Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1910)
NAT CAUSES PELLAGRA.
LAST VOYAGE Of T.
Commute on Olstaso In Europe Says
Corn Is Not to Blams.
London, May 14. Dr. Sambo. s
member of the Field committee wnJck
has been Investigating the disease
pellagra, telegraphs from Rome that
the committee has definitely proved
that maize or Indian corn is net the
cause of pellagra.
The committee finds that the para
sitic conveyor of the disease Is the
'slmuUum repairs." a species of biting
Hints For Hostess
for Those Planning Seasonable
Tli !ry fjH-is uiili ll- iritnxiM'-.lon
)f John J it i i... ilvnii.r-r. :i M.is.s:i
"Imsp'lv iii.iii in ir-.oii-il 1 autliontx-s :it
Vali-nitu.-... i'nl-. i:-iiig lnt'-r-sul in
mminc j.'i.ii;.iis in Iloliili. li- v:is !
nrMn--l Iv "liil- as an in-n:r-ctnjiist
nnl :.- n n,-'-ii ti was liKlinu. At Ids
!"-! Lis ::t ti'ion w.-ts allr.-n t-! lv mi
Knul:-"' man amJ a you:i wnin.ii.
SU ..-f. rrw:l tile yoiiiiK wmai; lui'i
lit-nl-n itii--r. Il- u.is lli.inkn l.v
tt-t . A'J'nirril of tin l ruviiiti mvv "n
frrt-l "! 5!"ns. lrl3 linn tliax war ImiI
? t' -l.rI l.-U--n l.il-- :-ii1 I. in
in1 off r-l lum lli ollt'V- . :n-;tui Ho
' -fr-l UtM tint nijrlit tii- 1:ik r.UI:i n
-lill-Ti f-fl. slioiiM l- -iitur-l
Si.-pl . ni? :n --pW-l lln- (iimtii-siii
'-t.l,. ii met a mtlov -r--v. t wl'I'-li !'
was it-a"?::i-!. Mi- ; tin-in Un.il in-,
MrtwtK ; Tliov l.ar.l .1 t' : vw! T' v ,
mil-' fully aptiu.-. lli -k..-1 supi" !
to 1m- th K-rii-r.iMa. t':r'iui;li stnt
"apt. St-pi n a'- 1t-i iims for tin- 1
p.iriir- .f tin nalL !! tirfl til' al
ln nnl II.wot'-1 tlt Knli'! i.ionvtn
mil iiT ni.ijil. St''pn-iis 'ii I:l l-irn-l
!: ivromr vsl li:ul h 'ti i-nptni-l
It vr.li t-oM li.-irlii-tnti'i jrlnt- vn lit.
tin- InrrlV ;fo and :n.ild 1-iist almard.
!! 't:itii-l th situation to lnr l.nly
lti Tiit-n Kirt Mat" Tnttl.- I.n.l li.iro
li. jd.T. saving iliat tl. Sa lju- li Inul
lM--n t.ikn In rl-r to o to th- Antarc
sr -ir ! Tul'l.- t-td.tlti(l that on .1
former voyage li lin-l .trn ! tint tl!-I'oim.-i
lB.-ih.-l was lot in IT"-". Hi' li.'td
foimd It frozf-n In :i liuo ; of lo
on nn Islnntl and contain-.! ihik-Ii koM.
Stephens consented to he the captain
..t tli- ip-!ition. 11 told 1-adv
Itarlitiirlr.n Sin- wu Kieatly alartnr-I.
hut fpi-s!il i-ontlili-nt-n in him. Tht
S-a ,t;.iin -ii-otinti-ri-d :i vi-ssi-I In th:
foi; St--)itis att-nipt-d to ltllllllnatl
This i-aiivn! a tl-'ii-i- strusl- and ho was
KMooiii- Tnttl.- tlnallv s.niarinc tin- sit
uation Tlu-ii tin- J.-a ijiii-i-ii hoadi-.l south
iiu-iln l':id-r Ttittl frnidatuv the ves-S.-I
tnadi- proun-s.s towat.l Its Kal.
