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piny hnvoc with linen collars and cutf.
AH ot1 are easily removed from "Cel luloid" Collars ami Cnffs by simply wip ing them off with clamp sponge or cloth. Then they look as Rood as new ere as goal as new. That's why traveler, railroad men, machinists, etc., prefer them TRADr ELwloio collar! and cuffs are the only worthy w.itcr-proof collars and cutis made. There arc imitation. See that yon cet the genuine interlined collars and cuffs marked as above and you wit never tvenr linen Rood ngain. Sl! rvrymh -T-. Collar . ..f-V .faff, Pl,. pfcr. If thal'ttnMe4irV.tlMni maMi n n.-t. mri mjbtmI TI1K ICLM UMU t OXPAir, w V.rk. sapolio -r;,ti;'s2r UTrii i Mr A PROFESSIONAL CARDS . . mimt. . . anaaaur Conna.ly As Co anally, Bnnnaaaa) Att .rueji at Law.' Ktea wmhhnI Im, ever MilcaeU Lynda ana. as7 is let. . Jclwoa oc Hunt. Attorneys at Law. bev la Rook blaa;eUoaal Mask knIMUut Attorneys and Counsellors at Law Mas la Benrroe'a "loak. CharlM J. Bearle. Attorney at Law. lJ NnalMMa f a't fttMM imrtinllj a. !! aimr af Itoca teUo xuti I Sir. I-Mti.a Biota. McJEnlry & McKniry, Attorneys at Law. Ixwa "a r wvl eerily avaia aoUt tlnna H I feuii'ney Lrene, banners oaVa, rwKoM. Uior. Aatcarrnon. Draoic Ac Kern. Arehltent and Superintendents. Dnna f, Xltehclt A Lynda balMtcf. fecoiia I DVT. 0o. P. Btauiluhar, Architect. ."a an eaMr1ntaa1et.ee for til Im at haiMian. Hurern M ea4 at, SUICMU Ljait DENTISTS. Dr John E Hawthorne, DENTIST. DENTIST, DENTIST. DENTIST. Urn Detital Parlors, over Harts A Uliemcyef Dr Mete, Taint imw are TwoatletB strart Tae ltM appotataMnta for ta'lied dental work. FLotusr. Henry Oaetje. Prop., CIIirPIANNOCK NURSERY. Cut Flowers and Design of all kinds. 1t)lofa,ia4MJaTaBa, Telephone 10 rnvirctajra. Dr. W. H Ludewlg. Specialist of Kye, Ear, Not and Throat. OW. ta Tnna' tnlMHaa', earner av Jws r-.l ent i m hnck bleed. lllltone Ha. Vu. Dr. ChA9. &L Rortavm, Kya, Ear. Nom aad Tkrt at Only. Otto. Warmae eVora, eoatfcwe eora-f ThM aa4 In4; eune-a. lawwpen, hrn aWawrtaMta, Rmtnt t tall a. at,l a .) f 'a a ri"wi ut I iLt A.l,Umlm, rauM w. aa4 La M.. kH UuS i " " ' - j . WOMAN'S WORLD. tHI FORTUNES OF A NOTABLE AMEfV v ICAN WOMAN. A certain historical Klamonr has al ways nrronnded Hra. Kate Chase, as sue prefers to be called. A girl of 1Q when her father was a or era or of Ohio. the was mistress of bis honse. Her dia tingnishod appearance, sparkling wit and torn for affairs made her a figure in the political world of which her father was so conspienons a fienre. When Mr. Lincoln called Mr. Chase to Washington as secretary ef the treasury, Kate Chase, as all the country knew her, easily led ine omciaj nonsehold of the president Ex-Secretary ilcC'ulloch once, srjeak ing of the secret of her social snccesse. remarked : "It is becanse, when she is talking to yon, yon feel tfcat yon are the very person she wanted to meet That the has forgotten your esiiitence the next moment Is an alterthonght " When her engagement to Senator Spragne of Rhode blond was announced, it had the im portance of an alliance between high contracting parties. Senator Spragne b: the prestige of a war governor, a mili- KATIIAKIXE Cn.VSE SPIUcrE. tary man, the youngest member of the senate and cmo of tho richest men in tho conntry. The wedding was one of the event of a time bristling wkh event, w hen their first child was born. it was regarded as a national event, and a description of tho baby's layette was read by every woman in the conntrv. When tho baby began to talk, its clever speeches were passed from month to month. Three children were born a boy and two girls. When rumors of domestic trouble in the Spragne family were first heard, they created a sensation. The conntry was then yonng to divorce and family troubles Mired in court. Senator Spragne's fortnne was swept away in the pnnio that succeeded tho prosperity that followed the war. The difficulty of meeting bills did not tend to har monizo the family drifting toward sep aration. , After her divorce Mrs. Spragne retired to Edgcwood, tho coontry Ijome of Chief JoHtiee Cliaso. Edgewood is not