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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, September 10, 1910, Part Two, Image 11

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1910-09-10/ed-1/seq-11/

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H r e e TtfrflIEOGDEN STANDARD i e u C
I Ii T is only recently Umt V 4
i 3 g have taken it into their prettj heads
J Jo do the work of carpenters More
or they do H exceedingly well while
being particularly keen about the sport
exercise useful accomplishment or
whatever they arc pleased to term the
pastime It is not Implied that they
merely provide themselves with n kit of
tools trill then seek about for odd jobs at
which to amuse themselves Tho cult of
carpentry is entered into seriously No
girl of judgment thinks of sillying herself
with it unless she has had due prepara
tionAt various conspicuous country places
I girls who keep abreast of the limps have
formed classes at which practical car
I pentry is taught Usually Hie das
moots at the homes of the different mom
I I I bcrc of the class or else at the home of
I the member TTIO can afford It the best
I place in which to work and the greatest
number of facilities When the class am
It be located permanently it is a great ad
vantage as then larcc and important
pieces of work can be attempted which
I would not be advisable if they had to bo
I moved about from house to house follow
ing the way of thc class It should meet
moreover in a place whore there Is abso
I I lute freedom that Is there should bo no I
V objection to sawdust and fOiaving about
I nnd it should he possible to move lIP
wooden horses without the uneasy feeling
that the floorogay be scratched or some
I article of furniture damaged To locati
such a class well is to launch it on the
t sea of success
One young girl held her carpentry class
t I on tin upper balcony opening from a room
hr > innfiii in n brother who was away in
Europe This was an ideal place since1
I I the work on the balcony was all done in
I tho open and the unused room provided
an excellent storage place for the tools
1 I tin woods and all larp pieces of work
Another girl transported her class to a
I stable abandoned in favor of a garage
Here also the class had a comfortable
home although time advantage of working
I I iu tile open nir had to be sacrificed Car
I I pentry indeed is warm work it sets the
blood iu circulation
I C procure a good lonelier for such a
I T class Is also uocpijsary to its success
A fet of the most rnpulde teachers
are women Itostou especially has pro
vided a number
Jewelry with Sen
I IXCE somipn > cious stones have be
1 I1 I S come fashionable young girls are per
I mitted to adorn themselves occasion
I ally with pieccw of jewelry which before
he days of the turquoise and opal matrix
I chrysopruso and lupiti lazuli would have
I been coiisideriMl far too elaborate for any
one under twenty to wear Now how
ever special designs are made for girls
with simple suitings and btonos of little
intrinsic value but dainty in coloring I
I Almost any tint can be found in a semi
precious stone pink blue violet yellow
green brown and all the shndiuga of these
colors from the faintest cloudlike effect tO
deep durk tones Some girls are collecting
stones or settings of one kind while others
prefer a chain of one color a bangle of j
another a brooch of still another BO that I
I thcj always have eoini odd bit in the wiy
I with color of
of an ornament to wear any
A stunning new and uniquo bell clasp
4 S I of unmistakable Oriental workmaiibhip
I i has been chosen by one young girl to go
I i with her school outfit It is of silver
mil with an inch wide band of metal I
ii I Incc work extending across the middle of j
I the ornament and finished with two I
1 square metal pieces turned cornerwisc sol
that they look like fancy buttons In I
i the centre of each of these is a deep
j I blue Russian lapis lazuli eubochou ShOW I
Ing occasional glints of darker blue I
For a serviceable and at the same lime
F I attractive chain which will be found
t N I useful for carrying a watch a small
purse or a locket there is an odd silver
4c e
and lapis lazuli piece which has long 1
slender links of the metal in a rather dull
line At intervals there are polished bits I
q I of Russia lapis in irregular shapes This
lame chain was duplicated in a pinkish
quartz which looked much more ex
pensive than the price marked ou it Of
I course the atones are small and the chains
I much more slender than those worn by
women but they are pretty and attractive
I j
