Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Crittenden press. (Marion, Ky.) 1879-1907, January 10, 1907, Pictorial Color And Magazine Section, Image 10',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
rs Vx NTI 1.
BRUt 7, 1Si. Otiu in) Sli.linj
n SO uthrr tn rlf. rimii i.hIioh'
Ilf", bin pniDt" Wr nil' X"ii to
UlTWOtUI'l' i mi. Mil. in.
AKT In tlio mon ii m i v in
hfn Onl iiht t in in. irmiM
MfTSperwi K XonriMt'ili'inn
tauilltil Art, c ti. n Itttinr
to trlmmm? X u inn nindr
Id make niniu y i ..lit fmnt r I -
HOW iXrtilri i.i.l i. n
(ClIOOL OP MI' I 1S1 UV, ;"
ITS too.l (nir Miil, T" unle
ts from t lo t up. rniiw $s m
ill run ml" n ti ttic rlc it
I'Hti'i!, r i at ono i' fir
una n " toi u .irrlim
Ml I, 1'' i't 41 t liliustn.
PKII. V 11 V el -i turn
pis a pun fniT tii'Vt, r.ipul
Five an nln und nnrth'tifjtM.
St 1 r, , MpH Ml.-li
V- T'lVt . v
IC ' I. i IV l'
Di'pi. i: iitf ini'
; t WANTI II
n ill x
. ' piT i'l
u ti i; oi mi"
)L HOLIDAY GIFT
HIT l r i , i , , !,,; t.
ok, in t ,1-, t inn
ti. s til i ' r ,,, , i,,mr.
H'.lor ( ., til lam .lull m
1SS CLIP. I
tuej.ur i't from ullpplnc.
ty liv I Vi.l'rFKX
c , ticir -i .1 M , Nrw urk
V V f'li II hi! I
Hi li id'! i!
nn t r ov.'r a in i,imrIon.
m M, J l dim S.)., . X.lllj.
r imii i:i r .imntii.
'I . t ir.i frmii
S ' If t i ,1 it r r i ..iiiii...
il. t ' I- l llAXl I. M VI. V.
lb" ' f.. ii tin. ciuii
111 lit i' I iri.l .'.nt ldM
peverr i, f i i. var, v
r i ini k . . . v. i u wiiii
,. - . . .. i ii i'i.i
BAI. I nT VT12
ur pr " rti Kreni' It
VOt t nr I. He ii escrintum nr .1
k-.lf J n '!
Nt so p.cm
pilars tr Lot mere IluIMln,;,
-Beautiful 1 imtlilll irl. i.f J. iv
rlr. c ir itv n i .v t tmti f..i
C. h M i. ma, I al.
ite vnn i.
iaitrftf 'netau'K.ran vMtli ri"p"
P 3K'ii tu trnvel In t ui li Mute
nil ajve" ui our u
cj..rant nl Mi'inw.nl
a unnecessary vuari's niinntatiip.
nnatioii. v s ill E L'(l . MT
i ,!-n w
ami nttp f t oi - ti.
Itnakcr" bT"M TLHMAK
ol. St VMt . M r
linltary l'.c ts Ma crl il nil cut
, ri i prr u' -i . inrrn' uars
NOi CO . Hi ,.t . i Iikjiw
Kir naran'it '.
Imp, tu n m i
rRllon I tfliiiffp.
ii i et .. fur
lllatrltiut in. iiffillcn n,. I,, .
jiv rfturi'iMi r im' .it
"Co. Ka u i, iwoi , V ii
of the Surf.
