Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY. JANUARY 1 1911.
JJEWEST IN TABLE L1NI
lUMASli TIIW RIVALS SATIX
axv fixi: i.ue effects.
I.unehein nml Tea Set That Will I'lRtire
In f tic .ytiiiMry Minn llpl Jnpun
Rwllm Snmr Condi That Itltal
ThK." of the Kuropean .tinkers.
1 fjt.iifniiiit hoii'ekeoppr ppenklng
nf the iKiiio'licili- linrn iilwayn put for
v ad ultor th" holUIayn said that a feature
o1 tlu-ff exhibit which gave her par
imilnr Joy wan tho noticeable tendency
t t ln';iniiM'd linoncK of weave and beauty
f pattern in d.muHkH.
Her orltioi'tn wan interesting, for the
inMin that In xpllp of an nmplo pocket
honk i-li" cnmtcntly prefers u damask
tililooloth. lino as ilk, ItiMrnim an Kiitin
to ono of laco. bo th lace never no ooMly.
Sim applies this rule even to luncheon
and toi pctn At every housekeeper
knows, the luneheon cloth that covers
the entire table is hopelessly out of
fashion, its place having been taken liy
a centrepiece with pinto doylies to match,
Not to Vhow more or less of polished
table surface at luncheon Is to confess
oneself old fashioned. As a rule, centre
piece and doylies urc of plain linen and
laoo, of linen, laoo and embroidery and
of laco alone, but this year a welcome
variation to ome persons Is sets com
prising centrepiece, ono dorcn round
plate doylies about twelve inches in
diameter and one dozen smaller plato
doylies made of finest damask, bordered
with hand made scallops. The scallop
is the only trimming other than a mono
gram. Sometimes the monogram is
omitted, tho fastidious buyer believing
that It detracts from tho beauty of tho
damask. The patterns of tho damask
include ribbons and baskets of flowers,
suggesting the Louis XV. period: stripes,
sppts. clusters of flowers and single
blossoms, which shine like eatin and aro
marvels of tho weaver's art. Damask nap
kins of similar pattern are used with
Among the newest of the fancy luncheon
sets is a variety made! of heavy ecru
linen decorated with colors arranged
in n,ovel contrast, one of the best being
black and orange. Both' in centrepiece
and doylies several Inches of tho middle
are plain. Outlining this is a Bmall
orange leaf design, outlined In turn with
a black stitch, and radiating from this
wreath to the orange scalloped edge aro
fine black lines crisscrossing about two
Inches apart' Just abovo the scallops
is a row of tiny orange leaves outlined
with Jack. Another seof the same class
is trimmed with red and black. The
linen of these sets .being too coarse and
heavy to utilize for napkins damask
napkins with woven leaf design are sub
stituted, ornamented with a monogram
done in red and blaok or orango and black.
There Is almost no limit to the elabora
tion of tho embroidered and lace luncheon
n-t sent from France, Germany, Austria
and other countries One example, for
Instance has a circle of dancing figures
uliout teven inches tall made of finest
Met lace surrounding a plain centre, and
between this and the filet border are
segments of Madeira embroidery alter
nating with inpets of Clunv and filet
lice Other sets show more Cluny than
HM lace or include only Cluny lace and
open embroidery or open embroidery
nly with lace edging. Among the less
y.ipensive design are those of Japanese
taied embroidery and of Japanese drawn
war..', both of which show entirely new
designs In fact, the prominenco of
Japanese manufactures, not to be told
from the German and English except
hy experts, is a feature of this season's
Said an importer: "The Japanese are
great imitators and finding that their
home woven linens were less popular
over here than Irish and German linens,
they have taken to embroidering Irish
and German and French linens, copying
in some instances popular European
designs, with the result that luncheon
and tea sets and centrepieces coating
comparatively little, if contrasted with
those of European make, are Included in
the recent importations of table linens.
