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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1908)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY REE: NOVEMBER 8. 1003.
i I 7-
W o ra r V.'ar on tirodarpry.
IK Ftate Fedfrstinn of Women'!
! Clubs of Pennsylvania, at ra
ja. I cent session, placed itself on
record as against the 'drudg
ery" which Its member nay la
the greatest hardship of the
housewife of today. It wn decided that
there wai entirely too much washing and
Ironing, cleaning and acrubblng In the life
of the averuge housewife and while there
could be no objection to a little mending
and darning It waa certain that something
must be done to cut down the scrubbing
It was decided to raise a fund of 115.000
to endow a scholarship at the state col
lege of Pennsylvania to be known as the
Kate Cassatt McKnlght memorial for
"permanent domestic science." Many ring
ing addresses were made In favor of this
move, Intended to teach the glrrs now to
mend, etc., make the home happy. It
would seem, however, that the mop and
the scrub brush are not to be Included in
the curriculum. Mrs. Anna C. Tillinghast
of Tltuavllle brought down th house by
"What effect, think you, will an endless
round of cleaning and scrubbing, washing
and Ironing have upon a human soul?
How far toward the Ideal In moral and
spiritual development will such a soul be
able to advance?"
It was thought best not to Include the
scrub brush In the resolution and some of
t the more calm members, after due delib
eration, presented the following resolution,
which was passed:
"Whrrens. Believing that the safety and
continual blessing of our country rest
upon the sanctity and comfort of our
homcmakers, and that for the accomplish
ment of these desired conditions we must
net In sincerity and co-operation, therefore
"Kcsolved, That this Federation Of Penn
sylvania Women raise $15,000 for a, perma
nent domestle science scholarship at State
college, this fund to be properly Invested
In good securities as fsst as accumulated,
the Interest accruing thereon each yea to
be used for the purpose aforesaid, this
scholarship to be known as the Kate Ca
satt McKnlght memorial."
Women la Industrial Work.
The best way to get the first sight of
woman as a worker In Fall River, Mass.,
the great center of the cotton Industry, la
to take the night boat from New York
some winter evening, and to get up the
next morning about 8 o'clock and ascend
from thu wharf Into the town. Tou will
then observe, says a writer In Everybody's,
a transformation scene of a most thrilling
sort, with a hillside for a stage, with the
lamps of docking boats for footlights, and
with a black sky for a proscenium arch.
The stage Is dark, and the Ineffectual foot
lights on the boat make It seem darker
But by 6:30 o'clock (they rise early In
ew England) little blurred lights In sec-ond-story
windows, here and there along
the winding, climbing streets of the town,
begin to respond smudglly to the nodding,
swaying lights on mast and gunwale down
By a quarter to figures appear on the
sidewalks. Male figures. Female figures.
If you will go and stand near-one of the
big mills you will see these figures con
verging toward you down ,all the streets
of the neighborhood.
The mill Itself, at 6 o'clock, begins to
open an eye or two. Not many. They are
frugal In New England. Just one or two
scattered gas Jets or electric light bulbs,
here and there, shining conservatively
through crusted window panes.
By five minutes past 9 the current of
Indistinct human forms setting toward the
mill Is a real current; not a trickle of
drops any more, but a steady, united stream
which flows like a heavy liquid, silently,
thickly, through the gate of the mill Into
the grounds. Into the big door, up into
the dimly lighted first, second, third1, fourth
For half an hour that current flows, deep,
dull, dark. The only break in Its color is
that It Is flecked remlnlscently In spots
with the cotton fiber of yesterday, while
every now and then a girl lifts above the
surface of the stream a white face which
shows lnhumafily like a larger cotton fleck.'
By twenty-nine minutes past 6 almost
everybody Is In the mill. But the mill Is
still dark. It is full of people, but It la
The moment has coma, however, for light.
