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OIF [FINTEBEST i MNiE. FRANK, WHO INTENDS TO ESSAY A FLIGHT ACROSS THE ENGLISH CHANNEL. 0. WHITHER SO HIGH? Twentieth Century Woman Is After Aerial Colrxebs. In the course of T*n or twenty years it tnay be as s»>jperf •■• talk about wom en, who ride lr. '• ■* machines as it \pcmld be now to °° J d forth or. women *rho rifle in streetcars. In the year 1310. however, & woman aviator is still a nov elty. The International Aviation Tourna ■tent at Belmont Park will be an cxclu •tlvely masculine affair, and the heroism of those women ho have begun to mount up with wings like eagles occasions ■ : JCTKVJ deal or surprise, though It Is hard to see why it should be so. Nobody is surprised when women drive automobiles, and in the matter of acci dents, automobiles are up to the wire with anything- that travels. Women are gener ally ■where the danter is. It «at not until last November, hough, that a woman actually went aloft alone. •Women had frequently gone as passengers with aviators of the other sex. but it re mained for the Baronne Raymonds de Ijaroche to strike out in a new field as the first "woman navigator through air cur rents. This she c.i at Mourmelon. By now she Is a. veteran at the sport. At the flying contests held in Egypt last spring no one was more venturesome than she. The very first woman who ever flew -was a Flemish girl. Mile. P. yon Pottelsberphe. She chanced to be on the field as a spec tator when Henri Farman was making one of his first exhibition flights. in Bel gium. A lightweight passenger was needed, ana Mile, yon Pottelsberghe vol •unteerefi. Not very lons afterward, at Turin. th« French * . tnas, Mme. Therese Peltier, took a flight with L£on Pelagranpe in his Voisin biplane. Mme. Peltier was very en thusiastic about the biplane then, and was V jrolng to learn to drive it. but she never it did. Probably the tragic death of Dela franc* gave her a dislike for the fpon_ Th*. im woman in America, to fly was Mrs. Ralph BL Van aa Man. wife of an army captain. She has cine, all sorts of daring thine- : she- is said to r* able to ride any horse that goes, and when one of the Wrights invited her to go aloft with him near Washington, last October, she jumped at the chance. Miss KatßCftae Wright, elster of the famous brothers, has ascend- Some Ways of the World The "silence" treatment at West Point appears to be nothing to the "melting stway" act as practised by omen when they want to Intimate to another woman Chat ehe is cot of their social set. "I witnessed the latter treatment this SBimner," said a woman who has just re turned irom a. fashionable summer resort. -and I had the satisfaction or witnessing also the triumph or the victim ever her per rwcutors. She was a very rharming' girl Trho had come to the place because she had heard it was attractive and because it -was convenient lor the men of her family. "She knew some of the eligible young men of the place, so counted on having a good time, but she aid not court en the lact that because she knew these men the belle of the colony would confer her a deadly rival, and having been ther* first would treat tier as an intruder instead, of an ad dition, and a laßcinating one at that. The men gave fcer family a dinner, invited tile "SseJle to meet her. and innocently thought •they bad done th* right thing-, but they had snerely added fuel to the flames, and be -Sore two weeks were lip the newcomer was aware of what she had to lace. t>ne would ■bravely don hex exquisite Frencn irocks and Join the •women, ■who bowed gra-clousiy •.t first, but In naif an hour see would be left alone, and the little crowd ■would have collected Just a short distance away. The >*]}* never raw her unless there were men croend. and then "he would come over •wit* a ssreet smile and a few intima'<> re marks tr.at eouia not be resented because of the boys. Finally, the new girl went olt to visit, ana was gone Tor six weeks or more. On her return ehe encouni^-red the old girl, who was with one of the men, ana ■who accordingly showed fome interest, ask ing whers she bad been. <>:. hearing the name Of the place, she said. 