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A SITvTPT.E FROCK OF LATENDEB CAMBRIC, BODICE AND BK2BT TRIMMED WITH
WHITE MULL. IT WAS MEN'S RIGHTS DAY. POINT O' WOODS THE CENTRE OF ATTRACTION FOR MANY OF THE MALE SEX YESTERDAY. ST. C7.AIR M'KET.WAY, AS PKBgfJHNXI OFFICER, GIVES HIS ASSOCIATES A CHANCE To SPEAE OUT. The early train from New-York to Pay Shore carried yesterday morning s pnrty of Qothamltea **vho were to take perl in the ceremonies" of Men's Day at Point o' Wood?, either BS speakers or ns audience. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Bt. Clair McKelway, with ? rarty of six, went down the night before, nnd spent th.? morning atten ling differ? nt classe? in tho summer schools, t???? morning party reached the Point at \2:?,o, arai any baggage with which they were burdened was conveyed to lh?-,r re? spective destinali..:-.- in -, whe< Iberrow. Thii is the only eaprees wagon thej havi at roint o* Woods, and When a I..?at ? ones in the boys of . the .?.?lory almost 1 av.? a fight over who will pet | it first There was jutri tini?? for a visit to the beech 1 before dinner, and the visitar? played with the find nn?! enjoyed themselves like children. The j most su'-cessf'il -ar.d houses wer? bullt by Mrs. j Donai?] McLean's three little daughters? The O.?,an Hou? extended nn Invitation to din? ner to the New-York visitors, and several of them j accepted It. Others were entertained by Miss Llndley. At 2 o'clock something that sounded like a bife I cowbell, cheerful on account of its country asso- j clatlor.s, w;;s heard, and the whole colony as and ambitions Is all wrong. I would have the man ot the I went let h century at once a Bayard sans lieiir el sans reproche; an Edison in devotion to progresa, a Peter Cooper in thought for his fellow men. The spiritila llzation of woman's lnflu.-nce Will ?lo mor.? than anything else to mak>? man what h?? ought t.? be. In that thought lies a rule of con? duct for women ?wives and mothers -Infinitely valuable to the human nt??.?, and with that thought I clove the appeal to your sympathie? on behalf of the man of the twentieth century." THE PROS AND CONS. Mrs. Fanny Hallock Carpenter, 1.1,. D., followed with "The Pros and <*ons of the Nineteenth Cen? tury Man," Mrs. Carpenter chose the American as I the typical man of the century, he being an amal ' gation or composite photograph of all Europe. His ?bief characteristic, she maintained, is to out? strip every one else, especially aa a money-getter, lie shows great lack of conservation, not doing things because his father did. but reaches out Into new pethS, He believes anything possible, which sometimes lends to III as well as benefits. Still, this restless spirit may count many things to its cre?lit, as the Invention of tho telegriiph ami telephone nnd other help? to the world. "The American man is cynical." continu?.! the speaker, "hurts nobody and believes only ln what he sees. He is more civilized, better bred, has mor?? refinement than his ancestors, but the brut? Inrtlnct has not been eliminated; It only manifest? lis. If in different method?, as the Ioni; sword is re? placed by th.? Catling gun?the code of honor by the penal code. "Arbitration In men's minis springs more from policy than from charily; they count the cost." In conclusion Mrs. ?'arpenter spoke of what the nineteenth century man had done for women, but said he had been constrained to do It. ELIZA ARCHARD CONNOR SPEAKS. The last speaker was Mrs. Eliza Archard Con? nor, her subject being "Where Man Is At." She caused much amusement by ber witty arraignment of man's shortcomings and her loyal advocacy of | her own sex. She took as her text the query of Qrant Allen, "What makes you women so sniffy ! THE AUDITORIUM, CAPACITY 3,500. eembled In the Auditorium, Juat tilling the centre Of it comfortably. A large attendance from tho towns on th*> shore was expected, but this was prevented by the morning rain. Professor Kro.-h, chancellor of the summer school, opened the session by reading an apology from the clerk of the weather. He gave his own private opinion about having only one men's day In a whole summer, and then gracefully Intro? duced Mr. McKelway. Mr. McKelwajr followed up Professor Kroeh's banter with some witty re? marks ln the same tenor, after which he Introduced Mrs. Westover Alden. who apoke on "The Possi? bilities of the Twentieth Century Man." She began her plea for the man of the twentieth century by saying: 'Men and women must flourish or decay, grow pure or grow corrupt together. The mothers of to-day give birth to the lit roes or to the villain of to-morrow. Neither sex can shirk Ita full half of responsibility for any tendency of civilization or of barbarism. Corsets ?re worn to suit men, though men do not wear them. Raws are mad? to suit women, though women do not mak?? then?. Ml.bile-age gallantry shines from the musty pages of our statute books. When the majority of women want the suffrage they will have It. Woman can bring no indict? ment against man that dees not Incriminate her relf. Man ean bring no Indictment against woman that does not incriminate himself. Man or woman must stand or fall together when any age Is Judge! by the Impartial tribunal of posterity." Hearing the above facts in mind, she read to them ? supposed chapter from the work of some historian of tne year 5*?