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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 24, 1912, THIRD SECTION, Image 33

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THE SUN, SUNDAY, MARCH 34, 1912.
COQUETTISH WRAPS
OF TAFFETfr
Lone fonts of Changeable Colors
Sometimes Trimmed With
Heavy Lace.
HEP ANT) BLACK DESIGNS
full capo was rather attractive, though
tho oolorltiR was hard,
Paris is cofiucttliiR with black and red
combinations till spring, but Mephis
topholan associations with this color
scheme will not down and most of tho
models exploiting It seem more suitable)
for tho staRo than for tho pro monad o or
salon. In whlto taffeta-that supple,
lustrous taffeta wlilch Is so lovely In
white and delicate lints lined with ivilest
plnknnd trimmed with self-conllngs anils
frills tho model was Infinitely more likable
than in tho black and red,
Model In
White Wraps
-Conts With
Hoods.
for Summer
One tires of tho word taffeta this spring
nnd yet It I the refrain of overy fashion
otig w there's no escaping it.
Vrn are m.iny women who will not
weir tafleta, but thero Is no showing
of liew things in frocks or millinery or
coajt In which thU silk has not an Impor
ting rolo and no a fashion chronicler must
ne.i fall into taffeta talk. The fad will
1 allocking!)- abused. Cheap taffetas
cannot bo handled gracefully, they wear
lov
Sin
route includes nix small towns and more
than tlvo hundred regular customers.
Mrs. Carter personally supervise all tho
details of tlio business, often milking tho
cows and distributing the milk among
her customers.
Wellesloy Collego Is said to have more
graduates In the mission Held than any
other woman's collego In this country,
(lertrudo Chandler of tho class of 1MB,
now Mrs, Mychoff, was tho flrstlWcllesloy
missionary in tin Held, She went to Horn
liav immediately nfter taking her degreo
In the (lrur fhw irradllatff I from Wettowlnv
i lie- college represented in tjm mission
Homo of tho chitigeable taffetas In 1 Held of every country in Asia with the
r and tnoy aro not neautuui. uut,
is bo3t, tho resuscitated silk is really
ly and genuine; artists fashion de-
tful things from it.
me of these delightful things material'
In coat form. and though some aston
Inch' ugly taffeta coats and wraps are
Khrfwn In tho shops there are others that
reconcile ono to the flood of taffeta.
liong coats of changeable taffeta In
d.irV or medium colorings are numerous
ii mi are usually self trlrrimod with the
chirred cord bands, quillings, fringed
niohings or pointed frills bf tho silk which J
one always associates wun tarreta, but
m-cationally ono finds a coat of this class
which shows little or none of the self
medium tones with luiaint blurred floral
design which are among tho handsomest '
of tho taffetas, aro mado up Into long I
coats, but though handsome nro hardlv
so practical and adaptable as tho models
In plain ono tone or changeablo taffeta.
CharmeUMs and tho other soft Batln
finish silks aro still favored coat materials
and somo particularly lovely models of
such materials nro uhown In tho decn
Ivory, biscuit and champagne similes,
with hand embroidery or lace In tho sumo
color and with handsome fastenings mado
of cords of tho silks.
Thoro aro many beautiful coats of
white charmeuse or dull finish satin
too, coats lntendod for daytime rather
than evening woar during tho summer
months. The smartest of thoso am mado
rather simply, with buttons and cordlngs
of the'satin and with or without a little
stiwMo exception of Corea. lhero nro
Wclletfleyjmlssioimries scattered through
fsouin America,-npaiu, ino I'liiuppines,
Mexico and Africa.
Miss I.nthrop of (Iranby, Mass,, is said
to be the largest breeder of mico, rats and
guinea pigs In tJiU country. Hho sells the
representing thirteen States; a cam
pus of 100 acres, seventeen buddings
and an endowment approximating $1,
000,000. The trustees have announced
that Whcaton will never be a large
college. In tho report prepared for the
Legislature tho trustees said:
"A womnn's education should In
clude not only usual routine but such
subjects as hygiene, sanitation, nurs
ing, fond values, home decoration,
household acounts and business law."