'Oh, I know Mrs. Blank there. She has often wanted in* to name a time to visit her, co I think I'll write and go up. for she gives every one Fuch a pood time. Perhaps you've heard of J-.er'' Th** tr.Fwer came sweetly, 'Yes. I've bast been with her; Mm is ray cousin. and I told her I had met you here,* The PARK &TILFORD Fifth Avenue and T^ecty-MX'h Street And H ranch Stores We call your attention to our Cand> Department at this, as well as at our Hrant h Stores. AH our Chocolates, Bon Bons, Caramels and Candies are manufactured by ourselves. Only the Purest and finest Materials used. PRICES: lh *-*»• Chocolates and Bonbon*, .M) Peswrt Battle, .35 French CsrsmeU, .W) ' Pepp*ra>mt Dainties, .35 Chocolate Mellow Mftflto, .45 CboeoJste Cream Royals, .45 French Nougat, 'A-\b. Hot .50 -* 5 CbocolsteMuruichinoCherries Vanilla Walnut Fudge, Jf per box .40 Chocolate Fudge, .35 large box .80 Deliveries out of town by freight and express. ttmm Catalogue with COMPLETE Price-Lists i'.ad!\ smt psm n:lle. helene dutrieu, who holds the record among women pilots in distancs and altitude. Ed with them, but that was at Pau. and not in America. Of course, Mrs. Glenn H. Curtiss has had trips in her husband's biplanes with him. She, Is her husband s right hand, by the way. In his work of constructing biplanes. She attends to the Business details, being fortunate enough to have a mother who manages the house, leaving her free to help her husband. Women professionals are appearing in the flvinff field. HGlene Dutrleu is a bird woman who has filled engagements to ap pear at amusement fields in a biplane. She holds the record amMg women aviators for distance, and altitude, having made a re turn night from Ostend, Belgium, to Bruges with a passenger, a distance of twenty -eight miles, and gone up thirteen hundred feet. Mlie. Dutrien has done near ly everything daring there was to do. More than a decade ago she won the world's championship for women in cy cBBC and no woman has been able to take from her the hour record. She has done all sorts of trick riding, and nearly lost her life "looping the loop," so when she cot a had fall in a Santos-Dumont "Dragonfly" it did not leaze her in the least. N T o man. spectators asid. could have taken it more atnsrslTr Mrne. Frank, another French •woman, also has a record for long flights, and is now planning to fly across the English Channel. Miss Gertrude Bacon, a member of the English Women's Aerial League, who has been one of Farman's passengers several times, can compare the different methods of ajcrial tiavelllng from experience, for she has tried them all— the spherical balloon. the dirigible ar.d the aeroplane. • For dreamy delight she chooses the balloon. •"There is absolutely no sense of move ment," she says. 'The earth Just drops away from under one and unfolds a chang inc panorama. The dirigible exhilarates; onr is aware all the time tl at this is rapid transit, but it isn't as exciting as the aero plane. The aeroplane is wildly, maddeningly cxcitinr. Very much of it— an hour's voy. age, even— makes a considerable demand on tb«» nerves i.nd energy, but for a little while the swift plunge of it is glorious." news of this got around through the man, who had been nothing if not observant, and the end of th- season gave trie girl or French Creeks a bettor time than the be ginning, while the jealous one was treats to some well deserved snubs. This, how ever, cannot make amends for a summer spoiled by petty splt« on the part or an en vious girl and her little sheepllke clique." "Wealthy women are not all so lavish in their expenditures as some persons imagine. In fact, many of them devise clever little ways by which they save money unob trusively, and take much satisfaction In so doing. Some one asked a smart young woman recently why he did not buy a country ; la. ■* instead of renting one each year. "Well," flip answered, "in the first place, I have never found a colony exactly to my liking and fo have never been willing to be tied down in any one by owning 1 a place there. Moreover, the repairs and taxes on an estate would amount to much more than a summer's rental, and I should have to pay wages to caretakers all the year round." When the joy of having produce during : the winter from one's own •farm" was mentioned her reply