Ar Mad la all FashionaL! Fur
MuArat Jackets, Neuaeal Jackets
Krimmer Jackets, Astrsiksa Jsckei
Beaver Jackets. Plucked Otter Jackets
Periiaa Lamb Jackets, Seabkia Jackets
TT'HE cWrabitity oi fur farment eW
W peodt largely upoa th ueahnesi oi
th. skia, and the workmeathip ia
the intide coojtructioo. V buy only the
best (kins from Brat bands; and put into
ever garment that bean the Lsapbai
label 'I! you ol fuf xpeiieacc1
WE ALSO MAKE
Hundred, of Style of
' NECK FURS
. Leading Dealers Sell Lanpber Fun, U
You Cannot Buy Ftooi Yow
Dealer. WiileU. Direct
SKINNER & CO.
ST. PAUL m . MINNESOTA
rt ' " ' "r1""""
Women Folks Are Doing
for power, for work, for the down-to-a-
second and down-to-a-cent perca'.culated
frensy of modern manufacturing. At 1:30
precisely, not a sreond sooner, not a sicond
later there Is a blinding Mate of light from
every window In the mill; there Is a belch-
Ing clamor of machinery through the open
Then the door swings shut and absolute
silence Is restored to the street Bo Is ab-
solute loneliness. The s dwalks are de-
sertcd. The night Is still black. Every-
thing Is exactly as it was when you first
stepped ashore from your boat, except that
the enormous bulk of the mill has changed
from gray to gold. But this Is enough
Fall River la Itself again,
In that first
minute of Its workday, from 6:30 to 6:31,
It is making two miles of cotton cloth
just as It will make another two mlifs of
cotton cloth during every other working
minute till supper time.
Masbanda In Udd Contest.
If there is a husband In Chicago who
can fasten a 24-button embroidered shirt
waist In less than two minutes and sex en
seoonds he Is eligible to enter a contest
for the model husband championship of
There are twelve husbands and twelve
admiring wives who declare that it can t
be done In a second less than that time;
that Is, of bourse, without tearing off
the buttons and damaging the delicate
The contest was decided last night at
the home of Mrs. J. 8. McCullough,
2281 Kehmare avenue. "Nellie, the Beau
tiful Cloak Model," upon whom the test
was to be made, had been borrowed from
a nearby dressmaker. She was com
posed of plaster, muslin and wood. Each
of the twelve contestants sprang at the
model with such haste that It was feared
that he might ruin hi. chances by vlo-
latin some of the rules, such as tearing
away a button or damaging the texture
of the waist both Inexcusable In the
eyes of the watching wives.
Frank T. Avery and J. 8. McCullough
tied for the first place In two minutes
and seven seconds. H. S. Hyman did It
In three seconds less, but tore off a but
ton, which he was compelled to sew on.
Rea-llnx In Bed.
"Boys and girls under 18 should be
strictly forbidden to read In bed," says the
Lancet on the
.run. who declares that'll!
. . - fc -. .
ohenfeld of Berlin,
the case of young persons whose eyes are
not fully developed the practice Is likely to
While young people run the greatest risk,
the Lancet thinks that reading In bed is
undesirable for persons of any age, and
states that "In the case of aged, anxious,
worried and bedridden people, to whom It
would seem cruelty to deny what may per
haps be almost their only luxury, for fear
t Ini1nln an tt-i a t i Vi . ...ni. tt rofraptlnn
care should be taken that the light is suf-
flclently brilliant, the eyes being shaded
from It and that the patient lies on his
back with head and shoulder raised."
Plead for Women Police,
At th meeting of the New York City
Federation of Woman's clubs the other
day Mrs. Julia Ooldzler managed to be
heard mor than once. In the first place,
she succeeded la having her pet scheme
regarding th establishment of a pettl-
coated police force for the protection of
school children brought before the con-
ventlon In th form of a resolution by
the legislative committee of th Woman's tion among Ironworkers, relates the Pitts- While Watching-for deer In a meadow on
Democratlo club. The resolution was laid burg Gasette. To Insure luck, a pretty her homestead, 20 miles northwest of Kal
on th table, but not before Mrs. Goldstar woman should fire a furnace stack that Ispell, 'last Saturday, Frances Jurgens-
T IS nosslbl. for a woman to
I look well, even In practical
. 7. : .. ...
motor ciotnes, dui aner an ex-
haustlve study of the more or
leas fair motorwomen who ate.
drank and made merry about
New Tork on the night before the Vander-
bllt cud race, and who gave an encore on
th evening following th race, one Is
forced to admit ruefully that while the
thing may be possible, It Isn't probable.
