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•^yoriANS Realm • THE FAMOUS "GRAND DUCHESS." A«peo!al model In Thomson's "Glovo-Fitting" Corsets designed to give ior.g graceful lines to medium full figure 3 . A NUTTING PARTY. $Vo* Held, in the Woods, but in a Grand-sL Kindergarten. On <h« !e\r*r East Sifio of th« city, in the heart mt bo»y, burtUr.? Gr&nd-et.. the kindergarten chil- Cmn of Public School Xo. 127, Miss Kate M. Sle *•»* principal. enjoyed a most delightful "nutting pmrtj~ last Friday morning. A3 It is out of the question for a klr.dergrartner to tjuke lie children to the country to enjoy tha r«*l experience of gathering nuts, the next best thing Pie can Co la to bring a large Quantity of note and tree branches from tho October woods to the- kindergarten room, and give the children 'am indoor n-.ittlng party in as realistic a setting as poaaibla. On the day before the party, fix big boys (from th« higher classes) were invited, by the kinder j-artner to go with. h»r to Inwood for the leaves and the- tranches with which to decorate- the kiiiAfergaj-ten room. Tb« kindergarten children themselves also helped In the decoration of the room. They pair.ted autumn leaves and strung them closely on long Uses of green worsted, which. wer* then festooned across tha room from the walls to the centre ciaxidelier. The north side of the room was decorated with beautifully colored branches of autumn leaves, xr.a*s-d solid against the woodwork and ex tending almost half way to the celling. Above this was a border of squirrel pictures, painted by th*> children. The squirrels were cut fcut of paper by the teacher and painted brown by the children. The two blackboards on the east side of the room were decorated by the teacher and portrayed a picture of the country and of the city, respec tively. The country picture represented life remote from the East Side child's experiences. In order to give the children an adequate mental picture- of the country in autumn, the teacher had found It •xprdient to draw in September what is called in the. kindergarten, "A Growing Scene-." Starting ■with a picture of the sky and grass, trees were eddod. brooks, rivers, a pond, a roa/5, fences, steaaa. a country house, baiv-, csniTield. tit., and as the season advanced. <jhr.T:i'o 'ji the f.--"J«.ge vere made with deft strokes uf Hit chalk and the sTe«n trees put on their dresses of red. yellow, ora-age or brown. The picture was completed with a group of country kindergarten cnildren out gathering nuts and leaves with two teachers. The "city picture" represented the busy life of Grand ajid Ludlow >;ts., on an early October even ing, and was a. continual source of amusement to the children during the fall, as it portrayed the life to which they were daily accustomed. Additional interest in this blackboard was aiso excited by the fact that the pictures of the little children walking on the street were tiny sketches of actual, children ia the kindergarten. The south side of the room contained two large window 6ills, filled an inch deep with sand, and representing veritable corners of the country. Stores and bits of rock were placed in the sand. ar,J 2e,aves and nuts scattered over the entire sur face to give a realistic fall appearance to the •©ens. Wild grasses, brandies of trees, thistles, eumach and stalks of milkweed (with bursting pods; made a natural surrounding for come stuffed birds placed in lifelike attitudes among the foliage. The wast Bide of the room was decorated with Ma ::ul branches of oak and maple trees, and a border of "migrating" bluebirds, cut out of paper by the teacher and painted by the children. The floor of the kindergarten room was covered with ioos<? autumn leaves, under which were hidden suabilities of acorns, chestnuts, hickory nuts, fcursf cheetnuis and walnuts. The parents, both fathers and mothers, were In vited to attend th« entertainment eiven by the children in the large playground adjoining the kindergarten room before the actual hunting for the nuts began. The, test part of the programme consisted of some fancy marching. The children came in "two by two" from the hall, carrying yellow chrysanthe mums, m b little boy escorting a little girl through all th* different figures. The entire class then played the "snail game." dear to all