir.k rose* bOXUE '-Po-i the walla, and tho
*W was C f niarble of the Dale-:, green.
..In the centre wan a fountain— a great aragon
**»* epuru-d water from Its mouth— water
C'jitentd with all th* colors of the rainbow.
"Surely " thought FeV.cli. "any one bo kM aa
HalvJna cannot live In such a beautiful place.
. iiut the wicked' KaMn 'iJJ live here amon* ail
J l^ lay Uyor.d the entrance hall, i- cllcia *•»■**
JV-I*. er.fl wsated at the table was some one not
*>*Jtone.j to them; ud though F«Uda !d v n " r
*tet to go. she feJt implied to obey that b>--ckon
:-.^ hand. an<l so ehe went f lowly into the Inner
r'.ir- Kow Felicia had always supp«Jsed tha. any
Per*,. ko wicked as ilaJvina must be ugly, cut,
**** ! it is not lUwayv co. ". _„
Could thl« be ilalvlna? This lovely c !; < -. a - t " re » - ho
*tlfmKid th.-m in Kuch a soft voice, and bade them
2* d °*'n and eat. because they most be worn ana
*"**■>' after «-> long a Journey.
«aying, "l>o not eat "
gelida wnH to bear the vole* of the little man
However. «he nat down and look** about her. it
JM a lone table, the on« at which she «»t. and
"Son it was evprythinff you can think of to « at .
; *»^ crptmlu e!ia saw nro knlgbta who bad man-
little Hal and his r.urse there. It would be much
better for him than here, really, and I could spend
the whole J;iy with him if I wished to. besides
being with h:s father when th» latter was free
from his wcrk. Next summer. if all >es welt, I
mean to try my plan, for I feel nuite sure that It
would be not only enjoyable, but a very wiso one
for all of us."
IT IS BO IX FAMILIES.
"It is difficult to confess that we are In the
wrrng-. ar.d not rr.e person in fifty will frankly
admit it when they feel that they have dona any
thing- amiss to one of their own family," «a . a
grandmother. "With strangers, or acqualntan* .a.
or even friends, it seems to come- easier, but with
those to whom wo owe It. and to whom such an
avowal would mean so much, we are all too apt to
refuse It. and to suffer actual pain and estrange
ment rather than sacrifice the false pride which
only renders us miserable, but which is bo strong
a characteristic with boom in I lII— that It is ab
solutely impossible for them to say the few simple
words necessary to make them happy. Older peo-
TT'TCH GIRL- DRAWING COMPETITION.
By Mildr<»d E. Ackerman,
No. SI Waverly-ave., Brooklyn, N. T
(CopvrU • ASbi>ci«.--!on.)
accd to get across In safety, and who looked
amazed at the sight of Sandy, whom they hod l"ft
stuck fa-st in the bog. They hail left him there
purposely, thinking that the fewer that were to
•sturch the Iw-tter would be their chance of rinding
the magic phial. They did not know who -ho
shabby little girl was. and did not trouble, for they
were enjoying .11 the good things before them.
How they did eat, to be sure! Felicia felt heartily
ashamed of thtm. :mU now, her» was th» wlck«d
Malvlna piling up Sandys plat* with pie Though
Felicia shook her head and frowned at him when
Malvina was not looking, he was not better than
the others but began to eat as If he were famished.
Then' the fairy asked Felicia, what she would
l!k." an.l the little shepherdess said. ••Thank you.
1 urn not at all hungry." in a very polite way.
Malvlr.a looked terribly angry, and said. "No
body leaves my cave without refreshments I"
Felicia grew frightened and said she would take a
little felly, thinking sh* could manage to hide that.
for eh* still semed to hear th» voices saying. "No
nut eat, my child." . w .
She had eaten two of the tiny cakes before enter-
Ing the cave, and had hidden the satchel Inside her
Yet the good things on the table looked so very
go, .d and It was trying to hear llaivlna asking- the
knights to havi- some more. They smiled so kindly
at her when aba poured out sparkling wines Into
thfir glasses that Felicia thought, with sadness,
they must have forgotten how wicked Malvina was
anti so in truth they had. Indeed. Felicia herself
wondcrr-d if any one so lovely could be really bad.
ard was glad to turn away from the rich viands,
lor fear shs might be fmpted to eat. and looked
ir.-st.-nd at Malvina and the banqueting hail.
