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FRILLS FOR BRIDESMAIDS
Inexpensive Yet Picturesque Accessories for Those Who
TU l, UNtlELLl ROSIERE.
Oc' tve iro't r>er*Meilng ques
? a bride must decid?
?? ?'? at ? ' the coutumes and ac
ff.ti-r'rt tot her attendants, especially
/ ? *?-? are minerons, as on# must
the color and style
ng to the major
the varying sire of purse,
? fffed to the limp. Icon
of cot '.iimes planned
i:iy to a young
i spenditaroa for
M ma harrowing ?
r fon muff, chiffon rose
? - expensive ?"rock?
y are not
?? tiote of
? ? ? . . >??? as led now
e ac- !
? made at
? d yet he *
A - rls in white
I nd floating
forms a most attractive picture.
? .: hows and j
I kings of the same I
, ? ? out the scheme a j
? - . and all be useful after
I With full ?kirts the tiny muff of
pleated tulle, trimmed with Basal I flow
ers and floating ribbon, a wreath of
fine flowers and floating ribbons on the
head recall tie picturesque (lays of
Louis XV, While ono never tiros of
the eombinetion of blue and pink, there
are other charming arrangements, such
?s violets and tea roses, or line yellow
flower? with primroae ribbons of taf
feta, or lilies-of-the-vnlley with pink
rose?. The maid of honor may select
one of the colors for her accessories
and havo them all of yellow, or pink,
or one of whatever combination is
Chiffon Covered Muff.
A larger muff is of satin or silk with
a soft covering of chiffon. It has nn
inner flounce of tho deeper rose color
and large chiffon rosos with palo green
chiffon leaves. Tho dangling ta?s?'l
may be of ?ilver or pearl strands. The
muff is easily constructed, n?
niade to simply throw over the hands,
an insults layer of cotton giving it
The roses aro niaife by rolling f il I
of chiffon very tightly for the centre,
and then gradually looser, until the
outer petals are large Bnd soft. The
?ame Idea may bo carried out in
daisies, using polnt.d ends of white
satin ribbon for the petals, with
shirred centre of yellow ch.tTon or
silk. The Castle band and coiffure,;
looped and tucked under at the oars, is
appropriate in conjunction with the
muff. A largo rose, daises or -
ornaments may decorate the band or it
may be quite simple.
With either muff 1 I B worn a
larga transparent hat with streamers,
or baskets of flowers may replace the
muffs, when the wreaths are worn.
The tir.ij muff ni pleated tnllt for
the wide-skirted d
RE-COOKING THE LEFTOVERS
Il housekeep? ? ?? hea to in?
e economy of made
? ??,!.-. l?*ar*i to re:
ends and to have I
? r ice el
? ? m.
? ? ? ?? t.nble;
other and meat
? - - ? race, if
and fauce for dinner
?'?. fere left, though
to make a dish as they st?
> ? ".10 chopped hard boi
**> to taste, and, al
pour over reheated tea 1
I ave been split open i
Combined ?with Biscuits.
'?.en a palatable h
from the remntti
? dinner, combined w
left over from breakfa
es, perhaps you will fl
or two, two or three stalks
; potatoes. Here is t
an * vcellent macedoii
? ? ( sprouts in halves, ch<
? . h- I d ee the potatoes ai
Mix well together, add or
boiled egg, moisten wit
ng and serve in Individ
I in cups of lettuce leave
Muffed Turn at oes.
tomatoes are especially goo
erring cold meat.?
in i ? ' with either a mea
?le filling is seldom seen, ye
tel ??'.. breakfas
I even the tradi
? ? ? ? . ),e deapiaed if it
made and d?licat?
s novel seasoning,
fa?on fritters ?1 another
.: up "1? ft
ere made from bits of minced
any combination may he util?
the mince highly and
with the yolk of an egg and a
?poonful of gravy. Then fold a spoon?
ful of the mixture in a thin strip of
fat hacon and, after dipping in a frit?
ter batter, fry in deep h?t fat to a
pe posi i - ? he ad
way. The filling und
: ? i
:? lint l loi un
?rou-stade.? of I hi? ken.
;. any remnants of Co
and mix to a paste with a I
seasoned crean, ?-?.iice. Split open small
pointed dinner roll?, !
melted butter, inside and i
the chicken mixture ai
in a hot oven for ten minutes. Serve
To Work ?s No Social Cr?siiie?--m Norway, ail
Least?Says flhe Tem?as Champion., W?ho
Finds New YorHl Hedged
TKe Young' Norwegian Girl Who Is
After All Our Tennis Honors Also
Asserts Tnat American Women Do
Not Play a.s Well as ErsglisH Because
We Are ?Sentimentally Pre-occupied.
