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p&ssas ??5 SAWCT54ffl B s3E-iT-ITJ !T1:A li :i?5.4-5iSl Vcf' -V? Pmtrf UrVli. 1 w-t " - i "" . V i A j. THE WASHINGTON HERALD. SATURDAY. JUNE 6. 1914. W 'iMMWWMMWWMWMWIWWWPWWMWWMWWMWWi f? K" -" X T J '- .-?.'. V . A PAGE FOR ALL THE FAMILY - - , 3p T4 - f .. ..- i ,r. ' w - MSI T a. f. " V As Others , .. --u,tw 1, txt-Door-Ncighbor lives between the;Mother of Jofin and the Mother of Mary. She likes them and continues in the friendship-of Them both because she never repeats what they say of each other. " sometimes think that children are not$ always a blessing," confided the Mother, of John to her one morning in a friendly after breakfast chat. Remembering how utterly wrapped up js the speaker in her John.Next-Door-Neighbor looked a wee bit sur prised. "I.vvas thinking of Mary." went on thellotficr of John. "She has developed into; such a selfish girl. I don't believe she has an ounce of feeling in her heart for any one but herself. And the way she imposes on her mother is a shame! Everbody knows that" they can't afford to keep a servant, and that the Mother of Mary has never been just well since that awful operation she went through; everybody remem bers it except Mary- "Mary works in a down-town office, and hasn't a great deal of time," ex cused Next-Door-Neighbor. "And don't I know that," exclaimed the Mother of John, "but that isn't the point Why does Mary work dowflj town? That's the question.. And the answer is that she is a rdttle-b rained. thing who mint, wui ain little peacock of a hasnt an idea m her mind except clothes, iior an ambition in her whole make-up except the gratification of her own inordinate craving for finery and pleasure. "If she had gone to work down town in order fo help her mother it would be different, but she didn't And she earns just enough to bu her clothes and keep her mother sewing, sewing, sew ing for her all the time, until she is just worn out with it all I don't see why Marv's father doesn't put his foot down!" Ncxt-Door-Neighbor had enough of the spirit of Christian charity to tell the Mother of John that the day before had been the birthday of Mary's mother and that the girl m question had re membered to bring her home a box of beautiful sweet peas. "Better get down on her knees and scrub a floor or two for her," sniffed the Mother of John, whereupon Next-Door-Ncighbor saw that her efforts at shielding the thoughtless eighteen- car old girl were quite in vam, and turned the conversation into more pleasant channels. At Twilight. The purple shadows of the summer evening were gathering as Next-Door-Neighbor sat down on her broad front porch, her eyes traveling over the star lit heavens as she opened her heart toj the vesper song of the silver-veined maple leaves as they rustled in the' summer breeze, and swept the fret of I the day from the woman's oul. John had swung down the lawn in' front of his mother's home an hour ago, and, as Ncxt-Door-Neighbor sat listening to the mjriad leaves and their wonderful twilight song Mary left the front porch on her other side. hen she was quite out of sight with her escort her frail little mother came over for a quiet hour on the cool sweet porch of Net-Door-Neighbor. Being the Mother of Mary the visitor's talk turned to the girl as naturally as the wind stirred in the maple leaves. "She is doing so nicely down at her office," she told Xext-Door-Neighbor. "She was given a most encouraging pro motion the other daj Father and I think it o pluck' of her to work. Now many a girl would just sit down at home and have no ambition at all. If Mary did that she could not have many of the pretty things it is natural for a girl's heart to crave, nor nearly so many of the good times she does have." Just then the Mother of John went down her front steps and spoke to her friends on her way down the street "Von know I feel mighty sorry for her," the Mother of Mary told Next-Door-Ncighbor, when the Mother of John was out of' ear-shot. "She is so terribly lonel." "ai" agreed Next-Door-Neighbor, "of course." "It would not be 'of course' if Tohn showed her the consideration he should," " The shrewd housekeeper looks for the best Refrigera tor -she can possibly afford to buy. She- wants one with plenty of room, one easily cleaned and one that will keep the right temperature with the smallest consumption of ice. Refrigerators in our stock will please 30U. They are lines we, have sold for years have giten universal satisfac tion and we know they may be depended upon. Come in and look at them select the style you really want then let us arrange an account so you can afford to buy4 it PetereGrOgall & Sons Co. Our Credit Accommodation Brings Home Comfort. 