i nevertheless
I j An unusual bracelet which was tie
S signed In Paris Is made uf silver gilt
I links fastened together s > o hint they
t spread apart and the ornament is
I I drawn over the hand and heii spring
back to plnce so that the bracelet fits the
It trm closely when it is propcrjy adjusted
I Each double slide has a daintily enam
1 tiled desig traced on it iu lapis blue
ii These come in all shades of enamel In
I Jiirk green red lavender and even white
I but the lilue Is liked beet by girls
I Then there are quaint brooches which I
I are useful to fusion collard Qr tics and I
which arc simple enough in design not
to overstep the line drawn separating
jewelled ornaments for girls nUll thotc1
II far womru One of these brooches showed
TI nn artistic arrangement of boft green chrysi
1 i I oprase with several small cabochon ulones
set around the rim of an antique baud
I j wrought silver disc and ei larger chryso
I prase cut like a bcurub mounted in the I
I centre There is u weird talc about till I
j pioco of Jewelry which adds to its fasci
nation and incidentally it supposed to I
I bring good luck to the wearer if Hue be I
i genuinely fond of these applogrccu I
I stones
If schoolgirl carry a timepiece at all
they generally prefer to have a snunll tiller
VCT watch set in a leather wrigt hand
for bchool use or iu a tiniplc silver brace
let The fitbhlon for watch chains bi com
f ing iu again however and will undoubt
I 1 edly find favor among the older girls
who really need to have a watch ut hand
< roii8tanUy one tflvor Oiu5n with un
hitCh liuL be suitable for a girl
U I f
odern Young Women Who Handle the Hammer Saw and Plane with Real Skilland fa All Seriousness
11 i
She bought nt a second hand nhop two
remarkable doors They were inndo of
sycamore showing Its pronounced beauti
ful grain and were most quaintly pan
elled It is not likely that many girls
would have thought of n URO for these
doors that is unices they were member
7 nf some class in carpentry This girl
P54 1 however soon began to fit them into the
i f c
S 1 k i T
I 4ikkA Wyrk I Mi
4 fr2 j
2Y p
5 7 s jZ ΒΌ L7 I t Q7 j
fyi T 5 II
r m td t I
I Att class in carpentry the first lesson
is usually devoted to an explanation of
tools nnd illustrations of their ynrioL
uses The girls are told which ones it
wjll be necessary for them to buy for the
general practice work of the class ami
also those that will be needed for anj
special articles that they may have In
mind to make Inter Most girls buy h
few tools as possible in the beginning
since tho number cm readily be in
creased as time goes on Still others who
take vigorously to the cult show immense
pride in heir outfit including almost
every known tool for every purpose To
go into the cult with such n degree of
ardor is a slightly costly undertaking to
tiiPrecious Stones
Ito wear with a small and inconspicuous
silver watch depending from it like a
locket The watch should bo of chased
silver or of n plain enamel without any
i When the time for school purtfos arrives
girls will take out their charming II Ute
UccklnccH which are simple in design and
are usually made with very fine gold chains
hung with a few semiprecious stones
these being set in slender mountings of
the gold Heavy necklaces or chains art
never chosen for young girls and even the
delicate ones should not have any of the
more valuable stones in die setting ex
cept perhaps a few pearls which arc es
sentially a stone for the youthful to wear
Oold bends have been out of fashion for
fiomo time but thoso of colored stones arc
still worn and are mi attractive ornament
for youthful faces Palo pink quarto
mauve or green quartz nqiamnrine or
one of the matrix atones me cut in grndu
atPil sphere then polished and strung to
gether for n necklace with a tiny crysUil
disc between the beads to give them a more
brilliant appearance nud a sort of irides
Fashionable Flower Holders
x RYSTAL flower holders of many
pliapes nnd all sizes aro much in favor
this season There are large vases of
plain crystal encased in gilt filigree work
rather heavy and decidedly ornate and
small vases also ornamented with fili
gree somewhat lighter in design En
graved crystal vibCs without gilt trim
mings nrc also fashionable and crystal
baskets are both engraved and trimmed
with gilt and serve as flower holders
Other charming vases for small bouquets
are of tinted Belleck ware the colors ex
tremely delicate and moit attractive and
the shapes of quaint irregular designs
sometimes in the form of floral cups in
groups of three or four and again ill I
