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Wonyr^ F[ejißra i;v i!i<> kind permission Of ihe OuMwilllial md Silversmiths* Company, Ltd.. 112 Regent* I FL, London \Y. . we :ir«' enabled to ]>ulilisb this picture of the entrance ball to their handsome I establishment, which is familiar to most Americans \v!iu know and love their London well. I The Goldsmiths and .Silversmiths* oiii]»;u;y. Ltd.. has undoubtedly one of tho <-!ioi«ost 1 collections to be found in the world of diamonds, pearia and other sems. These and its many I other sr.jK*rb articles, it Is said, can be secured rt merchants' prices. Tin; light gray gown. Its Favor Is High Among Paris 3/ondaincs Just Note. Paris. May X Lonschamps r'^sented a Ftr.ierb sp^ctacl* 1 on the occasion of the races given in honor of King Ed ard. The weather, threatening unlil noon, turned into a warm eunshiise that made close' carriages •r.d wraps unnecessary. At no racecouryo so fir this season have m many light and Leautifal «i- RTHITB UKES OOWK WORKED IN RAISED EMBROIDERY. — (The L&eies* Field. lettea been worn, and the attendance of a large asanber of men in uniforms and with decoratioi.a added much to the brilliancy of the scene. Tl.> • ■<- was 1 eaetl piquant, too. in th« fact that the races were held on Saturday Instead of Sa&dio a concession courteously made on account cf .th« prejudice of Protestant England against Sabbath diversions. Plumes and feathers seemed almost to have dis placed flowers on spring hats, and the mi!:!r.ers 6e«rr. to have discovered a method of so lightly plicing and attaching these that a breath of air tnak^s thrm quiver. There were some hats trimmed R-ith wings that pii-niM almost ready to fly. There were, too. a. rood many lovely pelerines made en tirely of pJumes. or c-f plumes flattened down in places with lace incrustations and i-ml>roi<Jery. Th«r*- wtrc. sf course, many hats of light and burnt straw covered with flowers, tiny roses and Jonfflus for the most part. Hats seemed much to follow the seme shape— biph In one place, • her la the back or on the £ide, with broad, drooping brim. There was much repetition, too. in the- gowns. Whit* was the first choice and next the various ilcbt aastdes of tan and gray. The amount of pale trey worn was rather surprising, for it had 5-««n reld that pray had been displaced by I<-* r.*)#» beiges ar-5 ekasajpaSsM shades. Bat there m« at Mast haif a dozen gray costumes in one grouj;, all flMTere: trimmed, of course. The most effective o-as a sate pray cloth eeaaateed with a pompadour •Ilk The eilk was half covered by ■ rated «rar <:loth. The d'sipn of ihe cut out stuff was lovely and simple, and the tffvet in regard lo color SUiet. EECOMINGNESS OF DBEP COLLARS. Seeir.g a Jot of handsome gowns en masse one realizes how very becoming is this present «yl<» of fleep collars _ arid p€'trine.-\ It particularly j-uits the email wo'rnan.not broad across tLe shoulders— the Parisian type. In spite of the great stress the couturier* lay f.n voiles, the majority of gowns worn on this oc casion were of light cloths, elaborately cm P 0 U S 1 4 1 AMERICAN LADIES VISITING 39 DOVER STREET . !r AMERICAN LADIES VISITING MAYFAI3. W. a »™. LONDON *- w " uu n " J Are invited to view our Origi nal Designs, and Special "PAQUIN" Corset, Each produced simultaneously at the London and Paris Salons. Newly created Gowns, Jackets, Blouses, Tailor built Garments, Millinery, and Lingerie always on view. Court £in.ci Evening Drosses. ■ : ; 's^::.\: SEASON 1903 . ...-'. : . .