Newspaper Page Text
.THE .SUN; , SUNDAY, .JUNK 23, 1912.
liirui' Array of Footwenr .Ni'i'ilcd by Well I tressed Women. VAIMITV IX T1IK patent leather ierforatod with little round holes through which white leather shows mi'l edged narrowly with whltu leather. This brt js made Ion In black unil rod, and In black ahd bright IiIh.-. Altorti.ittiitt stripes of whltu n color Hfitl black running lengthwise of tit" licit ami formed liy sowing strips of blat k I pntrnt leather on a white or colored' foundation make a ohlo little belt and thoto nri ninny Rood looking narrow belts of black iuili.nl li.titlw.p u-lilfl. (..if.. f.J..p 1 'troduccd only in tho hack niidthhucklti. I I l'or example, such a belt niuy have a PARIS FULL OF PERIL Itolieiiiian Life of Hie (Jny City orien Leads to Disaster. lit' I 14. I I It I I.. (1...... I ..1 S l.l. I 1.1 nr. i j I m "" " rii-w i nn.. k . . ,, . . . -., pIJ . ...... i nic wunu 01 inn licit set in tin: buck. .'-.'"' v .... . i;(iiiiliiii!itioiisofjrolored Leather linjr-s in Many Ma terials and Shapes. th' tn and turning back from thin IiikjI. over 1... I t l .1 ' in.- imu'R patent leainor, aro uny tans of bright blue or rsl or green. Or across thi bark of a black patent belt a trifle wider than those already described little nrrowhad tabu of bright I titled leather may rim down from the ' upper edge, each apparently having Itn point held down to the belt by u tiny button of metal. There in no end to such trimming of1octs mid the little trimming mot Iff. in bright color may be nought . separately and applied to any belt, whui I one wants to match the belt to n coi'tttme. Suede bells, narrow or wide, are offered , a n'nriet of mimnier tires are ,i iMporlunt as the frocks and Milts ...ie. end when one count the ,: Iiells, bai?, veils, parasols, . tt 'i KWei'.'-, Ac, Heeded In Hi.. r, , ir --si summer tin s oiiiiu, tno mini i 1 11 i- i "ally Impressive. s' .. . ( very piirpiwe me.-.ti r. goodly i ,r nd own 11 one does Hot en Into i ... r . .. ... , ' . . in ii i.nii iiuiw in iiiwij niii'ir nun i-i'ii- - -- - siderable is done with the modish shades r-"a"M""" of red both in i-uode and In glos finish trainer. Hags are of Infinite variety both in mn teri.il and shape Quantities of cheap bags tfro mad" tip ill the cotton oponge stulTs, but there nre charming bags too 3 ' in the fine crade of epongp, Hther plain 3 white or color or in white with a black Yoitttff Woman. Who Made Failure In Art, Heeame n Sulfide. ti MME. OYAMA, A LEADER OF JAPANESE WOMEN P.tr.is. Juno 13. If a striking oxnmplo wenj neld tojltiistrUu tho folly of tho Ameilean girls who l.nvo comfortable hotnM under tl.o d"lu-.lon tlint an artlstlo caroor await i thorn 1 ) Paris, tho milclde of Margaret ('rrnwH would supply it. Hor f.ilo should s-rv a? a warning, If not to tho girls at least to tho' morally re sponsible for them. Volume. could t tilled with tales of unhnpptn'Ms. of mlwry. of doath, If those of us who livo In Paris mid kp In touch with Ameriinn student life were to relnto what wo know. The tnlvo ambition of t - ... II. t. ... 11... 