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THE KErUBLIC: SATURDAY. TAVlilL 14, 1000.
ALL THE NEWS ABOUT THE LATEST MODES
I" LiiTU . 1 - T- -
r r. tj (-? --v s c .ft . ijx'! '! uii twin iiuu iuiuljui v
IN NEWEST STYLES.
Very Graceful and Somewhat
Quaint Arc Present Fashions.
WRIT7TJN FOIt THR SATUKDAT liF-rUBI-ia
In Eklrts particularly lr thero a MiBgc-
Unn of tho Btylca of 1S50. Thete are full
vklrts for spring and summer. 13y full 1
; lo not inenn that there Is any of tho heavl
Jipss and bulklness of the erlnolined period.
TThP new sklit is plain nt th? lront. but
unouch f;athor! are evenly disponed about
tho belt to make tlie skiit fit easily about
JJhe hips. This effect, with the wido cors"-
Jct plrdlo L most beeomlns to the tall.
'plender fleure. l'lcated and tucked skirts
DESIGN FOB YOUNG GIRL'S DRESS, TO BE FOLLOWED IN
EITHER WOOL OR COTTON FABRICS.
are shown bv the bet drofmnkirs anil
Him imported "models from leading foreign
conteis of fashion show soft. and clinging
labiies inado tip with skirts shirred In a,
number of rous nt tiio toi. The eel-light
skitt Is certainly a thins of the. past.
.All the more drisy skirts are mail with
drop skit-fa that If. th top sklit is onlv
fattened to the foundation at tho bell or
caught occasionally hrro smil there at tho
seams to hold tho lcnif lines in plar
I'ndcrsleetoh are again in vogue. Xo sign
of thorn la s-een a 't. 1 am telling '
of the sec-els of tho inner woikroom. The
undersleevo lias been kept as a snrpris'
for th later ieasin. Very lovely gown?
in) miule with loose and somewhat How Ins
sleeves that lovenl full "-ilk muslin ur lac
sh-iv-s that fari.-ii about tho v rial's. Very
O stunning little gottns ate miili- with bolero
, l.iei.ets. the slootes lilting CIO-"' in III" el
bow. Tho miderslccves nrc flat to tho el-
O bow. and b'-low that thev aro a bouffant
as ran le. ometlmes frlllod all the w;'y
" .Inn., ...I.l. 11.41.. nilllnv .f ln.i 'CI... tt1.l1!C
that I worn beneath thu bnlero Jacket
matchi'H tho sleeves Jn material and make
up. It Is not too early to be plad over the
fact that our necks aro not to ha uncom
fortably confined in tho warm sa-on.
Afternoon gowns aro cut rather low. and
ihcro one Ih not blessed with a perfert
throat the unlined lne" and embroiderv col
lars that aro whaleboned to stand up at
the hack may bo worn. Very rctchlnir Ht
tlo summer frocks have turned-ovrr. round
or pointed collaro of lace of Stvis- embroid
erv. Th-e wilt bo held topethcr by brooch
es, miniatures belntr the most popular.
Summer hats are In keerlnK with the old
fashioned touches of the cowns. Wldo
brlmnied, jdinble straws, with crowns al
most completely hidden by Ilowtrs, will be
Khaltl-colorcd materials aio very stylish
ly combined with white. A khakl-colored
nun's vfllinB' would be pretty for a yotinir
woman. W'hllo satin under heai- ace
would ho a suilablo and most cffectlvo
trimming for tho bodice, and tho skirt may
Imi tucked tip and down. A soft, folded belt
ami stock of violet iaiiiie or satin.
Khaki-colored llnon and cotton blouses
aro smart and serviceable. With tho vari
ous shades of brown that aro made up m.o
Jacket suits and separate, skirts thes-o
blouse.- havu a. very refined air. They seem
espt-oinlly appropriate for street wear, aim
v;hilo satin ties give them a nice linlsh.
These are tho linen collars worn this
Flirluff tUIi shirtwaists. The collar that
sdop-s down tinder tho ehlu, is cut up IC
hlntl the eaifi and fast-tw nt the hack. This
Is vcrf eomfortablo and generally Im'loiu
ii.tr. Tli-n there Is tho hlRh collar that
turns over as wide as it Is high, and
with till" i' wot n :v little hemmed silk tlo
feveral inches wide. Another tollar has n,
llltlo turned-over edge all around, and this
Is sometimes embroidered. It Is a pity that
a woman ma- not wear her rollar as
comfortably looo as a man does his. but
fashion decrees that a woman's linen col
lar must lit her neck snucly. As clnse-tlt-tln
linen collars are uncomfortable, at best,
a woman should pay particular attention
to the fit and size of lur starched collar,
for a too-tlsht neckband will injure the
throat, besides ruftllnir the temper.