far from the Soldiers' home. Although Kate Chare retired from society, sho was still at dlgewood the center of a notablo group. Roscoe Con kling was then a frequent visitor. Phil Sheridan, President Grant and Senator Sherman came to revive old memories and discuss tho affairs of the day. But those days of great men are gone. Mra Spragno has been living in rctrromont, endeavoring by cultivating the land around KUgowood to combat the finan cial ruin that for years las been threat ening her. The payment cf the mortgage that was about to be foreclosed by thotfriend of Koto Chase and her father now puts a woman much beset by, misfortune on her feet. She now iiroposes to turn her attention to trnck farming and raise vegetables, chickens and eggs for the capital, where good living is one of the principal recreations from the affairs of state. Her present determination is in keep ing with the high spirit and independ ence of character that have always dis tinguished Kate Chase. At least every one may hope that as market gardener the daughter of her father will restore the fortunes of ber old borne. New York Journal. Tba Sorala Election. The annnal election of officers of fhe famous SoroHis took place at the meeting held a furtniuht ago at the Hotel Wal dorf, New York, city, and resulted as follows: Mrs. William Toil Belmuth, president; Mrs. Sara Conant Ontrom, first vice president; Air. E. Louise Demorest, second vice president; Mrs. M. V.-Harenbil, third vice president; Mrs. Christine J. Ifiglpy, chairman of the executive committee; Mrs. Kerens. Werner, first member of the executive ; Mrs. Mary A Newton, second member of tho executive; Mrs. Elizabeth How ard Cbilds, third member ef the execu tive ; Mrs. Gertrude H. Teuney, fourth member cf tho executive ; Mrs. Florence de draff Snow, recording secretary ; Mrs. Emma V. Townacnd, corresponding sec retary ; Mrs. Jessie Lozicr Payne, assist ant corresponding secretary ; Mrs. Sara E. Vonmans, treasurer; Mrs. Katrrice U. Foote, assistant treasurer; Ma. Lucy C Thomas, auditor; Mis. Alice O. Denioresr, musical director; Mrs. Lydia B. Coffin, chairman of the reception committee; Mrs. Leo C Barbr, chair man of the literary committee; Mrs. Adelyn Wesley Smith, chairman on art ; Mrs. Genie 1L Rosenfcld, chairman on drama ; Mra. Emily Warren Roebling, chairman on philanthropy; Dr. llarriette C. Keating, chairman on science; Mrs. Miriam Mason Greeley, chairman on education; Mra. Alice May Scndder, chairman on honse and borne ; Mrs. Ada M. Brown.chairman on business women. Some time ago it was rumored that two tickets for president would be put la the field, "just to make things live aWssSS Matllaai Mta. BookaVS Life Work Starr Jtaaaai mi Taday Hra. Otaaya Mwnni-A rtlailiaaij Bero- THE ABQtjB, FBIDAT, APRIL 17, 1 ly," so conservative "members said, but somecf the ladies said after the meeting that no one ran against Mrs. Helmuta, who enters now upon ber third and last term, according to tho constitution. Hra. Boekefa LUe War. Isabella Beecher Hooker of Hartford 'a a name familiar in tho annals of ro form. Of the famous Beecher household. ten years tho junior of Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stovae, she has applied ber rich native gifts, her skilled brain odd cul tured mind to the cause of women, and especially to that of woman's enfran chisement, for over SO years. A promi nent figure ui the conventions of women. ber speech id the international council of women iu 1588 on "The Constitutional Rights of Women In the United States" was one of the finest papers presented at that great gathering. One of the first to perceive the importance of having wom an upon the board of managers of the iolumbian exposition and influential in securing this first official recognition of women, Mrs. Hooker was appointed from Connecticut as a member of the board of lady managers. Mrs. Hooker has had an ideal life as wife and morher. She has rare execu tive management in her household. while she does systematic reading along many lines of art, science and philos ophy. First in her heart, however, is the eecurins legal and political