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COomdo's THE PAY'S GOSSIP. | COVCEKT AND MUSICAL FOR THE BENE FIT OF THE WOUNDED AND SICK OF CUBA. WftJIKN TV THR BtaWMCD-UtGAli BOC1ETT wnji av- rona cum VAurarnNn dinner- trews O!" TMR TrtAIN*KT> NfP.SVS' CLUB AMD socncTT nrnianuuNos, A ' imber of society women have arranged a ' musical for the benefit of the sick tnd wounded in the Cuban hospitals, lt win be I ? tue early pan of February nt Sherry's, he names of about n bund,ed prominent rv - ? ? ire on the Hat of patronesoen Mr* Ger ?-. ? var cortland Hamilton ls acting bi secro* | -o tem I I American Purity Alliance will hold ttl an - ceting this evening- tn the ''rarities Bulld? og nd will lake some action with regard to the d nm r. A* the recent ar.rual meeting of the Medico I/c- Society a number ot prominent women were : to Its board of officers arid to chairs In Its ? de r>r-rt rn* ns Miss Hamm w-.s chosen ? - Mrs Ids T. Hell and Mrs. M. Louise ? e tr:?tees and Mrs. Caroline .1 Taylor ?er Atnong those elected to the psychological - meat were the Rey Phoebe Hanaford. Hr. .--.e Heating". Mrs Rosalie Loew, Mr* Flcrer.-e Pangcrleid Totter. Dr. Bettlnl Moise and Mi - Caroline Taylor. I Woman's Tress <"lub will give a "valentine I ? er" on February ll, and Will Invite tts mas f acTualntar.res to be present. The members seen requested to contribute original valen llnes which mav or may not he illustrated, and ? -. be addressed either to the club, the guests or Individual members. On Friday. January 29. Mrs. M. H. Willard. ?-.resident of the Metropolitan Trained Nurses* Club, r< Vn-v-York. nill address rhe Graduate Nurses' ..rion, of Booton, on the subject of organi? sation aid -o-operatlon of nurses. The occasion ls eptlon given by Mrs Hanson, of Hoston. to Mt* Willard and the graduate nurses. It ls the ?.,- orrie of uti address by Mrs Willard to the association e* the residence of Pr. C. J, Flake. \r-. the w*s urgently requested to visit Koston ?gi ? and speak on 'h* same s-ihject. M m Janet I M Ewen and Miss .Tes?;e Howard Matteson Will he the soprano and alto at '.he Burns relebrsttoti to he held this evening In the Men delsi n (Jlee Club Hall. Mrs Frank T.esliP has Just .accepted thp office of Wean rer for the St Andrew's coffee stands. This , was started b) Mrs Lamndrld, and then ire now < ghi stands, located reapectlvel) In Green Old 8 ?? Elm-Bl lat itu Tombs), at Pier \ [? . ? Hiv, r. I'-and-it and Centre Market lefferson Market Fulton and Sat.il-- sts. and No Wi Hast Broadway. The last ? . | | ? I en, and ticket! '?>? din pul eil there at fi a bund re | ? . ?) uid be senl to Mi i Prank ] .. . Gi rlaeh , Pi fessor .' ihn Fiske, of Harvard I* giving a , f Thursday li etures on 'An ??? lean 1 Hitor) " at the irown Behool v few weeks nco tht Rei Mi M Dougall, of . .: nt cal., wrote to Ihe Kev P D. Greene, i -,? ? of thi National Armenian Relief Com * of tl - Voung People's Soi I ??>? uf Chrh or of Southern California, etm lng | v re very mu -1 Interested In the r?-. ? .? Anni ntan oi phani snd, having ? ? lek enough oranges to Bil one - r ? nanon Ihen to N< w York If they the benefit ol the oi phans. M: I: n f the firm of Phillp Ruhlman & Co S j m-at. iitid Ko. S3 Murrav-nt ? ? .I tn sell the orange* without mmisalon, and on Frldaj thi Belli Ai ?? rived ;i telegram from Mr. McD | irload of the rory '""?' ' 'allforola Mange* had started, and thal thej hopi a . nd lT .,,,! soon When Ihe oranges arrive U-er -.. . ? ? on sale by Ruhlman * Co The nt| ? ... f . ,..,. young people gives additional naphai the old ; roverh, "When thru li i will there la a way." and lt ls to be realised from tht ? ? '.., field Emmet, the designer of the Cullum aadal, asi b rn In Mew-Roehelle In IBM, ami still '.hes the'* Bhe .* the daughter of William Colt ?guaet, sad s granddaughter of rhe late judge BSBSBei ai Ihe age of eighteen Mios Emmet went to p?r.s irlth her sister, nov.- Mrs A M Sherwood, lr/ itt ? ? : ? , winter In Jillian's studio Aftei wnrd il Btudli . under William M Chase. Bid? don" Mowbray, Kenyon -'ox. and Robert Reid, and - mmer ;'? the art ichool at Shin ? BUM Emmet hsa done Illustrations at d-.fferen' tlmei foi . itner publications, bul her chief in terr at la In poi - and miniatures. Bhe W alao made deslgni foi Btatned glass windows, ?nd oi f th four large mural decora tiona in the ? nu ? ? v. man's Bulldlt k* at the Jorld'i Fair was ;,..-? arork T ie other three were 4-ir.e by hei sister. Mr-* Sherwood Mrs A minina Brewitei Rew || ...j .\? <? ;... ? , Fairchild, now Hrs y for the Cullum medal waa carri d out I Emmet's din. non by Victor i> Bren :" '. hil opinion ls the fits- real ? well-e? jested work of that kind thai hai ever t>?-. tk done ? ? ? -_, 'cierr aral some question si to ?bethel i -i i,e done here orin Parla, where *- " ? I to great pei fectlon bul the cc_mrii.- .. .. arlahed ih< medal to be whollj ?"? Amer an produ and Breni i \-s.1 ^ chosen ti' v. irk "ii trial with the most satlsfactorj ' fortuna!* "?? ? , the die for one r-is broke jn (ne tempering, and tia.! io be ri roi arotaen of Mount Morrli Ba pt Ul church, ave n?ar One-hundred-and-twenty-?lxth n j' ' ? ? ? sale fi .mn' ii fi.