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SAILOR FOR SPRING TVEAR. WHERE TO GO TO-DAY. •i™, at the Household Economic As- ExhiWtior, •nV e T7?«r°aat B ". from 11 «• tn. to 10 c tattoo, n • ■ • P- «•■ . k. -Wit Fnd Woman" Republican BJagsftW mmtVbm of the »£•«, * Broadway . 3:15 p. # m. *sg"Sf?:-l-2iS Ecboota and Playground,. ' by Mr*. O*re£« *•«• ..^ w% of BuslneM First lecture » * "g»^ f « by Y2ul« Fowler Glpnoax. * nr.6 Dotnwtlr Holatk-m^ for Political Education. »» "*- g£ °fom-^urTh-5t.. II a. .m. Subject. '""■ S^J*^ C ip (Chapter of the Daugh- UefX'nf of EZL—nßeeoiatiaa for regular business ■ vi '^^ at SherrY%, Fifth-aye. and Forty- . r '^ i;r t."s Ko. HP East Slxty-*eventh-!.t.. 4 MMorW H ; v pr..ok:vn. evening. To °a t re- Manorial "^^j/ ,3,00*1,^. evening. To be re * Si*S B Fw3.y 'Saturday evenings and Saturday ju'-.eroocc. nntv . r BMtmg in the Second Collegiate """ : ™t ,S-h, S -h l'i-.-™ a vp and One-hundred-and-twenty • A^imalK at Home." with Illustrations. Ucuneaa *^T'rSSmpW for the benefit of the f.J%%U^£^ Alumi* Free Kindergarten. A' Vamerle Lyceum. 3:30 p. m. u.^ji.ittbl Ltttto Mothers' Aid Aesoclation M>. m "Jg t-At -A iwentr-awt-st. for the benefit of the rraanoodT sewing class. 2 p. m. liadi on-ave. ll a. m. ..pc^nr- of the Baptist Social Vnion. at g nflh-ave and X- -rtj-fourtn-st.. evening, i , ' w .i r , of the New-York County "Woman -,£ feiniru.-. »' the Tuxedo. MadUon-ave. and Fifty-ninth -.n., 3 p. m. . _ , fvn'erence in Immanuel Presbyterian ■"^h-A^-T T^^tr-third-st.. near Flatbush-ave.. Erookiyn. 2:30 ani^ 7:15 p. BJ. ■ . -. s." T-f,- f-.n'jevllle at the home of Mrs. Egbert U -ZkJ"' itV ffl/No 180 Central Park South. n U a £" Suhjert^'Downfall of Maya Emplre-<Jueen Moo'o TulifT.ian." I^cure ree'tal by M'.ss L,IUI«- d'Angrelo Bergrh at Public «chvl Ko- *2. First-eve, and Seventieth-*!.. 8 p. m., •The Sin<dr.K Tor.c in Speech. Countess SchSramelmann FpeaVs In the Hanson Place Bap tist Church. Hanson Place and South Portland-aye.. B,T>oX!yn. afternoon. Illustrated 1-cture by Dr. Frederick A. Cook, entitled 1 -"hrAugh the First Antarctic Night/ at the Kew- Tork Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, Dean-st., Brooklyn, evening. SCHOOLBOYS. WORK OF HIGH SCHOOL, DRAWING EXHIBIT FOR THE EXPOSITION. tJCPiaCATES TO BE SHOWN HERE LATER— NOT EKOrGH TIME GIVEN TO DRAT7GHTS »MANSHIP, SAYS A TEACH The classes in drawing of the Boys' High School and its two annexes which have been selected to make the hign school drawing exhibits for the Parie Exposition are busy getting their drawings finished, and there if a great deal of competition and rJvalrj p-—*gp -— *g ghe bo>s. There are only fir£t year students in the annexes and no fourth year ones as yet In the main build ing, the Boys' High School having been in ex istence only three years. The work of the first year pupils for the exhibit will consist of pencil drawings from still life, in light and shade; historic ornament from Greek and Egyptian; designs for tiling, prints and wrought iron work. The second and third years will in etoos charcoal drawings from still life and from casts, historic ornament, border and surface de- Fiens derived fronf Saracenic ornament and flower fcrrr.s. The deMgTis will be done in color. : ■ The Jrawmga are to be mounted in portfolios, and sr< all 'w;-:;rr-ri to be made upon white paper of a given size. There will also be some special exhibits w(;ieh ■-. re to b> mounted on cardboard and placed li cwii^wg frames for wall exhibits. These will be ■ >n of r^vme of the work in tne portfolios, and l\~r hff\ nptee will be selected for them. Harold Brown has charge of the drawing classes In me main boßding of the Boys' High School, in TMrteenta-ot.; Mr?. Alice E. Woolley. of the rVny-Kixih-st. umex. ami Mr. Fischlowitz, of the Twenty-thlrd-st. annex. There win be an exhibition of drawing in this city hcire time next simmer. which will, as far as possible, contain duplicates of the drawings s«-nt to Paris. Photograph! have been taken of the drawing rco;r..« of the Boys' High School and an r,. \.->. a . nd thf>y srin accompany the exhibit. The drawing is Bring the fate of other edn cational cubjects, mu< h more attention being paid to composition ■!,'! color. In which no accuracy is retired, than to correct drawing." said a drawing teacher yesterday "The result is that the children are com? things ihat Interest them; but they are Tl " learning as ihoroughl) an they should the lundiirm-nta! principle* of#4irawing. " An algebra teacher Fa:d to m* r< ■< : •-. that he cannot make progress in teaching: ? s 1,-anch. because the boys llo . n r i ; *tej. , S£!?»wt£i!.-:.- A teacher f rhetoric and., llterar .-. uSfi^pK] that the boys did not understaftii >:r:iT-:~r : -V Some of them, he said. could not tell a Doujfrrom a verb." CARISQ FOR CANCER PATIENTS. THK "LADIES OF CALVARY" are SEEKING TO EXTEND THEIR WORK FOR THE AFFLICTED POOR. On the fourth Sunday of each month the Rev. Father McCarthy, of St. Francis Xavler's Church, 10 Wm Slxteenth-st.. Mlebratsa the "benediction laiSj^ . B ' eSSPd Sacrament" in the little which is connected with th*. Hcuse of Cal-, do-L No - 5 Perry-st.. and which is Just off the oormitory of the cancer patients. On these occa •nlnf, thren aCred music by ome of the best •oioists from different churches in the city, me chapei If almost complete In its furnishings Th p V<ir> **** 1S a Kift frora some wHI wisher! ne Key. rather Pratt, of St. Columbus Church hi I %7'% 7' altar: the Ta rna<-Ie Society, the altar ■we* fi ture * two sets o f vt-stments and candle »-**; father McCarthy, two candlesticks; Ifti R«n«y. , he chaUce . Mrß Devlin, flIUr linen and e«i t » the ReV - Fath r Wllch ' >r of St. Vln- Th « ' a Set of red vestl »entß. _ "* Ho-jte of Calvary was founded by Mrs. Anna A SOAP Recommended for both toilet and laundry use is best for neither. Colgate &Co's Toilet Soaps Are for the Toilet. B. Storrs and Mrs. S. Gaston . Ballleff, with the financial and moral . support of many wealthy fnr SO th S nL l^ In K!\? ed for *> oor women, and only rathJSS l ml Although the charity is Roman lan in Hi he contr °l Of Archbishop Corrt gan, in its workings it has no creed or color A '^ l ''^«": su erln B from oan,,r or any non- SSi J?i?