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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1900)
OtO. D. CANON. Editor.
MARfttSON. . - NEBRASKA
CTDIiASKA NEWS NOTES
theater at Plattsmouth
tor Marcus Aurellus experienced
frost at South Omaha.
Htm. Mart Randa of Niobrara baa
broach t suit against Max Bands Mid
Wife for IS0.O00.
Burglars entered the residence of
William M. Relgal at Aihland and ob
taiaed $15 In cash.
i proposition to Issue bonds for im-
previag a school building were defeated
M Clay Center by two votes.
8everan, an employe of the B.
4k at. at Plattsmouth, had his right
lusne crushed between the colts of two
Oliver Shepherd of Dixon, while load
tac stock, fell from a car and fractured
Ma skull and broke bis leg in several
places, He will die.
Horth Loup, Columbus, Norfolk, Gob
boa, St Paul, Chuks and Red Cloud all
sperlenced a het.y, steady rains for
forty -eight hours -at week.
FUSION STATE OFFICALS MADE
A GOOD RECORD.
MAKE GOOD SHOWING
Remember Whan You Vote This
Fall What Fusion Has Dona For
The State of Nebraska.
Tramps broke .nto the Adams bank
at Adams and rwtlally demolished the
ansa, bat were probably frightened
way, as they got nothing.
suit of Charles Tipps of Tecum-
.: owalnst Quincy Morton for breach
at" contract resulted In Tipps being
Taa musical depwtment of the Platts-
month Woman's dub held a meeting
-a which two new members were re
ceived and aa excellent musical menu
Johns of Neligh married 14
Cora Swift, whose age he gave
aa IS, and after the ceremony the bride
i kidnaped by the father. The mar-
will be annulled.
Frod Ward, Will liable, R. W. Ames
and Thomas Kelly, who were convict
ed at Plattsmouth on a charge of high,
way robbery, were sentenced to seven
years in the penitentiary by Judge
Fred Ooehner of Seward went into the
cellar of his store to examine a rat
trap, and when he returned, bumped
against a burglar. The fellow took a
"aaaFNUkV4 and heat a retreat.
Ooehner escwpad being bit
Howard Johnson, who lives ten miles
sooth of Franklin, drank a dose of car
bolic acid and d'ed within twenty min
wtea. Johnson na a highly respected
young farmer, married about a year
agsa, and leaves a widow and a baby
daughter three days old.
Oeorge W, .Martini for seventeen
years a resident of Norfolk, died last
week. The deceased was well known
la the vicinity of Omaha, having for
asany years owned the farm called
"Bobbers' Roost" on the old Military
road. His wife and several children
" Attorney General Smytn rant wwi, re
ceived two checks from Receiver Mc
ItoaaJd of the defunct Capital Nation
al bank, one for 2,M.18 and the other
far $11318.09, representing respectively
at aad S per cent of the amount on de
posit to the credit of the state when
the Institution failed, January 23, 1S93.
Requisition papers have been Issued
for the return of J. F. Kelly to Nebras
ka., He is wanted In Douglas county
on the charge of larceny as bailee, and
as wader arrest at Kansas City, Kan.
lie at said to have walked off, on or
about August 12 with $500 belonging to
the lfetx Brewing company and the
Packers' nation.! bank.
The district to be covered by the
saw rural delivery route from Hast
ings la twenty-eight miles In length,
extends throughout Blaine and West
Blue townships and accommodates
J. W. Stevens will be the car-
Mail boxes for this service have
ordered and people living along
was mate will obtain tbem by calling
'-pi tvHaattaw postomce.
The wheat market showed a little
strength last week, the . chief
for which was good export buy-
Receipts are still iberal In the
and the northwest has market-
wheat surprisingly in view of the
In the crop this year. But
pes ably northwestern receipts will
, basis dills compare unfavorably with
of recent years when the crop
Taa chief obstacles to a
lapbsl baprovement In wheat are the
ifCTF sbjM and the great outpour
,'...."") ts the wast. The country has not
'ODlwthN tor the year, but so much
tola new that Its influence Is un-
f f..-tSa. " Ma Marked
"J I anticipated while
fcaep ptilag up. v i
U tat Uipsssd bwt aaea to the kle-
try f tbe aatlea, aad It may not
t ,:i axala, that both father aad
'T- the Kk hoaer af pre-
j aver the Cala af law, wattaa.