„',... .. : broidered. The tfst of a gown this season seems to depend on the taste and skill shown In its ornamentation. Many materials and many colors or shades ef one color are employed. To describe a gown eeems simple, but to explain properly its few. touches of garniture is almost Impossible. This craze for elaborate hand work is making a toilet most expensive. Materials are comparatively fn expensive, and there is always a certain price due good workmanship and cut, but some of these sim ple collars aj:d jelerints reptesent days of hand work, without counting the worth of the taste ana knowledge necessary In designing thorn. Am. • the gowns of light material worn was one of a faint, grayish pink voile, spotted with black and made uij with stitch-id banCs of black taffeta. The skirt had a broad box pleat in front and clus ters of line jtleais about the h:ps. The silk bunds formed a design uwul liie bottom of the t-kirt and over th.- coiiiir, which framed a linfc'eriu yoke. There were Km:ill CUffa an^ choker oi taffeta, cut out over virik and embroidered. A girlish gown ot cream veiling, In white over pale blue, hud the yokt? shim d in a waving pat tern, with bauds of blue and white foulard between the rows. This extended over the tops or tne Sleeves, and the front of the corsage and the cults were trimn with blue and white passementerie drops. The skirt was shirred about ■ ••■ hips and trimrr.ed at the bottom with stitched banas ot f6ulurii.' •'- '••'' "' ■'■'■ \n effective mantle of biack si'.k was made up with white silk, erabroid^rtd with ■ ''■"• black and white braid. The braid ran over *tars erabroidered in blue and the open sides showed h. loose lining of light blue mousselice. This was worn over a white Sown and wun a h.it trimmed with white wings and a single larg.* bow of blue velvet. . , . T'nwc was; Rtconsnicuous u«e of ignt blue, ana cornflower blue seems popular again. mis latter s!ia:ifc is particularly nice with iignt brown ■ J '" l eVru One pray gown was made effective by a trimming of ecru lace laid over cornflower blue sun: eaibiuidfcied uii:i paie green. TAFFETA AN I LIN ICN. There seem to be rt great many silk costumes worn, taffetas, both shot and plain, trimmed with coarse linens, elaborately embroidered and inset with lace. A dalntj costume is of light brown taffeta, made up with a fancy pale green silk. The eKirt. laid in small pleats out the hips, is trimmed at the bottom by shindies of brown laid over shingles of green. The bolero Is made of al ternat< shingles of the two colors and trimmed with a large ecru linen collar. Inset with lace and lightly embroidered with green. The sleeves' end bilow the elbow, and are trimmed in the same way. The underblouse, of. white silk muslin, fills out the short jacket eleeves with huge puus. There are cuffs and belt of black and a touch of black at the throat. An etegant black taffeta suit has trailing skirts trimmed with rows of black velvet The coat, ■which reaches below the knees. Is shirred at the ■waistline, the rows of shirrings continuing over the hiiJib in ihe form of a yxjkfe- The tops of the big puffed sleeves ar» also sb!rrod. and cuffs and a 'Jeep collar ar« trimmed with applications of ecru larv. An, exquisite costume of pale gray silk is worn v.ith'a fh&rt oaletot made of net and fringe in th« taMfi color. The •;. forms th- yoke and tops of th* slff-ve. with the ■ p-i.- row of Cringe forming the rest- The r.eck is e<lge<l with an embroidered band. The gown its- If Is trimmed with a lot of stitched liaruls and little passementerie buttons. Every 'Jiu- is wturing th< .ew kid glove, with 1ook« wrist lined with a color. Tbeae are worn with tn«> wrist part carelessly turned over. An other fashion that is growing popular is wearing NEW- YORK DAILY TRIRT T XE. SUNDAY. MAY 9L 1908. arc so^eeessary are growing ho deep in front that the ooints li over on the hh r loose paletofs worn. There are many of tht short, loose pal< U>*i worn. One is ofa coarse canvas stuff in strawberry pink, elaborately embroidered in a Japanese patttrn done to A^o h theV ha is of tussor silk. . shirred on heavy cords to the bust and over the tops or the arms" The l-is collar and the sleeves are em broidered in the perforated English pattern, This paletot has, as so many have now. little Inside vest pieces. In this ease they are of green velvet, em broidered with black, and contrasted nicely with the ian tussor. OX THE FAR EAST SIDE. Wilson