*rt f disease, will be received and as vl Wh *JT as th ou Sh she were a Roman Cath 2il mnmh? the patient has been in other hospitals r\n™7« J*? d n< °vement is noted, she Is S7dSS7b i BBESBS%'- tt ls then fhal 9he s^ k9 In the short tim» that this home has been open to patients seven have died. Of these three JT^rr^™ tu ta nts - and '•♦•oelved spiritual consola tion from t»-f»lr own ministers. i The >La dl<>s of Calvary." wishing to extend thfir influence for good and buy the cancer home, are to organize a building fund committee and send out missionaries to work for the cause ADVANCE MILLINERY NOTES. WHAT THE WORLD OF FASHION WILT. WBAR NEXT SPRTNG. THK FLOWER HAT TO RETURN*— PRICKS HIGHER THAN EVER ARE PREDICTED FOR THE COMING SEASON. A basic fact of Importance in the millinery line ls the probability, almost amounting to certainty, that the new hats will be higher in price than ever, owing to the increased cost of everything em ployed in their nutting. Silks, ribbons, wire, even braids, cost much more than last year. That flowers are to prevail in hat trimming seems assured. Some Paris models are made wholly of the smaller blossoms. A Spanish turban, for in stance. Is all of violets, with the stems drawn over the brim to form a facing. The crown Is of violet leave*, with a drapery of lace around it. The brim is wide in front and narrow at the back Ostrich plumes are to be used in combination with flowers of the larger varieties. A toque of white tulle, with crown of creamy Irish lace, has lace of the same design twined in the brim, which is caught back at the left front by a knot of dahlia purple panne velvet, held by a rhlnestone orna ment. From under this knot a single white ostrich plume sweeps over the left side of the crown to the back. Under the brim, at the right near the back, ls ■ cluster of crushed velvet roses in dahlia shades. A pretty hat just from Paris Is of white tulle, tucked and shirred on the low crown and draped iri soft fulness on the brim, which ls wide in front. A large rosette of pale pink miroir velvet, com bined with white tulle, is mounted where brim and rrown meet in front. This is a reception bonnet, accompanying a silver gray cloth gown, with trim ming of white cut cloth over pastel pink miroir velvet. The "pastel" tints are to retain their popularity, but will be mingled with richer, bright er tones. For instance, the new straws will be generally of the pastel shades, and the trimming will combine the same with brighter hues. A novel feature is the use of two or more shades of straw mixed with plain fabrics of harmonious tones, with flowers, ribbon? and tulle to complete the delicate chord of color. Ribbons, by the way. are to be used extensively, mostly extremely wide, and of softest taffetas. Bows should be made of at least three shades. A good effect is obtained by layln? the strips in pleats, with the edges turned over th»n tying them together in one large bow, after ward drawing them apart. The bow ls put at the side and flowers are arranged below it. Green wil! be a fashionable color this spring, and charming springlike effects can be created by using its varying tones. Even hats will be made o"f green straw. Other fashionable colors to be predicted with confidence, say Parisian milliners, are a pale old blue called Corot. an old fashioned lavender re vived as De Xeuville. a deep straw named Roybet and a bluet lighter than the regulation color. INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. THE NEW-YORK STATE FEDERATION' FURTHERING PLANS FOR ITS ESTABLISHMENT. Mrs. William Tod Helmuth called a meeting of all presidents of federated clubs in New-York State yesterday at No. 504 Fifth-aye.. to discuss ques tions pertaining to the proposed State Industrial School for Girls. Mrs. Clarence Burns, chairman of the special commWue in charge of this school question, had some propositions to submit, and Invited sugges tions from the clubwomen Besides Federation officers, sixty clubs were rep resented which included the most prominent or ganizations of the boroughs of Manhattan, Brook lyn, Queens. Richmond, also of Mount Vernon and New-Rochelle. Binghamton, Syracuse, lihaca and Oneonta were represented. "How shall the school be controlled?" was the first resolution presented, and a lively discussion ensued. At one critical moment it seemed as though the whole company — would be submerged by amendments. but the point was finally reached that as the Institution Is to be under the State Board of Education that august body would decide methods of control. The recommendation was that the Board of Directors of said school should consist of five women and four men. What shall constitute the educational standard for admission to this school and the age of the girls admitted were questions which brought forth numerous and varied opinions. Finally It was agreed that a knowledge of the four fundamental rules of arithmetic would be a good foundation for learning a trade, and that no girl under twelve years of age ought to be admitted. Mrs. Burns suggested that as the bill would prob ably be presented at Albany during February it would be well to have a delegation from the Fed eration hold a reception and invite Senators and Assemblymen, so that the school matter could be more propertly presented. Mrs. Helmuth urged that the presidents use all their influence toward the establishment of this model school. MOVXT VERXOX NEWB. Mr?. Fenetta Sarg.nt Haskell gave a reading in WHlard Hall (the Woman's Christian Temperance Union headquarters) on Monday evening. The Westchester Woman's Club had a recejHlon and entertainment for jts friends at Mount Ve- non last week. Mrs. Leslie A. McLean, the presi dent, formally opened the meeting, and Introduced Mrs. Beretea I. Stott, who explained the work of the educational section and results of the Speer method in the schools. The latter was illustrated by a corps of young pupils from a Yonkt-rs school. Miss Annah P. Blood, one of the teachers, gave an illustration of the educational methods in geog raphy, and was followed by Miss Caroline Tilden Mitchell, a teacher In the Mount Vernon High School, who gave a practical demonstration of leaching in history. Miss HSmlly V. Brinekerhoff, a fo-mer instructor In the high school and now