*? A. D.. whi looked backward over the development of a hundred years. The quotation in part was as follows: Civilisation waa struggling with two problems The first was economic. In production, transporta? tlon and final distribution, segregati .ns of eapilal known as corporations hai established economie. a" great that no private business could compete with them. The second problem was ?oelological. Women had been forced Into place? In many held. of wage-earning, and tne result was to make It im- I poealble for the tun.*;? working i*ian t?> earn ! money enough to support a ??f>- and family: hun? ir? ?* of thousands oi m ?men ?lo? ought to have been flurried continued In tne ?rage-earning held. Tne conditions out <>! which the?? two great prob? ? lem? sprang srer? unqualifiedly demoralising to ? man. The home did not die .mi as an institution. but it languish??). Chivalry in ibe treetmeal ol ?omen did not disappear, but It grew rarer. From ? ome of the records It tappetar, that men fell ho b'w as t<? actually k?-*-?? th?lr ><-ats and let women stand in public conveyance. The conditions operated on woman in twj ?ray* Like man, sh?? become harder snd mor? worldly wi.e. When our forefather? ?an thai the |al?aes faire system of political economy ?res reaponelbl? I 'or all theae condition?, both problem, w.-r. solved, ? A return to the Individual system In business end production, was nor regarded as feasible, but the etate gradually ?btaorbed control of all Mien Inter? esta, increasing e?-onomle-4 by ? universal trust. There was an absolut?? prohibition ?>f wage-earn- j lng by w.imen save in teaching, nursing ?n.J domes? tic senrlee, and all ehlld laboi srai stopp.?,? Moder? sie pension.? ?rere provided for women so disagiosa? Ms tfiat no man would marry them, and the money I to pay these pensions was raised by a head tax on ? bachelors. . In exp|an,.??,, aa to the reason of this situation, ' ?? which she sew man In the retar MBB, Mrs. Alden Staid: "Human elevation demands ihe elevation at , gJO of man and woman The man of the twen- | '??th century must depend on won* an for the culti? . vatlon of n'l his finer qualities. A pure and gentle xorn.nhood )*> the tine.? product of anv civilisation. '"*"? ***?*? of the mother, ?nd th? son? will t?k; 2G? ot themaelv??.' Equality between men and ????a |g aJJ right Identity In occupation, alms at ?m men?" nnd ?rave ??orne cogent reasons why such a state of affairs should exist. "Man," salti she, "Is In ft transitory state, an?! is not y.-t reconciled to the changed social conditions, ile is disgruntled because woman has ceased to regard him as a Great Mogul, and. ther?-forp, to him there seems ta be ? BOCIsJ earthquake. He hardly knows where he is at.' Ii this the timi.1 creature who has always look, d upon him as a lit? tle tin god on wheels, and who has went and priyed for him when he has stayed out late at nlglit? This state of things was eminently pleasing to him. hut now the woman rather plainly In? tima tei- that he had better pray for himself. "?ine of the gr.-atest mistakes of our rapidly progressiv.? civilisation Is the thought that man In general must support woman In gin? ral. This lias enslaved woman and retarded her progress and development. Every woman ought to work for h.-r living, and sh?- should lie Independent pe? cuniarily. When she is she will require a higher Standard "f morality from man. and in? will con? fili in to it and cease to think thai the be-all and end-ail of llf. is a K""d dinner an?! n cigar. Upon the complete emancipation of woman depends ihe further progress of man." An Informa! discussion followed the aildresses, an?! was most inter?sting and animated. Tart of th?? New-York i.arty had to have before th?? session was over, rind only succedici) in catch in?; a train to New-Tork through the courtesy of Mr, Walliriilg.?, win. kindly placed his catboat at their disposal. I'nder full sail tbe boat covre.1 the nln.? mile? between l'oint o' Woods and May Shore in an hour and fifteen minutes. The express 'lain was stopped at Bay Shore for the accommo? dation of the visitors, and the condur-tor, with un USl'al good-natur??. put on an extra car for them. Amoni! tbose prisent at th?