Few motorwomen havo the trig neatness
which gives the proper sporty air to a
motor foilette, and even admitting that
th quaint and picturesque have their
Blac In motor apparel, few women wear
pc tu inuw. ik "
their quajntness and picturesqueness con-
vlnclngly; few understand the clever man!,
pulatlon of veil or hood, the possibilities
In color and line,
Tn h. i..,.,rin..i car- that roll round th
city streets one sees delightful vlslora.
but all thinirs are oosslble for that sort of
motorlng-blg hats, gracefully draped; en-
veloplng cloaks, fluttering scarfs and
a aurnrlalna- number or aiiraciive coais
and hau and bonnets snd hood. Intended
for motor w.ar. Bvia.ntly the fault ia
with th wearer, not with th designer.
Th woollen stuff, appropriate for th
motor coat that will see all around service
wer never mor attractive than they are
thl. season, soft, warm, comfortable, yet
light In weight and wonderfully effective
In color and design. There ar vague In
definite plaids in which many colors are
so cleverly blended that at a distance the
tabrlo gives almost a monotone effeot.
Other plaids, more striking and definite,
ar .till charmingly harmonious because
of th skill with which their .hades ar
chosen and combined. Among these ar
certain effective designs suggesting Scotcji
tartan In their color schemes, but softened,
subdued, blended so beautifully that on
eolor .hades Into another without sharp
Un of contrast. Ther ar very smart
coat, in these plaids, gray y.t nor garish,
plainly mad. In mannish fashion and with
collar facing of black or of soma dark
ton prominent in th plaid.
In fabric, of Ilk. quality, fin., warm.
soft, blank.tllke, but surprisingly light,
ther ar other designs of character some
what audacious yet by no means so loud
a. they sound la th description big,
broken block check In two ton., thre. ton
or v.n four tons coloring. On' of
th.s fabric has halt Inch ch.cks of
Havana brown, dark, but warm blue, blaok
and whit., th whit blocks running vary
liberally through th dark coloring and
all th edge, of th. block, woven so that
th outlines ar blurred inst.ad of sharp.
Th result Is a coat not overgsy, yet bright
and chic, made on roomy, mannish lines
and untrlmmed save for collar and buttons
of browa Lather.
Another broken block check, the checks
measuring perhapa an inch, la of smoke
gray and white, with collar of smoke gray
velvet and big bone buttons of the sam.
Of less striking character ar th. two
ton. mixtures herringbone and chevron
stripes. The best of these are In some
Ifwarm color and black, Havana or chest
nut or copper brown, with black being
highly favored by the coatmakera
One tone effects tn Wide wale serge or
cheviot ot great softness and thickness ax
feathers that would be an unmitigated ""ea "u mauo ul "r ,.nd nd ara made ud chiefly In baby y.' .. . . 7 " ton of Missouri met in troiumoia recently ence as secretary or tne interior in -reBi-
m.i..nl in ra .nirlted versions of the black caracul. There Is, too, a very pop- ma"d' are. m i!i,in been reared b nan(1. to speak-reared and started a movement to get th. stats dent Garfield's cabinet. The gifts will be
nuisance la more spirited versions or tne v r ,amb mlnk and BealBkn. whgn th legislature to appropriate money for the stored In the society's rooms in the Unl-
grtPT.mS.?oWnWroTor coTtum J at nJ no tU B The .apply of Quaint he.dge.r for Kerm. flght it out. and th. germ, gen.r! "o of mlle-.u,ne. along th, rout, of r.rslty of Iowa', hall ot liberal arts.