I must tell you that Malvina. after helping the
litt!<- sh'-'plit-rdess to Jelly, had taken no more notice
of her. ior she never dreamed that this shabby
chiM had come with the purpose of securing the
music phial, and. therefore. Felicia wu able to
throw the jelly under the table without Malviaa
Lit ing a bit the wiser.
Malvina was dressed all in white, but there were
gr<yit red rubles round her thro.it and la her hair,
looking like drops of blood against the white. Th'«
more Felicia looked at her tho less she- liked her.
and she thought that Mai vlna looked wicked in
spite of her beauty.
Th<- banqueting hall was bright red; great wreaths
of scarlet poppies draped the walls, tilling the air
with their heavy perfume, and making the little
shepherdess feel sick and faint.
The wicked fairy turned suddenly and found
Felicia looking at her.
"Do you think me beautiful, little girl 7" she
"Yes," replied Felicia, trembling as she saw Mal
vlna's fierce black eyes fixed upon her.
•'Then you Ehall be my little serving maid." said
ICatTlna. who delighted In seeing people tremble.
"and if you do not do as you are told, so much th >
worse for you." And ehe took a long bodkin from
the colls of her hair and pricked Felicia's arm.
A great drop nt blood oozed out. looking like on«
of the jewel* on Molvina's neck.
Felicia shuddered, but dared not cry out. and the
NEVV-IOKK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, .TUXE 2fi. 1904.
— (TJi» lAirs Pictorial.
FOR LITTLE MEN AND LITTLE WOMEN.
pie are often unjust In their displeasure, and are
as apt to be In the wrr.n? as are their Junior?, but
they think it would destroy their prestige to make
any such acknowledgment. Whereas, on the
contrary, it would Greatly increase it. for the re
spect which they deem is felt for them Is much
less than they Imagine, and would be greatly
augmented by treating: evi-i a child who has been
wronged as a human being- with rights that
should be respected. The principal of a girls'
'•'•■' her t<-mper with a stupid pupil on
a particularly trying day. and the next morning
apologized to her for it before school in a
frank, simple way that did more good and had
more effect than a dozer, sermons."
ATTRACTIVE AND UNATTRACTIVE "WOMEN.
With a cool drink before him on a hot afternoon,
the old bachelor felt comfortably discursive. "I
j have often noticed," he said, "whenever a new
topic of man versus woman conies up for discus
sion that both men and wom'n, as a rule, do
not at all realize what Qualities make them at
tractive to the opposite sex. It goes without say
ing, I take It. that each wishes to please the otl»*r.
It la the natural law of our nature, but, unfor
tunately, we each Judge of what constitutes at
traction from our own masculine or feminine stand
t point, and that Is probably the reason why so
many of m fail to please, 'i thir.k it might b«* a
good plan to exchange "pointers." I know 1 could
give a lot of them to different women i am ac
quainted with, and I am quite sun? they could give
as many to me. In the first plaoe. women Imagine
dress to bo of much greater Importance than It
really is in the subjugation of the masculine mind.
Men ... ■ to see a woman prettily and becomingly
dressed, but it is neatness, and, above all. fresh
ness that appeal to them, not elaboration, which
they (Jo nut like, or costly materials and trim
ming's, which they do not understand or appre
ciate. Another thing thai some women do not
realize, and is one reason why they have not more
admirers, is their self-consciousness. I think most
men Instinctively dislike anything that betrays an
effort of any kind to attract— manner that is
a little asaumed. a liveliness that is not altogether
natural, a consciousness at their apparel which
, shows itself in continually adjusting something
about the r persons. I know one woman, for in
stance, who Beta on my nerves because she is con
stantly Uftlrg her hands to adjust her hair In the
midst of conversation, It may be ■ habit of which
she Is unconscious, but it certainly is an unfort
unate one. I don't mean an honest desire- to
pi^H-" frankly shown. I think men like that; It
flatters their own vanity, which is always a sura
road to masculine favor. But they dislike any
•igr.s of vanity in a woman. The difference be
tween an attractlvn and unattractive woman Is
very hard to analyze, but we all kno-w it exists,
ana thrre is generally some reason for it which
might be explained to the unsuccessful woman.