equality lor women, and as an officer of the Na tional and president of the State Sof frage associations ber brilliant elo qneuce, her logical mind and her heart that never fails to thrill for justice have all been consecrated to this cause. She has been ably assisted and sustained by her husband, John Hooker, an emi nent jurist, and their golden wedding. celebrated four years ago, emphasized the value that husband and wife may be to each other when truly united on tho higher planes of thought and feel ing. Woman's Tribune. Mary Anderson of Today. To seo and to talk with Mary Ander son as sho is today briegs ouo no sng gostiou whatever of tho cuco famous "queon of tho stage," writes Edward W. Bok in The Ladies' Home Journal. Nothing ubont herrecalls her past tri umphs in the hrstriunic art, nuless it be her beauty and her manner. Sho is new 87, in tho fell flush of perfect, mature womanhood. One not having seen her since she abandoned her professional careur will observe that the tall, grace ful figure is more rounded, with a slight tendency toward stoutness. Six years have made no changes in the beauty of her features except to ripen and softon it The girlish fairness has been transformed into a more mature womanly beauty. Her vivacity of man ner always one of her most dclighftul characteristics' has not been modified in the slightest degree; the same heart iness of spirit and healthy enthusiasm, so well remembered by those who knew ber intimately; the same wholesome ncss of thought; the same merry laugh, as if she laughed because she enjoyed nothing better in the world ; the same quickness and readiness of speech ; the same animation of the eyes all are un changed unless they be further accentu ated, and in their development made more winsome and attractive. Bnt of the actress nothing remains. Her past is her past, and unless one recalls it neither its trials nor triumphs seem to come back to her. And even when the past her stage career is brought up the results ore not exactly satisfactory, considered from a conversational stand point Not a portrait in her surround ings presents or suggests ber as an ac tress. Of all the hundreds of character photographs taken of her she does not possess a single one. Mra. 01neya Discovery. Tho wifo of tho secretary of stato has found a now use for the special delivery stamp that is roally Yankeelike in its ingenuity. The authorities had never heard of such a thing until Mrs. Olney started it, and it may prove useful knowledge to others. Mrs. Olney had a daughter livinu abroad. Letanra her were always received just too late to De answered ny return steamer of the mme data After puzzling over it some lime, Mrs. Olney, who was liviBg in Boston at tho time, queried the postof lice authorities as to whether a special delivery xtainp placed on a letter mailed in a foreign country would be delivered any quicker for it on this side. Thn an. swer finally came that unless the special stamp was canceled before it landed here it ought to be delivered a any other let ter similarly stamped. Accordingly one of the United States special delivery stamps was placed on the next letter mailed in Germany to Mrs. Olney. Un der it in German was the direction, "This stamp ia not to be canceled in Germany." The scheme worked perfect ly. The letter arrived ahead of the time of previous ones, and answer was sent back by steamer sailimr the same dnv. Many letters bavo since been 6ent in the same manner, and the special stamp does its work as desired. It is iiwdhvs. r.f course, to state that when a letter goes from this sido Mrs. Oloey'splan doesn't wotjc nasnington ros. A MiaUonary Heroine. Margberita Arliua Hamm savs in the New York Mail and Express: "Great crises bring heroes to the front, and When the plague broke out in Canton it was two American women missionaries. Dr. fiegina Bigler and Miss Anna Sweit ter, who remained and fooght the epi demic and the mob when their male as sociates had fled to a healthier climate. So the news from Armenia brings every day new names of self sacrificing and fearless women, who offer up their lives for the gospcL