of the Hora-.ie Mann School, addressed the meeting on "New Methods in School Administration." The (Hoe Club, under Piofe.asor Alfied llullam, gave several selections The Ladies' Aid Society of the Presbyterian Chur -h gave a "social a"hd supper" recently, at which there was an abundaiico of good things to eat, provided under the direction of Mrs. I^eila C. Bla't». Mrs. Flora S. Page and others of the com mitt-e. The corps of young women who waited on ihe table? were pronounced rr.ost attentive and obliging by the three hundre-1 members who were at the supper. The remainder of the evening was spent fn greettrigs to the Rev. Charles Stoddard Lane and his wife. Dr. and Mrs. Melville S. Page gave a receotion and supper at their home. No. 150 South Becond-ave., on Monday evening. The house has recently been renovated throughout, and with Its new electric liKht equipment and decorations the appearance was st.iklngly attractive. Among the many pres ent were law" M Ella Mulllnrs. of Waterbury, Conn • Miss Sarah E. Williams of Boston. Dr. and Mrs. Nathanl.l H. Ivea, Mrs. ir • Ives Mr and Mrs Kirk Mr and Mrs. William Wilson, Jr.. Major and Mrs ' James H. Jenkins. Lieutenant-Commander and' Mrs. Henry K. RhoHde*, Mr. and Mrs^ .loseim H. Wood. Mr. and Mrs. ( '. H.^tec-ker. D r Theonhl lus Carter. Mrs I^ella C. BU*ft Mr a , n( LMrBL MrB fi en- Jamin Howe Mill K.itherme l*ea and Mws < urrie Howe. GETTING RID OF WASTE. The people of Brooklyn are asked by the Salvation Army to Instruct their servants to put Into a box or other receptacle waste things for which they have no further use. Among the articles named are old clothes, bottles, rags. Iron, wornout car pets, magazine* newspapers and waste paper. These wl.l be collected by men wearing badges of authority, In wagons bearing the name of the society. Householders are cautioned against glv ins them to others. The accumulated waste will be turned into money by the industrial home al No. 28 Raymond-st.. and the funds will be used to <«*d and clothe th« poor. NEW- YORK DAILY TBIBUNE. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 1. 1900. KIT OF TOOLS IN A NEEDLE. MRS. WOOL-MAN'S VIEWS ON THE VALUE OP SEWING LESSONS. HISTORIC CONSIDERATION OP THE MANt'AL TRAINING MOVEMENT- LECTURE AT THE HOLT COMMUNION Pa r_ ISH HOUSK. Mrs. Mary Schenck Woolman talked on "Sewing In Education" yesterday afternoon at the confer ence of the New-York Association of Sewing Schools, in the parish house of the Church of the Holy Communion, at No. 49 West Twentleth-st. Mrs. Woolman ls vice-president of the association and instructor In the department of domestic art in Teachers College. A large number of teach ers from the various schools of the city were In the audience, as well as several deaconesses and other missionary workers. Mrs. Woolman considered the subject a serious one. "Through evolutions of thought," she said, "manual training has come to be considered an essential part of a child's education. Sewing Is a part of manual training." The speaker then asked the audience to look over the Ideals In our education and to consider what had been the strong force that had contributed to their development. With the fall of Constantinople Greek scholars were scattered over Europe. Until that time, education had been formal. But then was developed the Ideal of the beautiful in art, compelling each workman to rto his best. Every handicraftsman of the time worked with full re gard for beauty. At the end of the fifteenth century and the begln ing of the sixteenth century Rabelais voiced the revolt agalnßt prevalent educational methods. He appealed to the public in parable form, and showed that things must be taught before words. He said: "You are pouring in all the time, and the article cannot hold it all. and It cannot do anything with it If it does." A hundred years after this Comentus again taught that things were more important than words, but his child was made of stained glass and was imperfectly understood. Following him enme Rousseau, who brought light. Pestalozzi and b rtfbel. his pupil, the one c philan thropist, the other a philosopher, did more than any others for manual training. Frobel taught that the child «l?v«-Ioped through activity, and that as the child or man became creative he came nearer to God. He taught that work must be done in happy and harmonious surroundings. So the kindergarten began, and then the thought grew that not alone In the kindergarten, but In other branches of learning, the same idea could be incorporated. Apprenticeship In the mean time was glvrn up; technical schools were established, and there was a clamor for the teaching of the fundamental prin ciples in the common schools. Mrs. WoohxuiQ said that race development had in variably come through doing. She declared that instructors at Hamnton and Tuskeegee had said In her hearing that boys who went into their shops dishonest had come out honest. They had learned accuracy of thought and action from accurate work. "It is possible." the speaker added, "to teach sewing In a wrong way, so that it shall be imi tative instead of developing 'the learner." She spoke of the importance of sewing among the early races, and paid that the needle, although in primi tive form was used in ihe earliest days. Sewing gave a child power to help herself, to help others, and something to do of actual use In the world. The needle had the advantage of being "an available tool, a tool that Is always at hand, and one that does not require a workbench and a kit of tools." COACN.iI AX'S COFFEE TAX. The Women's Auxiliary to the Church Temper ance Society feels greatly encouraged over its re cent institution, the coachman's coffee van. The auxiliary is convinced that good work can be done, by furnishing hot coffee and sandwiches to coach men and cabmen at entertainments. Ten cent tickets are sold which entitle the holder to a cup of hot coffee and a sandwich. Such vans have for some time been successfully operated in London and Boston. Application for the wagon, stating hours of enter tainment and number of tickets required, should be addressed to Miss H. K. Graham. No. 28! Fourth-aye., twenty-four hours before needed. The officers are Mrs. George S. Bowdoin, president; Mrs. Irving Grtnnell. ■rice-prestdent, "nd Mls< it. D. Fellowes, corresponding secretary. The patronesses include: Mr?. I/evi P. Morton. Mrs. William AMor. Mrs. Ofcden Mills. Mrs. Theodore K. Glbb*. • Mrs. J. Plerpont Morgan. . Mrs. .Tohn Jacob Actor. Mrs. W. D. Sloane. Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes. Mrs. Stanford White. Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt. I Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt. Mrs. Lotils Fitzgerald. Mrs. Robert Goelet. MI9S Gurnee. Miss De Forrest. .-._.„ OVERWORKED AMERICAN WOMEN. WHO IS AT FAULT?— WHO IS TO BLAME?— A REMEDY PROPOSED. Our American women are proverbially over worked. Many of them are of a slender, fragile build, not able to perform the herculean tusks de manded of • them. Oftentimes It Is the task of fabled Sisyphus, ever repeating a tedious routine; that is, rolling the never ceasing stone. It makes one's heart ache, says a writer in "The Woman's Home Companion," to think of all the rough work \hey work thnt sometimes their husbands know lothing about and think nothing about— tasks that tre often done by the midnight oil. And this york is kept up until at last the tired nerves give vay or a cough comes on, a sensible decline be fins, the housewife falls down prematurely, and a iiusband is left wifeless and a family without a mother. * . Somebody is at fault for all this, but who shall we blame? Life demands so much; society de mands so much; your- own nmbltlon and pride and jour husband's welfare and success are exacting constant surrender* of lime and strength. No woman can afford to sacrifice her health and wel fare of her higher nature at any price. Work thus becomes a Molooh; but why not refuse the terrible offering of life and blood and strength it claims? Take time to rest. Recreate, read, at end the quarterly meetings. A human life, a loul's happiness, is worth more than a few paltry iollars. the pleasures of outshining your neigh bors, having a better house or better dressed chil dren. Tired, nervous, overtaxed wives, drop that work now and run out and breathe the fresh air of the fields. Take your children out under the trees. You will be the better for it, the children will be the better for it, and the work will not be the worse, --\n hour's ramble or rest, listening to the singing of the birds, the whirr of Insects watching the shadows play with the sunshine, and drinking in the reviving freshness of the balmy winds ls cheaper than a doctor's call. — . -» THE DATS GOSSIP. A pet white mouse recently brought from Europe was assessed by the Custom House at 20 per cent. The owner was unable to recover his pet until he had nvt the terms of the Government. At the Monday night social of the Epiphany Club In the parish hali of the Church of the Epiphany at M.L)onough-st. and Tompkins-ave.. Brooklyn, five women were ••lei.-tetl on the board of fifteen directors. A great number of Americans living abroad have asked to have their names used as patronesses of the tea concert in aid of the Hospital Ship Fund for South Africa— a ship that will care alike f.>r Britons and Boers. The entertainment will take place In the ballroom i-t Sherry's on the afternoon of Feb ruary 12 In It Mrs. Langtry will follow closely the Miff of the famous bazaar given in Albert Hull, in London, a few months ago. SUCCESSFUL "MUMMAQE" SALES. There are two "rummage" Kales being held In Newark, N. J.. this week. At No. 42:5 Broad-St. is one for the benefit of the Eighth Avenue Day Nursery and Paby Shelter, while at No. 900 Broad st.. another ls being held in aid of the Home for the Friendless. The "rummage" sale, while not an auction or a bargain counter, comprises the b<->st features of both these attractions. There Is absolutely no limit to the variety of goods offered. Everything lmm; inable Is displayed, from white catlti wedding dressrs to lawn mowers and pickaxes. The Eighth Avenue Day Nursery sale Ik under the management of Mrs. H. F. Starr, Mrs. James M Seymour Mrs. E. P Denlson, Mrs. J, H. Wil klns, "Mrs. Samuel Hartuhorne, Miss Miner and Mrs E. Searing. The women In charge of the sale for the Home for the Friendless are Mrs. Benjamin Atha, Mrs. George B. Swain. Mrs. Arthur Sherman and Mrs. Ogden FiizGerald, assisted by the mem bers of the Hoard of Managers and Auxiliary So ciety. POOR GENTLEWOMEN IN CUBA. :'■ Gentlewomen In Cuba aro putting forth heroic efforts to support themselves by mnktng for the soldiers duck trousers at seven cents a pair, and underclothing at 40 cents a dozen. Under the di rection of sorn« American women a . society has been formed among tbe 'Cubans for the relief of these women. As a result of a recent canvass, the names of two thousand women were obtained, all of whom are In need of aid. Others besides these. quite as needy, would not admit their poverty. THIS DAY. Father help me on my wiy. Day by day! Not too far I'd look ahead; Brief and plain the path I tread; Give me daily strength and bread- Thus I'll pray. Just this day In all I do To be true! Little loaf takes little leaven- Duty for this nay. not seven, That Is all of earth and heaven. If we knew! Ah, how needlessly we gaze Down the days. Troubled for next week, next year. Overlooking now and here! "Heart, tho only sure Is near." wisdom says. Step by step and day by day. All the way! So the pilgrim *oul wins through. Finds each morn the strength to do All God asks of me or you— — (Jtmes* Buckham MONEY ACKNOWLEDGED. Mrs. W. L. Starr, president of the New-Jersey division of the T. 9. 8., hns sent $1 to pay for badges; Mrs. F. Hayden. 