The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, August 01, 1895, Image 1
a . (J V The Sioux County Journal VOLUME VII. HARRISON, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, ATJfi. 1, 1895. NUMBER 47. Of M Lady riddlaatrinaa four little slaves my lady has, All obedient to her will. With a potent wand aha rules them. To har highest bidding school rhemt When she takes In hand ber bow, Straight they sing loud or low; Willing choristers, until s She command! them to be atlll. When my lady's heart beats happy All her little slaves rejoice; Ring they then with einltaHon, Aa In joyful emulation Of the lark that from on high Fill the earth with melody, 'Twiit tliplr music and lark's votes Ilard for mortals to make choice, s. - . When ahe sigh In nielnncholy, I'lalntlve then and sad their strain) Walling as for lost aalvation, A for sins past expiation; Moaning like some wounded thing, Nobbing, sighing, whimpering, Shrieking now in bitter pnln, Sinking now to aoba again. Thus their music changes ever With the changing of her mood. Now In minor chords of sadness, Now in Joyoua paean of gladneaa. Would ahe but, aa them, rule me, CJrt my happiness would be, Pally, hourly, renewed, Bound In such sweet servitude. New York Tribune. Relief. Because I would, I climlied the sunny slopes of maidenhood, Youth's pathway was so fair, ao fresh, so free; Bo far, so high, life's hilltops looked to me, I thought hot of the future did not care To think about It whether it were fair Beyond the summit; every moment, glad To keep the buds around me; for I had No doubts, no fears, believed that Gad was good, Believed In heaven and Immortality, Because I would. Because I must, I leaned to-day upon my staff of trust; The hilltops are not far; I soon shall nee The other side burst forth. It cannot be That I have climbed ao far and all for nought, Oh, no! Some glorious glimpses I hare caught. And cannot help but take the down- at retched hand; And cling to It as tottering I atand. Oh! tell me not that 1 am empty dust; My spirit is Belief ! I hold to thee, Because I must. Julia II. May, from "Songs From the Woods of Maine. In Dreamland. Are you dreaming sweetly; my little pet, Of the daytime joys you cannot forget ? Or do fairies lead you to scenes afar Where the queen and her royal household I am sure there is music as sweet and clear As your ow n glad laughter, my baby dinr, F ".it caught it up from your lips to il ay As the merriest music a heart could play. And (lie flowers in bloom In the fields out there I have ollen seen in a form more fair. For the fairies selected with taste all i wise The colors you wear in your cheek and eye. And the s-iti is shining as softly them As the gold agje.-un in your token hair. I it all vision? I'm sure 'ti true, And tin- fairies have gathered tin ir J'.vs fioin you. Oh! the slo.-p i sweet where the dri-ntns are tilled Willi the simple song you have g.dly rilled, And the slarfiowers glow with a new de- light When you wander out In the fields t niuht. Oh! little one, sleep, when the nights are kind. In dreiiui'i.itid seek for the joys you find: May they glow and glitter, and emh pure s'rir Reflect you forever, just as yon are. t.ieoTtje K. Huwen. A I.itllc (Sooil-Misf ht fnrmr. Good niiit to you, deur! You are v. i ary. And the moon o'er the louuntains dc rliin'e; The wind Wowing westward sighs drritry. Am! v. a;idcr ami wails through i!ic vine- You have listened so oft to the tender Sweet story - so tender nn 1 true, What grace to it all wuld I render tint here with the rosea and you? Good night to you, dear; yet I linger I,ik" one nenr a spot that is blest, A mi toy with the ring on your finger, And kiss the red rose on your breast. And good night, and good night, dear, and never flood night! Ive has ever hla way; But I love you forever and ever, And I klsa you good night and good day. TALM AGE'S SERMON. HE PREACHES ON WRONGS THAT CANNOT BE RIGHTED. Hla Opinion of "the Unpardonable Blo"-fiot Poaalblc To-day to Commit It Some Irrevocable Mlatakee Una-saerated-Bla-nal Gun of the Ooapel. Too Late to Recall. In his sermon for last Sunday Rev. Dr. Talmage, who la still in the West on hia annual summer tour, chose a aubject which has been a fruitful theme of the ological disputation for centuries paat via, "ine L npardonable Sin." The text selected were: "All manner of sin and blasphemy shall be forgiven unto men, but the blasphemy against the Holy Ghost shall not be forgiven nnto men. And whosoever epeaketh a word against toe ron of mnn, it shall be forgiven him. but whosoever speaketb against the Holy Ghost it shall not be forgiven him, ueither in tbia world, neither In the world to come." Matthew xii, 31, 32. He found no place