.tica7.n5 becolna and yet as to agre. Possibly It Is safe to class It motor women ha. received notice be for In ally got licked. We always pitied th poor .
Z?JST. rounJ or .hopVon. see. lth th. topa. class, sine. In tone it r- thl. column, but the group of sketch.. ,Utle ,cubator babies who could not go i '
on roak.s th round ot the snops one sees , . toJa wm furnlah ,ome Idea of the va- back and caress tha babv machln- with
had had an opportunity to set forth Its
Children, she urged, were not animals,
to be left to their Instincts to irrdw up
unprotected and untended. They required
constant care and supervision to direct
their developing energies away from
harm Into beneficial channels. Most fath-
she pointed out are tied down all
&aY t0 business, and most mothers to
household duties, and the children are
eldom in their sight. What, then, could
be more desirable than to have the future
Htlsens guarded while on the streets by
aweet-faeed. soft-voiced policewomen In
navy blue skirts, double-breasted, glove
f'ttln" coats plentifully bedecked with
Drass Duuons, conuiiemai nmim uiieu ai
a coquettish angle, and tan leather leg-
Fnshlon nnd Woman's Flgnre.
A Chicago professor, denouncing the pres
tnt style of feminine clothes as "frights."
says that "the Ideal woman's figure should
be an oval.."
What have processors to do with the
matterT In the calender of fashion, com-
ments the New Tork World, there Is a
tIm6 foT curvM and a time for angles,
Junt now straight lines are obligatory, and
all tne awi of BucI1(J cannot alter them.
When the fancy for crinolines returns,
woman will assume cylindrical proportions,
and not all the college faculties in Chris
tendom can prevent her. On questions of
female fashion the ballot 1s denied to man.
The theory that each generation Inher
its the accumulated wljdom of Its prede
cessors Is held In some quarters. Its fal
lacy is In no way better proved than by
the failure of man to profit by the experi
ence of his ancestors In their futile at
tempts to regulate feminine attire. Women
am rertjrt a fnahlnn nnrnnv a 'hthr
-,i.v. i, ..hi.h r t rw.n..-,i
rmleJ. gcx ,earn
dllctloll an abnaln from crlUclsm that
merely reflects its helplessness
Bloomers for Women.
Predicting that women will soon wear
bloomers, Emma Eames, the Metropolitan
optra house star, gave out an Interesting
Interview on fashion upon her arrival in
New Tork on the French liner La Lor-
ralne. She wore for a hat a fantastic crea-
tion, which she described as a "toque trl-
- v.. ht T m.A nf
w 1 . -, v. imiiiiii. ..WW. T .... V .
'q"'"el fur n,d WMfc tJrhnlB', I' tW
wilBW iitcu TV ikiao, aisaA as jcuun vviuvi
and two high standing green plumes. It
resembled tne nme "piu dox- nats wnicn
threatened for a time to be popular this
"I never wear big hats," Mme. Eames
said In reply to a question. "My considera
tion for the male sex wouldn't permit me
to do so. Neither do I wear the foolish
puffs which are now so much in vogue. I
am not a devotee to fashion to that ex-
tent' 1 t0 haJe my t!wn "lyl? of head-
wear and dress. Dressmakers make women
conform to outlandish fashions. It Is to
their Interest to do so and to change fash
Ions often. It Is my opinion that dress-
maaers wu snorwy onve womea to mopm-
Pretty Girl Applies Torek.