81Z?tojB23 Ssventh' Street -r . - , X See-U$. answered the Mother of Mary, her tone expressing the indignation she telt Pltlea John' Mother. ."John is completely wrapped up in himself." she went on fn sav. J'His l-father has been dead for now almost three jears, and I dont belie v he has ever given his mother a single thought It is his future he thinks of. His hap piness -with which he is- concerned. He never sees that his mother goes any where. . I nev er -knew of his making her a present, and I am told that he spends eight and ten dollars for his shirts when his mother has hard scratching to keep enough clothes for herself to j'ust look respectable. And the funny part of it is she dop't seem to see it at all. She is as proud as can be of John, and brags about his splen did character. For my part selfishness and snobishness are not estimable qual ities in a man. and I pity the girl who ever marries him." Next-Door-Neighbor suggested that John had his own way to make in the world, and reminded the Mother of Mary that God had taken his father at just a period in his life when a boy most needs the guidance of a father's love and experience, anrl she ?H Vie thought it tothe lad's credit that he had "It isn't the 'makintr rood' that munis SO much as how we do it" rrmarlri-H the Mother of Mary unkindly. Where upon Next-Door-Neiehbor rfrriMrrl that sh-e,had better Iet the "" rest and :j ,- !,. :. And when the Mother of Mary had gone home, Next-Door-eighbor sat alone for a very long time listening to the night wind as it whispered all sorts of tender messages through the silver veincd maples, and when, after a little, she went inside and found her good man StVi i.Usy wi,h the aftenioon papers she told him that she reckoned that one of tne greatest blessings in all this world1 IS that It is not rum j,t tn "c.. .... I selves as others see us." The extreme neverltv of lhi new few charitable curls on the temples. As .-v ujb rrencn roil disposes 01 tne ends each ear. Public Taste Turning from Fiction to Serious Books The manager of one of the largest re tail booic stores in the country, William Macmillan, of WanamaJter's, makes the surprising statement that the public are now buying a larger number of serious books than works of fiction. "During the last six months we have actually sold a greater number of noe(s than ever before," he adds, "because tne business Is growing year by jcar. Hut the fact remains that large as it our sale of fictions, our sales of serious books have swept ahead. For some time the demand for serious oooks has been cra ually overtaking the demand for fiction, and during the holiday seasrn recently ended it overtook and surpassed the fic tion demand to such an extent that we shipped a good many new novels to our Philadelphia store so they would not be left on our hands unsold In New York. "In a general way It may be said that our patrons are now reading the kind of book that Rngiishmen read some sixty or seventy jears ago They want stand ard fiction, of coruse. and some of the really fine new novels But what we are selling in largest quantity are books of travel, essays, works of popu lar science and especially books treating of all sorts of social and economic and civic problems." Demand Increnslnsr. Inouiry at several other book stores revealed conditions only approximating those reported by Sir. Macmllan. Else where, excepting in a tew instances, sales ot fiction still lead other books, but the general opinion is that the demand for books of Information is steadily In creasing among all classes of people. That this should be so Is a logical re sult of the rapid change In the