Newspaper Page Text
ijO^Oely : Midsummer Grou^ectu^.
p rirVv , . fmm ns Favored by Three Recent Paris Brides—Slender
;-., -;> r.f E*:£i:re Indispensable This Season.
Paris. July 27.
■mart weddings last week.
\ n ~ea-h occasion the bride w ore a princess
5L tf white *uin. It is. of course, true that
iTnflnc^s model Is a favorite for any cere
x but the accepted fact Is that a more
*Sitlonal f»rm of we.Ulin dress should be
. q* jate years women have v.-orn so
** f^bite and such elaborate white that the
f*Ls arisE bU often oe.-n simply a part of
Srlictßre and not the centre of it. as it Is
w,posed to be. A long tmlltn* gown of
\*Jr whit' satin is distinctive and will cer
* not be worn by any one else in the
Ty-cli. The trimming of a!l thrco of theso
'v-t was point lace and the bouquet orange
*? _ons T S is an illustration of the remark
0 0-":«n a<lt ' that it takes a fashion ten years
' ,^ke the clr:le. It «ra* about ten years
j,p:. brides be^an to rebel against the
** , my ( , ; t5l ° entlonal wedding costume.
T*e troupsf^u of one of thi6 week's brides
* alns . Sothlpß :t white gowns. Some of
Snare trimmed with a color, and they ar«
'ail mattriaJs and suited for every occasion.
•V'e are really no occasions when a white
j^ss cannot b« worn during the summer. No
-- t9 dale bri<lo starts on her wedding trip
ta anything but an automobile or yacht, so
fcfre Is no nted to consider a. practical trav
There are a couple of >i.p.p!r gowns in the
♦rssseau yfcich ecu! '• well be used for trav
•j«n- One Is a white mohair, trimmed with
fcaid* of tv toile and small black buttons.
ft* bottom of the round, f-hort skirt is orna
VuncJ;. 'Pride of the Votive Force.
cr(.-s. This Remarkable Horse ts Saved from
'edler's Cart— StOpp?ni> Runaways His Forte.
A3 Kew. fork oyi and girls know the horses .
iSSto by the mounted police, and same have spe- j
os! acquaintances and favorites among them. I
Tfity ere al! gjo'J horses— tie. handsome and j
*£ talned-fcut the pink of mem all, the pride of i
tie force, was Punch. "Was." because Punch is j
■ longer a police horse. Age was making him
cit i or tte erors he had erforawd so gallantly,
•ihinch has been retired. And. there being no
HflViskn for pwirhnilut tfco horses, as retired po
teaea are sanskmei, Inspeoter Adam Crosa, who
*••• Punch, has bought him and sent him to a
*kß»£t X&ra in the country. There Punch will
■*ofl hit honorable old age, munching the oats of
■*rtt aad dreair.Sr.?. perhaps, of the runaways he
fcarpefl la the itxenaous day* when he was "on
runaway horses was Punch's special
•**!•" He would rather Btop a runaway, any day,
■■ eat th« sweetest clover you could offer him.
*** VMS. horses purchased by the Police Depart
*'"*' i> 'l/'u ["'' c . rr3n 39 tho e!cht Jumbled piec « «p O ve in thoir proper place, in the' wfri»
r*tr., t tb . L r-''ieter -'' iete the ,cture, and then color the whoJ« thing. For th* ncMte^t; «nd
'♦ •'•-.*';"' V * C c^«>* tnc choice of a Trl bune fountain pen. a dainty le«*.h«rworkfaox,.«
atcn » an inlereEtins-book, cr v bo,, of wator color paints.
mented with two rows of pattes of this trim
ming:, which also edges the pelerine top. The
underblouse is of soft white silk, held with a
shiny leather belt, and a black hat completes
The chemise places say that they are making
a lot of blouses of thin silks. They are com
fortable for travelling and easy to do up. Cer
tainly one cannot trust a fine lingerie blouse to
a chance laundress.
A white linen gown in the trousseau Is most
elaborate, consisting for the foundation of the
skirt of fine lingerie pleats hanging from a deep
yoke, cat in scallops on the lower edge.
