St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on February 7, 1892 · Page 12
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 12

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Sunday, February 7, 1892
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Si itatis p0st-Eispattr, Simian, f tbruarn Z, 1S92. 12 !ta FANCY DRESS COSTUMES FOR MARDI GRAS. INTHE WHITE HOUSE SOttZ HAKSBOHB C0STUME8 TO BE W0X1T BY LADIES OF THJ5 CAPITA! WOMEN'S WORK. : AH E1T0BT TO BUILD A HOKE JOS FOOB SICE W0ME2T. ; The Board ol Managers of the projected Rebecca Hospital for Poor Women Have set to work in a Easiness like, earnest manner to secure funds for the lot and structure. The ladies, with much tact, held aloof from their gentlemen friends ln the month of January to give them sufficient time to regulate their accounts for the past year. But now that everything is going on the same as ever, and the new year is well under way, they have begun their crusade. At the last meeting or the board, Mrs. W. J. Lewis, Mrs. W. H. Rcud-dor, Mrs. Thoma3 Booth, Mrs. Oscar White law and Mrs. John Mofiltt were appointed an Executive Committee to devise a plan ot action. They prepared a -promise to pay on or before a certain date to the Treasurer of the Rebecca Hospital, a certain sum of money, to be applied to the building, the management and endowment of the hospital, provided that, in tho .event sufficient funds are not raised to build tile hospital, all sum s paid shall be returned to . the donor. Jilank spaces ara left for the date of the Conation, the amount and the signature ot the donor. There is also on the little printed slip the names of the Officers of the hospital: Mrs. W. J.Lewis, President; Mrs. Adolphus Busch, Vice-President; Mrs. Thomas Booth. Secretary; ' Mrs. W.'H. Scudder, Treasurer. - The ladies do not intend to scatter these papers broadcast over the city. Each one of the eighteen members of. the board will he Chairman of a committee, and she will select ten of her friends to be members of the committee. This collection of ISO ladles, Who will Include the most prominent in the social and charitable circles of the city, will distribute the blank forms judiciously among her friends. In this way the board expects to secure funds sufficient to Inaugurate its enterpitfse. As soon as the Treasurer has sufficient money the board will buy a lot and begin building as Boon as possible. A strict account of the contributions will be CINDERELLA. THE FLOWER GIRL. THE GLEANER. Dr. Kuhn and Miss Alice Litton were appointed delegates to the conference of the charities organization. - The Younu Women's Christian Association will bold a meeting at the Women's Christian Home to-morrow evening. Business of importance will come before the members. A A Not in Charge of St. Patrick's. To the Editor of the Pott- DUpatch: . Please do me the kindness to correct an error which appeared In Sunday's Post-Dispatch, Jan. 81. I was accredited with having charge of St. Patrick's Industrial School, which is one of the three industrial schools conducted under the auspices of the Queen's Daughters. While I have the interest of St. Patrick's School most deeply at heart, I have QUEEN VICTORIA'S venlng dress ot Peafl gray brocaae in two shaw brocade in two made princess style and elaborately tr:mmf ,l with cut-steel beading the bodice siich". open at tho throat and filled ln with laoB handsome visiting toilet Is of nut-brow, cloth trimmed with jet cut after a teu2 gown, wltb a dainty bonnet to match, rht third is a reception gown of sea-green vei over a front petticoat of a lighter shade S Satin elaboiately ornamented with lriclcs cent passementerie, and yet another ono the most becoming of the group, is a dari blue velvet brocade princess train, oponlni over a petticoat of blue 6atln embroidered iS tufted clusters of snowball blossoms, a rlrh and elegant combination. Mrs. Carlisle nt most Kentucklans, Is tall and stately inn ureand that gives added advautagos toth set of her gowns. Mrs. Senator James F. Barbour of Virgini has but recently returned from a prolong tour abroad and has brought back with her ln addition to the many rare and beautiful J4 V Maud Jivnum. works of art wherewith to adorn her home a most conspicuous and elegant array of gowns, that give evidence of exceptional taste ln the selection. Among them is a Vienna gown of heliotrope embossed satin elaborately trimmed with thread lace, the style of which is original ln design urter a French pattern. Tho entire waist is formed of pale tinted net, embroidered in chenille terminating at the back with two ion? wini'. Shaped ends that have the effect of drape ty fastened with a velvet bow at the walat litis The front is trimmed with two long flontlni