- meeting were Mrs. 1.lille Ii.v.reiix Blake, Miss ? Marguerite Lind? l. v. .Mrs. Beverly Robinson, Mr?. McKelway, John Aiden, Mr and Mrs. aieason. Mr. Walbridge. Mrs. Stephen Mills. Mrs. ? m ma Hohl.ins. Mr. an?! Mrs. (Irifllng. l?r. Nicoli, S. A. Titus. Miss Titus, Mrs. and Mis? (leasing, Miss Charlotte Smith, e. S pOW, Mrs. Terry Hudson. Mrs. ?'lark Sumrier. Mrs. Vrooman, Misi Davis, Professor Qrsydon, ti,.- Misses Hawkins. Mrs Jiim-s H. Tuthill Mtsfl lt. H. Tuthill. Miss Foster. Miss M?lle Poster, Mrs* Bud, Misa M. It. I.ry. ?'. Keegan, J. Mur? phy, Ueorge !.. Chichesler, Miss Woodward, Henry Mills. Mr and Mrs. W. T. .'orwln. Mr. and Mrs. ?v. T. Terry, Leon H"?." Mrs. Brally Dickey Blery, Mrs. .lane l'I??n???, Mrs. Donald M.'I.ean and tbe Miases McLean. THE MOTHERS' OOBNBS. Some time ago ?here was a communication In The Tri'?mie l?y one who BdvOCSted Ihe th??ory that children were benefited by being allowed- -Indeed, encouraged to bewail their hurts and misfortunes It seems to me such S wrong Idea that the wish ?i?,ws strong to expr?s?, my disapproval of any m.-tbod s?? ?are to develop unhappy, dlaagroenbls metnb?-rs of this human family. W?? are all, old and young, ready enough to give way to f--ars and lamentations over trifle?, that ought ?O be forgot???? as soon as possible If en courag.-.l. the habit grows so rapidly and easily, and ?rlfl.s are magnified, and a ?rait In the char? acter Is developed that only brings BBiseiy, ?swats*? there Is pain an?) ?roui,!?? rumigli In thl? world for all without each dwelling on nnd be? moaning Ills share ?if It, an?l I believe In teaching children that It is wiser to ?rndure bravely what must come and forget what the> .an of the Ills of childhood, This repression is a preparatloe f,.r meeting th? greater troubles of llf?? ss they com??. ? will a.l.i that, while disapproval "f another*? views may seem hardly the regular way to manu? facture sunshine, still I em ?lire there p?? be no question as to which of the two ways of bearing pain and misfortune would bring the greater iun? shine into thl? worl?? Truly your?, ?1??. A B. OABDENIER. Chatham, N. T.. July 1?, 1SK. Communications have t>een received from F. R. P. H., Mrs. 8. C. U, M. H. A? Ada A. C, Mr.. M. J.. Mrs. A. Benne, Mrs. J. H. F., M. C. D? H. P.. R M.. R E.. A. F.. S.. Mrs. D. H. Merritt, Mrs. H. M. N., Charles Delano. Mrs. Lvdla Morris and Kate ?. C'hetwocd. ?. ?. ?. sends the following helpful quotation for Sunshine members: Pulid a little fence of trust araund to-day. Fill the apaea with loving thoughts, and therein stay; Look out through the open bars at to-morrow, Rod will help thee bear what comes of Joy or sorrow. Will M. C. D., who sent the poem entitled "Home Yearnings." send her full name and address, aa that a club pin can be sent to her? Mrs. J. H. F.-Sen:l "The St. Nicholas" ?? Grace Huffsmlth, No. 1,030 Rleventh-st.. Oreeley, Col., or to Stella Maas. No. 85 Chrlstopher-st.. New York city. The latter Is a little crlppl?*. eight years old. Please notify the Presldent-Oneral when th? papers have been forwarded. Presldent-Oeneral of the T. S. 8.: Has any one' In the society any pretty French books, such as "Dosler" or "Le Roman dTn Jeune Homme Pauvre?" I want some French books for a woman Who has just lost her only child, a bright little boy over a year old. 8he lives In the country, with no society, and Is so sad nnd lonely. As she cannot read English, she has not even the solace of an Interesting book. Will some one shed a ray of sunshine In her path? It may interest some of the members t<> know that th?? French lady I speak of Is the wife of the pastor of the Wald-nses colony, lately settled, about eight miles from Morganton. Helng able to speak French I have seen a good deal of them. As a member of the T. S. 8., I try to brighten the lives of those around m?? and hope to send flowers North from time to time. C*od bless the Sunshine Society In Its good work! Morganton. N. C. Mrs. A. EVA.N'S. Members having French books to dispose of will please communicate directly with Mrs. Evans. The following poetry was sent by M. L. F.. She does not know th*? anther. in" rie: LIGHT of death When all the wheel? of l!f,? ar?? running slow, And all Ihe fires of lif?? ar.? falling low. And flick? ring to an end Then, in Heaths dawning light, we seem to know What It all m.ans why things must huppen so, And not ai we Intend. I thought to keep mv own life good end fair; Now broken, blotched ami ugly, it lies there. Spreail Ilk?? ta man In View, I m.nle the Mot-?, lb*? blunders (-verywhere. The bitter disappointments in full share, The sorrows, old and new. But, though fresh failures come with each fresh day; Thou'?h pain persists, and will not pass away Till llf*? itself .-hall cease Taught by this gleam of Death's keen searching ra ? ; "No human life is whole," I've learnt to say, "But of ?lod's whole a piece." Each individual life is not our own: 'TIs In Coil's building Just on?? little stone Chiselled to fit one place. I'seless?not cut to shape, but left alone: Fseful If, when Its proper place Is known, It fits It. by Ootra grace! For through ?lad's Temple rl-e In noble state Smooth marble blocks of wondrous weight, And polished pillars tall. Hut there are other stones, not smooth nor great. Se.