On of th prettiest ceremonies that has
been seen In that district for years was
the "blowing in" of the Boho furnace, th
oldest stack of the Jones & Laughlin Steel
company, after an Idleness of several
months. It was all due to an old superstl-
the Woman Who
much liked by the Parisian makers of
motor coat, and many of th. smartest
.. ... --- -- - . - .
imporiea mooeis mown are m sucn siuns.
less practical for hard wear than the mix-
tures. but vastly becoming and showing
skilful tailoring more clearly than the
plaids, checks, stripes, etc. Some of the
deep rich reds are particularly effective
In such coats, reds warm, but In no way
Possibly the best looking craotlcal coat
lor winter motoring, leaving rur out or me
question, was In a wine red broad wale
material, cut like a roomy raglan with
very original seam and pocket adjustment
This coat had a high Danton collar of
. . ... .
macK witn an men border or ne rea. a
scarf of black liberty and black satin
buttons and was lined throughout with
Fur-lined coats of the one-tone woolens
with fur collars are shown at varyl:
prices, according to the costliness of t
furs used, and here again we find beautl-
' moue.. ,n mi. r.c. ur. reua, ,u,rr
Thl. brown In a broad twill sergt or
wn MOTOR fTATS OF KNOLlfiH WORSTEDS AND ONB OF BKOWN CLOTH
xii BLACK 8ATLN.
People Will Talk You Know
It's m good, sound, common sense policy to use medicines only of KNOWN COMPOSITION, and which contain
neither alcohol nor bablt-formlng drugs. The most Intelligent people, and many of the most successful, conscien
tious physicians, follow this Judicious course of action. The leading medical authorities, of all schools of medi
cine, endorse the ingredients composing Dr. Pierce's medicines. These are plainly printed on wrappers and
attested under oath. There's no secrecy ; an open publicity, square-deal policy is followed by the makers.
We have a profound desire
INVALIDS' HOTEL and
BUFFALO, X. "V.
A model Sanitarium with amy equip
ment and appliance and a complete Staff
of experienced and tallied Speclalleta for
the treatment of the mot! difficult cases
of Chronic allmenta whether requiring
Medical or Surgical treatment for their
euro. Send two t tempt to a hove addreia
lor THB INVALIDS' GUIDE BOOK.
had been blown out for any cause. This
superstition has resulted In a custon-, and
yesterday me oia siuck was urea Dy a
beautiful young woman In a manner as
charming- and dainty a. If she had been
hostcsa at a social function, Instead of in
the presence of a giant soot-bt grimed fur
nace stack, and with tho greater part of
the assemblage made up of sturdy mill-
workers In their shirt sleeves.
Miss Mildred MacClosky, a daughter of
J. E. MacClosky, superintendent "of the
Boho department of the Jones & I-,aughlin
piarjt. a recent graduate of Vassar, and
ono of Plttsl urg s prettiest young women,
performed the act of putting the "sacred
i . . ....i. .-a - - -.. aa -
IN. I 1 1 ilia Jill BICM.IV. .1 U U Hlin uiii nu
a ,r6at !" and arproval
WEI L U U lTOin UIO U lUUftCI .
.. tn. tna ,Umlnr sl(rna, for the
,iKntng of th( nre, of industry over all
,h .h riiim.H . h n.
plied the torch
Now, this to.xh was of no ordinary sort
Its long staff was wound with red, white,
ftnd b,ue rlbbongi a:id festo0ned with
knotg of olner coors Mlss MacCloBky
was accompanied by her mother and Miss
Gregg. Preparations had previously been
made at the "rjotch" of the furnace for
firlng. After the torch had been
started, furnacemen came running with
other torches, llehted them with the
".. fir." nrt hurried from tower ta
tow.r the ,n th, furnaee
j ,.. m,. ..r.mnrv v,.n
complete. Nothing but good luck may b
expeoled at the furnace now.
Montana's Woman Bear Hnnter.
Flathead county. M0iu., contains me uis-
tlnctlon of having one of the champion
feminine bear hunters of the west
h. ,h.if iw,i tl,m.hnt lth
..t,n of th. same irown and relieved by a
. " "" " -
collar or black fur, makes an extremely
modish coat. And the rich, new greens,
less serviceable than the reds and blues
and grays and browns because prone to
. . --
change color, are made up Into delectable
motor coats, often With rellet or DiaCK or
booed for rough i
thing about a garment tor sucn use snou.u.
as we have Bald, be trim and taut. But
there are many lor cape cloaks this fall
which are finding favor with motor
women; garments half coat, hulf cape.