The loveliest weaves In bareges are ob
tainable. Tln"-e have velvet dots, satin
stripes or INrsIan figurines, ami gowns
made of this material arc thrt nicest of "be
twofiis," lining Just the place that silks
and organdies cannot till. For seashore and
country wear, where the iui."tion f fresh
ness and laundering is often 11 problem tho
barege gown is without doubt one of the
most satisfactory. It may be made simply
or as fluffy as one pleass. with lares and
t ihbons. Veh et ribbon goes especially well
Small buttons in Jewel effects are used
nn. any number of molish gowns. The wide,
folded frit illca linvo a row of buttons, where
they fasten over, and some times the but
tons outline revers and aro put In broken
lines at the edges of pleats and skirt pan
els. Buttons and buckles .ire enjoying a do
sided revival. MARY IIAKLA".
nn Old-Fasliioned Notion s
Brought Up to Date.
Old ribbons, silks or velvets, no matter
how badly worn and soiled, can bo utilized
to mako beautiful portieres, couch covers
and rugs having a rich Oriental appear
ance, suggests a writer In tho New York
Tress. The process Is much llko that of
making rag carpet, familiar to our grand
mothers. Tho silk or satin should be cut
Into strips a. little moro than one-half inch
wide. or. if thin, a Ilttlo wider. Velvet or
other heavy material should bo cut a Ilttlo
narrower. Tho pieces should not be long
and should alternate light and dark, bright
and somber. Tlie heavy pieces should bo
distributed so that thoy will not predom
inate in any 011a part. Tho ends of tho
strips are Bowed together firmly, but It ro
aulrcs only a few stltchca to do this. When
the rags have been sewed they should be
wrapped loosely, about a pound to a ball.
Tho balls, when one has enough, ara
turned over to a weaver, who will work
them up into rugs or curtains of any sizs
desired, using a silk warp of ono or more
colors, according to taste. Tho hlt-nni-miss
arrangement suggested will produce
n. inlxturo ot wcli-blonded colors. If regu
lar stripes are preferred, as thoy often ara
for a border, rags of one color should bo
fewed togethor so that they can bo used
advantageously In- producing stripes ot tha
required width. A fringe of slashed silk to
correspond with tho colors in the portiere
usually finishes tha bottom.
Nearly every one has on accumulation of
old Fllk9 which could nn used for no other
purpose, but would mako tip well in this
way. Old neck ribbons, belts, saslus, petti
coat 5, linings, waist", silk stockings, any
thing so that it is silk, can ba worked up
effectively in this way.
Woolen goods, nrenared in tha sam wav.
mako more substantial rugs: cotton or linen
ones are nlco for bed and bath rooms, slnca
they can bo washed readily.
Entertaining Fads From the Lives
of Some Interesting People.
Mrs. F. EL Bnltla of Hartford. Conn.,
nas offered the Now York Public Li
brary a remarkablo gift. It consists of 1.009
menus, each from a different hotel or res
taurant. She has collected most of them
herself, and some are from Hungary, China,
Japan and Russia. Mrs. Buttle stipulates
that tho menus aro to ba kept scaled until
1950, as it Is her desire that tho coming
generations may see what their ancestors
On a fete day In Sardinia tho wives and
daughtets of tho farmers and tradesmen
present a wonderful spectnele from the gor
fKeousness of their costumes. Theso aro a
sort of heirlooms, which never vary In fash
ion, ami nrc handed down again and again
from mother to daughter as treasures, and
they aro prized for their antlouity and for
the number of times they have betn worn.
The dress of the women of Sardinia varies
in different districts.
Women have often asked why they ara
practically excluded from the House of
Commons while men visitors axe admitted.