' :Tti tta saawad frestaeat
S"MPs3anV awaas . aFwawai ' towar
. t rt CM .Ctout- ttatea,
i Luil' tsmCCM astt
" 7Vt.cn to- trrTi
" irvcttti rr
Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. 23 Before you
vote this fall do not forget the record
the fusion state officers have made for
honesty and economy In the manage
ment of the state's business.
Remembe- that all the institutions
under the fusion governor have been
run incomparably better and at a great
deal lees cost than they were under
republican administrations. Everybody
knows this to be true.
Remember that before a fusion state
treasurer took charge of the state's
money that warrants were selling at a
heavy discount They are now selling
for more than their face value and they
bear one per cent per annum less In
terest Remember that the people of the state
of Nebraska were robbed by republican
state officials out of countless thou
sands of dollars.
tveuwuu itiAt HI the SChOO! ?rynv
is now Invested in state warrants.
Heretofore It was used In private deals.
Remember that never In the history
of Nebraska were the school lands of
the state handled in the Interest of the
school children until the fuslonlsts took
charge of the office of commissioner of
public lands and buildings.
Remember that during ten yeara ot
republican control of the office of sec
retory of state only 13,32 .69 were
turned over to the state treasurer.whlle
under a fusion administration for three
years and nine months fll.90t.72 were
turned over to the state treasurer.
Remember that the candidates on the
republican ticket are members of the
same old political gang who aided
Bartley, who aided Moore, who aided
Hilton, who aided Hill, and other re
publican officials in robbing the tax
payers out of 1500,000.
Remember that the republican can
didates were nominated by the same
ring and by the same men who nom
inated the defaulting republican officials.
Remember that William Stuefer, re
publican candidate for state treasurer.
when a member of the state legislature
reported that Bartley's bond was good
and sufficient and that Stuefer is a close
friend of Bartley, Moore, Hilton and
other defaulting officials.
Remember, should a republican deny
that Stuefer made such a report on the
Bartley bond, that it can be found on
page 70S of the senate Journal of 1895.
Is there any reason, when we remem
ber all these things, for the people to
change the present slate administra
tion? If you had a good man on your
ramm SSd ;;! him to
be honest, would you let him go and
hire a man whom you knew to be In
sympathy with men who formerly rob
bed you of your cattle or grain? You
know you would not. Therefore be
true to yourself and your state and
vote for the fusion candidate.
Remember, If you cast your ballot
for a republican candidate for the leg
islature you will be Indirectly voting
for D. E. Thompson for United States
Senator. For D. E. Thompson, a man
who is the head of the gas trust in
Lincoln, a man who Is the candidate of
the Burlington railway, a man who it
backed by all corporate Interests, both
In and out of the state, a man who at a
bitter enemy of organized labor, a man
who, according to the sworn testimony
of fourteen reputable cltlsens was will
ing to turn traitor to and renounce all
the principles he had advocated for a
position in the senate- a man who is
now advocating all the vicious things
of the national administration an In
crease la the standing army, Imperial
ism, trusts, government by injunction,
oposlng labor unions a man who was
willing only two years ago to oppose
ill these things for office.
Will the people of the grest state oi
Nebraska be guilty of such a thing?
But remember If you vote for repub
lican candidates for the legislature and
that body is republican Thompson will
be your senator. Remember that the
leading republicans of , Lincoln are
fighting Thompson. Men who have th
esteem and confidence of their party. If
you doubt It writs to Hon. F, M. Hall,
C. O. Whedon, Frank It. Tyrrell, Judge
J. B. Strode, O. M. Lambert son and A.
L. Field. They will tell you why they
are opposing Thompson. Not because
they believe In fusion principles, but
because (My prefer tbem to electing a
maa like Thompson who. It Is said even
by his party associates, la devoid of
principle. i. O. hf.
SOCUffLLtrS UMu Ua it.: r.tip.
iFrrm Oirar.a liee. April Zt, 130)
The Bee is in rectijt of the folloaina
open letter sent to !t l.y wl.e over the
signature of Majur KiUian, formerly of
the First Nebraska rtgijient, whicij ex
Columbus, Neb., April 21, mi. To My
Friends of the Third Congressional Dis
trict: My name has been mentioned
in connection with the republican nom
ination for congress from this district
Some of you have been working to se
cure me this honor. AVhlle I feel grate
ful for these kindly notices and serv
ices 1 have decided not to enter the
race, and I trust it may not be out of
place to assign my reason in a public
Permit me to say I am a republican.