-1 noon -ii" good ? . - might lie i ?.!./..-., f ,| sui, 1 '?' lt was announced ns a "social isle' ? i vere en , with ? ? emselves ge'neial ? ? ha semen l graduated Uti weed ? ? V.'. .mme .,-. mi r.t of I fl ,. . ,,r ,. ?>%? g Behool for N fc '? '. ciut, a. organisation of young '- . ' ? wli . * - Fifth Ave .. Baptlai rael ' ' '?'*??"- ,1-* H"; ' Se* ? -?? sat . , evening. I ' ?-*?* ?" ? * I rents and Ti a. bera, lately ^ ? In this clt>, hm for tts object the Imp > ' '," ^e secondsi ? ,f ?;,,.. M., . ,. i . :' ' ? -? ?'? iday ol ev.n ,. ^v(" >". " ? known to b a Fort: ' ii Bah) Biiow wm i?. o,,.-. ' ;'?? . '?' ??'? ? ? ? md m Site i io .:'..."' ' ? ?"' '? "? ?" "utalew" Jn,"'n&Uon*! AssoclaUon organised ?asg a branch of the Needle workers' Guild, e Parla, round**! in 1W3, hy the Ladies' International Association nt the hom* of thc rom les* de fal*, the present chairman of ihe guild. Tho work wilt pro.-erd on the old-faahtonea linea nf th.< royal achool* an.! craftsman's Ki'.:.(lu of Spain and Flan ders, ami no work will be allowed io enter or laav* th* circle that has not beet) paaaed upon bj ?he Educational Committee Th* chief officer of tue society, called the "circle mistress,' I* Bertha Janet Gunn, who took a diploma for needlework at th* World- Fair. Tiie members will c*ll themselves "The Prtscllls Needle workers." M sa Fani |* timpson and alls* May Frost closed their revival service* In the I<enos Road Methodist Eplaoopal Church, Flatbuah, on Friday evening. ? ?n Surirda> morning they started for- Monson, Mass, to conduct evangelistic Services In the Meth ? Hoi church of thal place VISS u \RY B. WILLARD. INTERESTING ("ARKF.R OF MRU. CLEVE* LAX P's FAMILY KINDERGARTNER HER LIFE WORbL Mis* Mary Bannister Willard, who 1* giving kin* df-rarrmen Instruction lo Preakkml Cleveland's Httls daughters. I* a niece of Mt** France* E. Willard Her father. Oliver Willam, was editor of ? Chicago paper. Tie died, leaving to his widow the car* of four small children Mrs Willard was s daughter of Professor Bannister, who had held the chair of Hebrew In th* Divinity school al the Northwestern University. After her husband's death sh* man? aged his paper for n while Later she became Edi? tor of "The I'r.lon Signal.'' the organ of the tem? perance movement, of which her sister-in-law. Min France* Willard, had assume.1 charge. About a do?.Ti years ago she went to Germany for ihe pur? pose of giving her eldest daughter, Katherine, an opportunity of studying music Deciding to remain there, she opened In Berlin a school for American girl* which la now well known in Germany and America. At the time that Mrs Willard srent to Ocr in .ny her young**! child "Mamie," *S her friends call her, was a little girl of ten year*. She attended her mother's school. Florri there she went to the Peataioaai'Froebejl (lau* to studs- kindergarten methods. Last April Miss Willard came to Wash? ington, where she has made ncr home with her sister, Mrs William Woodward Baldwin, whose husband is the Third Assistant Secretary of stat* Miss Willard, among .ier Intimate friends, ls a mero soul, full of witty sayings and audacious mimicry. She and her brother. Frank Willard, are great chums He ls better known ns "Josiah Flynt." the student of tramp life and the authur of man) sketches which have from time to time ap? peared iii the "Century Magardne." Miss Willard has been In America very little since her childhood. She has usually spent her vacations in travelling about Germany, or In Eng? land with ht r mot bet The la.ter has several times during; 'ne summer months taken charge of Lady Henry Somerset's paper, -'rue Woman's Siena!" At such times, she and her daughter i ?? occupied the "cottage" al the entrance ta Lad) Henry's grounds at Reigate, and sp.-nt their odd moments enjoying the charming countrj llfi of Surrey This winier Mis. Willard ls superintendent of kindergarten work tor the National Womal Christian Temperance I'nlon. Bnd give* lectures on kindergartens. She also publishes r series of 'er, letter* for mothers with practical illustrations and exercises treating of housework, games, stories religious Instruction etc, The exercises are wuk.'1 out b) the mo'.uers and sens back lo Mis* Willard for correction -? si:\vi\(r school ron anns. IN CONNECTION WITH THE FREE KINDER? GARTEN MAINTAINED BY THE CNIT1 ASS' ICIATION A *ewIng-*chool foi Kiri* ?js open'.) Saturday afternoon Iti cont.lion with the free kindergarten ried las' month at No M South Eleventh-st., Brooklyn, by the Cnlty Association. The pupils will be taught how to sew and mend, ai Well as to perform other domestic duties Some an iee mi . ' will be provided for them at the clo** Of *?ch le-son. Th- class w ll meet every Baturda) ofter ? Tiie rooms of the I'nltv Association are fitted ni In a simple and attractive w*y, and neighborhood guild work, similar to th.it of the I'oilege Sett ments, lr carried on In connection with the klndei garten. There aro boys' ilubs. girls' club* and mothers' club* the object of Which ls to make a .'titre fir tho social and intellectual Ufa of the surrounding community and lo afford thi members of the a*. soi talion an opportunity lo meet their neighbors. The boys' club meet* on Saturday nights, dis? cusses current topics, debates and amuses itself arid lhere ls talk now of les .ii:*, the rooms ope; every night, so thal the boyi of the neighborhood ma> spend their evenings there Instead of stand lng on the street corner*, as i.ifi have hcretofoi iloie In the mean nine the police have Instruc lions to bring anj bo) mere al night instead ot allowing ii. a go to nie statlon-Jiouae, s col be. foi sud. em. .'c.i ? ?, having been placed :u ai upper room b) the club The Mothers' Club meets on alternate TuesdA) evei nga, and ls conduct*! by Mime member* ot th?