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THEATRES PERSONAL NOTES NEWS OF CLUBS FASHIONS SHOPPER'S GUIDE EDITED BY MISS M. R. SHERWOOD I - THE WQMAN'S : SPHERE J EDITED BY MISS M. R. SHERWOOD ' 1 v- s WHAT'S GOING ON IN THE WORLD OF THEATRES AND AMUSEMENT POM'S Larry Retlljr and his company of ersatlle performers in a charming romance of old Ireland, 'will appeal to 'Bridgeport theatre-going audiences tor' the last time today, The piece Is taJcn from Irish history, is carried through -with spirit and enhanced by one of the most (beautiful settings late ly seen at Poll's theatre. Ripples tnake the water and the sky most realtatte and even the thatch of the cottage to ma.de from rashes import ad from Ireland, Mr ReUly, In ex ceptional voice stags several eongs al lotted t his part, and four charming wU tafawe song and dance threwghoot. Madge Kennedy, one of the most furious fun makers who ever appear ed oa the stage is seen in "Baby illne," her first big comlo picture. "Baby Mftie," written by Margaret Kayo, Is too -well known to tho pub Jlo to need recapitulation. It was a liowltag - success that ran for two year In New Twit. Mtss Kennedy, with the broad landscape to back up her efforts makes It even ."better than In Its stage production. Added vaudeville attractions at loir are Francis Williams & Co. In an exceptionally clever comedy eketch. Miss Williams, herself a star In musical comedy, rises to the occasion to vaudeville. She Is ably u reported by a cast whose specialties are varied. The sneezing song- of one Is an outstanding success, ORttettie's monkeys offer the utmost in animal training. Two great bab- ftooos appear for the unique enter tainment and seated at table perform with, remarkable human fidelity There are dozens of smaller monkeys making the largest collection of Sim ians rar placed on a vaudeville stare at one time. The musical Shirleys, aristocrats of music, play upon ten different Instru ments. Their appearance in Bridge port is the signal for vast crowds which yesterday and the day before caused turn-away conditions at the liar theatre. Miss Francis XJyer, a high soprano, with a novelty finish to her act, of fers the height of feminine vocal en tertainment. PLAZA Oooe in a creat while a screen rama is wxluccU: that is taken aside Srcro jhordiTiarv run of bookings xuiuinu my tremenaous odver-tiK'ns-arnTOi.amswot of course, until after a critical .review of. tlhe piece Iras Drought out so many wonderful matures In it that the. advertising earo-patens are Instilled ,jn that it Is a sugxsr-iJrawintr card if rishtlv Han- Stah a mrodturtton Is "The Price of Good Time.- which has been chosen as tbe Plaza's headline attraction for the latter half of the .present week. Ot was produced bv Lois Weber, the Belasco of the acreen. stars Mlldre-1 Harris, one of the cleverest emotional ectressea in fflradora and Is In seven powerful, foroefial acts. . It Is a vlvta. sory of the great Mid-Winter Neckwear SPRING WAISTCOATS colorT if f new "J1 fabrlcs 20 taehes wide in bright ThefarX StJTS?0. these wil1 9 UBed walstcoaTs! coIot LwtH ? aDd W001 Btripes of t01 ave, and feature bright color combinations, such as fright blue and old rose, cerise and white ASCOT AND YESTEE .nfl "SZZZ? Ca " the front of a alt cket and slipped on and off with it are said to be popular. Most of these feature the high col- shap, lV 9 model In plain gabdtaels enapeo like a long htb and has Ascot attached. SLEEVELESS Some of the stores are showing ESSS? d SHWJLDER SASHES , Military shoulder eashes are worn with as many pins on the shoulder there are members of the family at the front. ouiaer WOOLEN SCARFS ,Ira BClirfS f51"1 strongly emphasized at present. Besides the more usual straight scarf and tarn to match, there are wide ecarfs of brushed wool that may be wrapped about the body and pinned at the shoulder to form a complete underjacket. These come In plaids and olld colors,, and their purpose Is demonstrated on a form above the counter; WIDE CAPE SCARFS There m also wide ease scarfs of the brushed wool, fringed and tas eled. Some of the narrower scarfs have caps to match, shaped in imita tion of tho aviators' -caps with tassel cockade at the front. The New Clothes - Bustle dresses at soft silks, gay brocades and bright colored velvets are seen on a number of the batter known society women. Velvets predominate Jn afl colors, and all with a delightful tailored effect that seta off the neck and arms which are uncovered. Frocks and hats of paprika shade are frequently seen to smart afternoon audiences, also fur trimmed coats of the same color. Altar cloths in exquisite brocades, of satin, velvet, and