1. fl.V......l.in ftl. . .'Illllll l. ail-. IV. ill . i III iniivi .iu appreciation of her nrtlstlc possibllitlm. In leaving her llrst safe hom MIsh Cmvens prepo. vd t he way for her financial diniotlltles, her nrtlstlo dlsqpMilntnient, her delusions ciliulnntlng In a nun bid desire for death tit a supreme relief An lias been said, the safe, conscientious pension keeper In Kramv Is never (jopular with the Anvrlonn Rlrl. and this has l"d to the establishment of numben of free and easy going pensions or artiBtlcM ImoU all over Paris. Into such houses tho American would-be artists too often drift . ot e.ny pr.'y for th" proprletor-i. Such pi ices, havinz oulwarrlly the most ri'spociable appearance, c;vis.' tho ruin of scores of American girls There Is no siiD'nllla:it over the g(rl studept, .She comes and goo.i alone, hi visits places where no French girl would dream of being seen. She may smoke her cigarette and ! older her cocktail and tell risky nlorles. I and the faUn artistic ! m nt surrounding her seemingly approves. She mav havo no talent, or so little that 'Pie.-o are plainly but well mounted ing, In sculpture or In letters. It is not worth taking Into consideration, but this "chcr mattrn" and that "chermat tre" are only too happy lo give her any kind of lesson at M a half hour, if not Sin. She will live In a room nn American stable boy would refuse to occupy. He cause them Is n piano In It furnished free by a concern having relations with the mistress of the how, but for which the girl student pays a high pr!; because In one corner of the bare room then' U a low bed disguised by a few old shawls nnd rllks and because some weird pic- Ion wins to form for nine out of ten girls mr, hang on the dingy walls shethinks a sufficient bisls on which to start an she Is living an artistic llfeandadvaucing artistic carrer whether in music, In paint-, toward success. longer she stays in such n house Margirot Cravens, had she remained i the lessshoreallzesthe pitfalls around her. in AmeritM. might have ben a happy l she 1 encouraged to be artistic, to eat wife and mother. In Paris sho wa ono 1 little -and this in the pension keeper's of many young women who have striven ' interest. She almost starves without for artistic success and failed, Her In- knowing it, although such an authority con.o spent on expensive music lessons as Hosenthal tho pianist declared re which were of no use. to her: unable to see ( cently that a great artist needed as much a way out of her llnanciil difficulties good foodand exercise as a well trained despite the strictest economy in living ex-1 athlete. ppiises, neir starvation and living alono t The meals served In such plates' to in a sixth floor flat in a house filled with luckless American girls would cause a coachmen and other tenants Iwlow hor In . stampede in America if offered In uny tanding, Miss Cravens resjrUjd i publio establishment. The lowest cate gory of meats and tho worst class of egc-1 tables disguised in sauces are offered to girls used at horau to good food. Having once found a girl of good family alone and III from the effects of such living a girl with grand opera aspira tions and no more voice or chnnoM nf h. coming a queen of opera than a chimpey n wet. j i i unarmed nvr niowier, who, 1V !- tv 4 ' ""' I""-"! I feiiCtS 8 I'.r.ibroidorod agorie forms some effec- mmy . . i : i SHOfS l-OR ALL OCCASIONS AND I f&lYK IWffl IH Jf Z "MtL I tATHER BAGS AND BELTS. I ZfjlX Hix jStmfc m 1 a i m hh i m m r-Ji I L" J At the time of the war between Rus sia ami Japan, Mme. Oyama, wife of Field Marshal Oyama, commander in chief of the Japanese armies, told a Su.v correspondent In ToUlo that the great desire of her life was to revisit America. Hut. she added, she feared It was only a dream, for she saw no prospect of being able to leave Japan. Sow tho dream Is to come true, for with her daughter the Is