showed where her thrift came in. and was to the effect that , from the garden of any place she rented 1 she always had enough vegetables to last i rJI winter. She had an old family servant I come up (or the express purpose of attend ; ing to the canning, preserving and pick ling. She also contracted with the farmer I who supplied her with eggs and butter to I continue his good offices by express dur ; ing the winter, and she had apples and potatoes barrelled also. In fact, no Item of staple food escapes her list, as she gets even her oatmeal, maple sugar, honey and native brewed cordials and wines from the I native sources. She takes the greatest pleasure in looking up the best makers of such things In each locality. Nor does he make her explorations in a motor car. In stead, she makes u«* of a "good little nag" and a runabout. Thus t<he keeps up her Interest in horseflesh. That this gift of using all her garden grows means a vast saving of money as well as the certainty of pure food goes without saying, and also that th« heads of social but terflies are by no means so empty as mere man is prone to claim— and proclaim. NEW-YORK VaILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. <^§£* 16. EKO- BIRD WOMEN. .MARGARET HOGAN Barnard Seniors Proud of Their Blind Classmate. If tho average college student b© par ticularly elated at the successful attain ment of her diploma after four years of "scraping through," let her reef her sails by a glance at Margaret Hogan. the blind underrrraduate at Barnard College. Miss Hogan entered Barnard in the fall of 1907 as a regularly registered member of the class of "11. Previous to this she had studied in the Institution for the Blind, at 3-ith street and Ninth avenue. In this same institution she hes a place open to her as teacher upon graduation from Bar nard. She has been specializing in college in history. She has* also attended manual training classes at Teachers College. Miss Hogan is a familiar figure now about the Barnard campus. She has learned her way about the halls and quadrangle, and Biie never lacks friends who are will ing to explore unfamiliar eround with her. She is an ardent college girl and a etanch supporter of "Soangatalia." the Indian mascot of her class Naturally. Miss Ho gan is not aide to take an active part in undergraduate activities, such as sports and dramatics. But she eeldom misses playing the role of enthusiastic, if unsee ing spectator at all hockey and basketball games. Last winter, too, she was a never failing "audlerjco" at every rehearsal of "D'Arcy of the Guards." Miss- Hogan spent the winters of her freshman and sophomore years at the Bar nard dormitory. Brooks Hall. Last fall, however, owing to her temporary trans- ' THE YOUNGEST CHILD OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION. Thcmas Wyckcff Fennell, son of Thomas F. Fennell, candidate for State Trea&urrr on the Republican ticket, with his mother, Mrs. Thomas F. Fennel!. Master Fennell leoks good natured, but he has lots of fighting blocd in his littla veins. Thrcugli his grandmother on his mother's side. Mrs. Alice Brooks Wyckoff, who is regent of tho Chemung Chapter of the Daughters of ths American Revo lution, ho traces his ancestry back to six heroes of the Revolution. Through his grandfather, the late Ernest L. Wyckoff, he gets some good Holland Dutch blood. His other grandfather, Thomas McCarthy Fennell, who is still living, was on* of the lenders of the Irish Revolution in 1868. He was severely wounded m the battle of Killcloonev Wood and was afterward captured and transported with his friend, John Boyle O'Reilly, to Australia. Master Fennell has just passed his first birthday and has been a member of tho Children of the American Revolution since he was six weeks old. f*rence from Barnard to Teachers College, Eho changed her residence also to Whittlur Hall, the dormitory for the Teachers Col lege students. Here on the fifth floor she has a cosy little "den." which serves as study and bedroom combined. Her walls are hung with banners and pictures of all kinds — mostly snapshots and photographs of her college friends. There is an academic atmosphere about the place, however, which is due to her large If limited