! Nova, tin- in.it.-. told St'-phf-ns that ho
h.li.o.d Tutt!.-. now ai-tmu as sliippT.
!tian liii-ansc of Ins ijiioit a.-tions
Stop i-tis was u al."n-d hv iTasldnjr of
l:i-s !? -saw Tnttl.- in tho trip of a
Kpr'sm of r littious mania and ni-rram
liim. Th- sailor upon n-ainlns his st-n'-i'S
was tahi-n III. Tuttlc i-ommltti-d sul.-id.-hv
sli.K.iini,- I'jion vot- of tho crow
St-plifiis n-.- tiitioi tin- h-adershlp and tho
iiii-ii il-id.'il to r.mlimi.- the troasnro
l.imt. 'in- l--!:iinl In-ill!? vnpjios'-d to h
onlv 3H nill.-s distant Tnttl.- wis lmrl'd
In tin- mm. I -rid v D-trlln-itoti proriount-lin;
tSio Mrl-' Sti-plit-ns awaking from
!-i'p v,aw tli- j;host. snppo.oi'il to havi
fou.oil tin- l.avis for Tuttli-'- n IIrIoiis
mitila I'poti adviro of Lady Parlintrton.
Sli-pln s -.tnrtiil to proho tlio Khost.
:i- .-fiini- l'pori l.'int Sati.-hr-z. tin- ilnmk---II
oSSlur In- had htttnhlo.1 in Chilp. llo
fo-iiid that at Sani-hir. Inspiration. Kn-
rli r .Mi-ICnlpht plav.-d "i-lioM" to scare
h. tn-n Into ctvin-; up tin- iin-t. Stcph-.-.
.-T-ruHit"-il fh" t'n Son. Qui-i-n was at
.:.i ?pot TAhf-re Tnttle's ipi-st was sup-;,..-..
.1 i.i In- Tin- i ri-w was -itivioiis to o
on in fnrt h.-r si-arcli. Tr Nova and Sti-p'i-
its comini-r'-'i tln-tn in a list fisht. Itdy
lirlint;Jon ti-nfcod lilm. The Sfa Qneon
-taitoil northward. Shi- was wr.ik.-il in n
f.iir St'-plo-ns Do Nova. I.ndv DarlinKton
inul Iit until h--InK anions thoso to s"t
tit it a life hoat. T.-n were resettecj.
Si.-idiens raw onlv one -lianee in a thou
B.itnl for life I .mly Dirlinstnn confessed
!u-r Jove to Stephens and he did likewise.
1ji.1v DaiTtmt-m told her life story; how
-,1..- li-.d li in hartere.1 for a title. In r
i.-nrtdtip fr :ihent lovo She n-vi-ah-il
!ieri-lf as tin- s- hool rlniin of Stephens"
i-.M.-r She evprisseil a wis'i to die in the
s.-a rather th.wi fare h-r fortm-r friends
nti.l ko !:ii-1j to the old life Fhil was
Niclitfil. The era ft proed to he a derelict.
Tt.ey lNi.-ird.il her. She was frozen tiitht
with l.tuiilr ds of y-.irs of fee. The vis
f 1 was the Donna Isah.-I. lost in 17rS. 1L'".
y. ars previmis The frozen hodies of the
for:iiT cr-w were removed.
CHAPTER XXIV. Continued.
That breakfast was the first warm
meal any of us had enjoyed for five
days, and we ate it together, sitting
about on the galley deck. The men
v.ere unusually silent, even the voluble
Kelly holding his tongue. No doubt
tln-ir thoughts were with their perilous
situation and the grewsome task con
fronting them; yet they partook heart
ily of the food, and I endeavored by
every means in my power to arouse
their courage and cheerfulness. To
that end I dwelt on the possibility of
the wealth that might he concealed be
tween decks, promising an early search.