Below the yoke the pleats are confined by four
bands of linen, heavily embroidered. The lower
edges of these bands are scalloped and finished
with a ruffle of Valenciennes. The blouse is
half covered by bretelles consisting of a broad
band oi" embroidery lying on the ruffles. The
blouse under the trimming is made of fine tucks
and the elbow sleeves are made of alternate
bands of embroidery and Valenciennes. The
wish is of mauve liberty satin, and the hat to
be worn with the gown is of white straw
trimmed with orchids and wrapped in a huge
head s^arf of mauve tulle.
Silk voile is the material of a third gown and
this is lavishly made up with Irish lace. The
Ions; trailing skirt is trimmed at the hem with
pattes of taffeta put on with small silk passe
menterie buttons. The Irish lace forms a fitted
habit finished by a bias of white silk and
trimmed with passementerie ornaments.
There are no First Empire gowns in this outfit.
There are some princess skirts completed by
boleros and several gowns reminiscent of the
Second Empire. The trousseau contains several
mousselinc and lace shawls, a fashion, by the
way, which lias jumped suddenly into favor.
One Is a family heirloom of white Chantilly
and with it are two quaint amethyst pins to
INbPECTOR CROSS AND PUNCH ON AND OFF DUTY.
merit are always taken to a place the department
has near New York to be trained, and one of the
things they are trained in is to stop runaways.
Another horse, driven to a light sulky, plays run
away. Later tho pupil is taught to stop a horse
hitched to a heavier carriage. And, last of all, he
Is put after a galloping- team drawing a big patrol
wagon. He is taught that he must keep Just a
pace In advance of the runaway horse, so that the
officer riding him may grasp the runaway's bridle
without undue stretching; and so that his own legs
won't be in danger of being grazed by tho front
wheels of the vehicle. But Punch seemed to know
these things by Instinct. He needed almost no
training, and it was a very little while before he
was brought to New York and assigned to service
in Central Park.
When the members of the force who have ridden
Punch get talking about him they are lik© a lot of
big boys. Sergeant Bpan. the officer who first
rode him when he was purchased, away back in
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY. AUGUST 5. 1906
fasten the shawl on each shouMer. This Is the
..-it, way of wearirg a shfiwl now, -and
.ilicro i: a great turning: out .-f <-ll jewelry box
is in consequence to find some rare cameo .or
stones arranged In old fashioned settings.
The moussellno de solo shawls are • iuisit»'
They consist of a large square, with some sort of
a border. It may be simply hemstitched or.it
may consist of satin or velvet ribbon. Painted
borders in pale flower designs are exquisite, and
a striped border in gold Is effective.
Black hats are suddenly most popular. One
sees them at weddings, and even at garden par
ties. Among the guests at one of this week's
weddings were several fashionable women, wear
ing black hats with most elaborate costumes.
One beautiful costume was a pale green bro
caded silk, trimmed with a profusion of white
lace. "Worn with this was a small toque of white
tulle, covered by a large black bird of paradise.
Another black headdress consisted of a bell
shaped affair covered by a black lace Chantilly
scarf, with the ends falling in drapery down tha
back. The hat Itself was almost covered by
glossy black heron feathers. The gown was of
old pink crepe de chine, with the tunic of taffeta
in the same color and self-embroidered. The
tunic was short walsted and loose, for even
the belt was not close to the figure. It was
sleeveless and consisted of two broad bretelles,
which apparently passed under the belt into the
fulness of the skirt. The tunic was split be
hind to the belt, which fastened in the back with
two carved pearl buttons. The embroidery, done
in pink soutache, consisted of a rose pattern as
a border, heavy on the bottom and lighter up
the sides, with little bunches scattered over the
At a recent garden tea, perhaps one of the last
ones of the season to take place within the city,
there were worn some exquisite examples of
gowns in faint colors which stood out from the
many white toilets in evidence. One was of
Liberty silk in that peculiar shade of blue whioh
has a mauve suggestion. The bottom of the
skirt was of allover Valenciennes, with the
figures on the upper edge making an irregular
border, and occasionally running up in a point
toward the waist. About the hem of the Ions;
trailing skirt was a two-inch band of satin rib
bon the color of the silk. The bodice had a lit
tle loose bolero of the soft silk, heavily inset
with Valenciennes, and falling; over it a collar
of Irish lace. The yoke was of baby Irish trim
med with tiny ruffles of Valenciennes. In front,
between the sides of the color, was a bow of
blue satin ribbon, with both ends carried down
and tucked into the belt. The hat was pictur
esque and odd, what the milliners call a beret,
although it Is more like a large mob cap. It
was of white silk muslin with the crown crushed
in. and encircled with a scarf of blue silk tying
toward the back, with a bow and fringed ends
A black feather quill was stuck through the
bow. , ..