Industrial School's Fifty Years of Good Works. "Please, 'm. he's never went to Sunday school. an' he hasn't got no clothes only those what's on him. Is he too poor to be let in?" wae the question lately of a small scholar in the mission connected with the Wilson Industrial School for Girls. Avenue A and St. Mark's Place The questioner evidently considered himself of irreproachable attire. with neatly patched trousers and shirt and new scarlet necktie. The candidate presented for Bunday 6Chool. however, was patchiess, buttonless, hatless ar.d shoestringless, and not a promising specimen as to face. "He aln"t got no mother." offered the diminutive missionary, In extenuation, "as thri teacher's glance took in the newcomer. To-day he is a "Sunday schooler for sure," as ■ his introducer puts it, having found in the friendliness and sympathy there given him an answer to the many needs of his half-starved little nature. It is only in the mission, however, that the small boy is a feature. This mission is a non-sectarian chapel, directly ad- Joining the school, called the "Woods Memorial, which was erected in ISB6 by James H. Woods m memory of his daughter. Miss Harriet Woods, an active member of the board of managers until her tieath. The industrial school proper is for girls alone, and ' is the oldest of its kind in the city, having just celebrated the close of • a half-century of work. Situated as it is in the city's "Far East" and sup ported and carried on quietly, untiringly, year after " year, by a handful of devoted women and men, this pioneer mission school, a landmark now In the Tompkins Square neighborhood, does not, perhaps, | attract its full quota of interest among the many ! uplifting agencies of the great city. Walking through its spotless halls, listening to \ the scores of sweet, childish voices within its j j walls, watching the various classes of kitchen «ar- } dening, cooking and sewing, the gentle faces of | the teachers, the pervading atmosphere of loving j Interest and self-sacrifice, the genuineness of the ; great work is realized to a degree. a:« well as the i increasing need of just such work in just that overcrowded vicinity. OUTGROWS ITS QUARTER*. Where twenty years ago the present home of the school could in comfort nu-et the demands the neighborhood made upon it. it is now taxed to its utmost in every capacity and its work limited in many departments for lack of means to meet the increasing numbers in it* vicinity. Since its found ing, in ISS2. by a band of earnest women con nected with the old Ifercer Street Church, it lias lived from year to year "from hand to mouth," one might say. the question of support annually pre senting its s' rio'is side to the devoted few vho have made continual sacrifices to keep the good work going. Now, with fifty years of positive practical achievements behind it, the friends of the school feel that it has an unquestioned claim on the interest of public spirited citizens, and are making earnest efforts to secure an endowment fund of 000,00*. This, with the small invested funds already In the treasury, and the regular Klb scriptiona, will secure the annual expenses, only something in the neighborhood of $10,000 for the hundreds of little waifs that yearly benefit by its bounty. Fur bounty it is, though for" each thing :. the daily meal at noon, each garment or ptft or privilege, an equivalent is required in ser vice of some sort, ur "good behavior," thereby ob viating any idea of charity. ... The school is called the Wilson Industrial, in SOME OF THE LITTLE GIRLS BENEFITED BY THE WILSON INDUSTRIAL SGHOOL. PLATING THE SKIPPING GAVfE. recognition of the active Interest In Its welfare taken by Mrs. James P. Wilson, from the days of its nucleus in a single room at No 118 Avenue D, and because in addition to the "three Its" and their kindred studies, Instruction here includes one or more definite lines by which a livelihood /may be mp.de. ■ One little tot In the sewing