20 cents for two badges, and Georgie A. Thomas, a three months' subscription <or a monthly magazine, to be forwarded to a ""shut-in" member. SUNSHINE DISTRIBVTKD. Twenty-one packages of good cheer left the office yesterday. Eleven distributions of rea-ling marec were arranged for by letter, also three boxes to be sent by express. They are to ko respectively to the Metuchen T. S. S. branch, to Mrs. D. Jaync, Fal coner, N. J., and to a Brooklyn mer.ibor. A box of shells sent to the office for Mr?. Hiram Wiltsie by a member In the Bahama Islands was forwarle-. yesterday. CONTRIBUTIONS RSCBITED. Miss M. H.Avery has sent pretty calendars, leaves for neediebooka. worsteds and materials for cro cheting; Miss Ida McGonaglp. three stamped pat terns, postage stamp cases, paper dolls an-1 clip pings; Kate Percy Douglass, sheet music; Miss S. Marsh. "Pages of Sunshine"; Miss E. M. Bartram. a pair of bed shoes; Mlsb Royetta Robotham. a pair of boudoir shoes for an invalid; two litt.e Klrls. Dorothy Joyce and Louise M. Harbison, a box of worsteds and silk pieces; "J. C." sent A Om an's Pages, and Mrs. J. A. Winsor. a pair of bou doir shoes and reading mater. The shoes were knit by her mother. elKhty-two years old, and are to be given to an invalid. MUSICAL AT ORANGE TO-MORROV. The Sunshine musical to be given by Branch No. 2. of East Ornnp?, N. J., will be held In the parlors of the Park Hotel, Orange, to-morrow at 3 o'clock. Those who are tc^attend from New- York or Brook lyn can take, the i;3O or 2 o'clock train from Cnrfcß topher-st., or Barolay-st,, for Ea^t Orange. The rolley cars will take them to the hotel door. A CALL FOR SUNSHrNK. Through Mrs. Eloise Lytle, a Sunshine member at Stanton. Fla.. U is learned that Mrs. Lillie Odell. another member, is in the last stages of consump tion, and ip in need of sunshine. She has no one to take care of her hut an aged father and mother, who are extremely poor. Her home is only a weather boarded house, and she is sensitive to every cold wind. She needs warm flannel bed gowns more than anything else. Mrs. Lytle takes her nourishing food and anything else that will mako her few remaining flays less painful. Any member who can help to relieve this sad case will please notify tho general office. Mrs. William B. Dodge. Mrs. William Unvard Cutting. Mrs. W. Starr Miller. Mrs. H. R. Hlshop. Mrs. Eibriilfte T. Gerry. Mrs. E«erton Winthrop. Mrs. /Joseph Drexel. Mrs. Wllmerding. Mrs. Abram 9. Hewitt. Mrs. Almerto Paget. Mrs. R. Fulton Cutting. Mrs. E. H. Van Inffen. Mips Deiafleld. Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish. Mi=s .Tos.phine Prexel. A member has kindiy offered lo knit or crochet worsted articles to distribute where needed, if ma terials can be furnished. Any member desiring to assist in this work can do so by sending worsteds to the office. The members of "Happy Thought" Branch, of Louisville, Ky., of which Miss Helen Gordon is president have nearly completed their silk quilt. ft will be disposed of to supply funds for carrying on their Sunshine work. Miss Alice G. Williams, of Mauch Chunk, Perm., has made four scrap rolls from selections of the T. S. S. column, and sent them to four "shut-in" members as her dues for uW. JOY FOR CUBAN ORPHANS. At th° Lee Orphan Asylum, at El Vedado. Cuba, there are fifty-six small orphan children under the care of .Miss Miranda, a Cuban, who is devoted to the:-c hapless ones. If members desire to carry sunshine Into these forlorn little lives by sending cards. I o.iks and gam^s. they can address tha packages to Colonel Haskin. 2d Artillery, Havana, Cuba and .-«-tid them to Pier 22. Atlantic Stores, Brooklyn, in care of Quartermaster. They will be shipped free of expense. Mrs. Haskin, a T. S. S. member, will attend to the proper distribution of all Sunshine matter sent. The transports leave about the 10th. I.oth and 30th of each month. It has been learned that Miss Lufburrow and her mother during the last year sent out from their home, at Asbury Park, N. J., many cheering rays of sunshine to gladden other hearts. MARRIED SEVENTY YEARS. A couple in Battle Creek. Mich., celebrated the seventieth anniversary of their marriage a few days ago. They are Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Weed, natives of Connecticut. Mr. Weed is ninety-four years old and his wife eighty-nine. Mr. Weed was born in Darien and Mrs. Weed in Sharon. They were married in Sharon In 1830. and removed to Michigan at the close of the Civil War. Mr. Weed was able to attend to hiß business regularly until a year ago. and his wife performed the duties of her household. She now sews and does fancy work and boasts of having recently worked up ninety yards of muslin without the aid of a sewing ma chine. Neither Mr. nor Mrs. Weed uses spectacles. A TISSUE PAPER PATTERN OF WOMAN'S YOKE CHEMISE. NO. 7.W7, FOR COU POX AND 10 CENTS. This lovely French chemise of fine nainsook has a yoke of handmade thread lace. It is fitted with shoulder anil un-ler arm seams, the yoke shaped Muare in the back and forming a deep point In in centre front.' It Is finished around the neck «nd arm holes wilh narrow lace edging. The body of the chemise Is gath ered and applied NO. 7 -WOMAN'S YOKE at the lower i hk.mlsk edge of the yoke, the fulness being Adjusted near the centre, leav ing a plain, well nttinK effect untltr the arm. It curves prettily over the hips, and has ample fulness thrown In the skirt portion, which may be finished with a rulHe or hemstitched. The yoke can be ma.l?> of all-over lace Insertion or Inserted tucking. To make th's chemise for a woman of medium size will require two and a quarter yards ,>f 36-inch material. The pattern. No. 7.907. is cut in sizes for a 32 34. 36. 38, 40 and 42 inch bust measure. GOOD CHEER. Hay* you ha>l a kindness shown? Pn«s it on. "fwa» not given for you alone — . Pass it on. y Let It travel down the years, l*et It wipe another's tears. Till In heaven the <iced appears, Pitsn It on. Tread bravely down life's evening slope. Before the night cor.ies do not grope! Forever shines some small, sweet hope. And God ls not too late. —(Elizabeth S. Phelps Ward. THE TIUIirSE PATTERX. COUPON ENTITLING TO ONE PATTERN. ANY 9IZE. OP NO. 7,907. Cat this out. fill 1n with name and address, and mall It to THE PATTERN DEPARTMENT OF THE TRIBUNE. .' No. T. 907. - Bust... in. Kime ••• •• •••• Address..... ............'..,..., Inclote 10 t+nti to pay milllnf and handling •xpensci for each pattern wanitd. rXCIPENTS IX SOCIETY. The principal social Incident yesterday afternoon was the reception with music given by Mrs. Her mann Oelrlchs, at her home, No. 1 East Fifty seventh-st. Mrs. Oelrlcha received alone. The feature of the entertainment was the presentation of Mme. Lisa Lehmann's Mttfaaj of "In a Persian Garden," by Mrs. Seabury FV>nl, Miss Marguerite Hall, Mackenzie Gordon and Inland Langley, all of whom also sang a number of French and Eng lish songs. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Stanford White, Mr itml Mrs. John R. Drexel. Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman De R. Whltehouse. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Chllds. Mr. ami Mrs. Henry L. Burnett, Mr. and Mrs. I. Townsend Burden, Mrs. George J. Gould. Mrs. Charles B. Alexander. Mr. and Mrs I'embroke Jones, Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, Mr. mil Mrs. Eltsha Dyer, jr., Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd S. Bryce. Mis<- Crocker. Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund L Baylies Mr and Mrs. C. B. HiMhouse. Mr. and Mrs. \V. Starr Miller. George C. Munzlg. Mrs. Burke Roche. Mr. and Mrs P. Lorillard Ronalds. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clews. Mr. and Mrs. fieor^e B. De Forest. Miss Callender, Miss De Forest. ..Ir. ;m<i Mrs. A. Gordon Norrie, Mrs. Gouverneur Kortright. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Wysong. Mr. and Mrs. J. Lee Taller. Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. ?«lcVickar M and Mrs. Trenor L. Park and Miss Daisy PoM. Mrs. Alexander T. Van Nest, of No. 31 West Thirty-seventh-st., also gave a reception, with music, yesterday afternoon. The Singing Girls' Quartet. Francis Rogers and Maurice Farkoa were heard. A pleasant Incident last evening was the dinner party given by Miss Leary at her home. No. 3 Ftfth-ave.. in honor of Mrs. Astor. The large table at which the thirty-seven guests sat was .!■ <-k-il with clusters of American Beauty roses. The guests, besides the hostess and Mrs. Astor. wen Mr and Mrs. Edward N. Tailor. Mr. and Mrs. M Orme Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Quentln Jo^es. Mr. and Mrs. Hermann Oelrichs. Mr. and Mr?. Henry L. BurnHt. Mr. and Mrs. E-. Livingston Luillow Mr urn! Mrs. Richard T. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wren Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Mali Mrs. Fr-derick H. Benedict. Mrs. Charles M. Oelrichs. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dana. Mrs. Frederick Pearson. Miss Bishop. Miss Josephine DrexH. Miss Louise Leary. Peter Marie, Edward Cooper. EKer ton L. Winthrop. sr.. J. Harvey La<lew. C.oelet Gallatin Uiwrenoe Atterbury. Alfonso de N.ivarro. B. C. Porter. F. A. Mul!«T-T'ry and Amos R. hno. Invitations were sent out yesterday by Stevenson Towle. for the weddtaaj breakfast of his daughter. Miss Mnrjorle Aiken Towle. and .'ame* Alfred Geavas Beale*, on Wednesday afternoon. February 14. at 1 o'clock, at his home. No. 314 West Seven,y eishth-st. Willi.-.m C. Whitney will Rive a dinner party at his home. No. 871 Fifth-aye.. on Saturday evening. February 1" Informal at homes will be given to-day by Mrs. GeorgeS. Hart, of No. 2»; Weal Fifty-sixth-st. ; Mrs. Bradden Hamilton, of No. €1 East Fifty-fifth-st.; Mrs. Tsnac L. Merriam. ;ind Mrs. Henry C. Haskell. of No 29 West Fifty-fourth-st.. Mrs. George T. Bonner. ami Miss Mabel Bonner of No. tlo East Tv.entv-flrst-st.; Mrs. Samuel Hlr.kley. of No. bO East Sixty-flrst-st.. and Mrs. John H. Flapler. of No. l«t Pafk-ave. The annual Charity Ball, in aid of the Nursery iinfl Child's Hospital, will be held to-nitcht at the Waldorf-Astoria. The managers of the hospital are confluent that the ball will" be one of the most brilliant In the long series of entertainments given for the benefit of the hospital. All arrangements hn.ve been carefully made for the comfort aryl pleasure of the quests. The main entrance is In Thirty-third-st., where ample provision has been niiide' for cloak rooms, etc. From there the guest" i.n^= through the corridor *o the b:illrooms on tne Fifth-aye. ; .nd Thlrty-fourth-st. side. Those who hold box tickets are requeste.l to enter -by the Thirtv-fourth-st. entrance. It i" pronosed to ope.' the ball as near 10 o'clock as possible, and. as in former years, the prand match will be one or tne features' of the evening. Departing guests are re quested to take carriages that will be In waiting at each entrance. A pretty wedding yesterday afternoon was that of Miss Elizabeth Annette Stockwell, the only child of the late Emerson Stockwell. of Worcester. Mass.. to Dr. T. Hamilton Burch. of this city, which was celebrated at % o'clock in the chantry Of Grace Church. Broadway and Tenrh-st. Th<> small chancel was handsomely decoratpd with palms and clusters of Ascension IHirs. and on th» altar several vases tilled with lilies and white roses. The ceremony, which was performed by the rector of Grace Church, the Rev. Dr. William R. Huntington, was accompanied by a choral service by a part of the surpliced choir of the church. The bride who walked to the altar attended by her maid' of honor. Miss Mildred Boardman. a child, was given away by her cousin. Miss Alice Hariow. Instead of the conventional white satin gown the bride wore a costume of white broadcloth trimmed with Russian sable and gold embroidery, and some old lace on the corsage. Her hat was of whit" lace. The little maid of honor wore a dress of pink silk and carried a bunch of pink roses. Dr. Burch. who is a graduate of the Cniversity of New- York was attended as best man by his sixteen year-old son, T. Hamilton Burch. Jr. The ushers were Master Lewis G. Spence and Master Kenneth M Spence. After the ceremony there was a wed ding breakfast for the relatives and Intimate friends at the Hotel Savoy. Among the guest 3 were Mr ami Mrs. Lewis H. Spence. Mr. and Mrs. George P. Leiss. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Ger lach Mr. a-:d Mrs. C. Warren Fisher. Eugene Wil son Miss Imogen Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. William CaldweU Dr and Mrs. Hazen. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J Campbell Mrs. David Babcock, Mrs. John Blair Dr and Mrs. Herman Boldt. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Derbyshire Mr and Mrs - Charles Baldwin. Dr. and Mrs Herman Collyer. Dr. and Mrs. Henry Enos. Mr an" Mx*. Frank Fullgraff. Mr. and Mrs. Horace F •rrington. Charles Evans. William Mann Clar ence Barron and George S. Forbish. of Boston; Commodore I. Emerson, of Baltimore and John F. Was-aman of Washington. Dr. and Mrs Burch wlfl ?p-nd the honeymoon in the South, with vis Its In Washington, Old Po:nt Comfort and Palm Beach Florida! In the spring they will sail for Europe, to remain abroad all summer. The marriage of Miss Jessie Maria Dibble Con stant daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. John Chaffee Con st mt to Dr. Ira Edmund Schaffer will be sol emnized to-day in St. Ann's Protestant Episcopal Church. St. Ahns-ave. and One-hundred-and-fortl eth-st. The wedding of Miss Sarah Trandall Wlltse. daughter of the late Captain Gilbert C. Wiltse. of the United States Navy, to Ernest Krouse will take place in St. Thomas's Protestant Episcopal Church. Fifth-aye. and Fifty-third--*., on Tuesday evening, February 30. The Rev. Dr. John \\ esley Brown the rector, will officiate. The reception will follow 'at the home of the bride's mother No tl East Fifty-thlrd-st. The couple will sail for Ku rope soon after their marriage. Miss Kllen Louise Denlson will be married to Charles Curtis Pritchard this evening at the home of her parents, Dr. ami Mrs. ElUry DenUon. No. 113 West Twelfth-st. A reception will follow the ceremony, which will be performed In the presence of rrlatiVes only. Miss Christianna Atterbury was married to Wal ter Scott Thomson last ev«nlng at Homestead, the home of her sister. Mrs. John Bussing, at Ford ham. N- Y. Only relatives were present at the cere- BBOny, which was performed by the Rev. Charles J. Holt, rector of St. James's Church, and waa fol lowed by a seated supper. The bride, wearing a gown of white broadcloth, embroidered and trimmed with point lace, was glvt-n away by her brother-in-law. John B. Haskln. She carried a bou quet of lilies of the valley. Miss Mabel Louise Haskln attended her aunt us maid of honor. Her gown was of white uolnt d'esprlt. The brides maids Miss Edna Bussing Haskln and Miss Edith Mac Haskln. also nieces of the bride, were attired alike in gowns of pink silk covered with white point d">*«prlt. Mr. Thomson's b^si man was Wal ter Shepherd. There were no ushers. Mrs. William Henry Gibson, of No. 107 West Oil ßUtjr second at . will give an Informal dance for her daughter at the Nevada to-morrow evening. Miss Qitoeon expects to aator Vassal next year. The lierman Charity Ball takes place in the Metropolitan Opera House to-night. It will be opened by Robert C. Kammerer and Mrs. William Forster. New-fcrunswtck, X. J.. Jan. 31 (Special).— Miss Sarah T Howell. daughter of I^ewls T. Howell. president of the National Bank of New-Jersey In New-Brunswick, ami Howard De Mott, of Chicago, were married at noon to-day at the bride'l home in Hast Millstone. The Rev. A. Paige Peeke per furme.l the ceremony. Boston. Jan. 31.— The wedding of Archibald Lionel I. it.. '.say. son of the Earl of Lindsay of Kilconquhar. Flfeshlre. Scotland, and Miss Ethel Tucker, daugh ter of Mr. nd Mrs. William A. Tucker, of Brook line, took place tn Emmanuel Church here to-day. The Rev. Dr. Lelghton Parks officiated. Mrs. Isaac 1.. Merriam and Mrs. Henry C Has kell. of No 29 West Flfty-fourth-st.. will receive Thursdays, February l and 8. MRS. XEIL BURGESS FREED FROM DEBT. Mary Burgess, wife of Neil Burgess, the actor, and herself an actress, was yesterday discharged as a bankrupt In the United States District Court by Judge Brown. Her labilities were $- :"*: "* Mrs. Burgess's home Is at No. 203 East FUty-aecond-st. MISS ANTHONY TO RETIRE. THE VETERAN" WOMAN* SUFFRAGE LEADER IN* WASHINGTON. MAKING uauaaoem FOTI THE AN-^fTAI, CON VENTION \T WHICH OH W.T.r, CELEBRATE HER nORIBI BIRTH DAT AND RESIGN m OFFICE. fBY TEI.Ki-JRArn T <> TUB rnist-ss. _ Washington. Jan. SI.-Miss Susan B. Anthony ar rived In Washington i.-day. first on th» ground to make preparation for rh» annual convention of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, whirh opens here next week. In more ways thaa one this convention promises to be of unusual In terest. It is the thirty-second annual convention of the association, all b-.u thre* held in Washington, It will be associated with two Interesting occur rca*M In the Ufa of Miss Anthony-the celebration of her eightieth MrtMay and her resisnatlon aa president. ne first will be made a great festivity by fr.ends of the veteran s'lffrage leader. The sec ond will cause universal regret, even sorrow. though It is Miss Anthony herself who so earnestly desires to lay <!o»n the gavel. It is no question of failing vigor, mental or physical, for Susan B. An thony "never looked hotter In her life." Acttr* of step, alert and re.Tly of speech, retaining tha forceful characteristics of her strong I uilvldualtty. she would pass for a woman of sixty any day. There is no pisn of fifty years' hard, steady work. full of doubt, discouragement ami disappointment. On the contrary, she Is bright and hopeful and very we.! satisfied. We have everything we want except equal po litical rkfbts," Miss Anthony dedacom "We have eatploynkenta, •! lrmion. professions— all open to women. We have school anffr in nearly every State, municipal suffrage in one and equal suf frage in four States." For twenty-eight years Mis-< Ar.thony has wteid ed ihe gavel at annual i-orjventions — in the first years vtce-presiaent-at-large. acting in the ab sence of Mrs. Stanton, tir-n president, and later when elected president to succeed Mrs. Stanton. Miss Anthony says she has other work to do bo fore passing "on beyond the rlvev." ar»<i therefore desires h< rself to i>l:t<<* the gavel i:i younger hands ■mil encourac;^ the younger element to lead in suf frpge work. She t!oes not specify the other work, but it is understood that It includes the complete history of suffrage frr>m the beeinnins? in IS4S to 1900. "I do not step down and out." Miss Anthony said, laughingly, to-day. "I go up from fifty years* work without pay to retirement on full pay. You know. I have my annuity given me by friends thro yeors ago. My slstei has h«r small income, and in our old Rochester hern,- we shall live very com fortably. There I shail have the lejsnre to flr.i'h my life work." Miss Anthony believes that in this she will do mere, for the cause than to go on "running tlia. machine." Whatever preference she may feel in the choice of her saceesao* she is far too wise to make a campaign in favir of any candidate. At the sasas time she realizes that the president of the National Woman Suffrage Association shonld be a woman of brains, leisure, money and freo dom—ln other words, ability to preside over a great bouy cf woason, time and means to devote to the work, -ml fr»fdom from daaacstlc 'lutie?. It ls satd that Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. ot New- Y'>r':. is the nr-st available candidate, combining all these requisites, and especially that her hus band, a successful hu?