appliques on these materials of silver,. or gold, suggest Ideas for girdle ends, belts, cuffs and the edgings on these are worthy of reproduction on any evening wrap. Wide-brimmed lints with crowns of patent leather or toile vernl are worn, a tiny garland of pastel buds outlines the base of the crown. A boudoir cae laeu is obtained from a Dutcn cap of tne early 18th een tury, fpls is of brass in two sections held together with brass chains, and having hammered and embossed ornaments at each ear. This could also he adapted for turbans. Velvet urocaIt'd lutfon in two sliedes of the same color or in black urd white U cern eo the blouse of tlie tlireo-piece velvet suit. "Che '.. development in camisoles is in the deep shades, now being ,n I : s well t; the glove silk, the latter put on the market earlier In ihe tu- .ione of glove silk are shaped at the shoulders with straps of the material, and ceme in ail of the street shades to match ankle length leoners. These are reported to have taken best in dark brown and navy. temptation that confronts evecv. work ing girl, every woman of leisure no matter what their station, ltt Ufa may fre. It is a story of a younsr rial's first awful terror before the undraped. grisly skeleton of (Life and it carries lte messaee down deeD into, your heart. It is the biwerest ecreei sensa tion in a year or more and will un questionably crowd the Plaza, to the door during Its (presentation. With It the Dom Home Ton with their singing, dancine and Jazz Band entertainment; Arthur Whitciaw, the singing moncJoeist: OUilu SuUou and company In "Molly's Idea." and The Haxelllnes In a novel offering, will be round. LYRIC Theatregoers are getting their shar of thrills, lautghs and surprising sit uations at the Lyric this week where the (best of New York farce successes. "beating cheaters." is (being Present ed In a manner that Is every bit as gooa as tne original production. Noth ing more unicuie has ever been used as the plot of a play, than that used in "Cheatine: Cheaters." Jle moment the curtain foes ao on the first act. surprises beain. and then throughout four acts, tha audience Is kept In one constant state of suspense, wondering what will come next, until the final curtain, when the -entire action of the play is revealed, and you realize that your Twwvious deductions are all wrong and that the ending is differ ent than yoa anticipated. vDurina- the first act the audience Is made aoouainted with a clever set of thieves, the said set of thieves be lng so large as to (five the impression that the author had made use of more than average amount of "crooks" for the oiece. But when the curtain goes up on the second act. yet another set of "crooks" are introduced, thus mak lng two gangs of the light fingered gentry. RACHEL Like Sarah Bernhardt, her great successor, Rachel, the modern tragedy queen of France, was of Jewish des cent. She died at the age of thirty eight, on Jan. 4, 1858, sixty years ago, com next Friday. The child of very poor parents, Rachel was early forced to the task of earning her own living, and as a mew child went forth Into the streets of Paris to earn her bread by singing to the accompaniment of a guitar. She was still a mere slip of a girl when she went upon the stage, and she was soon the idol of I'aris. . She was Intensely avaricious, and money was her god, but to her credit let it be said that she was al ways liberal in her treatment of her humble relatives. It was after a tour through America that she suffered a physical and nervous collapse and died. ' Most of us have not accomplished what we expected to In 1917, but then everybody knows that tremendously Pig things will be done in 1918. FURKKAIi BOUQUET AND DESIGNS JOH2T RECK & SON JACKETS full-fledged waistcoats with back as - -ke the plaTof" Clara B. floyes Seeking Nurses Here; To Of en Tour January 4th John Masefield to Address Contemporary Club Thimble Club Meets Tomorrow Luncheon ' and Bridge at Country Club Saturday. Miss Clara B. Noyes, the director of the Red Cross Nursing Service, Is to make a tour of what is known as the Second District, comprising Fairfield and Litchfield counties, In the hope of enlisting' a numfcer of graduate nurses In the Red Cross service. There is great need for nurses who can meet the Red Cross requirements and this will be explained In a clear and force ful manner by Miss Noyes. She will open her tour in this part of the district on Friday afternoon in Waterbury and she will speak again in the evening in the chapel of the New Haven hospital. There will be other speakers at these meetings and In New Haven, Miss Bishov, a well known violinist Is