Hut I spoke most to Lady Darlington,
admiring greatly the easy manner in
which she bore herself amid such
rude surroundings and adapted heiself
to the necessities of our situation. All
semblance of pride and exclusiveness
ha I vanished, acd she was a simple
hearted woman, hearing her trials
-with silent fortitude. Only once did
she even tefer to our discoveries aft,
and then only to appear perfectly sat
isfied when 1 explained that the cabin
was In such disorder it would have to
he cleaned before fit for occupancy.
Kougl as the experience of the previ
ous night had been, her dress soiled,
her hair milled, never had -he ap
peared more attractive than when, sit
titicr la the midst of us on that galley
deck with the gray daylight streaming)
In through the broken roof, the ruddy j
(lames of the lire flickered across her j
face. 1 saw the men glance toward
her in respectful admiration as they
filed out one by one. and thus left us,
for a moment alone. No matter what j
words I whispered in the brief time
before 1 joined them, but as I glanced
hack where she remained standing.
there was a smile upon her lips and
u mist of tears in her ejes. As for
myself. I was prepared for the work
of the day.
The urgent need of getting some
form of sail up and of releasing the
rudder was indeed Imperative; any
approach of storm would have found
us utterly helpless. Yet we could not
live on board with those frozen bodies
aft. I left Dade busied in the galley,
find took the others with me. They
went reluctantly, grumbling among
themselves, yet I permitted them no.
opportunity for open revolt, driving
them to the work I had decided upon,
and shaming them by leading the way
I need not dwell upon tho unpleas
ant details. The most disagreeable
portion fell to me, although Johnson
took hold like a man after the first
few moments of reluctance. The oth
ers devoted themselves diligently to
scraping off the ice. gathering up and
castits: overboard the accumulation of
litter ajout the main cabin and the
varlou-a staterooms, and assisting us
only as we passed tho heavy, rigid
bodies through the stern-ports. We
performed this unpleasant task of
burial hastily, but with all gentleness;
there was little to do except to wrap
I N ipAJ ft .w 7 1 "V J I
v. v mSFK!3 vB&fill
I -- v. Jf-- xl s-n. A j -j A
There Was a Smile Upon Her Lips
weislit tliem. though they were them
selves like stone. :md consign them to
the gray sea. Not heartlessly, hut with
unspoken luayers upon our lips, we
watched them sink silently Into the
depths they had resisted so lony.
Never shall I forget the face of the
child, the last to be buried, nor the
sickening feeling with which I sank
back upon a bench, staring about the
vacated cabin when the awful task
was finally accomplished; yet the re
alization that it was over with, the
cabin cleared and habitable, made new
men of all of us. The bedding was
brought forth and aired before the
open ports, the furniture restored to
position, and a fire started in the huge
box-stove. This quickly warmed the
icy interior and yielded a new aspect
of cheerfulness. De Nova and Kelly
explored the steward's pantry, discov
ering a quantity of frozen biscuit,
several hums rigid as rock, together
with numerous tlasks of some liquid
"" "--' . ".1UUU u"
?,es' ?s,n har1 f n?.!,S thoxlt 1IC?
turned into solid Ice. We found can
utuucu i.iii iv vu uitvi u punuu Ul
sputtering, and we fitted six of them
Into the great lantern. Uy noon we
had completed the work, and had
brought Lady Darlington and Celeste
aft for dinner.
In Which We Learn the Story of the
The short Antarctic day left us lit
tle opportunity for the work on deck.
However, I kept the men employed as
long as possible, first setting them at
hauling up the longboat and stowing
it safely away under shelter, and then
at untanglingsome of the raffle forward.
They went at this last task rather
unwillingly, for it was carried on in
full view of that ice-casketed figures
guarding the forecastle, yet they got
out two fairly serviceable spars and a
considerable amount of cordage so
protected by the ice coating as to
be still of value. When we finally
knocked off and started aft in a body,
a dark, cloudy night was about us. the
snow iainng so tuicKiy as to make it
impossible to see across the deck,
lJ-ide was busily preparing supper in
the wrecked galley, the red glare of
his fire shining forth through the
drifting flakes, while glimpses of light
s.ole out in welcome from the forward
The latter appeared shipshape and
cheerful enough as we slid back the
door and stepped within. Scarcely
a reminder was left of that horrible in
terior dominated by death which had
been revealed to me a few hours be
fore by the smoky glare of the torch.