social, political and domestic life of the coun try. For more than a decade multitudes of men and women have been deeply In terested In matters of civic government who never were Interested before. The Investigation of railway and industrial enterprises opened to them a new and fasclnaUng field for study. The wide dlscunlon by newspapers and magazines ot economic quesUbns based on the tariff, Irtemal taxes and government regula tion ot business whetted the appetite for knowledge -of such matters, and In re sponse to a demand for books dealing with the quesUorucame an Increasing supply. It must be remembered also that studies concerning affairs, of practical dally life Iege curricula, for Which reason thousands or boys and girls have their attention early directed toward them. In addition, and perhaps a still more important In fluence. Is the feminist movement, formerly unknown to the. ort mutoritv 0$ American women. One result of this movement Is seen 'in women's clubs, which, exist In almost every community, large and. small, throughout the land. Host ot such organizations carry out. )ear after year, definite courses of study In literature, art. politics, history, civics, and a a rule such study U striously un dertaken. The members gradually ac- The New Coiffure, t Wi-?- - I. .- I jr&f -r -- wk i- u' va -v a n 1 i3BM&Bm& rffi&W3$Qi "i H 1 H7 .MlJ Wiw Mtk f sJKmLJ aatatalBH'Bm ISb HIHw jaBaBaBsVavavavavava--iV-j'aV VaVaV3BBr.AVaVAVaVaVaVal ffaaaaaaa?aaaaaaafflaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW'-' HHKB3iebVB rntffurn will nrohablr keen It from beromlnc rommonnlaee. It Is pictured. In all Its French severity, or tne hair in tne least ouvious lasnion. qulro club libraries of solid worth, and are compelled to do the hardest kind of reading in order to be able to write papers or prepare addresses on this sub ject or that, as called for In the yearly program. Responsible for the Demand. The great wave of social uplift sweep ing the country, coincident with the tremendous efforts of suffrage organiza tions to arouse and interest women in their propaganda, also are largely re sponsibleXor the demand for serious books. Men and women alike want to know what is being dono in other cities. In other countries, to lessen poverty; to provide old age pensions, to protect fac- dltions, furnish better school accommoda- ! tlon. provide adequate water supply and sanitary machinery for villages and towns. Thousand of books are sold which deal with what Is termed the white slave problem; over thousands discussing plans for Improving the life of the work ing girl dependent upon her own efforts; and there has come into existence a great library of volumes dealing with child hood. In which every Intelligent mother is more or less keenly Interested. These are some of the reasons, lt Is said, why the demand for serious books Is overtaking that for novels. But there arc still additional reasons. Owing to the world-wide Increase In the" cost of living, almost every family In the land Is now trying to ascertain where needless expense can be eliminated. Many a woman who used to have two servants now gets along with one; and even a larger number who used to employ one maid of all work finds It possible to get along with the help of a daughter, and a laundress who comes to the house for two dais a week. In taking over the active work of their books discussing matters of diet, food households, such women purchase books dlscuslng mat ters ot diet, food economy, drainage, etc, and when they happen upon books ot that kind which are authoritative, they feel themselves well repaid. Scores of thousands of American women are today pracUelng household efficiency whose mothers would not have known what was really meant by the term. They are learning how to readjust the family diet because a shortage of supply In meats, for exairple, compels them to do so. They are learning and teaching their households that with thorough mastication of plain food the average American can thrive on about one-half the quantity he formerly stuffed himself with, to the Improvement of his temper, his digestion and his general well-being. In brief, changing condlUons have taught the Intelligent woman to think; and once mentally emancipated, she sees the necessity of reading books other than cheap fiction. Good novels she will al ways want.