'from First 'Page
It a in'.v a sliort
bar, and i'u, oiuM have
jrc m tin ir - p.all boat.
lie surf lln idea was
suggest n oi a
rat purpose. I uiNtitmod
aroiMiii; iiijlit with
by r .Kts anil bv a
Perki, with ball and
I culminate J in
by the iie of a
Rdc, and a ball and line
lo my great delight, that
I matter to carry out my
iter, when Dr. Newell
lember of Congress from
spoke bet re the lloiw
of federal life saving
jints of his plan for such
m his Ntddy of the
years between the Mim-
heribed and his elcctimi
ardintK did he
Kiat he drew to his
Li'iroln anj Jt.hn Quincv
jse, and when he light-
j e r f r -n the Senate,
Irled a clause providinij
nation of $10,000 for the
tf eight life saving
Lcqtupii'ent on the New
Bwcen S..'ih Huok and
bor; the Senate
Dr. Wwell si-cured an
Sio.ooo f r the
Icc from Litt'e Fgg 1
lay, at the southermot
Jersey ( iast, and the
fairlj 1 1' tiched in the
ce, the rst fi , rars of
jre than justned the ex-
Newell ar.d nlher ad-
came a t'nie when it
lilitiral plaything and
Disrepute, though there
heroism n the nart
this time the service
Ihc Atlantic seaboard ;
inhere was, with
l x.KOod nart of
lies, when Congressman
look up the cudgels in
pvice, it had become
hized. Bv 1871 it had
thanks to Mr Cos.
organization that exist
of which is to be found
the globe. Canada is
auntry maintainini: a life
kiot volunteer, but it is
aiiccl in the same breath
rcnties the cervice has
all along the Atlantic
aards. the shore of the
land the Great Lakes
Irity of the nearly three
mig stations are to In-
tlantic seaboard, due to
a: tne Atlantic and its
and while it is of the
intic coast crews that
oftenest, it is never-
hat the life guards
levery whit as brave
extreme lengths in
1 " " '' 1" ,i'il
' .u.ijii 1 1
1 ,.i '!. i'u 1 1 1 , - . illj; '! v
-Ii un ni" lin.it I have a-
a T'lu nt it .is t '. ir h! . - .1 . n,
the At).'"tK 1 ,!. ixt.ii tin xli
keep xxati'i .ilmiy fie wu.l 1
MMith In uh if I . ng Khnd and th,
N'exv Ji 1 -1 v
I lie -nil Mi "i'.m ji i.r. of hi
din.tti'i. ii' i!i 'He gu.tids in time of
peri! i xx til illustrated by the work of
the Ott.ixv i P lint Station, Lake Huron,
mi Xnuiil.ir 7th and .'th, 1S89.
l'ai! mi the afternoon of the jtiIi.
Captain 1 . f. Oiha heard signaU of
and i'tit txvo suriincn to investigate.
fter w.,lking ten miles akn'ir
the beach, in the face of a blinditv
Mimv atid sket sturtn. thev f,nin,l t"
'chiHtr.er'. drixen 011 .-. rex f aliniit thre,
nunureii xanu ott simre. While one ui
the surfimu runained on the beach and
'milt a fire, to let the shipxvrcx'ked know
fiat Mieeur wa coming, the other stag-"'
rei! back to the station and notified
fne crew of the work ahead.
It was folly to think of rowing down
to the reck. A team of horse wa
hastily procured from a farmer, the life
boat and beach apimratus loaded in a
wagon, but before the horses had gone
far they pla.xcd out. Another team was
and, the crew walking, the trip
was renewed. The burden proved tm
heavy for the four animals and the life
bnat had to be left behind.
rinally. the of the wreck wart
ached, and wlii'e a part of the en
-hot a life to the schooners, the
went back for the boat. This
brought up after one man had Ihth re-cued
in the breeches liuox. and tlnn.
the c'n)oners showing signs of breaking
up. tin crew decided to tw the life
b 'at. Twenty times the sea- bafiled
in their attempt to launch it.
- hurling them back mi the
t they got off and rescued even,
- ui aboard a few minute-. Ik
cb,voners went to piece.