Miss Kleanor M. Colleton is one of
the two teachers appointed to make an
Investigation among tho children of the
public school of lloston for the pur
pose of learning how the schools can
become most helpful In giving vo
cational Instruction. One purpose of
the Investigators Is to find out why so
many children leave school before grad-
n . H V fX, Ii REVIVING HOME
i
trimming and Instead is trimmed in some
no of the heavy laces, macrame, filet,
i iuny or combination lace. This lace
may hn ued in n sklrtband and collar,
or may merely nppear in one of the huge
handsome collars, or perhaps may form
most of the upper part of the coat.
On exceedingly good model sketched
for this page had its handsome heavy
lae trimming applied in nn original
wav At llr.-tt glance tho lace seemed
merely to bo In the shape of nn unusually
lars collar, but a second glance revealed
th fart that it ran around the body of
th rnat in bolero form.the draped taffeta
Mv lrjng set in Itetween the lace of
the Khnulder and the under nrm part of
tli incket
l aager and sloping away gradually
fre- i vin bint lino instead of crossing over
f " ' 'ik the coat just described was
a tr 1 chameleon taffeta of soft brown
md greon and red tones, rich yet not
vid This model was bordered by a
Iin of fluffy marabou Just outside a band
of corded shirring and had odd little sleeves
vrv short and finished by a deep frill
of llj.
Particularly coquettish wraps of black
tifTta ar among tho imported coats
"hown at some of tho openings and are
is much inantl ns coat, the arms passing
thr nigh draped openings Instead of
,iop.-,.s and the lines suggesting a rather
fu enpe cut away in front and with Its;
fu)Ms hold in around tho bottom of the
"a by a bordering band of corded shlr-nr-
or other self trimming. Some of
iJi.n wrapw have hoods of the slfk and all
ir 'it the lightest, softest and most lus
tf - of taffetas, so that, with the aid of
ri'. -tys Miey escape any hint of balloon-
ilk." fllllliess
'mlar models. would bo attractive in
cn nn light colorings for Bummer eve
ning wear, and apropos of coats for such
pun oss one of tho daintiest taffeta
r ii shown by an upper Broadway firm
"'i s opening day was of pink taffeta
trtrrmod in pink ruches of tho silk. The
w i was cleverly made of two straight
is. Dm ends brought up from the
' a' "i be caught to tho fronts in front of
'h n-m. funning a sloove opening and
Kl'-' g nn effective drapery movement.
'n hood of softest not and laoe, with
tlnv flower sprigs tucked In hero and
! e along tho beading of the bordering
'rill, fell out over tho shoulders and
l'w in tho back, but could be drawn up
on- the head becomingly. A more piquant
'limner evening, wrap for tho dobutante
"''en for her younger sister It would be
fcar-l to find.
s this same opening there alto figured
ft .del in black and red very similar to
U ne In white and pink reproduced
!.' and on a slender figure the ourioua,
Miss Mildred Chadsey haa been ap
pointed chief sanitary Inspector In Gleve
land, Ohio, and will have charge of the
city's force of sanitary polloe. lnoluding
two sergeants, a woman inspector of
factories and workshops and about
twenty-five sanitary patrolmen. Miss
Chadsey was put in charge of the tene
ment inspection last Maron and l said to
have shown so much tact and diplomacy
in handling the work, together with such
a knowledge of building matters, that she
was promoted to her present position.
Hor salary is $1,800 a year.
INDUSTRIES.
PLAN BIGGEST SUFFRAGE
MEETI HG EVER HELD HERE
Equal Franchiso Society and Its
Supporters Will Jam Car
negio Hall.
MANY SEATS. TAKEN NOW
Mra. Clarence n. Mackay Will Preside
and May Speak Tho Others
Who Will Give Addresses.
Ilomespuns, Baskets, Pottery and Tapes
try Turned Out by Craft Workers.
From Handicraft.