-mmg despised -thrown out->et, soon or late. Wanted, however small. So, If the Master Builder needs In me A broken fragment, only fit to be A fragment, out of sight. Still in His House a stone-lf even He Has'chosen me for this use, ah! then I see All I thought wrong is right. The following letter is written by Uttl<* Willie Painter, of Brooklvn. a seven-year-cld Sunshine boy. He Is a real little sunbeam and the society is proud to have him such an interested member. Many thanks. Willie, for the recipe for Scripture cake. Your compositions are excellent and the Pr-sident-C.eneral knows the Sunshine member? will enjoy them. Dear Fresldent-Ceneral of the T. S S.: 1 thank you very much for "Dur Animal Friends." I have nearly read it through. I also thank you for writing to the ladv about m? : I love soldiers Your friend. WILLIE PAINTER. Presld'-nt-Ceneral of the T. S. 8.: I am always much Interested In the Woman's Page and the Sunshine Society. Few people who are well can realize the weary hours that an invalid must en? dure, and how grateful the smallest gleam of sun ahlne Is to the "shut-In." It was a happy thought of the editor of the Woman's Page to devote a column to this purpose. I am not a "shut-In" at present, but I have been one. I am rea?ly to devote my time to relieving others when I am able In the Saturday's letters, "Evang? Un??" asks for the remaining verses of the poem. "Sometime " I send them with pleasure, as the ??'-m Is such a favorite of mine I have ?? copy on while satin framed and hanging in my room. I would like to Inquire how the reading matter Is seni West, If one has a quantity to send-' Please let nu know how I mav hecom?? a member of the "Snut-ln" Society. Yours truly. <?. P. C. G. P. ?'.?Many thanks for the poem. It entitle? you to membership In the Sunshine Society. A pin has been sent you. Kxpress your reading matter to Mrs. M. K. Young, No O.tl Denver, '?1. She Is the president of the T. 8. S. in that plac and will distribute the literature where It will do the most good, Mrs Young Is an invalid, and not able financially lo pay the freight, but will distribute with great care nil reading matter sent her. WATCHWORD? of LIFE. Hope, While there's a hand to strike; Dare. While there's a voung heart brave; Toll, While there's a task nnwrought; Trust, While there's a Ood to save. Learn That there's a work for each; Feel That there's a strength In Ood; Knov , That there's a crown reserved. Wait. Though 'neath the cloud and sod; LOT?, Where there's a fo?? that wrongs; Help When there's a brother's need; Wat.-h, When there's a tempter near; Pray, Both In thy word and d??ed. Sent by A. F. 8. AN INVALID WBAP. President-General of the T. 8. 8 : I Inclose a two-cent stamp for a bailge of the T. S. S I also send directions and model for an "Invalid's wrap,** to wear ln bed. These wraps are pretty INVALIDS' WHAPS-. FRONT VIEW. when made of flannel nnd fenther-stltch??d, or ma?!?? of eider-down cloth and scalloped. Mv mother has ma?le several for Invalid friends, who INVALIDS' WUAPS-BACK VIEW. have enjoyed them because thev were ?n eimiiv "?" Zs?'' ???^? *? Si ? ^ Adr? S ^.^atta.J???.*"^*0*' ??????. H.ttle Short send, the following, line, for thi 8un?hlr,e column: FOIt THK LITTLE FOLKS Do nut look for wrong and evil ? mi will Und them If vou do As vou measure for your neighbor. He will m. a? ir* back to you. Lo*?k for goodness, look for gladness: You wfl* meet them ?II th? while. If you bring a smiling vla.g? To th? glaii. you m??t a ?mi ?mil?. THE LEO HORN HAT. A DIFFERENT ????? FROM WHAT WE KNOW-AS IT APPEARS IN THE LAND OF ITS BIRTH. The leghorn hat in the land of its birth would hardly know for Its twin the rose-wreathed, chlfTon-adomed affair whose brim dance? this summer at every fashionable garden party from Maine to California. In Italy the leghorn hat is one of the Important crops from Siena on the Houth to beyond Florence on the north. ?'hlldren begin to braid straw as soon ns they kick off the queer swaddling clothes In which they are wrapped and strappfd in Infancy. Young girls take rank as to marriage eligibility according to the number of fancy weaves th'-y know. Women walk the streets with their aprons stuffed full of straw, as If they were about to bed down cattle or ?tart a Julep factory. The plump, round ball of braid Is pinned at the left siile of the waist and the clean white straws twinkle In the busy fingers like knit? ting kncedles. In every doorway sits a group sew? ing braids. If you rap at a gate a half-finished hat hangs from the apron-string of the white headed crone who opens It. Fashions change from year to year In the lace straws and other fancy braids, such as ar?? made, for example, at Frlesole. where the wealthy Florentines for centuries have made their summer homes; but the Leghorn hat endures. The peasant girls of Mens wear It a.? constantly as the women of Southern Italy their gay he.iilkerrhlofs. Tilted well back upon the head and untrlmm*?! or circled with a bright plaid ribbon. Its broad brim flaps at every step, and a troop ?if girls stir up mor?? than th? Ir customary breeze. The brim Is never wlr.