It was well on toward morning of
the jSth. I he life savers set about
in ling food for the sailors. Some milk
ful a little bread were obtained from
an iso'ated farm house. It was not
ctt nt to go around : the crew forced
very romhiti! of it on the rescued
linn the hfe savers compelled the sail-!
to get in the waeton and. the guards
w'a'king alongside, the journey through
'he stnrm to the statimi was begun. It
was n n till the 11' lit of the Sth that
be Nation was reached, fter making
lie re-cued comfortable, the crew went
uck for the beach apparatus and the
'at; and it was onl when these had
been brought in that food passed the
months of these heroes of the surf for
the first time since they had left their
-tat ion to go to the rescue.
At the Lake View Beach Station,
Lake lluron, Captain Plough and his
crew, in Toor, from two to -i o'clock
of a morning, rescued thirty-eight persons
friin the wrecks ,if seven teamers
and and then spent all that
lax sax-jut; prop, rtx. On a tonm pitch-black
nik'lit, Surfman 1 "red Hatch, of the
Cleveland station, leaped from the
main bo. .in of a wreck to the
mi77en and two lives
Captain of the Buffalo sta
tion, in 1001, -warn with a line live hundred
feet in a gale to the rescue of a
man clinging to a piling. This is one
of the greatest swimming feats of modern
times. The stirfmen of several of
the Lake Superior stations frequently
patrol on all fours, the water farming
an ice coating a it is driven on the
beach, thus making walking impossible
nd to add to the usual dangers that
fall to the lot of the life saver, the crew -along
parts of Lake ".ipcrior's 5h rt
have wolves, made by hunger.
t" watch out fur. M .re than one surf-
man, while on his lonely patrol, has
been charged by a wolf, its inborn fear
of the sea conquered by the gnawing at
It i- not exaggeration to say that
wherever Uncle Sam's life guard i-found,
there i- a hero. When two volunteers
were wanted to go to a wreck
in the breches buoy on the North Carolina
all of the twenty-one surf-men
present volunteircd, and each contended
with as much heat that he should
be one of the two chosen. Before
in a hurricane on the same
Surfman Midgctt ten persons
one bx one. at great peril to his own
life And thus the tales r f the service
might be multiplied ad infinitum.
No one who knows aught of the life
saving man will dispute the words of
He's an angel dressed in oilskins he's
a saint in a
He as plucky as they make, or ever
He's a hero born ani! bred, but it hasn't
swelled his In ad.
And he's just the U. S. Gov'mcnt's
Husband and Wife.
The best husband is the philosopher
who knows how to accommodate himself
The best wife is she who has learnsd
mutual concessions are better than
The best husband is a diplomat, who,
whatever he thinks of the government,
serves his queen.
The best wife is she who gives a queen
The best husband is he that does what
he warts, but always makes his wife
think that she inspires his wishes.
The best wife is she who, whatever
she knows, is content to ask and receive
only his higher nature, and does not
wreck the ship if another woman receives
The bet husband should keep:
The tenderness of a lover;
The companionship of a comrade;
The freedom of a friend:
The watchfulness of a father;
The playfulness of a son;
The attention of a stranger.
And the best wife will respond to all;
be his known and unknown companion,
friend and child all in one.
Reuben Fax. Yondcr's a farmer that
raised a pumpkin so big that when it
was cut m two his twins each used half
for a cradle.
Citvleigh. That's nothing. In our
town we often have three or four
asleep on a single beat.
PICTOI?TAT,i MAGAZINE , ASTD 000,0 SECTION-
FADS AND FANCIES.
We are 10 anno'uico that the
great success of mir pattern enables
us to furnish the pattern- at ten
cents, each herc.itter, of fifteen
cent. a hcretof re. I hi- change in
pi ice xx UI sti'! further increase
their popularity as lulpful and reliable
aids to the home dressmaker.
1 or the benefit of who have
iKxcr used these Pari patterns we wish
to -ay thai all patterns are cut with
full seam allow ancc and may be used
with a full dependence Uton their fixed
and unwavering correctness.
I he and of the various
s...tm, are cut according to the
I lencli I'id.ird. and will be
ii'tiud to gixe 111 it onlx a earinent that
lits. but evirx line will be full of that
gtace whith ami
the h...,hx t art.