If some observant person, like myself dared to tell
SHE CALLED IT LIVING.
It Is strange, to mark the contrast of existence
between two people living practically side by aide
with each other. Into the fortunes of one so much
Is crowded— changes, events and various hap
penings so that a decade of the life of this one
Is more than the allotted threescore and ten of the
other. "Nothing 1 has ever happened to me," said
a girl of twenty-three, rather discontentedly, "and
just se<» what Aiil.ired S has had! We left school
together at eighteen. Since then she has be«n
engaged, broke it off, becom* engaged again, mar
ried, quarrelled with her husband, got a divorce,
and > now sack home asani with all that benind
her. while 1 have betn gouitf on exactly the same."
"But you certainly do not think her lot an en
viable one?" que.rieii her mother, la.ughir.fr.
"No, said the girl, doubtfully; "but it was liv
: ing. . don't know but that la better than merely
PRIZE CIVIL SERVICE ESSAYS.
The women's auxiliary to the New-York Civil
Service Reform Association has sent out circulars
, announcing its sixth annual prize competition. It
offers seven prizes, ono of K"j, one of $40, and five of
Co each, to women ho ax" members of clubs In
the State federations belonging to the general fed
eration, and to members of dubs la the general
federation in States in which no State federation,
»alsTs. for seven essays on "The llent System as a
Business Factor in I'ublic Administration."
Tha essay* will be submitted for judgment to a.
Committee of three, composed of th» following 1 per
sons:: Carl Schurz. of New-York; Edward Cury. of
Brooklyn, nnd Henry \V. Farnam, of New-Haven,
or of uthers »Hjmtlly competent.
Che seven ea.says which nre Jud<r<»d by em * >
be the best will become the property of the wom
en's auxiliary, to b« used in the- furtherance of
the ruuse of Civil Sen-ice Rt-.form.
EftS&ys must contain not nr>rn than 4 ■»■> or less
than 2.000 words. Each essay mmjt bear -ho in
dorsement of tho president of •:. ■ club of which
Drawn by Emma Sioehllnc
No. $22 Da Kalb-avc. Brooklyn, N. T
■wicked fairy laughed cruelly to sen tho child's pain
Th<- kniKhta laughed, too, for Malvlna'a majcio
wa? working: they were sleepy ami unlike them
selves, and forgot their manhood. Bandy did not
smile, but only (tared, with mouth wld» open.
JTellcia had no one to takti her part, and half
SENT BT FLORENCE R. T. SMITH.
Na t; E'.r.-b... Newton, X. J.
started un to run away fro mauch a wicked let.
but shu remembered th* prince, ami stayed.
Then Malvina rose from her seat. and, beckoning
to the. Uttle girl with that long- white hand of hers.
went out of the banqueting hall.
Felicia stayed a moment, and, i tinning rand to
th« knights, "who were by this time nearly asleep.
gave them a shake. One only grunted and snored,
and the other said. "Bother! go away, little girl!"
Felicia turned to Sandy In despair.
"Oh, S.andy. do not go to sleep, you will never
wake up again; this 13 a wicked place, though it la
But even Sandy only said: "Malvina' pies are
more toothsomi; than thos.: of Martha, the serving
— that they are. In wood sooth!"
So Felicia left them to their own foolish devices
and ran to where that white hand still beckoned in
the competitor Is a member. The competition will
close on December 31. im The essays must be
sent to Miss Anna E. H. Meyer. Park Hili. Tca
kors, N. T. aetTetarv and acting treasurer. Mrs.
William H Schieffelln if the president. Mrs.
Charles Russell Lowell vice-president, and Miss
A.. J. O. Perkins treasurer of the woman's auxil
iary to the Civil Service Reform Association.
HEE SECONDEAJTO OUTFIT.