to assist. The third meeting is to be held in Green wich, at the T. 1L C. A. at 3:30 on Saturday afternoon and at this time Miss E. Klise Evers, head of the Red Cross Nursing Association in this city, is also to speak. Those who are de sirous of going from this" city can take the 1:12 from here, changing to a local for Greenwich at Stamford. Members of the Contemporary Club are to have the . pleasure of hearing a lecture by the celebrated English poet, John Masefield. He has been In this city before being brought here by the members of the Thursday Morning Reading club. The date for the meeting of the Contemporary Clu bis to be January 24, but just who will entertain the club on this date has not been decided upon as yet. On Saturday at the Brooklawn Country Club will be held the first table d'hote luncheon of the month at 1 o'clock. It is to he followed RID6EP0RT GIRL IS GOING ABROAD; HILDA AMBLER IN CANADA NOW TRAINING AS A NURSE Unless life can furnish one thrill ing experience after another It is devoid of pleasure to a person so youthful and active and vivacious as pretty ' Hilda Smith Ambler, daugh ter of Mrs. Charles H. Ambler, of 74 Harlem avenue, and because she wants to see life as she thinks It should be, this young woman is going abroad to fight. Not to fight, in the strict sense of the word, but to aid those who are fighting for the United States, and for the Allies, and, as she puts It, "for the cause of humanity- and democ racy," is what Miss Ambler wants to do. And she hopes to accomplish her end through the means of an ambu lance driver's Job. She's trying, this girt to get across so that she may know the Joy of mastering a machine carrying wounded soldiers from the firing lines to the Hospitals across rough country roads at a rate of 60 miles an hour. To offer one's life for one's coun try, however, and to have that offer accepted, Miss Ambler has found, are two distinctly different matters. The local young woman has offered and offered, but each time has been re jected, and always for the reason that she has not qualified by exhibit ing a diploma proving that she has had three months' experience at prac tical nursing. So now she's proceed ing along a different way. Miss Ambler has gone to Toronto, Canada, and on Wednesday morning of this week enters an English base hospital, there, to take the course which will fit her for the service she desires. She simply refuses to be balked in her purpose and Intends not to give op until she wins or until the war is over. But now she'll probably attain her goal, and it really remains only to wonder how soon she'll be "Over There. The fact that her sympathies have always been with America and the YOUR LAST CHANCE TO LEARN TO DANCE. Only one mere class for beginners will be farmed at Quilty's, in which the. popular dances, the waltz, one step, and fox trot will -fee taught, that to commence Wednesday evening at the Colonial ball room In Fairfield avenue. " The three dances will be taught in eight lessons, the instruc tion will be thorough, and success assured. This is your last chance to join your friends in the many good times, and you should not miss the opportunity. Call at the ball room or telephone Noble 626 for further information, QUILTY'S DANCING CLASSES Commencing next Wednesday ev ening, January 9, at 8 o'eloek a new dancing elass for beginners Will be formed at Quilty's school of Daneing in the Colonial ball room in Fairfield avenue, the final class for the season. This will be your last opportunity to learn the popular dances, waltz, one step, and fox trot. The three dances will be taught in a course of, eight by pivot bridge at 2:45 o'clock and three rubbers are to be played, the scores 'being taken promptly at- 5 o'clock. Mrs. Alfred Fones has of fered the prize. The Parent-Teachers' association of Maplewood school. Is to hold its Jan uary meeting on Tuesday, January 12, in the school building on Maplewood avenue at 3:45 o'clock. It is to be a general meeting and the members will have the pleasure of hearing ad dresses by Mrs. George B. Chandler of Rocky Hill and Mrs. B. L. Mott of New Haven. It Is expected to be a very interesting meeting. Mrs. William Webb of Park Place is to be the hostess tomorrow after noon for the regular weekly meeting of the Thimble Club. , According to reports received at the last meeting of the Queen's Daughters the amount cleared at the whist held at the residence of Mrs. William Chew on Fairfield avenue amounted to $226. The regular meetine of FJias Howe, Jr., Post, No. 3. G. A. R., will ibe held tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock in their hall at 925 Main