simpler designs for a few blossoms The
pure white Bellcck ware in most attrac
tive shapes and cither iu basketry or other
fanciful shapes is also much in favor for
flower holders
Very tall vases of old Shotllcld plate I
with blue glass liniui s are being sought
for for flower holders to be used in houses j
having old fashioned furniture Baskets
find bowls vases anti boxes in green and i
ivory plaster of paris arc among the IcsjJ
expensive lower holders which find much I
fuvor for country houses There are also
mUll fuscinatlug vases and banket to I
be had at the Japanese shops These ure I
made of a dark colored bamboo uud arcj
exceedingly graceful for many sorts of I
flowers especially those having long sterna
and ginglu lilohiOLUB such as the iris I
For holding single flowers lucre are tiny
vases of German ghusa hand blown and
decorated in quaint unumal styles with
bright cherries colored glass birds ill re
lief c There are al < o colored glu s
eiyUcoa In this ware und other remarkable
licea decidedly novel and pleasing
The Uses df Raffia i
I urIs who are gardeners and what
G girl does not have her garden these
uimiysshmommhil keep on hand a bunch I
of the raffia in natural color which iu i
used for basket weaving These bbryim1
strands are invaluable for tying up weak
or straying Hulks or stems for they are
firm and bro d gently holding things in
place whereas trim so often used often
cuts through fatally injuring where good
was inteudid
enter It with more tempered zeal place
it within the range of the average in >
As the lessons progress HIP girls ore
tunght the underlying principles of car
pentry in much the same nuy as if they
veto laifs doing a term of apprenticeship
They are shown how to make joints how
I to put pieces together to plane to sand
paper to polish nnd to practise every art
and device of the trade
The moment of intense intenst occurs
when the class is promoted from the gen
enil practice work on which each one has
loft her mark to the beginning of inlij
vidiml pieces Often then the first choice
of a girl is to inalco a table or n chest
although the small wall cabinet with
shelves for medicine or other bottles
Seems to be the favorite first bit of indi
vidual work This piece is done under th
eO of the teacher and often sho lends a
helping hand should the beginner find it I
somewhat difficult of accomplishment J
It Is neverthelessa proud day for lIme
pupil when she finishes her first piece of
carpentry work A cabinet no matter
how plain when mado by her own fair
no life for her 10 try for a certain
teacher does not like her may be per
fectly moire that she is doing poor work
in that class and that the fault mum not to
be laid at the teachers door but her own
Scholarship Is of course not everything
to be aimed at but since it is the com
mon aim in school it will lie tin lint
thing to tell null of course in starting
lit a new school the best means to show
that one amounts to something is by the
niarkH Later when r her has been time
to acquire a more distinct impression of
the miMubors of the school body closer
ultcnlion must be given to acquiring
popularity an well as good reports
There is only one method of keeping up
to a Htuudard bo It applied to char
acter or to scholarship And that is never
to be discouraged ut u failure use
the mark was poor one diy Is no rea
son for ceising to try for the rent of the
months We always may br what we
might have been Is an excellent motto
to remember No matter what 1ms gone
before it nm nlwivH bo made up fOr by
n little extra hard work Poor work the
first part of the month followed by ex
cellent nmrkh the last two weeks will give
n creditable showing but how vary bad
the report that shows the lessons to
have been so difficult at first that the girl
eouMsd even to try
Tim first part of n tchool year is par
ticularly difficult and trying If One to a i
llTi tNJiflWII
I pu
iiT 1
iir I Nii1
I hands becoming n thing more prccioun tItan
one that could be bought for even a high
jpllc of filthy lucre
As their skill and their knowledge in I
creases there is no limit to the ambitions1
of girl carpenter Repairs and addi j
tions that are needed In their rooms on I
about their homes they tackle with energy
I girl has produced her mothers
living room nn artistic decoration
that vonldt redound to the credit of
a man well seasoned in tIme trade
No star was ever lost that onco was
AVc always may be what we might have
HE commencement of the school
I year is nn unrivalled opportunity for
making new resolutions Better even
than N w Years Eve for fine re