of repentance, though he sought it carefully with tears." Hebrews xii, 17. Aa aometiines you gather the whole family around the evening stand to hear soma book read, so now we anther a great Christian family groupto study this text, and now may one and the same lamp cast its glow on all the cin le! The Unpardonable Pin. Yon see from the first passage that I read that there is a sin against the Holy Ghost for which a man is never pardoned. Onco having committed it, he is bound hand and foot for the dungeons of de spair. Sermons may be pre tried to him, songs may be sung to him, prayers may be offered in his behalf, but all to no pur pose. He is a captive for 'his world ami a captive for the world that is to come. Do you suppose that there is any ene here who has committed that sin? All sins are against the Holy Ghost, but my text speaks of one especially. It is very clear to my own mind that the sin against the Holy Ghost was the ascribing of the works of the Spirit to the agency of the devil in tha time of the apostls. Indeed the Bible distinctly tells us that. In other words, if a man had sight given to him, or if another was raised from the dead, and some one standing there should suy: "This man got his siitht by satanie power. The Holy Spirit did not do this. Beelzebub accomplished it," or, "This mnn raisisl from the dead was raised by satanie influence," the man w ho said that drop)cd under the curse of the text and bad committed the fatal sin against the Holy Ghost. Now, I do not think it is possible in this day to commit that sin. I think it was Kjib!e only in apostolic limes. Hut It is a very terrible thing ever to say tinytliing against the Holy Ghost, and it is a marked fact that our race has been mnrvelously kept back from that profanity. Y'on hear a man swear by the name of the ICternal God and by the name of Jesus Christ, but jou never heard a man swear by the name of the Holy Ghost. There are those here to-day who fear they are guilty of the unpardonable sin. Have you such anxiety? Then I have to tell you posi tively that you have not committed that ain, because the very anxiety la a result of the movement of the gncions spirit, and your anxiety is proof positive, an cer tainly as anything that can be demon strated in mathematics, that you have not committed the sin that I have been speak ing of. I can look off upon this audience and feel that there is salvation for all. It is not like when they put out with those lifeboats from the Iieli Kni'ii for the Yille du Havre. They knew there was not room for all the passengers, but they were going to do as well as they could. But to-day we man the lifeboat of the gospel, and we cry out over the sea. "Uoom for ull!" Oh, that the Iord les.is Christ would, this hour, bring you all out of the Hood of sin and plant you on the deck of the glorii.is old gospel craft! Sins to Guard Auulnst. Rut while I have saiil I do not think it is possible for us to com.nit the purlieu- lar sin spoken of in the first text, I have i by reason of the Kecoml text to call Jour ; intention to the fnct that 'lo re aie s,ns j which, thoiivh they may be piu'iLned, are ! in some respects irrevocable, and you can i tiud no place for repentance, though yon j seek it carefully with tears. Ksiu had a j birthright given him. In olden times it . meant not only temporal but -piritua! 1 blessing. One day Ks.iu took this birth- right and trailed i! . ':;: I eat. Oh, the folly! But let us not be too j severe up-ill him, for some of iis have jiouimittod the same folly. After he had j nude the trade, he wanted to iiet it buck, tjiiht ns though you to-morrow Morning i should take all your notes nnd bonds and government securities .not siiould into a restaurant, npd in a lit of reckb-s.-m-ss and hunger throw all those securities on the counter and ask for a pinto if food, making that ei lniiice. This was the one J'.mii made. Hi- sold Ins birthright for a mera of pril.ite, and he was very sorry about it alii r.i.ird, but "he found no place for rcj.ctit:n re. I bough lie sought it ui re 'illy wi:h tears " The; i !h an imiresion ' almost every j man s luii'.i Hint somen :nri in ilie fu I tore 1'iere ill 1 c a I'li.-ice where he rim riu'ir -; n'l bis in' oiisi s. Live ns we may. 1 if v. . oi.ly .. in !ii tunc, God will forgive I us, ;ih '. i.!i will be nil Veil wt tbiiili i M- l':.