library. Mis? Hosran reads and writes by the Braille and New York point systems. Her library is composed of huge volumes for the blind. These books are very expensive and are In majority supplied by the New York State public libraries. The state also furnishes her yearly ISOO for th<» maintenance of a special assistant to read to her. She needs no other htlp In her work. One of the distinguishing features of her "den" Is a typewriter, upon which she does her written work for college. All lecturer the takes with a marvellous rapidity, with Instruments termed the stylus and ' tablet. T MRS. GLENN CURTISS, WHO GOES ALOFT WITH HER HUSBAND. She also employs the kleidograph. which is a typewriter for the blind. This is Miss Hogan's last year at Bar nard, and she i? expecting to graduate in June. Sho has no family, but is planning to be self-supporting. All that she requires nov/ is her diploma in order for her to se cure a good position. This fall she almost decided not to complete the fourth year of her term. But Margaret Hogan is too popular about the Barnard campus to slip away from college so easily. As a conse quence her class refused to let her go. She is an interesting girl, with wide interests in everything. She is kindly toward every one. and has an abhorrence only for re porters. "Why can't they leave mo alone?" is her constant query. She does not see why the public should be more interested in her than in any other Barnard under graduate. HOTEL HOT 'HOME' Lots of Comfort hut Xo Rule* in the Virginia. Some eighty lonely wage earners now liv ing in hall bedrooms and eating at quick lunch counters will have a change to move or. November 1 into a pleasant, healthful house, where they can get a room and three meals a day at very low rates— ranging from $3 60 to $6 a week. This abode of bliss, which is located at No. 232 East 12th street, is to be known as the Virginia Hotel, after Miss Virginia Potter, niece of the late Bishop Potter, who is president of its board of directors, and its name suggests its character. Tho Virginia is going to be a hotel, not one of those "homes" where there are so many regulations and ruies that it makes a girl homesick just to see the printed page of them pasted on her wardrobe door— rules that tell her not to do her washing in her room and not to burn the gas after 10 o'clock. "The plan is," said Mrs. Henry Olles lielrner, one of the vice-presidents, "to fur nish a place where a girl can have all the comforts of home and at the same time the privacy of hotel life. All the arrangements will be on strictly business principles, such as govern any well managed hotel. In hotels the manager doesn't dictate what time a guest shall go to bed or how many callers she may have a week. There will be absolutely no rules of any kind in our hotel. "Any woman or girl over fourteen may apply for a room. We shall welcome all kinds and classes. There will b*» poor lit tle struggling creatures, trying to live on $5 or ?•> a week. If you want to know how they do It read "McCluro's" for Oc tober. That story is absolutely true. I know it for a fact. But you never can tell how much a girl earns by the place where (she lives. One girl who is coming to us earns 15,000 a year as a buyer. In one of the big stores, but she supports eleven lit tle orphan brothers and elsters back on tha farm upstate. She says she scarcely ha» $.-> a week for herself. Really, you know, th« girl who earns $3 Is often better off than the one who gets $10 or $15. It Just de pends on how many Invalid grandmothers and crippled sisters have to share that weekly wage." To help those girls who are struggling to make both ends meet and still wear clean Bhirtwalsts there will be an abso lutely, free laundry, where any guest can do her own washing and Ironing, and a ecwinß room, with several machines, where she can make those waists, If she want a to spend her spare evenings so econom ically. If. she is socially. Inclined, however, sha T^R.Gvillorv Fraras FOUNDED /723 Furs Black and White Effects Many of the most original coats and sets are in effective combinations of black and white. Coats of Seal, Broadtail or other dark furs hive hoods or collars of Ermine or Arctic Fox, or are faced or lined with