-.l, THE DATS! GOSSIP. Miss Lucy Page Osston st a recent meeting of the West 81de Women's Christian Temperane? Untori In Chicago gave nn interesting talk on the defeat of the Anti-j'lgarette bill. Who are the ten greatest American women? Quite ? large constituency of wom?n has engaged In the somewhat lnsMlous work of arranging a list of them, but It has no power to confirm the precedence which It bestows. Pocahontas appears with moc? casin and feather. I.ady Washington. In satin robe and hair powder; Harriet Beecher Stowe, with a stout volume under h"r arm. Concerning theso there will be no question; the rest named may lie submitted to the Interrogation of time and pos? terity. A really satisfactory list of the greatest American women ought to be left open at one end and not limited by any numerical restriction. There WOL .d then be room enough for everybody. The country Is too large and Its great women too abun? dant to he adequately represented In a picked list hardly longer than that of the Muses. It should poss.'ss the elasticity of the garter, instead of the rigidity of the corset, taking In all the deserving and leaving none to pine outside. St. Oatidens's bronze equestrian statue of General lyogan In Lake Front Park, Chicago, will be un vell?Hl to-day. At a recent meeting of the Philadelphia Board of Education the subject of establishing a commer? cial high school was discussed. There was some opposition, but It Is uiore than probable that the school will materialize In the fall. An appropria? tion of $30.000 has alreaily been secured for the equipment of the school. The faculty will consist at first of ten Instructors, and as the growth of the THK LEGHORN HAT GIRL. This pretty headgear In the land where It is made. but changes' ?nap? hk?? an Bntmsted flapjack, or a lively flounder Just out of water. Long earrlngB. Leghorn hat and shoulder kcr?-htef ar?> all that Is left of the peasant costume of that pan of Italy, but they form by them? selves a picturesque ensemble. The Leghorn Is part of the "costume de pension" of som- of the convent schools of Southern Prance, and Is never seen to better advantage than wh.'ii trimmed with the long, whit.? ostrich plum'-s and worn with the ?Imple black frock of the little French schoolgirls HOW TO MAKE A PRETTY HAT. AN ODD WAY TO UTILIZE PIECES OF LINKS' ?RASH AM' HAIRCLOTH. To the K.l?or of The Tribune. Sir: As a hat which I have Just made has been admired and copied by many of my friends, I Judge It will strike the fancy and meet the requirements of the reader.? of th>- only Woman's Page, and I therefor? ?end the following description: Th.? hat Is made of a certain light and openly woven linen crash whb-h Is found In the sh.ips this summer, an.l Is use.! extensively for bicycle suits. It c,,sts 1"? cents a yard. Tin? Drim is Interlined with haircloth, arnleh Bttffen? it sufficiently, at in???am? time allowing It to droop a little BOW an.l tinti In a way which is becoming. The hat Is suitable for wear when off on country tramping expeditions or when riding the bicycle, and Is as light and cool as posato!?. Required; On?? yard of linen crash of natural color, and three-eighths of a yard of good gray haircloth. For the brim of the hat, cut two clr,-]es of the crash, twelve Bn?l a half Inches In diameter, ("ut one circle of haircloth the same sis,?. Raste the three together carefully. Take the edge of the hair? cloth and one layer of the crash and turn In a scant half-Inch, basting it ear.fully all around. Then turn In the edge of the other layer of crash, to correspond with the upper, and so baste them all together, preparatory to stitching on the sewing machine. Now stitch it as near the edge as you can on the machine. A half-Inch back of that stitch again, and so on until you have four rows of stitching.' That gives llrmness to the brim ind adds t> Its appearance. Next, indicate th?? centre of your circle and cut out a round piece three and a half Inches In dlam.-tt-r. Vou now have a circle stitched around th?? outside, with a hole in the mid?lle. Next, take a tap?? measure and mark a ?Ir? ci?? three Indies inside of the outer edge. You ??an do this bv measuring every few Inches an.l making a little mark with a pendi; then stitch around the circle thus marked. ThlB Indicates the probable extreme size of any desired crown. About everv inch slash the goods from the edR-e ot the hob? in toward this lit??? you have mark-.l anil Btltcbsd BS deep as you require It. to make this opening for the cr..wn tit your head. Bend up these ?lashings and lea? e them standing, aa they help support the crown. Now ?