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.^aswwn^rw^Bwr. WWW ~j.?Mi<W3yt WftW .IWv'i.i'j' r.a. ..'?ti*J T7 aliJLNj ?i CONCEALING THE RADIATOR Schema ^ h* ^ Will Dissipate the I'ulinoss of This Necessary Object. NO p ha batane li morf T?lo?ble during th.' than the radiator. Nothing, vcwf- nn the radiator he ma.ie beautiful; thcrc *Brf . . - rrtut be concealed ?rrsnred se that, while invi?.t benefit? may bf enjoyed. Tlie be?1 means of COBeaaiiasj the rsdistor i? to place it ju?t baaaatb ? winde? - ? ?t, and thea ta nai ? metal frill, which . diafor while allowinj? the be**- la Mcapa. Such .-? poaitien is the lafical place for a radiator ?n iff ling over tl - for tr.< corere Pm?trat<? Plana for Dacnrutlaa . ed to c?nc*? that ' f,us" xnlt ? lia laid plans for decor., radia? i rule.? which >r ?a appearaneea, and the re? sear? mo?t difficulties whir cealme-1 ? The aira] r iron coils would be ? a ff% radi itor, having hoir? : to aid ' I ' hsnu s ? ? Such a dr.. Painue? , from the metal pipes, and should be ol a fabric not easily burned. Some housekeepers weight such curtains M they will not brush, iigainst the radi? ator, Painted Lattice Work Panel?. Instead of a fabric drapery one may r panels of WOeden lattice work painted or Btolnod to match the rest ol the woodwork and which entirely in S the radiator. Th.- vulve by which the heat is turned on or off may be out? side of thi:- lattice work screen. If it -nie. '? of the panel- of the should b* made to hil thai the valve may be easily reached and the pipes til. n -.i\es oecaaionnlly thor? ted. It" dual be allowed t.. r upon the metal coil its burning ?greeoble s ? a rac'.'i I s ad >pt* d if the radi? . ??! m t ol A tri? anguli ? km in| s rounded upon the eide facing the room niny be very easilj inatalled und the drapery, strings of we..dit. heads or panels of wooden carving or Inttice w orb arrangi d ai i erdingl]. lr. tl de of home craftsmanship the forging of B grill or S screen of ght iron or of hammered bl ?unlly conceal the radiator not he unduly difficult. At' ' ;.f |0W book shelves may hi- placed Bgainsl the wall near the mdintoi and its shelves .'.t o\er and around tie pipes; b cuitain may be drawn over the section of the bookcase or the bookshelves which cor.' ? rudistoi and its pr , te I. Pcrfoia tior thr ? -cape t1 e i f over the ? pipe?. Wo- M<c Moping" to End Revolutions Jby Educating Their People, Mexican Women Comme to Study American Schools'. The Commission Sent by Carranza jfi^ZF^i ______p**?w Is to Pay Particular Attention ?f V'-*;X tf? ^"^f\ to Vocational and Night ?** ^J> jjrap Schools. _-?.,-_,__ 4)^ (???tk "" --sf-? _a? nanW B) LUC? HI"FFAKER. 4 4 lN time of war preparo foi I pi.tCl'."' Se?orita .Maria Arias Berna! in the utTice of the Carranza Mexica: Consul, smiled as she gave that cjn grata ei the reaaon ihi nu?J four atbai Mexican woman have baaa sent here at this tine by Carransn to study the mIkic! ayatant o? the United Btatea But thi little Mexican woman did not ?mill "U the Utna she was being int'r viewed. Somet?alas, as ?he told of the ?afferiogl of her people and of their miaerjr, aha aaaaaad close to tears. And -.ni!. ' ?m?- ai aba told of the work ?he hud done for the revolution ?nd of her imprisonment, htl eyni flashed. For Se?orita Maria Arias Bernai ha? pon? nil her life in the easy ways which her birth into an aristocratic Mexican family would seem to have made poeaible lor her. l'nusually well educated for a Mexican girl, she be Came a teacher when family reverses made it necaeaary for her to work. As ?he taught her heart sickened at the thnupht thai SO manj of her country? men never went to school nt all. Then ecame intensely interested in the revolution, anii from an academic in weEt?es v 1! ; W ith die UtM o? fainted Fur? niture I I,is Grown a Demand for Wooden Accessories in the Room. T furni? ture ble, no doubt, foi the . '? ??' d foi ; fol ai' lea in wood hart' tren*. '.on. nothing Non In Bellow n. : ' art thl.ion ? hold? lag h a limited lion i >p?c allow for a bal ? ? -ti, with an Its n a cream pa ?nd . g in the di sign. An ttl - are for tl . pl?Ce lows. The pointed yellov i ? floral decora' onalizcd d* and aritl ?? I .