"Even French and Italian embroidery
and lace work of the most intricate kinds
are being reproduced by the Japanese
with marked success, which explains
not only the unusually large varieties
housekeepers now have to choose from
but also the remarkable variety of
New designs in afternoon tea sets are,
like the luncheon sets, mado of the finest
damask with centrepiece and napkins
alike finished only with hand wrought
scallops, except for an initial or mono
gram in a corner of the napkins, which.
like the tea napkins of plain linen, are
. from twelve to fourteen inches square.
Violets, rosebuds, four leaf clovers in
bunches are the most popular designs in
However, the preferred tea sets with
most persons are made of perfectly plain
beautifully fine linen adorned with open
work Madeira embroidery. The small
circular or square cloth is in some cases
almost covered with embroidery and
finished with a scalloped edge. The
napkins have embroidery In ono corner
only surrounding a monogram and are
edged with tho tiniest of hand worked
These sets aro considered as smart as
are sets made mostly of laco and which
cost even more In the latter the nap
Kins show a laco insel in ono corner only
that is, the moht stylih designs do -and
they too are edged with a scallop.
On the other hand thero aro tea seta
nvdc t order which Include napkins
tiimmod with laco iiLKMtiinn and bor-
ilo.-cil with 1 ice. As for tea table covers,
nnvor bftfoti' perhaps huvo Mich lavishly
decorated nx.-mploj been seen.
One, i-URf.e'ii,- Jap in in its heavilv
onbroidorod rhrvFiititlieniiiinn, shading
ricni wnito 1 1 a pilii pin't and to a palo
jr.llov, but which w.is mode in Franco,
W entirely ucicd with tlm embroidered
(Iowoih which uro mi;i, rated hero and
- ' rhow r.mr.ll ("Mmis of .ir.iwn
v oik in turn embroidered to represent,
a ba-sknt pattern. Tho oiiihtr.idery mn
tiliiimt to tho very edgn ft the cli.tli, which
di'Mjilbe a largo, shallow scallop. ''ho
thing look ll'o u mutcum leu- but tho
tetailnr htys that there are many nf tor
noon low tables In New York adorned
with xqiiauv beautiful duplicate.
A novoiiy in breakfast tablecloth U of
linen aamh.nK of natural color, that hi a
pain gr-y, pj-ltorned with (lowers, stripes,
ovals or conventional ttcrnlln arranged
both In square and round effects to suit
a bquurn or a round table It i many
years sinco flat colored tablecloths had a
vogue over bore und never before havo
fine qualities reproducing the wine do
tlKns (keen in tho high gtada bloodied
dHmaaKs been Introduced alon? with
othor breakfast cloths likely to find favor
with particular hom-ewivea One of tho
more noticeable designs h.iH u centro
oovercd with small dot bordered with a
Jx Inch vide circular v. iu,.ih of vater
lilies, beyond which again is a section
of egg sized snots. A wide, plain band
borders tho cloth. In another design
largo tulips nre. scattored over throo inch
wide sttlpes which cio-s the, llnon to mtwt
n tulip border.
That a touch of color is not only per
mission but fashionable in breakfast
linens is shown by aconsigntnontof tablo
cloths pnttornod to within sixteen inches
of th" n'lgu with small sqtiaroi of blue,
rn-J, groon or yellow mixed with white.
Tlm bordor Ib pure white. Thoso aro of
linn quality and medium sizo only.
In dinner tablecloth, onn of th" now
coin "its is an ombroitlorod variety which
sUKRonts an embroidered counterpane,
oxcept that tho llnon is much (Ir.or, the
o lg" Is not trimmed and open work em
broidery exclusively Is used nruRl
which In some cases gleams a colored
For sovoral years banquet tahWclotns
from four to five yards long umbroldoted
and laco trimmed "hao been kepf in stocw
bv certain Now York linen houses: also
plontv of smaller lar" tablecloths, but. it
has not. been so asv to llnd medium sized
tnhlntlnths of finest Irish or French linen
dnjoratod sololv with up'" "" ""
broidery The." are welcomed hs furnish
ing n change from damakand laco table
cloths and thov aro making a hjt with
women who can afford a largo variety or
household linens In some examples tho
arrangement of tho Madeira embroidery
Is not unlike a damask pattern, ono very
beautiful iIosIkh showing oblong wreaths
of (lowers tl"d with Inch wide ribbon
plat o.l at intervals to form a square near
the contro of tho cloth, placed also In tho
corners, at the ends and a! tho sides of
the cloth Tho workmanship is exquisite,
Moro elaborate specimens of dinner
tablocloths mado of fine French linen aro
trimmed with insets of Cluny and filet
laces, in some cases bolng edged with tho
laco . , ,
Laco dinner cloths, mostly round in
share, show novolties which Include a
design in which the rows of lace radlat o In
umbrella fashion from a point about
twelve inches from tho middle.