kindergarten children, but especially dear to these little tots who formed a , of arches by facing each Vt^ the MStetant kinder*armer pav/^ The" music on tb« piano, and the little "rnllkwVT^ k^w Jr. fluffy white skirts and littlo brow" o-i nX 3^ a 4a 4 ptUy Into the room, and whirled and ar Oun d fa a circle. White they were dancine on? m," boy held a real milkw^d O d and l a^otTr "."V* ,, Th %^ nee , < ?f? f th ,\"fall butterflies" come next llttlft girls with orango colored wreatls and Dempsey & Carroll direct attention to their special facilities for Die Cutting. MONOGRAMS, ADDRESSES, CRESTS stamped on artistic Note Papers Latest Paris and London designs. 22 WEST 23 ST., Near sth Aye., NEW YORK. *.ng» decorated with black spots, like the real butterflies the children had seen In the kinder r g-arten during the autumn, flew around and sipped honey from the flowers held by all the little chil dren standing in the circle. Waltz music was played during this game also. Aft^r this, all the children marched into the next playground and came back with tiny chairs, which they arranged in a circle. They then sang the hymn, the greeting and the clock song which they sins every morning In -the kindergarten. The wiulr rel song, by the entire class, pantomimed ny Ulysses Goldberg, received great applause. The grasshopper game came next. For on© we<?K during the early part of October a real grasshop per had lived In the kindergarten room and made things lively. He ate the leaves cf a tall, green cornstaJk and hopped all around the floor and was as good as any little prashopper could be. Alter his departure to grasshopper heaven he was missed so much that the little children made up this song game in honor of his memory: See the little grasshoppers eat the farmer's corn! Stop, stop! Btop, stop! Stop, stop! Stop, stop! [very staccato.] Stop, stop! Stop, stop! Stop, stop! Stop, stop! Naughty little grasshoppers, to eat the farmer s corn! ICow. hop away on the nice green lawn. Funr.y little grasshoppers, hopping on the ground. Hop, hop! Hop. hop! Hop, hopl Hop, hop! Hop. hop! Hop, hopl Hop, hop! Hop. hop! NUTTING PARTY HELD fN THE KINDERGARTEN AT PUBLIC SCHOOL NO. 137, IN GRAND-ST. Cunning little grasshoppers, hopping round and round: They've hoppod away and they can't be found! Five little boys in green crepe paper masks, to which were fastened green paper antennae, imper sonated the grasshoppers. They attacked a real cornstalk with a voracity that would have put even a famished grasshopper to the blush, and when the "farmer" came along with a rake over his shoul der, and "shoved" them, they hopped away and disappeared into the janitor's broom closet. After this the children sang a beautiful song about the owl. One tiny tot stood In the cen tre of the circle and held a little stuffed screech owl. which Oscar called a "chicken cat" the first time he saw it in the kindergarten, because, as he said, "it has eyes like a cat and feathers like a chicken, so It's a chicken cat." The prettiest game of all was reserved for the last. Five little girls, dressed in crepe paper cos tumes, trimmed with leaves (painted by the chil dren) came dancing into the room. The first child, Rosie Kaminaky, was dressed in light green, trimmed with dark green, over which orange colored oak leaves were scattered. In her hand she carried a little crepe paper basket filled with acorns; one of these she held up and the children were asked to tell which tree that nut came from. A. little chorus of "oak tree" and a few little voices piping "acorn tree" greeted this query. This was too much for Ulysses Goldenberg, woo remarked audibly, "Go wan. it ain't no acorn trees parties." The chestnut tree was represented by Pearl Goldberg, who wore a yellow costume, trimmed with dark green, over which yellow and green chestnut leaves were scattered. The children soitly answered "chestnut tree" when Pearl showed them the nuts in her basket. The walnut tree was represented by Freda Schelermann, who was dressed in a brown costume, trimmed with dark green, over which grten and brown walnut leaves were scattered. As Freda took a big brown walnut from her little basket, the children all guessed that the big round nut came from the walnut tree. The hickory nut tree was represented by Francis Stillman, who wore a cos tume