- association. Readings and practical ti,;k* 01 the management of children arc given and are di .. sineii b> -o. in features singing, dancing, or re freshmen's as the members eleci tm the other Tuesday evenings the Girls' dui meets li ls conducted on slmllai hue* a kitchen garden for ihe older children has beet started, and ls conducted by Miss Knox The kindergarten is In charge of Mi-s i, s (Vat son, formerly of St. Michael's Kindergarten, High s' The officers of the sssoclatlon ur- President Mrs R. .1 Holme- \. :i;\ Jefferson-avr ; treasure) Mrs M K Southwick, No 123 Quincy.*! ; secretao Miss Annie Anderson, No. HI < lifton l-l. .Uren ots. Mr* Wilban. I'ptegrove, Mrs Frank K Mason Mi- Oscar Warner, Mr? Joseph Tantum Mrs. Frank Washburn Mi- T. f" Dlabro* Mri l. \ Duncan ami Miss W. w. Watson Others Interested are Mrs a \ Low Mrs ('hariet ll. Bruah. Mrs Frank Bit tig Mrs Eliza heh I! Battle, Mrs Victoria [>. Peckham, Mrs \ Burmingham, Mrs I. Bm rows Mis s Cook Mi General Tlce Mi* William tl Nebe and Mrs Theo dor. Barns I ?-? BIB BLEOTIOS DIB TO 1 BLI FF. A RD. , F: om The Washington Post When a bilxaard strikes Benatoi Hansbrougn bi l v. . nol shiver and >w..H. like some other moi I tal who do nol bk.- -now and sleei and lo wind i Dui he will Riv.- thanks For lo a bllaaard B< rn io I Un si. rou gb "?'? bia re-election io ihe Senati om In North I...kota blizzards ar,, blizzards They are none of in.se half-way, uncertain affairs 1 rain one momenl snd snow th* next thai we .-> perienc* her* In Washington The m.ow in Korti I ...kota drifts Up until the railroad trains have li stop running and people who wander om upon ihi prairie ..re frozen '.. death. Whii.- tn. I aglaia I ur was In session recently one of th* blizzards ?Wep across the Slate Hansbrough was .(? Bismarck where Ihe legislature met, surrounded liv hi friends, while om ai Fargo, some m mllei away were bl* <.mles Between the two cltlas Hole \: , ,.n Impassable harriet of snow and lei Wires wei down and ti" Milln* were running. Foi ihree da H |? condition of things continued long enough fo II ' "I.'f" " Bather in nil the doubtful mern ber* ot the opponents and thus make lils re election jure. \\ b. n communication was re-eat ab il-bed. the Fargo poople flooded Bismarck wit) telegrams but lt waa too Ute, ai,,t when t bev final ly arrived they fo?nd that the battle bsd beet f fought. COLLEGIA TE A U'MX.E. BOM! FACTS ABOTJT THE Work of THF ASSOCIATION IN BMCOURAOIKO BCHOUARSHIP. Th* annual regen of the Association of Col' tagtate Alumna bus recently been puhltabed, and ts of Interest to those who ale friends of the higher education <<t women Brunches of the association are located in tblfl city, Central Kew-Yoefc. West? ern .Ww-York Eastern N'ew-Vo.k. Washington, california. Philadelphia, Beaton. Mlnneaota, Chi? cago, Detroit, Indianapolis Ohio, Rhode Island, connecticut. Loa Angelei Kansas City, Br Louis, Duluth, Pittsburg and Milwaukee. The- have maintained ii fellowship fund for promoting the highes! BtandardS in the intellectual development of women, have interested themselves In the work of Hie college, the prepare tor) school and the great pilbil ? s. hool B) Mi m. Th.- Rhode island Branch I ..* collected I'.'XO for the benefit of th- Women's College lr: connection with brown University, The Detroit Branch has added to the fond begun in May. IBS, for th' gym? nasium for women st Ann Arbor until th- amount, which stood then at Mig, has now reached Ml.MO64 The Ht Louis liranrh lutely announced a prise to Hu- .lunior class In i he High Behool for the best English work. The Kansas city Branch gav.- i prize pin rn the High School Student of 'he best gen? eral standing and highest grade In Latta who ex i... *e.i to bi '? r college last fall. Tho Meston Branch bas bun most active In at? tempt!!.g to bring afr ul reforms in the public schools, particularly in sanitation. The Western New-Tork Branch Las concerned itself mainly with the close relationship between politics and the achoola The main work of the New-York City Branch has been to secure the passage of the M-r cnr.tlle Inspection Mil. The association la best known to the world thrungli Its fellowship fund. Of the four womer, who received last spring the degree of I'll D, fioni Heidelberg University, two were holders of th. association's fellowships. Mi?s Ida .1 Hyde, win by her scholarly work had opened the doors ot Btraaburg l'nlverslty lo women, took subject* ir two faculties at Heidelberg, each independpnt ot ' the other the medical and thp natural histor) i faculties Afl lr; the case Of Miss Maltby. the a? Boctatlon'fl fellow the year before st (wettlngen | Miss Hyde received Ihe degree of Ph. I>. magi-.. i cum lil lille Miss Lire, the fellow of the Woman's Educs Murial Assn.