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The Utah County Democrat. (Provo City, Utah) 1898-1909, December 26, 1908, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091039/1908-12-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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I jSINESS GUIDE,
Directory (or those wlsblnR tbi d
j 1 ot "T ' iha 'olowlnB business
I C F. Decker QL Co.,
I Frutt and Produce,
I J. Deck.
'I Watches and Jewelry!
I John T. Taylor,
I Groceries nod Provisions
,1 Calkins & BcrcK
1 1 Architects.
'I 333 So. Academy Avenue, PfOTO.
' I 613 Dooly Block, Salt Tako City.
I PBOEESSIONAL.
II L
jB PROVO.
jl 0. D. HOVTZ
), I ATTOUNEY-AT-LA W
J Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Farrer Block
j Provo City, Ufnh
KAIGIIN . TIIVRMAN
, I ATTOUNEYS-AT-LAW
i D. F. WALKEIl DUILDINQ
1 SALT LAKE CITY
A. L. BOOTO HARVEY CLUFF
t
BOOTH & CLUFF
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
f
ZOOMS S id n ... .
1 OATH-SNOW BUILDING. Provo, Utah
EGLESTON
PROVO'S LEADING
SHOEMAKER
123 N. ACADEMY AVENUE
, PROVO C0IE11 i
I SAVINGS BANK.
1 1 Prouo City, Utah,
11 Capita.!, g . $100.0001
M DIREOTORSs
Reed 8 moot President
O.E.Loo Vice-President
L. Holbrook. J. Wra. Knight,
' Roger Farrer, Geo. Taylor, sr.,
, I John R. Twelves.
1 1 JOS. T. rAR-RER.. CshUr.
f General banking business transacted
J I Bala depoilt boxos or r nt.
I Do It Now
! So The
I Electric Co.
! I And get them to figure on
wiring your house for elec
tric lights. It is the only
clean, nafo and reliable
method, of lighting.
OHice. fe N. Academy Avenue
I Both Phones 37-2 R.ln1
State Bank of Provo
IV. IT. Brereton, Prcs.,
Y John Marwick, Cashier,
MAlva Nelson, Asa't. CasMor,
Interest Paid on Time
Deposits. Drafts on
1 Ktt-pTl5-oHtK-Wrld
,f Opposite the P. O. on
Academy Avenue,
q
4- IF YOU have ACOOD
NfcBusiNl sJzir
I j 3y I f rti
imVfflPIpiT
J'rix5 fS v
elk: lot crc
.U) Advertise
fir viND CET IT
THE LIMELIGHT
PLANS RED CROSS WORK
.. " Ernest P. Ulckuoll lias entered on his work
Hg5y ft" director of tho work of tlio Red Cross of the
M0$$S United States. As his title implies, ho Is to bo
ST xa?l "10 managing bead of this great organisation.
f . . fiu "e savo up tlio oince of secretary of tho Assoc!'
Kr$Z&s. fiW. n,CM Charities In Chicago, which paid him a salary
t VtfJl y at an Inci eased salary. Hack of his election to
fc - tho office Is the old Btory of work well done.
trs?' I After tlio destruction of Son Francisco by
mjt&Sy. earthqunko tho lied Cross forwarded Immenso
JfASXyT Mlh sums of money to tho stricken city. It was
dwm3Lto. Mlffiifcr necessary to havo a high-grade man at tho head
WM vwMJlflmlifa uf tl10 80c'cty'a relief work In that city, and sonio
mmAWJW ono suggested Mr, Hlcknell. Ho obtained a loave
fMrIM Vfff(f( 0f absence from his Chicago ofllco and went to
San Francisco at a tlmo when everything was
cbnoa there. Within a remarkably short tlmo ho had brought things to a sys
tem, and for months from a tent In tho destroyed city ndmlnt;itorcd the char
ily of tho Red Cross, and supervised the financial end of tho transaction.
Last summer when tho lied Cross socloty decided to cnlargo tho field of
ItB usefulness It saw the need of a directing head a man upon whom tho re
sponsibility of operation could bo placed. Naturally It turned to tho man who
had served so well In tho Son Francisco affair. Mr. Hlcknell was loath to
leave his work In Chicago, but finally consented. V. II. Taft, president-elect,
Is president of tho society, and has consented to nccopt a ro-elcctlon, which
means that for tlio first tlmo n president of tho United Stntes will also be
president of tho Red Cross society.
