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THE SUN," SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, ltU.
15 Woman in Light Wrappings While Man Goes Muffled Up A Cold Weather Study and Contrast-Fair Femininity Promenades With Bare Neck and Is Comfortable Her Robust Brother Seeks His Heaviest Overcoat .' -' . :. B7VB9r' -V TbbbbbbbLK BBBPaPssPaPssPaPssPaP aaa 'LktvuaariaaiviBPwsaaaaBK aaaaaH z?' aaaWtSrEw'W v' v,fr4''' ;'nnT.v-7w9 ;!rnnm lafafafaF. - New York, Paris and London, to say nothing of other capitals, have discovered a new fact, that woman can walk about with bare neck and with light wrappings and evidently be supremely comfortable during veather in which man finds it necessary to muffle himself up and put on his heaviest overcoat. Why that sex which is usually deemed the less robust can do this with impunity we must leave the medicine man to say, being content ourselves with rrfterely chronicling the phase, which is especially evident just aow in Paris, where the ladies not only promenade in the manner here shown but sit outside the cafes while their cavaliers shiver beside them. On Fifth avenue, in New York, on any fair day, especially Satur day afternoon after the matinee, there can be seen a striking illustration of the above conditions. Hun dreds of women wearing low cut dresses parade the avenue with coats thrown wide at the neck. THE ADVENTURES . T.h.t'! i..ne .0f ,he mn Wh ,ied ,h0Se 'hingS ,0 my Ui1, ni bUe h'm " "Da Dog ! !" "What's that dog up f now? Drivin' cats into my room, I expect." I get killed for it. ' 1 X . (Jo I yrlght by Doubleday 'a-i' v.- Co . , , . .,., a,jm , . , .. , , , , , "You're the foine dawg, that's what you are I Them sneak thieves an " the divll of ft pUcc to b lookln fer work, under my bed I . "You come aroun' here lookln' fer work agin an' I'll work yer !" tramps hev no show at all while you're aroun'." rrom Illustrated London News. OF CARLO, BY A. WASHINGTON NOT ARISTOCRAT TRADITION MAKES HIM Continued from Second Pagt. tlon after generation. Those of the Washington family point to n cavalier sentiment, thoae of the Lincoln family to a roundhead tniilltlon. MonlccaJ Lincoln, the aecjnd of the name In this country and lae dlrec. ancestor of Abraham, wan officially described at his death as "gentleman," and was able to leave S00 acres of land In New Jersey to one son, while providing; suitably for other children. Neither family figures conspicuously In the HiikIIhIi ".Dictionary of National Olograph)'." in fact the name Lincoln appears In the body of that work only In connection with the title of the Earls of Lincoln and with Saint Hugh of Lin coin. The sole Washington of the dictionary was n llrltlnli' Admiral, who died In 1863, part'y of chagrin at the PUZZLELAND ANSWER. Answers nnd prize winner of match stick puzzler, published January 25, 1914: So. I: Klttht itmtohfH removed to leave two ttqlMlv, So. 2: Four tnatchcH mi r ranged to form three aquures. Q i So. 3: Five mulches removed to leave throe ii.irvH. U So. l:Ten matches romovcri to leave the word "heel." !-! - c i II L L So. 5: Klght matches removed to leave I he word "love " L O V E So. B: The tun uutchex are grouol Into ! Iain iy jumping um iomowb: i to 1, 7 to 3, 5 U) 9, 2 to 6. 8 to 10. So. 7: A, tho winner.mitet In his first move remove two inatchuH. In each Micceeding move A must take a numlwr which udded to that which in removed by hU ooncnt totuU four. ThU method leaven eventu ally one, which the second player U forced to take. So. ft: In the ten pin game the winning piny 1h to remove the cental pin, dividing the pin into two groups. The w inner can then Imitate his opponent's pliy and coin tho final match stick. WINNER: H. F. J. Dickinson, Box 706, Trenton, N. J. loss of his ship. In American blographl? cal dictionaries the name of Lincoln occurs more frequently than that of Washington. John, Washington and Ma brother brought to Virginia the gentle traditions but simple habits of the