scarf-like ends of thread lace, ana the skirt is bell shaped, as are all Imported gowns of the present style. . WOMEH OF WABHIKQTOiT. Mrs. John J. In rails Talks Entertainingly of Their Foe lal Duties. Special Correspondence of Sunday PosT-DisriiTCH. Atchison, Kan., Feb. 1. Mrs. Ingalls and the family of the noted ex-Senator are living hero very quietly this winter. Although they seem to enjoy the rest it Is very probable that they miss the life and gaiety of Washington, Your correspondent had a long chat with Mrs. Ingalls yesterday in which ste epole frequently of the capital. I never found social duties there arduous by any means, she salii. "Social life in Washington Is Jus t what one sees fit to make It. A woman may put ln all of her time looking after social matters, but there is nothing obligatory about it, and If ber duties finally become arduous, and she wears herseif out, it Is her own fault. "While first calls are made accorfllnp to rank, there is no absolute law requiring the wife of a member to call upon every one, or return every call, or even go Into society nt all. She can study her own pleasure In ra-gard to this, and reserve the right to select her own acquaintances, and her action will not be criticised adversely. Many women upon their advent Into Washington society search the official directory and imagine that they must go through the entire list. This Is a mistake too often made. But thoy learn by experience how unnecessary this Is, unl after a few years they are wiser. Then so- nlAtv to ttiosn a-hn rt-rw 1- 4 a n.ir,.iiv,!v pleasant. At least I have found it so. " 'Are there no women m W as binpton society whose real duties might be considered arduous?" asked the reporter. "No ono who enters society can escape Its obligations, but the wife of the speaker lun perhaps the largest visiting 11st, and it is considered her duty and should be her pleasure to return all calls. The Speaker naturally desires the friendship of the members of the House and the acquaintance of their families. In this his wife can greatly assist him. Mrs. Carlisle was a most valuable aid to ber husband, making friends on every id entirely regardless of party or politics. The wife of tbe Speaker Is third in rank, stand-inn next to the wife of the Vice-President" "Does being the wife of a Congressman frtve a woman any social standing in Waih-ngton?". "No, but it does not debar ber. Soma of the most popular leaders of Washington society are wives of Congressmen. Among them are Mrs. Hltt of Illinois. Mrs. Boutelle of Maine, Mrs. Julia O. Burrows of Michigan, Mrs. McCreary and Mrs. Breckinridge of Kentucky, Mrs. Lodge ot Massachusetts and Mrs. liutterworth of Ohio." "Who, in your opinion, Is the most popular woman ln Washington?' "Mrs. John A. Logan. She Is a charming woman and sought after by everyone. Speaking of Mrs. Logan, you remember the story that she and George 8. Lemmon, the rension attorney, were to be married? Well, received a letter from her at the time the story was circulated, in which ; she Rimed that she regarded Mr. Lemmon as the com panion of her son-in-law and dfrinnilnfiha family, but that her heart was burled ln the grave witn uen. lxKan. and she would never marry again. . "Tne wife Of Senator Morrill l nlnn very much beloved. There is an individual chnrm about ber that attracts everybody. Mrs. Morrill is a genuine typo of Mew England womanhood, kind, gentle and courteous. th has been ln Washington society for mors than thirty years, and is loved and revered by all who have ever seen her. She Is now past 70, and Is not as active In society s formerly. Miss Swan, ber sister, returns the most or ner calls. Mrs. Eucene Hale, iiauiiu- ter of Zacharlan Chandler, and Mrs. White, unuguier oi senator sawyer, are cnaronns women and popular hostesses." "Is Mrs. Blaine a favorite?" '8ho Is with those who know ber well. Ths newspapers have too often represented her In an unjust manner, and it Is evident that many correspondents who have described het have not even met her. She possesses ureal hauteur of manner, which is a barrier to strangers, but those who know her Intimately are her most devoted admirers." "Who is considejed tue most beautiful woman in Washington?" "This is a difficult question to answer, Mrs. Dolph of Oregon and .Mrs. oates of Alabama both represent lovely types. ' Does Lent close ail festivities?' "No indeed. The most pleasant affairs ol : drawn and tho shutters closed, and the outside world imagines that all is quiet within. It is ln Lent that the rormallty of official Ills Is thrown ofr, and Intimate friends mingle together as they would at home. Private parties are as much tbe rage during I-eot s public receptions and other events a u ring tl regular season, which begins Jan. 1." "A Poet in Poetic SHap. From the Baa Frsaelsee Ci.ll. ''J A portrait of Joaquin Miller is on exhibition In Oakland. Tho poet sits bv a CAmpfire in redwood forest, with a gua across his ki'. evidently telling a hunter's yarn. The scene, eampfire and all, Is painted from life. The poet sat at night, the artist swinging a lain? from a branch of one of tbe redwoods to light enough to- paint by. He says the unusual and wlord effects of the cumpflre iltcxt are an exact reproduction at tne orlmnal scene. . ... 