A gown of lemon colored tussor, trimmed with
wide entredeux of Alengon, was cool and fresh
looking. TuEsor has been a most popular sum
1894, was telling stories about him the other day
down at Police Headquarters, in Mulberry street.
"Ah, but Punch was a handsome fellow,'* the
sergeant said, "beautiful bay. with three white
stockings, and a way of holding his head that
showed the Arabian blood In him. Punch never
had a check on him, not he; and no matter how
you had him. driving him or riding him. he was
always In condition." Hero Sergeant Egan grew
co Interested that he reared his own head up and
threw out his chest In unconscious imitation of
Punch's spirited bearing. "And with his way of
holding himself and with his lon^. flowing mane
and tail, he was a picture." the sergeant continued.
"He got a number of prizes at Madison Square
Garden, Punch did. We generally entered him at
the Horse Show."
But what the policemen talk about most Is
Punch's intelligence and hts courage. "He was
always more than common intelligent." said Ber
geant Egan. "and he kept a cool head— nothing
frightened him. I remember I ■was riding him once
through 9Cth street, where some building was go
ing: on. and the whistle of one of those machines
U£ed for hoisting mortar blew off a terrible Mast
directly in Punch's rig'.t ear. Well, he shook that
ear a little, but he wouldn't sh.ikc the other one.
Jumr>? Not he.
"Anil with all hi» courage, he was so gentle. I
don't care how you fixed It, you couldn't dislike
"But you want me to tell about how Punch
helped stop runaways. Well." said the 6ergeant.
"I rode him only n short time before I turn»-fl him
over to Patrolman George Schaffner, and we
only had a chance to stop one runaway. That was
near the park entrance iit llVth Btreet and Seventh
avenue. A horeo came uming up the. avenue,
dragKinK a buggy with a woman and Jittle girl in
it— reins on the ground. Punch saw the runaway
before I did, and for an instant he couldn't Just
decide wheth?r that horse was going on up tho
avenue or going to dash into the park. Then ho
made up bia mind and put himself alongside, and
f,*l 1 had to do was Just to reach out and grasp
the runaway's bridle. But it isn't fair to tell about
or, i- cuse." added Sergeant Egan, discontentedly,
"v/hc-n Punch has stopped so many. Why he's
stopped hundreds of runaways during his ser
. •It wasn't any credit to a man to sto;> a run
away when on Punch"w back," remarked* another
policeman. "Inspector Cross was saying that at
the auction tho other day, where he bought Punch
In. The inspector said that many a time when he
was patrolling and had Punch for a mount and a
runaway apneared he'd just let the reins lie on
Punch's neck and Punch knew what to do. I be
lieve he could have stopped runaways by himself.
And was he proud when tli» runaway was stopped?
Well, wasn't he! H«*'d lift up his f«»et and toss his
hr.'iti find prance — proud as a peacock. The fact is.
Punch loved a race. He seemed to be challenging 1
every horse he saw."
'Punch's hearing was aa wonderful as h!8 other
gifts. The policemen declare that he would hear a
runaway comin/r before the man on his back heard
it— would hear it while it was yet out of sight— and
up would go those speaking ears of his. exclaiming
as plain as day. so the policeraon Kay: "There's a
horse coming beyond the regulation rata of speed!"