The Middleman's Profit and the Customer's
A visit to one of the city's graveyards of sartorlii
magnificence is always interesting. Very likely
there is no other customer in sight as one prowls
about among the rowj of castoff smartness depend
ing from Its hangers. Then from the street enters
a young woman swiftly, almost stealthily. Once in
side she turns back her thick, mud colored veil.
disclosing a sallow, sharp featured face, with hollow
eyee. Her smart walking suit 13 of dark red. an>l
ehe la neatly gloved.
"With a nod to the attendant, whom she evident
ly knows, and who lounges forward from the- rear
of the shop, eating an apple, she announces her
"I want some sort of a negligee," she says. "You
did so well for me on this suit I thought Yd
come In again and Bee what you had. I might take
a reception gown if you had anything that suited
"I have tome sweet things in negligees." re
sponds ths saleswoman, throwing the core of her
apple into a cuspadore and lifting the lid of an im
mense trunk. "Just came in— all fresh— very
choice. "We haven't had such swell negligees !n for
Moving up a chair, she begins tossing over the
contents of the trunk, picking out now one and
now another flimsy chiffon and throwing It over
the chalrback for her customer's inspection.
"Now. ain't that lovely?" And out como« a light
cherry colored taffeta silk slip, the skirt flounced
with narrow ruffles from hem to waist, and headed
with narrow black velvet ribbon. Over it goes a
princess robe of pale yellow machine mad* Chan
tilly. "That was worn by Miss in that piece
she was playing In last December— don't you re
member?—l forget the name. It was a morning
room In an English country house, where she wore
It. She looked awful smart."
"Oh, pshaw! I'd be afraid to wear that," returns
the young woman, eyeing the cherry slip suspi
ciously. "It's pretty conspicuous, and if any wom
an who'd happened to see her wear it should hap
pen to see me in It, it might make it awkward, wo
being in the same business. What's this brocaded
Out comes a wonderful creation. From the waist
down to th« knees It Is brocaded richly in blue,
green and black. At the knees begins a flounce of
blue silk, covered by another in a fine, alj-over
black lace. It scatters a hint of violets about th«
"Seven-fifty," announces the saleswoman.
"Couldn't be duplicated to-day in New- York City
for a cent short of $30. Elegant materials— Just ex
amine that brocade for yourself— that lace a
tremendous bargain." Putting it ud to the person
of the young woman: "Juat the right length for
you, too. Wouldn't need to have a stitch taken
out or put in. Why. that**, quite remarkable, the
way it tits you— ain't It, Max?" to a bettle-browed
young man who has come In from the back regiona
carrying an armful of men's coats and trousers.
The young woman looks uncertain, but pleased.
Max, of course, eagerly seconds the saleswoman's
admiration. He pronounces tr.e garment in question
••awfully pretty." but. seeing tin the prospective
customer is unconvinced, he sugjeests that the con
tents of the violet trunk be shown her They are.
The younvr man g^ta ilown on the floor on one aide,
thri Hiik'swoman on the other and together they
disembowel the violet trunk. A -white satin bridal
rooe. veiled in chiffon, a faded Uly-of-the-vaUes
from the bride's bouquet— Oh. poor little brldp. how
came your wedding jjnwn m 1 misrii parlor?— still
C!ln«:n fc ' to one of the shirrinus: a shrimp pink
princess robe of Brussels net over sUk. with meil-il-
Uov.B of ivory lace: a petticoat of pompadour sat'"
with three foamy flounces of whits lace accordion
pleated; then a kimono of the softest crimson china
ere; c. exotic and sensuous, followed by a teagown
of paif turquoise lncrustM with broad yellow ciuny
—out they come, while the little woman with the
TIIIXGS TO TIIIXK ABOUT.
Rachel Thomas, of Ga.«sclll-st.. Vrnn-nar,^^ R. I
!» prlz* winner lp. last Sunday*! punJc oomnptltion'
ro-<!ay. in our Thlnga t-> Think About we are
jf.wng you a -h.injrt to win an Interesting book.
All answers must reach tba office by Thursday
JUH9 30. ' '
pro"he I t! anet: * trP ° ° f Beveral s r ec! «»: a. Cower: ■
2. An outdoor trimo; a jewel; disabled fa, a limb
to nn away quickly.
3 - A shallow Teasel in which foci la served- -with
in; a piic; desire Joined with expectation.