Mr. Hlcknell has already matured plans for strengthening tho society.
Tho charity organizations of tho municipalities of tho country aro being In
vited to become members of tho society and nro promptly accepting tho In
vitation. Mr. Hlcknell Is now visiting tho larger cities of tho east, Now York
Iloston, Philadelphia and Baltimore, In connection with tho work of corpora
tion. A llttlo later ho Intends to visit tho cities of tho Central west. Tho Idea
Is that tho municipal charity organizations shall bo so afllllatcd with tho so
clcty that when a disaster occurs In or near any largo city tho local charity
organization can promptly take hold of tho work of extending aid.
I ' AMERICAN iS SCOTCH LORD
Having been confirmed by tho coramltteo on
03fe3! privileges of the house of lords In his right as
,- -" C the twelfth baron of Cameron, Albert Klrby Fair-
Vu w fnx' nat'vo American, now ofllclally bears tho
W, TVj title of Lord Fairfax of tho Scotch peerage and
m, iw Is entitled to all tho privileges of a peer In tho
M viv SSBRij United Kingdom, excepting that these do not
W1 " MVjjf Include a scat in tho houso of lords, a distinction
V1 -VaI iaJ which, however, may bo attained by him through
Vj ,-'Xu if election ns ono of tho 10 dclegntcs to tho houso
r uc UW by tho Scottish peerago for each parliamentary
v' " vw session.
ji f&r Etb Tho houso of Fairfax dates back to 1C27. ItB
tlffllllW Y 3ffW founder waB ono of tho few nobles who sided
Mm'mUimrSk with Cromwell and ho held chief command nt
iWmM ft V llmiwMnA Marston Moor. His son was general-ln-chlef of
the parliamentary forces and gained the great
victory at Nascby. When the king enmo to his own tho Fulrfnx of that day
deemed It best to come to Amerlcn, and nbout 1739 settled In Virginia, whero
ho bought a tract of land comprising somo G.OOO.OOO acres, and erected two
mansions Urovolr and Oreenway Court whero ho lived In baronial style.
The present Virginia family homo Is Northampton, Prlnco Oeorgo county, an
estate of about 700 acres, being a part of tho original Fairfax grant. Albert
Klrby Fnirfax wob born there, as were his brother and thrco sisters.
Ills father was Dr. John Conteo Fairfax, who, llko all of his ancestors
after tho first of them camo to America, disdained to lay claim to tho tltlo,
with tho exception of Rev: Ilrlan Fairfax, who went to England In 1800 nnd
received recognition ns tho eighth Lord Fairfax, but returned to this country
nnd nover assumed the title. Tho mo'ther of Albert Klrby Fairfax was n
daughter of Col. Edmund Klrby of tho United States army.
Soveral years ago Albert went to Now York and obtained n position in
the banking houso of Uarrlng, Mngoon & Co., In Wall street, with tho Intention
of becoming a banker. In 1902 ho went to London to represent nn Internation
al banking concern and announced his Intention of assuming his title Tho
British chancellor decided that ho could exorcise nil tho rights of his rank
attend coronations nnd various court functions, but could not havo a volco In
tho houso of lords unless ho ohould become a British subject and ho elected
as ono of tho 16 Scottish poors.
He attended the coronation of King Edwnrd by special Invitation and was
extensively entertained by tho peerage.
HODCARRIER KNIGHTED BY KING
, I Cavalier Domlnlck D'Alcssnndro, a Boston
thodcarrlcr, has been knighted by tho king of.
Italy. D'AlOaandro, In Bplto of his humble call
ing, Is a scholar and a reformer. His tltlo camo
to him as n token of tho king's appreciation of
his efforts In behalf of tho laboring peoplo of tho
tenements. Ho has been porhaps ono of tho
greatest workers In that field ever to como out
of tho ranks of the laborers. Tho padrone syBtcm
of tho Greek bootblacks and of tbo Russians, who
nro employed In great numbers among tho sugar
beet Holds of the west, Iiob como In for much of
his nttontlon. In tho field of organized labor ho
has llkowlBO been activo and ho is tho recognized
head of tho hodcarrlers' organization. Withal
Ci he Is a scholar of economic subjects and Is edu
cated In several languages.