(l never oinnutti d sm. My ji- foi.iso ,,!. II come in coiiis ou w;tti tnat t' eoiy. I shi;l! show you, my trieiids, as (roil will help 111", Unit tllelc in .ml, h thing as iiiiHucceKs! ul rop'onmi' o; that there are things d.i wrong that always stay wrong mid ioi (hem you may seek some pi iwn of rcpenifiuco and sink it cave fully, but never find it. A Misspent Youth. Belonging to this class of irrevocable mistakes la the (oily of a misspell you'll. v e may look bark to our college days and think how we neglected chemistry, or gisdoge, or botany, or tnalliomatb's. AVc may be sorry about it nil our days. Can we ever get the discipline, or 'he advant'ige (hat we would have hud had we atteuded to those dutiea in early life? A roan wakes up at years of age and finds that bis youth ha been wasted, and he atrivea to get back ilia early advantages. Doea he get thera Wk the daya of boyhood, the daya in ev-llege, the daya under hia fathera roof? "Oh," he says, "if I could only get those times back again, how I would improve them!" My brother, you will never get them back. They are gone, gone. You may be very sorry r.bout it and God may forgive, so that you may at least reach heaven, but you will never get over aome of the mishaps that bave come to your soul as a result of your neglect of early duty. You may try to undo it; you cannot undo it. When you had a boy'a arms and a boy'a eyes and a boy'a heart you ought to have attended to those things. A man saya, at 50 yeara of fge, "I do wish I could get over these habits of indolence." When did you aet them? At 20 or 25 years of age. You cannot shake them off. They will hanK to you to the very day of your death. If a young man tnrougn a long course of evil conduct ud dermines his physical health, and then repents of it in after life, the Lord may pardon him, but that doea not bring back good physical condition. I said to a mln istcr of the gospel, (,ne Snbbath, at the close of the service, "Where are you preaching now?" "Oh," he says, "I am not preaching. I ani suffering from the physical effects of early sin. I can't preach now; I am sick." A consecrated niuu he now Is, and he mourns bitterly over earlv sins, but that does not arrest their bodily effects. The simple fact is, that men and women often take twenty yeari of their life to build up influences that require all the rest of their life to break down. Talk about a man beginning life when he is 21 years of age; talk about a woman begin ning life when she is IS years of age! Ah, no! In many respects that ia the time they should close life. In nine cases cut of ten all the questions of eternity are decided before that. Talk about a majority of men getting their fortunes be tween 30 and 40 ! They get or lose for tunes between 10 nnd 20. Wh ui you tell me that a man is just beginning life, I tell you he is just closing it. The next fifty years will not be of as much im lortance to him as the first twenty. Parental Neglect. Now, why do I say this? Is it for the annoyance of those who have only a bale ful retrospection? You know that is not my way. I say it for the benefit of young men and women. I want them to under stand that eternity is wrapped up in this hour; that the sins of youth we never get over; that you are now fashioning the mold in nh'ch your great future is to run; that a minute, Instead of being 00 seconds long, is piade up of everlasting ages. Y'on see what dignity and iniMirtanco this gives to the life of all young folks. Why, in the light of this subject, life Is not something to be frittered away, not some1 thing to be smirked about, not something to be danced out, but something to be weighed in the balances of eternity. Oh, young man, the sin of yesterday, the ain of to-morrow, will reach over 10,000 years aye, over the great and unending etern ity. Y'ou may, after awhile, say: "I am cry sorry. Now I have got to be 30 or 10 years of age, and I do wish I had never committed those sins." What does that amount to? God may pardon you, but undo those things you never will, you never can. In this same category of irrevocable mistakes I put all parental neglect. We begin the education of oiir children too late. By the time they get to be 10 or 15 we wake up to our mistakes and try to eradicate this bad habit and change that, but It is too late. That parent who omits, in the first ten years of the child's life, to make an eternal impression for Christ, never makes it. The child will probably go on with all the disadvantages, which might have been avoided by parental faithfulness. Now yon see what ft mis-. take that father or mother niak-s who puts off to late life adherence to Christ. Here is a man who nf 50 years of age says to you, "I niust be n Christian, and he yields his heart to God and sits in the la"C of prayer to-day a Christ i-in. None of lis con doubt it. lie goes home and he says: "Here nt 50 years of age I have given my heart to the Satior. Now I must establish a family iltar." What? Where are your children now? One in sloti ; nnot lier in Ciueiuii.ui: another in .New Orleans, anil yon, ny brother, at your fiftieth year going to establish your family altar'.' Very well; better late than never, but: Bins. nln. tint yon did imt dr It tweity-tive yrats ngo! How many pnrents wake up in the bit ter part of life to find oui the niMlai;.