3. A Thouchts to the Breakfast Tabls. From the Bo&toa Transcript. . .- How few people who ent buckwheat cakf nave an lda of the bauty of a IWM of buck- In hlA..MiM i .... Vj. ...... ui.tr.r liow many people would know potato blotsod a aiaTbtr , . . superb - X I is. . Special Correspondents StrarDAV Post-Dispatch. Washixgtow. D. C, Feb. 4. Tbo Cabinet ladles have many new toilets this season. Mrs. Morton's gowns are always noted and she probably spends as much on her clothes as any woman la Washington. A great variety of magnificent gowns were sent to her from London and Paris last fall, and one Of the most simple and elegant of these is a princess gown of old-rose brocade, the figures upon which form graceful curves extending downward to a convergent point. The bodice Is cut high and ailed m at the neck with a vest-shaped piece, finished with a simple round collar fastened at the back.- Thl. Araaa ha Inhff lnA.fltt in If SleeVeS. aiirVittv niifTt.fi t th Ktmniders. and the whole Is trimmed with deep crystal-beaded rlnge of the same delicate oia-rose pin. Miss Rusk, the daughter of the Secretary Of Agriculture, always takes an active part ln assisting her mother upon the occasion of puulic receptions, ana ner aresses m Bh has this vear a number of beautiful toilets from Worth's, and among her even ing dresses a tasteful gown is ot wnite cmnou with tiny Sprays of lavender flowers, the neck cut low and trimmed with a deep ruffle of embroidery and ornamented with lavender bows of velvet ribbon. It has a deml-train, and she has to go with it on such occasions as big receptions a long, tight-fitting cloak of mauve-colored silk with full vest ot white chiffon. One of her carriage gowns Is of tan-colored 'satin, trimmed with dark blue velvet, the edge of the plain skirt being cut ln points and bordered with sable. The f ull.high sleeves of the tlght-flttlng coat are a combination 6f velvet and brocade, and a high velvet collar and a stylish jet hat and feathers complete the costume. Miss Rusk has also a pretty gown ot dancing length of canary Color and white striped satin. A deep frill of chiffon edges the round neck and forms the short Sleeves. Another gown Is of rose-pink embroidered chiffon over which is worn a Louis XV. coat of pink brocade with a ruffle of chiffon, forming a most stunning effect. Miss Minnie Wanamaker is a tall, graceful blonde, Who has the most natural, pleasing manners. She spent last summer abroad In Miss Jlvsk. company with her mother and sister, and upon ner return brought with her several trunks filled with handsome gowns for the coming season. Let me tell you about a few of these. There is a rich glace silk of a delt- cate pink with draoerles of moussellne de sole. A broad band of white satin ribbon forms a belt, with a bis bow at the nnclc and the round-cut neck is trimmed with a deep ruffle of chiffon, which forms a sleeve effect, and the left shoulder is ornamented with a bunch of violets ; another bunch of the same flowers being fastened on the corsage. Another dress is a rich silk of yellow and white, striped with moussellne-de-sole draperies.. This Is ornamented with blue velvet rosettes on breast and shoulder, and a large one Is fastened on the belt at the back of the waist, the bell-shaped skirt forming a deml-traln. Mrs. Wanamaker seldom If ever deviates from her acknowledged preference for lavender and grays, most of her gowns being each season selected from the varying tints. She wore on New Year's Day a hello-trope silk with elgzag stripes of white elaborately trimmed with ecru lace, which extended down both sides of tho back to the end of the short train. The sleeves of the dress were high on the shoulder and a girdle ot gold embroidery was fastened In front, the 'ace ornamenting the opening at the neck and brought down into a point at the belt. Another good dresser amonx our Cabinet ladies is the wife of the Secretary of tbe Treasury. Her gowns are all elegant, and one I wish specially to mention. It is a wine-colored velvet, princess train, with front of heliotrope brocade, a fall of chiffon of tho sama shade extended down the front and the the neck filled ln with lace. This makes a peautlful effect, as