of pal& orange, trimmed with brown, over which green hickory nut leaves were scattered. "That is a dead easy one, for fair." said Jacob Softie, as Francis held up the hickory nut. "that is what hits de squirrel a hack on do head, when he goes by his tree, on the night time!" Jessie Karp, a dainty little brunette, wore a scarlet costume trimmed with dark green, over which a few large horsechestnut leaves were scattered. As Jessie held up a horsechostnut from her little red basket, the irrepressible Ulysses re marked: "Miss Archer, does they call them horse chestnuts 'cause horses eats 'em?" The rive little children then dramatized a pretty leaf Fong, which was sung by the class, while the "leaves" danced around, and were pursued by Harry Goldstein, who impersonated the North Wind. Crepe paper baskets were given to the children, who were allowed to go into tne kindergarten room In groups of five at a time to hunt for the nuts bidden under the leaves on the floor. Among the visitors wore Miss Field, principal of Public School No- 62; Miss Marie Bell Coles, director of the kindergarten of the Normal College besides teachers and pupils of higher classes 'in Public Schools Nos. €2 and 137. WOMEN'S OPPORTUNITIES. Limitations of Their Chances for Intel lectual Advancement Discussed. A conspicuous limitation in the Intellectual op. portunities of women which is commonly ignored in discussions of this subject Is pointed out by Helen Bosanquet in an article on "The Intellectual Influence of Women" in "The International Journal of Ethics" for October. To some German savants who hay« been descanting of late upon the "innate dilettantism of the female mind" she piles by admitting that there is a "tendency to superficial ity" in female culture, but adds that this is "merely incidental .to th« partly-- stage which the much vexed problem of women's education happens to have reached." "There is a prevailing tendency." she continues 'to regard college life as the end, instead of the' beginning. In England, at any rate, the great majority of wom*n who pass through' collet Ufa |M.vi litU" or no opportunity O f , H,,,, nif MIE intellectual work Independently afterward S «Hm luwsy and become absorbed la household" flu Us- NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNOSX OCTOBER 29. 1905. many return to homes where they ere expected to becomto socially active; still more enter at once upon the arduous task of earning a living, and have seldom time or strength to do anything be yond. A man of ability, who is anxious to devote himself to intellectual -work, can nearly always hope to obtain the means to prolong his studies after his undergraduate days are over; for women there is at present hardly any provision of tho kind, and those years which should be most fruit ful in maturing her intellect and in testing her powers of independent work she is unable through lack of means and opportunity to utilize. That such opportunities for post-graduate studies as are now enjoyed by men should be opened to women Holen Bosanquet considers a matter of the greatest importance, not only to women them selves, but to the intellectual life of. the world, since women already exercise a strong intellectual influence, which in many cases is in the direction of superficiality. DISCUSS CHAKTER CHANGES. Methodist Missionary Women Will Modify Some Clauses. Only one cad or discouraging note was 6ounded at the Methodist Woman's Missionary Conference at St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church yesterday, and that was from the Dark Continent, where the three missions have dwindled to two. Miss Laura M. White, who circulates among the five stations in Central China, teaching the converts music, spoke of the great change that has come over the official class in its relation to the foreign Christian, and Mrs. F. P. Crandon reported a remarkable de crease in the practice of foot binding- in West China and the adoption of Caucasian shoes and stockings. Miss Mabel C. Hartford, who went out to Foo-Chow eighteen years ago, when there were only two Christian workers, reported thirty workers now, with a kindergarten, hospital, day schools, a girls' boarding school with 150 pupils, a children's home and women's training school. An attempt to pin the women down to the trans action of