I believe in the republican party and
have stood by Its principles ever since
I became a voter. Uui these facts do
not blind me to any of Its defects .nor
do they compel me tj accept as repub
lican doctrine whatever a few keir-con-stituted
That the republican party in the pist
has grievously blundered, to call It
nothing worse, is admitted by Its best
fiiends. It has permitted itself to be
led by a handful of railroad cappers
and corporation tools until its magnifi
cent niajjrities have melted away until
today there is but a single elective office
filled by a republican. Vhat the chas
tisement of the republican party in this
state is just goes without saying.
I have confidently hupeii that the:
self-constituted leaders would learn
wisdom by repeated disaster and that
reformation as to party methods and
party. In this belief and upon his sol
emn assurance that be would sever hit
connection with the Union Pacific rail
road Immediately upon his enterini
Into the United States senate, I loyall)
supported John M. Thurston. How well
he observed those assurances it is not
necessary to mention. To emphasise
his corporation affiliations and his utter
disregard of public sentiment, but a
few weeks ago, while drawing his salary
as senator, be appeared In the suprem
court of this state as the paid attorney
of the Standard Oil company, the most
gigantic trust that ever cursed the pub
lie and debauched its servants.
With a record of broken pledges
most solemnly made to the voters of
the state, his supercilious disregard of
public opinion, be now thrusts himself
forward as the dictator of the party in
this state. Already his emissaries and
every recipient of his patronage, either
in possession or in prospective, are at
work to control the nomination and
fasten his leadership on the party.
Such leadership would mean nothing
less than that the old gans that in the
past disgraced the party in the state
and overwhelmed it with disaster Is
again In the saddle. Under such leader
ship party success is out of the ques
tion, nor is it best that It shjuld suc
ceed, for It deserves defeat. Whether
the element 1 have mentioned will be
successful In their efforts to bestride
the pSrty at presenl no man can tell. If
they do It will be only after I have ex
erted my best energies to prevent It.
But if they are successful 1 do not de
sire to be hampered with a nomination
for congress or any other office. These
2" ;m? reasons for not standing as a
candidate, and I trust that they ' will
meet with your sanction and approval,
and that you will join with me In my
efforts to rid the party of the political
Jonah to whose presence all the leaks
in the old ship in this state may be at
tributed. Very respectfully,
J. N. KILLIAN.
(John M. Thurston was successful.
He was chosen a delegate to the repub
lican national convention and this at
torney for the Standard Oil company Is
now on the stump in Nebraska plead
Ing for votes for McKlnley.)
THE 1896 ELECTORAL VOTE.
'States and Territories.
Arkansas ... ..
I Rhode Island
Bryan. McKinl'y Palmer.
' 26 2711 1(
0.091 j 2,70:
218.171 1 14!
293.5K2 6 S79j
193,501 3 202
134. HK2 B
1 , B
IS. LSI McK
173 25 McK.
13 576 11
26$. 469 McK
17 495 B
6,502.9251 7,104,779! 133,424
In both California and Kentucky one Bryan elector was elected.
Popular vote, McKlnley over Bryan 603.514
" Popular vote, McKlnley over all 286,723
Electoral vote. MKinlev over Bryan .... ... ... , 95
Straight fusion vote for Bryan ' ,257,!
Straight populist vote for Bryan 245.72s
Total popular vote, 1896 , 13,923,378
MEMBERS OF ELECTORAL COLLEGE AS CHOSEN BT THE STATES.
While the people elect a president by their votes they do not vote direct for
the candidate. The work is done through and Electoral College. In other
words, each state puts up a ticket of presidential electora. and these cast the
vote which finally decides who shall be president and vice president.
This ticket Is made up so as to give one elector for each United Statea
senator and one for each member of congress. The college, therefore, this year
will contain 447 electors. The successful candidates for president and vice
president will be required to secure not less than 224.
The college by states Is as follows, as based on the apportionment act of
February 7, 1S91: ,
- No. of No. of No. of No. of
States. elector. States. electors States. elector. States. electors.
