Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES: MAY 1, igi3
; - c ... .
j DAILY FEATURES 1
SOCIAL EVENTS I
H PPPOAMAT VAlTnci I
NEWS OF CLUBS
. 'A '
How to Make a Large
Bust Appear Smaller
By LUCREZIA BOW
The Famous Spanish Prima Donna. '
I ' -j IF ever a -woman
f 1 needed a good fig-
is the eime, for
the current styles
rely for p. great
part of their ef
fect upon the soft
curves and the
graceful lines of a
normal, well de
you're one of those
whose mirror discloses shortcomings
that should be remedied. The wom
an whose bust or hip measurement
is too great to conform with the
standard of beauty is greatly handi
capped. It's almost impossible for
her to look well in the clothes fa
vored by fashion unless she displays
an unusual amount of common sense
in their eeleoSon.
First, let as consider the case of
the girl whose bust is out of propor-1
tion with the rest of her body, and
try to find a satisfactory solution to
her very difficult problem. Any
thought of a massage treatment or
the application of any remedy sup
posed to reduce the size of the bust
is to be strongly discouraged. Any
bruise or irritation caused by a too
strenuous massage might have very
In my opinion, diet is the first agent
of reform to enlist if the body fails
to measure up to standard. As a
rule, when the bust is too large other
portions of the body could stand a
decrease in measurement. Eat plen
ty of wholesome, nourishing food, but
eliminate such foods as tend to in
crease the growth of fat.
In many instances the woman with
a too-large bust is the one who never
exercises. If you're inclined to be
stout take plenty of outdoor exercise
and thus keep the superfluous fat
Wear a Brassiere. .
"yhen you have called diet and ex
ercise to your aid, pay particular at
tention to your clothing. The size
of your bust can be greatly accen
tuated by your manner of dressing.
Brassieres and other trig undercloth
ing should be the most important part
of the wardrobe.
Many women have the mistaken
idea that brassieres are extremely
uncomfortable, and that they ham
per deep breathing. The wearer
of the brassiere will not experience
the slightest discomfort if she chooses
one of 'the many models that have
bands of elastic inserted down the
Have Clothes loose.
Then, too, the full-busted woman
should bear in mind that bodices
trimmed with frillse and furbelows
aren't for her. She should also turn
away from extreme fashions and bold
patterns in dress materials. The
Eton Jacket also is a garment that
was designed for her more slender
She should be most careful not o
have her clothes fitted too snugly.
Too many women whose bust meas
urements are abnormal look as if they
had been "poured into their frocks."
The size of the bust will appear
mucin less if there is a soft fullness to
the bodice across the front.
To my mind there's only one per
fectly safe way to decrease the bust
measurement, that is by dieting, ex
ercising and by making the bust ap
pear smaller by dressing , in good
lurgical Dressings Committee
Voluntarily Disbands Yesterda;
Now Auxiliary of Bed Cross
First Society Formed
Here for the Making of
The New Clothes
Coats narrow at bottom are quite general, yet a few exceptions in the
way of faint godets produced by a circular cut are noted. However, the
idea is fulfilled of having the bottoms of the coats conform with the nar
row, but comfortable walking widths of plain skirts, shirred for the most
part and carrying pockets which correspond with the coat.
- Bound necked bJooses, both collared and coUaricss, appear with
frequency, being developed in slipover and button back styles. The
trimming used upon these Mouses may be summed up in almost
one word VeJencieniies lace, which appears over and over again,
being applied In a wide diversity of -ways.
Knotted fringe In a shade which matches the cape almost identically is
nsed without reserve to give added softness anad grace to the bottom line
of a cape made of sand color cashmere velour. Dolman sleeves may be
formed by, snapping the wide stole fronts to the sides of garment these
stole ends being in one with, the deep upper section to which the cape is
shirred. "Eaupe moire silk is developed into this same versatile model,
which may be worn with surplice front or shoulder throw.
Linens, win be used quite a bit; these make excellent sports models and
are most attractive in the different sweater and sport shades. Then there
will be many cotton fabrics in novelty weaves that can be used to excellent
advantage on these summer Models. Cire cloth is used by the French for
covering small sailors, and there is one from Madeline covered, in Copen
hagen cire; it is used loosely fulled over the brim and about the crown sides
and trimmed by a brightly glazed apple at the front.
