Newspaper Page Text
oaay s suggestion oy tiien star.
DAINTY EMPIRE KIMONO.
I 1 FIXES' choosing horIIkcm Hit- llilnir coimbt after Is comfort, tut
W every one Insists tlmt thoy lie ilsilnty ns well. Thoy do not ch.n::;c 1
no noticeably In style as do other garments, yet n pronounced ffifih
' ton feature llmls expression oven In the neslUec.
The Grecian Btyle of draper., the vogue nt present on evening jiowns, fc
"even inoro attractive when adapted to the house sown. There Is the house
gown known as th
"ltecamler" r o 1) o
that may be worn
nt homo In the afl-
ernoon, and then
by discarding the
mantle of embroid
ery or laco It Is
changed Into adaln
ty dinner gown.
A negligee that Is
and designed on
lines that can bo
carried out In n
soft, warm materi
al Is needed by ev
ery one for wear
around tier room.
dainty and attrac
tive kimono Is hero
pictured with the
walslcd effect giv
en by a sash of the
trimming silk ar
ranged to confine
the fullness at the
high waist line.
This model would
be pretty carried
out in a light blue
llaiiucl with trim
ming bands of a
white wash silk.
Cotton crapes are
also serviceable and
come In many pret
ty (lowered pat
terns. If something
more elaborate is
wanted, a Japanese
would be pretty.
This two piece,
long kimono can be
carried out la silk,
cotton or woolen
material. The pat
tern is cut in seven
sizes from 32 to 44
inches bust meas
ure. To copy It for
the average person
of material 30 indi
es wide or C yards
44 inches wide.
Any reader of this
paper who desires
to secure this pat
tern may do so by sending 10 cents to this oflice. Give the number, 43CS, state
size desired and write the full address plainly. TIioj pattern will be forwarded
promptly by mail.
Today's Suggestion by Ellen Stan.
PRETTY KIMONO FOR WINTER.
WOMEN are always interested in negligees, and the loose, comfort
able kimono, such as the one illustrated, will bu most serviceable
for general purposes. II Is exceptionally easy to make, having a
yoke only in the lront. The back is perfectly plain, with a seam
in the center, and the sleeves are In one piece. If the material selected to
make the garment is very light weight, it will be best to Hue the yoke por
tions. This will prevent them pulling and losing their shape where they arc
cut on the bias. The front and collar band can be of the same or a con
At this season of the year shops are showing remnants In materials suit
able for Mich gar
ments at greatly re
duced prices, and if
one will take the
time and trouble to
look over the goods
displayed pretty de
signs can be foui'd
that will make up
in the most dainty
garments, for gen
eral purposes a me
dium weight mate
rial such as challls,
cashmere or nun's
veiling will be most
serviceable, but If
Is desired n French
llannel or h e a v y
outing flannel may
A garment such
as this would make
a pretty gift. An
ty kimono made
after this pattern
was of blue henrl
etta with a loose
design of daisies
the whole material
In natural colors.
The trimming band
was of leaf green
china silk, and the
sleeves had a tw.o
Inch wide facing of
the same, the edges
can bo made from
the new Florentine
silk especially in
tended for that purpose. They are very ornamental, showing gay colors and
fancy figures. In using such materials the trimming bands should always be
of n plain material the predominating color of the fancy silk.
This kimono dressing sack, with front yoke, Is cut in seven sizes from '32
to 44 Inches bust measure. To copy it for the avcrngo person requires 3
yards of material 27 inches wide or 2 yards 30 inches wide.
Any reader of this paper who desires to securo this pattern may do bo by
sending 10 cents to this office. GIvo tho number, 4380, state slzo desired and
write the full address plainly. The pnttern will bo forwarded promptly by
A GREEN OLD AGE.
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN.
I II. C. HAND. I'he.sidkxt.
I V. 1!, HOLMKS, Vice I'mm.
II. S. SALMON', Casiiieh.
V. .1. WARD, Ass't Cashier
It Is Enjoyed by Dr. Robert Collyer,
The Ilev. Dr. Robert Collyer. who
celebrated his clglvty-fifth birthday re
cently, was able to eat and enjoy a
good dinner given In his honor nt a
New York hotel by a score of hla
friends. A birthday cake was among
the things presented to the noted Uni
tarian divine. Among those who con
gratulated him on reaching fourscore
and live was Andrew Carnegie, who
"I am not a Unitarian, but I have
'long ceased to pay much attention to
the divisions of Christianity. I vote
for the whole ticket. 1 was born near
er to Dr. Collyer than any one else
here. I sailed from Glasgow In 1843;
he came In ISoO. That Is the only oc
casion, I think, In which I got ahead
Widely Known New York Structure
Which May Be Razed.