No. i6rt. Ladies closed in
front, with collar, long or elbow
and body and sleeve lining
All scams alVwcd.
This is a (.harming style of dressy
wain and i- generous in possibilities
for individual effects in combinations of
material- ami colors. A distinguishing
feature is the handsome plastron collar,
very deep at the back and over the
shoulders, and extended in plastron effect
at the closing, ending under the
belt; at each side of the chemisette it
i- turned back in pointed levers and a
tie is arranged about the neck, under
the rcvers. bCow which it is tied in
The pattern is in six sizes. 32 to 42
inches but measure For ,?6 bust the
waist needs ,'.e . ards of goods twenty
inches xxide, or two and three-quarter
ards thirtx i inches wide, or txvo and
one-quarter xaids forty-two inches wide.
A- illustrated, -even-eighths xard of all-over
lace eight, en inches wide is needed
for co'Iar, fr. .iu facing :.n,l sleeve puffs,
three ami ah" ; ard. of double row
an, l f ,ir xards of edging to
trim. Prut n tin:-
1 u V
No. 1G0.J.. Misses' yoke waist, with
long or three-quarter length sleeves
Plaid silk and lace are attractively
combined in this smart looking
waist, and plain silk is used for the trimming
bauds or straps following the
edges of the pointed yoke and the wrists
of the sleeves. The straps, which are
crossed on the shoulders at the front
and back and on the shwes, arc a
charming feature o. the giving a
decidedly chic effect. Usually waLts of
this style match the skirt, but they are
also properly worn with skirts of different
The pattern is in three sizes, thirteen
to seventeen years. For a miss of fifteen
years the waist will need three yards
of material twenty inches wide, or one
and three-quarters yard thirty-six inches
wide, or one and yard forty-two
inches wide. As illustrated, five-eighths
yard of plain material twenty
inches w ide and five-eighths yard of all-over
lace eighteen inches wide are
needed. Price of pattern, 10 cents.
w" "iP jC Art.
No. 1623. Ladies' shirtwaist, with or
without bolero straps. Tailormade effects
in linen, cotton, silk and woolen
shirtwaists are exceedingly smart. An
.itt' active model i- lure portrayed, a
l.ovcl feature being the bolero straps,
which encircle the and suggest
the use of a contrasting material
r color. I he-e .'trap-', lap ovi r the
U.p of :le sleeves to give the modish
long-shoulder line. They may be used
or not as desired.
'the pattern is in six t.i7es. ,sj to 42
inches bust measure. For '36 bust the
will need fo"r and a half yards
of got mIn nxeiitx iiKlies wide, or two and
one-half jards inches wide, or
two and one-eighth yards forty-two
inches wide. Prke of pattern, 10 cents.
No. 15?6. Misses' dressing sack, with
Trout oke and back. This
httle dressing sack is ea-y to make and
exceedingly pretty in efct It is fashioned
with full, fathered fronts joined
to a square yoke and a back, with
two double box-plaits extending from
neck to lower edge. The material is a
dotted challis in pale rose. A deep
fancy collar covers the front yoke, and
it is prettily pointed at the back and its
edges are prettily trimmed with a frill
of lace and a row of lace insertion. Any
pretty, serviceable material may be used
for dressing sacks. The pattern is in
three si?e, thirteen to seventeen years.
For a miss of fftccn years the sack
ineds four and one-half yards of goods
twenty inches wide, or two and three-eighths
yards thirty-six inches wide, or
two and one-eighth yards forty-two
inches wide; four and three-quarter
xards of insertion and three and one-half
xards of edging are needed to trim,
and two yards of ribbon for ties. Price
of pattern, 10 cents.
II h Yv
No. idoj. Mi-sc-' nine-gored plaited
Virt. Plaited skirts are popular in
."th, silk, and all sorts of dress goods.