class, who had been struggling with a set of tea towels Intended as a part of the late "Golden Anniversary" display, was overflowing with enthusiasm regarding the great event, but failed to get matters quite straight in her email mind. "Mits Hoffman (her sewing teacher) Is goin' to have a golden weddin'," she was overheard to tell a street acquaintance "and we's all goln' to be fifty years old." IT TURNS OUT GOOD COOKS. Some of the cutting and fine sewing done by twelve and thirteen year old pupils of this indus trial school would do credit to an experienced adult. All varieties of etltches are taught, from tho coareest "whipping" to the finest hemstitching and darning. A graduate of the sewing classes would be quite competent to take a place as lady's maid or paid assistant iti a dressmaking establish ment. In tin cooking classes also the work is thorough in method and practical in scope. Maiiy of th* pupils do all the cooking In their own homes for families of six or seven. In answer to the question as to whether her father and mother, both wage «-arners, did not enjoy their dinners more now that she knew bo well how to prepare the evening meal, one little miss replied: "Yes m, 'cep tin' they say they can't nelp t-.itlng ever bo much more, and the baby's getting bo fat I can hardly carry him." "Papa comr-s home- most every night now." said another small white capped and white aproned cook, "'cause he says my dinners is better'n what . he can buy." Th* re are mothers' meetings every Wednesday afternoon. : when tea and caie,. sewing and. read ing, bring the school workera.in touch- with th& parents of their little charges, and, there arpfra-i u.uc&l c&liJ luade lo th.* boaits h#. a regular >;..:■[ as well as the pastor of the little chap*-!, Last year the latter made over cix hundred such visit*. It is hardly a matter of surprise that ■aty-nine new members united wi»h the little 'onion church, and almost half of his growing congrega tion aro young men. The Sunday school is sadly outstripping in numbers its quota of teachers. oung men and young women both are ne«-.tea who. will give an hour or t«vo weekly to the care of thosr. little wnlfs, hungry for knowledge. To the growing foreign population, whole families who scarcely speak a word of English the patient persona] Instruction given in good citizenship, ana patriotism as well., and the various branches of a useful English education Is incalculably valuable as a leavening fuctor of the city's whole mom, those Interested in the Wilson - Industrial bchool are Mrs. H. H. G. Sharpless Mrs A. B. btone, Mrs. Edward G. Janeway. Miss Mary t,. Read. Mrs. Clark B. Hotchklss. Miss Mar aret olllrs. Airs Henry W. Everett. Mrs L. J. Belloni, Mrs. O ver B Jennings, Mrs. William Will* M^Alpto, Miss F O Jones, Mrs. Joiin Gait Smith, Mrs. J. W I) Mau™ Mrs. Frederick T Van Beuren, Mrs. J. B. Bennet. Mrs. M^rrt Hateht. Mrs. Kob ert Russell Booth Mrs. A. R. Smltn, Mr*, w""*™ SeoM i>v!p Mrs Henry C. Sturjre*. Miss I>. an BoXrU Ml« Mary X Pivey SSi AJtoWgJJ Mr« Hugh I>. Auchincloß*. Mrs. J. Van \e<.nt<Mi, Miss C. Nash and Mis.- Jcnes. THROWS OPEN ITS CLUBHOUSE. Good Citizenship League cf Flushing Has a Charming At Home. The Good Citizenship League of Flushing. Long Island, entertained most charmingly on Tuesday afternoon In its own league home, its guests being the club presidents' and other reprew atative women from the various city and country clubs in New- York and vicinity. "We have entertained the citizens of Flushing before." said Miss Treadwell, first vice-president, and one of the charter members of the league, "but this is our first opportunity to open our doors to our club friends outside, whom we love and to whom we hive been very much indebted." Decorated with spring Bowers— dogwood, peonies. snowballs, the i-.