Women do not stick to the damask
tablecloth as the most elegant of dinner
table draperies havo a choice this year
of Irish, Scotch and German damasks
of a quality so lustrous that the wide,
perfectly plain expanses seen in some
of tho best examples resemblo a satin
Germany sends an "American beauty
design which consists of two six inch
bands sixteen incnes apart aescriuinga
circle around a two and a half yards
square cloth. The inner band is about
a foot and a half from the middle of the
cloth, which is perfectly plain, as is also
tne noraer neyona ino Beconn nana.
Crossing the bund diagonally here and
tlicre is a nino.lncn long Cluster 01
American beauty roses.
A Scotch damask of wonderfully fine
weave has a "shpwer of pearls! pattern,
tne namo roiemng to tne ovai centre
which is sprayed with dots shining quite
like pearls. Outlining this is a con
ventionalized floral scheme which is
repeated nearer the edge of the cloth.
me lrlsn aaraasKS, wnicn inciuao
nerhans the finest tablecloths of all.
show among the newest designs very
large single nowers line enrysantne
mums, and sprays of small flowers or of
four leaf clovers and of ferns dropped
hero und there over a comparatively
plain surface, lne small all over design
is scarcely seen at nil in the handsomer
damask cloths, which for the most part
have a largo oval, round or square centre
defined with a plain or floral band or a
scroll combined with flowers, between
which and the edee or the cloth there
are alternate plain spaces and more
Danas or nowers or scrolls.
IXDIAX SOXGS IX PHOXOGRAPn.
Vnlterttty or Pennsylvania Has About
Dr. F. G. Speck of the University of
Pennsylvania Museum received an Invi
tation from Chief Michel Sabatis of the
Penobscot Indians to attend the great
election dance which was held by the tribe
on tho last night of 1010, The election
dance is held only once every two yearn
and marks the beginning of tho reign of
a new chief.
Dr. Speck spent all last summer living
with the Penobscot Indians. He is greatly
esteemed by them, because ho can "make
their voices talk again." Dr. Speck took
with him a phonograph and Into this pho
nograph ho had tho Indians sing their
various songs. Altogether he has col
lected 200 different songs, which has
brought the collection of Indian songs at
tho University Museum to 100.
"There," said Dr. Speck, to a corre
spondent of OldPtnn, pointing to a score
or more of pasteboard cases, "are the only
real Indian songs. Such songs as Hia
watha and similar popular airs are no
more Indian than the Gregorian chants.
No Indian would recognize them as his
natlvo music. All of us who are study
ing the Indian are struggling with the
problem of Indian songs.
"I can whistle tho air of some song to
an Indian and he will recognize it, but if
I attempt to harmonize tho melody by
adding the bass the muslo immediately
ceases to be Indian and the natives can
not recognize it. Thus far it has been ab
solutelv impossible to harmonize the In
dian melodies. All Indian melodies are
In just the same state that European music
was in the early part or trie Middle Ages.
Dr. Speck has found that the Indian
songs are older than the Indian languages.
Tribes which have very different dialocts
will slnp; the same songs. For many jaro
anthropologists havo been trying to find
the moaning of certain syllables and
words which constantly appear In tho In
dian sonRs. Hy a comparison of the music
of various tribes Dr. Speck has found that
these interjections havo no meaning at
all. but are simply like the ."hallelujah" of
tho anthems of the whites.
FilAVnS IX HnsilF.ll MEAT.