I Ik newest model is here shown. It is
't in nine gores, and the plaits all turn
from the center of the front and arc
vcnly spaced. The plaits arc stitched
from the belt to below- the hips to
erve the perfectly close adjustment so
desirable in skirts this season, and are
pressed well, but tall free below.
This skirt will be popular with shirtwaists
and with coats and jackets of all
The pattern is in three sizes, thirteen
to seventeen years. For a miss of fifteen
years the skirt will need eight and one-quarter
yards of material twenty inches
wide, or four and one-quarter yards
thirty-six inches wide, or three and three-quarter
yards forty-two inches wide, or
three and one-eighth yards fifty-four
inches wide. Price oc pattern, loccnts.
To secure these patterns ; romptly, b?
careful to give correct number and size
of pattern wanted, and enclose ten cents
for each pattern defired. Address all
communications 'o Fashion
Room 308. R. G. Dun Building,
90 Broadway, N York City.
By Mix.xw S. Crawford.
There was a time when folk regarded
the serious study of dress and fashion
as an evidence of pure vanity. Nowadays
such study has come to be a real
necessity, for in modern life a woman
cannot hope to attain success of any
kind, social or financial, unless she presents
an attractive outward appearance
and her clothing bears those indefinable
vet very apparent touches that are recognized
as the hallmarks of recent shaping
To veer with the ever-changing
weathercock of fashion and conform
with its demands upon the limit of a
small income requires a very high order
of financial ability, as well as superior
taste and judgment. Hence, the woman
who is wise gives the question of apparel
a great deal of time and thought.
The many quick and radical changes
in fashions are enough to drive the
to despair. I low to
remodel last year's gowns in a way that
will not betray the makeshift is a problem
which confronts many possessors of
In making over a dress the first thing
to be thought of is an up-to-date corset,
because the change of figure demanded
by fashion is fundamental and begins
with the corset. You will be surprised
to find that the waist and skirt refitted
over the new high-bust, slender-hip corset
at once begin to assume a different
With the proper corsets as a foundation,
the reshaping of last year's frocks
is very much simplified.
Fortunately the blouse waist has become
so exuberant and exotic in the
READ EVERY WORD OF TK3S St Means Big Money to You
THE SEARCH FOR ENTERTAINMENT HAS BECOME MORE THAN A PASTIME WITH THE
GREAT AMERICAN PUBLIC-IT HAS BECOME A BUSINESS.
This is not a gob
copper mine, nor yet
or coal nr
in oil K'hime. It
is ; first class ousuirss "jvwiwj,
handled by first class men who
have made splendid in their
particular field of operation and who-e
names are a guarantee that thex will
"make good" in whatever thev undertake.
During the last few xears the larger
cities of this country haxe
at some favorable -pot. along a
trolley line, what are known as
Parks, two thousand of
them are now in ful operation)
which the public has never failed to
generously patronize when attractions
have been offered. These
Parks are owned and operated by local
people and the transportation companies
principally interested are usually large
stockholders. Such standard features
as Scenic Rides, Chute the Chutes,
Sliootiug Galleries, etc., etc.,
The Company will operate its shows
upon the circuit mi, that is from town
to town, just as theatrical and Vaudeville
shows are run, because it can be
done at the least cost and greatest profit,
the entire twenty productions being managed
from the Central Office in New
York. This is possible because the
Parks granting us concessions on a
eemage nais Keep check on the receipts
to insure their ferceiitae, thus reducing
our operating expense to a wry small
figure. Our pioduclions will comprise
Spectacular Shows, Stenographs,
etc., this being the class of attractions
operated at least expense and
paying the biggest money at
Summer Nesorts and Amusement
Parks. We base our claim to financial
of productions, including
Plant. Fixtures and 20 Shows
complete and installed 400,000
Receipts, average for each show.
500 people, 15 performances a
10c admission (popular price)
nin MKN BLTIIND THE GUNS.
Aside from the fact that each
or spectacular Production will
iuve Mr, H, J, Austin's personal super-.
uion in its construction, the General
Management will be in the hands of no
less a per.-on than Mr. P. W,
who has had the management
of Thompson & Dundy's wonderful
"Luna Paik" at Coney' Island ever
-nice its gates were opened to the public.