The fact It that the regulations which deal
with this subject arose out of the miscon
duct ot the wemen themselves. Formerly
they were, admitted to all parts of both
houses wherever there was room to 1)8
found. In 1779. however, during an Interest
ing debate, the Speaker made nn order that
all strangers should withdraw. The hous
was overflowing with women at tho time,
and n. riillriilous tci-ue ensued bfeaose ttiey
imaniniously lefuscd to go, re'Isled. fniight
and proteMi-d loudly when the attendant 4
tried to make them. They lrul to be turned
tint 0110 by one, and as this had to bo ilonu
Willi as ltttlo vloli-noo .is could bo helped,
the affair took four hums to effect, during
the whole of which time tlioio wj.s such a.
noise of voices and riitlllni; of dresses that
the bnslnes" of the hou-e" had to be su
Iiondfil till the women were gone. To .uuitl
11 repetition of the scene the Commons
pushed an order Mdudliur feminine visitors
ironi the actual body of tliu liotf'e.
The Qui en of H.uiover. win' will w'..
l.r.tto her eight -seeom! birthday on Ap'il
11. has gone tlirotiph lb" severe wlrter well,
and is In wondeifullv good health. Ilrrsoa,
the Utilfo of f'uiiihei'l.iii'J, has lecutly pm
ehased and presenti-d to her the villa rear
the chateau at flmiindeu. 111 upper Antn.i,
where she has lhed for a number of yeirs.
Tho house was foiimily called the V1II.1
TI11111. but h.is now been reeliristenr-d Mi"
Villa Hanover. The Hllke and Diiehesi of
t.'umbiirl.'uid aro now In Vienn.i for the sea
son, aw! luiMi with them tle'ir "Idist inn,
i'rlnco Ueorpe, who is now stjled the Itiiko
nf nnmsv.'ick and wlio also bears thu titlo
of Karl of Armagh.
I);iinly Things lo Sluulo Jlilaily
From the Summer Ssmi.
Moro novelty Is shown In the illli'ereut
HtU tif pir.tsols this season than was to
be found last spting. Tbi first that will
be eairied are tpiite In tho natuie or tun
umbrellas. Then thele aio the ones with thu
long handles that are tarried with nn re.
elaborate cloth gowns, and even with silk
cot timet). A host of others in chiffon and
lace are shown, all m.ido In diireient
hhapes. dilTeieut materials and co.orlngs.
until It seems maivelous that there can
be so many ami v.uied styles. Tills sen-ou
there. Is. of course, an nutomobtle para-ol,
which has many joints in common with
what has alwavs been known 11s tho coueh
ihg parasol. Tluse aro of plain silk in dif
ferent shades; but. as has h"on the cus
tom for many years, there is one shade that
is more fashionable than any other. Ivist
year, it will be temenibered. the choice wis
hclwten green 111.fi put pie. This yeat It will
be red or purple, says Haipor's liazar. Tho
automobile parasols, or those that go by
that name, have 11 wooden handle of me
dium length, not very thick, and aro me
dium in size, trimmed with a ruehlng of
white, silk, that Is put on to fall bi low ttio
edge. The eo idling parasol, as always, has
H thick, shoit handle, either in light or
f-buiiiZPi! wood. It Is made ot plain or snad
ed silk. Is serviceable as well as looking
so. belli:: 's'peil.-.llv eood with a plain tailor
suit. It looks equallv well with a cambric
uiuinliig frock. The-e parasols ate larely
to be found among the cheap ones, but they
really am tijoltil enough to make it wotth
while to spend some money on them, fare
.dioiili! be taken to buy them at 11 lell.iblo
shop and to ehori'is as soft a silk as can
le found, the silk sometlmis showing a
tendency to crack vitj soon if not of the
best, and then, of couise. the end N emne.
Many othei parasols, to winch no narao Is
given, ate made cf silk, like the i-naeliiug
or the automobile. They are in two dif
terent shapes, the curved anil the square.
Tile bandit.-! are most elaborate, tipped with
silver or gold, et with co!oid stones. ,r
made ol" something like malachite 01 lapis
lazuli. Some of the very newest are of coral
or miry, beautitully raited. Win 11 .-Npense
has not to be considen-1, one of the fads
Is to have very beautiful handles for para
mjIs am! itmbtellaF. and many original de
signs am seen on them. Much more beau
tiful and expensive aie theo handles, of
course, than the material of the paiasol. It
is one of the new fashions this vtar to
use the square paiasol, and some very ef
fective ones nro made of squariR of sll!:.
plain in the (enter with a liguted bonier or
vice versa. The colorings are the 1 erslati
ones cr solid, with ilin snme color and white
lepealed in the borders. Thf y aio e"eeiltng
lj dainty 11ml pretty, and may be carried
with almost anj eivtume.