-! The parent says, "i have been too b-m- ni," or "1 lur.e been too severe m (in discipline of my children. If I hud the little ones iii'oiiinl me aga.n. leuv differ- tit 1 would do! Yon will n r have them around n'iiin. The voi-I. is don.-, the bent to the character is uiven, the eternity is decided. I my this to young pari nts those who are lio or .'in or ,icors of age -have the fa'iiily niuu- io i i(.-ht. Hon do yon suppose tint father tell as he liainil over the conch of dying child mid tlje expiring oii said to him: "Father, you have been very uood to me. Yo'l have given nie a In duct- tiou, and you bine pla'-.'d u.o in a line koeial position you bli ve ilolie c vcl y t long for me in a worldly sense, bio. fniher, you never told tne how to die. Now j mii dying and 1 am n fraid." t'arnnt lie Recalled. In this category of irrevocable m'-ia'scs I place, at co, the unkir. liess don-, the c-'parted. U'licn I was a boy, my e-o'.he;' used to -ay to !ae so'iietitnes, "J ic Win, ion will be novry tor that n li-ii I - c, l'oiic." A nl I remember juM Imw ., looked, sitting tln-re, with cap and M;,!.cta eles, and the old Itible iu l,,.r np. ,( never saiil a truer thing than (hat. for i have often been sorry since. While we have our friends with us, ive s."y mi guarded things Unit wound th feelings of those to whom we ought to give noth ing but UludiKi-s, IVrlisps the parent, without iiii,iriiig into the .natter, boxes the child's ears. '1 he little one, who has fallen In the street, comes in "overe with dust, and, as (hough the tirst disaster were not enough, she whips It, After awhile the child is taken, or the parent Is taken, or the companion is taken, and those who are left nay, "Oh, if w eould ouly get back those unkind words, those unkind deeds; if we could only re call them!" But you cannot get them back. You might bow down over the (rave of that loved one and cry i nd cry and cry the white lips would make ne answer. The stars shall be plucked out of their sockets, but these influences shall not be torn away. The world thall die, but there are some wrongs immortal. The moral of which Is, take care of your friends while you have them. Spare the scolding; be economical of the satire; shut np In a dark cave, from which tbey shall never swarm forth, all the worda that have a sting in them. You will wish you had some day very soon you will per haps to-morrow. Oh, yes. While with a firm hand you administer parental dis cipline, also administer it very gently, lest some day there be a little slab In the cemetery, and on It chiseled "Our Willie" or "Our Charlie." and thouith vou bow down prone in the grave and seek a place of repentance and seek it carefully with tears you cannot find it. There is another sin that I place in the class of irrevocable -mistakes, and that is lost opportunities of getting good. I never come to a Suturday night but I can see during that week that 1 have missed opportunities of getting good. I never come to my birthday but I can see that I bave wasted many chances of getting better. I never go home on Sabbath from the discussion of a religious theme with out feeling that I might have done it in a more successful way. How ia it with you? If you take a certain number of bushels of w;heat and scatter them over a certain number of acres of land, you expect a harvest in proportion to the amount of seed scattered. And I ask you now. Have the sheaves of moral and spiritual harvest corresponded with the advunt'iges given? How has if neen with you? Y'ou may make resolutions for the future, but past opportunities are gone. In the long procession of future years all those past moments will march, but the archangel's trumpet that wakes the dead wilt not "wake up for you one of those privileges. Fsan has sold his birthright, nnd there Is not wealth enough in the treasure houses of heaven to buy it buck again. What does that mean? It means that if you are going to get any advantage lut of this Sabbath day, you will have to get It before the hand wheels around on the clock to 12 to-night. It means that every moment ijf our life has two wings, and that it does not fly, like a lawk, in circles, but in a straight line from eternity to eternity. It means that though other chariots may break down, or drag heavily, this one never drops the brake and never ceases t run. It means that while at other fensts the cup may be passed to us and we may reject it, and yet after awhile take It, the cupbearers to