white Moire Caracul. Handsome sets are shown in Lynx or Sitka Fox made up with WHite Fox. | The Judy Muff Bag One of the quaintest and most picturesque designs ot the year. The Judy Bag, moderately wide but very deep, is shown in many attractive variations and in a number of furs. It can be made up at short notice to match coats or stoles. Conservative Models Practical coats and sets in Seal, Mink, Mole, Broadtail, Persian Lamb, Caracul and other furs. Large and small sets in Russian Sable, Silver Fox, Mink, Ermine, s==^^. etc Men's Fur Overcoats. Children's Furs. Nineteen IVest Thirty-fourth Street \ Psrts New York Lcndon II Tel 376T Murray Hill Clad in the SKins of "Beasts Women Are Wearing This Season the Pelts of All Creatures That Produce Fur. satin corsage turned back to the shoulders from a chemisette of yellow tulle, In Im mense pointed revers, faced with seal. Fur also edged the short chemise sleeves of satin, beneath which the arms were covered to the finger tips with tightly wrinkled gauze sleeves. The same exquisite color scheme could be carried out by using seal brown velvet Instead of fur. In spite of the vogue of fur some women don't like to wear It round their necks, and for them a smart accessory has Just been brought out. It is a wide, soft ribbon —preferably of black— which passes about the throat to the back, returning to the front, where the ends are tucked inside the coat and fastened. For street wear also there are gulmpes with the extremely high chokers, covering up about the ears and bordered with fur. These are far more comfortable than a fur cravat. On indoor gowns the high choker 13 often finished with a two-inch band of velvet. Rather too heavy, this, for the house, and In odd contrast to gowns that leave the throat wholly exposed. Such are the interesting Idiosyncrasies of the present modes, which are so varied that if a fashion writer dealt with only one fash. on at a time the articles would seem to contradict each other flatly. At the same smart house or social gathering' one may see the scantest and shortest of skirts topped by half long coats, or accompanied by coats matching them in brevity— boleros, or tiny belted basques. All skirts this season, however scant, al low a lengthy stride, but one skirt may barely clear the ground, scarcely showing" the feet, while another, finished at even distance from the ground, leaves the ankles in evidence, and a third is curved still shorter in the middle of the back and front. These last have less fulness than the others, because it Is unnecessary, and leave the feet as free as trousered limbs. Neigh bors to these skirts are others showing considerable fulness in pleats and gathers, but always the fulness Is controlled by deftly adjusted hidden tapes and elastio bands, and coats, whether long or short, are shaped to preserve slender lines. In place of the beautiful inconsistency of the last two seasons, when, in spite of cold and dampness, women wore evening" cloaks mad* of lovely transparencies, lined only with other transparencies even more lovely, if possible, are new evening cloaks shaped of fascinating silks, brocades, gat ins and moires, and the beautiful satin faced with other warmly with more y. if possih'e, are new evening cloaks ed of fascinating silks, brocades, aat and moires, and the beautiful satln i cloths, ail warmly lined with white pilot cloth, or made with a sheet of woollen interllnmg placed between the outside and the silk lining. Besides the warm lining these garments have .- Immensely wide, square, or shawl-shaped collars, faced or trimmed with fur, and made heavier by fur tails and long beaded tassels. Knitted woollen garments for the coun try and for sports are best liked when shaped after the Russian blouse model. The body part, beautifully fitted, is orna mented by its eid« closing of large, flat pear! buttons, and the different color of the close knitted, circular band at the neck, sleeves and belt. Chic to an unusual de gree, this garment wonderfully preserves its shape under hard usage. Copied from an old Italian portrait of the Moyenage is a new knitted cap. The head sinks deep Into the round crown, which clasp* It closely, and the rather wide, double brim, flaring