The transparent materials, like lace and
chiffon, are made in various eeci ntrlc fuy.
Tlie center part of the patas-d will 1 nf
lueked or shirrtd elilifon or of late with 11
heavy lining. Arcuml this there will be :i
straight band of Lire insertion, another
band of the thick material, find ono or two
lurries of lace. Thete are also parasols? made
entirely of lace or chiffon in accordii.11
pleats' and with transparent lining. As
a protection from the sun these arc not
all that could l.o debited, but they are
smart and dainty, and may iiImi bo
rtlnoi-fi!! mrttn. lirt liivnrtr of the trolls-
' iiea. A fashion that was popular la-t
' season and has returned tu us is to
have rows of tucks In Liberty silk or
chiffon made over a thin lining of the
same color. This mtr-t always be of tho
same eoler a the frock with which it is
carried or oT tho shade of the ribbons wiih
which it Is dimmed, and looks equally pret
tv whether It is open or shut. Of course, it
is alwavs made In ilthcr veiy li-tht color".
j white or black. It never ban a lace rutlle.
nut. tile lowest iui k im ui.uej viuiu uut.iit;ii
to hang over tho edge.
PAYING WOMEN'S CAR FARES,
A Comluciur Gives Instances (if
Ciiivjilry in This Direct ion.
"Do wc ever pay car fares for women?"
said a st: ret car conductor, in reply to a
ipiestton of a i'lltvburg iJlspatch reporter
who had scraped a-'fjtialiitiime through
frequent trips over the line. "WlII. I
(JOWX WITH STITCHED POLONAISE, AXD LITTLE GIKL'S
shoull say we do. Iast fall a ve.rv elegant
ly fin sse.il l.ely got on tlio ear anil found
she had nothing in her pure '(.III, Well.'
she said. TU Ja-t give uu .1 elieek.' and in
sjtite ol my piotests fhe pulled out a book
of blanks and n gold fountain pen and
wrote 1110 a cheek for f, cents. Just for
the fun of the thing 1 presented it for
in lection, but the teller insisted on my
being properly Identified, and tho result
w.is that I missed my afternoon dotull and
lost half a day's pay.
Another lady, who is very wealthy.
gao me her address ami made mo prom
ise to call next tlaj. Her iHuiste is- awav
out in the suburbs and itrter allowing me
in wait for half an lueir In the hall sho
sent down a si rvorit with four coppers and
it postage stamp."
Prevailing Shapes Indmle the il-
lern ami Kediuute.
A short bolero, with a high ceinture. It
not ispitially new. is snait and becom
ing. It bus a ler'ain ulr when the. bolero
is fa.-.tt-iit d up tint center ur .-ido with a
ib.ublo row ef tiny buttons, the cli'-Ler
fastened to eorresionil, and a. cravat com
ing fiorn beneath oter the top of It. A
ceintuiti or white satin is ipute the ror
nrl thing, with no ml or dili..rent materi
als, perhaps when there is no other white
about the toilet. It Is fetching on the
tall and se ader.
A tcry Miiart little tailor gown in gray
cloth, with i.t.tehnl hands of white. h:i a
bolero, which shoots down in ft out into a.
point that V- fasitmd to the It ft witli
three piinl button.?. Three stitched bands
of white encin le tho edge of this bolero,
11.11 rutv shawl revcis of whltt. form a lor
fit r j bout, the top. and a ciipuchon fold of
the gut. stttehMl in white, adds to tho
charm ot the batk. The coal bit eves arc
built of alternate hoops of gray cloth and
stitchul white, bands, ,u,i ihe .-kirt Is u
deeply killed one, notil hv rf-ti.v.n of the
fact that while tne batk plaits extend to
the WJist lino those on tho front and sides
afe much shorter tit gradually lengthening
steps, the two front plaits n-aohing as high
only as the knee. The front plaits are
Htitclnil text- p. !ir to the hem, while the
back plaits are left ireo higher tip. A high
girdle of black tafteta, tied in front with
long IriiiKiil ends, and a chemisette ot
stitched white cloth, art: smart as llntsh
The lxllilgote form of gown U especially
suited to diking and for tint automobile.