.. ' ...... .
loose, all enveioping ana ea.uy ...ppoa
over any costume. .
ypm, aoma 0f these capes and with cer-
Bnugly urjder the chin
ge ate h00dg of t ur are much m d,.
garle. In which the milliners are lndulg-
capes have always been ta- ,1. ...... ' ative. finish by three graduated tucks, and m.m conies having been ordered. It con-
jnd ready motoring. Every- 1L . ' yUu ....no is set on to a tiny aecoiiete yoKe or the na over 100 photographs taken by her
. .-...j Pick him ud you have to wash vonr han.ia silk, that Is enhanced by a trailing floral .,.v. t.,.
tain coats, too. there are well designed .v. . . . I" . . " . h..V, d it . 7 h hni I, ton ln . m?"ZV.
, ,., B""u um-iuaiiionea way or rearinaT da- . w . - - - - jaie nuiDnnu a enure uui i y , k uiusniii
nlpturMnii hoods cut w th the Cloak which .. . f wiry a fur even to be de-lrable. Cross tl n. i ;k.,.o
may be pulled up over the head In ex- 7 ?7k J 7 i,LlLXr con8euence urn... manof Tn.stlmkble vMue" not to
treme cold or rough weather arfd fastened must Mt his Peck .of d rt. and f w of Increasing popularity. oupllcated .ywhere These books are
01 purpi velvet oeoeaia a
And that's the reason why Dr. Pierce's Family Medicines are advertised so little now-a-days. They have
made hundreds of thousands of cures in the past 40 years, and some of the grateful people whom they
have restored to health are to be found almost everwhere. There's scarcely a hamlet that don't contain
some. Look them up. Interview them. They are living, walking, active advertisements
For Dr. Pierce's Family Medicines.
You can believe your neighbors. Therefore ask them. What cured them will very likely curt you,
if similarly afflicted only give them a good, fair trial.
to avoid all offense to the most
whom we entertain the most sincere respect and admiration. We shall not,
therefore, particularize here concerning the symptoms and peculiar ailments
incident to the sex for which Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has for more
than 40 years proven such a boon. We cannot, however, do a better service
to the afflicted of the gentler sex than to refer them to Dr. Pierct'i Common Sense
Medical Adviser, a great family doctor book of 1000 pages, bound in cloth and given
away gratis, or ent, post-paid, on receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mail
ing only, or 21 cents for paper covered book. All the delicate ailments and matters
about which every woman, whether young or old, single or married, should know, but
which their sense of delicacy makes them hesitate to ask even the family physician about,
are made plain in this great book. Write for it. Address: World's Dispensary
Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., Pres., 663 MainStreet, Buffalo, N. Y.
Klelnschmldt was surprised by a brown
bear which appeared In the brush at the
edge of the meadow. Bhe Immediately laid
the bear low with a shot through the body.
A moment later two other bears ap
peared, one of which the lady succeeded In
wounding. But, having taken only six
catrldges with her, was obliged to return
to her house for ammnultlon.
Returnlr to the scene of action aecom-
panled by Miss Hase Whiteside, the first
bear wounded was found In the heavy un-
dergrowth and at once showed fight, but
was klllea by a shot which broke its neck
The ladlca then took the trail of the other
wounded animal, but were unable to over.
take It. thouarh the trail waa well niarlcBit
- - '
They them returned and
dead bear, which weighed
about 200 pounds.
The Vnkl.ird Baby.
"Don't let a microbe bite the baby.
"Don't let a germ fasten Its claws In his
chubby arm." "Don't," "don't," "don't"
about a thousand ' don'ts" seem to be the
first course In the science of baby culture.
Of course all of us who have infants
want , to have a thoroughly clean and
healthy child, an antiseptic baby, observes
the Baltlmor Sun. But some of these
germicide mothers who try to rear Infants
by rule and book, as If carrying out a
roolpo for cake, are likely to bring up
Two English parents have set th caee
hV never Wsslng their own baby and never
allowing anyone else to kiss It and have
posted up in the hall of their house the
following set of rules:
, , ,
Don't kiss the baby.