does also one ot Miss Fos-?7' wh1ch 1 of siivr-gray Ottoman, trimmed in beaded crystal fringe. P'Ok is richly embossed with corn color figured ln sunflowers and tmtlln tr vln.. Ropes of Iridescent Jewel studded passe men. terie, combining green and lavender in the colors, testoon the deep point lace nounce on the lower edge of the train which extends around the skirt, caught with a cluster of wMitvnuu yeiiow ostrich lips. Tbe so also vr. u. wra uiKB stanowg coiiar, wun v-snaped opening at the neck, and the elbow sleeves puffed high on the shoulder are edged with (HO lQCO Mrs. Senator Carlisle is on of the most ele- f";leu women oi in congressional circle, ene has not been abroad this summer but she win none the less appear conspicuous among the moat tastefully dressed society women, and her receptions are always conspicuous for cordial old-time Southern i.. v ",aF'"i uauuiuiut? toilets Worn by bevy of pretty maids rid matrons, who usually assist the hostess 'n weloooslaic bar host of friends and the political admirers of her husband. Thre of her w specially attracted my atten- mw um , iuwmni; uu U a. and jet. The black velvet tie strings are broad and ln a large bow under the chin. A stylish walking hat Is the one represented ln the cut, a soft-crowned felt trimmed with brown velvet. Two quills,-brown and gold, are perched jauntily ln front and the brown velvet side Is outlined with gilt cord. The Easter is a bewitching: little bonnet. A band of forget-me-nots rests upon the hair, above which Is a fluted flounce of black velvet. The crown has the Tarn O'Shanter effect and is a forget-me-not blue crepe, a cluster of black jets finish the back, an aigrette of blue feathers studded with jets, waves gracefully just above the soft crown, and blue velvet strings tie beneath the chin. A dainty hat to be worn at an afternoon re- kept, and it Is more than probable that the list will be given to the puDiic wnen it Becomes sufficiently long to be Imposing. The Eebecca Hospital Is one of the most fle- serving charities ever started ln St. Louis. The aim of the proposed Institution is to afford the rest, the quiet, the seclusion, and proper surroundings for poor sick women, which none of the public institutions of the city arroras. ane lacues wno are at xne nsaa of the project rant high among The philanthropic workers of the city, and their names guarantee success to the enterprise. A. Big Convention. The coming meetings of the Eeform Press Association, and the Citizens Alliance, and also the National Labor Conference which will together occupy the music Hall and the Entertainment Hall from the 19th to the 26th Inst., will brine to the city a number of women, well known in ttie field of female endeavor. Some of them are Miss Wlliard, Miss Anthony, Mrs. Annie DIzsrs of Kansas. Mary E. Lease of Kansas, the well known stump orator: Mrs. Emma Ghent Curtis of Canon City, -Colo., authoress and poetess; Mrs. Mary L. Jeffs of Cincinnati, edltoress of the Zeatiino Isstie; Mrs. A. P. Stephens of Toledo, .District Master Workman of District .Assembly 2io. 72; Mrs. S. E. V. Emory of Lansing, Mich. : Mrs. Marlon Todd, also of Lansing. In addition to these Dr. Mrs. S. E. V. Emory of Lansing, Mich., author of "Seven Financial Conspiracy ;" Mrs. Marion Todd, who wrote "Free Trade a -Fallacy and "Plzarro on John Sherman," and whose trenchant pen provoked a reply from Senator Sherman. In addition to these miss, editor of the Damn, and Edward Bellamy of "Looking uacKwara" rame, win aiso Da in attendance. The women who have been mentioned are among the most eminent in the country, and they are expected to take no small part in tbe business of the conference. Some of them are affiliated with the Alliance, others are followers of Edward Bellamy and a few are free lances, renowned for their advocacy of female suffrage, temperance and reform. The lat-ies of the city who are Interested in these works have not so far made any plans to entertain their sisters, but it is expected that ln the interval before the convention they will prepare a rousing reception for the female delegates. A W. C T. TJ. Orators. Mrs. Emily Pitt Stevens, the well-known W. C. T. 32. orator, was ln the city during the past week and occupied a different pulpit each evening of her stay. She visited Jefferson Barracks last Sunday afternoon and secured pledges from many of the soldiers. She and her Secretary, Mrs. Edholm. have gone to New Orleans and Mrs. Stephens will speak ln that city this evening. She will be the guest of Mrs. Mar-rick, President of Louisiana W. C. T. XT. Rev. Anna H. Shaw arrived ln the city Friday evening. She Is the guest of Mrs. Alice Shaw Hulbert, 4118 Washington avenue. She spoke at first Congregational Church, Delmar