-autif.ul copper beeches and great ropes oi Southern smilax wreathing walla, bal conies and oaken rafters— the quaint Colonial house— with its wide doors opening onto green lawns, and its antique furnishings became a verita ble bower of beauty. There were no papers of formidable mien, no florists' stiff decorative effects, no caterer with his übiquitous corps of black jacketed servitors. It was just .i delightfully "homey at home." Refreshments were served at small tables in the league dining room on the second Boor and in the galleries* In the centre of each table stood tall jars of gold and purple fleur-de-lis and flags. The club women themselves waited on their guests. In the informal programme, held In the spacious hall, there was an address of welcome by the league president, Miss Rosita liirkbeck, songs were given by Miss Kennedy and Mrs. Fleming and recita tions by- Miss Hunter. In the short heart to heart talks given by the guests the dominant note wa.-. "We shall go home and try to do likewise. 1 ' The Good Citizenship League, which was organ ised twelve years ago, now numbers 175 active members, twenty-five associate and a few honor ary. Three years ago they decided to build them selves a club home. A lot was secured in the most desirable part of the town, and a spacious and artistic building erected. With only funds enough in the treasury to pay for the land, the building was mortgaged. I>at there were good business heads in the organization, all were willing to work unitedly, and not only have all expenses, including the interest, been kept up, but a very considerable slice has been taken out of the mortgage, and an other thousand-dollar payment is ready. A large part of the league's Income is derived from the sale of the league calendar, while the hall is rented for entertainments and receptions. The new calendars for 1504 are already printed, and the league women meet weekly during th< summer to tr'm and mount them, ready for suit early In the autumn. Mrs. Goodrich is chairman of the Culendi r Committee. The work of the league is departmental, there being committees on "local reform," arts, literature, current topics, political economy, music, ethics and education. The reception committee, through whose unflag ging efforts the league's at home was made so attractive, consists of Mra. Edward Franklin, chairman; Mies Kliza Macdona'.'l Mrs. Goodrich, MUs Cornelia Treadwell, Mrs. Montgomery. Mrs. Dykes and Miss Mary A. Cock. Among the invited guests at the reception who represented about forty well known clubs were Mrs. Caroline Goldsmith Chilris, president of the Floral Park Woman's Club: Miss Margaret Miller, secretary >>t the Deerfifld (Mass.) Society of Blue and White Kmhroidfiy; Miss Annie F. Belnap. Jamaica Woman's Club; Miss Emma N. Townsend, Woman 1 Club, Staten Island; Agnes L. Stephens, president of the Staten Island Diet Kitchen Asso ciation; Miss Sadie American, president of the New- York State Consumers' league and president of the New-York Section, Council of Jewish Women; Mrs. Talbot-Perkins, Bedford Political Equality I^easrue: the Misses I>>ggett. FortnlKhtly Club, Rutherford. N. J.; Mrs. Allc« I. Hartram. presi dent of Brooklyn Chlropean: Mlms Elizabeth If. D. Onderdonk. Hempsteaii Woman's Club; Mrs. Laura Taylor, Chiropean; Mrs. J. S. Phelps. president of Queens Woman's Christian Temperance Union; Mrs. Amelia M. McMillan, Ohestervllle, Ontario County; MrH. Eleanor E. Waiser. New-Brighton, fctaten Island; Mrs. Cora Wells Trow, of Post Parliament nf New-York; Mrs. Eva J. Turner. Brooklyn Woman's Single Tax Club, and Mrs. E. H. Underhill, Hempatead Women's Club. COFFEE POT FOR COFFEE LOVERS. "Steam made" coffee is the latest fancy of th« coffee lover, and the new French coffee pot, sold by the Ul-Metal French Steam Coffee Pot Company, No. M 8 Broadway, Is said to make the best and most delicious coffee that can be produced. It conies from Franc?, and Is made in two parts, in the lower of which the steam Is generated, while the strength of the -coffee can be determined by a glance at the glass filter faucet. The pots are made In various styles, one being 1 of bronze copper with a linii.g of solid sterling silver. There is also a coffee pot chafing dJsh and tea kettle combtna tion, which can be obtained In copper, rjlckel plated aa. l Other, metals, at reasonable prices. A. circular" can" b« "obtained fr«a on : ajipllcat'.on. } ' I LSHAW I POMPADOURS For the Summer Season. Our Feather-weight Pompadours ar» «perially adapted to th« hot summer niunlhs. iif.