When ho enmo to New York from Italy D'Alessandro was possessed of a
great knowledge of the oppression of tho poor, and ho determined to dovoto
his llfo to a betterment of their condition. Ha began with tho tenements In
a quiet way, and then Included nn Investigation of the padrono children among
tho Italian child laborers. Ho gatherod ovldonco In Ills spare time against
tho heads of UiIb terrible system of Blavery, and tho result was successful pros,
ccutlons of the .pndroncs In New York, Boston, Philadelphia and other east
I era cities,
' All this was brought to the attention of tho Italian monarch, and he ro-
n-arded the hodcarrler reformer with a knighthood.
MAY BE MADE HEIR TO THRONE
I I'rtnco Alexander of Sorvla has occupied a
J?C"i position heretofore since tho accession of his
gjjfflPk father to tho throne something like that of vice-
,J&&y&$mBL president In this country. Ho Is tho youngest
" JS3nEBSfe '"OI,-CtJ--'hjLLj)-''.ans that lie-wasnot
KHPiSP considered In tho light of a possiblo lioirTb tiro"
ftrj- MS crown and therefore cut comparatively little
"SSjIf i!t&& xrY flguro In tho affairs of tho troublesome kingdom.
WJvl wi Now, however, tho youth finds himself sad-
fv "tMi denly lifted Into a position of prominence and
v4 jbJS Importunco m tho eyes of his countrymen and
y '? the outside world- His older brother, Crown
I Xw? i l'rlnce George, is the rattle-brained yputh whoso
i?j--?-Sjir rash words and Intemporato actions havo all but
precipitated his country Into a costly war with
IfFftfe''i IrV'-Jk"- AtiBtrla against tho wishes of IiIh royal father
aud of tho Servian cablnot. Tho young man
openly defied his father whon tho latter would havo remonstrated with htm on
his course, nnd on ono occasion attempted to strike tlio king. He mado tho
temperaturo of the Servian so torrid that It was oven roportod that his father
thought seriously of pncklu up his crown and roynl ulster and running away
from tho country to gei on tho outside tho peace and tranquillity he longed for.
As a roiult of all this, tho Servian court has bssun to think perhaps
Pilncc George would be n dangorous sort of king In case his futhor should
die It Is urged that young Aloxandor would ho n much infer, wiser ond more
conservative kiitn. and would keep tho kingdom out of meuaelng ructions
with the neighbor. It Is accordingly planned to havo tbo Sorrlnn letilsluturo
pash u new d'screo muklng the youngor prlnco heir to the throne Inutoml of
his brother.
Ploklnp Up Information.
An addition to tho list of phraseo
logical coincidences has Jus't been
,aa;-LZ-!LJl"'OBker at tbo religious
congress now asIomiJirtrrmmwwH"
schools For a competent student of
any great subject tlitrn was, said
P:-of Rhys liovid. no bettor wuy of
clarifying and increasing knowledge
than writing a book about It. Some
thing like the same sentiment was ex
pressed a little more cynically by the
late Bishop CY'i-hti.n at a Dictionary
of National Illosra.ih dlnnor. "When
ever," he declared, "I have found my
self especially Ignoiant of any pub
Ject, I have always tried to get a com
mission for an urtlclo on it, and In this
way I have picked up n good deal of
usutul inu!TnHiTu!rrrRTS!Tlr??Wr,W"
zette.
Dally Thought.
So tho (list glance told me there
was no duty pntent In the world Ilka
daring to bo gocd and truo mysolf,
leaving the show t.t things to tho Lord
of show. Robert Browning.
IE&tLjkr TBBisssssssBissssaBiQfl9LiA bVLbsssssBbHbbHF JssisssBissssalVfl
nT 1
home or ths AnrMrttconJULfiR
AGCttr, ntftTA weffkj, CHrte
By Invitation of tho Chilean govern
ment tho Pnn-Aincrlcnn Scientific con
gress will hold Its meeting tbo Inst
of December, this year, at Santiago,
whither delegates from all nations In
tlio Americas aro now mnklng prep
arations to go. Tho United States has
appropriated X35.000 to defray tho ox
penscs of its delegates and tho cholco
of men from tho United States con
sists of Prof. Archibald Cory Coolldgo
of tho Harvard Historical department;
Prof. Hiram Blnghnm, now of tho Yalo
historical department, but for tho last
flvo years curator of South American
hlBtory and lltcrnturo at tho Cam
bridge university; Prof. Leo S. Rowo
of tho University of Pennsylvania, a
well-known nuthorlty on Latin Ameri
ca; Prof, paul S. ItclnBch of the Uni
versity of Wisconsin, a dolegato to
tho third Pnn-Amcrlcnn congress In
1900, nnd well known for his writings
on political scienco nnu coionini gov
ernment; Col. William C. Gorgas of
tho United Stales army, chief
sanitary officer of tho Isthmian
canal commission: William II.