-ut f?ir the ?Town a ?-Ircle of crash fourteen Inches In diameter. Turn in a seam on tho edge and baste It. Now pleat the crown to fit the open? ing you have made for It In the brim, and sew it on to th?? outside. Just below the slashings. Cut a bias piece of vour crash one and a half inches wide and fold In both edges to make a band three-quar? ters of an Inch wide. Lay this band around the crown, so as to cover your sewing, tacking It now and then, and bring the ends together on what will be the left side of the hat. Cover the ends with a little stiff, flat bow, made of a piece Just like the ban?!. For a lining, cut a bias piece of requlre.l length three and a half Inches deep. Hem over edge for the lop and sew It on the other edge around the crown. This rather brornl lining, together with the slashings, keeps the crown In a more or less up? right position, which gives character to the hat. Rv removing the crown, the hat can he 1 Hindered perfectly. D. J. ???. Hallfax, Vf. ??? ? t ?????? gossip. Mrs. Franklin T. Davis, of Mount Vernon, has returned from I'allfornla, where she has been on a two months' visit to her mother. Mrs. Kdwln R. Maynard, whose husband was Editor of "The Mount Vernon Record" for many years, has gone to Wapplnger's Falls to spend Ihe remainder of the summer. Mr. m I Mr?. Rertlne have gone to Oakland Reach, on the Sound, where they have rented a cottage for the summer. Misa M. Louise Van Horsun, sister of Mrs. Rer? tlne. Is also at Oakland Reach. The burial of .Mrs. Amelia K?hler, a sket.h of whom was published In The Tritume on July IS, ;?>ik place ?in iti?? same day at Wuodlawn Cemetery In th? 1,urial plot of her late son-in-law. H. M. Saun den. She was ninety-two years old. The Chinese Sunday-school which has been con dueted by some of the women of the Reformed ?'hurch. Mount Vernon, has beSSJ discontinued for toe summer months. -BECOGXITION DAY." "Recognition I>iy" was c.-lebrated yesterday at ?'l-aiitauqua. ? on. The grjduatllg class, com? peted of thfise who hed completed the ?'. I,. S. <?, course, marched into the sudltorlum through the garden gate over a path strewn with flowers, the children of the place acting a? flower-bearers. Here the graduates received diplomas and listened to the recognition ?ddre?* by the Rev. A. A. Ar? thur, of Lebanon, Peno. school may demand additional tenchers will be In? troduced. The Philadelphia business men are heart? ily In favor of the school, and It Is believed that It will be a success from the beginning. Colonel Pattle Lindsay ami hep husband, Lieuten? ant-Colonel Fred Lindsay, of the Volunteers of America, now have their headquarters in Philadel? phia. The Summer School at Thousand Island Park Is a great success. Th.? daily classes are largely at? tended, and the enrolment ls greater than last year. Various pleasures and excursions give recreations to the students. The late .lean Ingelow was much better known thirty years ago than she Is to-day. Then her poems were in every one's mouth. To-day there are many comparatively well-educated persons who are unfamiliar with them. WOMAN'S PAGE APPRECIATED. To the E.litor of The Tribune. Sir: I have become much Interested ln the work of the Sunshine Society originated by your paper, and I would not now be without The Tribune. I consider It the most valuable New-Vork dally pub? lish??.!. This ls especially so on account of the Woman's Page. Being a member of th? Woman's Christian Temperance I'nlon and of the National Suffrage Association, I find many Interesting arti? cles on topics of Importance to us, which I am al? ways eager to ren?l. Sincerely yours, J. A. C Brooklyn. N. Y., July 14. 1897. To the Editor Of The Tribune. Sir: The Sunshine column grows more and more Interesting every day. Nothing but good results can be expected from the efforts that are made to Insure Its success. Truly yours. Mrs. S. ?'. LEE. Baltimore. Md., Julv 14, 1897. THE UTAH JUBILEE SOW EN IE. The Utah Seml-Centennlal Commission, composed of promirent men and women, has Issued a souvenir Invitation, on the first page of which Is the legend, "1847?I'tah Pioneers* Jubilee-1897." An engraving of a huge stone on the title page bears the lnsortptton, "Pioneers camped here June 3, 1S47, making fifteen miles to-day. All well. Brlg j ham Young." This was a bulletin of the plains over half a century ago. The feature of the pretty souvenir ls a sheet of heavy cardboard, around the edges of which are engraved scenes typical of th?? pioneer times. The continuous picture surrounds a scroll, upon which Is the invitation announcement: Sir: In 1847?on July 24? In the providence of Ood was ended on the shores of the Oreat Salt