By Doris ?E. Floischnian.
ff >*""**_-0-OHI ><?u are ro snobbish
I I over here!" exclaimed Miss
Molla Bjurstedt "It makes
wo so angry. Just fancy, ono of my
friends said to me, 'Don't let it be
known that you have worked profes?
sionally, or you can surely never enter
the West Side Tennis Club.' Why,
what difference <'.m it possibly make
to anybody, so long as 1 am a good
And Miss Bjurstedt most decidedly
l'a ? good tennis player, if winning the
? onal indoor tennis championship is
a crit ?ri ?M of lur ability,
Inasmuch as few p< rsona had ever
heard of her before she accomplished
this feat, I went to make the acquaint?
ance of this newcomer in this sport,
who hopes to win all the tennis honors
country offers, and found her a
young, vibrant Norwegian girl, who re
lieved herself tirst by expressing a
hearty contempt for the inobbery she
had encountered in her short stay in
"I don't want to change these peo- i
pie who aro snobs, however, because '
if I try they will not be nice to me |
any more. And then I won't like it
here, and I shall go back to Norway,
which, of rour-'e, I do not care to do,
because tlure they do not know how
teni ." ?he commented. "Hut
will you please t? il me what business
if anybody's whether I work or
not? In Norway we are snobs, a little.
!" she add??! briefly and wisely.
(5 aroman, i? Miss
Bjurstedt, i seen much <?f
orld, ? ? ? ?! of the ,
! ??!' good natured cynicism
:de for a i ?
oy hims,' ( and light
"V? (? have n?> 'societj ' in Nor*?
?,,i ?.?.?i have
1 to keep them. But
one tin.Is thai the great social i
i . ?
i hey say that ce I
?' ir the
It maki . ery angry.
I -,:.se of
She : h nurse by prof,
l,ui w 1. ? I :. Ici d h? r about her
'and then I ?aid, 'Can she play tennis?'
Why, itnlly I think tlvey expected m1'
to fall down and worship at the sound
of her name. I>id they? It ninkes no
difference to me who she is ?o long sa
she can play tennis. And tiny said a<
, the club, proudly: 'Oh, yes; III
. Bjuratedt defeated Miss Force. She i
; a sifter of Mrs. John Jncob Astor '
But that is no credit to me. Sin? dot
not know how to play very well."
Then Miss I.jurstndt laughed ?gain.
"Is it not funny that I should h iva
?von? My Fistor and brother though)
that I Waa foolish to enter the tourna
in. i,*.. But I felt that it would bo fun.
1 had not thoucht of winning. Aiul
now they are all so nice to m?. I sup
poso they are nicer thin ordinarily
i because 1 am a Norwegian. I felt thai
they wanted mo to win. Hut if I hn?l
been blond. nr,.l liad blliis eyes, I BUp
pose they would have worshipped nt.
Is it not a shame that I do no? lool
more Norwegian than I do? Then"
and sho threw out her arms in a
s\m ?'|<:nif gesture, indicative of her
great voguo ha?l that been the casi
Miss Rjurstedt Is dark of ?kin, of hair,
which is brown, with a hint of red gold,
and of eye. She in fairly tall and
strongly built. Bui - he I nol
"Some newspapers called me I
nnd I am not at all flattered," shi
She is lithe, she walks liirh'ly and with
a freo swing, and is brimming with
"I'm?.pie take me seriously over here."
sho objected. "I am not
like to dnnce and t.? have a good time
Hut 1 hi..? ?. best Oh, lin- ?
so badly in Norway! I had played fo
only two years when I won ?he .
pionship. Then 1 went to Fngland.
There they play very well much bet?
ter than you il.? here. You see, h
land they st.,rt when they are very
much yotfUger than in Am?', ca. A ?
BOOn, .:?? t as soor, a-' they c:.n hold a
?? play. And the bes? play
i ? are obi. Women of
there an- the best Is not that curi
"You do not play so well over here.
beaus. km.ta!. In
? ? ?. in your funny song
about kissing ai . , you
."And that is the trouble witl
you call your working girls, I
?alwnvi Lheil man.
si".,' I ad proudly and said:
"I am of the unemployed. But I do
ain so long. *i
? I i.in here for to work.