While we were laboring forward to
clear the deck, Doris and Celeste evi
dently had also been diligently em
ployed, and with womanly intuition
had given to the desolate interior a
home-like touch which was irresistible.
I could only come to a pause gazing
about and wondering If we could real
ly be afloat upon a century-old wreck,
tossed helplessly on the waters of the
Polar tea. The odd, old-fashioned
swinging lantern threw vlolet-hued
rays over the snug scene, while In the
center the table, covered by a spotless
cloth, was fairly glistening In a bril
liant display of ancient silver, newly
polished, and of decorated glass. Doris,
who had been engaged In giving the
arrangement some final deft touches,
turned instantly at the sound of our
entrance, her sweet face brightening
with interest as she read the amaze
ment pictured in my eyes.
"You have actually worked a
marvel!" I exclaimed, admiringly.
"Where in the world did you unearth
such a display?"
"From a locker behind the steward'a
pantry," she replied, smilingly. "But,
and a Mist of Tears in Her Eyes.
oh," with a shiver. "It was most bitter
y cold in thee when we first opened
the door. I actually had to wait half
an hour before venturing in. Yet you
should have seen what we found; this
Is not half the silver service was
simply magnificent: and see every
piece Is beautifully engraven with a
facsimile of the ship, and a master
piece of art."
I gazed at the bit of plate handed
me, weighing it in my hand, and study
ing the decidedly elaborate scroll.
"I have read that these old galleons
were often furnished regardless of ex
pense." I said, "and the Dons were
high livers. Did you make- any other
"Only several cases of liquor, but all
were frozen solid. The laiarette opens
from the pantry, and we succeeded in
lifting the trap-door, but the cold of
the air which came up was so intense
that we were compelled to drop it
again immediately. I neve Imagined
such an atmosphere possible."
"It is the breath of 12fi years of
polar winter," I explained. "This very
cabin was of that Eame temperature
when we first broke through its ice
She pressed her palms to her tem
ples, staring about her at the gray,
"Do you actually mean to tdl me
that that this wreck has been drift
ing and tossing about all that time?"
she questioned unbelievingly.
"No. not drifting and tossing about,
but solidly imbedded within the ice
far south of this. This vessel is the
Donna Isabel the same one Tuttle
saw and her log-book lies In that
farthest state-room yonder. Its last
entry was made in September, 1753."
She sank down upon the bench, her
eyes upon my face, and I heard her
lips repeating softly: "September.
1753. September. 1753." as though the
conception could hardly find accept- J
ance in ner mina. ine men were
grouped close beside the entrance.
while De Nova and Celeste had gone j by primeval man has been conclusive
forward to assist Dade in bringing his ly shown by the discover In the
supper from the galley, so that for tho I "kitchen middens" of Denmark of
moment wo were comparatively alone. ' many thousands of oyster shells, show
As I bent over, wondering what I had ' ing every evidence of having been ar
best say, she tjuestioned quickly, with 1 tifically opened. In ancient Greece,
a little sharp indrawlnc of the breath: ! also, the oyster apears to have been a
"And and the people. Jack. the recognized delicacy, for Dr. Henry
crew? What became of them?" '
"Dead more than a century ago," I j
answered solemnly. "I did not stop
this morning to read the log, and so
I know little of their story. But the
vessel itself tells of storm and of long
struggle in the Ice; probably most of
those on board perished from expos
ure and cold."
Her hands clasped mine, her cheeks
white from apprehension.
"Were were there any any bodies
"Yes," I replied reluctantly, not dar
ing to say otherwise.
"How how many?"
"Four men. a woman, and a child."
Thoughtful Wife Had Provided Hus
band with a Sample.
He stood irresolutely in front of the
wrman's stocking counter for a few
minutes, then with a determined ex
pression on his face he elbowed his
way between two women shoppers and
accosted the saleslady.
"Have you any light blue stockings?"
he said; "you see I "
"Gents' furnishings, third counter to
the left," drawled the girl, as she
reached for a box on the upper shelf.