Lake, the toilsome Journey of the little band of brave men and women that broke the tlrst trail from the Missouri River to America's Dead Sea, That Journey, through the besetting dangers of desert ami moun? tain and plain, marked an epoch in Amerleun his? tory. In the awful solitudes of the Waaatch these pioneers dedicated their lives to the redemption of the wilderness. Undeterred hy destitution and hardships, they uncomplainingly tolled?and tolling saw their ?lomaln widen year by year until the arid valleys changed their dead hues for those of green nnd gold. Of such material have heen made the men and women who have blazed the way? In thl? Republic. To commemorate the achievement of the pioneers of 1847, to enable the survivors of them to hold a reunion upon their last camping ground, to Illus? trate the progress of a, commonwealth, to proclaim the prevalence of peace and goodwill in Utah, re? gardless of religious belief, and to grindly celebrate the auspicious close of the first half-centnrv of I'tah's unique and interesting career, the grateful people of "the forty-fifth State" will hold at Salt Lake, the capital city, a pioneer Jubilee from July 20 to 2.? of the present year. Will you not honor us with your presence on that occasion? It ls said that this pretty souvenir war, the work principally of ?he women on the Commission. EVES1XG OF AMERICAN BALLADS. An evening of American ballads will be given during the coming wlnt. r, under the auspice? of tiie music department of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Science?, by the Credila La.lbs' Vocal So.? let y. -e SHE WALKS IX HER BLEEP. Mrs. Henry Wallace, who live, near Appalachln, a small town In (Jeorghi. Is a son nambullst. For some time ?he had missed article? of Jewelry, and, a? they were of great value, ?he wa* much dis? ti rssed st the 1rs?. One night, In her dream., It | wu? revealed to her that she would find a burled tree.ur*> at he fcot of a willow, on the bank, of a ?mall creeh nenr her home. She had this dream three times, and on the day after the third dream ?he look ? serrani with her, went to th? place Indi? cated an.i found all her mts?lng jewelry. The next night a neighboring farmer passed Mr?. Wallace', place and .aw a whlte-rooed figure creeping through the dark down toward the creek. He fol? lowed the figure, and found that It was Mr?. Wal? lace herself, with a valuable necklace In her hand, which .he wa. evidently going to buryl A servant new aleeps near her ml.tre... The following re-clpe for currant Jelly Is sent %J Mrs. J. E. Crosby, a valued T. 8. 8. member: "Place currants In a Jar on stove until thoroughly heated; then crush with a potato-masher and strato through flannel. Do not squeeze too har?l, or the Jelly will be cloudy. Measure and allow a generous pound of granulated sugar for every pint of Juice. Put th?? Juice over the lire in a porcelaln-llned kettle, and let it boll twenty minutes. Have the sugar measured and heated on back of stove; pour the boiling Juice on the sugar, and stir rapidly until dissolved. Have tumblers standing in hot water to avoid breakage. Then pour the Jelly In your tumblers, and you will find the color and clearness of the Jelly far superior to that when jugar Is boiled with It. I have made it this way for twenty-four years, and never fall???!." Mrs. L. Lee H? protests, and has this to say In regard to servants: "The Idea of any householder arranging her sum? mer to suit the pleasure of her maids I? rather peculiar. As a general rule, the servants ere crowded Into a little back room with odds and ends of furniture, no matter If there be several vacant spare rooms. As for amusements, why shoulo a woman bo supposed to go without amuse? ments simply because she ig a menial? In a coun? try house there is generally provided amusements for young and old. No provision In that line Is made for the servants, and they have to take what Is within their reach, for they must have som? recreation. I should ?hlnk the maid would hav? more freedom In the country, for In a city house her days an?! hours are lai.) ?ut for her from 8 o ?lock In the morning until 8 o'?-|.?ok at night and If she is allow?! any company sh?? must entertain her callers In a warm room In which she haa been working all day. "She Is disposed to dismiss her friends at 10 o clock, while the women of the house entertain theirs until 12 or 1 o'clock, and tt Is thought per? fectly pro|>er. "If there Is any economizing to be done R gen ??lally falls upon the servants, as the style of tho house must be kept up at alt hasards 1 am not writing this from hearsay, but from practical ex? perience, if employers would treat their servants as If they were human beings, with souis to be saved, they would be better served and would heve a better grade of servant?." Mildew can be removed by rubbing with soap and chalk powder. Wlno stains In linen can he removed by holding In boiling ml'k. Treat fmlt stains by rubbing On both sides with yellow soap, then tie a pie,?? of pearlash In the stained part of the linen and bol'. It In water. When exposed to the light and air the marks will gradually disappear. Alcohol Is said to he excellent for removing gras ? slalns from linen nnd lawn. Iron rust will yled by being dipped In a hot ?oh'tlon of oxalic acid, fol? lowed by a thorough rinsing In ammonia water. To remove some fruit stains, ho'.d the stained por? tion over a bowl or tub and pour botllr.g water through it. Spread salts of lemon over Ink stains an.l let It stay for several hours. Rln?