-.nij naturally tarty, IBel are proof against the danipntss of either mountain or seasnorr. over coming tiio embarrassment of SffSiaflMi ■trmfir hair. A complete and attractive assortment Curly Knots, Wavy Corffures. Hair Dresoing, Hair Coloring, Scalp treatment. 54 W. Uiii St. i near oth ay.), N.Y. A BALANCED DIET. 'Dietary Computer. Giving Amount of Nutriment in Different Foods. "The Dietary Computer," by Ellen TL Ktchards (John Wiley & Sons). is not a particularly inter esting book to read, but ought to prove valuable as a work of reference to those housekeepers who think that the feeling of auman beings i 3 worth eiulte as much thought and study as the feeding of horses, -cows or chickens. The aim of the book is to give to such house keepers, whether acting in a private or a public capacity, a few fundamental Ideas about the mak ing out of bills of fare in accordance with food values. This is something quite distinct, Mrs. Richards states, from the culinary art. which. ha 3 to do with the appetizing preparation of food, but cannot make one pound of potatoes equal to> one pound of rice in nutritive value, nor extract from lusur the nitrogen which is formed in meats and legumes. "The Dietary Computer" gives first a Usi of com mon food substances, with their rost and com position. Then comes a table showing the cost and composition of dishes containing meat, cheese and eggs, bread and miscellaneous dishes, puddings and desserts and sauces. Next there is a list of the same dishes, showing the cost per thousand calories, a calory being the unit measure used to denote the energy giving power of food, and IMB calories being one-third of the amount of this class of food required by an adult pera »n in one day. Following this is the same list, ar ranged to show the cost of one hundred grams of nltrogeneous matter, the lowest amount of nitrogen required by an adult person in a d.iy. Receipts for all these dishes are also givou, with cost and com position, the quantities being estimated tor six I'er- St.ns. ■ . , , The daily supply of meat for a family of six per sons Mrs. Richards states, should be kepi below four pounds. The allowance of bread or its equiv alents should amount to from one to one and a half pounds. Th.- vegetables may vary from two to four pounds, the sugar from two to four ounces. and fruit? fresh and dried, fr<Tn two to >'ir ounces. Substantial puddings are to be used with the less nutritious meat dishes, and the soupa and light puddings with rich meat dishes. Kut in no case is it Intended that the tables should ne used at-, a hard and fast rule of diet. "It is not always necessary or wise, says the author, "to plan bills of fare bo that on ea< day of the week an exact proportion of the various con stituents be maintained; but each wc.-ks total should be near the theoretical amount. It nrist be understood also that as yet we know too little of the effect on digestibility of cooking and the IN THE COOKING CLASS combination of two or more fnnd* in one dish or at one meal to permit of very rl.>s* calculation In dividual bodily condition also affects food utiliza tion to an unknown extent, so that one can rely on mathematical calculations >>t f •■■: q antities without at the sam.