A short while ago it was Dr. Grace Kimball, and now it is Mrs. Perry of the Miwas district in Armenia. In this district the destitution and suf fering are overwhelming. Moslem fanat ics and Kurds make travel and even residence in the cities dangerous to both aafety and life. Nevertheless, when news came to Siwas from Gnron that the Christian church in the l&tter place j bad been destroyed, the members robbed of even' their clothing, and that many bad died from exposure and exhaustion, Mrs. Parry raised, all the supplies he could get" together, every available penny, and started out without any com panion of her own race or faith. The journey takes four days, the distance being over a hundred miles, and is ex tremely rongh and dangerous. This did not daur-t her, however, and she made the trip ji safety and brought relief and life to several bundled starving wretches At last accounts she had not returned to Siwas, and considerable anxiety is. felt in regard to her welfare. It' is to ne hoped, however, that hex journey back will be accomplished as snccessf ully as was her errand of relief. " Richness and Eeononoy. In planning a brocade skirt let it have two bodices one, say, of cloth in coat style that will open over either an elaborate or a severe waistcoat, the oth er a law neck affair of some shade found in the brocade, says a practical woman. Then yon will have a cloth skirt to go with the coat, and when the coat is thus worn it will of course be used with the severity waistcoat, resulting in a tailor, Biznple gown:- Meantime the low neck bodice will be as suited to a skirt to march as it will to the brocade skirt and nsed in the farmer way will create a second evening gown. Yon will em ploy black as much as possible, and the short, black satin skirt will have a high necked bodice made elaborate by a wide sailor collar of lace that will go equally well with various other gowns. This will also have a low cut bodice that may be worn simply or rendered elab orate by the putting over it of a blouse of glittering gauze or chiffon, which perhaps covers tho neck, ending at the throat with a high stock. This same blouse can adapt itself, too, to that oth er low necked bodice that goes with the brocade skirt Yon see it is not right to abandon economical planning just be cause the topic under oonsideratieavid a low cut drees in which rich stuffs play on important part This is the time to make scheming all the more productive of good results. Philadelphia Times. Flower For Btoaey. What a happy thing it is to be a per son of resources ! A friend of mine who lives in a country district, where money does not grow on trees, became dissatis fied with the income she derived from her hens and cows, and decided, as she had always been successfnl in raising plants, to see if she could not arrange with a city florist to supply him with a portion of the cut flowers he used. The florist to whom she applied was glad to enter into the arrangement and she be gan early last epriug sending him vio leW, following a little later with jon quils, hyacinths, then roses, and in the fall chrysanthemums. She always had given some time to her plants and felt that sho was amply repaid in the pleas ure and the mental and pbysioal recrea tion she got from the work ; now she gives a little more time, and in addition to the pleasure and recreation has a solid financial remuneration that is to help send her two daughters to school with out mortgaging the farm. Womankind. For Women Stndenta. The Providence Bulletin says: "It is encouraging to learn that the work of raising the necessary funds for the erec tion of a building for the Woman's col lege connected with Brown university is now well advanced. There -is no ques tion, of course, that this latest addition to tha educational facilities of the state is meeting a very real need, and it do- serves the fullest support and assistance that the friends of higher education can give. It would be unfortunate if, for lack of the comparatively small sum that must now be obtained before the construction of the proposed building can be begun, the natural and