-and wlll'alwajs buy and read wrltn .profiVas well as with enjoyment But, taken 'all In all. lt seems aai though the book ot serious purpose, the book of InformaUon, baa at laatl come Into Its DW1X " ' That Bares the Brow i - - . -v i tjm 'm 6. a It will usually he modified. In this country at least by itraleht up. away from the forehead, ear and nape of nee! the hair Is drawn straight up, away from The only relief allowed by the French The Latest Fashion Ideas From the French Capital Paris. June 1. Young girls are wearing white and light tints, and several In the dainty "Trianon" shepherdess frocks have been seen. At a bazaar last week one who might have stepped out of an eighteenth cen tury picture was seen, though she was not supposed to be In fancy dress. Her white taffeta skirt, short, plain and rather full, was surmounted with bodice and tucked-up panniers of delicate buff ground taffeta, printed with tiny flowers In chene colors; and with a dainty lace fichu and elbow frills. Her bergere hat, outlined with little wild flowers, was raised high on acache pelgne of poppies, and white stockings, black velvet shoes with red heels, and one of the new tall canes tied with rib bons completed a really charming en semble. At finnurchamps. Black, navy, nnd dark green were again prominent at Longchamps: nnd la grande mante was seen on every side. The Arch duchess Marie-Anne wore a lovely gown of peacock green charmeuse under a mantlo of black Liberty satin, and a black hat with sweeping paradise plumes; and Princess Murat was In a flounced tailor gown of black Liberty with French blue plumes In her hat. A very smart tailor gown of navy serge had saffron revers to the loose coat, and was worn with a small hat garlanded with blue and yellow flowers; and ex AN INEXPENSIVE FLOOR STAIN. Get 10 cents' worth of permanganate of potash, dissolve In two quarts ot water and paint the boards, which must first have been scrubbed free from grease and allowed to dry. If not dark enough the first Ume give a second coat This makes a good mahogany color and can then be varnished. It is also an excel lent germ killer and disinfectant. Will stain willow furniture. Keep the hands out of It. " I J After the P Matinee I ' TUIt oar Palm Garden and I Candy Store. It Is the nnest 1 Math of New York. Music, 3 to S.and from 10 to 13.--, m. H ' FRESH CANDIES, j I 40c to Sl0jk Foul I I Lady Fairfax Candy Co., I 1 1331 F Street N. W. J and Shows the Ears the forehead, ear and nape of neck. coiffeurs Is the little curl In front of tremely effective was a big mantle of Ivory cloth with black velvet Incrojable collar, over a black charmeuse gown, and a black toque with white plumes. Ditncr Itfrpf. Quite a new Idea In private entertain ing Is to have a kind of "revue" of an cient and 'modern dances. At a joung people's ball the other day a series of dances wa given by groups of the guests dresol in appropriate costumes, seventeenth and eighteenth century court dresses for the pavnne. the minuet, and the gavotte. Empire for the valse. 1SW models for the schnttlche. old Russian court costumes for the mazurka, peasant attire for the Hungarian Csardas. and so in The effect was delightful, and the most charming sets were the minuet and gavotte with the dainty tVatteau and Louis Seize dresses and powdered hair. A e-rr Stjle. At Autcull on Sunday yrr was seen a gonn of primrose voiIe ji panniers in quite a new style. They began under a wide pleat at the back and were com posed of three frills rising from the knees to the waist, and perpendicular savo for a slight curve toward the front, where they met at the waist. The usual bunch at the back was entirely absent In this case. Some of the panniers an qulte Dolly Varden In their bunched-up fultnes, especially when made of flowered materials, foulard, and the like. VASELINE IS A USEFUL ABTICLE Did ou ever stop to think what a friend Is to be found In a tube of white vaseline? It Is one of the best and most harmless articles on the market. If jour hands are too