solves Is the first day of school when
overythlng is rosIly begun frosh and
when nil start equally equipped for the
years work Time girl whose record wits
the poorest during the previous winter
limn now exactly the MIIIIO chance for timst
honor as Mho who stood at the head of I
her cjuss all through the year before
liven the girl who knows full well that I
she did little to make Jiersilf likod by
j cither her teachers or her follow scholars I
I in yoars cone by hums now as good i
chance as any to become class president
I Thcro is scarcely a girl who ever went
to school who did not start the new
year with a desire In her heart of hearts
to work harder limn ever before She I
will perhaps grow careless later on whonj
she nllows herself to let go after n few
failures but at first she hopes 10 keo > m I
her standard high and generally works I
hard the first few days to do so In
school life consc ientiousiiLS1 < is bound lo
tell more than unywluio else There
never yet was n girl who worked hurt
and did not oarn her reward of good
murks and affection from her touchor
The girl who complains that there is I
new fjcholur nnd the situation is es
pecially confusing for n girl who goes
from a small chiss whoro she has been
of some importance to a large school
where she has to prove her worth before
she will amount lo anything at alL Hur
linp the first few dnys it will be but a
I blurred impression of new faces new les
sons and new methods of work and she 1
can only hope that by studying as best i
sho cnn und by doing all In her power to I
return every advance with equal friendli
ness sho can earn some place for her1
self In the regard of thoso with whom I
sill comes in contact Tnsl at first this
will ho nil she can do but later It will
be discriminate She will I
possible to soon
see hut she Is going to be liked better by1
I Home girls than by others and she will
find some of the logons far easier to ob
tain good marks iu tliin others
Although few realize It HUH is really a
crucial stage in the new year It is so I
pleasant lo work hard at the lesions that
are onsy even perhaps neglecting the I
olliors for tho sake of the perfect marks
in this one study Taut so with the icirls
thrtt one likes nt once they make life so
lo hLCu that It Is not worth whllo to I
bother about any one else But these
are just the wrong paths to popularity
nid success
To he really Niiccessful it is necessary
to lie proficient in all I unl nn
In Kchool the very studlo S which are most
dilllciilt and seem most impossible to do
To Preserve Wild Flowers
LIEN you come in from woods and
W nelil with your arms full of wild
lowers these dnys you are Home
times dismayed nt the wilted condition of
your posies und fearful leM you may have
leathered thorn in vnln This will not
prove to be the case if yu will revive
thorn In this manner
I Plunge them at once into 11 bucket of
water as hot nu can be borne by the hand
tic the menis arc of the wiry variety the
j water may be almost boiling Take great
I cure that the flowers do aol got I ub
incrgud but put tin stems in up to two
thirds of their length Let them remain
In Uils bncket until the writer e 6 > ls then
take them out and arrange them In vases
of cold water In your usual way remem
bering to put u big pinch of salt into each
I vase or jar
I Never crowd your stems when nrning
jlng lowers but make loose effects which
I will keep the loners fresh much linger
land moreover arc far more artistic in ar
I rangement Never put flowers in to tnnd
up straight wliich in stiff and unattrac
tive Make the blossoms and follaite spray
out gracefully In nn unstudied way In n
deep jar they will only do this by being
kopt near the top This can ta accom
plished by dropping little wads of tiesue I
paper In tho water to give the stems sonic
thlnt IQ rest on
side wall about the fireplace of the men
tioned room greatly increasing its air
of elegance The ornamentation nt ench
side of the fireplace was rendered useful
besides na the panels were mndo to open
amid nn inner space contrived to hold
wood for the firo and other objects of
necessity i
1 The experience this young girl gained
from her manipulation of the doors led
her later to make secret
hilling places I
behind the panels of other woodwork u
throughout the house They were rci
1 well In should be given strictest alien
I tion until after a few weeks of hard
work their rudiments have been milS
Uered their difllcuHieM overcome and an
t ether subject can he approached with the
I same spirit There may be no brilliant
j marks at all for the first few weeks or