Do.t handi. babv util... voup hfia. ...
very, very clean
Don't bring baby's face close to your
own or to your hair.
Don't allow baby to touch your fac or
Don't talk, breathe, whistle, blow, cough
or sneeze Into baby's face. We want him
to liv y 1 mm
Don t use your handkerohlef to baby's
hands, face or mouth.
' .. , , .
J.MT I" rUl" W111- ?Ppeftr COm,Cal
--. iy are oi wrman as a
'oka or without thought Therefore any
P:"onJ",r,n,?",f, the8" ru,ef. after hav,n(f
read them will inmir nr 4i.ni.....r.
. ... - "
ui a oaDy wno nas never Deen
kissed, never fondled, never crooned to
Kissed, never fnnill. . -
I'C.Ji ' " . ' . u
pn l ... . ., . -. .
" ' " , " , P'eaaur
7J " " " ovor
the floor and root around th carpet?
,n .,.. " ,v " I " " .
" " . , , f. " , L,ul""
J" a' J t !"d p,fCk, hlm Up, w,th
I, ! ' . . , ,,OU
waM 10 keeP the child absolutely free
from srerms von hnnM hatha him
- - ---
' ' "'raiseo. ana aeep mm
the same warmth of affection that they
could bestow upon the woman who rocked
them to sleep.
The antiseptic baby Is a great invention,
but we will stake against It every tlm.
the child who crawled around In th. sand,
made mud pies, painted himself with chalk
or soot and could with ease dispose of
thirteen fresh whit, dresses In a single
day. The baby that the mother holds In
her arms while she sings It to sleep with
an old-time lullaby the baby that can
bring his troubles to her and have them
smoothed away with a pat and a kiss Is
the one who makes the man. The soft
songs that he heard a. he rocked to sleep
linger In his memory Ilk. som. soothing
strain to lull th. cares and troubles of life.
All th germicides and antiseptics, all the
rules and regulations, will furnish against
ths trials, troubles and vlolssltudes of the
world no protection Ilk th. memory of a
mother's lov. and t.nd.r kiss.
Poor little unklssed baby I
Leaves from Pashlea's Noteboek.
The time-honored poplin Is succeeding
the tussore silk for th. late autumn tailor
There Is a new kind of slbellne of
camel's hair weave which will b. found
well suited for tailor modes.
Mor. hats than usual show this season
a trimming of fur. As gray Is so very
popular a color, chinchilla Is a favorite
utied on models of gray felt or ribbed
Although It has a barbarlo sound. It
Is said that the gold and jeweled girdle
is at;aln coming In, and that before many
moons aro over women will be weigh tad
down with heavy stomachers" glittering
Ermine is proving itself peculiarly
adaptable to fanciful effects and Is par
ticularly alluring In the form of a fichu
stole, the fichu effect finishing short of
the waist at the back aad being drawn
to the figure by various decorative de
vices. Quite a novel and distinguished feature
for tlnirhlng an Umpire skirt of velvet or
crepe is a long jetted "feather" extend
ing across the front, at the waist line,
forming girdle and coraage ornament. A
smaller feather of the Jet appears at the
waist line lo back.
Aluminum silk has been used rather
sparingly hitherto in the shape of gir
dles and saslios. in ow li nas come oui in
blouse form and the resut is decidedly
attractive. One blouse of this alik Is
mad on tailored shirt lines with broad
flat plaits, and is relived at the throat
vvnv. h. rnn'l Avar mill ronn. .v.iai. cnilis. HUH. 4 u o BMri is HLiurueu a uecur- niihl shAil hv Oia Ijindnll llallv Tfi parann.