-.ithcr sides and ?our' ? un? usual. ?*e lam] '? ' e ad " or the table where a low ? a*, an unpleasant angle. I? ??U ?cr< about sixteen inche aed coi .,K 0f a framework on ?Baael is affixed which can k *~* ry height rotect the Travelling Folding Table. **' bly m the category of fur Mt-re rather than the . table, intended for steair,??: Ma . i? a o?o?i Plication of the di Ib' .'??-? g mche? long ano "*'>' : ride, painted in ?oft fray, * -. .., , or 0|j blu? ?tripes, w"'' leg? that fold under like the ordi? nary card ?. ?tended to te plaie-! aci Wbooka or thl ? If? Advertised in ?he ?ribunc 't ? Guaranteed, j-Editorial PM#, fu-,, Column .iDay's i ? faldad up and trapped to I r chair or packed a I the da ration of boxes for varied u ? imatehee, indies, han boxes Blind with the necesi ware of ordinary hot! ? elading h?mmere, tack-, rawa, ta end emergeacy boxes, wit adhaaiva pin ? simple snrgical supplies; of box i hi y I II t?Iflaa, bat raally nnad moi cially for thai, affect, the ? It ? tl'JIl. I l:> painted in bl t.lue, yellow or frei taequar, a I ealai grouudwoi m ligures ai. I floral decoration, or ?ii n.. dallions, and rar.tie i ' to $15 and $25 each. Fainted I.arquer and (hint/. In ucejoat naaarntior the candi? ? d fo; electricity and tl; laocjut trearn ground wirb gold relief, throug which run? ? f. ???reMion of old r>lui particularly eff?>cttvc foi a bodroai Unan! in chintz M K'cn eral decoration. Trs>s ?re likuwiee ?le ?'rabie in paint' I I? copies o the old Florentine *r?iyg in pale yellow with floral and bird decoration, beinj especially attractiv? These old ltahai trays or the repronuctions can be also i.to tea table.' by affixing then. M lard 01 framework w:tn leg?, and are charming when u ? tbiatj hung room. Window boxes, for unid? uee, of For tkt nrr/il'irc ? arc thtH /minted ?wooden lullown, i pay (/??<?'/> ?o ral dc-. et0m o ?i (? 6ras? A pteimng (?? \ <" ? ? IkU pietwrt m red and ?/old ttriptd Inc quer. 'similar decoration "? mude t?> corre? spond m decoration mid design with the painte?) furniture m the room, art d'-sirable to hold growing plants, while the large cut-out, painted wooden bas? kets Ailed with gay mlore.1 (lowers und, haavily weighted ?ml need as doer-, earrj oui still further the <tfect ot flowers against a painted background of white or seit gray. Likewise, book atado of baskets of flowers, nee- f y smallei in sisa, but painted in the natural eoloTI of the basket ami ' flowers, are well placed on the table m such a mom. Thee are not a e-. re aa the bronze book anda and ? i nsora canal -'< nth hi in? ! formal turroondinga. Flowered Waste Baskets. A- a deairabla substitute for the Wickel or ornamented Waata b.i-kcr the new woo?l?-ii baaKOtl tire muet a. I ? . and are furthei recommended' liability, Tbaae are shown ' it. ail black, with Vfodgwood borders, m pa r ii graaa. Flower? in ". ' '. bow knot-, in . a baahat ?>f thia i? doeoratad to mit any period or personal preference. The womlti: painted pictut?' frame has also found great favor a-, .i i ing DOVehy. These Mre made in diflYr ent sizes and are decorated in laoi|ur<r in rid and gol?), blue and geld, black an I gold, grasa "i fallow, and also in altarnnting stripai of green and radj upon gray, and the much fevored hluej stripe upon gray or in a solid tone with i, tiny Cluster of old-fashioned flower? int the top of the frame The last is made by the amateur painter at ! home by using a solid covering ? f pniat 1 ? : any desired color upon a plain wood ? r. lurfaae; then a small decalcomam? i as a top decoration, of flowers, ov-r . wliicr. a cost of clear \srr.ish will pro? duce most effective result? at ? nominal ? ? 