From the home industries of Canada
come beautiful homespuns In wool and
linens, Voven and dyed by hand, which
are oharmlng In color and texture. These
are being used by two of our United
States Industries in making children's
frocks and dressing gowns.
The Old Colony Union at Bourne, Mass.,
and the Aquldneok Cottage Industries
of Newport, R. I., find difficulty in filling
the demand for theso handmade gar
ments, which are distinctive in design
and showing an application of needleoraft
to wearing apparel which lifts It quite
out of the position it UBiially occupies.
The Flasket Shop in Belfonette, Pa.,
produces baskets made by the towns
people under the direction and from the
designs of able craftsworkers who have
tieon In their town, aided by an expert In
getting the best results In dyeing. The
settlements In many of the large cities
are gottlng good results In needlecruft
nnu in mailing ponery. Mhe Uohemian
Needlework Oulld In New York and th
Paul Hovoro Pottery In Boston are notable
examples.
I l l , t a 1 , , ,.... t . "i.y iHuoauiDH IliaUO IU
neavr, naociBome men nuoui inn collar ammais aimosi exclusively lO laboratories i tho Adirondack hr ths o-iiMoa' .i..
ami Biooves, ooino oi uin oobi louidiig wiiero inoy aro usei ior oxporimeniai in ineir nomes irom special deslens
have no trimming at nil navo the satin, i purposes Sho has raised as many as , Pamela Coleman Smith and under the
but are gracefully cut and lined with ,t;.llt thousand mico mid h x hundred nblo direction of Mrs. Oeorge Notman
,,lu n.,,l i,in- i ,v, .ini,,.,, , l"K" ' "in' year miss i.uiiiriip i inn ii-iiwiihiiiiiu miiniuien oi weaving ana
' . j .cautions persons wiio think of entering nro good from every standpoint. Mnrin
There have been big suffrage gatherings
In tills city this wlntor.but it is planned to
have the Equal Franchise Society suffrage
meeting at Carnegie Hall on March 29
outdo any of them. Mrs. Clarenoe II.
Mackay will preside at the meeting and
probably she will make a short address.
The object of the meeting is to raise funds
for the maintenance of the circulating
library and reading room of the Equal
Franchise Society at 8 East Thirty-seventh
street. ,
On the platform with Mra. Mackay will
be the offloera of the various suffrage so
cieties, men and women. The speakers
and their cubjeota will be: Dr. Anna
Howard Shaw, 'Women aa Human Be
ings"; Dr. Stephen Wise, "Woman and
Democracy"; Mra. Rheta Childe Dorr,
"Women in Industry"; Miss Ines MU
holland, "Women In a Republlo"; Miss
Mary Agnes Best, "The Ignorant Vote."
Among the patronesses are Mrs. Philip
Lydlg, Mra, Frederick Nathan, Mra. Anna
Oarlln Spencer, Mrs. John Porter Shan
non, Mrs. Thomas B. Wells, Mrs. William
H. Young, Mrs. William B. Bolton, Miss
Cora Van Norden, Mrs. Myra h. Butler,
Mrs. Honry Wise Miller, Mra. Howard
Mansfield, Mrs. Edgerton Parsons, Mrs.
W. J. Ehrioh, Mrs. W. A. Delano, Mrs.
Ruth Lltt, Mrs. J. O.. Croswell, Mrs. Alex
ander Blair Thaw, Miss M. E. Wood, the
Misses AUco and Irene hewlsohn, Countess
de Tavara, Mrs. Victor Sorohen, Miss
Margaret McKlm, Mme. E. L. .do Parenty,
Mrs. Charles S. Smith, Mrs. Everlt Maoy,
Mrs. Wallace Irwin, Mrs. E. Einstein,
Mra. Honry Mills Day, Mrs. Edward
Thomas, Mrs. J. Milholland. Mra. William
B. Shepherd, Mrs. J. B. Dickson, Mra.
John Honry Hammond, Mra. Kenneth
Crawford, Mrs. Churl es K. Carpenter,
Mra. Henry S. Gibson, Miss Mary A.