business by Mrs. Cyrus D. Foss. the presi dent, resulted in some pretty parliamentary tangles. It was voted to change the constitution so as to admit of spending outright moneys left by annui tants when so requested by tho annuitants, and to take steps to have the charter amended to permit of transacting business lawfully wherever desired. In the afternoon a children's rally, conducted by Mrs. Liucle F. Harrison, of Worcester. Mass., and involving about two hundred children, gave an ob ject lesson, both to the young people and to their elders, of what a Juvenile missionary meeting can be. A children's orchestra, a flag drill by the King's Heralds, of Washington Heights Methodist Episcopal Church; rousing missionary addresses by Dr Wilbert C. Swearer, of Corea; Miss Hartford and Miss Grace Todd. of China; Mrs. O. W. Scott. Miss Mary Eva Gregcr, India: Miss Dreibellier. China- Miss Palacios, Mexico, and the singing of Hindoo hymns by Dr. Martha Sheldon and Mies Mary Means, both of India, made up a thrilling progiammo. Th!s morning the Rev. Edward G. Andrews will preach in St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church. This evening: Mrs. J. T. Gracey will read the an nual report and thn Rev. George Hcber Jones, of Corea, will speak. Never forget when buying canned gooda that when once the can is opened tho contents should be immediately turned out. As long ns the can was? tightly closed— airtight— there was no danger, but it is unsafe to use food that has stood in open cans. MR. AND MRS. ROBERTO FREDERICK BAHMANN. Who were married la«t Wednesday evening in thi» city. DOLL HOUSE FURNITURE- To Make It Is Delightful Work for Little Boy* mul Girls. "To the many little people who will find joy through expression." So runs the dedication to a now book of handwork for children which twin teachers In the domestic art department of Teach ers College, Columbia University, havu Just brought out for the help of mothers, teachers and others who f>pl the need of entertaining nnd teach ing little children. "Occupations for Little Fin gers: A Manual for Grade Teachers. Mothers and Settlement Workers," by Elizabeth Sage- and Anna M. Cooley, B. S. (Charles Scrihner's Sons. New- York) Is one of many books which have appeared within recent years rtovoted to constructive hai.d work for children. That it will meet with a v.-f.rm welcome from the large clientele to whom it is addressed is certain, for not only is a i;reat va riety of work described and illustrated with pict ures and diagrams by the authors, but Professor Mary Schenck Wnolman. direitor of the .lotnestic art department of Teachers College and of the Manhattan Trade School for Girls, has contributed an introductory note, partly In explanation and partly in commendation of the book. "The child is naturally a worker," says Profes3or tVoolmnn. "He will destroy if he does not know how to make, He likes to see 'the wheels go around,' and it matters little to him if the gratify ing o* his desires is advantageous or not to the article in hand. MOTHERS AS TEACHEKS. "Mothers, who were the earliest and should be the best teachers, long ago found that the hap piest child was the busy one. They discovered also that to keep him at work he must be inter ested in the thing he is doing. To accomplish this they must provide that which he feels to be worth the effort. It must be something which he under stands and which he can finish in a short time. "Handwork has Its place in education as well as In the daily life. It should ever be *a blessing, not a doom.' It may give in bc^h places rich re turns, which should affect the child in the devel opment of his thought, of his emotional life and of his character. The results of the work are tho child's, but the mother and the teacher must study how best to give the full joy of work to the chil dren." There are chapters on raffia work, coarse eew ing, paper cutting and folding, rlay modelling, weaving, beadwork, how to make furniture and upholstery for a doll's house, crocheting and knitting, work for boys and the use of nature's materials, meaning grape vine, wistaria vine, birch bark, corn husks, grass, etc. A portion of the chapter on "How to Furnish a I>oirs House" may be taken as indicative of the whole of this en gaging little book. MAKING THE FURNITURE. 