Holmes, chief of tho bureau of
American ethnology nt tho
SmlthBonlan Institution, Washington;
Prof. Bornard Moses of tho historical
and political scienco department of tho
University of California; Georgo M.
flommol of tho bureau of animal Indus,
try of the department of agriculture;
Prof. William M. Shephord of Colum
bia university, a close student of
South American affairs, and Prof. Wil
liam B. Smith of tho philosophical de
partment of Tulano university, Louisi
ana, who Is almost as well known ns a
mathematician and New Testamont
srltlc as a philosopher. Prof. Rowo
Is chairman nnd Prof. Rolnsch vlco-
chnlrman of tho delegation.
Though tho coming congress Is tho
first scientific gntherlng to Include nil
tho countries of tho western hemis
phere, It will bo tho fourth congress
at tho kind for tho Latln-Amorlcan
countries. Tho first was held at
Buenos Ayrcs In 1898, tho socqnd nt
Montevideo, Uruguay, In 1901, and tho
third nt Rio de Janeiro in 1905. It Is
awing to tho predominant part as
sumed by tho United States In tho
Pan-American conference of 1900, that
this country wob Invited to eend rep
resentatives to tho moro spcclallzod
congress. t
Tho purpose of tlio scientific con
gress at Santiago Is to bring together
advanced thlnkors In all lines of sci
entific research for tho discussion of
tho numerous problems confronting
modern civilization, and particularly
of such as, through their elucidation,
will tend to tho social betterment nnd
national prosperity of tho countries
represented.
Each congress has beon broader In
puriioso than Its predecessor ond has
had a larger representation, but It Is
duo to tho Chllenn committee that
planned tho coming meeting that tbo
United States was Invited to send
delegates.
The United States government,
through Secretary of Stato Root, In
vited 15 universities to send represen
tatives. Only six have responded, but
ltiroxpeVnrJrnar-tiic mJi UUjoi.
Chicago, Illinois. Michigan, Minneso
ta, Texas and Wisconsin and Georgo
Washington, Johns Hopkins and
Princeton will nnmo delegates.
Tho United States government ac
cepted tbo Chilean Invitation to sond
delegates to tho first Pan-American
congress becntise It felt such meetings
would provo extromqly vnluablo not
only In effecting tho closo relations
of tho American countries, so much
striven for now, but becnuso It was
suro tbo mooting would bo of great
practical good, .
At the Itlo congress of 1905, whero
14 countries had representatives, 120
papers were read, in ho coming con
gress tho topics for discussion nro
under nlno headings, mathematics,
physical sciences, natural, anthropo
logical and olhnologlcnl sciences, en
gineering, medical Sciences nnd by
glcne. Juridical scienco, social sci
ences, pedagogy nnd philosophy,
agronomy and zootcchhlcs, which lattct
may bo called tho scienco of agricul
ture. Tho discussions under tbo bend
of social Bclencea nro expected to bo
tho most Important, 40 per cent, ot
tho subjects to bo Introduced In tho
congress being grouped under that
title.
At Santiago thero will bo estab
lished a general clearing house ol
American Information. Tho great bulk
of tbo work will comoinder tho bo
clal sciences, nnd 205 subhead under
that tltlo havo boon mndo. It' Is cor
tain that a good deal moro Informa
tion concerning tho enrly history nnd
InhabllnntB of Amerlcn will becomo
common knowledge nfter tho congress
cIoscb. Exchnngo of Ideas on agri
cultural methods will also bo valuable
Among tho nlmost Innumerable sub
jects to bo talked over tho most Im
portant aro bucIi as these:
Means which Amorlcan nations
might employ to properly assimilate
Immigrants to tho native elomont.
Tno ndvlsablllty of Introducing the
referendum. Results following ro-
forms Introduced In Amoricnn coun
tries for tho purposo of nffordlng tho
people a moro direct participation In
public nffalrs.
Labor, Including co-oporntlvo build
ing plans, laws to protect women and
children In. Industrial labor, minimum
wngos, co-operatlvo loan associations,
savings banks, relief societies, labor
oxchnngos, compulsory insurance, In
dustrlnl schools, social education and
labor unions.