"No, I don't want them for myself."
said the man, getting red. "You see,
my wife is in the country and she
An instant she stared into my face;
then swept her eyes about the light
ed cabin, only to bury them within her
hands, her whole body trembling.
"A a woman and child! Here!
here! for 1-fi years! Oh. merciful
God!" she lifted her eyes again, filled
with horror, her hands clenched.
"They they were actually here, ap
pearing natural? looking as they did
"Ys; they seemed to be sleeping,
for they had been solidly frozen in the
very attitudes in which they died. The
woman rested on the couch yonder.
She had beautiful dark hair and eyes,
and must have been about 30 years of
age. The child was In a bunk, a little
flaxen-haired girl of three or four."
"And and you buried them?"
"As best we could. Wo wrapped
them in blankets, and consigned them
to the deep, with a prayer for their
souls." I bent closer. "Doris, dear,
don't lot this rest so heavily upon you.
I wish I might have kept it all hidden.
It was only the end of one of the in
numerable tragedies of the sea. We
must face our own needs now, and
that task will require all our courage."
I thought she did not hear me, the
tears continuing to fall between her
fingers, half-suppresed sobs shaking
her form. Yet as I rested my hand
upon her shoulder, she looked up at
me out of moistened eyes, her lips
"Yes yes; I know. Jack, but but
it is all so terrible, and and has come
to me with such a shock. I can not
comprehend it that they should have
actually been here here, all those
I.I I .. f Ml .!?
-.-a.miB. . ,. uui. u,u
of it any longer; I I will do some-
thing to mako me forget,"
We all messed together, sitting upon
the long benches drawn up about the
table, Dade waiting upon us, with Dor
is and Celeste occupying places be
tween De Nova and myself. At the
beginning we spoke little, the strange
ness of our surroundings holding us
silent, but the minds of all being busy
with the same thought, we insensibly
drifted into conversation regarding
our chances of rescue, and the history
of the old vessel in whose cabin we
floated. Once De Nova introduced the
subject of the treasuro which might
be stored away below deck, and the
men exhibited their Interest by nu
merous question; but I gave them lit
tle encouragement along this line, re
alizing that for the present our earli
est effort should bo to transform the
wieck Into some degree of safety a
sail first, and a clean rudder; these at
tained, the search for treasure might
What a scene and group that was!
tho wintry night without, the drifting ,
fog of snow, the helpless hulk rising
and falling upon the treacherous heave
of the sea, that odd, violet-colored light
gleaming over us. The faces are even
before me the girlish looking Celeste,
with hr dark curls and white teeth;
Lady Darlington, her gray eyes still
moist as she glanced about the in
terior, unforgetful of its memories; De
Nova, jaunty as ever, with no thought
beyond the present, recalling to my
mind with every movement the face of
that dead Spaniard who for more than
a century had sat where he was sit
ting; Sanchez, pale and with that
hunted look, a counterpart no doubt of
some seaman this ship had known in
other days; McKnight, burly and red
necked; Kelly, his blue eyes filled with
the merriment of old Ireland; John
son, broad-shouldered, and sober-faced,
eating steadily, with never a lift of
his shaggy brows; and Dade, fluttering
about like a waiter ashore, with his
eternal smirking and suggestion of a
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Ancients Loved Oysters.
That the oyster was In common use
Schliemann. the eminent German
archaeologist who, it will be remem-
bered, became an American citizen
during the great California gold rush
in his historic search for the ancient
and somewhat mythical city of Troy,
found many oyster shells In the ruins
of the five prehistoric settlements of
But it was Rome in the height of
her power and opulence that, by sing
ling out the oyster as the piece de
resistance of the Roman banqueting
halls, conferred upon the oyster its
just title as one of the most delicious
and appetizing foods within the grasp
of man. National Magazine.
Fall Back On
wants me to get two pair of light blue
silk stockings for her."
"Oh. what size?" asked the girl,
with a foolish smile.