this fnst never give us but one chance at the chalice, and. rejecting that, we shall "find no place for repentance, though we seek it carefully with tears." Lost Opportunities. There is one more class of sins that I put in this category of irrevocable sins and that is lost opportunities of useful ness. Your business partner Is a proud mnn. In ordinary circumstances, say to him, "Believe in Christ," and lie will say. Y'ou mind your business and I'll mind mine." But there has been affliction In the household. His heart ia tender. He is looking around for sympathy and solace. Now is your time. Speak, speak, or for ever hold your peace. There is a time in farm life when you plant the corn and when you sow the seed. Let thar go by, and the farmer will wring his hands while other husbandmen are gathering in the sheaves. You are in a religio is Meeting, and tin-re is ns opportunity for you to speak a word for Christ. You say, "I j must do it." Your cheek flushes with em- 1 barrassment. Yon rise half w iy, but you I cower before men whose breath is in j their nostrils, and you sag back, and the j pporluiiity is gone and all eternity will eel the effect of your silence. Try to et back that opportunity! on cannot find it. oii might us well try to find the lb-ece that Gi.l 'on watched, or lake in vour li.-iod the dew thar canie down on the .'!.. in' the Bethlehem shepherds, or ! to lini! t!u plume of the .'irnt robin that j ucii. i ! parailiio. It is gone; it is! go ll'l ver. ;iii opport inily "or personal To ol' of doing too'l pa-ses away. I t ut for it; you cannot find It. tish for it; it will not take the on limy dig for it; you cannot t'i, Ic'tneuilicr that there are iico pi niaio ' you Uiii.v You In;;,' hook. blili it W I'o I H ! sins mat can never lie eor- d: thai our privileges !ly not in ck biii in a straight line; that the light b: ie not as swift feet ns our priv eles, lllll ilege, u !n n they are gone, and let nn op portunity of salvation go by is nn inch, the one hundredth part if an inch, the thousandth part of an inch, the millionth part of an inch, ami not man can oer tnke it. Fire winged seraphim cannot io:oe up with it. The eternal (lod him-i-eli caiuiol catch it. I r-tatul bel'i ire those who have a glori oiir birthright. K sau's wits 'lot so rich as yo ir Sell it once, and you sell it for ever. I remember the story of i he lad on the Arctic some years ngo ihc lad Stew art Holland A vessel crushi'd into the Arctic in the time of a fog. and it Has found that the Miip must go down. Some of ) li i ' p,ii.i l.gcrs g'ot off in till lifeboats, some got of mi rails, but oi went to the botiioo, I luring all those boni s of calamity, Stewart Holland stood ut die signal gun, and it sounded across '.he si a, boom. In,-.ioi The helms. una forsook his place, tie- engineer was gone and some ! lint's) tin I some prayed and some bhis o iio.i. and liic poivder was gone, and liny ii.iild no more set off the sijo.il mm. The lad broke in the naga.iiie and brought out more powder and again the gun I med over the hi a. Oh, my friends, tossed on the rough seas of life, some have taken the warning, have gone off in the lifeboat and they are safe, but others are not milking any attempts to escape. So I stand nt this signal gun of the gospel, sounding the alarm, Hewve! beware! ".Now Is the accepted time; now is the day of salvation." Hear it that your soul may live. Sill Alwuys curries a knife "uudur its cloak. ixOWNS AND GOWNING. WOMEN GIVE MUCH ATTENTION TO WHAT THEY WEAR. Mrtof Clair a Vmnclas FamUtaa, frb. loos, Mayhap, aa4 Tat Offered Hop that tha aaitlna; Ma Kaatful sa Wearied Womankind. Gossip from Gay Oothaaa. HOL'LDERS are on view these dayi, and the woman with a good pair of ''em seta her less fortunate 1 a t e r half wild, with envy by wearing gowns that fit the top of her like a glove and still display a con tour that would be a credit to an aQi lete. It Is outside such flDe figures that sleeves are seen pushed away down to a starting place on the arm, so that the round outline of the shoul der may be completed and seen. This very feature of cut lends a character that Is hard to attain by other means, and that will suffice with most women without adding novelty of other sort. But odd trimming Is sometimes com bined with It, as is done in this first picture, where the fitted white mohair j bodice has an 1H.W yoke to match and Is covered with galloon and embroidery In beige silk iu fancy scroll work. Standing collar, sleeves and skirt are of beige mohair, the latter trimmed about the hem with three bands of galloon. The second pictured dress would be quite as trying were It not that It Is draped about the shoulders with chlf fon that softens the exacting