e en months by this method but the re
I suits at the end of the years work will
show that the plan is a srood one
In working for popularity among ones
Ittchoolmates just the same principle
should be npIllcdThe girl who hu3
shown no nttempt to bo friendly per
haps has even gono to the other extreme
should be the very one chovou for a cam
paign nainst unfriendliness now much
more of a triumph to bo liked by one
who was at first Indifferent than by hor
who was attracted m the first To
win one by one the affection of
every girl iu the school Is not an impos
sible task but if there Is any whom one
feels an enemy the should be the first
to be approached There roust have
been u reason for hor di < 15ko and the
sooner the cause is covcrod mini killed
the better for the happiness of both coni
cernod 1
With the motto of success ringing in
her carsYe always may be what we
might Imvo been and the two words
failure and cant struck out of her
vocabulary H girl can start her new year
equipped for victory In whatever direc
tion her inclination muy call j
I The Peril of the Pin
V fIIOEVF3I1 thought of the woful
x f possibilities of pins ill things Not
I pins in ones clothing reprehensible
as that IK though calculated to harm only
I ones self but time injury we may do lo
others by the careless indiscriminate use
of pins
I In letters for Instance It is really cruel
I of us to pin tiling perhaps u umplc
going to u shop to be uiutched or a piece
of a frock which we wish a bosom friend
I uwny somewhere to get an idea of Our
j Intentions In doing cither of these things
i are innocent enough but the postman
who takes the letter from the box the
clerk in the shop who opens it or even
our friend herself all unsuspecting of
danger may get II pin prick or a finger
ruthlessly torn open with results both
painful und serious
I When wu casually throw pins in the
I waste busket we breed danger for die
I uouKiiiiaid whose practice it hs lo empty
the basket by thrusting her hand In to I
draw out the contents When we leave i
Pins iu our soiled tarmont we lay a
calamity trap for the laundress who
may tear her hand in scrubbing into a
Pin ami be miserably mlt med by our
carelessuoes When wo toss pinned
i things about wearc abominably forget
tul of the next comer who may inad I
vertently pick them up to his or her I
undoing fj
Lets stop tfffe lawless habit of pins in I
things l v i
veaJM by pressure on me particular cor
ner of the panel where a spring was
lodged and they hew back Into place
with a precision that appeared more like
mingle to the uninitiated than the work
of a young girl carpenter
Tim taste of another girl of the santo
claws run to ten and cnnl tables both uf
which she made skilfully
The most beautiful work of a 11 how
ever was done by II third girl who trans
formed an old aplnnet case Into an ex
quisite little writing desk The planet
was also bought ut a placo whero old
woods were sold
It then resembled a
Automobile Veils
N anticipation of the first cool days
I or niilumn < ho4gr who motors lit or
I dorlng or making for herself vnrioiiH
costume iiocoshorieK To accompany lime
threequarter length coat sweater which
succeeds the linen or mohair motoring
wrap there should he a crochotctl auto
mobile veil in xiphyni precisely matching
the shades of worsted used for the gar
meat The veil which Is a yard Bquaro II
done chiefly in shell stitch in u slimlo ol
zephyr matching the coat and occasionally
broken by a quarter inch mesh strip of
the saint tone as tio woratod which de
fines the collar cuffs and pockets
Because the motoring sweater fits so
snugly about the throat the crocheted
veil need only be ecurod at the nape of
the neck This Is
satisfactorily accom
plished by drawing up the two ends of
the veil by means of narrow ohutic
bands and securing them after the veil
has been adjusted to the hat with rib
bon tics I
A veil of Ihis order 1
ni mer not only keeps n
reasonably tuned hat irmly in Its proper
position nnd protects it from u certain
amount of dust but i keeps the face
from getting wind roughened
Newer than the knitted
Imited toboggan cap
which so ninny girls Iiavo adopted for
motoring IK a hood which tits flully upon
the head has a narrow little cape cling
lug snugly to tho nock nnd scarf fronts i
which perfectly protect the chiHt from
chill breezes This bit of headgear Is I
done in a chain stitch with a llnffy
clnin wlh tllff over
work of coarse shell which makes it
wonderfully becoming about the face
During early autumn I hood of this
sort may be mounted china I
upon chilll silk
hit tin tho weather becomes cooler n