4. A domestic animal; a verb; a beverage.
1. A third of .lay; not cold; nba tar wool- »
girl a name; a !. say silk; ti*-tfr.ite article: a thirrt
2. A third of tea; rrazy: a schedule; a 'fermented
malt liquor; a third of tea.
A letter from chat; a letter from hat; a letter
from r!n«: a letter from pen; a lettor from thee"
another from tree. M; whole Is som-thlnj seen in
Mj- -lear*. h<n , rnorntnz
In the it - • ■
ANSWERS TO PUZZLES PUBLISHED JUNE 13.
S T X it N
8 x T
C it A H T
V R E C E r> B
X. Chicanery. 2. Horaeehestnut. 3. Prodigy. A.
2. AH Is not gold that glitters.
1 Safe bled, sat* nnd.
"" BTORY OF A FAMOUS BUILDING.
This la th» prize story about a famous building,
for which the writer wins a badge :
WILLIAM PEXN'S HOUSE.
Situated In an Inconspicuous part of Kalrmount
Park. Philadelphia, and surrounded by many trees,
can be seen the historic old house once occupied by
This house Is supposed to have been the first brick
■The Crocodile — "Hallo, monks* come and have
» Jolly old ieesaw on this plank.
H^nJsomeiy illustrated Catalogue sent upon request.
NO BISAN CH STORES. ><> AGENTS.
FRENCH COFFEE POTS.
big. hollow eyes feels of this, tries on that, detects
a in"ease spot on th>» other, passes one by as too
small, ismores another as too his. until the bottom
of the Violet trunk is reached. And her mind la
still not made up. in .-=pite or Max and his parrot
cry of •'awfully Drettv:" when a middle aged
woman, with the bearing of a trusted servant,
enters, carrying under her -m. a larije parcel done
uj> In brown paper.
She la hustled into a bad room. She opens her
parcel. It contains three hata. a pale pink sun
shade ivith a crystal ball for a handle, and three
pairs of fine silken hose, also Dale pink, all open
work and fancy stitcherv.
The apple. eatir.=r saleswoman pulls them, over
then polls them over asa'n.
;r !ve dollars for the hat." she finally announces.
The other looks disappointed. "One of them hats
al.rr.e co^t twice that." she objects, "and that para
sol was $i .». to my knowledge."
'"We've trot no call for either hats or parasols"
returns the other, shortly. "If I take them at all
Its because Mr-?. Dash Is such, an old patron I'll
n *?.T -■■I my money back on them, as It Is. I'm
And after the lady's maid baa mm out with her
poor « a bill tunked into the palm of her cotton
Wove, bee what a pretty hat I've, srot for you "
|ne saleswoman rails to the sirl lr. red. "The lace
wreillw reil1 y-Y-"^ .' in ' 1 the Mtrtch plumes— wea that
hat cost *>.» if It cost a penny-comes from Paris
too. t you can see. by the label In the crown A*
you re right here, and rather than hold it-althoutrh
there 9 a (Treat demand for beautiful hats like
this-we cant get ho!d of 'em fast wioujrh-ni
let It so for-let me soe-well. OS. There! If you
don t Bnapnp a barcaln like that— why, it wouldn't
suit you better if you'd stepped Into a Fifth-? ye
store and ordered it your-elf " *.«h^ve.
a nr! V 7b lUl> 'r' PP y eUy! V e - iaculat^ Max; admlrlnsly,
a ? l Z-£ rI 'v T 1 »«C««nbs to their united at
tack. Uhen she tearea the. shop sh^ 1<» the owner
not only of the whit- lace hat but of a\rlo£t 5?~
do chine dress a^shephercfa plaid wllkin? „£
and a dov^ colored taffeta und^-sk'rt «^ot with
bU v% al! h l; lck laC9 tawrttoi down the frorl
And so the merry trade in cast-off clot hi" jt
on That thea» middlemen perform a function rle!
ful to the public is proved hv the volume of th^
business In other sectlona of the dry particularly
raSm^ts. SOCUIU - V> than *?? ««• upto^nTs:
PUBLIC SCHOOL NO. 170.