evenly all around, turns up. sur rounding the face in most becoming fash ion. M. A f. Records of the Stone Age. when men went about clad in the skins of beasts, might well be recalled by this ultra-civilized age. only it is the women chiefly, not the men, who have taken to this primitive covering. Never before certainly haa there be^n such a season for fur as. this, and when it 13 not -worn actually as clothing it serves as trimming. Perhaps the cold summer of the fashion capital started the vogue, for long before It was over women, weary °f tne dull, sunless days, hastened into fur gar ments and velvet costumes trimmed wit»i fur, at the same time donning velvet and felt hat* on which fur was prominent as trimming. The demand has created a supr!y "f new things In the fur line, or possibly the de velopment of the art of dyeing the skins of humble animals hitherto deemed unworthy of notice In such a way as to make diem suitable for the purposes of fashion has created the demand. In any case many apparently new skins have appeared in the market and fur is being used in every con ceivable way both for entire garments and for trimming.. It i" shaped into long wraps aad'shorfcoats, with fur 6toles as big a3 garments and muffs that serve as lap robe?. It bands, borders and hems skirts and coats, and, without obvious purpose. stripes them. On Indoor gowns it hems short, transparent sleeves, edges lace berthas and. in the. finest of line?, follows the design of lac* trimming. To the commonest of furs, such as cat skin, rabbit and the odious rat. hi^h sound ing names are given, with prices to corre spond; and oldtime furs, once considered fit only to g:vo warmth to ordinary gir ments, are used in the adornment of splen did costumes of velvet and si!k. Among these are the pretty opossum fur ar.rt the common fur of the pray squirrel, called here petit giis. Opossum fur is charmln? on fabrics hoM ing a touch of brown, and petit aris in its lovely dark shades is particularly becom ing to women with praying hair. Mingled with ermine this pretty gray fur trimmed a Directotre costume of Mark velvet worn at the Longchnmp races. The scant, straight hanging costume was finished by a round cape that touched the waist line, back and front. A tiny pointed yoke was of th« gray fur. an<i a three-inch band of It followed all the edges: the fronts turned, into tiny resets faced with ermine, and a toque of shining black beaver, which, while clasping the face closely, mounted high into the air, was trimmed with a wide band of ermine, with two sharp pointed bright green quills. This little round cape i? seen on many of the new costumes, and is shaped on the lines of those worn years aeo. Indeed, th* old and new capes seem to be- exactly alike, and the woman wise in gowning win has ten to search old trunks for such dis. ;ir.i f ,l accessories and restore- them to their ward robes. Rather startling, but quite lovely, was the use of seal fur to trim a dinner sown of golden brown satin, overhung with a tunic if gold colored net, thickly woven with gold beads. This tunic was split at the sides, and long gold tassels Dulled the thin fabric into sharp points, which dragged on the floor. The brown satin skirt was widely hemmed with sea!, above which it was heavily embroidt r« <1 in gold and silver. A wide belt of fold embroid* ry. raised high In the back, was dosed there by two fur covered buttons s t inside frills of gold colored gauze, and low cut will be more likely to patronize the big: parlors, downstairs. Saturday night "hops. * euch as enliven summer hotels; Informal games and amateur theatricals, teas and lectures, all these the hotel will provide for th© enjoyment of the guest?, to say nothing of all the tup. that Just bubbles to the sur face naturally when a crowd of girls gets anywhere. Furthermore, the women who are planning the new hotel, being women, have thoughtfully provided against those other occasions when a girl has company and wishes to entertain "it" without as sistance. For such emergencies there are cosey little parlors just big enough for two. which will make hospitality on the part of the guests an easy matter. Finally, to cap the climax of an already seemingly perfect institution, tipping