"Well, that's what I have been try
ing to figure out," confessed the man,
growing nervous. "Don't they all come
about the same size? You 6ee, she
told me the size, but I can't recall it"
"Ob, no; they run in half sizes,
from 6 to 14," giggled the girt.
"Hub," said the man; "well. I sup
pose I will have to do It," and he
reached In his Inside pocket and slow
ly drew out a dainty light blue stock
ing. "She gave me this In case I forgot,"
be said, in confusion.
A Progressive Word Game.
So many people object to cards but
still wish to entertain with a progres
sive game. I think this will suit al
most every one, and It is a real ex
citing play, too. Get a box of ana
grams, costing 25 cents; several sets
may be needed if the party is a large
one. Choose partners and tables as
for any progressive game, then the
hostess places a small heap of letters
in the center of each table, telling the
players that their words are to be
names of books; when the bell rings
the first lady at each table turns a let
ter and places it face up so that all
four players, see it at once. The first
person who names a book beginning
with the letter claims that word and
takes it to her side; the next player
turns a letter, etc When the bell
calls "halt." the partners at each
table add up their combined words
and the winners (or losers as the
hostess decides) progress to the next
table. At the next table they have
another word, say "cities." Each
table makes a different class of words.
The names of flowers, birds, famous
reople, mountains, rivers, colleges.
Bible characters, etc Prizes are
awarded as for any progressive game,
and refreshments are served at small
A Farewell Shower.
This month brings numerous fare
wells, along with Its gaieties; for com
mencements and weddings usually
mean partings. A favorite teacher go
ing abroad for her vacation was the
recipient of 6uch a novel shower
that I could scarcely wait to tell the
department readers all about It
Of course, on short vacation Jour
neys baggage Is to be considered, and
Jier friends did not wish to cause In
convenience by their kindly atten
tions, so one of the girls said: "Let's
crlvA Vint 4 'PnrnnA ohnnra nnV thnv
- - -..w,, iw.-x., .. MW
jfla. There were envelopes, great
,,n, . ... enmft ,,., Mf,
'and small; some contained safety
Spins, some hair pins; a wee one held
.court plaster, another a layer of ab
sorbent cotton; one clippings of Jokes,
'several were steamed letters. One
bulky affair bad chewing gum and
fruit tablets, the latter wrapped In
waxed paper like caramels. Oh, yes,
pne neatly tied envelope had needles
and various threads wound on card
board, with a card containing various
sized buttons. The envelopes were all
placed in a denim bag to hang on her
A New Blind Man's Buff.
This is an exciting little game much
loved by children and Just the thing
lor outdoors. Form a circle, in the
"middle place the blind man a big
silk handkerchief Is fine for blinding.
Then give each person a number in
Rotation. The bllndman calls out two
numbers, like "4 and 7;" these chil
dren change places rapidly; in the
rush the blindman tries to catch one;
failing, he calls two more numbers; if
ogain unsuccessful he calls 100. which
means that all change places, and he
usually gets a victim in tho scram-
ErkjHBBfltiai X SBBBB1 - B HBBBSBt Ckaatlai
s&c3kP72BMTv Sx&jKi .JvOf st TasTsTy r areata svssbbm
JrykfaGr JStIft BBBBi BBa
"'Mil - "? - t Z " av
MALL serviettes prettily embroid
ered with a spray of flowers or
fruits in each corner are always
idee for using at tea-time or alter
rating fruit. In Europe the fruit serv
iette, is quite a feature, it Is generally
HONOLULU A FAVORITE SPOT
American Naval Officers, in the Old
Days, Always Sure of Good En
In the "good old days." of which
Admiral Robley D. Evans is fond of
writing, Honolulu was a favored stop
ping place where sea-weary naval of
ficers were always sure of a good
time. "Fighting Bob" writes: "Many j
of the old people of Honolulu and a
few naval officers on the retired list
will recount to you by the honr the
doings of the dear old days before
steam and modem guns took all the
poetry out of our profession, when the
officers flirted, danced and drank to
their hearts' content without fear that
the navy department would know of
their performance. One of the stories
often told Is of one of our officers, a
commodore, who never failed to visit
the islands when he could find the
least excuse for doing so. He was
fond of good dinners and particularly
of good wine. On one of bis visits
he and all the officers who could be
spared from duty were entertained at
ble. The blind man then takes the
number of the one caught and the
The Right Gloves.