.Under engineering somo subjects
nro: PlanB nnd gages of Interconti
nental railways, supply of drinking
water, distribution of Irrigation water
and adoption of a Pnn-Amorlcnn stan
dard, reinforced concrete construction,
railway car lighting and processes for
concentration of ares, uses of nltrato
and discussions of tho only source ot
unnly. tho Chilean fields.
Under agronomy nnd zootechnlcs
proposed subjects lncludo preparation
and Improvement of boIIs, agricultural
machinery, reforestation, viticulture
nnd vlnlflcatlon, production of meat,
fat, milk, butter, checso and wool, mn
chlnory for tho elaboration and con
servation of nnlmal products, poultry,
fish culture, parasitical and contagious
diseases of domestic animals, rural
construction, economic elcmonts In ng
rlcultural production.
When It is considered that wo aro
far In advanco of South Amorlca on
somo of theso mntters, whllo they aro
much better Informed on others, tho
gront valuo of tho coming congress to
nil tho peoplo of tho western homls.
phoro can bo appreciated.
HAD A GOOD QUALIFICATION
Colored Butler a Graduate of "Civil
Service Examination."
The mystery of tho negro mind Is
illustrated by a story which the J'hlla
dolphla Record prints. John, the col
ored applicant for tbo position of but
ler in a family living In one df tho
fashionable suburbs of Philadelphia,
strove to Impress his would-be em
ployer with his entire fltnoM for the
place.
"Oh, yes, sub," .ho said, "l's sholy
well educated, sub. l's passed a civil
service examination."
"Indeed," responded the geutlomnn,
"that Is vory lino, I'm sure, but 1 can't
say that that will bo of any particular
value to me In a butlor." I
S i aa-ij;n,i n.mllrnlit
"It shore Is strango how gomuien
tastes do differ. Now, Mr. Williams.'
naming bis former omployor "r
say: 'John, ono thing I demon Is ol.
service, to malt guests,' an' ho do
give me a zamlnatron rl' there, .i
on' that s tfco truf."
Depopulated by Sleeping Btckneu.
Fnjao as a natlvo town was no moro.
At hardly any liolnt In Uganda hns
the sleeping sickness mado such
filghtful ruvages. At least 0,000 per
sons had perished In tho Inst two
years, Almost tho wholo population
had beon swept away.
Scorcoly enough remained to form
tho deputation, who in tholr whlto
robes could bo dlsccrnod at tho on.
trance to the cleared area of tho
camping ground. And this cleared
area was Itsolf of tho utmost Impor
tance, for nil nround It tho powers of
jgyJI were strong. Tho groves which
fringed niui uvuihuirg rtra- rhrr
Bwurmed with tsotso files of nowly re
plenished venom and approved ma
lignity, and no man could entor them
except at a risk. Winston Churchill
in Strand Magazine,
t "-
Then tho gentleman saw a groat
light. lie replied:
"Yes, you are qullo light, John,
Civil sorvloe is a very important nnd
rather unusual virtue, ho if ynit have
passed that oxomluatlnn, I think we
will consider you engaged."
Modern "Prince Hal,"
Cznr Ferdinand of Bulgaria again
demonstrates that the Prince Hal t"i'j
of prince Is not Impossible. He was
wont to be an Idler of the Idlers. He
cured for nothing but sports, hunting
and shooting. Ills own people he dls
liked extremely, nnd at one time re
fused to go among them, vowing thai
they were tho most unwashed mce In
Europe. But now he Is doing evory
tiling In his power to court popttlat
.mperance, nnd lately be presented
botanical garden to the municipal
v of Sofia. He who was so tnctlesi
id Impatient is now a Model of pa
ippco and people now speak ot his
good heart " Harper's Weetly
BU THE M0STBSS I
Mvlc 07 aftto off Entertain?- jH
Salbjecp by F&4&m S
Christmas Decorations.
Can you suggest somo now wny ot
decorating for Christians this yonrt
Wo havo always had n tree, bnt I
would llko n chongo If possiblo and
still havo tho houao look nttractlvo.
FLORA.
Use stars and wreaths of ' holly,
cedar and mlstleton with festoons of
cedar and great scnrlot bows. Then
havo plenty of candles. For tho pres
ents, n great rod stocking or a Christ
mas pie.
