Newspaper Page Text
MISS SUSAr* 0, ANTHONY.
Who died on Monday.
■ psacoense. cory-ipht IWJ6 by I,'ndeiwood & fnlerwood. Xen Tork
TLrotvn for urotjon Haired Women.
A Sha.de Between Ora.r\ge and Ma.roon Popular in Pa»ris—
Bolero Tha.t M^kes the Corselet Skirt Becoming to All.
Paris, March s*.
The curiously btHliazit shades of brown that
Me between orarpe ancl maroon, but do not re
semble eitner. are Ftiil a favorite trimming for
whit<- and pale cream costumes. A French
dr'=:-rri.:-.»T Buys the popularity of this color Is
dua to the fact that It is becoming to brown
hkired wor.ien. especially when there Is a glint
of red 'n thr-:r ire'ses. and thht more women
hive be>.v\7i n«ir than otherwise. Whatever the
reaeon of their success, bronxe ar.d rt^d browns
are worn Ecrain ar>d promise to be Men on sum
mer anpme frocks.
At a rerer.t charity bazaar a woman xrlth red
dish krown hair were a trailing princess pown
of soft eollenne s!lk. of a warm shade of cream,
\rhlch toned beautifully with ner matte akin.
The irt hung in freed plaits from the corselet
t>c«r and had a rath*- severe trimming of
■tltched Btraps »>"t t F l "*"g at the l.e.n on each
aide of the front breadth and rising In the hack.
The blouse was of mousseline de sole and dia
monds of (-tu fl!''!, embroidered lightly in straw
coloreiS fl!k end pold t'uread, and the choker
•we* r-nifhed wttl a Dim of bright brown velvet.
Th* little caraco, th* 1 merest excuse for a
jacket, was Inset with lace and had r*-vers of
Vrown velvet- The hat of white <-rin was lightly
tourh?(3 wttb gold and trimmed with a hand
some brown and white bird of paradise.
One of Mme. BtjanCs toilets In her new r'.ay
la of Sevres blue, relieved only by t'ne smoke
l>rown ploi trtmmfng the blue toque. The
gown Is a nice ► ..:■;.- of the popular princess
ehape, and a? M;::e. !:• Jane has lost a great deal
of Bet since her last appearance *;:<- looks very
veil in It. The material Is a soft silk in Sevres
blue, and the Ek:rt is elaborately embroidered
and Inset with lace, dyed the Fame shade as the
silk. The gown la close about the waist, but
draped over the bust and cut out like a man's
even::.* waist oat. <:^er Che shoulders is a lit
tle ciiputfcen faHir.gr in two points to the waist
line in fro-u. tr.e points being embroidered, in
set with lace a:.d flnlshed with silk tasseis.
There are tassels also on the littie hood behind
and the gulmpe Is of fine lingerie wcrk.
Tne ch;,uthou :d«-a seems to be creeping Jn.
One authority shows se.eral examples of it both
en gowns a.r.(j wraps, and is aUo making cameos
eut in points a:.d ornkineiited wh:j |
•ozne of those are of ia c- aiid embroidery and
■ • show only the *>;►-..%, s f ,;-„. anderblouse.
Bray promises ta ut worn to a greater extent
this spring than has been the case for some
but u wii] not Us seen In unreli« red sim
: ■. lor us trimming is to be of some de
cMed color. Of coarse, what the French term
urtage of two rs is effected by ton
trig the bright i *J bratd or embroidery
„.„;"'* ,'■" t " '' '■ walMI "» '*«el«-toned
en >u...t!> t.. :i t n.m- beeu so univ« real durtj g ;he
winter, jiai.y >«if-':.» orofess to believe that
m beroming resntts are obtained i.y the
tat. but the e*;f-to:.ra cv.u must be much
uimnu-4 and very, very elegani to be effective
The ui^u note, whi, b •..., been neclected of
is also to t- •. . new models.