legiti mate development or the college should be longer retarded. " Woman Awheel. A well known artist has emlndml tha theory that a Woman's AfinmninnA mi m wheel is a matter of dress. He says that it depends "on the proportion of the wheel she rides." and he also sav thnt "no woman looks well in motion." It is perhaps daring to dispute these mat ters with him. althonch it: UAma that tuuju . win. m nuna iii motions or ' dancing seem to be as graceful as some ! men wnen trying to make similar mo tions. But the conclusion at which tha artist arrives is worth repeating. Wheel- women snouia cultivate a free move ment of tho foot, so as to neutralize, as far as possible, the motion of the knee. B1U of The possession of nnmnrnna Kita nt ' lace in the line of iabots. eallaretteidnnrl i fichus is the greatest aid n woman with t a scanty wardrobe can have. A yoke of riooon ana iace insertion, edged with a frill of lace, brightens np the darkost gown very effectively. The little collar - uttoa fif mnslin nnrl nnwnn 1rnA vuinu "i.vjT. nuiuu 1 lie over stock collars in tabs or points ' are aainty anairs. Jabots and great bows of chiffon and lace soften tho face of the wearer and give a chasm to the simplest bodice. Velvet of all kinds ia warn in profu sion. Many ladies wear velvet skirts either in black or any of the cloth shades, with very light waists fanciful ly made and trimmed. Yellow stains left on white cloth by sewing machine oil can be removed by rubbing the spots with a cloth wet with ammonia before washing with soap. Queen Victoria has 87 ii Tin IT alavmrl. ants. And yot they say that if women are allowed to take part in politics the human race will die but I Mrs. Belle Armstrong Whitney has taken entire editorial control of The Jenness Miller Mouthly, from which Mrs. Miller has retired. Acid foods are very injurious in cases of hysteria. iFWENTY FIRST STREEt III i BM -- Mm-ikkij j , . . . 3fi - s r. 2 p i V""- : i kf-.Vk- j ?fe'i- :.f: , . i-:- - - fa - U ! FT5 tl W i " - fr Its m l S?i .Jsil i n ! 5 " - : J i:t i- tt : 1 J t i . . I ft t 5?i i m- I w. ii - r; & h 1L 3 ,7 ! J - A a. 5 - ,F 2 S" I I rl !t.!i Jlliil x j ! Fine Residence Lots on Easy Terms This addition is locator between Twentieth and Twenty-second streets and Tenth and Twelfth avenuos. iNearly every lot in it has upon it a fine walnut, elm, hackberry or other large tree, and ia already provided with abundant shade. These lots are in the very best part of the city, and are the most desirable tor resi dence purposes. Tfce drainage is perfect, and gas, water and sewerage are fully provided for. Theso lota are sold for dts rable homes and not for speculation. JI. ill. STURGEON, MrTCHELLaLYSOgBmLDIHO Kepreaenting among other time-tried a ad well known Fire Insurance Com paniei the following: 1rxetr Qrauui laa Co.. Bocheater, H V etcheetr WU vk annuo iiermaa pnnir tionloa eerman fire e Uuoihln ...... .Bnaaio. M I ,...FhliJphti Mancheour R U ...Milwae. wit ...Mew Uarea, Goat rantM OfSce Corner Eighteenth itree -nd Second Avenue, second floor. Telephone No. 1047. M BUFORD, General . . . , In;iirsnce Agent Te ola Fire ea4 Tfne-tils tkntnaaloi rimataL. tonei PrcapUr Fail ' ee u) r-ltMa voaimer eee tut Vent ruronev la eui:c!W4. THE NEW CZTZ3T. lot tmosi , the asovE tESULTsJnnm XtaV. i-numM. impowiiey, sntaiinr. Nahtljr MtaKHu. F.Tll lr-miT "'"a' " a an of wlf-ahoiH. at I P"T,Tr an4 FalUnc Meteorr. Weiri olT luanltr a consumption. Con wbraaUotheninilL In Kit 1 Cnt TMt rnfnrlr Star anall on a. CALUMET MEDICINE CO-. CHICAGO, ILL rJ"ie by JUrrtaU Fitter and Earta VllkBMjer, niUKtiata. V1TALIS MVMVnVFlsa) 13 Xnnr. "V isT "Y a.. 3 Hill Old age can be attained by the proper use of in vigorating tonics. The Rock Island Brewing Co's products are all the results of scientific , labor and the most improved apparatus, preserving in the highest degree the health giving qualities of the beverage. Rock 11 BOTTLED GOODS. A SPECIALTY. 'phoxk ims. THE PLACE TO BUY Wall Room Mouldings, Pictures, Picture Frames and Window Shades is at the Adams Wall . HEARTY PER j . Paper Company, 11. : 1 - Pa 310, 312 and 314 Twentieth street