The fourth eonuneneetnent of the girls' pan
mar department of Public School No. 170 which
took place last Friday scralns. brought oat about
fire hundred visitors, who lfctened to an exceed
ingly Interesting and successful programme. S*th
T. Stewart, district superintendent, presided. The
graduates numbered 121.
Amonsr the pretty features of the entertatemeat
waa the dance of the sunbeams; by children aU
dressed Is yellow paper, paper being chosen so
»Sta ° th ? (Tir:S - v A Sf I ™^ recitation by four
yuyils. recitations by Elsie Herman nn.l Ulllai
SerTfen\^^ th °
Before presenting the diplomas. Mrs. Daniel p
f^ y i~.°. l h * |O2*lO 2* 1 Sl!h ° o1 board, congratulated
the.snduates and urged them to carry into the
hljrh school, normal college or home— wherever
they went-the inspiration of the. high Ideals In
stilled by the able principal and her corps of
Thres prizes are o~BrM to-day In th:« rebu» contest, so all of you put on your thinking caps aatt
send In correct answers. For the neatest and best solution wa will jive C: Br the second best work.
a Bilver badgp. ami for th« third beat, a book.
Ail answers slioulil reach th« oS!ca by Ti"eJnesilar, July 4. ' V
CONTEST NO. I.— One dollar M tint prtie. a uterllnr silver bs>il;» an second prize, and a book ■■ third
prize for the neatest anil t»e«t Kolutliin* of the rebnse* on this pu~«.
COVTB9T NO. -■ — A »t--r!in« >U\<t bittise or a boob toe tile moat tntrrenttnz »nd beat drawing entitled
"A Summer GM."
CONTEST NO. 3. — batlse or a book for the boat original drmnluc far • July hntdlnK at "Our Own
CONTEST N<>- 4. — A bm!jr<> or a book for the suit tntercstinx photograph on any mbjart.
All comnetition* clow on We«lne»«laT. .Inly •• - .% »
All ;lr:iv»iiiß» must be til black Ink on white paper.
All letters must be tuldrrMotl to Littlo Men and tittle Women. New- York Tribune.
building erected In Philadelphia, End in !t the
founder of the City of Brotherly Love resided
Uurlriß i\ part of his stay.
Perm's old resilience is a three story ••-.->. and
on the walls of th« first floor are many Interesting
pictures anil parchment writings.
The house formerly stood Irs the business section
of Philadelphia, but in 1S!& it was removed to Fair
monnt I'ark. where it still remains.
This i.i one of the most historic buildings In
FhUiiileii)hi:i, an.t ts annually visited by hundreds
of people. XELSnX P. W. HILL (aged 15).
No. 647 Xorth I''or:y-tourth-st.. W'edt Philoiielphia.
MOTHER HUBBARD PUZZLE.
The first prize. SI. offered tor the neatest out!!n»
of the four objects of which Mother hubbu.nl wa.-»
in seal goes to Cameron Squlrea. care of Mlsa
Boyea, Milton, Kye. X. V
The second pnzf. a scerllns silver bads*, will be
pent to Helen Montetth. The Maples. Greenwich.
Conn., and th«» third prize, nn lnterestlnu book, has
beer, won by James WiUlams. of No. -Hi Waal Thir
Tho bidden objocta were the dog. bone, pitcher
The plain tailor m:iJo costumes so much in vosrae
with young women ure occasionally the cause" oi
amuain*; mtstakt-s. A JTOUBe woman in S streetcar
gave up her seat to an eMerly woman. The 010
woman, nearsighted, but grateful, v.-aa prompt in
"Thank you. sir." she saiil; "thank you very
muoh. You are the only j;ent!eman in tho car.*'
— (Youth's Companion.
lIoW THE CROCODILI t;«rr HIS SUPPER.
"That's tt: Sit In a. row. while I get on thl»
•nd. and then the fun will—
OSSBraadarzy 2) '22 St»
E\ERYTHIN<i FOR THE H.UK. '
As my human hair coo<ls are »I! mad» o!
SATURiLLI wavy hair, dampness has M effect
on their wav» or rurly Huffing*. TV-is they ar»
•peclally valuable to those contemplating a trip to
th» mountains. »ea»hor« or an ocpan voyage.