Alabama 11 Knox 10 Nevada 1 Tennessee 11
Arkansas ......... 8 Kentucky 13 New Hampshire.. 4 Texas li
California . 9 Louisiana 8 New Jersey 10 Utah I
Colorado 4 Maine New York m Vermont t
Connecticut 6 Marytand North Carolina... 11 Virginia 11
Delaware 3 Massachusetts ' .'. 15 North Dakota ... 3 Washington 4
Florida 4 Michigan 14 Ohio 23 Vsl Virginia .... 6
Ovorgla 13 Minnesota 9 Oregon 4 Wisconsin 11
Idaho 3 Mlxstsxlppl 9 Pennsylvania .... 32 Wyoming I
Illinois 24 Missouri 1" Rhode Inland .... 4
Indiana IS Montana 3 South Carolina... Total .447
Iowa , 13 Nebraska ......... 8 South Dakota 4
We who have lived so many days aad
So many uneventful days to live.
The pity of It, that we dare not give.
Out of them all, Just one, when 1 and
Might meet as comrades meet with
la.p of hand
And much to tell and to remember,
Much to be glad and sorry for we two.
Shall we choose Sumer for our day to
A day of sun and little winds that
Through woodland ways life touch
of dryad's feet?
Ehall we go wandering the paths we
Aimless as truant children, with the
Glad talk that suits a stolen holiday?
Idlest of happy vagabonds, we two?
Or shell our day come when the Win
Siips at the pane and blurs the land
And all the hearth Is glorious with
Ihat dances on old prints and tankards
And all the books we cherish over
well Shall lie beside us while we sit and
Old rhymes, old tales, and plan and
dream we two?
We who must live so many empty days.
Let us have one that we can claim
A day that shall be made for us
May. friend. It Is our very friendship's
Our right divine to feel anew the free.
Exquisite joy of cameraderle
Fhat binds the very hearts of us we
Theodosia Oarrlson in the Baxar.
HUGHES AND THE NOVELIST.
SUBMARINE OIL WE LLS i
TACTICS OF THE REPUBLICS.
PARXaXUTB IFLTT AT AN END.
Loadoa, Oct. ttWoba Redsnoad, M
P., chamaaa of lbs Irish parliamen
tary party, has Issued a aaanlfeete to
the sWM7lats. to trMeH aa says h
Asda.t&at.tse 's4C3b af t3st election
tut C rrxc3lts epJK la ended
4k M..ITCJ'- swTTi sasad on . ,Paf
tr-:7f. aJaaf im all
: r 1, fw tvu 1 6
In 1876 Zach. Chandler (then chair
man of the republican national com
mittee), sent bis famous dispatch:
"Concede nothing; claim everything."
The result was the theft of the presl
dency by the republican party.
Today the republican managers art
adopting the same policy. Their cam'
paign for the past ten days has been
one of bluff and bluster. Every polit
ical Incident has bees favorable to
Bryan, but every day the republican
claims are noisier. Last week Chair
man Payne announced In the . papers
all over the country that he would bet 1
to 1 that Bryan would get fewer elec
toral votes than in im Repeated ef
forts have been made by democrats to
get Mr, Payne to bet anything from
$500 to 150,000, but he won't put up a
cent. His purpose was served wsea
his bluff was widely heralded, for be
knew that the fact of bis backing
down would not get as wide publicity.
Now the republicans are claiming Mis
souri aad Kentucky, not because the
have any expectation of carrying them
bat la the desperate hope that a show
of con Ad t nee may reanimate their de
Mr. Bryaa will carry every state Im
did la MM, with the possible excepttor
of Wyoming. He win carry New Tork
Maryland, Kentucky. Ohio, West Vir
ginia and Indians. In California, till.
Dots, Mmaesota, Michigan aad Data
ware aoaoltttma favor the drrarrats
The oitnaUoas cannot b tsujd by
the fulntlnaUoes of Parry fteatb svM
It C Payne, sor saw taa tuC wnlet
Bryaa will carry ka aSbar boatrht at
ttoles thai year. Im dcwocrsIM or
aaiUaatloa hi ajvleaaatlc. Its stiasyi
alert ta ovary stats where tfetft Is aaa
mm to tre' f-rrst'
This American In Paris was Mr. Ru
pert Hughes, who writes athletic books
for boys, and when our boys read his
books they go out and punch each
.ither's heads In the noblest wa yim-
ujrinabltf. He has juft come from
London and the fog was in his eyes
ind his hair was still full of smoke.
He shook hands warmly, and even he-
'ore he asked after my health hi said;
'Do you know X ?"
"No." said I, "I do not know him."
"Not know X , the Kngllsh nov-
?llst?" Mr. JHughes said reproachfully.