Sheldon, Mrs. Henry Vlllard, Mias Louise
Maynord, Miss Mary Vroom, Miss Eleanor
Frlck, Mrs. Charles 'Feohhelmer, Mrs.
Oeorge W. Alger, Mrs. Carr Van Anda,
Mrs. H. Dlnkelsplel, Mra. Earl Bitter,
Miss Clara B. B pence, Dr. Belle Thomas,
Mrs. II. H. Holmes, Miss Altoe Rlgg
nuut, Mr. Charles 8. Brown, Mra. Charles
I. Guy. MUs Enid Yardell, Mrs. William
Adams Brown, Dr. Sarah J. MaoNutt,
Mra. John Graham, Mra. W. Holdan
Weeks, Mra. Jose Edward ChaTM, Mra.
Oeorge D. Pratt, Mrs. Schuyler Warren,
Mrs. Chaunoey Stlllman, Mra. James L.
Laidlaw, Mra. Robert Ooelet, Mrs. Wln
throp Burr, Mlaa Mary J. Hay and Mra.
F. T. Daltiel.
Among the patrons are Magistrate
Peter Townaend Barlow, Howard A.
Colby, Oeorge Foster Pea body and
Frederick Nathan'.
Boxes have been taken by the Woman's
Suffrage party, the Equal Suffrage League
and the Women's Political Union. Tb
following1 also have reserved boxes:
Mrs. Clarence H. Mackay, Mra. Philip
Lydlg, Mrs. John Honry Hammond,
Mrs. J. B. Dixon, Mra. Robert Ooelet,
Mrs. A. Barton Hepburn, Mrs. Wallaoe
Irwin, Mra. Henry Wise Miller, Mrs.
Bourke Cockran, Mra. Howard Mans
field, Mrs. Carr Van Anda, Mr. and Mrs.
Oeorge Foster Pea body, Mra. J. Mil
holland. Miss Louise tfaynard, Mrs.
Wlnthrop Burt and Magistrate Barlow.
Boats in the auditorium will be f 1 each.
Seats in the balooniea will be free but
reserved, and they may be obtained at
the headquarters of the Equal Franchise
Society in East Thirty-seventh street.
The meeting will start at 8:15 o'clock,
but after 8:30 no seats will be reserved,
and the meeting will be thrown open to
the public
Blocks of seat sections In the bal
ooniea have been reserved for settle
ment workers, trained nurses and teachers.
Twenty-five seats have been sent to the
Teachers College.
The ushers on the orchestra floor will
be fortv Barnard srlrla. Thev will wear blue
sashes blue la the color of the society
with "Votes for Women" printed on
them. The ushers in the balooniea and
gallery will be men from the Men'a League
for Women's Suffrage, of which George
Foster Pea body la president.
Announcement will be made at the
meeting of a series of lectures to be de
livered at the society's headquarters In
April by Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, 'who
will speak on "My Early Struggles"; Mrs.
Richard Aldrich. who will apeak on the
life of Clara. Barton; Mrs. Stanton Blat h.
who will talk on the are or tier mother,
Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Ida Rusted
Harper, who will speak on Susan B. An-
tnony. ,
FISHING FOR COAL
.!(!."&
A MANTLE OF ROSE TAFPETA AND GRAY MARABOUT, A CAPE OF WHITE
TArrKTA LINUU WITH KIM) AM) A CLOAK OF TWO TONED
SATIf-AND LACE.
pompadour or pony designs. the business to consider their neighbors,
(lood lookingconts of black charnmuso ii iho dogs and cats of her own neighbors
are made up on similar lines, nnd then' have proved tlin worst trouble sho has
too havo tho flowered chiffon lining. llml to ntviul against.
Tho lightest and sheerest of rough silk
to ordor from special doslgns and with
tho colors dyod to harmonize with any
surroundings thoy fill a need long felt
by interior decorators.
the
O n Dry Goods -Camets-Upholstery twO
Paris Models-
We Are Showing in Our Salon de Robet
Representations of the Best Models of the
Noted French Creators for Spring and Summer.