I suppose" and she sighed '"
??on. Hut it must not
long a; what 1
Sudd hrew her head up and
? d. "Somi ' I to me, 'Oh,
you know Mrs. John Jacob Astor is a
, member of the West Side Tenu.s Club.'
and going ?nit with him. Wh ,
ai i- a? ? "lid if the
Isn't thai h '.' So
thej think foolishness all th?? time.
1:. '?? . ing I"
? ? . I h?' bicyc ei - ? ? .
! tral Park, or what? vei i
"In Norway the r:r' hav gymna
' -ium when they are very y
d they walk
. : ended by their hand
ng the chest muscles, an I do
1 after, when they .'ire working,
? , Norway
your eounlry. '11 ? re an hills
And the gir' ? ?,
liking on Satur?
. nil of the two
ht in the funny little
? i . 'or one
i car fan be
11 ? river.
., ?I i i real
: ? . ?
i tcdt is a woman of unomm
? ? . ' ? - I
Talle Away the
m upper left the perforated oyster broiler, with
legs; in tht centre the golid alcohol lamp, and in
??; n' tir right c< Hie asparagus rack, which
lop; b - if t)ic fish rack, with folding
>ack of it tin- Ruseian iron shallow /'?", with fltrce
WITH the presence o? the aspar.igus season ways and means oi
cooking the vegetable have to be considered. Irtere is
the long, square boiler, with rack; the slim upright saucepan, and,
most convenient ot all, the double rack, which may be used in any
boiling pot. 1 he asparagus is put into the rack shown at the ex
treme right and when done lilted out and drained; then, by catch?
ing the edges ol the rack by two thumbs, it is opened at the bottom,
allowing the aspara -US to drop onto the pl.ittcr unbroken.
I he standing fish rack wilh ?the folding l?tgs, at 'he left front,
will be found most convenient for baked ii**h, which may in this
w<?y be removed ????*?,!y and turned onto .?. platter without breaking.
It is trifling in <'.;?? :i ? and easily ?leaned.
1 o people who enjoy broiled oysters the perforated broiler I
?with fine* barred top, shown at the left back, will he found very
good lor the purpose?better than depending upon tr.e.tse used
over the coarse broiler with the disastrous consequen? ei ol catch?
ing fire and allowing the oysters to drop to the coals below.
For drying Zwieback. CMking kiaae?, quick biscuit, or any?
thing that has to be slipped from the pan to the plate, the Russian
iron shallow pan with three sides, standing in the reai ? .ti-*, will
be found very convenient.
People who once grow accustomed to 1 d alcohol for
the little nighl lamp or grill will wonder how they ever did Without
it it is so easily cared for. and when used the old C in costs but 0
cents to replace, and no danger of tire or spilh. to be
? i .L rni ia '
I them. And most of these con-lction
; : e r?io:,.,i in hi r re l ' n
bery. It was thii resentmen
which caused her to leave N
"You see, my father could afford t<
me there. And as he
in the army, and Ims imp rtant con
, I could have '?riy position
\. A:i?l that is no, fair.
"If two girls wish to work, and th<
one is poor ami the other rich, th?
employer will give very much I I
the rich girl than to the poor ?me
They all try very hard to have ?he im
portanl women working for them.
And thai i? distinctly unfair. I have
no right to take work away from a girl
i it, V, hen I lived at home I
thought, on account of this, thai it was
\"ry wrong /oi a girl to ""rk when she
did not hav?
"But here tl , ;. ; 11 mi it ;J different.
People ar?' less apt, they say, to em?
ploy a girl ?a ! o
i does, I that
far more fair. I think you are very
and 1 am having such
i time i''".' such lovely tennis
? I do nut want to go hume. Hut
if I do not work soon 1 will not have
... . moi j left after the summer, and
then 1 will have to go home. And if
I ?i,? work they will not like me and I
will be lonesome and want to go
home," and she laughed again at the
hopelessness of the outlook and said
her farewells to me.
In the Shops
THE lesson which America ha-i
learned from China IS directly
ble in the rich variety o:'
hand painted wooden and
cles ?a Inch are to be found in the
shop?. These article? are not merel;
of Cue expensive type, r?
luxuries. In the smaller implements,
which are serviceable in the ordinary
and humble duties of the household,
one finds, in place of the convent
machine-enamelled ?urfi ees carefully
colored designs which give as much
individualisation to them as eanoi
?he new art mak? ; e. One may
water one's flowers with a
sprinkling can which is definitely ar
while the common little pot
which holds the plant is panted to
harmonize with the surrounding room.