outline. This blouse is of moss green and red changeable silk, the tipper one showing an appllqued bowknot of cream gui pure, and the yoke and collar are of black chiffon over scarlet silk. Knots of black riblxin ornament the sides of the collar, and each of the 1830 elbow sleeves shows one of the big bowknot.i. White gloves, white parasol and a white hat with black trimmings complete the costume. With dresses that do not bare the throat or shoulders epaulettes often take the form of those in the third illu tra thin, which are merely ribbon straps with edging or lace. Epaulettes arc us ually purely ornamental, whatever their slmpo, but this sort somehow gives an Impression of being put on solely for the looks' of the thing, and that Is Just what makes them favored In summer time f.iliciftilness. The waist they bedeck consists of alternate lace and mile bands, bus ivory silk 11 ti lug and lace collar, and fastens at the side. It is sketched In green pompa (lour silk and embroidered tulle, nnd ni'Cimipnnies a skirt whose goib'ts are held down at the sides by straps of the same shade of ribbon edged with nar row lace and ending in rosettes, (he belt '4 (;MA 7ilM p ' '7 r v i STYLISH F1M t'LF.TTFS. being untile to match with two loops In back. Though dress Improvers are not worn enough to make women dread the com- APPLItJUED WITH LOVE K.VOTS. r-'" .t-fV'i' f?gjj,W,- "?i;5, V .j y I.-' tag of Hie bustle or the ttatad Grectea bend; yet the Jaunty fling of the skirt directly from ttia belt Id back 1st ooltt vatasl, and the affect to effipfaaateed fcy ruaay BtUe tricks, favorite amotm wbNfb are the butterfly bows, with whteb HbboD beita are completed. These bows have a pair of loop Ose stand well out, and a regular wheel eat ends that atand all around the loofsa, apparently at their own sweet wlIL Tke ends are of all lengths, some only M long as the loops, others reaching half way down the skirt With the cut of skirt whose godets are very deep, bom or fixings of this sort are not needed to suggest the Improver, for thoee same deep pleats will bring a bunch at the) J4 A SKIRT THAT SUGGESTS "IMPROVERS.1 back of the skirt that will not bear accentuation of any sort. These won drous folds are more often seen in ere pon weaves than in anything else, and it Is one of those that the artist selects for the fourth model. Navy blue Is the shade of this material, which gives plain skirt and deep corselet Thea there are deep yoke and sleeves of pale blue figured silk- Straps of pale blue satin ribbons with rosettes at the ends come over the shoulder, the collar is ornamented to niatcli and rosettes of the ribbon dot. the sleeves and w aist This model is a particularly youthful one, and the stuffs employed In it here should be taken merely as suggestions, for It Is suitable for all summer mater ials. White was never more popular. Real ly, a young woman may risk her sum mer season if she has a change of white frocks for all occasions, with one or two linen color effects run In. A ward robe so planned is right In line with economy, too, for with only one or two colors represented In a wardrobe, In finite combinations are possible, and Just now the combination of linen or string color and clear white Is much effected. Of all the white fabrics mo hair is away ahead and rigs are made from It that are simply stunning. One of these is shown in the final picture, the skirt being mohair, and the blouse WHITE .MOPAIIl "POINT.!!' WITH IlLAf'K. of figured rose pink batiste with sleeves and basques of the same. Its garniture consists of a bertha of the dress mate rial edged with n band of bright em broidery and a fancy yoke with a big center pleat lit tmcu ami lront and points on either side. The points as well as the neck-finish show (he same embroidery seen on (lie bertha. So far is whiteness and s'lnplb-lty. but, mark you, the .Inly maid of '1)5 goes e.iin plieit.y several better It) ninny ivs;iectn. mil in this costume she does ll by werir- Ing black gloves mid a black hat tr'ni nieil with pink, as an effective relief t' the rest. The swagger yachting girl y-,t li;. :;! up In a white wool gown and has In tid ing from her while duck. Ivory-lnickk-.l belt by Ivory clinius. a white duck card case, piHkcl IiihiU. note book tiud spy glas case. When these dalulv things iccoine soiled, ns they will, they enn't go itilo the washtub, so arc Just chalk ed. For that reason (he yachting dress must lie clear while. Copyright, IWTi. The sailor hat. that nevcr-to-bf-for- got'en member of the millinery family, is more proniltieut. than ever thin sea son. It htm u wider front ami more drooping effect than of yore and is g,ar nlttired iu a great vuriuly of ways. II A ii . -1 & ,fi.i 4 ll i .