One of the best known structures !n
Now York city Is the Madison Square
Garden, recently the scene of Impos
ing demonstrations In honor of the
Democratic and Itepublicaii candidates
for the presidency. The Garden Is now
lu danger of being torn down and re
placed by stores and skyscraplng oflice
buildings. An effort Is being made to
bring about Its purchase by tho mu
nicipality. Tho building was erected
originally ns n sort of public enter
prise, the Idea being that It would fur
nish tho city what It very much need
ed n great structure for tho holding
of exhibitions and largo public meet
ings of various kinds. Its tower Is
noted for Its architectural beauty and
We want you to understand tlie rensons for the AUSOI7UTE SKCUItlTY
of this Hank.
r.-a.t ittX ti M
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
HONE SD ALE, PA.,
HAS A CAPITAL OF
AND SURPLUS AND PROFITS OF -
1- '. 1 1 .' 1 "jr
ERY DOLLAR of which must be los-t before any depositor can los-e a l'KN'NY
jas conducted arrowing and successful business' for over 05 yours, servin
uii'ii-uiiig uiiiiiucr iii cuMwiicrs wiui iiuciuv anil saiisiacuou.
Its cash funds are protected by MODERN STEEL VAULTS.
All of thee thintrs. rniiplcd with coiwrvntlve manimrnu'iit. Injured
ii.v uie i .iiii-.i-l i, rr.iiMi..i, . i 1 i iii.n constnntiy rivcii Hie
Hunk s atfalrsliy n imtnhly utile Hoard of interiors assures the patrons
of that Sl'lMSKMK.U'HtY which is the prime essential ot a sooil
II. C. II AND.
.. i . nh.Aiii.i-;.
T. li. CLANK.
OsT DEPOSITS MAY .BE MADE 11Y MAIL. "Sa
(HAS.. I. SMITH.
V. K. Sl'YDAM.
V. II. HOI.MK3
II. S. SALMON
! ONLY $2.00
of him. Ho became a teacher of men;
I 'went Into business determined to
make ?C00 a year. Wo both followed
the prophets, but I, with my well
known preference for simplilied spell
ing, spelled them 'profits.' "
Dr. Collyer is sometimes called the
grand old man of Vnitarianlsni In
America. In Yorkshire, England,
where, near the home of Charlotte
Pronto, Itobert Collyer was bom, his
parents reared him to be a Methodist
and n blacksmith. Put one day he
married, and the next he sailed for
America. At Shoemakertown, near
Philadelphia, ho made hummers dur
ing tho week and preached on Sun
days. But once ho occupied a Unita
rian pulpit. The Methodists objected
and refused him a license to preach.
Shortly afterward. In 1859, ho re
moved to Chicago to take charge of n
mission and In the same year was
chosen pastor of tho Unity church.
Ills sermon of hope and faith, just
after the Chicago Ore proved tho met
tle of the preacher and made him fa
mous. In 1S70 he was called to New
SINGING AWAY CANCER.
Dr. Bull, Stricken, Hears Calve and
Declares He Will Get Well.
Can Ringing cure disease? Is tho ques
tion that agitates the mind when re
cent circumstances in the illness of the
noted surgeon and specialist, Dr. Wil
liam T. Hull of New York, are taken
Himself attacked by the relentless
enemy, cancer, that he had so success
fully fought in others and sick unto
THE MADISON SQUAltU 0Al!DI2i TOWER.
is surmounted by a statue of Diana,
tho work of Augustus St. Gandens.
Tho fickleness of tho city's growth
defeated the very purpose for which
1 tho structure was built, as, instead of
being In tho center of the city's zone
of theaters and hotels. It soon found
, itself on tho outskirts. In consequence
i tho theater and tho music hall have
been losers. The arena has been the
chief source of Income, but It was not
rented often enough at the price of
, $1,000 a night to counterbalance the
losses. It has been the scene of the
gay and fashionable horse show and
1 tho Old Guards' ball, of the livelier
French ball and tho Arlon ball, of
prizefights, of bicycle races, field sports
and the military show, of auto-
mobile shows, electrical shows, the
i sportsman show, tho circus yearly, the
' Wild West and many kindred amuse- I
merits. It has held great crowds at '
political rallies and at civic demon
strations. On Its roof, In tho shadow
of tho graceful tower, where ho had a
studio. Stanford White, the architect
whoso genius worked out Its beautiful
lines, was slain by Harry Thaw amid
the gayety of an opening night.