ORDERS FOR REPRODUCTIONS NOW BEING TAKEN
MUCH BELOW THE REGULAR SCALE OP PRICES.
Also
OUR OWN DIRECT IMPORTATION OF COATS A5D WRAPS, 07
VEILIHG, SATIN ARD E0LDQIRE; HANDSOMELY TRIMMED.
48.00, 65.00, 75.00
Imported Marabout Neckpieces
STOLE AND CAPE STYLES, OF VERY FIRE QUALITIES JUST RE
CEIVED, IN NATURAL COLOR AND BLACK, INCLUDING MANY HIOR
CLASS NOVELTIES ESPECIALLY SUITABLE FOR EASTER WEAR
OFFERED AT THE FOLLOWING CONCESSIONS FROM THE USUAL PRICESt
CAPES OF MARABOUT, tape fringed, tabled . -
ends. Usually $6.50 to Si 1.75 4.73, 3.95, 0.25, 0.73
CAPES OF MARABOUT and Ostrich combined, .
tainted ends. Usually S6.75 to Six.50. 4.73, 5.93, 6.75, 9.00
STOLES OF MARABOUT, 5 strand, a Tarda long. . - '
Usually S6.50 to Six.75 4.93, 6.75,' 9.50
STOLES OF MARABOUT and Ostrich combined, aa n mm
5 strand, 2 yards long. Usually $7.30 and S9.50 O.UO, .CO
English Mohair Suitings
A SALE OF UNUSUAL IMPORTANCE, CORSISTINO OF 3,000 YARDS OF
SUPERIOR QUALITY MOHAIRS OF THR SEASON'S STYLES TJT
STRIPES AND MIXTURES, THE MOST DESIRABLE COLORS, INCLUD
ING NAVY, WHITE AND BLACK.
Regular Si6, St.aSt iS qualities, 65C yard
Linen Suitings
3,000
YARDS TU8SOR- WEAVE. THE NEWEST TN LOTTOS FOR THIS
SEASON'S COATS AND SUITS; all pure flax: yarn dyed, fast ooler. Colors
Sky, Cadet, Nary, Flak, Gray, Greco, Lea&er, Old Sees, Catawba,
wuiaria, neno, -ima sm wmte. 10. 1
Refulaxly 50c., OC 7rd
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Dress Trimmings
2,000 YARDS EMBRACING AH EXTENSIVE VARIETY Of THIS
SEASON'S PARIS CREATIONS, AS WELL AS OUR REGULAR
STOCK OF lXCLUstYR ROWELT 1ES FOR STREET AND EVER IRQ
USES.
Regularly 75c. to S15.00 23 to 7.50 7rd
NOTE -Fifth Arenue States stop at our ltth Street Entrance.
Wedding Stationery
Approved forms of Invitations, Announcements
and At Home Cards, engraved in correct style
by skilled artisans. Easter Cards.
DEMPSEY & CARROLL
22 W. 23 STREET NEW YORK CITY
PsaasrlTsala aUrcrs Which Supply
Farmers on Their Banks.
When ooal Is needed on a Pennsylranla
farm 'bordering the Susquehanna Rlrer
little Johnnie doee not grab his ooal hod
and scoot for the cellar. Instead he
unfastens bis boat, pulls out Into the
river and fishes till his hod la overflowing.
To be eure Johnnie doesn't flan with rod
and line,, nor yet with a net. His ap
paratus consists or a wire eooop, anaped
like a shovel and not dissimilar to a mkw
now net, with an eight foot handle. And
his boat is a broad, flat bottomed affair,
sometimes square ended and sometimes
with sharp bows, built like a soow, with
h maximum of canacltv and the mini
mum of draught: for the ooal fisher's catch
is usually made in shallow water.