street. There will Ibe a 1oint installation of the offi cers of the Post and of Franklin Bartlett CamD. NoJ 11. Sons of Vet erans. In the evening at 8 o'clock. The January Assembly of the Wo men of (Park Street Congregational church will ibe held In the church to morrow afternoon at 3:3 o'clock. Rev. -William Ewimr. D. I.. will-epeak on "Frontier Efxneriences." The women of all the churches who are -interested In this subject are invited to attend. SEEKING THRILL British; that she deplores the suffer ing the war has caused that she wants to see democracy and human ity safe, and that "everybody's doing it" influenced Miss Ambler almost as much In her determination as did, her cravng for excitement. The young woman has met with some interest ing events during her brief career (she's only 20), and she doesn't want them to end here. Another thing that caused her to make up her mind to become a sol-dier-ette is the fact that she comes of an intensely patriotic family. Her grandfather, the late Judge A. E. Piitb. was a Civil War veteran, and all of her family have been active in ouier events that have gone to make history. So that it was perfecetly natural, when she considered that there was no one else among her kin on this side eligible for service, for her to try to do her bit. Miss Ambler and a friend, Miss Phyllis K. Martin, of Brookline, Mass., thought of going over at the same time, but Miss Martin, fortun ately, had completed her nursing course before, and is now at the front, doing service. Her local friends hopes soon to Join her. Photographs showing Miss Am bler and Miss Martin together in chic army uniforms appear in a re cent Issue of the London (England) Daily Mirror, which arrived in this city today. This same photo has at tracted world-wide attention, and Miss Ambler has received numerous letters from male and female admir ers of her likeness. The yoivig woman was born in Cheshire, where she lived most of her life. She is a graduate of a local business school, and has for the past three years been employed in New York. She recently took part in the action for motion pictures produced by the Fox Film Co., and these will soon be shown here. lessons at very moderate terms, in struction will be thorough, and plenty of opportunity for practice will be af forded. Come Wednesday evening prepared to commence, as the first lesson is very important. For infor mation call or telephone the Colonial ball room. Too bad our boys in the trenches can't have a bite of the cold storage turkey which makes some of our par ticular people sick to think of. THURSDAY'S CALENDAR 15 to 13 o'clock St. Mary's Guild of St. John's chnreh in par ish house. - . 12 o'clock Weekly hraeheeoef Eiwanis Club at The Stratfieid. 2.30 and 7:20 o'clock Sacred Heart Auxiliary of Red Cross in Sacred Heart School, PERSONALS Mrs. Laurence Mi Cornwall of Park Place, left yesterday for Indianapolis, Ind., for an indefinite stay. She will join her husband, Lieutenant Corn wall, who Is stationed at Indianapo lis. . Gilbert King, son of Mr and Mrs. John T. King of Waldemere avenue, is to return on Saturday to Canter bury School, near New Mllford, after spending the holidays with his par ents, in this city. Sterling Seeley, who is stationed at Camp Devens, came to this city un expectedly yesterday to spend New Years with his mother, Mri Freder ick Seeley, at her home on Brook lawn avenue. 1 . . Mrs. Francis Sanford of Hazelwood avenue, has had as her guest, Mrs. John Green of Dawbury, and enter tained Informally in honor of Mrs. Green on Saturday last at her home. C. H. Armstrong, Jr., who returns to Choate School In Wallingford, on January 8, gave a small Informal dance for the younger social set that are .home from boarding and prepar atory schools at his home on Brook lawn avenue on Saturday evening. Miss Kinscella is to entertain the members of the Round Table Club on Friday evening at 8 o'clock, a,t her home on Harriett street Miss Anna Kabiersky will have the paper for the evening on current events. The engagement of Miss Florence Wahlquist to Royal T. Burgess, 89 Roosevelt street, was announced at a New Year's party given at her hoire, 390 Wood avenue, Saturday night, to a number of her friends. The evening was spent in playing games and vocal selections were rendered by the Misses Esther Carlberg, Mabel and Mary Matson and Mrs. Florence Adams, after which a luncheon was served. Kewples were used as favors while a kewpie bride and groom served as a centerpiece, which gave a clew for the evening's gather ing. Those who shared In the pleasant surprise were the Mrs. Flor ence Adams, Estella Kallstrom, Lil lian Geyer, Britta