For example, there :b a handsome costume i' ; i
C^.l rose doth, Utm ... : v..; :i nassementeri«s of
the aame color. The tiny bolero lias revers of
b.t.'k satin put on with an edge of blue
aj.a there b so::.e blue embroidery In the lace
Ibe hofaro. as r^-n :-. the spring costumes.
l.k>- .T^iig^i ;, ti> tram the win .i:i.. r
In "hapeor form. It is short, lomd -,., h -
Ing to the wa.v:. : , ; ■ . ; ..... ,_ w
r^the: er.us and certainly dose to the ngure on
with long points in fro:.;. a style that •■ „.*
the coreeiet i .;::,. K to every i- gJr ,:"" T . 1 «
sleeves generally finish at the el'jj- « '
one of the advantaces of the corselet klrt Is
that when the top ks removed ihe reraltto fu
rriore complete than when the usuaJ skin 'i M
Bw» *re worn. Many of the ccraelo
are trimmed across fee too. ar.d some of them
ha%e bretelles crossing the Uncerte blouse In
eome cn.se s breuiles of whit* ribbon are added
AO%^M Whr , n " " :o "" lrorn « lh « houSS
Ail these Ideim kee» the blouse vnu K and c'ose
to the figure, for even In chemisettes too lo£e
•LDd ba«r>- «n effect u frowned
«.^ Oi T. ' ? :!;; -' Me **ists. a Prench dre.ss
m*.ker. WtM :;i^k-s: ;i^k-s a etecixlty of tht- s^ Mite
gamients. has diecowd a clever way of rrial'
ln* them at smafl expense. Deep, round I^,
cJlars, *n much iwon. s tew rear. 50?w2
drtic In the market, as every one knows who
attends •»l.s' TM. dressmaker found th It
she mold boy very cheaply a one of the se "oi
law. •oni. of real lice, and all very Kty. witl
o ,,^^'^'-^ *" mMnK «^S .Mouse
she used th»: <o..rs as deep rokea, in most
caees ska was abie to match the lace to maie
choicer »d ■ Iff. :. If not. these were n tl*
Uee aß *iif, *? rk a; ' a SS* vaien,lenne 9 or thread
**^* ,^ ! » is eeitalnlir an KceOent way to
Utilize the lace collars that almost ev«-ry one has
Vol. r,r«, prouilueut in spring models, and
nere are many new varieties of this popular
Zfcbrtc. Dreobtrjiken are trimming them with
(QERMANY). ' OPPOSITE:—
rar THE KAIBERHOF "•*!
A* Koetxler, Maaoger.
f, M,\r ™ eti , n L es tne boU om of the voile skirt is
n L"-n, X ;L th ft, roiUl - Btr * I »nt band of silk.
and asata the silk is= put on in bands and pattes
,'- »V-i e ■?'"■•'"? mouse colored voile has the
of taffeta of the same
V\\ ■ t *»»• hem, and with pastilles of the
v ,', •• /". 'f ri a! '°- ve - For ll ' e to P la a blouse
jacket a-ith hroaa shawl revers trimmed with
narrow silk straps, and the wide, loose cuffs
are ornamented In the sn.no manner. The waist
rot »" ., r ° 'T VU:ne ls short although It could
not be termed an empire
One hears the term empire used less and less.
people talk of princess gowns with loose tops
L n w u « **£ S u lort wais^d gowns, but that
IS aIL It is as If the drrssmakers had taken all
;C, t? S tr r m l V e ' ' Kri:nies of the First Empire
that they found useful and adapted them to
rm the costume of —lay. ignoring its source.