A design lor such use was shown me in
mateiials suitable for summer wear, but
il is to be done soon in silk ami guipure.'
in place ot" tho pltiuo ami Valenciennes. Tho
pnpie was in a son pastel shade of light
git en, and was a princtss affair, with
tin ce shingles on tin; trailing hem and
open front.-, louniling t.p to the bust line in
a way that gave .1 broad-biisteU, uarrow
Iiippeii efft t tcry iiitiL h in togue. The coat
I... it ned ae:o,s tho bust with thtce Ht
t'e bows of blai 1: veltet ribbon, a silk mus
lin irivat finishing th" choker. This odd
.'i.iangemeiit left ti-llde of tho ur.dettlress
tlie lowei part of the bodice front and the
front sl.irt panel, both built of narrow
ruffles of nleneiennes set on In Vs. Jn
I testations i,t white linen lace on the
coal fiont welo liands une, and others al-lue-L
ifiveinl I he sleet ts.
Si,aii. little jackets liavo rolling tinned
down collars, arranged Just below the
thio.it In a lather bulky effect, considered
very smart. Others hate the high Napu
lt oier titrncil-dov.il. which Mauds big about
the throat, it-elr wrapp-I in stooklike folds
of a muslin which ate plitneu without ends
or 1 10 tv, adding to the iiuatutnes of thf
One of the most striking of black and
white gowns, of which thero aro always
many among lie- model.". Is. of black crepit.
with beautiful Incrustations of white point
I lie t'cuise. lac-. The pkirl has a triple box
plait behind, and opens down tho front,
which edgo H incrusted with laco that
turns aliout at the hem and Partly at the
foot on one side only. The bodice is a higli-neeki-d
surplice, tho V tery deep In front,
and the lace incrustations encircling the
tlnoat and leaching to the high folded belt
of white s-atin, which fastens, behind with
a narrow, long bin kle of old sliver. The
choker and eliemisettr arc of tucked white
Mile muslin, and there is a short scarf of
currant red panne that glve a Unci note
of color. One cud crones the chemisette
from under the lace edge of chot: on the
bust rather high. A turkm of black tulle,
with n wreath of red cherries and green
leaves. Is an attractive head-dress with this
Measure thy Ilfo by loss Instead ot gain:
Not bv the wine drunk, but tho wine poured
l-"or lute's strength stnmieth in love's sac-
1 1 flee.
And who suffers most has most to gain.
Elizabeth Barrett Fa-owning.
Watercress Is tho only salad leaf which
is never dressed with -ill. but is simply
eaten with salt and vinegar.
liang your broom In tho cellarway when
not In use. and it will kt ep soft and pliant
and wear much longer than when kept in
the dty nir of the kitchen.
Itefore putting away furs and woolens for
the Mimmor. sprtad them piece by piece on
a t ible, and with a switch lu either hand
give tle'iu 11 smait whipping. At the largest
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MISSES FROCK OF PIQUE OK DUCK, TRIMMED WITH HEAV
ILY TRIMMED PIECES.
furrier's in New York men are employed
to attend to the frequent switching of the
valuable garments left in their care during
the summer. This, it is. claimed, is a cer
tain precaution against undesirable Iodger3.
Cocoanut Cones Separate the whites from
the j-olks of three eggs and put tho former
into a basin, add a pinch of salt and whisk
them to a very silt froth: then stir in
lightly a half pound of powdered sugar and
six ounces of desslcated or freshly grated
cocoanut. Take a teaspoonful of tho mix
ture at a time anil mold it into tlie form of
a cone as expeditiously as possible; then
bake In a quick oven on a tin covered with
buttered paper until tho cones are a golden
At a recent luncheon fntit salad of bana
nas and strawberrifn was served in rather
nn unusual way. The top of tho wholo
banana was removed as it lay lengthwise.
The meat of the Interior was taken out and
cut In not too small piece?. Strawberries
cut Into quarters' were mixed with the ba
nana dice, and a dressing made of orange
Juice, a Ilttlo lemon Juice, sugar, and liq
uor flavoring was poured over tho mlsturo.
which wis then returned to tho oblong
shells of the banana skins a lid served In
them, each piece resting on a green leaf on
For rhubarb jelly tho stalks aro cut and
stewed gently until tender. To a quart of
tho rhubarb a pint of sugar and a little
more than a half box ot gelatine Is allowed.
Soak the gelatine In a little cold water and
add to tho rhubarb while the latter is.
warm, rubbing the mixture through a
sieve, pour into a mold, and serve with
whippc'i cream. Whll the stalks aro
young and tender, na they aro at present,
tho rhubarb need not be peeled.
THE SHOPPER'S SCRAPBOOK.