lining of fine fiannol should be substi
Itited for the lighter one Its accom
panying veil of crocheted xcphys should
be of quite a soll size In rder that It
mny lt adjusted to the face before the I
head is covered
J tlie motor enthusiast prefers a I
gauze veil to all others the best Hort for
unrly autumn is cV > mpo < od of two layers
of chiffon in contrasting C llrl1c navy
with Copenhagen blueljjyicnrl gray or
Empire green brownjvhth yellow cream
or tan red with palomino gray or white
ami pale hues with Persian The two lay
era of eauze are joined by buttonholing
the edges with coarse sewing silk match
ing the darkest shade selected They
may be adjusted in bonnet manner by I
means of buckle clasps of jewel net metal
I placed just above each ear and as the
two thicknesses of chiffon afford con
i tidcrallc warmth the arrangement may
i I Practical Blouses
IX OLLEGK girls who are obliged U
loxorcifo a certain drgroo of economy
i say that it is cheaper in the long run
to have n good supply of Miparntu waisin
to go with two well tailored skirts than
to iry to got along with n half don
j onopiece frocks
j For the classroom few hlotiMS arc
lore practical than those of ho fintJy
woven Japanese cotton crepe which
comes In all manner of attractive guides
pomiliuies striped with white They an
pretty when mide up vitli wide tucks
across the fronts or after time Gibton
model and with the convenient patch
pocket at the loft hide
Then there CC the blouses of figured
striped or polka dolled chullkS which
cOle in every imaginable hade and
with borders for denning the collar cuffs i
nnd belt band the 3lndnn > and percale
Rhirtingw which launder un l rf < perclci
wear so Matisfactorily and the striped
flannel which arc such a comfort uul
extru cool mornings All waists of th lll
materials should be fnnhfoned un strictly
tailored lines and whether plaited tucked i
or plain have bug eleevtK and high
choker collar I
clokc r 1la r
I Of the lauuderable ordor but a bit too
elaborate for ordinary wear in thu Cll1
room are the blouses of white marquis
ette and voile which arc worn over white
China silk high necked and mug sheaved
underwnistx mind with tailored street
suits These blouscs arc damning when
I made in peaint Style with slccics cut
> In one with the body and underarm
I seams only They are the caMest car
merits Imaginable to put together and re
quire no other trimming than I broad
sailor collar of hand embroidered batiste
I or Swiss
Every college girl should have at least
one blouse of imitation Irish crochet
Thc cost of such I garment is uot xiuull
but within three months time itit owner
will have navcd a like amount in the
laundering of the fine lingerie waists
which she would undoubtedly wear in
its stead
Each tailored suit will naturally Imvo
Its accompanying blouse of matching
satin moagalinc but it Is a convenience
to have several extra waists with which
to vary such a costume One of these
blouses may be of Persian printed foulard
made with an overlapping left front
trimmed with folds und frills nf eaUn
long sleeves with deep turned back cur
and a choker collar Or I unity bo In the
style of u poaimnt bloitso with it Toby I
collar and narrow cuff fdUI Th two I
toned taffeta wulntH arc VCr smart j
4 o
dilapidated box rather than A inimical
instrument Us logs hud disappeared 5
and it had lost long since its interior
parts This case however was of won
durfully flue wood and showed all around
I nn Inlaid border of out half an Inch
wldo that Vumi KO elaborately done as to j
appear like mosufi U wan bought for
the modest mim of 1 I P
I After this girl hail hor design ready
she had to contrive that tim inlaid bor
der should work into ho various par
of the desk correctly The job t I 1
said > n s not time easiest one I had ever
But in the jnd Him had the desk as r
she desired I was fitted tip with small
drawers nnd many little pigeonholes and c I
wan In fill n pieco of beautiful furni
ture worthy to pae down lo succeeding
generations 4 > J
for Early Autumn I jJ
I be worn directly upon tho head or draped 3c O
upon the snugly fitting crown of I small
Value of Having Fresh Neckwear
1tESI1 crisp neckwear will contribute
I ute more to ho aniart appearance of
I n young girls costume than any
other Hinall accessory nnd tho beat of it
Is that n groat many of the new collars
land frills may be easily and quickly made
by an amateur at comparatively unmll
expense a
I Very readily put together by Wind arc
the Dutch collars of handkerchief linen
In all white or with 1 imrrbw bund ot