New York Jews Mlrred Ip Oter Nlilc-
From the American llebretr.
It ifi a well known fact in this city that
there is a great deil of fraud perpetrated
in tho sale of kosher moat by retill
butchers. The fraud lies In tho provision
of meat by butchors which they call
kosher but which In not really so, and al
though orthodox Jows pay a, larger sum
for this tne.it, they havo no moans of dis
covoring whether it han actually boon
prepared according to the ritual laws.
Benjamin Ltntvogel, president of the
Kosher Butchers Betail Association in
this city, Ftated that probably 65 per cent,
of tho kosher butchers in New York prac
tice this fraud
Tho fraud is not prr.ctited by tho whole
salers, iiut uy tho reta'lers. Practically
ull the liwt stock that is killed in New York
is killed hfrictly accotding to tho ritual
lr.ws. In their kosher department tho
wholesalers employ the most pioiulnent
K.ast Side orthodox rabbis to supervise
tho preparation of tho kosher meat
The part of tho Meer that Is bold as
kosher l In other communities (he
cheapest part of the steer, tho fnrequar
tors. But in Jowisli centres of this and
other cities, because it is killed and pre-pii'-ed
kosher, tho wholesaler and retail
" s 'an get tar higher pricoi for the? e ports
of the btsif than they can in other com
miiint.ei. The result is that n crept temptation
Ilea hoForo tho small retail butcher, and thiK
is wluit ho doov. Ho goo to the whole-K'-'ersund
Iniysc small amount of kosher
intu.t. Having done this, he steps to tho
other dep,!'tment of the wholesalers,
whero the in"at is trefa, und buys oxr.ctly
the same part" of the beef, but ut a much
lower price To his customers he ci'.lls it
all kosher, und gets tho high prices which
he can obtain for kosher meat, tluut ille
gitimately securing greater profits.
Il'Mr HO.WC.V aiie noixa.
Miss Sophie llellbrun has invented a
muchlne which will open four hundred
lotte.rn n tnlnvto. Sho is at the head of
a mall order concern and realizing the
lime It required to open letters sho set
about to llnd something that would
hasten the process. Her invention ls(
Krnesta dl I,ulsi Is another feminine
Inventor. She is only IT, and she his Just
Invented a turntable which, fixed to a vo
hlcle, will enable It to reverse at onco.
.Miss Louise Klein Miller of Cloveland,
Ohio, recently gave an Illustrated lecture
at t'w Musei'.m of Natural History In New
York. Sho was the guest of the School
Garden Arsorlatlon of New York and her
lecture wns for the purposo of demon
strating tho need of school garden work
heie. The National Fruit, Flower nnd
Plant Guild, the American Nature Study
Association and the I'ubllo School Educa
tion Association cooperated with tho
School Garden Association in getting MUs
Miller to lecture.
Mrs. Champlaln I. Wloy and Miss Zoe
liussell-Ilateraan wero tho members of
the Equal Suffrage League of Plainfleld,
N. J , selected to speak before the llemo
cratlo Club of that city tho other day.
For tho first tlmo In its history the mora
hers of tho club invited tho women of tho
leaguo to attend a club meeting and state
their reasons for demanding tho ballot.
Mrs. Hlley, who Is president of the
league, said she did not hesitate to ask the
Democrats to put a woman suffrage
plank In their platform. "In flvo years,"
she went on, "such a plank will provo
itself so strong that no party platform can
afford to be without it. This will happen
because woman suffrage is right, and be
ing right, Is Inevitable."
Mrs. Ida Clydo Clarke has made ar
rangements to begin tbo publication of
tho CAi Wren's Xational Daily early in 1011,
This paper is to be published six days in
the week and to give tho news in simplified
language. Murders and other crimes of
a sensational nature will not be published.
Until recently Mrs. Clarke was editor In
chief of the ratffor-77oluood Magatint.
Sho will have four other women associated
with her in the publication of the paper.
Mrs. George V. Coleman of Boston is
president of the Council of Womon for
Homo Missions, which hold its annual
mooting a few days ago in New York.