"Several times," said Inspector Cross, talking
about Punch, "he has turned so quickly tn tha di
rection of an approaching runaway, when I. on his
back, hadn't heard anything 1 , that I was almo un
"I have seen Punch more than once risk his life
to eavo other lives," Inspector Cross went on. "He
was wonderfully Intelligent, bray«. devoted, gentle
as a kitten and— dumb. X couldn't have him sold
to aomtt huckster at auction, to be hard worked
and perhaps abused, and co I bought him. It was
just a matter of sentiment, because Punch was
my friend, but I didn't expect to have ao much
aald about my buying him."
Inspector Cross says that Punch was a high school
hort«e— "which means." he explained. "Just what
the term means in speaking: of children, that hla
education was advanced. HoVI sidestep a whole
block's length, if neoeaiary. ' I never saw a horse
turn as neatly as ho In a small space. He'd turn
on a dollar bill, almost—so." and tha big inspector,
like Sergeant Egan, began In Ills onthuslasin to
Illustrate Punch's feats In hi* own person. "Other
horses will slip sometimes." he added, "but a man
waa always safo on Punch's back. And thi» in
cplte of the fact that his feat were not naturally as
tough as the average horse's feet. Punch always
had tender feot, but we doctored them up. and he
was the best horse on tho force tn spite of tb*m."
Btodes are afloat at; Punch having helped In the
mer, material, for the Pimple fact that It does not
crush, and now that It comes in ihf ni"st deli
cate, shade* ■Jl Is ii ■-'-■ 1 ior elaborate, much
irimmori ' costumes. -rill- skirt of this f.-own.la
hiffh-wsJstad, trat not enough to be ■ eaiiM an
Empire,"- and the wide entredeux are arranged
on its soft folds In bis; Vs. The top Is cut lnthe
shape of a pelerine, with long points In front.
and almost two-thirds of It Is made of lace.
It seems trite to state that fashionable women
are wonderfully slender, but one Is forced to
notice this fact over and over again. The mod
ish shape Is graceful, but It shows no hips or
bust. The secret of reducing flesh on any part
of the ! "iy has evidently been discovered.
UP TO DATE MILL GIRL.
Miss Kenney Joins English Suf
fragists on the Warpath.
Miss Annie Kenney, who recently succeeded
In setting herself arrested along; with Miss Syl
via Parkhurst during the suffrage- dlsturhanos
In England. Is being hailed In that country as a
new Joan of Arc, and the Woman's Social and
Political Union is appealing to the friends of
ita cause for £1,000 to keep her In the field.
W. T. Stead has echoed the plan- In the "Re
view of Reviews," and says, "Not for a hundred
times £1.000 could we replace Annie Kenney."
Miss Kenney. who appears to be an ur.uauu:
young woman. Is a Lancashire mill girl, one of
twelve children In a Lancashire operative's fam
ily. She was put Into the mills at ten years of
age, and has been In them ever since. Yet she
is said to be a woman of much refinement and
delicacy of speech and manner. Slender la
physique, she Is Intensely nervous and high
strung and vibrates like a harp string; to every
story of oppression. She has devoted her life
to the cause of her sex. having; taken up her
mission as a legacy from her mother. On her
deathbed the Lancashlro mill woman adjured
her daughters always to fight for the weak and
to see to It that they themselves never submit*
ted to Injustice, although she herself had bM|
obliged to submit all her life. In the case of
Annie Kenney these words fell upon fertile soil.
"From the time I was a little girl," she says.
"I was Impressed with a sense of the Injustice
of the way In which things were arranged to
the disadvantage of women. My mother and
my father worked In the mills. When father
arrest of burglars. Somebody asked Sergeant Bean
if this were so, and the Sergeant said he hadn't
seen Punch do it. "but," he added. "I'll tell you
what Punch would do: if you told him to hold a
man he'd grasp that man by the shoulder and hold
On to him, with hla teeth till you told him to let
go. I've no doubt ho could have helped an officer
In that way in making an arrest."