and Grand avenues, the evening or her arrival. This morning she will occupy Rev. Dr. Learned 'a pulpit at Unity Church, Park and Armstrong avenues. Her subject Is "Strength of Character." She will speak at the Church of the Messiah, Garrison avenue and Locust treet, this evening on 'God's Women. " The District W. C. T. 17. held an important meeting yesterday afternoon at the Odd Fellows' Hall. A Pleasant Visit. A At noon last Wednesday four ladies, active ln all works of charity, dropped ln on the Sifters at the Home of the Immaculate Conception, Eighth and Marlon streets, to see the practical working of the lunch room which Miss L. Botsliniere has established there for the convenience of and the benefit or the working girls ln the vicinity. It will be remembered that Miss . Botsliniere waited In person upon the table until she saw it was a success and bound to rstay. Then she turned the work over to the sisters. The visitors were Mrs. J. D. Funis, Mrs. Bleonerhasset-Adams, Mrs. O. K. Lake and Miss Botsliniere. There were twenty-eight girls at table, and Mrs. O. It. Lake spoke a few words of encouragement to them. The ladles were afterwards served with the same lunch which was set before the factory girls, and each one relished It highly. The Charities Conference. Tbe Committee on General Arrangements have not completed the programme for the coming conference of Women's Charities, to be held at Centenary M. E. Church. Sixteenth and Pino streets, on Feb. 22. It has already been determined, however, that Hev. Dr. John Mathews will deliver the welcoming address: Mr. Jacob Furth, who will appear ln behalf or . the Jewish charity workers, will speak on Jbllanthropy. Mrs. E. P. Dyer Is also down or an address. In addition another minister and a Catholic priest will be placed on the roll of speakers. The committee have secured some of tho best vocal latent In the city to sing at the conference, and they have made other arrangements on a scale of magnificence. Now Golden Chain Branch. The children of the North Presbyterian Church Sunday-school, Eleventh and Chambers streets, organized a branch of the Golden Chain Children's Humane Society last Monday afternoon. The children attended in large numbers, and of those present forty signed the pledire of the society. . Mrs. Vlr- 5 inia Barker was elected President and Miss essle Case, Secretary. Master Charles Symon read a paper on '"The Humane Killing of Fish." Miss Katie Camp developed tho warning, "Think Before ion Strike a Creature That Cannot Speak." The new branch is dolnir splendidly with tivery prospect of an Increased membership. Women' Christian Ass oolatlon Note. Tho Women' Christian Home Board he id Its regular meeting last Wednesday at 10:30 a. m. In addition to routine business. Mrs. The accompanying illustration is a reproduction of the latest portraits of three bright and pleasing little erandchlldren of Queen Victoria. The Princess, Marie Alexandria Victoria of Edinburgh and her two younger sisters, the Princesses, Victoria Mellta, who was born ln Malta m 1876. and Alexandria Louise Olga Victoria, born in 1878. The three sisters are devotedly attached to each other, and are said to be gifted with great intelligence and amiability. GIRL GRADUATE. HER BEST NEW BONNET. SHE CAN SELECT IT WITHOUT THE LEAST TSOXTBLE IF SHE EE AD 8 THIS. Written far the ScsDATf Post-Dispatch. Have you ever watched a woman buying her best new bonnet? To no other act does she give such careful consideration. Her face Is apt to wear a wistful yet hopeful expression as she enters the store, The particular kind of hat she wants was determined coming down town on the elevated train. It must be the very latest style, must blend GRANDDAUGHTERS. with every she wants one of her dresses and of course It bewltchlngly becoming. THTs graphic description Is given the saleswoman. who comes before her customer with a smiling countenance. Every hat ln the store receives a minute inspection. A dozeti or so are selected as just too sweet." These are held in difierent position, given enthusiastic little love taps and at last each one In succession Is allowed to rest upon my lady's wavy locks. ! Then the trouble begins. Some are either too much bent up ln the front or too much cent down in the back. The one which Is just the right shape Is trimmed outrageously and the one whose trimming Is in perfect harmony with my lady's style of beauty "Is something dreadful" la shape. The front effect may just suit, when the mirror reveals a glimpse of the side ot the bonnet. This seals Its doom. Hours pass. At last a dainty bonnet comes to view. It is just the thing until it Is sent home. - . Now, here are some bonnets and hats, fresh from Paris and the creative brain of