Soderholm, Slgne Nothnagle, and the Misses Esther Wahlquist from Georgetown, Conn., Mabel and Mary Matson, Gertrude Locke, Freda Schneider, Mae Neagle, Florence Brady, Esther Carlberg, Lucy Johnson, Lillian BarnUm and Florence Wahlquist. ; Mrs. Henry Setzer will entertain the members of the Woman's Staff of the Children's e Ward of the Bridgeport hospital at her home on East Wash ington avenue, tomorrow, morning at 10 o'clock. This is a change in the time and place of meeting and mem bers are asked:. to please note the same. Mrs. J. P. Omans of Park avenue, has returned to New Rochelle, where she is spending - the winter at the home of Mrs. Harry Kimber, after spending the holidays at her home In this city. Mrs. W. E. Allen will preside at the regular meeting of the Ladies of Charity, St. Vincent de Paul, which will be held at the Nurses' Home oi Lindley street on the afternoon of January 9. The sewing class of the society met this afternoon as usual at the Nurses' Home, at 2:30 o'clock Miss Marguerite Sanford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sanford of Hazelwood avenue, has returned from a very pleasant visit in New Haven at the home of her cousins, ex-Senator and Mrs. James T. Pickett. While in New Haven she attended a very delightful dance at the New Haven Country Club given by the Gamma Delta Psi fraternity of the New Ha ven High School. It is extremely ill-bred to whisper in company. At an afternoon wedding, the bride groom wears a black frock coat, or a cut-away coat; a high, double breast ed waistcoat of white pique, or the same material as the coat; gray striped trousers; plain white linen; white or pearl-gray four-in-hand tie; pearl scarf pin; pearl suede gloves; patent leather buttoned shoes; and a boutonniere of the same flower as the bride's bouquet. A high silk hat Is worn with this costume, and the soles of the shoes must be blackened, since when you kneel during the cere mony, they will be exposed to" view. When you go o the cabaret you should not talk nor dance with any one with whom you are not acquaint ed. No matter how many people you may see taking advantage of the hor rible lack of conventionality which sometimes prevails in such places, do not do It yourself. If you cannot trust your escort to take you only to places of amusement, where you will see nothing dbjectionable, do not ac cept any of his invitations. 1 FADS AND FASHIONS New fur stoles are very long. Ribbon hats are still In fash ion. Velvet hand bags are very large. Nightgowns are . . being made of voile. . Wide Chinese sleeves remain In favor. Gingham trimmed . voiles are the latest, x Coat sweaters are three-quarter length, . . Crepe de chine and chiffon are combined. : . ; - ETIQUETTE 1 1 l Times Want Ada. One Cent a Word Reliable SUPPER DELIGHT . Toast two slices of bread for each person; take two large cups ,of milk, bring to a boil, thicken with flour and water; season liberally with salt and pepper; a little butter; put the toast in layers In a baking dish; have grated or put through food chopper one-half cup cheese, sprinkle the layer of cream sauce; add another layer of toast and finish with cream sauce on top. Sprinkle the top with grated bread crumbs, cheese, salt and pepper. Brown well In hot oven.. This amount of sauce is sufficient for six medium sized slices of toast. CHEESE SOUFFLE Three eggs, one-half cup grated cheese, two cups milk, one-half cup bread crumbs; separate the whites from yolks of the eggs, beat whites add yolks to milk, bring to boil, thicken slightly, a little thicker than for white sauce; add the bread crumbs, lastly the cheese; when thoroughly mixed add the stiffly beaten egg whites; have ready a buttered baking dish, turn in mix ture and bake till well browned. Serve at once. CHEESE ROLLS V, Make a good paste as for pie, roll Into square," sprinkle with .grated t cheese; roll up like Jelly roll; cut off slices about Inch thick, place In butter-' ed pan, put small piece of butter on each roll and bake. They are fine. POTATO SALAD To six good sized boiled potatoes add one-half of a small onion and some diced celery; to this add one-half cup diced cheese; put together with French dressing. This with good brown bread graham bread or whole wheat bread sandwiches or some plain cake and fruit make an admirable luncheon to take to school and is easily prepared. SOUR CREAM SALAD DRESSING ,Beat the yolks of two eggs, until light, stir in gradually, half a cup -pi' thick sour .cream, add a half teaspoon of salt, a dash of pepper, two table spoons of tarragon vinegar and the well-beaten whites of the eggs. PLAIN FRUIT CAKE Take one cup each of sour