- time taking careful record < f bodily weight and efficiency." Mrs. Richards was assisted in preparing; the "Computer." which han evld< ntly InTOlred a large amount of work, by iaSOSW Harding Williams. A MODEL VILLAGE. Cottage Plans for Young Folks of Juvenile Asylum. Work will be begun this spring at Echo Hilia on a model village, which, when completed, will be come the home of the children now committed to the New-York Juvenile Asylum. Tho idea of this institution is to give the children BSSBethtaSJ ap proaching a home life, a thing- which is quite im possible In the old barracks type of Institution. In this community life they will aiso eaten some thing of rtl« civic 6pirit, of the ideals of neighbor- Uuess and of social co-operation. They will .learn how a twentieth century community feeds Itself and how It can beautify Itself— how it should be lighted and how its sewers should be operated — things which the college graduate would like to know and is not taught. The cottages will be built to accommodate twenty children each, and in them the occurants will sleep, eat and play, attending scbeol i". easMMsi buildings at somewhat djstant points. Cottage dining rooms will be substitute*} for public re fectories; for, though this will not be an economi cal change, it will do more than anything else to make the colony homelike. In the institution restaurant conversation Is almost a lost art. In most of the cottages the bedrooms will be on the dormitory type, but there will be a few "honor cottages." with individual bedrooms, which will be utilized aa rewards of merit. A child In ih« ordlnarv institution never has an hour absolutely to himself or herself, but in the new mov'.. I village there will be opportunities for winning the. privi lege of seclusion. _ ,„„ The plan to be put into operation at Echo Hills is by* no m»-ans a new one. though the fact that the largest Protestant Juvenile Institution in Amer ica has accepted it Hof current Interest. During the last twenty-five years the trend In* the trrat ment of delinquent and dependent children has been, aa in the case al»o of the Insane, in the dir- - tion of segregate rather than congregate institu tlons All the new buildings are constructed on the lormer plan, and in the United States the only Important survivals of trie barracks syat-m are fn New-York. Baltimore. Cincinnati. Loulsvil and St. Louis. The Suite instltuUoni In OWo, Indiana, Mlchkui: Wisconsin. Mis:ourl and other Middla West States, as well aa those on the Pacific l oast. have been organized on modern lines. About twelve year* ago I)M Philadelphia House el Refugo VAXTINE'S Rattan Furniture for Summer Comfort. Rattan Chair, Square, Broad Arm. Height, 35 in.; width. 2 Special for one week. $ }. 7 5 Reclining Chair, The acme of S Height, 5.; m.: width. :; in. Length, 60 inche-. Special torone week, $ 1 0.00 A. A. \ antine & Co., Broad way .N: iSth St. MME. POLLY, HAIRDRESSER, Patronized by MISS LILLIAiN R.USSELL, Miss Ednsv Wallace Hopper. Hair<lr»-s«!r;ff Parlors. 41 V.'. ST.rd St.. V T. Dr. Stanley's DRY AIR CURE PROMPT. SAFE, CERTAIN. IH KVKKV CASK OF GOCT. RHEUMATISM. PriATI«"A. STTI •••• JOINTS. ODEMATOIS SWKI.I-tV.. 6MP. MAMRIA. ETC NO MATTER BOW VENOM OUS THE DISEASE OK LoNO STANDINO. I i'AS CURB YOU" PROMPTLY AND PERMANENTLY, without tii* use of drugs or medicines: relief of pain ani soreaesa 1* instantaneous. MY PHY AIR CIRE absorb- the j^uon oas acids, raldum ?a.)t3 or rhalky deposits, tones up. in , v , pi i>i-: 1 1 . v \ itEDU'K TOI (IIUM** 1 i»EiiVi\\Bvri.Y to aw \v::i«.iit OR .MKAMHEMKNT YOl MAY DK*li:K. without chanze •-■f riiet or node <f UTtaa Sa dnw. cathartics nor m«-dlrin.-s «.f any k:r.«i: r., bandage*, ex ternal lotions n.ir exercise. MY DRY AIR TREATMENT absorbs the surptu* tlj"-«ue fmn: *ny purt ', desireil. Without caufin* wrtnktai ** tiai-i tn • -« .' — heavy abdomen an.l other rvJdWOT* of ■■!- •' • ; OamplcxKn is clearPt. troobm 'if the h-v.i-. v ■■'■•..". : ytcma.-h or other vita! organs are spet-diQ }-f*-- _■■■■ " In* you hfalthy. str..nc arvi r3jar«Mil*it n»ln to-" I ' tew arrmnced that the privacy an* »pper:itt<in •f • •. ar«>- assure!. Trainer! r.ur*r* in <-tr»-n.i: I n<-.-. » . . , j*> STII \\K.. \*-ur IJ<I •<».. >er» \..r:» « .!»■ Htiurs from 9 -V If. I" ."• P. TELKPHONF. CAU* <LSS»— 3BTH:;* ' ' Snprrlliixai II \ 1 1< I ■ ■ Xo miracle, electricity, poison *r pai:i. \r«..an-.v car-j. les« Cun» puarant?