But now Punch has whinnied goodby to the old
scenes and has departed for Inspector Cross's
farm, "where," says tUe inspector, "we have
meadows and comfortable barns and plenty of hay
and oats." But. luxurious as Punch will be. he
may perhaps think sometimes, with wistful equine
regret, that -from his point of view the landscape
around the barns and meadows has one defect —
there aren't any uniforms to be seen there. For
Punch does love a policeman's uniform. He would
recognize it, and whinny a greeting five blocks
off. This habit of his was attended with slight in
convenience at times. That was when the captains
drove him on their tours of inspection, as they
liked to do, because he waa so fleet and so hand
"But the rogue!" said Inspector Cross, "he
wouldn't let you approach a patrolman, either a
mounted man or one on foot, unnoticed. He'd see
the uniform blocks away and whinny a warning."
Punch has figured In so many dress occasions
that it is a wonder he is not eaten up with vanity.
Colonel Kip always rode him in the 7th Regiment
parades, and Inspector Cross had chosen him for a
mount in every police parade since Brooklyn —
where the inspector is stationed — became a part
of greater New York. Inspector George Titus and
former Commissioner Murphy were others who
were fond of riding Punch on show occasions. But
Punch never showed any vanity, except when he
had stopped a runaway.
Punch did his duty, and now he is going to have
a peaceful, easy, well fed old age. But there are
other horses doing their duty, both in the Police
Department and in the Fire Department — none of
them quite such handsome and wise and fleet
horses as Punch, perhaps, but fine horses, all of
them, and wearing themselves out in our service.
As they grow old they will he "condemned as unfit
for service." as the phrase is. and sold at auction,
and it Is not to be expected that police inspectors
and captains car© to buy them all and ptve then
homes In the country. No, they are mostly bought
by somebody who wants an eld horse to hack
around — pedlers, poor cab drivers and such.
Inspector Cross says he believes the city of New
York ought to take care of these brave horses which
have given the best of their lives for the safety
of the people and property of New York. He says
it would not cost much, and the city ought to do
it. What d"» the boys and girls who read tht
Children's Page in The Tribune think about it?
THIS WEEKS PRIZE WINNERS.
Missing Names. — The names of the boys and
girls which were hidden in this puzzls are Rhoda,
Pete. Bet, Mary. Susan, Mm. Ann. Johnny, John.
Jack, Sclcmon. William. The prize winners and
their prizes are Nellie Banks, aged sixteen years,
of No. 1,167 Boston Road, New York City, a Trib
une fountain pen; Louis Hazard, aged, fourteen,
years, of No. 124 Chestnut street, Brooklyn, a
Tribune fountain pen: Dorothy Patterson, aged
eight years. Turner, Orange County, N. V., an
Things to Think About. — The prize winners and
their prizes in this contest are Winifred Larke.
aged thirteen years, of No. 6,754 12th avenue,
Brooklyn, a pretty glove box, and William Galla
gher, aged nine years, of No. 22 Vandam street,
New York City, a Tribune fountain pen.
Painting Contest.— The neatest and prettiest
three colored pictures were contributed by Viola
McLean, aged thirteen years, of No. 1,132 Park
avenue. New York City, who wishes a box of nice
linen writing paper; Mary Home, aged twelve
years, of Rye, N. V., a Tribune fountain pen; Ce
cilia Furrey, aged thirteen years, of No. 48 Prince
street, Paterson, N. J.. a box of nice linen writing
Drawing.— Two Little Boys Running a Race on
Velocipedes. The neatest and best three original
drawings were done by Amy Hendrick, of No. 244
North Grove street. East Orange, N. J., who de-
Bires a Tribune fountain pen; Mac Ennlsson, of No
102 West 103 d street. New York City, a log cabin
ink well; Mabol Gardner, of No. 136 Vanderbilt
avenue, Brooklyn, a leather card case.
Supply the right words for the spaces left blank
In the similes below. For tho terms of this contest
see No. 3, under heading "How to Win a Prize":
1. As light as a . 2. As heavy as .
PKuE OR,". 'A PCS Or Tv\U LITTLE EOvS RUNNING A RACE ON VELOCIPEDES."
By Amy Hendrick. aged ten years.
No, 244 North Grove street, Baal
Orange, N. J.
An ess] M a — — — -* 4 As warm as
—— w S. As thin asa —^ «. As lon
as yew ——— -» t- As neat asa -» aAs
slick asa ——— -% *. As old as the . 10.