Thoro wero nine denominations repre
sented at the meeting. The council has
affiliations with five summer conferences:
Mount Hermon. Cal.; N'orthfleld, Mass.;
Winona Lake, Ind.; Boulder, Col., and
Minnetonka, Minn. In schools and col
logos the council works through tho Young
Women's Christian Association.
The number of young women in Oberlin
College who are wholly or partially self
supporting is given In a bulletin recently
ssued by the committee on beneficiary
aid. Twenty-six; support themselves en
tirely and 54 In part. Of those not classed
as self-supporting 36 are using money
earned before they entered college. Of
the 80 classed as self-supporting 40 teach
school, 11 do office work, 14 do housework,
7 are nursemaids, 11 tutor in the college.
i is a companion, i is a musio teacher
and 1 is a curio saleswoman. Othors
aro engaged in tho following occupations:
Playground assistant, library assistant,
post office assistant, artist, rug weaving,
clerk, market gardening and seamstress.
Mrs. Clarence Burns was the principal
speaker at the last meeting of the League
for Political Study, which was held a few
days ago at the Hotel Astor. Mrs. Burns
told of the changes which had taken place
since she joined the league seventeen
years ago. At that time there were no
high schools, no manual training schools
and no kindergartens, and children could
be sent to work at any age.
Miller Hall, the new dormitory for
women at Brown University, was opened
last week. This hall is named In memory
of Dr. and Mrs. Horace G. Miller, who
contributed generously to its erection.
It accommodates fifty students In single
rooms. The Slater Memorial Homestead,
which has heretofore been used aa a dor
mitory for women students, has been
sold to Hiss E. C. MoVicker by the uni
versity and will be presented by her to
the Protestant Episcopal Diocese of
Rhode Island an a memorial of the late
Bishop McVicker. Slater Homestead was
presented to Brown University about ten
years ago by Mrs. Horatio N. Slater. It
proved to be too small and at too great
a distanco from the college buildings for
Miss M. Cary Thomas, president of
Bryn Mawr College, sailed last week for
England on hertway to Egypt, where she
will spend her three months vacation
not returning until after Easter. This
is President Thomas's first vacation In
the twenty-six years she has been dean
and president of the college. She is ac
companied by Miss Mary E. Garrett.
Charlotte A. Scott, professor of mathe
matics and senior member of the faculty,
will preside at the meetings of the faculty,
council and senate. Dean Rellly will
represent the president on official occa
sions and Dean Madison will be responsi
ble for the work of her office.
The Maria Mitchell Jflemorlal Associa
tion has collected 110,000 toward the
scholarship fund of 125, 000 at Vassar.
This association was formed to establish
a suitable memorial to Maria Mitchell,
the astronomer who was a professor at
Vassar College for more than twenty
three years. The association first pur
chafed the house on Nantucket Island
in which Miss Mitchell was born and
started a museum in it. Later it was de
cided to establish a research fellowship
In astronomy in her memory. It is to be
awarded to any woman properly qualified
who may bo a graduatn of any college.
Hho is to carry on investigations In an
approved observatory and Is to bo known
as tlie Nuntucket .Maria Mitchell research
Mary Wilson is said to hive 'been the
first woman to cast her ballot in tho State
of Washington. Tho first election held
in that State after women received tho
right to voto was the waterway election
at Itenton. At first thero was a doubt
whether women could vote without hav
ing registered, but Deputy County Auditor
Lincoln held that they wero entitled to
do no. After Mary Wilson cist hor ballot
forty-nlno other women followed her o.
ample and tho measure was carried, 7'to l
'1 he first Jury of women was empanelled
In Olympii recently It was composed
of Miss Jennie McLood, stenographer lo
Gov Hay; Mi Bernlco Sapp, Supreme
Court stenographer; Mrs. J '. Mowell,
Mrs. Frank Blakesleo and tho Itev.