nbout to make a trip to tne united States. Iie lias not been here since 1S82, and when she spoke to Tub Scn correspondent she speculated on the changes which must have taken place In New York since her departure for the Orient. So It is safe to assume that she Is prepared for sur prises. Mmc. Oyama Is remarkable In several ways. Sho Is a leading figure nmong Japanese women, and she Is nn Intel- makes her position the more Interest ing la that she Is a graduate of Yassar College and thoroughly Americanized. Her house Is American In Its furnish ings. She believes that Japanese'womcn ought to be und nre being Americanized In the senso of being progressive nnd adopting the best customs nnd Ideas of American women. As for American women she has pronounced them the best In the world. She Is fond of scien tific studies. Though a great lady, Mme. Oyama has known hardships. Tho daughter of a samurai or noble, her family was ruined In the revolution which created the new Japan. As a child she had to work to earn a few cents a day to con tribute toward the support of the family. In 1871, when she was 10, she was se lected by the Government as one of n number of boys and girls to be bent lectual and social leader In Toklo. What j to America to bo educated after the stand that time, money and hard work were absolutely essential to succcbs as a singer. She always closely questioned tho candidate as to her resources and exacted a promise that the girl would remain with her at least two if not three yeai-s. and she expected her to Is; prepared to meet the expenses such a prolonged stay in Paris necessitated. Vet girls come blithely over here with not enough money to sup port them properly for a couple of months, counting on no ono knows what to help them out. Properly to equip a girl for an artistic career requires just n much capital as to enter any other kind of business. Euro pean parents know lhi, but Americans, in the majority uf ciiacs, are as ignorant the stage in Paris for which she destined her daughter. The girl spoko beautiful French, had far more talent tlian the average candi date for iu-tistio honors, went to work and did so well that she passed the diffi cult Conservatoire examination, was re ceived, and was eligible for tho Comcdio Francaise. The Societaires of tho Comcdie Fran caise, however, realized that she had no notion of lifo behind the scenes and one Western method. For several years she was nn Inmate of the household of the lScv. Leonard liacon In" New Ihncn. She spent four yearn at ussar, being graduated In the class of 1 SSL'. While In collcso she, was popular with the other student" und wou hlsli honors In her studios. Her graduating essay was entitled "Knglnnd's Policy Against Ja pan" nnd was a paper of such ability tbut the Japanese Government mused It to be translated from Kngllsh Into her native luucmigc. which was some thing of u compliment for a young woman graduate. v Soon after graduation she returned to Japan and was married to Marquis Oyama. The. latter wan even then, dis tinguished as n General. The portrait of Mme. Oyama Is from her most recent photograph. It shows hor with hor daughter In the garden of her home in Toklo. SALEM TO HONOR HAWTHORNE. City That Oner .Mlsunilcrstoud lltin to llnw !.-.