*d. Call or addma MMh. Jl l-I.W 2» Wr-t S4th-st.. X. V . opposite Waldorf 'Assorts. - : was converted Into a village at C,\?n Mi!!?, and at the same, time the Boston institution s^ttK.l 0:1 the cottage plan at WVstboro. The Nfw-York Orphan Asylum underwent similar treatment la.*;: year, anri the Hebrew Sheltering Guardian Society Intends to remove as soon as possible fr«m tho location on Manhattan Island to a \i!Uge ef cot taxes Several years ago the hoan! of tlir»i tors of the New-York Juvenile Asylum, of which Marnay WI.I- tams Is president. «leetfied to relinquish their realty holdings In New-York City. P'aysrounda wer* being partitioned by streets and itvmues; assess ments for improvements were becoming prohib- Itive. and the swelling building tide threatened to deprive them of the Isolation so essential to the work. A systematic and exhaustive investigation of the Institution care of delinquent and depend ent children was instituted, and th* r€sult was that the management decided to adopt th» cottage system. A fine old Hudson Uiver estate of. 2T> acres was purchased, and Charles D. Hillis. of th» Boys' Industrial School at Lancaster, w»a uske<i to "carry out the work of administering and con structing the model villas?. The first group of buildinera will necessitate a;i outlay equivalent to the asylum's preset net in vestment In buildings and lamia. For the comple tion of the colony, whero these neglected hUdren may "grow up to catch the sunshir.e of a brighter day In their tresses and the b'.ue truth of rreaven in their eyes," a much greater sum is required. « FLOWERS FOR BRIDAL DINNERS. Roses have been used -•' long for anything con nected with weddings that i (ass other •srwes wilt appear as a iwUei on the table, especially as In all probability they will figure on the wedding day itself. In June we have one of th« loveliest and most effectively decorative flowers of all the year, which will make a beautiful aad novel tabla orna ment—the fleur-de-lis. Get those which come in delicate aha of yellow and lavender; use UM two colors and have long stems. They look well ar ranged in a large mound in the centre el th.c table; standi: in a be»l of mo«a on a concealed riatter. with an *.Isr« of their own leaves; vr they ar» equally effective when arranged In ta!!. slender vases— one in the centre of the table and the other* scattered about. l T se candles with them which carry out the two colors, yellow ones "with laveo'le'' shades preferably. The dinner cards may be elabo rate ones, with sketches of the -at! flower la water colors, or they may be the ordinary conven tional fleur-de-I'.s cut from colored cardboard, yel low or lavender, with an edge painted in a ileepe? tint. The bonbons may. also be in th*> same colors and the china should be white or white and gold. (Harper's Bazar. THE TRIBUNE PATTERN A Tissue Paper Pattern of Woman's Tucked Eton, No. 4.427, for 10 Cents. I^OOM fitting Etons are much In vogue and ar* always satisfactory to the wearer, inasmuch a." they can be slipped ■■ a:..i off with f.ir rreater readiness than any tighter garment. This stylish >rce Includes a r»ncy stole rol lar with shoul ter strap ex r<*n»lon3 and Js •dapted both to he suit and to he odd wrap Vs shown it is >f black taf r•t a. stitched rlth silk, and frtmmed wl l b k, stole collar >f white pe*ii le sola e£s* d »lth fancy araid In black »nd whit*. The <juantlty of material ♦♦- aufred for tH» medium si«« ■ IS4 yards « n>-he» wid« 2*i No. 4,4?7— woiiANs xv>v*.Ku yards 44 *2!? i??' N wtde or *V» 7p* ETO?1 • C inches w id*. Tha pattern. No. 4,*2 T. is cut la •!**• or a 32.. s*. S6 and S3 inch bust measure. «*— «- m __. The pattern will b« »ent to any *****'*JF\lZi ceipt of W cents. Pleasa giv« nurebT anu .g measure distinctly. Address Pattern Dpparun^t Ne«-York Tribune. If in a hurry patte.n. an extra two-cent stamp, and. W» WlB mau Dy **<^m posiago in m»UU env«los*.