Vlrot. They cannot fall to "please and Interest." The bonnet of 93 is what every woman would pronounce "a little dream." Resting close to the hair is a band of black ostrich feather trimming. Another band outlines ft i K . - nJ wMfT0,f ln bonnet, the foundation of nJ 11 hi-1??10 free5 crP "ded with black nail heads. Black velvet ribbons arranged witn tnem t a feathery pom pon of green trimmed with violet and dark pdrple feath. ers. Velvet heartease rests gracefully upon the crown purple veLvet tie strings lined with violet silk complete the effect. Tbe large cut shows an all black bat which will be seen on every side in a month or two. It is of fine black bendabie chip, which flops with the most becoming shapes of Its own accord. The crown Is entirely of black feathers, tips being used and clustered close- ly together. The golden-haired girl looks a picture as one gets a glimpse of her laughing face underneath this new bat, but the worst may as well be told at once. . She Is going to wear it to the theater I Mr. Besant, whom no man or woman could ever accuse of outraging any one's sense of decency in his books, tells a story of a lady who wrote remonstrating with him for having suffered a sailor to kiss a girl in a summer-house In tn of hi books. "I thought, wrote the Indignant moralist, "that your books were safe reading for my daughter. Most providentially I looked Into that one called 'The World Went Very Well Then before placing It In my child's hands. I can only say may God grant you re pent no and forgive you! w-Bt Ai- 1 A THREE CHARMING GOWNS FROM LONDON. not taken any active part in assisting there. This school, the most recently established of the three Industrial schools of the Queen's Daughters, Is, owing to the untiring efforts ana ability of the following ladles and a few other assistants, one of the most promising and satisfactory: MIssDoan, Directress; Mrs. Fred Volmer, Assistant Directress; Mrs J. V. Revburn, Treasurer; Mrs. KUllan, Sec-etary. The teachers are Mrs. Alex. Mast-brook, Mrs. J. L. Cumminers, Mrs. Zallle Mrs. Duan. Miss Donelly, Miss Taylor and Miss Crowley. Mrs. P. J. Toomet. For and About Women. A recent number of the Queen gives a conversation alleged to have occurred between the Countess Leo Tolstoi and Miss Isabella Hapgood of New York. The Countess, as is well known, does not share the paradoxical Ideals of her husband. "All my husband's disciples," said she frankly to the New York woman, "are small, blonde, sickly and bomoly," and she went on to say that they drift into Idiocy by following the Count's teachings. Lady Colin Campbell is admittedly the most brilliant woman Journalist In London, and in the role of a modern crusader one might almost say a "shrieking sister." as she appears in the January number of the National Jlecicw she Is more brilliant than ever. Her "shriek" is directed aaratnst "Domestic Decorations," and the article under this head Is full of smart satire at the expense of the owner of the average modern drawing-room. Of this type she says: When you can no longer turn around in her drawing-rooms without Jeopardizing a spin-die-shanked table or coming into violent contact with a screen; when you cannot cross the room without ducking your head to avoid a flight ot Cottonwood storks that are suspended from the celling, and when you cannot enter the room without being cauKht in the entangles of a "bead" curtain thn the modern hostess is proud and happy, feeling that she has done her duty by her house and her generation. - And then Lady Colin gives an excellent recipe, as follows: The live large screens, as many sofas, and a like number of palms. Surround each palm and sofa with a screen so as to cut off as much as possible all communication with the outer world represented by the rest of the room. Drape the screens with as many different pieces of "Liberty" silk as they can conveniently carry, and tie up the pots of each palm, and in some cases Its stem na well, with "Liberty" scarfs. Pin as many unseemly lnsocts in tbe folds of the draperies as you can. Hang a tambourine from one of the . palm leaves, sprinkle photographs wnerevor you can ana men "serve up" ana await results. 41 MM Ik I I i A i A tjv, . K-;vi' -iff1 uuiutjm.-i.-A. jsre.;.s i fv J t-?' - v-- ceptlon is a large and flaring Duchess laca affair. The crown and brim are covered with the lace. Two wings of lac and a third ot jet from the back of the hat, while a jet butterfly rests upon a fold of the lace. The hat Is witnout strings and has a fluoy, airy effect which is very dressy. "Prince of Wales" hat is In the Caring shape that promises to be so popular in the spring, it is made of mauve .velvet and j mm

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