A Turkey Dinner.
I hnvo been helped so much by read
ing your "hints to hostesses' that I
nni writing to you for tho first tlmo
in rcgnrd to n dinner.! wnnt to glw.
In n few weeks. I am going to havo
turkey, cranberries, mashed potntoes
and sweet potntoes, corn and celery,
scnlloped oysters nnd pie. I would
llko to havo a salad, but do not know
what kind to serve. Will you kindly
toll mn when to servo tho snlnd It fl
would bo permissible for ma to put It
nt each person's plate boforo tho meal
or If I should servo It at tho tnlilo?
Will you pleaso tell mo If my list Is
nil right. I would bo very thankful
It you would glvo mo nny suggestions,
as I want everything right. I hnvo
n lovely little home, nnd I do wnnt to
havo a nice dinner. EVELYN C.
Your Idens nro good and your dlnnor
will ccrtnlnly bo nlco. Horo Is tho
way I would nrranga It: First, n clear
soup, then tho turkey, oystor Bttlfflng,
mashed potutocs, Bwcct potnto cro
quettes with tiny snusngo balls,
creamed onions or tomatoes, celery,
Jolly, salted nuts, an apple or fruit
salad served as a courso with checso
wafers. Individual pies, whatovor vn
rloty you wish, with coffee. Tho cran
borrlcs I would servo In an Ice or In
small molds, ono for each person.
Two Questions.
Should the mold always placo tho
pinto when Borvod ot tho left ot tho
guest, ond In passing bread or any
thing clso should It ho from tho right?
Plenso toll mo somothlng to say In
answer to an announcement of n birth.
WILBUR.
Tho pinto Is placed nt tho right and
tho dlBhcs pnsscd at tho left nlways.
When you hear of n now arrival In
i cccce
this mundane sphere simply wrlto IsbbsbbI
noto ot congratulation to tho mothol H
expressing your best wishes for th" 'jH
little Btrnnger. IIIsbbbbI
Dance for a Friend. HsbbsbbI
Wo nro to glvo a dnnco at our home IisbbbbI
for n friend who Is to be married 'isBsssH
soon. Should wo Inclose her card ot JisbbbbI
mention her nnmo In tho Invitation? bbbsbbI
On your Invitations stato that tho M
party Is given In honor of your friend H
Do not tncloso her card. A statlone' H
will give yott tho proper form. lM
Ways to Earn Money. ,l
I would llko to know of a few dlf- 'H
fercnt wnys that n school class ot
joung ladles and men could earn a lit
tie money. Hoping to rend your an jH
swer soon, A. N. NUYER. jH
There are many wnys to rank iH
money. Much depends upon tho tal 'B
cut nt your commnnd, "Plays," ba 'bUh
zors, supper nt which tho men servo 'M
birthday and measuring, also weigh ,M
parties, all bring money Into tho trcas- jH
H
A Social Evening. jH
I board In a small family hotol and H
would llko to entertain about 30 H
guests that live In tho house. As qulto H
n number do not play cards, I thought H
you could tell mo somo other wny 'H
Just a soclnl ovcnlng. R, L. T
Without cords you must, have some- H
thing In which nil tho guests would bo H
equally Interested, so I would suggest H
n "character party." Roqucst each H
ono to como ns somo famous person, JH
guoss who Is who and award several l
Regrets for Invitation, jJ
Will you kindly ndvlso mo os to tho ijM
way to send regrets to nn Invitation 'fl
printed on n card as follows: ifl
Mr. nnd Mrs. Smith ga
Mlns Smith ,fH
Mr. Tronic Mlllrr .