-;,tin,1 of Boston, also received fron Ihil famOUl nat of learning the Ph. I>. degrei magna cum laudi Miss winston, fellow of the As ?...ratlm. of Collegiate AlunyiSB and 'he Woman'; Educational Association leal vear. who was ora of the Hire,, women Brat admitted to Ooetttngei Cnlveralty, received Ihe degree of Ph. I> magni cum lamb- fn.ni Goettlngen Twerity-om- candidates applied this year for tin A c a fellowships Tiny were student fl In tin : Herman languagei classical archaeology, politics ?dence, histor) botany, biology, medicine, mathi j miltie-. Assyrian, lattin and English. All but on. had done gradual. w,,k The European fellowshli was awarded lo Mlsi M..rv Taylor Miamen, o ' Wellesley i \ H 'SS A M "ttl, for sj.e.-ial worl In history and political science Th.- American fellowship wa- awarded to Mil Margaret Lewla (Smith, A B 'M; Radcliffe, A M ?ftfi for ipeelal w..rk In Eootog) As heri'.re the A. C. A. committee acted with i committee o the Woman's Educational Aasoelatlon of Bootoi in awarding Its fellowship rhal wes bestowed 01 M:<s Ellen Hinsdale, of Michigan l'nlverslty, Mr*- Mar) B Willard pul Into the nanda of th A C. A. committee a scholarship In modern tan gungee nt lur home achoo! In Berlin That wa awarded thl? year to Miss Lucretia Allen I'lilnne; (Vassar, fg). - ? DANCES OF THE FVTVHE. in ST A TI i I. Y Ml NI'KT AND THK MAZY OAVOTTE. This -.vii lei ? ri, - - * turn ?' the smarr set ti the digi Ifled ?-? 1 eremi nloui dance* of our gt- il grandmother! The real!) nen dance* an Io ? rhe vi rv ? ld, wit r two no ptloi 1 Ond more "fair women and gallant -nen" will wad 1 through ihe eourtlj figure* of the Manuel de li '. Coeur, or thread Ihe mases of the dignified Cia I volte and l'avane Il 1- never mfe to ia; 1 ? ? "new" dance ha come until it has passe,* the rructll teet of at leis one winter, a teacher who Invent* ii new dat e or. rather, a novel combination of steps, slncp th-r. ls really no BU ch thing as a new' lane- possible? ] Introduces lt to tt.p so-j.-tv of tea tts to which Iv I belongs, or possibl) to ? convention of such as ', soclatlons. and the Individual teachers In their turi I Introduce it to their rlasflei the following season B ?* t'ia* I- only the first pas, "Yoa may lead a git! to the photographer's bu , you can't make hei untie ?ay* Oliver Hereford In hke manner vu; may teach v,,,;r dance In th 1 claasroom, bul you ean'l make pe .pie dance li a , home, if the distinctly fashionable net of New York ask foi a new dance the second leason, ll '? probationary period maj be regarded aa ended 1 ? has "arrived" Therefore, since the leading leach , ets find that ihelr ultra-fsehlona ile patron* hav. already Included thi Minuet and lu kindred ii , their Ital of "m.is; leslra iii ' tl Mlnuei ma) b 1 - k'uie.i ,,- ;, sure t- . The Mlnui 1 and Qavotte 1 lalm lo favo thal cai ?'? ;-'--i liv ;. , other dances, Vhev cai never bi ci me pop ir except in 01 ^ pei ion ? of cult l;re and bo rhlnk of a min iel 1. Bo wi ry" denlsi ; - As a *.?,?? her puta lt. "I 1 not wi, 11 > 11 . il? rice, but h is \ ou ma) fin table d'hote Kn rill iq get your dh n-r. hu : lt will i.01 1 nani ? ? . . 1.? 1 e M ith gi ntlemen Tic p 'Ik.1 and ? ire rn ng rei Ived il ? after having been "relegated 10 Innocuous denni tude" fur perhaps twent* years, and maj 1.n shirr,,1 the successor* ol thi I'vv.. gi. ;. . I'opul.il -\.?.'!.. gh Ililli Will "till be dali .-1. Hi ||) j fl uence ls decided I) anning, and a v. iv fra s...,^,,, I will pim e ll 'in the retired Hi lt wa* popularize b) Sousa, and returned the compliment t?) Mng a In portent fa< lor In iii- poi ularltj. Much gi 1: isli I" lng w rr ? - li ila ? |g| ??me, lt wai dall) adapti d lo Ihe 'I wo Step, and bri a theil ii very s| 11 ii A 1 ada pt a I lon lanci called I'm ?? s ?S-| : .1 ? ? ' Wai 111 ??..]..... uni Wllltel ll) .1 le.ldlll ?? ?? ? l?< uni ... pillar amotii P ipll ll ls Uki..? in f ,\ ? was used more or les* during the Bummer 1 New pur;, liar llarboi and othei 1 norla ami th ??lasses ju* .?? i-klng for it ,\r tiuii is the allowing of twelve measure* Instead c the customer) eight to 1 ro ind dance al the .-i >>. of earl- figure, ihui giving lime io finish and ii turn to place without hun*) The dui ce consist! 1 lour figure* quadrille, moutlnel aflgnment in pastoral! The Harlem Two Bl hei variation th* has been received with favoi ii begin* with foti slidps. aucceeded b) two illdea with each foot ihe four slides in Ihe opp,,.lt.- dire-lion and two ear way. forming sequences of four and two The K \van' ls Bit ll] another which alli !.? much in .-v d er iee t id -i wlntei among the ima rt . lt ls probable thal ihi achottlsche I- also to the influence of Ihe terpsichorean renaissance .h riv--step schotllsche, Introduced hy 0 iv, IVallai eighteen year* ago, wiiich wa* then .1 failure, owln to its odd and rather difficult accenti allon, vv is n Introduced hi him last seaaon and t.i- beei rllldl-d bv re,,ll.