And the catch is unlike any ooal you
ever saw. This run of the river ooal
nnmea in all sizes, from little flakes to
chunks as big as your head. But mostly
It Is mailer than pea ooal. Coal from the
ef the river bottom give tt no lodgment
against the swift current, no pleoe t
Imbed itself. But in a sand bar it oan
burr itself like a clam. Partlols after
particle oomes to rest here, each adding
to the size of the barrier, like ooral In
sects building a ooral reef by the deposit
of their own bodies. Every freshet
sweeps down great layers of ooal,- de
positing it either in some sandy bed or
In the watery coal bin formed by a dam.
How far this ooal travele cannot be
told exactly. The first supply oomes
into the river in the region of Wilkes
barre. Twenty-five milea below Wilkee
harre. at Neeoopeok, they dig river ooal.
Twenty-five ml lee further downstream, at
Bunbury, the coal fishers are still busy.
Here a second supply of ooal empties
into the Susquehanna with the Inky waters
of the Bhamokln Creek.
Another twenty-five mllss dusjuaUaasa,
at Liverpool, one still finds the ooal fishers,
delving like so many oyster tongers: and
little fleets of ooal boats move up and down
the river at Harrieburg, another twenty
Ave miles below. So that for one hundred
miles at least the bed of the Busque
hanna la dotted with little ooal piles.
Bo, too. are the shores bordering this
stretch of river. For every farmer has
his riverside coal bin. m boarded in
space by the river bank, alongside whloh he
can moor his boat to unload. Frequently
the farmer has several bins, for Be sep
aratee hie ooal according to sua by means
of screens with meshes of different widths.
Hard by lie the ooal boats, each with
Its lone Dushlne Dole, its sieve like shovels.
and its anchor pins. For when Johnnie
goee to fish for ooal he anchors his boat
at riant an alee to the current bv mum
of two pieces of iron pipe that he thrusts
aown into we nver nea uirougn iron
rings on the side or his craft.
IU J
for srery oeeatUm
Spring and Summer Gowns,
Threc-Piece Suits and
Loose Coats.
ONE-PIECE DRESSES.
BALANCE THE PIOUM.
allsucM WITHOUT ALTERA!
This, wonderful drsas has
destsaad ti
inaad to at at
ORS.
parftetei
thNufk maay years' expsrtaasat. aad Baas larsst
ITV1
AND COMPORT.
use mt Tesretas. crepe se Cktae, Use a.
peases, serse, eteflle, rolls, Swlu, giwmhTm,
a"V""2! nrrnotn orttttt 110.71 us
Lint oasasort NttUf lilt up?
7P.Si' Y.KBORTEJWTIONS. We spetlalus
sap ibis vsi iivuiar luiai. jMsuiuisLnivrjnn sr ns 1
aDUfaotnHBV nn & i
! and MlUnr direst to the wsarar. enrPhiCES
AT LEAST A THIRn TWfi .I.. .1...
whsre.
Ulostrated estalec tr seat vat ef town free.
LANE BRYANT, UST,T"-
WASRINOTON BBIaBTB, B wiT 1M SI.
Then he takss his eooop, whloh is reallr
a wire covered frame, and brings up a
scoopful of the river bottom. He rests
his shovel handle on the aide of his boat
and moves his load back and forth throu ah
the water, like a gold miner washing a
pan of ore. Thus Johnnie washes out the
aad. The residua la almost purs coal.
In a day Johnnie oan dig several hundred
pounds of ooal.
or wool Sponge In white lined with color
makes smart cover all coats for summer
and reversible materials ore miulo to nlvo i
much tho 'same effect. White,, with a
MM Ilossln Marlon Coats, B. A Vassar,
1007, hni received the Allco Freeman
I'iiliner fellowship founded In 1903 by Mrs,
t, in i ... , - c ,, , i ,!..
1. HI1UIJUM III DUSlUll IHH1 ViriUlIlB ,.,u,. j .1,,,-
au liicomn of tl.fKKi. MiBM (outs Is the'"..
tioolc written hyu man lo enter
ten years hko In Kt. Petersburg-, 'would not
oiisp. mis was, however, a voracious
A Man Hater's Library.