Fe.v wraps now are built on the empire or dlree
toire lines; the short walsted coat was the nov
elty of a ywa«o. and now the best dressmakers
have Cni*hed showing it. Wraps are mostly
buUt with many capes, and rut to fall well off
The couturiers do not seem to be entirely in
accord In regard to fabrics the spring Bev
eral sin:irt places are making elaborate cos
tumes of mousseMne cloths, while others insist
that th;s Is to be a season of silks and voiles
It seems to be agreed that mixed and checked
wools are the first choice for utility costumes
Some thin wool voiles in checks or small dia
monds in black and white or in colors are used
Undoubtedly it is to be a season of silks, and
among the silks put forward for tproval are
the most beautiful examples of foulards that
■ yel been manufactured. Some r>f these
have self-colored stripes as a support for lines
of (lowers, ana others are figured In .small Pom
padour designs. The shades are more delicate
than has hitherto been the case In this make of
silk, and the- pract.cal qualities are the same
as of old. A few " the- dressmakers made •■
half-hearted attempt to introduce foulard last
year, without mud! success. Evidently this year
both manufacturers and couturiers have deter
mined that the silk shall go to the front again
All th«» dressmakers now have exposed their
Earing models, and In truth there is little start
ingly novel. The:- is a good deal of talk about
the new corselet skirt, which is draped over the
corse et part with the fulness pulled up behind
to fall is a suggestion of a Watteau plate but
this skirt was described in The Tribune a month
ago. when If was introduced in Paris by a
Popular actn ss. Pafluin seems to have finished
with the empire gowns and is making his skirts
very full and trimmed with ruffl and Bounces
In fact, they have more than a suggestion r»f
tho crinoline skirt of 1830 The sleeves of the
bodices fall away from the shoulders and are
sometimes slashed to show lare undersleeves
An Interesting example of the growing ten
dency toward the modes of U3c Is a costume of
silk voile and taffeta silk In the fashionable
pale fhr.de of coral pink. The blous-e and the
upper j-nrt of the skirt are of th<- veiling, and
tho skirt, which is round and full, i« completed
si? r s d •ilk. cut In many etagea and with
f, • . , ' T Ut Jn manv eta fc' e « and with
l\.'-'-l SLM??S l " £5 ww * ls "»n* in front. The
t Jt t r ! ,\ h " orl " d that corre.»ponds to the
PafiV^S* eape. bUt are not exaggerated
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. MARCH 18. 1906.
MISS ANTHONY'S HOME.
Famous Woman Suffragist Was
Without One Until Seventy-one.
At the age of seventy-one Miss Susan B. An
thony, who died last Monday at her home In
Rochester, made the following entries In her
"Our dear old friends Sarah Willis and Mary
Hallowell shared our first Sunday dinner with
us. ... Our old Abolition friends, Giles B.
and Catharine F. Stebblns and three cr four
others took tea with us to-nlgrht. . . . My
old friend Adeline Thomson has come to stay
several weeks with us. How nice to have my
own home to entertain my friends. Anna Shaw
and niece, Lucy, came to-day, and we had five
others to dinner. A very pleasant thing to be
able to ask people to stop and dine. . . .
Brother D. R., Sister Anna and niece, Maud,
came to-day for a week. It in so good to receive
them in our own home. D. R. enjoys the fire on
the hearth. . . . Had Maria Porter, Mr. and
Mrs. Grecnlenf and eleven together to tea this
evening. How I do enjoy It! ... Who came
this day? O yes. Mrs. Lydia A very Coonley, of
Chicago; her son and her mother. It makes me
so happy to return porre of the courtesies I
have had lr. their beautiful home. . . . Just
before noun Mrs. ''Ireenleaf popped Into the
wood^hec" with a groat slxteen-quart pall full of
pound balls of the most delicious butter, and
we made her stay to dinner. The cifl was wash-
Ing, and I got the dinner alone— broiled steak,
potatoes, sweet torn, tomatoes and peat h pud
dins, with a ii.ji of ten. All said it was good,
ar.d l enjoyed II hugely. liow l love to receive
In my own home and at n-.y own table!"