rcciuct the nteiuuro of your company -H
Wednesday evening, November fourth jH
nt right o'clock H
DiindtiR nt ten o'clock Klkn' Hull. iH
MARY L. II. H
Wrlto n noto In third person do- M
dining tho Invltntlon nnd sond to tho H
address of tho ilrst-namod bostons. H
MAPAMI3 Mi:RIU. M
(Sid Dire 1
7 w W
The first Is for a girl of 8 to 10 years, Jnp silk In a delicate shade of pink. , ftH
is used for It, Tho foot of the skirt has n narrow frill edged with loco as trim- H
mlng. Tucked net Is used for tho slcoves nnd yoko; a net frill, edged with H
laco, finishes tho llttlo sleeve. Tho folded fichu Is trimmed with two Inco frills; bsH
a pink satin ribbon bow nnd ends gives a pretty finish In front. Materlala H
required: live yards silk 30 Inches wide, Hi yards tucked net, 2 'a yards l
ribbon, 7 ynrds laco. ,jH
Tho second Is for n girl of C to 8 years. Cashmcro Is chosen for this HHH
pretty stylo, tho full skirt has no trimming whatever; piece laco forms tho !H
yoko and epaulettes, pale blue glace silk edges them, and Is also put along the tssBsssl
lower edge of yoko both back and front, covered silk buttons aro sown In tho sH
scnllops of tho epaulettes; u sash of the silk Is worn. Tho sleovo Is slightly igUfl
tucked and finished with a soft frill, jH
Materials required: Thrco yards caBhmoro 4C Inches wide, 2V& yards Silk, gH
1 yard piece Inco. !gH
Tho third Is for a girl of 10 to 12 years: Cashmcro would make up well In 'iH
this doslgn; three tucks trim tho Bklrt, which Is a circular shapo and fits !sH
tightly round tho hips. The pinafore bodice has two tucks on each shoulder. sbbsbbI
und a fancy silk trimming, either to match or of contrasting color, s put 'bbbsbbI
round tho opening of neck and armholes, Figured silk Is used for the under- IssbsbbI
Materials required: Threo and one-half yards cashmere, 2 yards trim- tiHH
mlng, 2 yards silk. jl
-rrir-f-,w-Ui-li-to.3-CjrLoi.ilJi l 1S2I2; n," very dainty; pole bltlo Jup 'Ibsbbbbs
silk would make up very prettily; tlio iimrHmrf3jmrrP(rTiiTtrt-iTrcrr-tnct.r: fl
at neck by thrco rows nt gathers; lace Is used for tho llttlo undor-sleeves, nnd ssbsbbI
material Is draped round It, a sash Is taken round uudur tho arms, and tied in !sbbbbss
a bow at tho back; the hem of the skirt is finished by a narrow pleco of lace. "HH
Materials required: Four yards silk 30 Inches wide, yard pleco lace, M
4 yards narrow laco. jH
Threaded Effects.
Thero Is observable In ssveral direc
tions a fancy for threaded effects car
ried to Hiiob extreme In several In
stances us to be seriously open to
criticism. The eraze has already In
vaded the realms of fur modes, though
happily It is here more or los In a
subordinate position. In the case ot
skirts It Is aocettwrlly n simulation of
sorts, the ultimate rosttlt usually tend
ing to the drawing together of the
folds at the feet. With blouses quite
(labors i e evolutions are gone through,
lurcnsequent tyelet holes being Intro
duced, through which tort scurfs nro
threaded and ciossed and recreated,
the ends eventually falling stolewls
down the front, or being carried to the
back, where they assume the charuc
ter of a sash.
To Keep from Inhaling Dust.
Ba)rB,v,,ll"MMaU!Ula
weekly sweeping, you will place nj
email piece of cold cream In each nos
till you will not Inhalo any dust in
tlu- bead, us it will all stick to the
cold cream, and enn ho easily removed
with a handUicblef This Is also
good when riding in the dust during 'H
the summer, and again lu the sharp jH
winter wbatlior, If you place somo ol ;H
the cold croam In your nostrils before gH
going out lit the nlr, It often saves iH
a hard cold, and will bo appreciated M
by any ono troubled "with catarrh Ir -iH
tho head. M
Blouse for Blue Suit, '.ttgsssBs!
Ono of tho best blouses designed for gsH
afternoon Wear with a suit of old blue 'gfl
liberty cloth Is of old blue soft net " igH
It Is llnod with China 'Ilk to match. 'H
It has mousquetalre sleeves with a M
iiidlo down the back, a three-Inch ,gH
chemisette with high stock ot Mechlin ?IH
net and a bold dpelgn of embroidery -sgssl
done In silver thread over bust and jgggga
boulders. iH
Dyeing a White Blouse. H
Tho girl who has a now fall suit anci - 'gH
who wants a thin waUt to match it ' H
win linvt' trouble In finding It The H
easier iiiTTttuTTFtSTTrns J U'lil ;i;p""""""""H
ting platted ecruo net blouse with a JssH
frill down front, long nleove and high ' ' 'B
stock, then toko It to tbo dyers with a. sslH
sample ot tho suit Tbo result ta ex. '" -,. '
cellent. ,' H
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