As dun Ma ——— —. XL As black as — —— — .
12. As white as »
WISDOM OF THE HORSE.
A bore* never willingly treads upon a man. and a
whole squadron of cavalry may pass over a fallen
rider without doing the slightest injury.
cime home ho spent the evening 1 In m'.insr or
In company at tne club fir at public meeting
educating himself and having a toocl lira?. But
mother had all the housework to do. end ' wi;t
twelve .-hii'trt-i. lt-wa-s never -Im,* N-v-r h:i-:
.-h- an evening in Tvhi.-h <o real . r to .■;:•:•.■■><•
her iiui It was work. work. work, until at
: •: ■■ rnt Ph- «oull SMII bo at uorK fiarnins
stockings. It did not seem to me fair, aad the
•ease of the unfairness of It to mother has never
ceased to rankle. Then when we girls were eld
enough to go to the mill, the same Injustice
prevailed. Both boys and glrla put their weekly
vuK'.-a Into 1..- rarully purso. Wi-.-n vo re«
ceived back our pocket r,j'..»y. tha toys got
MISS ANNIE KENNEY.
' : : *
r-.'jch rr.ore than the girls. Why was that? Our
needs -were the same- But tho -•...-> were glinted
and the boys had plenty. And ao ie mm to
me it Is everywhere. It Is tha weaker who goea
to tho -.will. Ai. ; there la no sense of Justlo* in
dealing with women."
Mlas Kenney begun ptibllo life as the aoll:ary
woman i-.l't."i*t» on the district committee o*
Hobo to tifirt a, Yriz,e.
Contest N'n 1 (Picture PuzZlsJ^-Cholce of a Trib
une fountain pen, a dainty leather workbox, a toy's
Tribune watch, an interesting book; or a box of
watercolor paints for the neatest and Best three
Contest No. 2 (Things to Think About).— Choice of
an interesting book, a Tribune fountain pen, a log
cabin inkwell, a leather cardcase or a leather eeln
purse for the neatest and beat two solutions.
Contest No. S (Miscellaneous Similes).— Choice of
a box of nice linen writing paper, a pretty glove
box, a sterling silver Tribune badge, a Tribune
fountain pen or a pretty embroidery set, contain
ing eight stamped; dollies, two hoops, colored
threads, needles and a thimble, for the neatest and
best three answers.
Things to ThinK About.
The last word to ba strpplled In each asnaber ts
built by placing the other words supplied in the
came number one after another In, the order ■■■
which they occur.
L There Is . fine oak tree at the other end sj
the .... field, which grew from an . • . . •
my grandfather planted when he waa a boy.
S. Our naturalist did not .... how the
of the rock was farmed, as his
i of geology Is toomparattvely
8. I told .... when he das; v& tis* . • «
hill that his heart must he aa hard as
when he could destroy the boose o£
those busy little Insects.
«.(..) ( . ) to overlook his want sj
....... because ot the •*.*••••••
of his disposition?
5. We . . . agreed that we .... much of
the enjoyment of the summer to our neighbor.
who us tha freedom of his beautl
ful Little Miss Muffet ... on a tuffet. This
6. Little -Miss MuCet ... on a tnffet. This
. . a . . . . according te Mother Goose, aad
. accept It . . her authority. It has been estab
lished to the complete •••••••••••«
of every one.
7. This mountain Is . . high a3 tht or.c —
climbed last summer lam ........ ottt If
you wish it X can ...•••••• tha exact
height of each. .__! .
8. You need a rood : ... after listening to
that lons . oi tho Cngllsh historian
on the ....•••••••• . ,
9. There Is no ..... person of m? wnsj—tit
ance so .... as he, ...,...., I
should not have followed hla advi
1. Transpose a word meaning to mount upward
and get one of the signs of the Zodiac
Dear Editor: Will you kindly enter my name on
the Postcard Exchange? I am very Interested tn
the page for "little Men and Little Women." X
think it Is very nice of Olga Kolff to tell us about
Rotterdam, and I think her description 13 very
good. I. too. have been in Europe, and I expect
to go again in a few years. I went to Switzerland,
and when I go again I will t«U you about It. Yoyr
Interested reader, (MAJRGA MARIB RUBOO.