For forty years this woman hnd been travel
ling up ar.d down the i ■ arth, like the
wandering dove, with no place to rest th
of her foot, and there Is something pathetic
In li»t .1"\- over this home which haJ come to
her after the conclusion of the allotted span of
in one sense the home was not a new one. it ,
th< i Id Anthony homest< '1 always
been Miss Anthonys ho tie had time to
. In •!. Bui this was s> seldom that after
their mother's death Miss Mary Anthony rented
ihc lower half and lived upstairs, boarding with
her tenants. But when Miss Anthony was
Fevcnty-one her friends thought ii time for her
to give up her ionij journeys from one end of the
continent to the oih<-r find to direct the work
rather than try to do BO much herself. The
v. Trrnn suffragist felt ns vigorous tus ever, but
she ■ ished for the comforts and con
veniences of her own honie, and. now that so
many new workers had arisen and the advo
cacy of the ' attended with less ditli
culty than :»i former years, she thought she
niirrht rest upon her oars a little
enter*, painters and paper
lt rs was turned into the- house under the
direction cf Miss Mary. The Political Equity'
. of Rochester, undertook the furnishing, I
■ itulationa came from far and
i hi her return from an Eastern trip .Miss
i > I'erythlng in readiness and In
■ut fora brilliant housewarmlng, which
took place that evening
"No bride ever enjoyed her first experiment nt
housekeeping more than Miss Anthony enjoyed
this old home made new." says her biographer,
Mrs- Ida Husted Harper. "She loved every
nook and ( it. and wandered lovingly
from room to room, putting finishing touches
here and there and rev -:iing in the sense of pos
session. Her hospitable instincts, which for
forty years she had been unable to gratify, as
serted themselves with aJI the strength that
comes from long repression, and she fairly lost
her head. She wanted to entertain everybody all
at once, and Miss Mary, who was housekeeper,
was quite overwhelmed.
Yet all her Joy in her new home did not suf
fice to keep her in it. She was constantly being
coaxed away In the Interests of the "cause" and
Miss Mary had to keep a sharp lookout to see
that all the friends of the family didn"t disap
pear In the same way. Yet gjc.it a- Was her
delight In enteruiinlng. she was once known to
Invite a number of people to tea and then forget
all about it.
With Miss Anthony. It Is clear, housekeeping
and public work were clearly Irreconcilable Sh»
recognized thin fact early In her career and
deliberately sacrificed the things that «he 'cared
as much for as any other woman does for the
sake of things that she cared for more In
these early days of a:i unpopular cause she
bitterly grudged the time and strength that
some of the strongest advocates were obliged to
g-ive to household cares, and It was with regrets
and not congratulations that she'preeted the
marriage of Lucy stone and Antoinette Brown
Grieving over the fact that her married sisters
never had time to write to her, she wrote
"But fo it Is; every wife and mother must
devote herself wholly to home duties, wpk!
cleaning, baking, mending— these are the must
bes; the culture of the soul, the enlargement
faculties, the thought of anything o r any
body beyond the home and family are mav bes
\\'h«n society is rightly organized, the wife and
mother will have time, wish and will to grow
Intellectually, and will know that the limits of
her sphere, the extent of her duties, are pre
scribed only by the measure of her ability."
On another occasion she wrote: "Oh," this
babydom! What a constant, never-ending all
consuming strain! We should never ask any
thing else of the woman who has to endure It."
Y. t so great was her .spirit of self- sacrifice
that in this same totter she offered to take onrn
of Elisabeth, Cady Stanton'n seven children while
she made a three months' trip abroad.
Perhaps the right mnn might have induced her
to attempt what sho considered to be tli* Impos
sible, but her biographer, Mrs. Harper, paV s that
she believes Mies Arthony never met such a
man, though there are many referen es in her
letters to offers of marriage, and during her
school teaching days the various neighborhoods
in whl^h she was located were In constant fear
THE DINING ROOM.
HOME OF MISS BUBAN B. ANTHONY, AT BOCHEBTER, N. Y.
of losing her on account of her attractive ap
pearance and the numerouaness of suitors.
There was a certain "dominie" among these
early admirers— a widower with several chil
dren. Another widower, a lawyer, visited the
school so often as to set all the. gossips In a
flutter. A third «he described as "very hand-
Rome, sleek as a ribbon, and with the most splen
did black hair I ever looked ot." She took many
drives with a fourth, "through a delightful coun
try, variegated with hill and valley, past fields
of newly mown grass, splendid forests and gently
winding rivulets, with here, and there a large
patch of yellow pond lilies.