'Is there anything that appeals to the heart of a child more than a doll's house ?" ask the authors. "If the furniture, rugs, curtains, pictures and other decoration, as well as the house, can be made by the children, the pleasure they will de rive will be even greater than in one furnisiied by some one else. All children love to play at doing the same as their elders, whether it is mother and housekeeping, or father at the store, on tho fnrm or at the office. In furnishing the house many things may b« taught. Economy, hygienic furnish ing, and decoration play a part in the scheme that can be used to teach the children the useful lessons that will mean much to them in after life. "For the house obtain a wooden box about 36 by IS inches from a grocery or a drygoods store, or. If a large one is not to be had, two small ones of even size. Get one of the older boys to tit a parti tion which will divide the house into two rooms. Cut a doorway in this partition, for we must have communication between the rooms. Cut one c r two windows In each room, and if the boys are very ambitious, let them fit them with glass; this will make the house more realistic. Purchase enough narrow moulding to go around the top of the house; this makes a very nice llnish and does not add very much to the expense. Tour house is now ready to paint or stain on 'he cut side and to be papered on the inside. In choosing your box pick out one that is smoothly finished, as this will save trouble later. The stain or paint for the outside may be obtained at any paint store for about 15 cents, and the children, especially the boya, will enjoy painting It. A soft green or brown will be found the best for this purpose. "After the house Is finished on the outside choose a neutral color for the wall decoration. An in grnln paper will do nicely, and the children can design and stencil a border for the top. When the floors are stained the housft will h» finished and ready to be furnished. THE DOLL'S BED. "The materials for the doll's bed are a pasteboard box. colored cambric, dotted Swiss muslin, un bleached muslin, long cloth, white flannel, cotton batting, colored wool nnd San silk; needles. No. 8; crewel needles. No. 3: thimbles. "The foregoing list seems rather formidable, but bo little of each thing is needed that the expense is very small. Choose a box that will be in good proportion to the room. This is to be covered by pasting 1 the colored cambric on the sides and cover. Stand the cover up at one end of the box and sew it firmly. (See Figure 1.) This forms the bedstead. Make a ruffle of tho dotted musHn. the hem of which may be run with tho mercerized cotton to form a decoration, and sew it around the box at the top. Cut a piece of muslin about four inches wlda and long enough to go over the cover and drop to the bottom of the box. Thi3 is to be hemmed all CO" HAIR GOODsT~\3/ Beautiful creations In Imporiel # i and domestic Coiffures. I I /^^>x , Wavy Knots, ! & Switches j* I (fe&:fi**l;^'* < $jfr\ tn coll lnto B I rv^^r^-^jV^ A\ Psyche or Greciar\ Knots, m I iM££^ Vsr \£?\ in hi^h or low effects. X i* /§i|v?;v^, Pompadours, I < r 4@^-|]£^ 1' Psyche or Grecian Knots, i M%*^ TOT ,*?i te Mg> or low ■t»et» jfi 4 ?,,-Z <<*?$ Pompadours. ? I '$% y/.-^mfJ Traasformafjons. I il \%l '/•"■'■'■*><' for fluffy, graceful hairdremrfrie. " ty. \k ';;*'.'■'■ ■/■■H',:y r *ty/ J or Ladies and Gentlemen. » IS \S- • '■ i\ li>vt££/ Natural in Appearance. Featherweight an I w 4 i/7v^r£ Non-detectable. • ■ MARfKL HAVI.Vfi. ITAIKKRESSINO, MASSAGE, MAMCLPISC. A YOUTHFUL APPEARANCE IN 20 MINUTES after one of our Special Electrical Treatments. WRINKLES Freckles. Smallpox Plttlngs, Birthmarks. Moles. Red Veins. Pimples. Blarkhca^* tni SUPERFLUOUS HAIR permanently removed. ALL FACIAL DEFECTS REMOVED and Deformities corrected: also Pkln and Nervous Diseases positively cured by Eminent an: Skilful r-.yMetaaa, ELECfRO-DEiRMAfOLOGICAL INSTITUTE When In GERMANY BE SURE TO SEE GRUNFELD'S LINEN STORE, 20, 21.i.elp2iflti 1 St.i Berßin, W. OWW MILLS: t.ANDKSWI'T, SILKM*. GOWNS OF BEAUTY. Latest ana Best Paris Models Will Be Offered at One-Half of Former Prices. Paris models at one half their former prices are offered to the women of the city for the pres ent week only by S. Kneltel. ladies' tailor. No. 8 East 30th-st.. near sth-ave. These