<? out lu clear water. THE TRIBUNE PATTERN. j A TISSVE-PAPER PATTERN OF A MODML WAIST. NO. 7.140. FOR COUPON AND 10 TENTS. NO. 7.140-A MODE!. WAIST. The attractive model here shown i? w.-ll adapted for early autumn home wear. As Illustrated, th? material Is of foulard silk, showing a isaf pattern. The decorations consist of la???? an.l narrow passe? menterie that defines the .-?Ig? s of th?? rev.-r and the wrists of the sleeves. The waist Is supported by a glove-tltted lining having the' customary seams, doubl?? bust-darts and smooth und.T-arm gores, and closing Invisibly at the centre-front. The back Is ?Ids and seam? less, fitting smoothly across the shoulders, with a slight fulness at the waist lin??. Th?? right-front shows fulness at the shoulder edge, with forward turning pleats at the tick ?-?Ir??, while a', th? waist line the material is drawn well t.? tii.titr?? front by overlapping pleat?. Th?? left-front 11? ? smoothlv a? the shoul.l.-r snd nek. with the ad? ditional material at the waist !al?l In forward turning pleats. On the ?dg? of th.? left-front Is a full rever that falls in Jabot ?Steel from the shoulders to the waist. Th?- B*ck is completed by a smooth band over which Is a stock of ribbon. A soft frill of la..? rises BbOVS th.? collar, af? fording a stylish llnlsh. The sleeves ar?? mousquetaire, following the arm closely from the wrist to Well above the e'.bow, where they are finish? ?1 by ? puff of moderate dimensions" The wills' is encircled by a wide ribbon girdle that rtni.-Ji??? with a bow and ends. All varieties of silk, including taffeta, foulard, India etc.. are adapted to tin? style, while ?oft wool textures, or silk and woo!, will develop e.jual ly well, lace, ribbon, passem? nt.-rle or insertion forming suitable ?lecoration. To mak?? this waist for ? woman of medium slz? will require two and a quarter yards of 44-inch material. The pattern. No. T.MS, is cut In size? for a ? 31. 3?>. ?>* and 40 Inch bu?t measure. o-'-9 ! COL'PON ENTITLING TO ONF1 G??????. ANY SI/.!' OT NO. 7.144>. ' fut ?his ou?, fill In your mra? ?nd sddres?. ?sd mall It to THB PATTKRN DEPARTMKNT ok Tiir: TKintNK. ? Nassau and Spruce ???. Neme.?, 140 Rust. .la. Kbsm. ?.??..< Addre?. Inclose 10 cent? H p?v mulling ?nd han.lllng expensen for e?ch pettern wanted. THE CHILDREN'S CORNER. A brown-faced, chubby "little mother" of ten was slowly wheeling an unusually fat. big baby along a shady Hrooklyn street. The baby crowe I and squealed and looked supremely happy; the "little other" had a straight, deep line of discon? tent between her brows, an?! she did not respond to any of Rolypoly's playful advances. "What Is the matter?" i asked of the scowling little nurse; "are you 8888*1** "No'm; alt?' nothln' the matter with me-_it's tha baby." "Why, he looks as round and fat as a kitten. What can be the matter with him?" "He's Jus' so big and fat!" walled the lint? mother. "He ain't thin and Utile lik?? Minna's baby, what vou kin roi: lus' un easy. And he gits fatter and wors-r ev'ry ?fay I'm so tired o' roiiln* him I done stopped toVta' him. There! Jus' loog at him! He stands up In th?? carriage that way som*,tlm??s. and when I have to ketch him I 'mont fail over! If he was only a thin, little hit?.)? baby like Minna's, I wouldn't min?! rollin' hlm-but I jus' hate* a big. old fat baby like Jake!" And two Dig tears began to run down the brown cheek?, and with a vicious little shake she made Rolvpoly open his round eyes and squeal again with delight, under the Impression that she wa? going to play with him. The poor, tired, disgusted "little mother" shoved the heavy baby down on the carriage seat and rolled slowly away, sobbing softly. ???G? ?HKWINO-OI'M. Much of the chewing-gum Is made from ths prod??ct of the saputa tree. It Is gathered by Ind? ians In Ihe forests of Mexico and shipped to th? factories. Here It Is first subjected to a heel of 140 degrees Fahrenheit In drying-rooms, then th? cook mlxe? with it fine ?ugar. fresh cream, powdered guru, granulated pepsin, und cook? it In a steam-Jacketed caldron until It haa the con?iit? ency of dough. Next It is kneaded In powdered sugar, when it la ready for th?? roller?, which cut tt into pieces ot th? proper ?is?. ??