0T ** 77i/s //7//f .ni/iti of educators is not daunted by the tact that 85 per cent of their countrymen are illiterate. Standing, left to right, they are: Se?oritas Elo?sa Espinosa, and Maria Arias Bernai. Seated, Eulalia Guzman, Oliva Espinosa and ?Maria Martine:. t.rest in the people of her count toned to an active one, and her as ciation with thi? commission is the i .suit. Special Study for Lach Member. Each member of the commission 'o have a special phase of our educ tional system to study. Se?orita Hern I t.. -*udy the organization of norm bchool-t. In order to got her knowledi bond, sh? Intend? to enroll i a student in some good normal schoc Se?orita Maria Martinez is to stuc kindergarten!?, Se?orita Kloisa E pinosa domestic economy and hous hold arts. Se?orita Oliva Bay -.:;.r ehool?, und Se?orita Bulul (iuzmiui high schools, "n the commi sion are two men Se?or Guillermo < la Hosa, who is to investigate primar and evening schools, and Se?or Elise (Jarcia, who will devote hi? time t normal schools. Later, there will be more members c the commission. The intention is to hav at least fifty members, and the wor will extend over a period of three u four years at leu I ?in- member? wil he stationed in different part*. . try. Only a ?mull percentage of tl commission will be men. Carranza be heve i that the Ins' results can be ob tamed by training women tor teacher and so they will far outnumber th men sent here to study. Carranza Is a 'A ise Man. "Carranza ?-j a very wist- man," ob served Se?orita Hernal. "That is whj he sees that what our country need: most of all is education for all th? people not for just part of the people Do you know that M per cent of th* people of Mexico can neither read not write? Just think what that means' Hut MW that is to be changed. Every child m Mexico is to 140 to school. The children will not only be free to go. They will be compelled to go. Car? ranza when in your country was much impiesM-d with what he BOW of the school system. That i why he has Bent us here to study methods. Special Attention lo Education of dirln. "Special attention will be given to the education of girls. As inadequate as the school advantages BUV? been for boys, they have far exceeded those '? I -ni-. Now that is to be done away. We are going to democratize the i -choois of Mexico, and giril Bl Wol ? ill as rich, peon as I | as aristocrat, will have the he-t edi tion it i? possible for the state to ^ I them. "Every ene we ?u-et r:-ks no i;' are suffragists. Well, I think we h proved that we believe that. WOl should take part in the affairs of tli ; country. Hut just at present I'm interested in vote tor th? women my country. Th.> e ire other thu which are absorbing our attention* m But for the women of your countr; oh, yes, 1 believe they should vt Andwhei rnj country is at pean sgs and when the women have been e< rated, I bel eve that they should vat Te the exe* I?ve ability of Bofiot Bornai s of the most intere ing organizations in the City of Mi ico. It ha-: MO women as membe The first tiling which the women i when they were organized w'as march through the streets of the ci each Sunday to the cemetery who Madero is buried. They carried flowe in their arms, and when they came his grave heaped it high with their c Thl? ?TOS during the Huer regime in Mexico. But the women d : other than pictures.iue things lil n...ti-i ing and decorating a gras They wrote little pamphlets about p ! litical conditions in Mexico and aboi the future which the revolution aroojl bring m. Hut how distribute tl pamphlets? I Mexican I cminist Agitators. ' V last we thought of cigarett boxes," said Se?orita Hernal in tellin of their difficulties in this work o propaganda. "All men love tobacc< don't they. Well, anyway, I'm sure a! Ifexicna men do. So em figured it ou ' that the surest way to distribute ou booklets