-.-- ll; i. I , . ', I r I ?' 11 ll 111 fur [|,is wu-i The n\f"!.i Minnel and Spanish Yorke will i, main popular thli Reason, Although having s,.rv. the purpose of leading up lo the return of Ihe ol Intel) dance* t ie) may noon ahnre the ate i iiii.st forerunners, and disappear Ihemselve* A din,re thai will be iii vogue in Mew ?York il coming si a son la Ihe '*ilavotie de KahWln," whlc m;is 111 trod 11 red to Europeun soclet) .1 year ago. rn t.iv.-,1 with marked rnihuslasm al rm- i erma Court In particular whence Its nam. Por the rrst. the walis remalm the "piece de n *l*tanee" for all occasion* Nothing displace* i and the trifling change* th.11 li undergoe* are hard worth conBlderlng Al present the European it-, of pirouetting ls not used Th* American is ,-.? tandy more graceful, as th* continuous moment Ul obviates the "jirkiness" often Incident to the pli i ette. \/ ir FADS IS F.STERTA1SISG. The bution sewing port) I* one of Ihe newel tbiiiis lt entertaining; ladle* end gentlemen bot participate, and Ihe person who *ews the hut tor most quickly and satisfactorily receives a prta while for 1 hi worst work a consolation prise ufT'nd A' 1 late function ll waa a charmin ilk lu-lor to whom ihe Ural prigs wi - swarded ti ?.,-k of sewing five porcelain buttons on s Ml i n -.in being accomplished In ihe neates! munni possible and In sn lm redihl) ihoi i lime a hal-trimming r.at ls otb i and sim moi (riesling f-'tin of amusement, and glvei bot texei ai opportunli lo -'mw their ability rn tt i,,ir of moulBte. An 11-i tri rn in- -I h '! - provided foi . ich guest, wll inimorttm-nlol g.lored ribbons, Howers, i-elvi ,.',? and the) in iiermltted la chooa* the inn mliigi which best accord with theil Ideaa of laat li must be confessed that -urn.- ,,f u,,. |liMM .,, fearfully sud wonderfully made bul a fen are ? w.iv - pretty and arti -ld Strange to bj at ? recent trial of .-kill a man .,.?,,Mon was adjudged tba rnoel tasteful, while I, declared thu ihe hal manufactured by il 1,troll' Anger* of ;i certain man about town won noi have dtagraced Vlroi herseli On ihe san occasion a woman received Ihe i-onsnlatiiiii prl, <.,- making the worsl hst of the lui ? Mi. ' 'iiiiisoni'i'.ii.'?"???' 11 r- mind nt* of s ,1 I'rlmsoi.u l Son'l understand you -Well vu" know Ihe o tri h burles Its head ar believes ll ? snnoi la- -- ? 1 ? V- - I've heard of thal "Well rou women rover raul hr,ni with a honm and Hunk you an- nil Of sight'"- t Yonk r? 8ia'. man. NIGHT LUNCH WAGONS. WORK or TBE "womans AUXILIARY BRAVELY KEPT IT. CTtVRCH ti;mi'i:haxi'C ?OCIETt LEFT tbip F(K(.n |M OOOD lt wes MM. itKt.M"\T's MR The Woman's Auxiliary nf the t'hurch Temper? ance Society h.i? received from Mrs O. ll. P. Bel? mont fl.ann. the amount estimated neeeeaary to biilld and equi; a new lunch wagon, s^il'li I* *ooti to he placed on Fast Broadway and <*.rand-*t. or Second*ave. and Houston-*!. Mrs. Belmont haa named th'1 Wagon the 'Beacon in the beginning of wi th* Church Temperance Soric?\ delegated to th* Womans Auxiliary th-> special department of temperance work called ?'Counteraction of the Saloon.'' It w;,s then a new? field in the cit) of \ew-York Great pressure was being brought to bear for the all-night licensing of :."ji satOOItS lo meet the st'pposed wants of the popu latlon. Th* organisation suggested as a substitute for the all-night saloon lo supply liquor the g||. nlght lunch wagon to supply food. i. nd bought the Owl" fat kW as an egp*1 Intent. lt answered Its purpose, but was not a financial SUCCe**. They changed it Into a WSgOO, open day and night, engaged two attendants, had the wagon light..! with cns, and started on ? rew career at Herald Square. Al Intervala they added "The Wayside inn'' and th* "Cable." Then the "Good (her" and "Magnet" were presented to the soci? ety. The "Good Cheer" was given by Mrs. x. R hlr not; but your chest ought to be active?thst ta, lifted up?two-thirds of th* tlm? you are swak* Stand up and take a long breath, as long ss you can; now you lift your oh?*t; keep your ? best up while you go on breathing hy move pent of the abdomen and the muscles al the side of your waist. A very slight movement i* all that ls necessary for normal breathing: but now you h.i\e Pt your "hPat fall! You are so tired you can't hold lt up' That shows a very bad. un natural stab of things; Ihe normal human being. Whenever h* l? not relaxed, walk* with hi* chest up; and when he i.iik- wini vigor or Interest, lt I* with hi* chest up; and you can't hold >our* up thrc minute', without fatigue -von can't do lt. sf all, for five* Do yon know that the preservation or ai hie* -menl of a round, slender waist will be your reward if you will strengthen your muscles and bam to keep your cheal up" It will certainly, except as you become hopelessly fat. and even then good breathing will do much to preserve some good outline* m vtur figure proper breathing and the hahll of keeping the che*t up will keep all the Internal fri-;m? In their propel pince and keep them from spreading th. waist in a way that ls unsightly, and shows not (Jreek health, but