-iprss man. Is In full sym pathy with the suff: cause. In the number of delegates N>w-York is the ban r-r Sate. sending rwenty-sfei to th» convention. Miss Margaret Chanler, associated with the Span ish-American War thrcusrh her nihiailM work for the soldiers in Puerto Ri.-o. is amoni! the more recent conv3rts to woman suffrage. Mis 3 Chanler , Is in WHshintrtcn. hostess for her brother. Repre sentative William Astor Chanler. and will hay« parlor meetings in tie Interest cf suffrage. RELIGION AND BUSINESS. METHODS OF THE CHRISTIAN* BUREAU. SIX PER CKNT OFFERED ON IXVKST3IF.ST9, ANTJ HINTS OF TKN TWHiSASB PER CENT. Public attention has been called in the last ttrw days to the Christian Business Bureau, in th« American Tract Society Building. There probably never was before such a jumble of Scripture texts and percentages as its little pamphlet on "Best In vestment Securities." To the everyday business man a firm of brokers or promoters going Into business with such an indistinguishable mixture of religious precepts and business propositions might seem absurd. But the projectors of tho Christian Busine^^ Bureau profess a pained sur prise that anybody can do business In any other way than theirs. A reporter of The Tribune called at the bureau yesterday to learn what he could about it. and he there met Brother William F. Davis and Brother Gavin Houston (pronounced Hooston). who seem to compose it. Brother Houston confesses to being the general secretary, but such Is Brother Davi3"s abhorrence of titles that it is a little difficult for him to place himself accurately in the organization. In reply to the reporter's question as to whether he was the president, or what, he said that he might be called the bureau's "field agent" or "re sponsible representative."* Brother Houston ap proved both these designations, preferring the former. The reporter preferred the latter, as being a trifle less vague. "I ilil not get thy name." said Brother Davis to the reporter. "Possibly that was because I did not mention It,'* the reporter answereJ. har.iing his card. "Ah. yes." said Brother Davis, "thy name comes very near home to me. F*riend -. I took a young man of thy narr.e into my home in Michegan many years ago. but thou canst not be the same." The reporter wis not tne same. Both Brother Davis and Brother Houston had flowing beards and 30ft voices, and they were as benevolent looking men as ever dealt In securities. Brother Davis did the most of the talking, and as the reporter sat with them he learned much of tho business methods of the bur?aix anil accumulated much literature. He paid five cents for the pam phlet already mentioned, inscribed without. "Riches That Bless — Best Investment Securities— True aa the Bible." All Ihs rt-st were presents. There was a leaflet setting forth the purposes and principles of the bureau; a letter, reproduced in facsimile, from a Brooklyn clergyman, indorsing It; a sermon by Brother Davis, entitled "Christianity. Not Sec tarianism. God's Order for the Church"; a small tract entitled "What dW God make us to damn us forever for?" being a dialogue between Brother Davis and a lumberman named Culh.ine; another tract by Brother Davis, entitled "Words." and a notice of a house and some lots in the Thousand Islands for sale. The leaflet referred to contains this summary con cerning the bureau: This bureau (1) is a buying and selling agency on a strictly casli basts; <-> places investments in tha most approved class of Storks, bonUs. real estate and Insurance at just rates; (3) refers its patrons to the best available talent In every department of educational, scientific and business life; t4> acts as a bureau of Information for true inquirers in the country and In the city; inquiry for reference or Information will be answered if accompanied by Jl (5) has business connections in different parts of the country, which are continually increasing in number and Influence; (6> proves, before approving, all whom it trusts: t7> has for its motto. "Be what we ought, profess what we are"— Christians. The pamphlet "Best Investment %curitles" In made up chiefly of passages of Scripture, with a few other hints, such as: Any one. every one. who Implicitly obeys thoso directions will most surely receive in IMS present life lO.*A» per cent on his sacrifice or Investment, of temporal' good things, with oaiasuHlnsM. and in tho world to come life eternal. y "How does this buroau guarantee such profits aa those?" the reporter asked. "Read the next three paragraphs." Brother Davis answered; "thou wilt find the answer there.** The next three paragraphs were: Then Peter b.-«.\n to »ay unto him. Lo. we hnv« left all. and have followed the*. AnU Jesus answered and said. Verllj I say unto you There U no man that hath left house, or brethren or sisters, or father, or mother, or wlte. or children, or lands, for my sake, and the Cospel'a But he shall receive an hundredfold now in this time, houses, and brethren, and sfcMeva, an.i moth ers, and children, and lands, with persecutions : and in the world to come eternal life.— t Mark x. »-». "Is not an hundredfold 10.000 per centr* Brother Davis asked. The reporter could not deny It. but the two ways of putting it sounded different. •'That Is God's promise, not ours." said Brother Davis. In short, It was set forth that if any proved Christian wished to deposit money with the bureau (and it would receive it from no other) the bureau would guarantee 6 per cent and no more, tnouga It had hitherto been Its custom to give occasional bonuses in addition. . , . "Are you a clergyman?" the reporter asked of, Brother Davis. , . Brother Davis objected to the designation clergyman. "I hay» been preaching for forty years." he said. "I was put in Charlestown lail five times for preaching on Boston Common. After that they gave permits to anybody who aakad for them. I never asked for one. but 1 went on ytmii ins wherever 1 chose." 5