family parsonage at I'urlelgh In Essex county, England. Like their English ancestors they were sound and capable men and they prospered In Virginia, though khey cut no great figure in the land. They were like many of their neighbors, men of good tradition, fair education, sturdy character and comfortable fortune and nothing more. The Northern Neck In deed for a small and sparsely peopled area haa had a remarkably targe num ber of really distinguished families, and some of them, as the Lees, were of con siderably greater Colonial Importance than Washington's ancestors. As to home training, Washington had that of a well to do planter's son, but of a younger son. Lawrence, fourteen years older, as the future head of the family, was sent abroad for the English education that a few young Colonials had the cha'ioe of obtaining, while George first went to an "old field" school kept by the parish sexton near Freder icksburg and later to the school of one Williams not far from his birthplace, where he lenrncd something of geometry and surveying. Ills actual schooling wns HnlMird when he was IS years old. Young Washington felt that he had his fortune to make, and being a fair mathematician with a turn for survey ing he took what ncemcd the best way to lH'gln the operation. He saved money out of his earnings at this time and be fore he reached his majority he was buying land speculatively. Ily this time the death of Lawrence WuFhliigtott had made George a rich man, and six years later he tecume far richer by his murrlnge with the Widow Custls. He had distinguished himself In the French and Indian war, hut he had resigned his commission the year before his marriage, partly lecause he felt that he had !cen slighted by thoso In authority, and he now settled down to the life of a busy planter, active In the affairs of his native colony. Hud he died within the next fifteen yenrs he would have lieen remembered. If at all, as the most notable man that his family had produced on either side of the Atlantic. 'A Virginian above all else Washing ton was up to the days of the striiKgle with the mother country Immediately preceding the Revolutionary war. His services in tho French nnd Indian war had Ik-pii In defence of Virginia's soil. Although he had gone to the West Indies with his brother I.awrenoe at about 20 and there caught the small pox he had been very little outside of Virginia except for excursions Into Old Catholic Maryland hard by until he was nearly 25 years old. when he visited New York and Roston. The Stalled Motorcyclist. ON n recent SttniHy the recnlnr course of events on Washington ISrldw. -vhleh connects1 Wash ington Heights with The Rronx nt 181st street, was interrupted by the chugging of a motorcycle bound In a westerly direction. When the machine hove In sight Its speed had sluckened to such on extent than even Inexperienced persons realized that the driver was having some trouble with the machine. Was the trouble with" the chain, with the engine, or what? No one could answer that question, nnd so when the machine came to a standstill at the eastern approach to tin bridge a crowd of inquisitive men, women and Iniys gathered around to learn what the trouble was nnd to give advice if neces sary. Hut there were others In the crowd who were bent on examining the ma- B. FROST HE GETS EVEN BLUE CfCARbrfEcf 25 cts for ten QUALITY NEVER VARIES Made oi the Pineit Turkish Tobacco Monogram Cif arettM a Specialty m Mra rrrna ai.it rewrrAin l"?? in.our Ptm ml paramne bo. condition perfect In any climate. BLUE PETER CIGARETTE CO., 71 beam St., N. Y. Vstowa Breach, 1MB BreaaVay. aa44Jh Street. chine with ' him. When he stooped down to examine this or that part of the motorcycle the sidewalk machinists fol lowed suit sheenlike, and It was a rase of a dozen or more persons bobbing up and down with the driver of the ma chine as leader. Apparently they were as anxious to make a diagnosis us he was. He appeared to locate the trouble, for