de? ficient vitality. The first thins ls to Ret so vou can hold the ches: up. Walk a ros* the floor three times, hold i in? up \our che*t (Just a* vou do when you try I ta fasten a tight skirt ba nd I, at the same time I breathing deeply from th* abdomen After th* I -hr. ?? ttm.s you are exhausted; rest and try lt I as;.lin to-morrow vou can perhaps do it four: don t ! fire vourself but keep at lt till you have strength ' ene.f the muscles that hold your chest up flr*t as vou would strengthen the muscles of your arms. with use Always practise out-of-door* or with your windows up: there arc mun good breathing exercises and but few can vary weil be conveyed In print, but the main thing 1* very simple; breath* with your chest up. and keep on doing so till you do lt naturally, all the time that you are not relaxed in re*t. _ One gool exercise that can be taught la to *lmpl> stand and take a* long a breath ss you can, chest - I I I ! ! A*' ^- J. y->vS* l-l '<W f\ . THE NIGHT 1.1 SCH W.MiiiN. SUPPORTED BY Hil: TEM PK lt A SCH WOMEN*. maki n the sixth lum h ?"is't'crtu-. The "H'-a , I wa poe. fONVF.NIFX.'K TO SIGHT WORKERS. Nothing bul ?? ? i" t of mater) la an sed. The attendants arc required lo b perup il nisi) clean, to . have t'o.jr wagot al all lime* in rood order, to give promo! service, and to be alwayi polite and obliging Th.\ neither d. slr.- nor attempt to un? dersell re taut mts snd yet ai omni -late hundreds of cabmen, truckmen, new/ooys, messengers, print? ers and oth< r workmen employed during the night They have supplied 230,804 ten-cent nv als during th*, year ending Decembei li, ISM. The soctet) supplies , to those wno desire to give to i hungry man food Inst-ad of money (i\. or ten cent tickets, which . may be procured and presented si any of the wag m stations The Auxlllar) al an early date in lt* work decided thal '/ Bl am lime there was a balance of receipts over expenditure, lt should be devoted lo some purdy charitable object Afte careful consideration lt wai decided that nothing within the lomnass ol li- means would be of so much benefit to the poor dwi Hers In tenement-house districts .is free Ice-water fountains, several of which have been furnished Impressed with the large numbers ol coachmen ind cabmen who had '-. wall during man) hours of thi night foi- their employers while sttending opers ball or reception this soctet) '? ordered for earl) delivers- ? light port a bli i.hniei's . ott. i van, with Interior flt tlncs for hoi coffee, sar dwi les cte . with space for attendant and one side of which can be raised on hinges and afford counter and roof aheltei foi customers Whet i pilred. ihl* vjc will be sen1 | to any house when h reception ls I lng held, on pa \ mi nt of .i fixed sum. A PLA?: FOR CYCLISTS Voting ihe large ncream In the number of cyclists In and rn ir thi cit j ihe management had drawings made and an eatlmati givrn, for .1 kiosk or cycler* 1. si 1 li w< lld afford larger . com tnod.i lot than a wagoi in a w ell-equlpped rest a nra ti 1 ogei ? sith n place of storage and sa felt !?"? v.' ?? : - This st niel ire wai. io he hand some it .11 ;...<? m. ? in be built In sections, and he itnted ?? Irelj ? li? lt* md screws, w. dd 1 ?? r. 11III) n..,\ ..1 . S , .. ? ? ? ? ? -. lol however was cl>-nrl) ? iilmli .11 the street, and, falling lo oi ? t|on Tor lt in or near am ol the public park* or io lltnl ni) eligible plot of unoccu? pied ground In ihe city, Hu project lias lo remalli In itlieyanci for ihe pre* ? 1 Pixteen parishes lu ihe .lt-, of N. w Yoi k send delegate* ;,, ihe Boan! if Manager* The monthl) -h.-eu.,ns. from October lo June li -.. i.. en iii Iforml" well . tn ndi ri I'Kl'.l-'i Mi: balls FOR TIIE HOUSE Even dal sty I ? , ? to ha 1c lier linen rloset perfumed with lavender snd her own under? wear snd belongings fragrant with the faint, fresh odor of crushed violet* or roses ot whatever per. fuma she pi '? 1 - Si- iet? ma) b< ime a ? 1 md atc no: especially lasting. Solidified perl unca, such as our grand? mother* used to make. In the fornl of sweet balls," ar< eas) to prepan and a suppl) ma) be k>v; on hand .a a dosel) corked bottle so they can ba renewed >k often is their virtue ls eghausted These "sweel balls' n..i\ he given an) fragrance d.--ired, bc ording io ihe materials used, RE*'I PK l'i IR \ l"l.Fl BALLS. For a viole! bali lake -;\ ounces of pulverised Florentine on - roo! ."il three ounces of the besi French violet powder slake ? mu Hage of gum tragacamh with a Illili olel watei Preps ? enough 10 moisten iht violet sa 'hei and orri. root. The mucilage should be quite thin and the povders i should b- w irked 0 :i Brm dough Roll mil |?>t - Hon* of this .lough ill the size of small marble, and pul 1 n.in In ,. l| ll tin bog to dry; cr roll them 1 t 1 a little vlolei sache! ..r dr.,. powder. 1 011 la rooi I .AV RN DER RAI.1*4 Lavender ball* ms) bi made of .1 quarter cf ,t pound of crushed li fl wera mixed with about ,,.? drops of 0 i ol 1 -: 1 il made Into .1 dough wit 1 .1 little gum iraga nth melted into n little lavender water Make this dough into larger balls Roll them In p >? lei ? 'i 011 - roo- and dr> them In a I ul .