With two such successful and
men of Xational Reputation and
wonderful Executive ability, the stockholders
are to be indeed congratulated
and the company is assured success.
w n but the btgu.uings, it iiinained for
Mr. Ldward J. tisten, that great and
succcful creator of gorgeous spectacu
lar productions, to arouse the people to
the pitch of enthusiastic approval
In introducing such wonderful
conceptions as The Johnstown Flood,
New York to the North Pole. Battle of
Gettxsburg, and the notable
e- for the 20 ears, and
their appieciation by
packing bis to the huiise capacity.
I'lie gnat deniaiid of Park Managers
and their public has been, and is, for
novelty something new, something
never sci 11, higger, better, grander than
before, ami Mr. Au-ten is going to supply
that demand this season with a series
of attractions, scintillating in marvelous
effects gorgeous settings and astounding
climaxes. Manv of the-e new
(lucuons are completed, otners are under same on a
way, all of them (twenty in number) Amusement
will be fmislud and ready for
WHERE THE BIG MONEY
success on what has been done in the
past, and when it i- realized that our
method of handling in a
wholesale way eliminates all chances of
failure for any one of them, it is certain
the returns of each attraction installed
will play to full capacitv for the season.
NOW LOOK T TIIK F1GUUKS
"Hie Johnstown Flood." the fu of this
class of attraction-, took in, in six
mouths at the Pan nierican
$1(.".000, paving the nearly
-101) per cent. It was taken to Cixir.v
island, and in three sea-oils cleared
over all $90,000. a crautl total
of $257,000. "7ir 'I rip to the Moon"
and "I he Galveston Flood" were eiiuallv
succe ful. "Prom Xew Ymk to the
.Worth Pole" and "Creation" each took
in more than a Quarter of a Million
J'ollais 111 .Sir Moulin. Creation' ha-
HERE ARE OUR FIGURES.
Capital Stock, $800,000.
each show... $5,000
etc, -0 ot
receipts ($S4.000 .... 21,000
$1,100,000, first year's net earnings on
capital stock, or over 200'
Battle of Gettysburg (121
and the Crucifixion (o)
Custer's Last Fight
Siege of Paris
Niagara in Winter (London. England)
New York Harbor
.BATTLE OF MANILA
Chicago li'oild's Pair, iSq.;
The Chicago Fire
Hardy's Underground World
14 thrt3 ,i-C ''..
tn ui when tin Parks open their gates to
the public of America.
1 he demand for Mr. Austin's production-
is so great that to comprehensively
handle them, the International Amusement
ami Company has been
organized under the laws of the State of
Xew York with a capital of $800,000,
divided into loO.OOO full paid and
shares at $5.00 a share. The
Company offers for -ale 50,000 Shares
at $500 each. The Company
the right to cancel without
notice it knows from Mr. Austin's
previous successes that no more
money will be needed and that the stock
is worth to-day three times the price at
which it is offered lo the public The
purpose of this Company is to manufacture
seen ographs or productions
and to operate concessions for
large scale at the various
Parks throughout the
had two successful seasons at Concv
Island taking iu more than $Jooj)00 each
vear. Since the wonderful success of
"Luna Paik" at Ciiiir.v Island (onlv
four years old), similar Parks have
sprung up all over the country and so
popular and profitable have they proven
that liv next season, Canada, Furope,
Australia. Japan, in fact all over the
world, will be found Paiks
in close proxiiuitv (o everv citv of
100.000 inhabitants 'and less.
STUDY THIS OVKR
and then send us at once our certified
check, express or Postal Money
Order, for the number of s'lans ym
want at ,s'5.oo each. Buy this stock for
yourself, or your Wife, or your Mother,
or Sister, or Brother, or the Baby. It
will mean sure money and big monev
when vou need it most.
Safe and Sure.