Gloves are an all-Important acces
sory to the costume, and the wrong
style will ruin the effect of a smart
and well-chosen gown. With either
black or colored tailored gowns neutral-toned
gloves are correct. Arrow
head backs nre smartest In fancy
gloves, and, likewise, the expensive
kind. The fastening Is one heavy but
ton, which is often an ornamental fea
ture. White glace gloves are almost
universally accepted for evening wear,
though deep cream suede often takes
the place of white.
Rosebuds on Slippers.
Now evening slippers, especially for
young girls, show embroidery on the
toe of pink rosebuds. The idea Is
quite pretty, and the slippers go very
well with girlish gowns of white tulle
and chiffon, which have pink roses
at the belt and on the sleeves.
Those who like the effect and are
not able to get it In embroidery can
make a pink rosebud of satin and ap
ply It to the slipper Instead of a
buckle, mounting It In a rosette or
bow of white or pink tulle.
Skirts are fuller without being
Sleeves generally are still close fit
ting and quite long.
Kimono sleeves remain quite fash
ionable for elaborate gowns.
Colored embroidery on white is one
of the fads of the season.
A huge bow at the back Is the sole
trimming on some of the new turbans.
Coat-of-mal! sleeves are coming lq
for evening gowns, supple and grace
ful. Present fashion demands that the
figure be kept In slender lines about
The envelope flap is In evidence and
is not an unattractive trimming below
Some of the handsome new sweater
are of white, with large sailor collar
and cuffs in color.
A noticeable feature of the season's
blouses Is the tendency to simulate a
Suede, patent leather and natural
kid belts are In high style with silk,
wool and linen costumes.
Long skirts are worn for afternoon
and evening, but even at such times
many women wear short skirts.
A unique and most effective trim
mlng for a gown Is made of shlrrlngs
of satin over colored satin rattall.
The shawl-shaped collar, cut pretty
narrow. Is quite prominent, being
faced with satin, moire and even vel
vet. made in ecru linen of somewhat fine
texture, and a set would be worked
with different sprays of fruit In the
corners of each.
Here we show one of ecru linen cut
about ten inches square, buttonholed
at the edge In scallops with blue In
grain cotton, a spray of currants in
satin stitch Is worked in each corner
with the same cotton, the leaf being
an applique of blue cambric button
holed at edge and veined with satin
Black Velvet Slippers.
Those who do not like satin as a
material for a dinner and dancing slip
per are now using velvet- These slip
pers are made to order and are an
trimmed except for a tiny bow of
black satin, holding a lover's knot of
crystals. 6et in silver.
a splendid banquet. One of the pe
culiarities of this commodore was
that he always carried a large blue
umbrella when visiting the shore. In
the small hours of the morning the
old man took his departure, followed
by bis officers. On the way to the
boat he had to pass through a pub
lic square, in which a very large foun
tain was playing all the time, and.
passing too near It, felt Its falling
spray. He Immediately stopped, hoist
ed nis umoreua and stood still In bis
tracks, and. when his officers came
up. hailed them. 'Pretty sharp shower,
gentlemen. Heave to until It blows
over! Of course they "hove to' clear
of the spray, where they remained un
til one of them persuaded the commo
dore that the shower was local and
that If he would haul by the wind on
the port tack he would soon pull out
of It. This he did and the umbrella
A Smallpox Plague.
London had a population of about
two hundred and fifty thousand Is
1740. In which year there were
3.725 deaths from smallpox.
A Wonder Worker.
Saplcigh Ah, speaking ef elec
tricity, that makes me think
Miss Keene Really, Mr. Saplefgh?
Isn't it remarkable what electricity
The Bald-Headed Man.
"The wife's clothes must match the
husband's hair this year."
"That's all right; my wife's dresses
are always decollette."
Lewis Sinde Binder clear fa
doped only tobacco in its natan! state.