-led box Still another varlet* of sweet ball la made of one ounce each of gum bensoin and styrax, one-quar? ter of an oun ??? ? ' i**l 1 md of 1 loves, ten drop. each of balsam or Pent oil of verbena, attar of roses 1 ! true oil ot orange flowers Add two ounces -I p wdered orris roo! Reduce any dry ai iel - io s powde .-til make . ie whole mass into balls with violet 01 las.ie essence, or us., equal parts of ? 1 .Mm...! an) sa< iel mat be prepared In h.ills h. ih? use of gum iragacantli made Into .1 mucilage willi .-. little of the fragrant waters of tn., ssme per? fume The balls should be rolled afterward In ihe di. powdi r ind di ? d HREATHE PROPERLY! "HAT IS IF VOI' W iNT ni HAVE GOOD li I v I .TH AND \ IVA IHT "HAT IS GRAI'KFI'I W'omei. have been preached to on the beauty of amide waists sll In wiln The) ardent!) admire ami long for imall ones a pinched, laced waist 1- mn miii ruin t* health, bul to beauty, for it is ilwaya stiff and wooden bul the slenderness of \outh ls beautiful; th* broad flat waist ho uaual in ini.idi- ag* 1- iel beautiful li 1- not .n; |n?vlta bte curse I.lng will nol avert lt, and nelthet will kc1.lin; ihli ;ho."li i' 1- . ertalnlv 1 e. es-;,r\ not to gel too Most women kn theil llgui beruuae the) do not brea tb* right Breathing - 1 hight) Important function, and had breathing produces any number of III*, from consumption down, but nona mora surely than a 'da Wal*! Do jou know what an "active chest" la? I'roa I well up, and then hoi.I ll is long as you vail I Ilia I pgerelse -;s,-.i for a fee mil ute* -vcr; doy ts most \ iieueti hil and physician* re on nend lt for , strengthening and expanding the lunga Professor I'yndall said inst, a* i broad general rule, sn) nlr out of doors ?,iv better than any slr 1 indoor- Breathing ? \. ? s. s are mus- eft., tl e i outside ? housi and generall) they are not con ? spl -uou* ? ? : un a (ty alden alk. COOKING TERRAPIX. RECIPES which ARE CLAIMED TO BE BAT I8PACTORV EVOLUTION OP A DELICACY The terrapin, which ls entitled to Inscribe "facile prlneepa" upon Ita family escutcheon or on its iroad back, is a .-ross-much Improved In the crossing between 'tu- turtle and the land tortoise There are three varieties of the terrapin family Bil passing good the yellow-bellied of the Southern t'nlted States, the red-bellied of chesapeake Hay, and the diamond-back or salt-marah, caught along the whole Atlantic - 'oas-. The Florida terrapin is the largest of the ipecles, often measuring fifteen Inches in length with its other dimension* In proportion, its flesh ls *s ii,r . liv delirious Poi ihe owner if Kortunatus'a v\ nter suppl) of these delicacies ran bu laid in as easily as potatoes oi cabitagea, their de? mands being few and easllj supplied An empty barrel or a mb of sall waler affords ihem shelter, and ii frugal meal of vegetable paringa now and thei serve* to keep them In flesh ind splritfl until Ila- tune nf their oblation ls a: hand go much of .' dai'i'v :- ihe terrapin esteemed I - p pparatlon ls seldom Inti sled to the ! ii.-i.-natv office* of i cook, unless the cook be n | genuim - 01 don bleu in a Baltimore, Virginia or Philadelphia family, i where ihe terra!) - .led ihe reverence he deseivea, Hil* work of love ls assumed aa the I prerogative of rio- ladle* The terrapin being i brought up from ihe seclusion of the cellar, they are i rlrsi permitted io m. about In lukewarm water j for a few moment* before bring plunged Into boil- I lng wa'??-? Then they are bolled Until tender -rhe . small one* from twenty minute* toa half-hour, rhe :,irger sometime* sa long as m hour and a oner ter, ct- until the upper shell separates readily (rom the lower on a slight pressure, Take oul and Iel them droll a little At this stage of the proceed? ings, Heated upon end on fl large tray, they bear .. allocking resemblance toa bod) of well-developed Aldermen In aeasloti auddenl) paralysed In their activities b) ihe Iv nd ? ' the destroyer. Their shun arm- and flve-flngered claw* stand stirrlv out In a lani protest: their unbounded stomachs reach far i v.i ihelr nether Umba: theil toea are turned oul with engaging frinkness, while Hielr little ' r. di resl with the same dignity thar distinguishes the.i prototypes In .hairs against the backs of their high-i arved shell When thia session is .?: an end, their furtliei treatment I* thus advised bi a Philadelphia house j keeper, whose reputation for terrapin stands un expelled lo open, tay the terrapin on their , heck* head* from you: loosen and '.ike off their I ? eds remove Handbag* and gah. being ver) care I fi|j noi ?.? hrul*e or break the gall. Do not use . . , ? the rad Separate thp meat, sud cul the ' giblet* up very line. Place all In a stewing ketti, I .iiid barel) corer with bolling water, let lt boll half an hour Into this kettle pour ihe following ? lressitlg i'm- two large or fifteen small terrapin?Mash the yolk? ,,f three hard-boiled egg* with a half pound of butter, one even tablespoonful of salt. one teaspoonful of Jersey pepper (paprikaI, three scant tablespoonful* Of orowned flour and three- I quarter* of a pim of cream Stir all until smooth l..t the dressing boll -lowly for fifteen minutes a th ihe terrapin. Minina frequently. If noi suffi? ciently thick, stir in a little mure browned flour If loo thick, reduce With a Utile Lolling water. Serve in fl covered dish and very bot, adding a wlnegtas* of *herry if derired." Marylanders also pride themselves on their spe? cial recipes fur the COOklng Of this deli,'.irv. They pref.