(. ooo Munnturnt. Salem proiiosos to honor the memory of Nathaniel Hawthorne, its most dis tinguished native, however it mtnundei stood and failed to appreciate him in the early day, of his lifo there, It has taken up with eutliusi.iMii a movement to creel n snleni i'l monument lo the stoi v tellm of them went chivalrously to her mother J'1"," j'".'" "", , i,v lns "'''nod ho much and explained the life awaiting tho girl " ?lxwni .. il. rM ..r i ll.l . U.. I .1... . :l.l -.1 I. L . ' ............ ... m'Ui pii" mill nil- l?-IIllll" 1UUIII I iiiii r tho tlrst boat home and never regretted i it. Girls who, like Miss Cravens, aro Un as babe In th" matter. Th"V scrape a "'g wenue seu-respeo necouie little money together, pack Marv or Jane v"-tim of despair in their inability u. cop on" to Paris and then look in tho muaie I'O ,f"r- them. The notabl" columns of the dailv papers for reports of J me under tho publio eye. oh- h .nnvi nr n the art not, for a de- I """ "lues uin owi-rs. Ii;ie enlisted llienisehes in tljo II.va- tllonie .l.ll ln jlllo. One or 11,(1 vice, ptc'idi'tiiH I'l tli" iiinmilttoe appointed l" r.u-e lunds nr the monument h Ibid yaiil Kipling I' is intended to u'.'cuin j.vi.ih"i lor the meiii'iii.il. 'iv,Hla Silein s.,il,ri id., name n H.iwtlii.rn with rnei"tici. but long ago when li s;iid ! .1 Iriend allnrwai.l, he "Hin'iii iho day in writing stories ami scription of her picture in tho Salon. BlIt much can bo done in warning can- 1 1'"' night m burning iliem." .vileni neither i etonea to a great career 'i l3 M, - i i ,. hit - 'V ( I r, III f K in. uilAi t.l.. . i'ls Or, fantastic ejtra;aenncej of nj i.ini';.-- ivro-s tuns from vti stv-nd niislder.ible tnon'-v " Putn," .Me as .popular as . w m,.i , ,m -vear inepi com- .1 :ti. iua'i h'i Pliot . t; im tiH'Ml Unl tan IJ1 M, patent '' in. lanvet and buckskin they 'i-il H.il puinp bo-' 'i a i.l WI'll tlie niH'ericI IS til" t iinip 1li.ll Hie lo li il-eij ' " fftl b'l r-M" KP"S. tfi., buckli'S I a id of dull sllvei la I -linpei. ii.ii originally ' i ,n...i v.erv. has w"n tisf-il i ni in . ami coin" o? in" preuie.-i ii c- .ra.iii are uf this rlayj with 111' H'M'P' blK-kl' Oil While .i grn.ned sliver bucklu l'iokp tin. tai"ni leather colonial with and itir heavy sole may kW. invei-f-l wllli lh4 pal.mt I ii. I- lo nf dull -liver nr other i .K...I in considerably us'sl upon '" a"d idippeis, bill for dress j .. ,hno irimtnsl In black i. .i id new forms, in white ei;thcr : :x'danrl tritnml lightly in hl.ici. n white leather with which i ent leather is freely continued. g'i i me "f the"1 while and e- h e e.ceedingly good looking ' u ,joo has the preference nnd " is Trio uf tm all while Ioot8 ...sted mill white und black boots, H j-h-j calf both in shoes and boots ' i i' summer vogue and there " .i"rai tivn gray shoes in oozo "i UrowTi sMtin about tho color I'.i'ket lan Kurin has been ex i i- not possiblu Tor sports "ind wear, an the tan leather is, i i.t have just the right air when fnrtual dress. I'ter of fact tho footwear of the - -hown by the leading houses v free from the freakish and ..it. though in evening slippers i nuveltice in wit in brocade, i giiin irociie or lace, av. nr ni"io iinportunt thun live l.irgo bags and th" handM)m',rt 'f the white bags and purses to ncconumn) whit" HJinraer costumes Hie nf while moire mounted in gold, with or without jewelled trimmitic Irish Uri, Met, em broidered linen and open work embroid ered white tuffetn are uth-r whit" bag materials Tho bag shapes are almost all flat. whothr large or small, nnd the envelope cases with u strap for (lie hand instead of liaiiHIn or cords art- erv inodish N)lil In suicide n the only solution of an intri e.ile i-ilu.it