was to put them in boxes o cigarettes and rigarr. We'would bu; large qunntil es of boxe? and then opei them, oh! so carefully, and put the lit tie pamphlet? in and then sea| then up again. .Id the pack but when we couldn't we gav< them OWOy. In this way wc could get our information through the army it ? "Only loucher? are to serve on thl commission of which this se?orita is u member. The idea is that they know i better than those who have not taught i ?what improvements can be made ii. the ?.m. Evan while the commission is here doing its work, the reconstruction , of the schools in Mexico is beginning. Along country roads, :n tiny vil? lages, as well : ' bouaoa an ! being fitted up for free schools. Car? ranaa intends to see to it that those 85 . | per cent who cannot read or write now ! shall be ruisvd out of the illiterate An Afternoon Frock THE FLARING SILHOUETTE It Continues On Its Popular Way, the More So 1 hat It Is Comfortable for Winter Wear. Simulated short juekets, however, a requent among the ivory white ai ur costumes The fluring silhouette most cleverly exemplified in a succ?s I il model ?t Irony Kodier seige veloi and monkev fur Its straight button? severe little fro?.t.- curve away from trifle below rg? waist line ioward tr sides, into a ' seamless back whic rounds gracefully half way over th hips. High rolled against the throat, \eiy wide collar of singe drops jve the shoulders almost to the tops o normally placed arm eyes. Into thes are f:tte?l moderately narrow sleeve from whose wrists almost t) the elbow are turnea back cuffs of the dark browj pelt. As frankly as though it were appliec to a waist band, the skirt portion of this wrap is g?thered to the edg.- of the little jacket. While of circul?r cut. it flsres so broadly that necessarily some extra fulness must be at its top. This i- principally gathered on across th back, for the sides are quite plain an ?maathly fitted, and only a suggestio of fulness shows at thr front, whos 'centre eloftei invisibly This extrem width of the coat below the waist lin is accentuated by a contrasting edgin of .r.or.key fringe falling, about at th knees, over a sk.rt whose narrowness i relieved bj ? rfstgla Invaftad box plai . let into its back. Magpie Effect?. Magpie effects are not lack.ng amonj the ivory and fur combinations Sim? , plest of these is a very' severely tailored I suit la cloth and broadtail A rather i short skirt has considerable flare ?t back and sides, but at front centre is flatter.?.! by four shallow side plaits ad .!"\>.n from araiat to hem An inch-Aide baud of broadtail running up thadeft front of the skirt to that hip. is met by a s. ,- :.il band running to the shoulder ot the jacket auil concealing its closing. What more suitable for matinee or the dansant than this black satin gown softly veiled and flounced with black shadow lace'' Three deep red rose? adorn the bodice and one peep? from beneath the scant satin tuni. which restrains the flounces. From I B. Ahmen ?t Co. SOCIETY ENDS YEAF IN DINNER DANCE Many Gala Celebratior Held in Homes Mark Beginning ot 1915. THEATRE PARTY FOR MISS PARKE Junior League Busy Rehearsin "Le Jour Ferie" for Entertainment. New Year's Eve aro? twlel society in the usual way. with dinnoi and dances in private homes or fashionable hotels or restaurant? T? Of the BMOl notable affair night were Mrs. William Astor thai ler's entertainment, at her home, U East liUh st., and Mrs. S Figh's dinner, at her house in East 7St it. Mrs. Fish's dinner was followed b exhibition? of modern Spanish an Japanese dances by Thomas Allen Rei tor and Rena Manning an 1 later ther was general dancing. Mrs. Henry Clinton Back-is, of M West 67th st.. gave a theatre part last night for Miss Adelaide Baile Parker, daughter of Mrs. Gusta Stromberg, whose engagement to CUi ford I. Voorhees, of New Binnowlet N*. J., was recently announced, takm her guest? to