-r the female terrapin, Whli fi has ,,n abundance of rich, gt'-en fal at the ihoulders This ls taken off before bolling, as it doe" not require so much rooking a* thr other parts .md should univ he . i, hird when they in- nea ri] done After the'ter r.i-il-i l? removed from Its shell it :- pl.iced In th* chaflng-dlsh, with i soupcon of cayenne, one tea? spoonful nf -.ilt. two tablespoonfuls of butter, a glass of sherry or Madeira and the rich terrapin eggs, or. 1.1< king those, the yolks of two hard? boiled egg- rubbed to i pssts and mixed with rsw Muk made Into balls the size of turtle .-KKs Serve verv lint with - hampagne ns Un accompaniment. Miked tnt.nco li also a Maryland dish Kill a baking pan half full of dry sand or gravel. |'ut iii ,'i oven, and when thorough!) hot, wash 'bree terrapins t'-at nave been bolled remove their head* pul them with lop of sheil downward In the s.nid and bake tn sn oven for an hour. Take om i,.move onder shell, gall-hag ami entrails and loosen the meat, without taking lt out of hack ll J'nll .iff 1. gs. skin them and lay on top. .,,,. .-in of butter In a basin, melt, and mix Pul otu- cup of butter In a basin, melt, and mix In one nip of lour, one teaspoonful each of black proper Mil iind Juice of lemon Pur a little more i ',, Ane lableepoonful of ilii- imo each shell Pul im.-k In ihe oven a few minutes; take out, and .,.;,, ',,,, nMpkln spread over dish miring Revolutlonari days the terrapin became o common thal ihe negro slaves rebelled against ii ns,, for ihe table. The ancient statute-books of Maryland contain an acl to prevent masters ftom feeding more than a specified quanti!) of "this ..nmmon ind nauseou* food" dining each month. -TM* ordinance would be useless t.,-.lav Terrapin -iiiks and terrapin salad- are both esteemed dell- , r-ite dish** Terrapin ls rhe Bernhardt'** favorite ' lilith Sh*- i- v. rv patric ulai about tis preparation '.;M,i delight* in cooking it for herself In the ,-haf- j Ing-dlsh_ Flint's Fine Furniture. fashionable Fancies Now at Room-.laking Prices. S. GOLDBERG, Artist' Materials. I'hlna for I >.-ci>ia.ing -t Hu- latest deaigii*. Catalogues free by mall. 37 West Twenty third sL Scribner's Magazine For February Ready to-day. This is thc second number of the Second Decade. j* "LONDON AS SEEN BY C. I). GIBSON" BEGINS NOW. This is thc scries that Mr. Gibson went to London last season to draw and write. Wc was interested in the types and personages he sketched with his pencil; with his pen he tells why. I Ie writes very much as he draws. ALL THE CHARACTERS IN RICHARD HARDING DAVIS' NOVEL "SOL? DIERS OF FORTUNE/' are now, in the second instalment, down in South America, and a revolution is brewing in the in? flammable little republic. Tht Critic. sj\< "f "*oMt*r? of Fortrie "We have tcason to he grateful lot tiie oppnrttimtv of readme; io clever an -.tneiu.n novel ??THE CITY MAGIS? TRATES'COURTS'(they are no longer called Police Courts) is by Robert C. Cornkix. who was a student of social problems before he became a magistrate. Kenneth Frazier's character sketches were made in the courts. In "THE LAST PLANTA? GENET'' SENATOR HEN? RY CABOT LODGE combines his analytical powers with his scholarship to refute the tradi? tional bad reputation of Richard THE LONGEST SHORT STORY IS BY ROBERT W. CHAMBERS, author of "The Red Republic." It i> a Breton tale of the mysterious, called ??THE MESSENGER." Two other short stories are: "PIALAZON." by C. Grant La Large, and a sketch called "A WOMAN, by \Y. II. Shelton, which has a striking motive. IL C. BUNNERS POEM "THE QUEST" appears in this number. FOR THE SCENES FROM GREAT NOVELS E. A AB BEYhas made a drawingof"Ro? wena and Rebecca." Through? out thc year the frontispieces will continue to illustrate famous artiste' conception^ of famous scenes in famous novels. ()ne of the other art features is an illustrated article by Mrs. Ii. II. Blashrield on 'The Minia? ture Portrait"?a subject recent? ly revived in popularity. IN "THE CONDUCT OF GREAT BUSINESSES" Se? ries "A GREAT HOTEL," by Jesse Lynch Williams, is the sec? ond of this "new sort of article from a new point of view." Ii. B. Childs. \V. R. Leigh, G. W. Pe? ters, and O. Dodge have drawn twenty illustrations from the real. Every one knows how large and luxurious our modern hotels are. But little is known about the actual workings of thc great machine turning out the com? modity called ' I lotel Accommo? dation." Still less is known of the workings of the brains at the back of the busmen. The idea of this new sort of article is better understood since the appearance of " The Depart? ment Store" in January. Next month comes "Ihe Business of a Lactoi\,"bv Philip G. Hubert, lr. 25 cents a numkr: ,3.00 a year. CHARLES SCRIBNERS SOXS, ?53-'57 Fifth Avenue, New York.