Your light goes down as the tem
perature rises in your neck.
tot I'll' -mi-
111 L WIM'l I
Send postal fsj
Better 1 asre ecosienmlcal
flkmm lKaM aattacytlcs
WOm All. TOILET OSES.
Gives OM a sweet breath ; cleaa, wtfsV
tens-floe teeth aatMepbcally cleaa
ssoath and throat purifies the breath
after siolriag dispels all dksareeable
by dainty we
for sore cys
A Kttk Putke powder
solved is a Am of bat w
C power, sad sbwlssely
km TryaSsasple. 50c a
large bos at dngprnt or by suS.
TMK AXTON TOIIXTCO.,
ild aMMcr nla mttla in Wntam
! thta la u com bait mt
tua unltca BUtoa. reoa
W neaiMr and ellmaw
baiter for Oia aarpoaa.
Yoar market will la.
prore fwti-r than jour
format ll Ipiodaca ta
anppllea. WHeat raa ba
btdvb up tot aaSnta par
allel 8U) mllea north oC
the Iatrnatloaal boosd
arrL Yoar vacua land
will to takes as rat
ba oad Breaenfc ciomwea.
tlbs. ,W tiara enoaafc
people la tba Ualtad
Btatea alnaa who want
to tase ap UUa Mad.'
ba Will in ii lata war.
crop off wbeat. oata and barter.
la addlUou to which taa rattfa
law pnxraecu aaeuwr Mr
xportawaaaa. iramraaa itna.
Vltla ralalnv. dalntna. ailzarf
farmlaa aad jrrta arowlaa fa taa
proTlacaa ofMaalioaa. laaSat
caawaa aad Alberta.
Horn areas, as well aa laadVfcafd
aj railway aad land eoapaalas. will
provide) Boaae for aallllona.
Adaptable anil, kraltbf al eaV
Saata. aplewiUd eebooto aaal
ebardMa. aad seaal railways.
.For Battlers' rates, deacriptlta
Htaiatai "Last Beat Weat how
to reach taa eoaatry aad other par.
Uealara, write to Bap't otlrnaa-
wmi. i aaana. or to tarn
W. V. KNNETT
(Caa -drMBManstrea.) (3)
Nothing Too Good
for you. That's why we want yon
to take CASCARETS for fiveraw!
bowels. It's not advertising talk
bat merit the great, wonderful.
lasting merit of CASCARETS that
we want yon to know by trial. Then
you'll have faith end join the mil
lions who keep well by CASCA
11ETS alone. p
CASCAKSTS tee a box for
treatment. aU dranriatm. Biggest Ml lor
lathe world. lUlfioa Kadf a atoota,
aad feaotiflaa tha
Proroolaa a luxuriant nuaax.
HsTsr Taila to Bcatora Oraw
CanaaealB diaraaea - ---
ftjlTEMT TOUR IDEAS. ThymaybrlBfow
S SS weulto. M-tHue Book . C&u fats.
ntaiaraliiaVul'M.auya Box K,WaalilflaKB.IjU
John Deere Cultivators
ARE THE BEST
ASK YOUR DRALEIt OR
JOHN DEERE FLOW COMPANY, Omahs.
Uvmandup. Allrtanlard Makr-.toMor rrnted. Rent
ipptlnt If yoa (larrbase. yarfclna-s htpjl aoywhrra
on approval. No d-olt rmtlrMi. Writ for -atl.
LINCOLN TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
122 North llth Strawt Lincoln, Nab.
WET I niMaQUOTO CBWUS) By
ft Baa Bw) laf I IW Va this process all broke
pari of tuacciatry mads food as new. Wtlda
Cast iron, cast steal, aluminum, copper, brats o
any ether metal. Expert amoasobile repairing.
ERTtCHV MOTOR CO.. Cetinell BUrlta.
TOTS DENTAL ROOMS
1517 hwtin St., IwUNA, Kl
by waall at cut prices. Bawt for free
MYERS-DILLON DSUQ CO., OmaNe. Nes
Powered by Open ONI