I assured him that no one was sa
iarkly and desperately Ignorant of said
lovellst as I was.
"Strange," said Mr. Hughes; "a man
win m un ni: Zt, J'SHCT lnve.
blue necktie very pleasant man?"
"I'll tell you. On July 6. 1900, I was
?olng up to London by the night mail
from Glasgow. I met Mr. X . When
he told me he was one of the greatest
writers of England,- bar KipUng and
Miss Coreill, I was glad I had met him.
As we were leaving the train he dis
covered he had forgotten his pocket
book. He thought he had left It on
the night table of his room at the
Phipps-Cockburn hotel In Glasgow. So
he borrowed four pounds from me
twenty dollars, one hundred francs. lie
took my address, thanked me and went
away, after borrowing an additional
eighteen pence for his cab fare.
"Now listen," Mr. Hughes looked a
little like the Ancient Mariner as he
fixed me with his glittering eye. "yes
terday, August 29, 1900. at 90 p. m.,
1 a, D..1. .1 .1....... .
. ...... ... ...u i once fur,hr ..... ,,rlnr , n, ,Ha
to the Grand Hotel. After I had takn i . . .
" ' " there are dosens of wharves extending
Drilling wells In the sea Is the latest
and most remarkable as well as the
most plrture?cjue feature of the great
crude-oil industry. This new and radi
cal departure, a difficult and expensive
undertaking, to say the least, has been
successfully carried out at Summer
land, Cal., the only plate where It ever
has been attempted, and there the pie
clous brown fluid Is now pumped from
beneath the Pacific ocean at the rate
of about 100 carloads a month from
scores of holes, while many more wells
are being bored, say the St. Louis
The development of this remarkable
field was brought about by pecullai
circumstances, and commenced but a
fw yeara ago, when the oil Industry
had begun to boom in the east, 'ine
first wells were drilled In the bluffs,
where oil had been discovered twenty
years previously in sinking for wal r,
and where there are still many good
producers. But Summcrland was a
beautiful place, a quiet little colony of
spiritualists, and they opposed the ad
vent of greasy and unsightly derricks
on the hills. Besides it was observed
that wells were better the nearer they
were sunk to the ocean, and conse
quently the operators b?gan to crowd
each other toward the water line.
Finally S. W. Knapp of .Santa Barbara
conceived a plan of getting ahead of
alt his competitors by building a
Aharfllke structure along the beach
and drilling out where the Pacific's
breakers roil. The expense was heavy,
but the well proved to be a "gusher."
Other followed Knapp's example, go-
Probably few housekeepers know that
in ordinary cork may be made as serv
iceable as a glass bottle stopper by
iteeplng it In hot sweet oil. Heat the
M In a little basin on the stove, drop
in the corks and, drawing the basin
back from the Are, let the corks lie In
the oil for a few minutes.
To prevent your steel knives from
rusting dip them, after washing, into a
solution or thin paste of baking soda
tnd water; then wipe clean and dry.
To clean a carpet take a pailful of
cold water and add to It three gills of
oxgall. Hub this Into the carpet with a
soft brush. It will make a lather,
which must be removed with clear co d
water, and the carpet should then be
rubbed dry with a clean cloth.
To clean waeh leather gloves remove
grease stains by rubibng with mag
nesia or cream of tartar. Prepare a
lather of lukewarm water and white
oap, wash the gloves In It, wrong
them and squeeze through a fresh
lather. Rinse first In lukewarm water,
;hen in cold, end dry on the hands.
A taolespoonfu! of glycerin to every
pound of fruit used in making jam will
often do away altogether with the early
crystallization which is the bane of the
Fruits which require paring should
be immediately dropped into cold water
to prevent discoloration. When ready
to cook, drain by spreading on a dry
towel ani gently pressing another one
over the top.
a roora I went for a little walk on the
boulevards before supper. The first
person I met was X , the great Eng
lish novelist. He seemed to be veiy
glad to see me. He explained that ne
had lost my address, and we laughed
a great deal at his carelessness. Then
he said that he had nothing smaller
.nan a one thousand franc note, but if
,'d come to supper with him he'd piy
.Is debt and the supper. We went t
he Cafe Ameticalne. Mr. X gave
the waiter his silk hat and yeliow
loves and ordered a magnificent sup
per. There were partridges, I remem
ber; very good Indeed. And after sup
per Mr. X aald; The clgats here
ire aot good Just wait e. moment and
I'll go to the corner and grt some good
Havsnaar He took his silk hat and his
yellow cloves and went out. And do
you know," said Mr. Hughes with a
puttied look, "I waited three hours
ad be didn't come back?''