Beaatftyiag the Brich Pot.
I saw ? little brick flou i
pe, but i
pol wai painted in a border of large
ind a "? checks, the mam color?
ing being of blue, and a contributory
?neon ipieuo is i brown
?' thil was ?J.75,
?. "? ... .m' :,.-, any other
which ma) sub?
stituted. A m. . . -, , small
It was ehe? rofvn and white,
and, as m the eaee of the pot, any
desij u or .t be
?sere in I
I ,n any other de
i, for a temple, in a chin
tern for tl ? sir.
bos ' and the
then' III i> bl . ?
MEN OFF TO FRONT;
Women and Children on
St. Pierre Miquelon Face
Famine and Death.
CALLS FOR FOOD
Plans to Aid Unemployed Here
as Well as War Sufferers
Abroad Under Way.
Deprived of the support of their hus
bands and fathers, almost four thou?
sand women and children are destitute
on the isuenda of St. Pierre and Mi,?ue- ;
Ion, a French colony, off the coast of:
undland. Practically every able
bodied man in thp ?Mttloment has.
1 the colors in France, and what
tesources they left behind have been,
? \!iau -f? d.
The plight of these war sufferers, so
? ear to American territory, b
known through an apreal sent out by
Mm?*. Blanche, of ll West Sixty-third
Street, who is at the head of a relief
committee recently formed.
Mme. Blanche live.! ?"or eight?en
?.ears in St. Pierre, whore her husband
ted one of the largest fishing
i-hooners on the (Iran,! Hanks. The
??ther members of the committee are
Mme. Delepine, Mme. Lepelletier, Mme.
Wuyam, Mme. I.e Meiir, Mme. Ane and
Mme. Fauchard, all of whom formerly
lived on the islands.
Mme. Hlanche said yesterday that
none of the women of St. Pierre real
ised what the departure of their men i
meant until they actually faced stirva- '
tion, about January 1. Since that time,
??lie said, panic lia? r"!:-"??! in the
colony. The chief oceupation of th"
was fishing, and the women are
unable to cany it on.
Although flOO was raised by Mme.
Hlanche and her friends, she does not
l.ppeal for cash. There is nothing to ?
be bought in MiqU
"We ahould ??end them flour, lard.'
butter, pork, cabbage potatoes and
ne," she said: "in f:;cf. anything
in the line of provisions that will keep
will be welcome. The chairman of the
on Ihe ground is Mme.
Salomon, wife of the Mayor of St.
v. r-r'K of the American relief
committee? i? r?''.' hai '?? r
? from 'he war devas?
tated f..tion? ?i' ceording to
W. Forbes Morgan, of the hanking firm
of Morgan, Livermore & Co., a nephew
of the late J. P. Morgin and a mom
ill ive committee of the
? tte fund. He returned from
France Saturday, where he has
in charge of the distribution of La*
Mr. Morgan was received in Paris
by Minister Delcaase on behalf of the,
government. "His expressions of
I? were io profuse and con- ?
tinued that 1 was actually embar
' " Mr. Morgan said. "I was told
times without number, that the re-;
lief work done by Americans for
i a new bond of
hip between the two republics
,- ?!! break."
Mr. Morgan passed at *ea Mrs. Will
?? and Miss Emily I*.
Sloane, also members of the Lafayette
fund ? committee, who aro on
their way to do hospital work In
R< lief v at home Is not being
rded by those Interested in war
projects. Last night, under the
auspices of the Belgian American Ue
lief and Unemployment Fund, a ?
meeting at labor Temple was
. by T. V, Powder!y. chief of the
: on ?a irk of the Department
of Labor; Amoi Pinehot, Frederick C.
Howe, United States Com m i
Immigration; George H. Bell, Commis?
sioner ?if I..nses; Mr?. Havilaad H,
Lund, secretary of the For*
Land League, and Howard Bradatreet,
r's Committee on I'nem
ployment A resolution Introduced by
Mrs. Jessy Hardy Stubb?*, of u .
?ngton, ? ? lag national relief for
the unemployed was adopte,1. Dr.
.ui i . Hay presided.
?ii>-etings have he?n
plain , ?I by the fund committeee, which
has oflees at 15 Broad Street. The
Ute of the Umpire Theatre for an all
star performance for the benefit of ?he
fund has been given by Mis?. Kmma
r'rohman, sister of Charles Frohman,
to take place lat?r in the month.