cream and sugar, one-half cup of molasses, three cups of flour, one cup each of raisins and nuts, spice to taste, one-half teaspoon of soda, salt and one beaten egg. ' t From Fashion Shops . Of old we slipped sidewlse Into our jackets, arm by arm, but this sea son it has been decided in certain quarters that we shall put on our jackets as we don our chemises draw them on over our heads. There is some thing very smart about these new garments one almost hesitates to call them jackets, something very trim and new-looking. No disfiguring buttons mar the front, where the line of the neck descends often almost to the waist line. The sleeves are wide at the arm-hole and the entire chemise, for, that is the true name of this extraord inary garment, is loose, graceful and easily adjusted. Everyone knows the famous Lavin model of brown tricot with Its scarlet belt, and we all know the models shown by Doucet, Worth and Jenny which must be adjusted over the head. But a new ver sion seen yesterday differed slightly from all these. The tissue was violet velours de laine. The coat-tunic fastened neither in the front, where it rose in an unbroken line to the throat, nor in the back, but on the shoulder. Thje coache-nez of gray beige rabbit fastened In the back where a flat tassel of gray silk fell almost to the girdle; and the girdle was of violet mousseli'ne, knotted closely on the side the ends falling to the knees. More and more we are impressed with the straight frock. " Here and there the wide belt is insisted upon the wide loose belt placed low about the hips. However, as this belt is not becoming to us all we are not denied tha narrow belt, which is fortunate, for the narrow belt is often so very smart. We still wear the fur belt, but the belt of fur is seldom permitted to go all way round, usually crossing the back only. Madame Lanvin uses the bead girdle a narrow flat band of beads finished with a tassel or two; and, such , a girdle of bronze-brown beads, a bead tassel on each end, encircles an ex quisite little frock of beige mousseline. Complaint is made of motorists who knock people over and then run away. They probably think that is the only way to teach the public to keep on the sidewalks. JiQme Dress JiaKing Prepared Specially for This Newspaper By Pictorial Review Girls' Coat With Panel Front. Featuring the panel front, thit Ut ile coat t new and built upon ser viceable lines. Belt, collar and cuffs of self-material are the principal de tails of decoration. Cheviot, tweed or velours would be exceedingly smart made up Into a n -muz- ri mt? lcl : c: ' Ar-t TT I " "t POLO Of 64. INCH rlOTtfllAl. P a FRONT K frr , 1 1 j i i f 11 i j .Cp , H ma sm m?-. Pictorial Review Coat ' Size? 6 to 14 vearr Prt.r These Home Dressmaking articles are prepared especially for this newspaper from the very latest styles by The Pictorial Review. Recipes WITH CHEESE Many people will now proceed to apply the maxim "Never do today what you can put off until tomor. row," to the matter of January 1 bills. coat like thlB for girls and Juniors, f There is a panel front, the Inserted -side sections being gathered and at--tached to extensions on front and back under the belt The deep poc kets are inserted in the side sections. The large pointed collar is closed t3 the neck. It may be rolled with tie fronts forming revers, however. Turn-back cuffs finish the two-pieca sleeves. In medium size the coat re quires 2 yards 54-lnch material. In order to out the coat without the slightest waste of material, fol low the -guide carefully. Placing th6 pieces of the pattern as indicated In sures good lines for the garment The back is laid along the length-' wise fold of material, with the in serted side section to the right of it The large "O" perforations m tha inserted side section rest on a length- " wise thread of material. To the- right of the two sections named place the collar and belt, directly on the lengthwise fold. The pocket a ad cuff, come next, with large "O" perfora- '; Hons resting on a lengthwise thread.1 Now, for the upper row: p&ee ma lower sleeve section and froru: bppo- " Bite the back, with large 0" per- f orations resting on a lengthwise thread ot material. The uaderfacing rests opposite the Inserted tide sec tion, with straight edge along the seivage and larga "0" perforations on a lengthwise thread. Below tha underfacing la the stay. The upper sleeve section comes next, with large "O" perforations on a lengthwise thread. Tha belt may be fastened at the-' side-front or continued all the way round the waist and lapped with, a fancy button. ' SfLVAfljLEPOta r 1 WITHOUT NAP April Puuad teril 34. Wi :.