There are many references to rlothea In her
early letters, and she wonders if her Flsters "do
not feel rather sad because they are married and
cannot have nice clothes." On one occasion she
mentions having brought a broche shawl for
$22 50 a gray fox muff for $S, a $."50 white
ribbed silk hat, "which makes the villagers
stare." and a plum colored merino dress at 9
a yard, "which everybody admits to be the
sweetest thing entirely." This love for dainty
raiment remained with Miss Anthony through
life and though in her later years she always
wore black In public, aha gratified her lov<? for
bright colors in the house
She Inherited this taste from her mother, who
was not a Quaker, like the Anthonys, while from
her father she obtained her courage. persistence
and aggressiveness In fact. It is only neceasttry
to glance at Miss Anthonys early home and
family t<> explain Miss Anthony. Her mother,
though of an excessively retiring and timid dis
position, sympathized with her entirely, and no
matter how heavy her domestic burden.* or how
precarious her health, she was never willing that
Sus:'.r, should take any time from public work
for t*e duties of home, though the latter fre
quently insisted upon doing so. As for Daniel
Anthony, he recogiz.ed his daughter's great abil
ity from the glnniner. He encouraged her d«"
sire to po into reforms demanding attention,
gave her financial backing when necessary and
moral sur.port upon all occasions, and was ever
her most Interested friend and faithful ally.
The othe- member i of hrr family were also
sympathetic, and the tie between them all was
particularly close and tender. The charge of be
ing a home destroyer was therefore one of the
most bitter trials that Mi?»s Anfhoriy biad to bear
during the years of abuse and misrepresentation
Which she had to endure.
And It was not only In her own home that she
wns beloved. She was ever enshrined In the
heart" of homekeepers all over the land. While
supposed to be destroying tV.e home she was
actually playing the part of peacemaker in
many homes. At the end of one conversation
with a wife who as complal! Ing of her hus
band's cruelty, the woman, weeping, put her
arms around Miss Anthony and s.ild: "You have
taught me to understand my husband better
and love and re.ipect him more than I had
learned to do in all my long years of living with
SEWING [N SCHOOLS.
Teachers Testify fo Its Helpfulness
in Many Educational Ways.
"Candidly, some of them do not krow how to
hold a needle." said Miss Kmily C. Powers, prin
cipal of iblle Evening School 20. of Brooklyn,
in the course of a talk recently on sewing in
the evening schools before the department of
domestic science of Brooklyn Institute.
"The Ignorance of sewing among the women
who <•>!... to us is astonishing," B*lo continued.
"It ia only matched by their anxiety to learn.
Some ho start with us in October will put in a
sleeve bottom side up just as quickly as the
other way. But when at Christmas time they
display a creditable shirtwaist made by them
selves It is hard to tell whether their pride or
their teacher's is the greater. Our youngest
pupil is fourteen and our oldest sixty. Age
never blunts a woman's desire to learn some
thing new, especially If it saves money and adds
to her attractiveness. The answers we receive
when we ask why our pupils come to us would
convince you of the usefulness of sewing In the
public school?. 'I want to learn to make my
own clothes.' reply some. 'I want to learn to
make my children's clothes,' say others. Sstlll
others say they could get positions in wholesale
millinery establishments if they knew some
thing of millinery. Still others will reply, 'I
had a friend who came and she makes her things
eo nicely now that I thought I'd try, too.
"Several of our girls have taken r«sltlons fn
wholesale millinery stores in the last few years,
and at least a dozen women hav»' opened little
millinery stores of their own. Some of our pupils
will make twenty hats in the spring term. As
soon as a girl shows any aptitude she is en
couraged to bring her own materials and make
garments for hi rself. The pupils take advantage
of the opportunity to buy materials at whole
sale rat>\s. >ur practical course in dressmaking
gives our pupils Ideas of the value of labor un
dreamed >f by some r.f then;. They can buy the
gingham for a nice little shirtwaist suit for 2.">
cents, while the dress ready made w.iuld cost
them $1 49 or %1 i*3 or some other odd sum, and
be ill fitting into th" bargain.
"They learn many things besides the mere
handling of a needle. When they begin they are
as likely as not to cut the front br»*ndth of a
skirt right out of the middle of a piece "f cloth.