see "The Debutante," a the Knickerbocker Theatre. After ward there was supper and dancing a Sherry's. In the party, numbering thirty, wer Miss Ro:;ana BOWOU, Miss Lois Goode now, Miss Mane Thayer, Mis? Helei Ridgely Morgan, Miss Caryl Hack staff. Miss Elis? Rice, Mis? Katherir. l.iidabury. Miss Olivia Erdmann, Mis Dorothy Haight, Miss May Munroe May nard Ivison, Edward Clarke, jr Lester Armour, Henry Cook, James Ed gar, Charles Taft, Edward Wolfe, Bev erley Myles and Lieutenant R?ssel James, IT, S. N. J. Homblower DeWitt, of II ?Tool ?lst st-, gave a theatre party last night followed by a supper at the Plaza. Daily rehearsals for "Le .lour Ferie,* the Junior League's entertainment to be held at the Waldorf-Astoria on the evenings of January ~'>. M and -7. art being held at the homes of Mrs. John Jacob Astor. Mrs. Charles B. Alex? ander, Mrs. William Jay Sohieffelin and Mrs. Rubel' Fulton Cutting. At each i performani-e there will be booths ar? ranged about the sides of the ballroom tor the sale of candy, books, flowers, cigarettes and soda water. Miss Helen Morgan Hamilton will have charge of the candy bootl Mildred Townsend, the booth tor the -ale of hooks: .Miss Louise II . the flower booth: Miss KothoriOe I Her, the cigarette booth, and Mies Pril cilia Bartlett will preside over the soda water booth. BoXO? I and 550 each and seat? at II such may be obtained from Mr?. Courtland' Xicoll, 4?5 Park av. A son has been born 'o Mi. and Mr Frederick OsBOffU, at their home in Detroit. Mr-. Osborri ?? a d'iuglr.. Mr. and Mrs. William Jay Schieffelin, ol this cit;.. ?ttd Mr. 0 bei I of Mr. and Mrs. William Churcfa 0 born, also ol' Kow York. A dance will be given a", the *..? to-night for the benefit of a k ? garden. On 'he junior eommitt* charge are Miss Hester Harrows, Miai Janet Gregory, Miss Dorothy Hatue, ? Miss Marjorie Williams, Miss Horjorie For The Southern Tourist Entr?e of delight? ful new modes? Charming Frocks of fillet, crepe., organdie and linen ? Stunning Stiits and Coats in white and Pastel ?hades ? New styles in silk or tailleur Dresses for morning and afternoon. ? Mid-season. 1 /'Hinery Indicating the Par s Fafhion tr<nd for Spring? h fleet i ve slyl-s. o? l.fghorn. Georgette ?atin, Suede or lell and-?!r,iw combinations, in trV fashionable shad's of cherry red, Dubarry rose, Fret ch blue, shell pink, mastic and oyster white. Qraaafleld and Mil Kathrya Hache. Among the patrone ' - Mei? ert Shipman, Mr. Stair King Wtlket, lira. W U bittingham Bat? ?. Mr-. I (?eorge C. I I Mi i Barn I. T? ? i -. Mr*. '? ' ?\i '?us. A. Y. \ Mr.-. William li P/oodin ?rill give a politnn Gob tor her ?lau. liter?, Mis? Mary and Mi--- Anne Woodm, au) alae for Mi*.4 Kath? laa Hubert? Pottar, of Philadel] Mrs '?'?' Inr.n Wanamaker * 111 gv? a dance at i ixedo Park to?night for bar ' I."U1??: i> anaui ? I'i... ? .' ? !? ' I Owen for . ?'.lb? ? ? i Mrs. 1 bon ' Pr?t Ol , . ? and her daughter, Miss '. ??. will irriv?' in town on Monday from I'rmce ?oii, \. !., and will b?. a*, the Mot? 1 U'uli'oU through the week. IRVIN COBB In Woman 's Section of Qtfj? ?itttf.ag (Unhtttt? Everybody knows Irvin Cobb. Everybody knows that if he isn't our greatest living humor? ist he is mighty close to occupying the pedestal. No doubt he has ?poked fun at the feminist movement as all humorists do. But he has had an intimate view of the conditions brought about by the great conflict in Europe. He has seen the part women have had to play. Re fUlt_he ??as returned to this country "a deter? mined suffragist." Irvin Cobb always gains your attention whenever he has anything to say?and holds your attention as long as he is saying anything. In his own brilliant style he emphasizes the fact that in the future woman is going to have a great deal more to say in the governments of a great many countries?where she has been an unknown factor in the ?past. Order From Your Newsdearer To-day.