"Probably be lost the addreea," 1
"II may be," said Mr. Hughes thought
folly; "hi certainly was very forget
fuldo you know be even forgot to
pay for the supper. It was eighty
four francs without the tip. Ton will
pardon me for troubling yto with this
story, but I thought perhaps you might
know him and, of course, you wilt un
derstood 1 sm, anxioos to get back my
iwenty dollars not to mention taa sup
per." :,. v
And this story Is as true as a twenty
two carat waga ring, ascent that I
a4 aof tit r t th fxrl-
1,000 feet Into the sea, connected by
structures running parallel with the
beach. And on these wharves, often
io near each other as to be almost
crowded, are the derricks large ones
fur drilling and smaller onea for pump
ing and all In use.
Operations are greatly facilitated by
the fact that the oil strata, of which
thcie ore two. He only from 125 feet to
250 feet below the surface. Drilling is
carried on in practically the same man
ner as on land, the only obstacle en
countered .after the extensive prelimi
nary work of building the wharves and
getting the machinery out upon them
is done, being the water. Until the
hole is well begun that obstacle Is
great, but It la overcome by means of
casing, and. operations are carried on
readily in twenty feet. The cost of
drilling at the present time Is about 11
s foot, though sortie Is done as low as
SS cents. When the shallowness Is
considered It will be seen that on the
whole the total cost of these wells will
compsre favorably with those else
where and on land, flbt In the Im
probable event of a violent storm, such
as sometimes travels along the AtUn
lie coast, all traces of this novel ell
field wharves, derrick and machinery
would be swept away la a minute,
and the loss would be enormous.
Is H generally known, asks the Chi
cago Journal, that a liquor man copy
righted the Initials W. C. T. V. s a
uses mark for bis whisky, and won
tae retaltMi Cght ta the courts? faot
t$rrr 1? , - - . - - ,
Very handsome sllkn and velvets ap
pear ami:ng the leading fabrics for
smart costumes Tor day - ur
the fall, but the stylish cloth models
are the ones with which to begin tie
season. The black cloths wer nevr
so velvety fine or so beautifully fin
ished as they are this season, and they
undoubtedly take the lead as modUh
gowns suitable to wear at any timo
af day or for any kind of deml-dre?!
of tnese pretty heavy-napp Ml
ribbons hove been made up effectively
with toques, some delicate shade belnir
used for the crown, while the eJte
are of a dull tone velvet, beaver, per
haps, and pale blue or heliotrope, with,
castor or beige. The ribbons also trim
the under edge of the hat with good
Feather Boas in an shades are how
found in straight feathers, presumably
th'ise from thu barnyard fowls made tp
fancifully, and they are quite as Lt
Iractive and rather more stylish than
.hose of or. t rich feathers,
Skirts continue to show the rippio
ot torn, and among the latest separate
skirts sold in the shops the adjustable
belt Is noticeable.
Kvenlng capes are forthcoming from
Paris, t.ioist elaborate In their conains-
llon. They are circular In form, al
though they do not so appear tvh n
worn, as the right side drapes In a few
graceful folds up on the left shouIJer,
Kacb cape shows long scarf ends lit
front and a butterfly bow at thj buck
of the neck. The material Is black t r
colored silk, voluminously trimmed,
with ruchc-s and frllllngs and spangles.
Pretty slocks are to be seen made of
the good ribbons, and the tie ends lo
go with these, or even with silk stocks,
lave gold ends, and there are gold ends
tnd black velvet ribbons on gold stocks.
These are attractive, though they have
.1 little suggestion about them of
Prayer Book marks. Borne of theso
ends are In heavy flower designs t ,
gold or In conventional patterns. Plain
'snds of gold aad silver ornament hats
tnd frequently form a cord at the
Pine embroidered trowrs for all pur
poses come In lace, velvet and cloth,
tnd there are many who fancy thin
goods for trimming. Fancy chiffons
are to be found In different designs.
Chiffon will aleo be embroidered In
gold and sliver, and with spangles, end
the shops show that panne velvet will
continue In favor for millinery pur
poses. The plain colors art preferred
ttwwga fancy panose are to be found.
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