JJy it recent iii iiiiiprcmciit with the publishers we are
able to offer
The New York Tribune Farmer
The "Human Life"
and THE CITIZEN
FOR ONE YEAR FOR $2.00
TIIK Till MWK KA KM Kit isa tlmrmiiihly practical, helpful, up-to-tlute
Illustrated national weekly. Special ngi' for Horse, Tattle, Sheep, etc..
anil most clalisrate anil reliable market reports.
Dr. T. I). Sinead. the best known veterinary Mirucon hi Aincrlca. writes
regularly for TIIK Till JIl'XK l-'A KM Kit, thoroughly covering the lirecillng.
care anil feeding ot all domestic animals, anil his articles meet the needs of
every practical working fanner, ami Interest every man or woman In the
city or town who owns a horse or cow.
The "Human Life" is a monthly magazine with the world's best con
tributors. Sample copies of the three publictions
sent on applic tion to
SYSONBY IN A MUSEUM.
Rare Honors Accorded Skeleton of a
Famous Race .Horse.
An honor never before bestowed on
any other racing horse In tho world
fell to tho lot of Sysonby, probably tho
greatest race horse of tho century,
Si .. , i.w--'..' .I,J,;, I
DR. WILLIAM T. HULL.
death for several weeks, Dr. Bull, on
hearing her name mentioned, express
ed the desire once more to listen to
the great Calve. His request was
tomplied with, and, to the amazement
of the physicians in attendance, the
patient sat straight up In bed for ten
minutes nfter hearing tho voice of the
noted singer and said, as his fnco
Slowed with life, "I nm going to get
well." Ho was a new man, and it Is
believed his prophecy will bo fulfilled.
Mmo. Calve says she will continue
ihe good work.
BTSONUY IN ACTION, IN LIFK AND DEATH.
when that equlne's memory was per
petuated by tho mounting of this won
derful racing machine's reconstructed
skeleton at the Museum of Natural
History, New York, In a position de
picting him in full flight over the turf,
with all four feet "In tho nlr."
Sysonby was foaled at James R.
Keene's Cnstleton breeding farm,
Kentucky, In 1002. Both sire and dam
were imported from England.
In his brief career, running ns a two
and three year old, Sysonby captured
all the rich turf events of his day,
winning fourteen of the fifteen races
ho ever started In. The official life
work on tho track of this great speed
king was the running of only twelve
and one-half miles, for which ho won
$178,100, said to- be one of the largest
earning performances of any horse in
A Messenger's Message,
"Sam," asked the first messenger
boy, "got any novels to swap?"
"I got 'Big Foot Bill's Revenge,'"
replied tho other.
"Is it a long story?"
"No. You can finish it easy in two
messages." Ally Sloper.
To the level-headed young
man, a bank account,
added to a determination to
make it larger, means
much. The names of many
such are enrolled on
our books and the number
is steadily increasing.
Are you among the number?
FARMERS' and MECHANICS' BANK.
The Era of New Mixed Paints !
This year opens with a deluge of new mixed paints. A con
dition brought about by our enterprising dealers to get some kind
of a mixed paint that would supplant CHILTON'S MIXED
PAINTS. Their compounds, being new and heavily advertised,
may find a sale with tne unwary.
Is JADWIN'S PHARMACY.
j There are reasons for tho pro-eminence of CHILTON TAINTS:
1st No one can mix a better mixed paint.
, 2d The painters declare that it works easily and has won
I derful covering qualities.
3d Uhilton stands back or it, and will agree to repaint, at ins
own expense, every surface painted with Chilton Paint that
4th Those who havo used it are perfectly satisfied with it,
and recommend its use to others.
"How did Cholly get concussion of
"I think tbcro was a collision bo
iwecn two trains of thought." Olere.
Ending the Trouble,
"I thought you wero engaged?"
"Well, I was for awhile."
"Did sho throw you over?"
"Ob, no. I found out sho had an
artificial arm, ao I broke it off." New
"THE CITIZEN" ThePS!,VS'SM,Br
The CITIZEN Publishing Co.