models were secured by Mr. Kneitel from the best ateliers of Europe, and each garment possesses a dis tinct charm of its own that is most pleasing. Women are invited to call ar-1 inspect them. Mr. Kneitel also announces for the present week a great reduction in the price of tailored gowns and furs. These will be made to order in the latest fall and winter fashions, with silk lining, and only the best materials will be used. A per fect fit is guaranteed by Mr. Kneitel in every case. Among the stock in furs are Russian sables, broadcloths and Persians (Leipzig dye), all of which will be offered at one half the reg ular prices. around, using: the same width he-m and decoration as on the ruffle. This piece will forrr the curtains, and is to be fastened In plaits at the top of the cover and drawn down and fastened at the sides where box and cover join. "The bed is now ready for the mattress, pillow and bedding. Measure the box and" cut two pieces of unbleached muslin the exact size. Seam these together, leaving an op-ining at one side, turn and fill with cotton; sew up the opening. Make the pillow In the same manner. The Pheet3 are to be made of long cloth or any other soft finished cot ton. Cut them abont two inches larger than the box. to allow for hems and tucking in at the Bides. Put narrow hems on each side and one end, and a one-half inch hem at the other. "Blankets are made of soft white flannel, cut the same size as tha finished sheet and worked around the edge with an even or uneven blanket stitch, using colored wool. The pillow case is cut twice the width of the pillow, with the seams allowed, and about one and one-half inches longer. Turn a seam on each side of the muslin and over hand it together, explaining- to the child that pil low cases are usually made of material just the right width, and, therefore, the selvages are over handed together. Make a narrow seam at the top, using two runs and a back stitch, and overcast H; a half-inch hem is put In. tha other end. "A lKtle white spread may be made by using a piece of an old towei, and either hemming it or tying in a fringe. The doll's initials may be worked in with cross-stitch, using red or blue marking cotton. This little bed makes very good co-opera tive work, as several children can be working on it at the same time. THE! TOILET TABLE. "The materials for the toilet table are a paste board box. 4 by 6 inches; colored cambric, dotted Swiss muslin, colored San silk, white cotton No. 80, needle No. 8 and crewel needle No. 4. Take the cover from the box and cover the out side of it with the colored cambric, pasting- it on and allowing it to run over the edge to the inside of the cover. Fasten the cover to the box, which has been turned on end. (See Figure 2.) Cover the top of the table with a piece of dotted Swiss, sew ing it to the lower edge of the cover. Make a ruffle deep enough to fall from the upper edge to the floor, and finish it with a hevn, decorated to match the valance on the bed. The muslin ruffle should have about once and a half of fulness. A straight piece of the colored cambric, larga enough to go across the* front and ends of the top. and the depth of the mine is then cut; this can be hemmed at the bottom of cut in small points. Gather the ruffle with a narrow heading at the top, turn 'n the cambric and fasten them together. This is then sewed tc the upper edg'} of the cover, and th-i table is finished. A little pincushion of cambric covered with mu?lin. and having a ruffle of lace around it. may be added to the top. Th 3 size of the box may vary with the size of the house. Al ways uy to keep the rlpht proportions between the' house and its furnishings. BOX COUCH FOR DOLL DRESSES. For the box couch for doll's dresses use a paste, board box 3 by 7 inches, cretonne or silkollne. colored cambric, white cotton No. SO. needles No. 8, cotton batting, thimbles. , Choose a rather heavy box and take the sides DOLL HOUSE. FURNITURE. From "Occupations for Little Fingers." ;ißht. HKCi. by Charle» Sorlbr.fr* Son 3. and ends off the cover. Lay several thicknesses of the hatting on top on;l cover It with the cretonne, both sides. For this cut th« piece a little more than twice the width and enough longer to turn in at the ends. Turn the material from the top over to the under Bid« of