Tho development of theli constructive abilities
m:ikes them capable and ingenious.
"It is a sad mistake to reckpn sewing among
the fads and frills, A fad is something quickly
dropped and a frill Is something ornamental,
while sewing is a necessary and permanent part
of feminine existence '
"Even the little children In the day schools
beg to be allowed to Tiake full sized garments
(yV^t Tft* FasftlgiiibU Hi): uiC:s Sam
We earry in stock a large rarlety of charming coiffures, nil made up ready-to-wear, ar
ranged In all the latest methods for dressing the front and ba«k hair. Prominent among
our recent creations are tbe
Venus De Milo Wigs
The workmanship being the best, a perfect, comfortable Ct Is assured-
We make a specialty of colorlnst the hair to nnv desired fhnde or nftoring it to th«
The work Is in charge of an expert, assisted by I corps of skilled attendants, and only
our own preparations that have stood the test of time nro used.
HAIRDRESSING. MARCEL WAVING. MASSAGE. SCALP TREATMENT.
506 FIFTH AVENUE, Between 421 ana 43d Streets
Phone US4 CheUr* yK RIDING HABITS
LADIES' TAILOR AND HABIT MAKER,
123 W. 10TH STREET, NEW YORK.
Dear Madam : I offer the finest kinds
of English safety riding habits
Made up in linen for $35.00
Whipcords and Melton .$60.00— 565.00
Linen Walking Suits. . .$30.00— 535.00
Automobile raglan coats made up from
Irish linens, pongees and silk burling
hams, cheaper than store prices.
S East 30th St., near fifth avt^
V.> Invite all ladles tntsresterl In hlf;^ daas Ufii*^ t«Uo»>
lnc to attend our
All this week we will ghow t:.« r.ewnt
also a larre- collection of
These models were secured by Mr. Kneltel
nfter an exhaustive research among the best
ateliers of Europe.
The designs are original, exoluaive and grace
ful, meeting with perfect conformity every de
tail to fashion's latest requirements, and will
suit the moat particular; each design possessing
a novelty and charm that Is so pleasing to re
Th» larr* varl«tr of raodeli and <Je»:rr.« on »xh!bltl«>
will afford ladlaa anipl» opportunity of making a sati»
I'fßlNii THE OPEN'VCJ TVEBK WE HAVE T>R
riDED TO OFFER ot'r HANDSOME TAILORED
GOWNS to order In the latest sp;:nc a:.i «ummer fash
loaa, at a
IN MAKXVO GARMENTS for our customer* only the.
best material!, from outsld* to lining, are used, and a
perfect fit Is aseurad In «very cue.
for actual use." said Miss Emma L. Johnson,
principal of the Brooklyn Teachers' Training
School. "I believe It is this practical value of
the lessons which made sewing the most pop
ular branch in the whole curriculum In Public
School 140. the first elementary school for girls
In tha borough of Brooklyn, which I helped to
organize It had long seemed an lnju-
me that the little girls. Just ba .• w»r«
gentle and sweet and docile, should be disre
garded by th-> teachers. But the poor teachers,
driven by the instinct of self-preservation, were
forced to give the bulk of their time to ti
Just because they were noisy and % headstrong
id to manage. There'ore. it w
ure to me to organize a *cY<
girls alone, which should bo their ve:y
in which they should . •
attention; and after I became princip.i.
I Htudled the girls with great Interest,
but an Indifferent needlewoman myself, ft was
a matter of surprise to me to find that -
was the most popular branch in the curr!