CIIANTILLY LACE GOOD
Hats of black Chantilly lace are becoming quite popular. These are
in many cases combined with the black shiny straw. Then, too, the hats
swathed in brown tulle have taken very well. Ribbons are much used this
season, both in the construction of sports models and in the trimming of
.dressier models. A very smart model from Lewis shows a small golden
brown Milan shape, the brim turning up slightly on one side, and covered
by a wide brown taffeta ribbon that is put on loosely with the inner full
edge hardly appear to be tacked. The two ends poke out on one side in a
smart little chou effect.
MUCH RIBBON USED
The Bse of ribbon is seen in a Lewis hat which is a very suitable model
for a matron; the shape is high crowned on a tiny brim that rolls up slight
ly on one side; the crown is entirely covered by a huge flat tailored bow
of eight-inch black grosgrain ribbon .laid along one side of the crown from
the center front to the center back, while meeting this on the opposite side
1 a. like bow of beiee erosirrain! but in this instance it is onlv about ix
inches deep. Reboux employs wide white satin ribbon to cover the roflig
underbrim of a small round shape of black Milan, over this being used
black satin ribbon of the same widUi showing just a tiny edge of the
white at the top of the brim.
To Parents and Teachers Get
Tour Children to Read This
Instructive Daily Feature.
The Bridgeport Branch of the Na
tional Surgical Dressings Committee
held its last meeting as such yester
day and is now the Court House aux
iliary of the Red Cross with Mrs.
Horace S. "Wilmot as chairman and
Miss Fannie Wordin as secretary and
treasurer. For reasons explained in
a letter sent out from the National
Surgical Dressings Committee, it is
about to dissolve its organization and
in consequence the Bridgeport Branch
goes out of existence by necessity, but
nevertheless by their own volition. The
members can afford to look with sat
isfaction over what has been accom
plished during the past two and a
Those who comprise this commit
tee and who have worked so hard and
so faithfully being the first body of
women in this city to take up this
work systematically are Mrs. Horace
S. "Wilmot, Mrs. C. H. Delanoy, Mrs.
C. V. Barrington, Miss Lucile Godfrey,
Miss Marion Betts, Mrs. E. K. Wilkin
son, Mrs. C. N. Payne, Mrs. T. L. El
lis, Mrs. W. R. Bassick, Mrs. W. D.
Bishop, Mrs. Charles G. Sanford, Miss
Florence Bartlett, Miss Annie Fish,
Mrs. Egbert Hadley, Mrs. W. E. Bail
lie, Miss Georgiana Bishop, Miss Mary
McCord, Miss Josephine Lyon, Miss
Caroline Dunham, Mrs. George Rad
ford, Mrs. F. F. Smith and Mrs. Anthony.
In October, 1915, Mrs. Horace WI1-!
mot called a few friends and neigh
bors together to organize some sys
tematic relief work in Bridgeport for
the wounded soldiers in the great
European war, for which there was
an unspeakably vast need. At that
time the only large relief work in
America was being done by the Na
tional and International Surgical
Dressings Committee and the women
who had been gotten together here af
filiated with that body. Mrs. Wilmot
gave the use of her home and from
October until the end of the year a
large number of dressings were turn
ed out, an average of 1,000 a week.
In January, 1916, the committee
was offered the use of three large well
lighted rooms in the Security build
ing by E. W. Harral and A. C. andJ
William Wheeler. It was under
stood that these quarters were but
temporary. In the spring the work
was transferred to the First National
Bank building and remained there
over a year. In the summer of 1917
the Sanford Homestead on Washing
ton avenue was available. Last Sep
tember an attractive corner in the
carpet department of the D. M. Read
Co.'s store was available and this was
occupied until February, when the
final change was made to the County
The committee is very grateful to
all who aided them in these various
housing experiences, as each place
was given to them rent free. Be
ginning with an average of 1,000
dressings a week packed in pasteboard
cartons this number increased to 1,
500 to 3,000 every ten days or two
weeks, packed in large wooden boxes, i
Gauze folded in various shapes and
sizes, oakum pads, absorbent cotton
pads, slings, bandages and binders are
only a few of the kinds made and sent
The committee gained so much
confidence for their good work that
the dressings were allowed to go
direct to France without being opened
at headquarters. A part of the time,
however, the boxes were sent to the
Peter Bent Brigham hospital at Bos
ton, where the dressings were steril
ized and thus made ready for imme
diate use on arrival over seas. ' In
addition to sending the dressings
through the regular channels, much
assistance has been given to special
cases outside. Two boxe? of dress
ingss and J25 in cash were sent to the
hospital at Avignon. Two boxes to
the hospital at Rome, Italy, where
Miss Elizabeth Risser is working and
two large chests of dressings were
sterilized and packed and are now
stored here in this city ready for any
The committee equipped the Ital
ian Red Cross Ambulance with dress
ings when it was sent by the Bridge
port people to the Italian front in 1916
and also contributed $25 toward the
work of the Italian Red Cross at the
front, through Mr. Iddings, American
agent for relief at Rome. In June,
1917, the committee adopted a
French orphan and are still keeping
in touch with him.