Solid color Those are exceedingly pretty
i when worn in connection with a match 4
Ing front plait shin frill and turned over
frill edged cuffs and wonderfully dress
up n Plain blouse of batiste or heavy
linen Many of these frill collars slope
downward in front and arc adjusted to
waists haying slightly turned hack necks
Somo of them consist merely of three to
live inch wide iihmi iCings of finely embroid
jcrctl mull lace or Jet sot into a straight
band which l j 1m it oil iiihido tho neck of
1 collarlcstj blouse and lowed to spread
flatly over Ume shoulders Then thoro are
ombinatloiis of while batiste ecru late
fr Iorsinn mull with black satin the
plaited frill being of limo sheer material
and the narrow shaped band collar of
black satin fastening beneath a little bow
of the Kumu fabric
A happy blending of the high and low
collar consists of 1 shaped ball stock
of lingerie headingfinished mull heading
I five inch plaited frill cut in deep point
and finished with uu edging of Inch w ill
Valenciennes lace hut collar many he
worn with a waist having a high Dutch
or cutout neck
Wonderfully fetching with n
made Jill frock in a shoulder simph
lowered lawn jilaln muJI or net Tluj
arc cut with sailor collar bucks and Hole
fronts or in the wide doubled over oval
Hhape and finished uih hemstitched
borders or with lace
wih edging Or tho IMI
may he bordered at OIK edge wilh IIL
bortonl ecll narrow
ribbon and finely plnitcd wi narrw
Illlr beginning ilh
pliel heJ
1 four inch width at dm centre of wih
back and gradually 111
gr ual lapwing Into aharply
pointed ends
Novelties in Stationery
SlKISTTr novelty In stationery is
M the use of u girls Christian nauu ut
the top of her notepupor TJiii
should be stumped in fncnimllo of her
I should rUI across thl
upper l C hand corner of the
outer sheet
color the stamping being done in her favorite L
for School Wear
I whether strictly tailored and of severe
design or made with threequarter
sleeves IHl cliuinltfattow of transparent
A supply nf smart lilnngci suitable for
ever occasion which
OCCIRioJI on mich garments
IUel rll1 II
can Possibly ho
IIsiIJ worn will prove n great
comfort lo tin college girl throughout
j the entire session ay she need not then
steal from her studies
rlll Hludicl the time neces
sary to niako alterations or repairs
Garden Tea Houses
I ti
GARDEN tea house makes
tUI n delight
till afternoon retreat for the young
hostess who prefers not to entertain
her girl friends In the
Iirl Kxnornl living room
or on the vurnjidaa ot thf summur house
Any good
naturcd fiinJcner rnn be In
duced to build near a clump of tnl trees
I shuck with a projecting hip roof to form
tops for side porches nnd hoods for lime
partially open ends which arc to Serve ns
entrance butdo uot encourage him to
train vine over the structnrn ns they fr
breed earwigs and other disagreeable in
sects 1
tlsI the roof bo painted mesa green and
the walls gray or brown tIme limisi will
i harmonize perfectly with time garden and
with the pulley and cord equipped screens
of natural bamboo which In lieu of win
tlowa amid doors protect the side and cud
The inside walls and roof should first
be celled with building paper and then
painted dark green or brown and the sim
ilarly treated plank floor covered with
nigs of an inexpensive order since the
root of the shuck uiuy not be absolutely
water tight While grass or wood fibre
rugs un substantial and not easily in
Jure by ram they art not of such vivid
hues ns are rag rug which come In every I
Imaginable shade of yellow green brown
violet blue and pink with white or food m
I fully colored atripo borders
Like the wall and floor coverings s the
furniture of the tea house should be of
tho simplest order There may b Jounc
ing rocking amid arm chnira of hIckory
rattan or splint 0 two or three story tea
table with sweet grass mats a mutllD
Bland and a catchall basket of willow
Individual fa stools of bamboo and mat
ting tad tall vases of coarse pottery for
holding long stemmed lowers and ferns
Kroin four to six girls may comfort I
ably be entertained In n fourteen Cot
wnunro tea house but if platforms built
nil aronnd the outer lido are protected A
lT scrtoiiB suspended from the edge of j 1yss
the projecting roof 1 dozen or mow I
guests can easily be cared for
In case the tea house Is located at FOre
distance from the main bas of oppb
the roar voranda should be tcmpoMrllJ
screened and equipped with an oil tove
nnd whatnver elf in necessary for thee
mild who U t prepare and serve the oiler
non collation k J

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