dry, rub a little vaseline Into the skin; If the face Is sun or wind-burned, use vaseline gener ously, then gently rub lt off with a soft towel or absorbent cotton. For lire burns or scalds. It Is unex celled. One of the simplest cures for that an nojlng malady, dandruff. Is to apply, with the fingers, white vaseline Xo the scalp every night for a week, then sham poo with egg and luke-warm water; rinse the hair until the water Is per fectly clear; repeat this treatment every other week for a few months and the dandruff will be gone, your hair soft, glossy and fluffy. Vaseline and quinine come mixed together In the right propor tions; If the hair Is light, or white, Quinine Is apt to discolor It. If your feet hurt or are tender or the soles burn or are calloused, try frequent bathing, drying thoroughly and rub vase line In at night. Put on fresh hose each morning and relief will be the result Wash the hands with good soap, dry them before retiring, mb vaseline into and around the nails, to overcome crack ing and brlttleness. r I shoes, .can be taken up by rubbers and In footwear the tendency la to have I shoe polishes. Upholstered I In very at the shoes match the gown. tractive cretonne, tola box costs WJB. WHAT TO SERVE AT THE HOME TABLE Lit Is More Economical to Plan Meals - for Two Gniecutive Days. L BREAKFAW. Farl&A idth Ctum. BroiIl Percb. Cm. Potato Bill. Brara tnti. Coflw. LDNCHEOy. -Aipingua XmI. Bnd uxl Butter Fold. Ttm. r DIX.NER. Rmill Pot Bwt, Blown Star. Stewed Taaito-. . Brownrd Bias. Cocumtwra wlOl French Dmtlsx. Qikm' Wifrm CoSm. 11. BREAKFAST. MoMrf Fkrin wtth Btrtwtxrrles. CnuEed Fish on Tout Bounds (orowa bretd). CoffM. LUNXHEOS. -. Brttd Huh Balls with Pin. Cucumbers with T&mfno Dmslax. Nut Brad. led Tea. DISSER. uns of Aiparasua Soup. Qm and Uictrcmi Ut. Tomata Eauea. Lrttura Salad. Cocoanst Custard. a The left-overs are farina to be molded. half a cupful of cold fish, brown bread, the tough ends of the asparagus, roast beef, cupful of tomatoes, one cucumber and cheese Asparagus Loaf Cut up cold cooked asparagus to make two cupfuls. To one cup of hot cream add pepper, salt, onion Juice, one tablesoonful butter, one beaten egg and one cup of cracker crumbs. Add the asparagus and place In a well-buttered baking dish. Bake one-half hour. Serve Ttot with asparagus sauce. Cheese and Macaroni Loaf One-half cupful of macaroni broken Into small pieces, one cupful of milk, one cupful or soft bread crumbs, one tablespoonful of butter, three eggs, one tablespoonful of chopped green pepper, one teaspoonful of chopped onion and one of parsley, one teaspoonful of salt, one-halt cupful of grated cheese Cook the macaroni in boil ing salted water until tender and ralnse In cold water. Cook the parsley, onion, and pepper fn a little water with the butter. Pour off the water or allow It to boll away. Beat the egg. white and yolk separately. Mix all the ingredients, cut ting and folding In the stiffly beaten whites at the last. Line a quart baking dish with buttered paper, turn the mixture Into It. set the baking dish In a pan of hot water and bake In a moderate oven for from one half to three-fourths of an hour. Serve with tomato sauce. Cocoanut Custard Beat five or six eggs slightly and add one-half cupful of sugar and one-fourth teaspoonful of salt; then pour on slowly four cupfuls of scalded milk. Strain, add one-half cupful ot shredded cocoanut and turn into a slight ly buttered mold. Set In pan. halt sur rounded with hot water and bake tn a slow oven until firm. During the baking care must be taken that the water sur rounding the mold does not reach boiling point or custard will whey. Chill and turn on a serving dish. Cost of supplies: Farina, 5c: perch on and one-half pounds. 15c. potatoes, 3c cress, 5c; brown and white bread. 10c; asparagus. 10c; rump roast, two pounds, 30c. tomatoes. Sc. rice. 3c; cucumbers, three. 10c: wafers, one-fourth pound. 21-!c: berries, one-half box, 71-Ic; nut bread, ued, 6c: cheese, one-third pound. 6c; macaroni, one-half cup, "c: lettuce. 5c; cocoanut. one-half. 5c; tea, coffee, 12c; milk, cream. CPc: eggs, one dozen. 16c; butter. 15c: sundries. 