ion. Her death was plumed dhlr.itely She made proMsion for ber funeral e: imiwes, foi neither in life nor in deith v? i hn willing lo Umi burden lo her friend Some yeir ago Mis.s Ci.iveii!', who Ind a gieiil d"rtl ot artist ie instinct and son), talent. Linn" to Pans with a iewof liecom. tnj, a prnfi'iioinl pimi-l. Sho found ,r ihu, flui eiivnlonn cases are absurd y b"r Hrl lintne Willi a resHi:laine rrem-ii, large, but ol course they hold little as , wom iii used to good society, who took hetl compared Willi tli ample snopping nags sn (wyuiK gue-i mm n-in n.vu t..'. to which women hae grown accustonici veci ne- aim mine n nnuie n"i. The samo thing is true men of most or Hut Hi" Ftem h rension keeper wlimsa I tho shopping bags not of tho eelopo i conscientious wouuii rniely retains Ani"r-1 good, sensible woman that sh" ni,, or luiid strap class, but there are still lean girl students nmong her lwirderi, awok" to th" ralitics facing h"r big bags for the women who would rather fur she imarubly etideaorH lo nrik" daughler and cabled her to cotno boni" bo comfortablo than molish I them adopt French custom" while in , The girl hassiuci married happil..- Hut The flexible metal border inmmiiigH Paris The French id' of proteellvo lier case was an exception are likod for the envelope bags nnd flap mrveillnnoe is irksome to tho American Paris has been favored in recent veais trimmings on other ligs and those effecis girl, who forgets that tli small town or I with admirable Annrfcan Consuls iihii urn now obtained in cheap metal, whereas cily from which she cime is a very dif-. who not only fill th ir official duties but always before they havo been limited lo ferent place from Paris, which is a world extend a protecting, helping hand lo ail j ()o )ni,,rH nn uoj.iiii- inn in nr .nil--!-. i.wniii'i- AnierKiius uenmi; ain. iiolit.in rentro always piosents. ! -Wliat. tales I could tell." said .Mr. I he I reiicli hostess or u pe.ving guest i dowdy, former Consul-Gciii-rdl. on the cold 'nnd silver and have been seen only upon very expensivo bugs and purse. nrcnii Wrltlna llnrlj. h'rnm th" f.mrfon ' hrnvirh n hive h'ld innnv preeoeloiis infants nmiiiiB our fHi'ious initliuis l-'roin the aK"' ol three, for instance. 'Imaiil.iv lend In 'es.iiiitlv. mi'l by sr o n li Imd beeun'a compendium "t iinheisal In-mn M "Itrlit II,B' .1... role h treat ifc" ilesleried lo convert til" thrislMnliv, oiiipoml his and first i. in recent seasons iinu, inougn , ,..PH of ,MHnlinr In ' ' plenty of wide ones, the most '.I,,,,,) the same loi'e -.A .'...d attractive of th" leather , P-wnnB , ,, complete I .rhnlo mimrrowwldthsundth" prettiest vo,,m,. r vers" liv Hi" lime he mi. twelve, r. -olor contrast. Hlack patent hut his earllesi art Istie effort wus a tiaiiit ,.nd whim k,l an. oxceedit.gly jWo'l' I'iicm' lln.Sacl! ' in combination ami the itcii'lgtifrs currant Jinn H" l tli. sinall .MnoauliM i ... ,,r ,.,,.,.iifr ih-i ns the wortl lb" hml luirtil Ills finger, ml many wnvs ..r vurliig the jns l"",,,,,, Vor ,,p r(.p,.rt lro, ,,,,, iihlld'n stool "llmrik you, iiiiid.un, the t rrtty narrow belt ts of black agouy la abuted." I hat at fourl ' or pension keeper, if she i'i consclentiniiK, day after tho funeral of nn American 'is never popular with the American git I j girl painter who wus found starved to student Sho will nelurr.lly disoourrge death In an attic In Paris and who, in ,iigh priced le.sous in music or painting Iquiry proved, had been living on one egg, miles