It seems rather wonderful that all
this work could be done without more
definite - means of raising money. A
few entertainments have been given.
two bridge parties, a cake sale, a mov
ing picture show, and a parlor lecture
helped greatly. Of much importance
have been the voluntary contributions
from friends which have been the
main source of supply. By no means
insignificant have been the results
from the small banks placed in a
number of the stores.
In the earV days of the commit
tee's work it was not considered neces
sary to keep a cash account, but be
ginning in July, 19916, a record was
commenced and in the interval from
July, 1916, to April 30, 1918, upward
of $1,360 have passed through the
treasurer's hands. This by no means
fully represents the total resources as
many gifts have baei received which
did not pass through the treasury.gifts
in materials, bills paid without being
presened and other benefits that have
been of great assistance.
In its statement of dissolution the
National Surgical Dressings committee
states that since its inception in 1914
it has shipped over 23,000,000 surgical
dressings. It decided to merge with
the Red Cross because that organiza
tion has so increased in membership
and activities so that it is now able to
manufacure a sufficient number of
dressings for the present need of the
American and Allied hospitals. The
difficulty experienced in shipping is
also a consideration and the National
Surgical Dressings committee be
lieves that in taking this action vol
untarily at the time of its greatest
financial prosperity and productive
power it is upholding the principles
of the Red Cross in a true spirit of
Interesting Personal Events
Madame Sorieul will hold the last
meeting of the French Club on May
9, in the sun parlor of The Stratfield.
The program . is now being arranged
and will be announced later.
Private John M. Sullivan and
friend. Sergeant William Walley, are
spending a brief furlough with his
mother,' Mrs. N. H. Sullivan, at her
home, 108 Denver avenue. Another
son, Maurice Sullivan, left today for
Fort Slocum and he makes the third
son Mrs. Sullivan has in the army.
Private John Sullivan and Sergeant
Walley expect to leave for the other
side within a short period of time.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson H. Downs at their home, 341
Clinton avenue, yesterday. He has
been named Edward Wallace Downs
and is a great grandson of Mrs. E. C.
Mrs. ' George W. Codrington of
Cleveland, O., is spending a few days
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rich
mond Sherwood, at their home on
Mrs. C. M. Bloss, president of the
W. C. T. TT., and Andrew B. Joyce of
Jane street, were united in marriage
recently, the ceremony being perform
ed by Rev. E. A. Burnes of the Wash
ington Park M. E. church.
Miss Virginia and Miss Marjorie
Gregory of this city, have been
spending several days with Miss Al-
bertine Lambert at her home on
North Elm street, Torrington.
A very pretty miscellaneous shower
was given last evening at the home
of Miss Ella C. McQueeney of 602
Jane street, in honor of Miss Ruth
M. Gearing, who is to become the
bride of Ralph E. MacKeil on May
8. The bride-to-be was the recip
ient of many beautiful as well as use
ful gifts. The home was very attrac
tively decorated ,and in the course
of the evening a dainty luncheon was
served by the hostess. Those pres
ent were Miss Helen McGuire, Miss
Anna Orleman, Miss Marie Mc
Queeney, Miss Catherine Clark, Misa
May Brannick, Miss Francis Lau
rel ann, Miss Katherine Callahan, Miss
Anna King, Miss Ruth Gearing, Misa
Jeanette Brannick, Miss Teresa Mc
Guire, Miss Jeanette Clark, Miss Ella
McQueeney and Mrs. Richard May.
SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES.
After embroidered sheets and pillow
cases have become worn, the mono
grji may' be cut out in a circle and
used again by neatly feather stitching
it on the new material.
Fill Up the Family Coal Bin Early
Is Advice of The Fuel Administration
' CATHERINE RUSH.
Medical annals have seldom re
corded so rare a case of longevity as
that of Catherine Rush, who died in
Philadelphia on May 1, 1817, just 101
years ago today, at the age of 110
years and eleven mxaiths. So far as
is known Catherine Rush had lived
on the outskirts of Philadelphia all
her life, and no one was particularly
interested in her Tintil she reached
the ago of one hundred. The remark
able ffert of it is that she seemed to
grow stronger with age, having been
a very frail girl. When she passed
th one hundred year mark physicians
began to watch her. They kept up
the watching for nearly iwvelve years.
It was Catherine Rush's greatest de
sire, when she felt the end coming,
to round out 112 years. She failed
of it by one month.
FOR THE SPRING GARDEN.
Forsythla, as many gardeners both
amateur and professional, bw, is a
; particularly Joyous and festive-looking
springtime shrub wbdeh grows and
blossoms luxuriantly early in the
spring, and so is an excellent thing
for the woman with' even a small
: lawn to Invest in. Another most at
tractive shrub for the sprfcigtime
garden is the yellow acacia, which al
so blossoms freely and is graceful
and feathery, lending Itself well to
being- trained over pergolas and gate
Senator George P. McLean received
50 Connecticut women at 11 o'clock
this morning in his office in the Senate
office building, Washington, and in
the !l5 minute interview which he
granted to them beard accounts of
the growth of the woman suffrage
sentiment in the state and among his
constituents. Miss Caroline Ruutz-
Rees led the deputation.
Miss Runtz-Rees, speaking for the
large body of men and women suf
fragists whom she represented there,
spoke of the Federal Woman Suffrage
amendment which will come up for
"Senate action soon, and urged Sena
tor McLean to cast his vote for this
amendment in the name of Justice
In the deputation were Mrs. Schuy
ler Merritt, Stamford; Mrs. Frances
Upton Johnstone, Woodstock; Mrs.
Woodruff Leming, New Canaan; Mrs.
Howard Chapman, Stamford; Miss
Adelaide Deming, Litchfield; Mrs. J.
G. Kingsbury; Miss Edith Hastings,
Stratford; Mrs. Mrs. J. H. Hurlburt,
Stamford; Mrs. Clement Fuller,
Stamford; Mrs. John Pettibone, New
Milford; Miss Margery Haven, Strat
ford; Mrs. Ernest Thompson Seton,
Greenwich; Mrs. A. Barton Hepburn,
Greenwich; Mna. George Knight,
Lakeville; Mrs. Jacob Ridgeway,
Lakeville; Mrs. Alfred Hawes, Lake
ville; Mrs. Robert Fife, Jr., Middle-town.
Use tepid water U4 naphtha soap,
doing only a small section at a time
wiping very dry and being careful not
to walk on wlrJle wet. Never use
kerosene to clean ineloleum, for it
rots the fabrics.
The American Housewife Is
Asked to Help Win the
War Via the Coal Route.
She is adept at knitting; she makes
excellent war bread; she is collecting
war savings stamps and buying Lib
erty Bonds and sh has been so suc
cessful in all of these that the Amer
ican housewife is a-3ked to help her
Government win the war through an
other channel via the coal route.
Since grandmother can remember
it has ben the family custom to lay
in the winter's supply of coal early
in the summer. But neither grand
mother, mother nor any other riving
person has passed through such a
critical war period. With high
prices attaching themselves to every
household necessity , and the daily
operation of the home costing so
much more than ever before in our
memory, it will be a temptatiok for
every housewife to supply the other
necessities of daily life and postpone
the buying of coal until the family
actually feels the need of it.
Filling the family coal-bin early
is being urged by the United States
Fuel Adminstration so as to accom
plish many important thinga toward
the early winning of the war. The
American housewife is given the op
portunity to assist her Government
without even the exeration of leaving
the home to do it and with great
benefit to herself and family. -
Among the practical things which
she can accomplish for the war by
laying in an early suppry of coal are:
of coal to reach-w
FIRST Every ton bought early
will permit the railroads to haul.
a ton of food or materials for
wor industries later, "or will per
mit a ton of coal to reach, ships
laden with food and necessities
for the fighters in Europe.