15c. Total. J113. DOCTOR ADVISpS TUBS BE ABOLISHED Pity the apartment house builders, oh. je of growing wisdom! Millions have they put In bathtubs and not one cent In the savings bank. And now what do we hear? After our dally admonition to our young not to waste the beautiful porcelain tub and the new fangled waste pipe, comes Dr. Henry Allers. of Harrison. N. J. to tell us that the dally tub Is an Iniquity, nnd that It hou!d never have been, that we should disregard its lure and brace ourelves for the dally shower from this time forth and forever more No one objects to being hygienic, of course, but when sou stop to think that for years the tub has been the dally re compense for grimy toil, lt takes at least a few moments to adjust oneself to the fact that none of us has profited! We have come out dirtier than When we went in. Dr. Allers is reported to have said. Oh, little Johnny and Maggie and Susie and Paul, what an argument Is here for cruel parents who have insisted on the tub ever; Saturday night and sometimes In between! But the Joy Is likely to be short lived, because the doctor man advises shower baths Instead. There Isn't even the con solation of being able to sail the caXo of soap In a shower! But, again, you may be grown up be fore papa feels that he can afford to take out the tub and put in a shower. There's the family automobile and motor- boat to be bought first. And perhaps by that time another doctor who wants to put New Jersey on the map will have discovered worso things about the shower. FASHIOFS FANCIES IN F00TWEAE The fan shaped plait and the rosette are the prominent trmlmlngs of the house and evening shoe now, and the place to wear them Is at one side of the shoo Instead of in the center. There must also be a handsome ornament or buckle made of chased metal with a huge colored cabochon stone In the middle. Brocade, gold and sliver tissue, and ribbon are used for the plaits, and furnish a change from the tulle or velvet background emplojed lately for the pur pose. The value of the buckles makes the remark "without ornaments" necessary when the price of the footwear Is stated. They are copies In many cases of old designs and some are so cleverly con trived that they look really antique. Furniture brocade has been found so comfortable for house footwear that It Is In high favor and the short, rounded toe is popular, the rosettes and orna ments making up for the paucity of covering on the Instep. TO HOLD SUHHEE SHOES. A great convenience for the neat safe keeping of shoes Is the following box: It Is a six-sided box. with a cushioned cover that makes the box a comfortable seat and so makes It suitable for a small bedroom. The Inside of Jhe box Is ntted with six pockets, one on each of Its sides, each big enough to accommodate a pair of shoes. The central space. Between tne What to Do to Make the Veranda Look Attractive, The greater portion of the warm summer days Is spent on the cool, vine shaded veranda, and the furnishings of this outdoor living; room Is as Impor tant as any room Indoors. Most wom en display good taste when selecting the furniture, and the mission or wicker seems to be favored, wnen the furniture has been placed In posi tion there Is much the needlewoman can do to add to Its attractiveness. The chairs should be provided wltb protectors which will cover the bacxa and seats. These can be fashioned of linen crash of a natural color, hem stitched at the top and lower edges: or they can be ornamented with simple embroidered design. These pro tectors are almost an absolute neces sity, for no matter how particular you may be, dust will accumulate on porch chairs. Linen crash la Inexpensive, but when practical wear Is demanded It Is the most decorative of materials. It corresponds well with the crafts man or wicker furniture. The pro tectors can be made In one strip suf- ficlentlv lonir to cover the back and seat of the chair, or they can be di- vlded In two sections, one of rectangu- lar shape and the other a square. If you decide to have them in one piece, make a two-inch hem at each end and hemstitch them or embroider a band In a conventional design, using colors that will blend with the furniture and awnings. The pine-cone design. with