Getiovra Lake. After being nut un hour
the jury decided for tho plaintiff
Mian Anna Woolcolt, the head of a large
t-chool in Denver, was tho women's candi
date for Hegent in tho Stnto University
nt the rertent elections and was elected
by u large inajoifty. Tho women had
formed a WKson-Woolcott League for
the election of Mrs. Helen A Wivsonas
Statu Superintendent of Public lustruc-
1 1 ion nnd Miss Woolcott as Hegent of tho
I State University
The Association of Women Voters will
I lilil thplr ftn.1. n.'itlnnnl r-nnvmillnn nt
Tncoma during tho third week In January.
Four other St'ites besides Washington
will wrticipate, Colorado, Wyoming,
Utuh und Idaho. Tho promoters of this
new organization propose to change Its
name to the National Council of Women
WOMAN A PHYSICAL TRAINER
st.ii pu: A WIPE THAT HELPS
THE TIIIEU OVT.
The Air Hath One Remedy nho Alnajs
I'rgej Hxerelso for the t-'eet Wear
ing Colored (Jlansei often a Rreat
Ilelp-Mleeplng In the nronrc Way.
"A nhvsleal coaeher is what. I roll mv.
self." slid n wnmnn who tnr V,,t fast
Fovoral ynir has been toachlng a syrtetn
oi nxnrcisp which sho brlginatod herself.
"Just what tho profa.tsional coaohor doos
for tho mind I do for tho body.
"I tako a person, man, woman or child,
who Is undovolopod or tired and by suit
ing tho oxnrclso to tho srmMfln rnui hnlld
up tho body. At presont moro than
half of my tlmo is taken up by mon and
womon who aro hozlnnlnir in fnnl flm
strain of tho winter's social campaign.
ihoronrparow.thlngsthat I prescribe
for all or thorn Tho first of thoso Is tho
air bath. Where thov rnn iinml It t
havo thorn tako thoso baths before nn
opon window nnd in tho sun To tnko
an air bath nrnnnrlv vntt mil)
all clothos. In a city liko Now York It is
not always possihlo to tako an air bath
In tho morning sun boforo a window, so
of courso I must doviso othor plans.
I frequently havo tho patient walk about
In tho room adjoining the ono whore tho
windows am onon. fir rvmmn
bo takon to have tho air circulate in this
adjoining room. This is dono because I
do not consider my patlontor pupil strong
enough to allow tho cold outside air to
como on thom directly from the window.
"I havo found theso air baths to take
tho place to a groat extent of out of door
exorcise It is bottor than driving In
tho park, bocauso every poro of tho body
is allowed to drink in tho fresh air. So
far as my experience goos it is the vory
dosi ionic tor tne norvos.
"While these air baths are being taken
the students can take other exercise if they
feel up to It. If they suffer with their
feet I have them exercise their toes. No,
you do not often hear of ordinary people
taking too exercise. That is usually left
for professional dancers. There is noth
ing better for tired feet than exercise. I
begin with the great toe and have them
move all the toes together and then sepa
rately and In groups. To exercise the
muscles of the eqtire feet you have only
to stand flat footed and alternate rising
on your toes and your heels. To give
their feet as much rest as possible I advise
them to walk about their bedrooms In
theirbarefeet. I prohibit the wearing of
wool, padded or leather bedroom slippers.
If they feel that they can't go in their
bare feet then they must have sandals,
either leather or straw.
"I also advise my students against
wearing bed shoes. If they suffer with
cold feet let thom first exercise their feet,
then give them a good rubbing with a
coarse towel. If this doesn't keep them
warm I tell them to turn over, lying on the
stomach for a few minutes. I have found
that this will warm the coldest feet.
About two weeks ago a student whom I
have been working with for several sea
sons asked me to go to see a particular
xher trouble was her feet. They were cold
-" - " - ...I. .11 l.lll III KllV
park. and besides gave her so much
trouble that sho felt she novcr could walk
more t h nn n htrvlr np va T I. u..
inspecting her shoes. They were half a
bimj ioo sraau. i prevailed on bor to get a
larger shoe, then proceeded to give the
exercises. In less than a week she was
wll Ing to give up her hot water bottle
and padded slippers.