From the London Chronhlt,
Misandry ocralonally has Its uses. A
Iwila-avow. who ril-H
... .. it,, ii,i-tiiii,i ,ji s . h.i. iiiin lujiin i. lilt,'. . ..... '.
paw corn coior iuiiiik, collar nmi onus. Jl()()(T f ,j10 Mary ft. Ive-. fellowhhlp in i le" 5 'm
is a oomblnntlon often wn nnd ohnrm- philosophy for limiMl ut Vitlo.
...ft.j vww. f i roauer una wvn t iv pnoujrh to Battsfr hor
aiillK lWin ui nwu, iirirrwujr nutuii 111117111 - r.. w...- i mi umn im imii l 1 1 n l IUl,
in while ami crenm and strlnR color, I versity of (.nurorniii iiRRreKnted more
inset with heavy laco to match the linen thim half a million dollars. Mrs. Knther'H
llrst Kilt wat tjm Matlier (latn nl tlio iel
Kntph nveiiun entranee to the university
as a memorial to her husband. Mint en
dowed two professorships, each for $120,
ihK); provided two hook funds, of J25.IHO
and $Hi,y'K, and Kavo t20'i,i'0 1 lor tho ereo
Mcm of u hell tower of white Branlto,
color and more or less elaborated with
hand embroidery, have boon brought
over by all tho importers who caler to a
fastidious clientele
On her death her lihmri wna rnun tn
eontiiln nearly In.ihk) volumes-all written
by women, I his was said at the time
In l the most extensive collection of this
kind ever formed.
WHAT WOMEN ARE DOING.
Mrs. Maggie Carter of Wakefield, Mass,,
started in the milk business nine years
ago with one cow. To-day she owns a
herd of fifty Jerseys, Her dally milk
Wieaton, the newest woman's col
lege, was founded by Mary L,yon as a
Klrls' seminary at Norton, Muss., more
thnn Boventy-nve years oijo. At pres
ent It has an enrolment of 226 students,
FACE
BOOK
FREE
WRITE
In plunnlnc your
pretty clothe, do not
lorret your FACR.
NOW Is the HKflT
time lo llfhten Dabby
kin, remove wrinkles
and blcmlihts.
Dr. Pratt Is a rrd.
uste physician, lias
the best and quickest
methods and irealetl
eiperleoc. Writs,
llPSBrMSway, N.T
mines is bright and shiny and all angles
at reflect tne ugm.
IUver coal is neltlier angular nor shiny
that refleot the light,
Every piece of it is worn down, buffed,
rounded off like a beach pebble, with an
exterior as dull as ground glass.
To the
heap of river coal looks
rile of black pebbles. But
t be oraoked open and the
exactly like a p
let a niece or it be oraoked on
ahlny heart stands forth like the meat in
a hlokorv nut
Despite this apparent difference be
tween mine and river ooal, there la really
no difference at all, or rather the differ
ence, like beauty, is only skin deep. For
river ooal is simply mine ooal that has
gone overboard, saya Harper't Wttkly.
Ever since men began delving for ooal
the operator has cast aside aa refuse
thousands upon thousands of tons of
good coal, flung it out on the culm beeps.
What is his loss is the gsln of the ooal
fishers In the river below. Into this
stream, by way of its feeders, the moun
tain brooks, ooal is washed by the rains,
which gnaw deep gtilllee In the faces of
the culm banks. This "blaok sand" thus
washed into the brooks turns them to ink.
Fcr, after all its years and miles of
rolling, river ooal oomes eventually to
rest on a sand shoal. The stony parts
"Wtmr hm Gneque and hmvm u BttUr Flgun."
THE NEW
La Grecque
CORSET
embodies all the up-to-date
requirements of Dame Fash
ion together with the
usual La Grecque excellence.
Seeds fitting, by stpert eertetiem, $3.30 to $25.00.
L VAN OXDEN CORSET CO., 4S WmI S4A St
, . aceai Tlsst Take aaeveter,
ir
.1

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