Tho newest round skirt from Paris is
either goffered, tucked or gathered at the
w.iist and over the hips; consequently tho
wearer of It should be slight, and tho cloth
must not be too thick. Other skirts, aro
tucked at the top and then accordion
plaited. Thlt kilted cloth is chin and has
the odvantago of novelty, but unless care-
BOX - PLEATED FKOCK.
fully manipulated It will develop into an
.'ow that our dresses are mud to fit so
tight - around the hips, well-fitting under
clothing is a necessity. The latest Parishm
idea. In to have chemiso and petticoat madu
in one. Tlie upper partis cut to fit the fig
ure, without the least vestige of fullness,
ami then below tho hips it widens out Into
an ordinary skirt. Theso garments h.no
simply a strip of lace or ribbon to support
them on thf shoulders anil fas-ten down
the center of tho front to just below tho
J rench zephyr gingham in new colors ami
Designs, and hardly to bo distinguished
from wash silks, liavo this rear in clo-.e
Pjoxlmjty to each separate, pattern lengths
or ttiffeta and satin ribbon, the coloring
stripe, check, cr dot of which exactly
matches tho gingham. They arc Intended
ror belt and neck finishings for thes-e prcttv
cotton dresses, and to trim tho simple morn
ing sailer, turban, or other hat worn en
"""P. and to tio on tho top and hamllo
cf tho plain whito parasol.
Tho sailor hats to be scon Just now hav
high, straight crovtns. tho height accentu
ated by th bands, which are raised a little
above it. The flowers, or silk, used for
trimming is massed heavily at oue side.
One hat. for Instance, has a great mass of
bachelor's buttons on it and another two
enormous roselike flowers of whito feath
ers. Tho most lopulnr receipt for making
a trimming for a sailor k to first nut ycur
band around, carrying it a little higher than
the crown and then, taking a yard or two
of soft silk of ono color, but preferably of
two or three, and massing It together at
one side of the hat and standing high ahovo
it. That Is the popular way of trimming
ajl kinds of simplo outing hats. The
Persian or handkerchief trimming Is used
in this way. One hat trimmed with black
and .1 deep Persian silk has, tho hand
around the li.it of black, the lower part, tho
tipper half Persian, and tha black and tho
Persian massed at lho side.
Tho century's day had just begnn.
When tho brido, as shy as a. .ma!I gray
Came homo one evo at tho set of sun.
To reign a queen In a wee bit house
A wco bit house, but lovo was there.
And its throno was tho bride's small rock
Time fared along, and tho rocking chair
Kept pace with rise and fall of a turns
That the mother softly caroled thtre.
Slowly, and sweetly, nine nnd croon.
Mother and baby and rockaby.
As tho busy and bcuutiful yeara flaw by.
And tho wco bit houso was a crowded nest
That was left ono day for a statoller
But the small chair stood in Its placa with
Throno for tho mother, whoe'er might
Babies and babies were cradled thero
In her tender arms, in that rocking chair.
The years sped on liko tha waves In u
And small grandchildren fiuttured in:
Tho dear old hearth was th? rallying placa
For a bevy of beautiful kith and kin;
Always tho center, standing there.
Was the dear little mother's rocking chair.
Llko sifted Etiotvfidkcs tho days trooped
Till tho mother hard tho ancels call:
Ono sunrise broke with tlie mother gone
Only to heaven, thwt was all:
But, oh. it was lonely lingering whtra
Wo knelt to her in her little chair!
And ono of tlie youngest of all tho lini,
A gay girl Just out of college, sits
In that same old chair, and in shade antt
A look of her great-grandmother flits
Over her face, so pwect and filr.
As she rcJts in tho prim Ilttlo rocking1
From the Talatlr.e Anthology. XII. 21s.
How can lie, who with hl3 dear
.Makis icmir.ual sojourn her.
Tell the Instant point of tlmo
Wtifn i!iJ passes front her prims?
How cAn he, trho yesternight
Was hl:i vory heart's delight.
Fatlsfr him Ies3 tolay.
Lew to-morrrvw. less fer ai'e?
Alfred Fwdtal Graven In Ili Athenaeum.
OP BEKF U a modfeal comfort of pfored
yalae. IIu brought thousands through HI
bm. J!jk3o en fdentlfc principles from th
finest csttle reared on too richest pstnre
of tho world. Rigidly ttrted. Endorsed by
orerSO years' roccetg. Iterate unbstitute.