Anotner tning I advise my students
wnn ffn nut a nrinA rlAnl tn'.L. t
...... Bv " rY Hits VtrilUIKS,
under artificial lights, is to wear smoked
in uiuo KinMn wnen ai nome wneneer
iruCTiMic ii you win iook ai tne eyes or
..... ....... ... "UlltM JUU llll'l'l. in .QW
lork at this season and later you will
"" "u ureu uieir eyes are. it is
tho artificial lights. It has to be. We
can t ec bnrlr in thn rl n .... -r MnjiA
lhe only thing is resting the eyes as
'' course I prohibit reading in bed
ftm? W'S6 nga'nst reading under an
artificial light when it canTe avoided
Besides this I see that they sleep in a
dark room. I mean dark, without a
ray of light, when it can be arranged.
This is the very best thing for tired eyes.
ou will find that the best oculists advise
every one to sleep In tho dark.
"Hiere are several reasons for the puffy
eves we notice on the streets, but I believe
the most common, next to overwork,
is sleeping or sitting, often both, in poorly
ventilated rooms. Many eop!e have
such an aversion for the fresh air. that
they require the sternest sort of talking
to in order to get them to lift their win
dows on a cold night. If it were )osible
I should make my student sleep out of
doors all the year around. If this could
be accomplished, however, I would soon
have no students. They would soon
become so strong and healthy that they
wouldn't know 'they had such trouble
some things as nerves und only a few
of them would ever bo conscious of their
TO E OUC ATE IX OI AX WIFE.
Xe r. Perce Takei Ills Hrlde to the Carlisle
Frnm lhe Iriahn Statttman
With his bride of l. whom he will inlic
hark wl.h him from .ho Nez Perce reserva
tion to the Cs.r'.lsle Indlnn School, Joseph
Ilooler, a full blooded .Vcz Perce IndUn,
v.as In llelse o$terdsy outfitting I imcelf
and hl b'ide for the trip Ilooler has been
in the preparatory department of the school
for smiie time
rhe Elrl cot Ilooler forty ncres oi 1r.
land In the northern part of the State, not
exactly n a prico ror the land but as com
pensation to the idrl s father for di-nruiiur
his tepee of the onlv a'.lo bodied woman,
a lo.s which is tvrre to the ordinary Indian.
nooier speaks good i ncllt.li nnd nus not
hnckwsrd l:i discussing the a'.
"We were m.'rried a month aro," he said,
"and now we aro Koine hick to school. My
ttlfn has never lind any schooling, but I
have Imd thre years nltoecther, tome in
llasUell and some In CsrllHle.
"I nave her father the land simply because
he needed it for support and because my
w'le was th only nh'e bodied oman in his
family Her mother Is sickly and the other
children are loo yoiiiii;.
"Wo will spend the next three or foer
years lopother studying, If not nt Carllele
then it some other svhoo), lor we have
money to pnv for schooling. My wife W
very anxious to learn and I wnnt her to.
Sh? sneaks Cnclish somewhat, thousl as
yjl very miTlecily.
"We havo Vnowii each other for the last
fifteen years, ever slnro we were small
children. I have been Reltlnc toitnlhfr
money enough during the hisi leu ye.irs so
Hint we nre now nl'lo in marry and he
assured of nt ln-l i uomi living.
Onarf ami (ilant Honey Hers.
From Ihr Chriitiiin llirnhi.
In some of the Ijisi Indian Islands and
on the mainland of Hindustan nre lo tie
found the smallest nice of honey bees In the
world 'Ihese dwarf honey lollertor. are
known to entomologists ns Apis florvu,
Their honey combs are no larger than a
child's hand and the cells are about tho slzn
of h small pin hoad This honev Is errol.
lent, as Ik the u;i. 'I he llttln (realities
build th" combs on the branch of a low tree,
und as ihey have not lo piovlde lor winter
they work all the jer.r through, raising
broods like thems"lve,
In the same hill I there In u rare of ginnt
bees, AplK(lors.ita, as InrKens a field cricket.
Thews monsters of the bee world build
honey combs thut nre from a to 7 feet in
Isnstn. 4 or more In width and which weigh
from three to four hundred pounds each.