SECOND She will help the
coal mines to provide for the
needs of war industries and am
munition plants through the wint
er without interruption, because
the domestic trade will be out of
THIRD She will permit the lo
cal coal dealer to lay in a re
serve stock so that the may meet
any unforseen demand or emer
gency, such as would be caused
by heavy blizzards with a conse
quent tie-up of traffic.
FOUiTH Housewives whose
aim anil fluitiu are to economize
in all dtoeetiora, will save in the
househrtM pocketbook at least
thirty cents on every ton of an
thracite laid away during the ,
summer months. v '
A Woman of the World
Copyrighted, 1918, by Newspaper Picture Serviee, Inc.
She- is a woman of the world, she says, and by that
she means that she has a rich husband, a lady's maid,
a chauffeur, a butler, a string of pearls, a house in
town, and a country place, a box at the opera, a social
secretary and a real visiting list.
She's handsome, or anyway she makes you think,
she's handsome which amounts to the same thing,
doesn't it? There is never a hair out of place in her
wonderful coiffure, and a baby two years old could
see that she never misses her facial treatment for any-'
thing in the world not even for fire, flood or famine.
Her hats are-made in Paris, her coats are made in London, her opera
wraps made in Vienna or Budapest, and her complexion is made in Amer
ica. She plays a good game of bridge, smokes a bit after dinner, studies
French now and again she doesn't call it studying, she speaks of it as
"brushing up." She diets to keep down her figure, swims to keep her
muscles active, rides because "they ride in London" in the smart set, and
she pays her secretary to read all the smart books and tell her what they're
about so that her own set will think she is literary.
She has two children of whom she is very fond; she doesn't seem tt
care much for her husband, and with her mother she is hopelessly at outs
for mother never could see the sense of being a woman of the world.
Mother Is Different
Mother lives in a little village up state, where she has lived sinca shev
was born. She occupies the big front bedroom upstairs where she was born
and where her mother lived as a bride.
She has a fairly good cook and a chore boy. The chore boy is sixty
years old, but he is a good furnace tender, and what if he does leave a fel
rough edges in the lawn once in a while? He turns the ice cream on Sun--:
days, and freezes it for dinner, and if there is an errand to the village he
goes and does it.
He isn't at all smart looking. Sometimes he hardly looks even respect-,
able, for there's a cap he will persist in wearing, though it's faded till you
couldn't tell the original color of it to save your life, and it's all twisted
out of shape. He says the children keep it looking that way. For the chil
dren always fall in love with him when they come there to visit and follow
him around the garden and beg him for stories. And he has the queerest
ol songs he sings to them songs with a chorus of "Ri, Turn, Tibbi, and
Hay, Turn Tu." Oh, he's hopelessly far from being the correct thing!
Mother has a carriage and a pair of horses. She hates automobiles
ad she has an awkward, good-natured young chap for a driver. She says
she knew his mother once years ago and she was a good, faithful soul, and
she isn't going to let Mary Ann's boy go wandering off, goodness knows
What Mother Says
Whenever any one is in in the village Mother is sent for and she goes
just as quickly as she can get on her hat and coat, and she stays just as
long as she can be of the least service. She reads stories to feverish chil
dren, and makes tea for delicate mothers, and sits down by the bedside of
the tired out high school girl and talks about the sororities anad the high
school dances and has a lovely time, and finds out all that i3 in the girl's
heart especially if her mother's dead, or doesn't understand her.
Every wild boy who ever got into, trouble in the little town has found
Mother , waiting on the doorstep for him when he went home with his heart
bursting with anxiety and humiliation, and no girl ever crept away from
the little town upstate in disgrace and misery alone not if Mother heard
about it in time to put her arms around her and help her face the world
Mother doesn't go down to the city to visit daughter very often. She
says she finds daughter's life very narrow and artificial and somehow ter
Daughter can't believe her ears when Mother says things like this .
for she is a woman of the world. How could she possibly be narrow or pro
vincial ? N
Still, sometimes I wonder if daughter isn't mistaken and if Mother
doesn't really live more in the real world of real joy and sorrow, and sin
and forgiveness, and love and hope, and faith and heartache and heart's
joy, than Daughter, who prides herself so much on knowing the world so
1 cup mashed potato, 1 cup corn meal, cup sifted flour, 1 teaspoon
salt, 3 teaspoons baking powder, -1 or 2 tablespoons sirup, 2 tablespoons
shortening, 1 or 2 eggs. Liquid to mix to a medium batter (about cup).