Week-end contributions to the Ser?
bian Agricultural Relief Committee of
.-?merica, at 70 Fifth Avenue, were:
\, rthamptoa, Mas?., fib; Albert E.
McVitty, $St; Maria L. ?"orlns, $25;
? ? as?, |10? (?rland.. Hall, $10;
?ua, $8; to Sanitary Relief
rhis brings the total con?
tributions to $42,700.
616 FIFTH AVE
I QOWNS SUITS WRAPS H.'KS
"Quality Service since 1870"
Dyeing, Altering, Relaying
Old Carpets Woven into Ruga
Oriental Rug Rspairing
LET IS DO YOUR WORK
1554 Broadway, K 46th St.. New York.
'Phone Bryant 3896
MIIMM, \ IN? ,V -KlKfl.l Sf MIKIIOI IB
Carpet i a j. ?v. Williams
TEL. 36B COtUMBuS. ta?. 18?.
The Shops Bargain Page
SAVES TIME, MONEY, TROUBLE
The Sunday Tribune
Order in Advance
TO EARN LIVING
Commercial Course De?
veloped at Julia Rich
man High School. ?
By HENRIETTA RODMAN.
There are twenty-Are hundred girl?
In the Julia Rirhman High School and
its half-dozen annexes. The majority
of these girls are taking a commercial
course, it Includes three years' train?
ing in English and in the use of the
moist complete office equipment in the
Tho gradu?tes of the Julia Richman
are prepared to make good in offices.
No other Bchool, 1 think, except tho
Washington Irving, can show 80 per
cent of it? graduates miking $7 or
more a week live months after graduat?
"It is reasonable tot suppose that
these girls will bo raised %2 a week
every ; ? I Dr. Arthur Wolf-son,
the principal. ".My chief problem since
1 can.e to the school fa is been to de
velop a commercial cour.-ie and secure
commercisl equipment which would
make ??Mr girls -?sorth a Using wage,
and I believe we've succeeded."
At the trade annex of the Julia Rich
niaii, girl? v. ho have ?bine office work
?mi- are now out of employaient are
given office practice and are paid 60
i day. Two-thirds of these girls
obtain | ' l, "tie-third of them are
found 'r'le and have to be
IS up. one by one, to Mi??
Ake'a desk to be told that they had
been found unfll to earn a living at
. for lnck of training
in ?he u-e of English.
Miss Ake gave each girl a note to
Mis? Beegle, at the Manhattan Trade
School. They thanked her rather
ssly ?nil went out all but three.
"My mother's sick and nobody's
." sni.l the first girl,
and began to ery.
?hu next girl was a delicate, very
pretty little creature. "There's six
younger than me home; I gof.er work,"
The thud girl stood looking at us
(silent' niui hopeless).
This isn't news. Forty thousand
children leave cur public schools every
year unprepared to make a living.
The??? girls are an arraignment of
our system of ?ducation.
"Madam: I hear a ?.-rent ?leal of
n of Mrs. Stoner'a methods of
teaching. I should like to I.now what
you think of them. HARRIET DAY."
Prom talking with Mrs, Stones and
reading her ' 'irai Education,"
I have gained an appreciation of th<?
respoosibilitj of a mother to have a
very intelligent and Stimulating rela?
tion with her oli.!?1. The idea of a
I [0 keep up with her
older children Is familiar encugh, hut
?. mother should .?tudy to keen
shead of her baby is a comparative?,
The objections to Mrs. Stoncr's sys?
tem seem to me the excessive and ex
elusiva intimacy of mother and child
an?! the lack of stimulation to crean?,,
activity. I differ from her in regard
to what is and what is not l?gitim?t?,
uso of imagination. When Winifred
imagined that a child v?h?, was vain
would get smallpox I should say ?he
was mak.ng an il'rgitimate u ?? of im?
., Tue4-bi0ar',1 ??' ''??"??'??"-"??ves of tho
High ?sehoo. reaehere' Aasociation will
meet to-morrow at 4 o'clock in the
rooms of the Merchants' Association,
Woolwortn Ruilding. The senior rep?
rescntat.iv, , ? ., rec-uested to no'ifv
Report? of the delegates ?ent to Al?
bany and the revision of the educa?
?V\\*L*a X\ tU? sUle ?OMt-tutioo
will be disiaiai?oiL