after a turn of this and a twist of that the crippled machine emitted a steady chugging and the driver. In order to start, grasped the handlebar and run along with the machine for n few yards nnd then sprang onto the seat. Much to his chagrin nnd the nmusem'ent of the spectators, the machine stopped chug ging when he mounted It, nnd it almost flopped over on Its side before he could gain control. Once again he stood it on Its stand and tinkered with Its vital parts while the crowd which had been left a few yards back ran up to be on the scene. New arrivals augmented the crowd till the driver had some difficulty In keeping the small boys In the front line from falling over him and hUi crippled ma chine. Five mlnutej work put the cripple In condition again and it started to chug with renewed vigor. Again the driver ran with It for a few yards and then sprang onto the seat, but then the engine stopped again. The refractory machine was affording the crowd so much amusement that all other attractions on and off the bridge were neglected. The crowd grew larger every minute and also bolder. Remarks began to Issue from various purts of It. but the driver was too busy trying to put his cripple In shape to bother with them. "Hey, why don't you get a horse?" shouted some one, anil "give It a drink, she's thirsty," commented some one else. "Give her a rest'' and "oil her up" were other bits of advice that emanated rrom trie spcciniurs. ine uriver worne'i on and when he thought he had tho machine In running order again he went through the usual motions of running hlfl machine a few yards to give It a start und then Jumping onto the seat. It was of no avail, the engine would not do Its duty. Much Jo the -crowd's amusement tho persistent driver decided to try once more, but by n different method. He asked a man in the crowd to hold the machine until he mounted, and the man consented. The Idea was to have the man give the machine a push while the driver worked the pedals strenuously In hope of forcing the engine to act. The . engine lould not be coaxed to respond. So the driver gave up the Job In dls-' gust, and standing ills machine upright he left It to go over and watch the races on the Speedway. The driver and tnj- PETER $2.50hunclrei KM FLAVOR NEVER CHANGES MiM but Rich Aroma Pltin or Cork Tip CORLISS LACED STOCKING FOR LIMB TROUBLES TABICOCE VERta. Weak Anklrt or any Mnib troubles. SANITARr, as thry may be Watte or boiled. COMrORTAIILi:. m,lf to measure. Mo tlattii adjatta bin lacea like a I rat I as COOL, light, poroa. KCONOMICAI.. CoM tl.So roch, or two for Hie mine llmh, S2..'0. poMpalil. Srml tor wlt meaturemtnt blank Mo. a. We alo turrfiuiriillv treat o- allot lararablr t'lecra. CouaullatloD ritKK. N. r. Cnrll Mnh ft pre. 'o., Inc. 140 Weil aid SI.. New York. MODERN DANCES "Tht Atl vt thr Joy nut Spirit." Trot, Tasa-o, llnntna, limitation. Mailtr Ktc. I.altil Parlttan Variations. C. IIIIPBIRN WILSON. M. II.. 'Uatut of tht ajfa tioetrn liarnr. 1 Instruction In Hie New nances aa riven In all of Mr. WUnon'n brandies astutrs the dlsrrlniluat' I n it New Yorkrr of llielr correct rendition. 1 'I he "iltlicaey of at tton" of Mr Wilson's lurthod has won for lilm A n Ircmcmluus success. MOU.M.SU. AfTKHXUOX, i:vi:.ikj. akoliam hai l, 28-33 W. 42(1 M. Tel. Unatil K3. HOTEL ISIPEHIAL. Utoadirav M Kit St. saixi.v in: danm: 2K30 Il'uay. at lOuth St. I'hone llhcrsklcWM. gafsL. -Silk Sockl of the finest, slitrrrst thread, for danclnt and ecnlnt; urar, S3. Ml GoM and Tennis, wiiiic socks ot i:agiisb Derby nib. tor SI. SO Socks ef fine lisle, In black, while ami colors for eteryriay "car. 35c. .Socks and Stockton for men, u omen a ml chil dren, for every purnoM.-, In cwry vclirhi, color and design, PECK & PECK iMS 1'lfth Ae.. at 48t!i M. IM null Axe .nt IIM St ii9 nrth aw .at suth st . :3o rmii am- . at situ st. chine were still there when darkness fell, although the machine bore a Naw Jersey license. 9 Carlo "We are now friends I"