I aid' i carry a full line of sundry socxis. consisting
of toilette pr'jarijlona. Imported curilßß Irons,
alcohol, gas or electric curling Iron IBMm hair
nets. ha:r pins and all th'ise articles Whleh arc -so
useful and necessary In your country home.
Marcel wav:-.R, shampooing, hair Colcrtnc «tc
My methods assure your aatiafsctlon. 1
Q. TOMEI, LADIES' TAILOR,
76 W. 33th St. — Suits to order of your own ait>rU! *1*
up: our material i: . Jackets »' skirts 15. Parfeet fit.
In Winston's Soothing Syrup
■hon!<3 al-rays be HMd for children t««tlilac. It
•oothes the child, softer.* the ?um allays all ;t'a
cures w!nil colic and Is the best remedy for 4!«.rr!lCB»
teachers. Commissioner F. J. H!frgln» told til*
graduates r.ot to Itt their health run down In try
ing to rush too quickly through college or fcigi
school. "Health la first."
Irene CampbeH. ■ the primary class and Raj
Kapp. la the June class, were th» graduates wh<
stood highest and passed the beat examination*
Miss Isabella Sullivan, the principal, was rec«nUj
elected president of the Alumnae Association el
THE TRIBUNE PATTEBH.
A Tissue Paper Pattern of Blouse Waist, Ha
4,765. for 10 Cents.
Blouse wai:s:s with shaped yokes ar* eminaatlj
fashionabla and are exceedingly becoming to tin
as illustrated, fancy stitches taking the plac» a
The (juantity of material required for the medlua
size la five and one-suarter yards 21 Inches wlda
four ar.ti or.e-half yardw lncfce?" wide or thre«
yards 44 Inches wiile, -with three-eightiis of a yard 'i
Inches wide for the full belt.
Th<» pattern. No. 4.755, ia cut In sties Tor a 32. M
3C. 2S and 40 Inch bust measure.
Tha pattern will be sent to any address on receipt
of I 1)I 1 ) cents. Please give pattern and bust xa«asur»
distinctly. Address Pattern Department. New
York Tribune. If In a hurry for pattern send ai
extra two-cer.t 'tamp, and we will mail by lettai
postage in sealed envelope.
HOW TO WIN A PBIZE.
Brought by the Postman.
A BIRTHDAY GIFT.
Dear Editor: I received my beautiful rrtzw da.
and thank you very much for It. i *hall keep 11
always. I shall counr it :is a birthday present, a* 1
received It on no tiiirteenth birthday. Thaaxina
you ajniin for my lovely pin I remain your Inter
ested reader. MART i'aRR. o.NDICT
.No. 5o West Blacks- Dover. N. J.
r>ear Bator: I eot my pretty pin about a ww4»
ago. and my brother got Ms this morning and la
90 happy with 1: he doesn't know what to do. an<J
as he Is too small to write. ' am writing for him
We both thank you very mod) for the pretty pin*.
Yours sincerely FREDERICK WALivER.
Short HIIU. X. J.
Dear Editor: I was very much please to h&v«
rrsy name In the- Sunday Tribune, and also to fcav«
receive.! th-j very pretty prize biui^e. and I thaai
you very much. Your frierscL
„ _ _ ETHET. EISHOP.
No. ■ St. Nicholaa-ave.. New-Tork.
Dear E<J!tnr: I ■!■■€ fti» prize pits for th« ■ ■<;
drawing of the !!sh. for which w* thank you -r*ry ■■•■
much. Yours truly. i'LEUENT TIIJUOX. "'
Dear Editor: I received th* pretty pin "i-.ts morn-
Ing. and I tnank you very much for K. Hoping- to
win another i>lr. some time, ' -.-m:ii- «mm truly " i
MORRIS B. B ELK-NAP, JR.'
"-Begter Rather a wily war far the crocodfi*
■ i«t his avas*c. wasn't ltt-tCodo CtST^
number o :
ona Is mad*
one ted bu*
tons and sill
braid, ba :
and th •
yoke can b.
of the ma.
tertal 9m •
b r o 1 dered
of any coa
may b .