Add the cornmeal, salt, sirup, and one halt cup liquid to the hot mashed
potato, place in a double boiler and steam 10 to 20 minutes. Add shorten
ing and allow to cool thoroughly. When old add the well beaten eggs and
tHe flour which has been sifted with the baking powder. Add just enough
more liquid, if necessary, to make a somewhat stiff batter. Beat thoroughly,
place in gem pans until half filled, and bake 25 to 30 minutes in a moder
ately hot oven.
3 large potatoes, 1 teaspoon salt. Paprika, 3 well beaten eggs, 2 table
spoons barley flour. Peel potatoes, soak in salted water hour, grate and
add dish of paprika, and teaspoon salt flour, beat well, and drop in hot
CHOCOLATE POTATO CAKE
1-4 cup of butter or other fat, 1-2 cup sugar, 3-4 cup dry riced potato, 1
egg, M. cup milk, Vt teaspoon salt, 1 square chocolate, 3 teaspoons baking
powder, cup white flour. Cream the butter, add the sugar gradually,
then the well beaten egg, and warm potatoes. Beat well. Sift the flour,
salt, and baking powder, then add to the first mixture with sufficient milk
to make a cake dough. Bake about 35 minutes in a moderate oven.
ffo not use more than a mere dust
ing of flour when kneaJdang the bread.
The strong smell of old fowls can
be removed toy washing in warm soda
A cold or cool bath is one of the
best tonics to fortify us against tak
Both for the sake of safety and ap
pearance get rid of waste paper
toast will prove a savory breakfast
Tha mal tn th kitchen range should
never toe beyond the top of the fire
A little ' turpentine in warm water
.will set brown.
To stiffen sheer fabrics like dimity,
chiffon or veiling put three table
sioonfuls of sugar in the rinsing water.
Put one-fourth of a teaspoonful of
ground ginger in each batch of Hough
nuts. The spice win never Ibe de
tected and the dougSmuts will not
When boiling fish, slip it into a
small canvas bag before putting it
into the water. It can then be boiled
as long as desired withowt breattlBg
In some of the city apartments the
kitchens are so small that one may
almost reach across them. In such
instances time, steps and strength
may be saved by the purchase of a
revolving stool, upon which the kit
chen mistress may whirl from sink to
table, or from table to stove without
THE ROMAN SASH.
With her new Eton jacket the sum
mer girl is wearing a dashing baya
dere Roman sash, which gives color
and gayety to her whole costume..
These bayadere sashes are of wide,
ribbon of faille weave and substan
tial weight and the sash is long
enough to go twice around the waist:
and wall in fringed ends just below
the hip at one side. These gay
sashes come all ready to put on, with
fringe sewed to the ends, in the neck
wear and accessory departments.
If you are quite slim and willowy,
you can knot the sash ends over one
hip. If you are rather plump and
have a substantial sort of waist meas-;
Tire, draw the sash ends through a
large buckle and do away with, the
knot which, of course, takes up extra'
ribbon. The Roman stripes in the
bayadede sashes come in various rich!
color combinations and almost all of j
the' combinations look well with an,
eton suit of blue serge or of shepherd'
check serge or cheviot.
CONCERNING THE GARDEN.
It is almost time now to plaat for
that blue flower border you planned
to have this season. In fact the
seeds should be by now sprouting in:
a seed-box ready to transfer to the
open border early in May. Some
body has said that blue blossoms are
the highest type of the flower realm;
the commonest flowers by the same
token, being those in yellow hues..
Fortunately, the ultra-refined blue
posies are not difficult to raise, and!
masses of blue flowers are beautiful
In tfte garden. Buf there must be
masses or the blue flowers do not show
up well against the greea background.
You will want plenty of delphiniunl
bachelor's buttons, blue Canterbury
bells, larkspur and some heliotrope.,
White flowers may be grown in the
same border with) good effect.
SWEET PEAS, VIOLETS, TULIPS, j
JOHN RECK A SON. .