MISS ANTHONY'S STUDY
The chief reason for this, as T said was its
practical usefulness Th- composition * or draw
ing la thrown It th. waste basket after it ha*
served IU purpose. The farrai can bo taken
hom*> ami worn by the doll, th • baby or tha
child her».-if. Or a pc:..-il case. at. Iron hold""
or a duHter In the mi way gratifies tti> child's
love of making a n-u.l and useful thing
-N,.th!nK els- also awakens Bach Intense in
terest am.ms th» parents in the d*iu«ht»r%
school work Thai the run actaally bring hom"
from sch ,'; : complete an.i useful artlclmT m '
by herself brings the .chool Into a wondertSS
new and praeth-al relation to their lives
"We correlated the sewing With other hnnoh.
of school work. Many „..£,„.* are b K ! to p-P
form operations which they ran !,v no
describe. The Entflsh cook, famous for Kr
scones who. pa beini a.ked for h.-r r,Mi,,«. „
piled: T«MI just tak,-, our gri.ldle. and " y,m
makes your .cone./ is u case in uolnt ii
lurk.nl th« power Of expre.si,n. a.X.m de
ficiency of uneducated persons. Our little Viris
were always required to a,. st n'.e -very or,f r [
tlon In their sevvlng with pmrttd dwS«ft«
verbally and afterward in writing- and Vm
taught them the art of composition muehVt.i!
t|>«n If they had compiled UntltSSS "SS
Trtmdahlp.' or The Duty of Cheerf ulnen •
"1 have, no pleasanter memory of Public School
140 than that large upper room where th S
used l to sew. I often used to hear them Ulkini
merHly and happily together. For that m
of the pleasures of the fewtag class; w?VS!
J. ELIZABETH TOMPKINS
THE ORIGINATOR OF ELECTRICAL
has «."■■ - ■> r>rt»««
Wabash Avc. and Congress St
,t% THIMBU MEEDI.E*. HKEU»
*AM?>£fj Alwavn Just wh-r« you w»rt Omhl
nS9UUJ» numb i» an.l .--, - fou .
"BSMrV Handsomely BSrk-l-pfvVi; rtcii
Jnu^" y\ ! eoahtm •;$ emu ir m«:V.
>^^ o. 1 . nrEBEi. * <O
so Wmwwm St.. » w York Clt?
BUREAU FOR DO.ML>riC HLLP f
High Class Servants.
;J;o sixth \\ i jo \k -.Mil >r
STAMPED LINGERIE HATS
< 1111.1)3 MZI ;a ami 30< ... POSTPAID
Shirtwaists. rh»mli«'-'>. Collars ».t1 Cu?T», «:i f->
hand wabrotawr Wrtta for fres Uloatriitad Cata'.oc
completa lino of ATI Wllflnn> ilaterlala
T. E. DOELGER & CO
n»: BRo.AbffAr -»c- -- H AV
n*ar S.th M CPr . llttk 6t
38 & 40 W. 33d St.
Between BVay & sth Ave
G. TOMEI. 'V»-,:
Lady Will Rent HAITDSO3IE PABLOE
*et <-arrl parties; •st«rtalaiM»t* nn O ir>-,-
\! Mu\|i iU
Ml k;." -•« \i "
Md* from |
[vrrh Pi .—
■*n ,:n.i noov«
n frn-i •' ,- perca
■i . ■ . .
* ■ ■ .■
■:: • \■- ■ ; . *>0.
61 tm, .ir a
I MM IS' TAILOR.
f,;. V : r " 4:i f - :s ;::>lit! >' ■■<■-'> allow thorn to talk.
Klrb all raaklnj
flew talked ol ■• Japane ir ty they
v^ V r. , ~ lv " th " ;i " t;i »«* i> -> t^ wan
«-•».. .... .. beautifully worked I , v*
„,;' Xu . WOt :' ' ; ' ! 0«> »nd workeih mi-
•■;;, >vUn '-■ «nd«.' and another. A stitch
I" ' Pictures were all of
55! SS rt^tUaatheraptanlngwh^J.
the Vicar or WakeOeWi daughters making thtir
ol a damask petticoat, aid '
•• ,'•.".: •■- f I " atmosphere of digalir
V, fwumn* emi | ths
meanlsc!-^ ' >;dir
,, V M .; •■ Hut hlnson. director of sewing ta
,7" l>ro ; 1K ««. hua charg* of the raett
mk. ana there wai un Imposing exhibit which
°J»P |a /*a U» most skilful darning, patchtaj.
i.ii-.-i.jtvi; ...,i sewing, up to elabor »ed
dolls and full grown shirtwaist! u. •• *jjt.