No. S Bates place, Blnghamton, N. x. /
Dear Editor: I have been reading the Sunday
Tribune for some time, and especially of the Post
card Exchange on the children's page. I flnfi
that nearly all ask for cards other than those
representing New York. If you will please put my
name on the list I will answer postals me, not
comic. I hope that those who want Western cards
will be benefited by my request.
I will look forward with great pleasure to the
first answer, and also to those which follow It. I
remain the friend of *£$$%&<fl}*gffi aUat
No. 1.021 North I street, facoma. Wash.
By Mac Ennlson. aged thirteen years. No. KB
West ICCd street. Manhattan.
to P anl» ~* d DOt Wtßh any ccmVe »°*t al » cent me
Dear Editor: I have returned from my vacation,
and shall be pleased to exchange postcards with
your little men and women readers aa usual. Yours
*% ly ' in ■■ , WALTER HICXA
No. ill Weirneld atreet, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Others who wish to Join the exchange are: Sade
E. Clark. East Wllllston. Long Island; Marlon
Sauter. No. 232 Woodbine street. Brooklyn. N. V .
and Uuth Rebbeck. t2O Bast SU street, Taterson.
SURE TO SEE i ' ,-
GRUNFELD'S LINEN STORE,
her Tra.i* tinton. aril tJseA th*» delegate fee t»
make heraelf a hhios|W«<lliii student of Rmldn
College, Oxford. Her first publle s;>--cA was
made from a chair at a Isncaslrtra fair. It ws»
very hard for her to do this, as she is naturally
timid, but her passionate enthusiasm |ss th*
cause of her sex overcame all other conMtlera
tions, and oat of the fulness off her heart her
mouth spoke. Now she Is sssjfjsjsjl as the
most effective Instrument that the w«SBSI suf
fractets of England Bnssa— , and they Msvaf to
bead a -r er.i-rg.es tn k*-y her upon ths
IMPROVED METHOD 3.
It need to be when I wae bad 137 *•*•%»* I smrely
BheM^saS me. hurt, me wow than you bat
SbVd say. "Thli hnrts at wcrs« than you. bu«
some day yon wW tliaßJEine/'
But now she's Joined a. mothers' ciu.i>. and *oe»
To «Snll < nSw <Ite*tral.,1 te*tral., BM kl MM the prope,
To find cat taw to train tna In iurt tn* prop**
It used te be wh«a X would jrst r«»i tmp'j<Wnt ow
V& havV'tD so crstalrs to tx*3. or do wtthou* 4as>»
sert; • ■
Bat r.ow .-'.* lets rr.e co ahead, and mv* tha* BJ
win teach ■ •
Not -.-.:>• n.1.-,«T.ie:.t thocsht. but fiuaaer, ef
It da^l to ba i.. s I — asA yell ih«'<i tain xn»OT>J
In hand. _ __
But now -■:.« '."3 xr.4 «a ahead to m*ke mF aofi
' expanci. - j
Juat one* "whra I gc: maJ *ad Waked, ftb* hill ll if.
soie* slfs-t surprise. ■
But finally said iha: Mcktnar we* • he—lffi**- m*
To train r>-.-» raotbar -J«e<l to atrfv« wttb |B «Sfl
night an.i power; i
Bet no>- ■: •> .o-s aij soui unfold, Jum tUaravSßJtHfe
She HtjK the crab's a spisn<2!<3 trifngt Xfb MM
t:\afs very tru*. "^
But. oh I t •v->. nr>* f&thsr soon would Joto ttß
jan? otaN too. —
— E;?In Drr.can Ti:.. ia Woman's Horn* O3as«a|Hi
Contest N- 4 fDrtvsvisar: *itr*. Bear Tbfcfas Bfew-
Eaby B*ar m It 3 Go-Oirt for an AJrm«r>.— Cneio*
if a dainty leather VTorkbo?. a ciieckerboArd tad)'
checkers, a box of wateraolor paints, i Tribon«
fountain pen or an embroidery set for tho r.a*ie*t
and best three original drnwlngs. Tr.ew dr»trka»>
must he In black ink on white pa;4A
Be sure to stato your age.