This is a very conservative stat, nu 'it
of what the actual profits will be, but,
cutting the amount in half we wou'l
still have left, over 100 per cert. , ,
on the entire capital stock: As a m.itur
of fact with all the conditions of 1
inent .in our favor, by experieuc a" 1
knowledge, the chances are
of our profits being worr
A Partial List of Great Spectacles which Edvard J. Austen has Produced.
Scenograph of World'-
inrk and Boston)
. Omaha Exposition. i$(jS
Scenograph Cuban Campaigi'
Yitorama Sinking tlu i i
. Pan-American Expo,, ion, :.
JOHNSTOW ' IK 'OD
At St. Louis Exposition, '
NEW YORK to the NORTH Pol F
. Conrv Island
NEW YORK to the NORTH POLE
THE SMALL INVESTORS' OPPORTUNITY . TO BECOME RICH.
When big are launched,
the men of large capital are given the
first chance at the slock, and it is usually
over subscribed if the proposition is
a good one. Now, just here the International
Amusement & Concession Company
proposes to reverse the general order"
of things. We would rather have
$0,000 stockholders interested in our
proposition than 1,000, because 50,000
ill talking about the Austen shows, are
50,000 live, walking, advertisements
for the proposition, and people
who hear them will know there's
doing 'when we're around, and sit,
up and take notice. Talk it over in the
family, it's a good, clean, honest, first-
proposition, it will stand con-iteration
and invites investigation, but
don't go to sleep over it, for there are
only 50,000 shares for sale no more
and remember that "the Bee that gets
the Honey doesn't hang around the
Hive," so, sit down right now, to-day,
and send in your name and address for
the number of shares you want.
International Amusement and Concession Company, 237 East 41st St., New York City.
Make checks Express and Money Orders payable to E. J. Austen, Treasurer.
matter of yokes, which arc cut in all
manner of "sectional devices, arabesque
and geometrical. Both yokes and sleeves
are so divided up into variously shaped
parts and pieces and the whole so covered
up with fanciful ornamentation,
that one can use the smallest bits of
the material to piece out these ornate
designs if the joinings are covered with
medallions or other trimming so disposed
as to form an artistic design.
The favorite method of bodice trimming
at the moment consists of three
to five bands of black or self-colored
velvet ribbon in graduated widths across
the blouse portion, above this the blouse,
which is not cut so full as formerly, is
gathered with several rows of shirring
to the lower edge of a rounding yoke,
which has a U-shaped dip at center
front. This yoke can be made of tucked
chiffon, with tucks placed cither lengthwise
or crossvTise, or it may be of all-over
Valenciennes or a pretty baby Irish
lace, or with the side portions and back
of tucks, and the center from the neck
beginning at the point of the shoulder
seam and extending to the edge of the
U-shaped curve, may be of lace; or the
U-shaped portion be covered with a
large round, oval or crescent iaped
of heavy lace or silk embroidered
chiffon. The entire yoke may be
outlined with crescent or other shaped
medallions that lend themselves gracefully
to the deign.
Many a home -s. alcer who is
fussing over the refurbishing of a dressy
waist would draw a lon sigh of relief
if she could sec the r ' of seemingly
incongruous materials rnd ornamentation
which the expensive waists
displayed in Fifth Avenue shop windows
show. Indtcd, one sees as many
as six kinds of lace "id embroider, on
a single bodice, and not infrequently the
very richest single flower motifs in
handmade lace are poseel in high relief
upon a background of all-over Valenciennes.
The clever woman who makes it a
point to look for and pick up bargains
in laces, medallions and trimmings
whenever she gets a chance to do such
shopping, is never at a loss for decorative
material that will change the entire
effect of a bodice that has grown
passe. It must not be forgotten that the
collar, the cuff part or band of the
sleeve, and some portion of the yoke
must be of identical lace or material, or
they will not bear that look of relationship
which is needful to prevent the
waist from looking like patchwork.