C.rlii... ... ..Ill . .1
iari young we get usea to it by the time . 11 w . enhanced In value by tne addition or in
we grow up.
delicate sensitiveness of modest
frll, ot maHn. iaee. In more eUborate
style this silk Is admirable for wear with
a 8ult ot rar Ottoman silk or a coat of
A pretty gown of a lovely shade of pale
verdigris green with a dash of gray in
embroidered In the new fashion with
grouped motifs of fine soutache in green,
gray and a touch of copper. With this
nTrf.u VriuVff..' ?l
ir' ""A"- "'
" "JV' "V .
blUter" perls'! Vt?S T "Iff
or enamel work that miht fiilv hav
rt".,. :rth. i .zm: "'. ;-
princess, are finding a ready appreciation
at the hands of leaders of fashion wno.
" anything grow more enamored every
if sunvthlnor vro
day of dangling chains and heavy bead
A dainty accordion plaited dancing
little girl is fashioned of fine
embroidery, flanked by delicate feather
stitching. For the guimpe and elbow-
Amomi the TuSs expensive types of fur
fashionable this winter are opossum and
har hnth in ih. .titiia hmwn .mi oeHur
Bhad'eV which "miK especially "when
cub Bk,ng are U8ed yery gQQi boag an(,
muffs. Skunk was popular In Paris all
Wit Women Are UOinsjr.
The Daughters of th American Revolu-
R o ckIsland
I ill in Chicago
1 1 (Ur Englewood Union Station: wllulll II
IImT Convenient of access to and from South Side residential district,
and atlordlng' direct connection with numerous Eastern lines,
I V La Salle Street Station: A ij ((
IlillllllllmNk. . Nearest the heart of th city, the business, jjl! (
IlillllllllllllfV. shopping and hotel district, and only yffflll'l ilrHlllil
tickets: x m
V T MEN'S "Health and W1k
Ilib Easy" In Black
I ISitV S&ffeJ Veloar Call
! l!vlK. rZ Sfcl L On of our "Health and
J v$&J!,V jf. Walk Easy" line, which
fv&VJj Vvv'.'X . J i mad la all atylei and
J fi.'-::&':''::l:l V ' 7 1 'or m,a '"d women.
M$$tylaMu. V'V:,1B CThet shoe ar leather
-"f v''A..'!:' fij lined and have waterproof
1 and cushioned aolet of th
" " A&'ftV'S-'': 1 ' ?,j&fc&v''-1 i construction shown below. - -
Ajw'i 'VLr.llX J L They gre mora comfortable
f M$i&t Sj'i-' fl healthful than any hy-
i tr$&::-::': .'' B glenic ho and mor at-
1 '.'"".". va tractiveindesignandfinish.
mini iiiiaeaiBaaMMajiaaaaa V ,Ov.'.'i:.'i '.'.:: th -i 'J..VV.Vl ' 'X"'Av
1323 FARNAM ST.
i c a g o
... , i
the old Santa Fe trail through Missouri..
The posts are to be of stone and on each
slab is to be Inscribed the legend: "Erected
br tne Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion and the State of Missouri."
The Daughters of 1M2 recently unveiled
a sta'ute at Detroit, Mich., o General
Macomb. It is of bronse with a pedestal
made of cannon of the war of 1SI2 The
N?w York Daugter.thof ?812 unveiledT a
monument at Lundy Lane, having re-
quested, permission of the Canadian gov
''"V,, ? 'J.
Anna Bartlott Warner, who was one ot
the donors of Constitu
mlon Island to the
government Is one of the most popular
writers, ner "Rejuvenation ot audi Mary
having been one of the latest successes.
tine will continue to reside upon the island
and will probably be allowed all the prlv-
ueges sne enjoys ai preoeiiu
Queen Alexandra's new book Is - being
i""J,. l'.! 1"" "X " ,f. ' ',, ,Vu I
ther oarts of thi world all
Bhe Is an amateur photographer of much
talent, and all fciigland is Interested in
the book and charity will, ne doubt, profit
Mrg Klrkwooj waow of Iowa's war gov-
ernor, Samuel J. Kirkwood,-has donated
Ul.hnnbi f Govarner Kirkwood. con-
talnlng his correspondence and correspond-
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