the cover. Turn In the other edges and overhand together at the ends and on« side, the other side having no seam. lAve the inside of the box with cambric. pnMtlnijr It In place. l>-t this run over the upper edge to ihu outside, and It will Rive something to which the valance may be fastened. Cut a piece of cretonne the depth of the box, allowing a one half Inch hem and threo times the measure of the entire top of the box. After this la hemmed, pleat It In small box. pleats and fasten it to the top of v- hf>\. The lid which was covered ilr.st is now tacked on at th« back of the box, so that It will open; thia can be done by making several button holed loom Main isoint; smul! tofa cushions of the . :>.»k .v to place <>:i the couch. Th# *>. i»6*J !■ will -quire cardboard, cretonne, cotton baCtiQC, while thread N<> .*>, needle* No. a and thimble*. Cut tWV Wlrces of cardboard (.<eo Kijfura 3, A 25 AND 27 WEST 34TH ST., NEW YORK SVlCiiUgh ' Foriv-Second St. , iVlCfiUgn West of sth Aye. I belli Decorative Things of Good Style at Small Cost. f French and English ] From FOR Paperfaangings / a P £ a WALLS i Japanese ] 50c [ Grass Cioth J ■ *«<« tr McHugh Contracts for Wall Covering and Color Work, or supplies Selec tions to Decorators and Estate Owners. r Scotch Dhurries 1 45 c . orr ' s Fillings / ■ Yard ruK FLOORS RagstyleCarpets I 6Oc I [ Liberty "Fabrics j * V "* Taffeta Couch Cushions . , . I. CO Cushioned Willow Chairs . . . 5.00 Old Colony Easy Chairs . . . 18.00 AIcHL'Gn^ViISSION Cushioned Reading Chairs . . 15.00 New Lioerty Flax and Cotton UPHOLSTERY STUFFS. Joseph -SicKugfi & Co. At the Sign of tho "Popular Shop," I >'ew (Trad* Mark Reg'd.) I York THE "ARNOLD" KNiT BABY OUTFITS. Why better than others? Because no fabric equals the "Arnold" in fineness, softness of texture and absorption; and being elastic the garments are -adjusting to all forms and positions of tho body. There is no binding. irritation or saw tooth, starchy edges. The garment are dainty, soft and roomy for baby to coo, row and thrive without needless pain or cry. The ideal outfit for baby. See the "Arnold" Infants' Abdominal Bands, cpen shoulder, put on without the twisting of baby's tiny arms. The finest made. 50c up. THE -ARNOLD" BAZAAR, 48 West 22nd St., New York. Send for catalogue. t^hk IRISH STORE ™ T See the beautiful Belleek ware, Imported Irish poetc*nj» and unique novelties. &<snd for price list. . iW^L.TO, TAILOR. , It!:4Le!U, tailor, 171 AM) 173 MSTH-AVE.. NEAR 12T1I-ST. Tailor made suit* to order !M5 up Suits to ordjr of your own material $20 up Cravenettes to order $30 up. Perfect fit guaranteed. TEETH SPOTTED WITH GOLD adverti.'e their defects. My porceUln fillings cannot be d£ C? l^. NEAL. M. D., Dentist. 28 E. 23d Street. EMBROIDERED SHIRT WAISTS. SPFTriAL. SALE MONDAY AND TUESDAY. Just received from Paris, embroidered on French Ba tiste, a nail lot of good desigr.i. Price $5. AW selection of centrepieces. iloyliM, tea cloths. Holl-iay fancy work now ready. CHAS. F. HURM. 12 WEST 22P &T . NEW YORK. Li. aHOSSBSRG, LADIES' TAILOR & FURRIER. 34 W. 27th St.. near Broadway. Tailor made gonn to cider of import*! material*, mum ONLY $38: WORTH $"0. Perfect fit guaranteed. and B> and two pieces of heavy paper to match. Cut four p.? .-. -, of cretonne the same shape 33 ..ns cardboard and one-quarter of an inch larger an mound. Lay several thicknesses of cotton over ti cardboard, and lay one set of the cretonne piece., on these and fasten them by using long stitcb*» at the tack. Fast the other pieces of cretonne 10 :n* paper in like manner. The back and seat of tne chair, having the cotton padding, may be turn before putting the pieces together. Lay ».-.<• t*o sets with the wrong sides together ami 'V', an overhand stitch sew around both pieces, cut a little strip of the cretonne three inches deep ana nine inches lone, hem it at the bottom and siaees. box pleat It. and sew it to the front of the l > " ?ce ,yr^ th« seat. Tack the back of the seat to the muia^ back of the chair with a f«*w strong st ' tc } l fJ?: Bring the arms around and fa*:en them to til* troni of the seat. The shaj >;» of this chair may be van*! by changing the dimensions, of the diagram. In a large kitchen a small table on stout rsst^r? M that It can bo pushed back and forth wl(Jj ••*■ .■ls a jfreut h<*iy.