Sleeves in their present state of over-elaboration
help to solve the problem of
their making over. This applies, of
course, chiefly to sleeves of dressy waists
and gowns. The sleeves of cloth
dresses and suits are more severe and
require different treatment.
The sleeve decoration of an afternoon,
theater or party waist usually partakes
of the trimming characteristics of the
yoke, but in the matter of shaping the
styles sare unusually clastic. Some
sleeves consist of a single small puff
scarcely reaching to the elbow, others
arc made of a succession of such puffs
joined together with lace bands. A
narrow sleeve, if sufficiently long, can
have the upper sleeve portion slit lengthwise
three times and gathered up to elbow
length and joined with three bands
of heavy lace. Narrow straps of material
with edges turned in and stitched
make a very effective over-trimming to
use across broad lace bandings, or to
suggest a vestec effect at front of waist.
These straps should be about three-eighths
of an inch wide and may be
made of either straight or bias material ;
each little strap should have a small button
or tiny braid ornament at both ends.
Very pretty braid ornaments can be
made of narrow white or eolqred
braid by simply casting a chain
of five stitches with an ordinary zephyr
crochet-hook, then drawing the end at
which you begin through the sixth loop ;
pull both ends closely and fasten with
thread and needle before cutting off.
A lady whose daughter had grown
top tall and stout for her last year's
tailored gown was enabled to widen and
lengthen it, and transformed it into an
exceptionally handsome suit by use of
soutache braid and velvet. To do this
she opened the lengthwise seams extending
from the shoulders at front and
back of coat; into there sh' introduced
a narrow gore of velveteen of the same
shade as the suit. This gore of velveteen
was not over an inch wide at its
widest part, and narrowed down to half
that width at the waist line. This
strip was reinforced by a lining
of canvas of the same weight as was
used for interlining the coat. After
carefully basting the canvas and velve
teen gore under the carefully turned-in
edges of the cloth, the coat was tried '
on and f.tted before stitching the gore
to place. The inside edges, that is, the
edge of the gore nearest the center, was
left unstitched to permit the introduction
of the ends of narrow tailor-stitched
straps of broadcloth, also of the same
shade as the suit. These straps were a
scant half inch in width and were cut
into inch and a quarter lengths. The
one end of each strap was placed tinder
thei'nside edge of the overlapping cloth
and held in place by the stitching. The
free ends of the straps were tacked over
the opposite edge of overlapping cloth
and fastened with small braid ornaments
made as those described above. The
flat collar and the cuffs were trimmed
with shaped empiecements of the velvet
slip stitched to place.
The skirt, which was of the circular
variety, presented a more difficult problem.
ripped from the band, the
back plaits and placket opened, and cut
apart through the center of the front,
into which a very narrow gore of velvet,
not wider than four inches at the bottom,
was introduced. This gore was
cut the full length wanted. The skirt
was then fitted to a velvet yoke which
had two nine inch tabs at each side. The
edges of the velvet overlapped the cloth m
and were stitched to place. Narrow
straps of the broadcloth crossed the velvet
panel in front and at the side; these
had the braid ornaments at each end.
The suit is much handsomer this year
than last, and no one would ever suspect
that it was remodeled, for the
clever trimming touches give it all the
air of an exclusive and individual de
A Valuable Book Free
Sir. II. C. Phelps, president of the Ohio
Carriage Manufacturing Company, station
OS. Cincinnati. O., who is the originator
of the famous free trial plan of Bellini,'
vehicles from T? .& ..-- A . f
Factory to Consumer, has
just puDiisnca a remarkable book a vim
the factory secrets of buggy making. He
lias sent out over lfiO.mn of t linen
Jooks to interested people and will gladly
send you one free if you are interested to
learn how buggies are made. Write Mr.
Phelps for one of his famous books today,
on a postal card, and you will get it frco
by return mall. Write him at the above
Your l'oqmi May He Worth
THOUSANDS ht DOLLAR
Sepd them to u totliy. We Will
Compote the Muilc. UiTXS MCgm
it), Jeo aur siiMiaf, niMf