she noies genuine talent She hnn I a ono rent roll and half n pint of milk a pnlubly lived in tin nrtislio etmosphen' day for nnre than six iiniiilln.. ell her lile nnd r.vdily dif ingulshes the . ,wi talcs, n I hr.ve siu.l already, wliea from the chaff And Mary or Lily oveiv one could ti II of the marries of It would tx? liughablo if It were not soitl'd't' fr artistic succctis against the ad. so heart breaking, so dosolato for the 'w of imagining tnat emlwirra.sl victims finances, an unhealthfut mode of life and Sallyc.intakecareofher!.efanywhere,-;dliRrp6afd of appearance;, arc stepping says th" mother proudly, but sh would change h"r mind if sh" came to Pans and studied th eipenenos of other girls who have undertaken to take care of themselves here. Once in a while an honest, sensible, iimiattAllv intelligent, pirl comiiii? here alone does take c.ire of herself, does sub- ' mit to proper hurvrillance, does live j rationally, which means tint she lives after tho custom in th" country Hut this kind of girl i th" exception Her ui-ctf doei not justifv th risk for th t others. Nothing werrld Mm". Marchesi more than to se a gill on" 1 Pris from ' ni"ric.i alon" "I-i Nelll" Melb.l."sh" would t.iy.-vrh'wi jshe came t-i mo was acimp.Tii" I by her h'tsKind." Whites er miy b" the mod" of life .followed bv artists after they Irtve '--oil success -at l"ist until their (hMiiit t those of thru who are Friv h have b-en and ar protected by sutne member of i heir family II hhv on" doubts this, evidence will be inipplied by a vi.it lo Hie yearly I 'oiiservatcire cN'tnilnatioiis. m lien even th" young men are iiccoinpuiiisl by a father, an uncle or an older bi otli"i Only the uiiMophistica'cd American goes on her wiv unaidiil bv companion ship and ptolecMon It is eqinlly remarkable h"w few Amen cniis uf presumably good s"ns" reali?" whit a price artist c suoeo represents for th" ineH'ge girl. If sho has plenty of money she is exploited and piys rovallv for everylhlng iheo'i'.'iins If h" is poor she pays for li"r wlceesa a far iimhvi' (irice. To denv this is to be wilfully blind lircai nMinlic success may in th" minds of srune b" considered compen sation for what it hfi cost, but what of who Ikivo paid the pri"e? n arli-lic oncer is dangerous enoiigli for a bov, but for ft girl' U'.iMtifiil vmuig Southern girl cam" not long.rto Ii I'arw rare except I in ti th" r. il, she as rcc mrwilid by hrr moth"!' This estimable wuman idealised .tiprnsr Aliioinil nf s1rei. r rorn tr ?ofoM Vrr.t titer Isuallv theiimount of sleep is in uner ratio to the strength nnd development ni conrooU3ii"ss Thus children need mere sleoti th.in iidu'tp some men need 'erv little rest ami lb" snme innv ho slid of "onion However, eight hours i. the ,iver .itre Hinoiint reunneil t'V the huiii in lieili in rCHote (tS VltHlllV iV lOllipli-te el. If Issj is IhKimi one s li"a'i Ii it apt I" ho un paired V good night'- sl.."p vii r , in,,.,, inw.irl luillrlinj "p geivril le 1 t Unit, nil I lie tonu s I- li' 'I ninrl.MinUr en (.Iris' Mid. Voth Ifi tli'i rmtftntt'j ll'rolil Se- i ntui's fl"til Perrv V III" lli.il nlcn ti" Mui il.'l'lghlei ol llMllll I ox. u Im In-i eotho.l W Vo f.lrlll. .IM .iKoned Mt ijt- v iioiiuig th" I i 1 1 I a Imp" 1'lnK-iiiki I olleil oil lie. tl f II Ii"d I ill nt III" gliU in ill" 1 1 'in I flit iiiiii-i it f"i n -i, t'lont and id tempted "' pel- n up I Ilghteilll T H'.IIIIS iMIMIglll 1 1 ! f .i . no killed lh" HM'lll" knew loin ii"i wished to know him. Wim not the solttni v w nler of linok. although desismded tioni one ol'tho city's best known and m ist famous fiiinille.s.'a family honored tn the old ( "lonial dnyn by th" c'cctioii ot its held to the magistracy, a Ueiii'icjal. and us Mich a ni'in to' -i" tracizis) mid .htiutied'' S.ilttn took it" politico verv solemnly 111 Iho.