THESE two styles are only the first of a wide Variety of models in which Lastikops
Webbing will be a very important feature, producing entirely new effects in
fashionable figure-control with the greatest comfort women have ever known.
Every woman ought to know all about Lastikops Webbing, and learn by experience
WHAT it will do for her; therefore, these introductory models are sold at a low popular
price, witHin the reach of all.
For tall and medium stout
bands of Lastikops Webbing; reduco nnd firmly hold in the hips
limns, yet arc elastic enough to f;ive pencci easo wncn you are seated.
The famous Nemo Self-Reducing devices reduce and support tho abdo
men. Lastikops hose supporters. Fino white coutil, sizes 19 to 36 , . ,
Nemo Self-Reducing Corset No. 319
For short-waistcd stout women. A model similar to No. 321, but with
bust and lower under
NO SUCH CORSET VALUES HAVE EVER BEFORE BEEN OFFERED
I. Ntver lote any of iti original
2. OUTWEARS ANY CORSET.
3. h NOT weakened or damaged
by the needle.
4, Can be made VERY elaetic; or
only PARTLY elaitic, to provide
ttrong SUPPORT with perfect EASE.
Tho Nemo "Innovation Sale" begins this work fn the best stores In all the principal cities nnd towns
from Maine to California, Go early to your dealer and sco these wonderful new Nemos. The demand is sum
to exceed even our Rroal manufacturing fncilitics. Wo shall fill duplicate orders ns fast as tioaaib e: but cot
Yuuit new nemo as soon us yuu
TAPESTRY OPERA CLOAKS.
A New Wrap or silk nnd Fur l'.a Slndo
It Artearancn in London.
London, Deo Sl.-Kveidng rpaU are
many and various at prcbenl, for thia U
the soaHon In London when chilly tiea
troa make the wearing of wraps a, neoes-
Is fully REDEEMED In this
" INNOVATION SALE"
Last year we promised you that our newly
invented semi-elastic "Lastikops Webbing"
Should REVOLUTIONIZE CORSET-MAKING and
enable us to produce corsets far more stylish,
comfortable and durable than could ever
have been made without the use of this new
kind op a fabric.
We more than
our Innovation Sale of the new Nemo Corsets
Nos. 319 and 321; and, which is 'far more
important, we bring to millions of women the
very corset which they have long wanted
but could never get
A Self-Reducing Corset
Producing the Utmost Degree
Of Fashionable Slenderness
At a Popular Price $3.00
- Reducing Corset No. 321
fieures. Modish high bust, very loner hip:
nrm. Whlto coutil, sizes 1U to lib
In view of tho superi
ority of material, mak
ing and finish, these
Corsets are worth a
great deal more than
$3.00 saying nothing
of their wonderful spe
cial features, which
easily double their value
from the standpoint of
Health and Fashion.
run. tvura dkus., Manufacturer,
ily during 11 porfornmnco. The new lining hhtrwH plainly, though it color is
t.i'fy oloak h;is jum mado lus uppe.ir-, not visible nlf-owheiv on thn wrap,
"'c"; A taix'rftry cloak or rich mulberry tint
It it of Inni'Mry silk rclced with fur, in socn at the ojwr.i thin wwk had a csmall
what U e-iHod tho llurgomastor fim'ilon t lined with brilliant ptucotk blue, of which
und llnUh'-sl with u ounail or o.ipe, which enough wiih vIhUiIh to inttcxliicm an in
scurcelv covers tho hhoulders and falls I lenncly vivid nolo into tho Minibru design,
nt tliu back straight and far down Tho j mudo more dark by tho deep brown of
edges of it curve outward bo that the the heavy fur uhod na trimming.
make good this pledge in
and upper i
ALL OTHER ELASTICS
1. Are likely to "give out" and
get "stringy" in a week.
i. Will wear out quickly and ten
der the corset useless.
3. Are weakened when the needle
cuts the unsecured rubber strands.
i. Are elastic all through the
elasticity cannot be adjusted.