Be sura to state your choice of pr!r»a.
Be sure to erve your name and ftl\ire«3. Some- of
our Little &len and Uttle Worn— neel»ct to 4a 1
this, and therefore lose all chance ci -.nt-ns; a
Be sore to write ea one side o£ th* MM only
when writing lettera and stories.
Contests close on August lOt Age is eonsidored
In awarding prises. Address your answers and
letters to little Men and Little Women, Mew York
Tribune, New Tork City.
2.Trasj3posa a •yrord applied to an extremely t!re
loms person, ani ?roi a yanaent.
5. Transpose a word meaning a meeswes] s r^o
and set a garment worn around the ahoulcTcrS. r ~
4. Transpose a word meaning Inexpensive aad get
6, Tranepose a word meaning is- Instruct end! sjs]
& Transpose a word meaning to suffer loss and
get the bottom of a foot.
Transpose a word meaning pretence and K-t
to bruise into a soft mass.
8. Transpose a word meaning bavins: power ar. l
get a pack of goods.
v. Transpose a contraction of the smbmbw cr Ikw
face Indicating pleasure or amusement and ssj t.. »
plural of a measure of distance.
lOt Transpose hair on the cbia aad set the staa
Answers to Puzzles Published July 29.
IN THB PAKiI var:\
I. Hsn. £. 6h*«P.
£. Goslinp. &• Con*.
E. Chicken. jS Colt.
4. Oali. Jl Gander.
It Turkey. 12. pz*
1 1 Drake.
% Goose. . . '
A B X O-7 ..*'
LETTERS OF TEASK3.
Dear Editor* X thank yeo very iauo>. iar-tftq
beautiful rostal sjaeoa. j[dM r.ot expect tuch — i
nice one ir so LUtla an •.Tort. Your» al3oer«i* ,
Rutherford. 2N-. J. Ar».^ CALLOWJ_fc; •
Dear Editors I received toy pretty and uwiUi
little pencil pocket to-daft aiM i!<* tt v«ry m«o*w
1 have not acknowledged «ntU *o* BBJ fcssjfj Ttmm
MaeO. which has seaa raany ta-^tall gr*m«« anj
has kept ecore for them. I MM to ke«p on uatti
1 get a real prize, for X ass net satisatd to ba anUf
ea the honor U*. *$&$& GJißl)K>ilsakt I
Cbatnam. X T.
De.ir K.:'.ior: I received '.'r.f lov«l 7 watah tor os»*
reot answers to prise pusle*. I em very proad. of
it, especially as It waft i iusl— • Mm. day a.*t»r my*
blrthUayTso I can number lc amor,- my birthday,
rifts. Thanking you very sraoh, X pi youra^- renrj
gratefully. JOHN* G'QRADTfc ,
No. 43i Marlon street, Brooklya.
Dear Editor: a -; • Try -: i-ks for tfca protQf
By Mabel Gardner, aged eleven year*. ■ > ij*
Vanderbllt avenue, Brooklyn.
pencil. All the gbrU at school SB'- 1 im, Tn*ir.k..ng
you again tor it and also for Trtsti;.- PVJi I re«-aive»i,
I remain, your Interested I^^ CI - QRGII
No. 71 Qr«ene avenue. Btrookis n.
Dear Editor: Thaak ye« ever se attach fjs. th»
wauh. I Uk« it very s«oeh. It's a «*•&: ftssj sjsji
than I thourht U %voaW be. Vow grat-fy* r.ttl*
reader- .._ „ J^U^^ KUTZ -
No. to West MKh street. New York City.
Dear Bdltar: Thank yon very awes* fbr The
Tribune bodge X received a few week* ago. I SjS]
It to very pretty. I remain, yours atacetsto.
R>e. N. V ISABEL PATTERSON.
Dear KeMtor: I received ray werkbos. an*. SBJBj
pleased with It. 1 thank you very much.
No. Uft West Main street. Mlddtato* v*. .