its rich browns and greens. Is alwavs effective for the veranda. An other design much used for summer is, the pond Illy. Either of these , will be appropriate lor your summer urms room. The porch swing occupies a promi nent position on almost every ve randa, and the cushions and throw should be fashioned to match the pro jector. If the scrim cannot be had wide enough to cover the swing, join the the narrow .trips. MtdUn the m firmly together on the machine. Hem the ends and ornament the corners with an embroidered design, or. if, preferred, a narrow border can be ! wn-k.rf ,h nA itnrougnoui me nouse. TVe cu.hroChcovers should be made I ." have the bedmeloseU on to button over the pillow, so that they' - - , bedrooms which can be easily removed and laundered when soiled. They do not require an elaborate design to ornament them. Just a simple motif of the pine-cone or pond-Illy design In one of the cor ners. Tou should supply a half dozen or more cushions for the veranda. Of course, you will have a table for books and the bouquet of flowers, without which no living room Is corn- FULL HEAT IN A MINUTE That's an advantage when you have to heat something quickly in the night Plew'PerfectiQi Oil Cook- heats instantly 'without smoke or smell It has all the convenience of gas and costs less for fuel than any other stove. It is the best oil burning device yet pro duced for cooking purposes. The New Perfection No. 5 has the new Fneless Cooking Oven, whichj roasts and bakes perfectly slow, fast or tireless cooking, to suit every need. New Perfection Stoics ace also made nv 1 , 2, 3, and 44nmexizes. Ncv5 stove includes broiler and toaster. These, utensils can be obtained separately for the smaller sizes. Sadiron heater and cook-book free with every stove. At dealers everywhere, ox-write direct for catalogue. STANDARD OIL COMPANY Washington, D. C Norfolk, Vs. Richmond, Vn. (Hew Jersey) Baltimore plete. For the table males a tabj runner of the narrow crash and oraa-J . t ment the ends to harmonize with th, j' . uuier arucjes Ol neeuiBwora. ,.- pi The porch rug should be selected , with care, so that It. too, will blend wun tne furniture and accessories. , $ i The Drettv ereen-and-tan fiber rues. I displayed In the shops are particularly lovely and will correspond with, any furniture. f-r There is no excuse for having;, aa-,7 unattractive veranda nowadays, an& since the modern hostess does much ofj her summer entertaining In the out-! door living room. It must be lnvltlnsH and homelike. A. DEY CEELAE FOE THAT HEW HOUSE1 Plan first for an airy, sunny cellar. It. Is quite true that a high cellar, as tt la J usually treated. Is an eyesore. ' . But If the cellar foundaUon Is faced with cement or shlnrles or brick or whatT ever the material nf th hnu.w mir b. M t lt (. ot . nf v. ,,. witt. ,h of tn n0use, and does not have the stilted,'' unKajniy look that a high cellar of dlf- - ferent construction from the rest or tae J house gives. t Remember that a dry, sunny cellar means health. Be careful to have all electric lights where they can be easily reached. In houg the pantry light, .for In ... ,. ,. , ,.,.. .. .. stance. Is where It is hidden when the) swinging door Is fastened open. Ar e tb, M wKh ytw. bareaus and cmCfon,ers dressing. . tab,M op othn. pIeces of , whJca boast mirrors. These must be placed so that the light sblites to some extent on. the face that looks Into them. Plan the bedrooms wltb an Idea, of tne s. placing of the beds. Put the windows 1 """" "ftrt """" """" " "" , Jthat cl0M. .ny curely on the back stairs, either at the r "l"V;-.s "JiV, , rL.ti cooklnf '" o kitchen wlU not penetrate head or at the foot, so that the odor of w . are to be occupied by persons easily dis turbed. It the closets separate the bed-;, rooms they serve to deaden noises. -- This arrangement occupies Interior w space, of coure. when closets can be put In the eaves, but lt Insures quiet bed i rooms. , A corduroy dress has a detachable tunic that may be worn as a cape. Charlotte, I. C Chariest. W. Vs. Charleston. S. C. M n 5S TA 1 -i-. ttf- I j.iSi v III $&3k&&kei jTs 8?i..-s - lAl iJ.: JLm&W ?lV lilfaArLS is- 5flfizT; J-jSKv ; ViJfiPV jsvsyr55 rV. .?'.