-.' divs. i: IV s the Pull jflivcr I,ine .'oiru;. and .i non snticriber tn Whig doctrines xvns, if not exactly im had an non-clnnli cck.m' al lesi t'onio one. to b" i looked .it nsi.jtite. Nn ivotider that later llawilioiii". when the sun ol prosperity sliotieoii him Jil?t ,i hit)", xxetit tiwuyfrotii Salem: (.lilcl.cn 1 listen il or Hull for This Tol t net o r-tZii'i". . X 'us VVitl. n lirgi. l'P iiin'itli KnrK hon wolch 111.'.' . 1 1 run il. ii i iglii i"niiil-. a. a pM. littl" lull- th im -o . ear old datuhtei el I; It.iti' luff one ol th" vnclnoT on tu .lupei I'.dh ll' iili'v aid. has m'-hcIpi! cfinstd 'i.t'il-. att-'ntien and iiiused inurh nnius'iiioai ci inriim .ivtihio The hop H "lis lie fl.lil II1 'Mil - to III" Cill'S0s ,h "wri -d en h"i I' t'i" little girl In pi. i "t .1 di.p. little I'latic-s wheeN lh" h'Mi ,il'.!i.. i.ii-iUiiii .ixtiine In a del i .1: i ; "i 'i-n - ' i ip hoi hi tns n.- h'i t"l I i.iil I mrn .i doll op Todd' l r s, . . ci, n pui the ch'rK'Oii in i ! i '"i : .ind. 'Hiding I'Ohilnl oii-ho i ". nn' i i hhiI 1 1 o. whil" th" hen i nihil" up iiP'.,iicii'K- us I'ipt'nied as thoii';') ih- I nil III" I'lO-l III 'I' ' I CI'P or (iertrinle, vvnu vvr.s a remarkable. prr net in her horn" circle, is often a hopeless mediocrity inl'.irls 1'vpr.votinli.is faults I Ir hoffssnf p,a Ingguestsin France r.lten sins I y pr slmonlousnoss in her table and j li'rv.cy of conduit in;; her house, but il the American girl forgives such things she ti"ver forgives what hn considers r btrktlonu upon her liberty or a lack of American girls in the great cily of Pari! One wohd-rs whore nnd who and what aro lh" tT.olbc'is of th" hotdes of hem". I"ss, friendlcii, hopeless American girls wrecked annually in th" French capital, Mme, Marches! was conscientious and often used to make herself unpopular Uicaik when a girl came, to her for sing ing lessons the made the applicant under- IS UUR FACE NMIIIG A FAVOIUUc tMPa3SI0K? DR. PRATT i.ir Ci' Skin. , , rtotr '"i t io 1 ominevlfin. Ilrni.vei VtrlnkiK. II 'lltiivo' It eliititlf. It 0- l I's riMllllV. 'Vlios linnln; noi pietl .siiiunii i 'ro iln ii'U Inriri l n'c lure liKllo m.i-t I" i. ii i .nit nl ell 'I rltr l.'r. IT.' 1 1, Pit. I III I I. I in h "ni, New mis , .i.n i. ilto l lire nf M iir tn itn It llprn l ionlng' I'ntll . rnsKii r BUY DIRECT FROM 1FACTORY t&ciwrer's Prices "Ttc nodcr- vay. This offer applies only In New York anil Vicinity. NO AltniTIONAL COST FOK MAKtNtJ TO MKASl'ItK ON ALL STVI Hs AIIOVF. $.1 7 ?hy Be a Slav-8, to Ycyr Dressmaker? Wo iiiakf tlrcsM's to measure AT OUU I'ACTOIiY at ntioiit oiie tlilnl to one-half iivt'1'iif.'i' ili'i-f .inuki'i'.s' prices with ono lit i inn. Vmi .!;ve time, titiuptir nud casli. ItOMt; anil Kl'ltlXT HIinsSEf. MATKHNFTV IHtKSsns. nl' i-lniU of NKfir.UtEKS, Trices from 75c. 'to $2BM V" Ullf Kt l lsp 1. pi i.i.m.vn tituv.S' or AfTO COAT m Hii.irtimi . f . 'i.n gi hl-li- : ji n VUci'ini'. Hjc 'n rni'loie wmo, V f i ti o nr,. i.-iruif-1't ieiif n'.n-'i, J.1117, Ilvo4n, Wis- ;i'"l i.'i"i "'i rxirrto M'l in mntrillii ,n iivu i-i pj,cAi 4i' man tit I il Sn e"!i' A rtDMt K B wu.'inc lAmwtn !. Vm t Of 0th At, i iftsiuC tit -till k'l