will be absolutely forbidden. No girl will be forced to part with her hard earned dirties In order to secure hot coffee or a clean napkin. For favors from the servants she must depend wholly on her own charming personality. The girl who can win devoted service by the compelling power of her own smiles ami contagious good nature will not only advance her own interests but fur nish an object lesson to the cynical. Com petition along this line Is tree and fair lor aIL Th© "grouchy" girl with dimes to throw away will have to reform If she wants to get better service than the. sunny little thing at tha next table who can't af ford to tip the waitress. All these delights have attracted a large number of applicants for rooms already, and it Is expected that unless would-be dwellers in the Virginia act quickly th* hotel will be filled without them. Among those who are serving with Miss Potter and Mrs. Olleshelmer on the board of directors are, Mrs Richard Train and Mrs. Myron Borg. and among th* con tributors are Mrs. Russell Sage. Mrs. An dr«w Carnegie. Mrs. Morris K. Jesup and Mrs. Jacob H. Schiff. CATS AND BIRDS. "If a nuisance cannot be eaten, tax It." «ays Robert T. Morris in "Bird-Lore." re ferring: to the suggestion that cats be taxed Just as dogs are. They do so much violence among the feathered folk that the writer Is sure bird lovers would rejoice at this means of lessening their number, and any one who has ever seen a motheaten. wild eyed old tomcat pounce upon a songbird will surely agree with him. The farmer and the gar dener, too. who owe so much to the good of flees of the birds, would Join the agitators tor th* cat tax. But lest ho rouse th* wrath Uittdmu — - — j Women Congregate LONDON PLUMES PREDOMINATE FROX MAKER TO YOU DIRECT THEY SAVE YOU 50$ AND SATISFY YOU 100% SEW TOIUC SHOWROOM* CFSTAEiS I 21 W. 34»h St.. (©DP- Waldorf-Astoria) 366 6ta iv., next 23.A st. tuaael sta. 277 Grand ft- FUR TALI NUMBER THREE Choosing- your furs 19 always » <83~ cult matter. The varle'y of 3kit3 '.3 ex tensive and th* styles In which tier ars mad* up are varied. Our sales fore» Is composed of compered experts la tew line, who am at all times r*a . a»3 willing to give th<» customer the »■] of their fc«st Judgment. This. tester with the fact that wo ar» importers «w manufacturers with a reputatloa o£ twenty- years to sustain, will. "• think. assure you that V* l ■*• 113 * ■wisely in. buying your fur» here. Brasctes in Parts. L*ndca. t#ipi* 23-30 West 38th St. SETT TORK OR S<T.<t for Fook'et T. Tree Booklet Tells HOW TO GET X MO>l REM.t>Utt c BEMIDT Ga!l Stone*. Consti|»tto. St;«s^«* "*« Troubles. An*mfc». U *»«=«• NATURAL OLIVE OIL r-nrwd la vrr uay_th* Natural c^ ■£ a ;aaJ fec'Jv,. and mor* deMca:* and to* «« uCJ for tab use. . _ CALLAHA^S SPECIAL OLIVE OIL In can* orlv— gtvtß* >°v ■»»• ■» J« « ea * than in bi>'.tl«s. -„,.. ■&* »-' Imported In As cam tram li^Vf v- »a*» mmtstta in quality and ta*t» and or aw»» rutty. urn •*•• «■•». WSO . , At a!l H«»-«*n art Mbs£* iru *. *£*%* W us direct M you la any au-inti^y &«ad to a* tor '"** Bookie*. CEO. C ALLAHAN & CO. •19 Front St.. rear Beefcnaa .St.. * £ T«l. SS33 Beekasan- E>LMasHH — "**. of all true spinsters. Mr. Morris b^JJ* -> add that this proposal Is not mid* wita Idea, of taxing th© household pet out c. tstene*. He himself has soma f»Ua* lings" about th« house, and. therefore. a ; lenient. Even If beautiful torn "^^ robin -when th«» temptation la great c* »•* b* forgiven, because h* is good at ."^1 and doesn't know any better Vm** tramp cat. which nils the ni<ht " JT^ and th* day with murder-he Is » s^f society, both human and ornithological. — against him th« tax Is alm«d. STRIPES IN MILLINER*- _ New modes of using stripes— ** i- * > white, and blue and whit*— * m ~V ,*. llnery at© bring devised a* th* 9 a3 nJr vances. The striped material » F >r ally satin, and It may serve »* „# a covering of a hat or as a '* cln * • 1- # border for a wide brim. A fetcnin*^ model Is a toque made entirely or and white striped satin and trimireu a little rose colored velvet ribbon. ||^- roerous bows and other forms of h> tlons for hats are also shown in *- • striped effect is produced by the -'~ A alternate rows of black *» d soutache.