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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1909)
ITfE BEE: OMAITA, SATURDAY, AL'OCST 23, 1009.
HOME MTES50C1AL GOSSIP
Ladies of Fort Crook to
Be Guests at a Moon Meet
The lad Iff of the Sixteenth regiment at
Port Crook will be tha guests of the of
rioars at a "Moon Meet" Monday veiling'.
Tha officers of the regiment have a unique
custom of giving a stag party or meet
once a month on the night that the moon
full. Whenever there happen to be a full
moon twice during a month the ladle of
the regiment are Invited. As this does not
happen very often. It will be a gala affair.
There will be a dance during the evening,
followed by a supper. The ladles' tennis
tournament at the poet, which was to have
started Monday, will probably be postponed
until Tuesday owing to the party Monday
evening. A stiver cup will be given to the
winner and considerable interest Is being
ham by the prospective participants.
latter part of the evening. Those present
war Misses Ruth Myer. Emma Cremyborg,
Florence Rahm, AUce Duval. Marie Wels
lnger. Marvel MeCutcheon, Marietta King,
Margaret Weaver, Grace Rlchter, Halcyon
Chambers, Jennie Lease, Alloe Jequlth,
Messrs. Edward Megeeth, John McNaugh
ton. Noble De France, Herbert Pish, Ewlng
Forbes, Reggie Pollard, Edward Cheeney,
Ray MeCutcheon, Wayne 8,1 by, J. O.
Telser, Jr., Norman Burgess, Harold
For the Future
B vests ef Interest That Are Oa
the Ieal eelal Calendar That
Promise Kaon of Pleasure.
Miss Ethel Updike of Chicago, who is
spending the week the guest of Miss Helen
IUbbel, has been much entertained during
her stay here, some affair being given
each day. Today Miss Rlbbel and Miss
TJpdlke had luncheon with Miss Marlon
Haller at the Omaha elub. This afternoon
Mlas Dorothy Ring-wait gave an informal
bridge party, three tables being placed
for the game, the guests being mostly
Smith college girls. This evening an In
formal party will be given at Lake Mana
wa for Mlas Updike. Saturday afternoon
Miss Loratne Comstock will give a small
tea, and Saturday evening Mr. Ralph' West
will entertain at dinner at Happy Hollow,
preceding the concert.
the directors of the Country ctub have
decided to discontinue the table d'hote
dinners and luncheons earlier this year than
usual, and next Sunday evening will be the
last this season. This Is an extra expense
to 'the club, and, as It has had especially
heavy expenses on the golf course recently,
it 'was decided to make this arrangement.
The club house will be open the same as
usual, and a la carte luncheons and dinners
will be served.
oolal Events of Vote at Which
Congenial People Meet and En
joy Themselves to the TTvmost.
Captain and Mrs. Martin Crimmlns en
tertained at dinner Wednesday evening at
their home in Fort Crook for Mrs. King
man of Fort Logan, H. Roots, and for Dr,
Voso of Fort Des Moines. Those present
were Mrs. Kingman, Captain and Mrs.
Bennett, Lieutenant and Mrs. Mlchaells,
Dr. Vose and Captain and Mrs. Crimmlns.
Mr. and Mrs. John Freeman gave an In
formal party Tuesday evening at their
home, 1616 Locust street. In celebration of
their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary.
Many handsome pieces of silver were pre
sented to them. The house had been
decorated with garden flowers and thoss
present were Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Howard,
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Nichols, Mr. and Mrs,
Samuel Millard, Mr. and Mrs. T. Q. Free
man, Mr. and Mrs.. William Fowler, Mr.
and Mrs. B. D. . Stanley, Mr. and Mrs.
John Freeman, Misses Marguerite Fowler,
Loa Howard, Vera Davidson, Anna Hooper,
Carson, Marl Davidson, Oortrude Hooper,
Messrs. John Stanley, George O. Austin,
Frank Davidson, Jr.; J. P. Carson, Mrs.
Frank Davidson, Mrs. Estelle Arnold, Mrs.
Blaisdell, Ashland, Neb.
A number of Dundee people gave a
neighborhood plonlo at Lake Manawa
Wednesday. A Jolly time was had. the fol
lowing being present: Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Jeager, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Vollmer, Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Oresly, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Flts-
gerald, Mr. and Mrs. Iverson, Misses Went
worth. Merle, Gladys Miller, Lila Miller,
Jeannette Jeager, Alberta Jeager, Ruth
Cresly and Master Fltsgerald and Bud
A luncheon party was given Wednesday
by Miss May Murphy In honor of Miss
Catherine Halplne, whose marriage to Mr,
Mark Martin will take place next Wednes
day, a pretty color scheme of green and
Vfhite was used and a large wedding bell
hung above the table. A mound of white
flowers and foliate formed the centerpiece
for the table. Following luncheon a cup
and saucer shower was given to the bride
to be. They were daintly packed In a
baakst and attashed to the handles on the
cups were original verses tied with tulle
bows. Covers were placed for Miss Hal
1 pine, Mrs. James Reed, Mrs. Roger Ken
nedy. Miss Catherine Lyman, Miss May
Halplne, Mlas Edney. Miss NetUe Martin,
MlM Ina Martin, Miss Stacla Mulvlhlll,
Miss May Mulvlhlll, Mlas Agnes Whalen,
Mlas Kittle Whalen and the hostess.
Mrs. W. E. Chambers gave a dancing
party last evening for her daughter Halcyon
at the Chambers aoademy, which was deo
orated with Japanese lanterns. Punch was
served during the evening and supper the
Activities ef the Organised
Bodies Along- the Uses of Va
dertaklng- of Ooaoera to Wemea.
Rev. Anna Howard Shaw will be able
to keep her engagement to deliver a course
of lectures on woman suffrage at Marble
House, the Newport homo of Mrs. O. H.
P. Belmont, in spite of her recent acci
dent. While enroute home from the na
tional suffrage convention at Portland,
Miss Shaw visited Mrs. Potter In St. Paul.
On her way from the house to the station
the horses became unmanagable and Miss
Shaw was painfully hart. It was feared
that, owing to a broken bone, she would
be unable to keep the Newport engagement.
Mrs. Mary a. Andrew, president of the
Nebraska Woman Suffrage association.
who lsaves soon to make her home in Min
neapolis, will call a meeting of tha execu
tive board of the association and will at
tend, the annual convention before leaving
the state. The dates of tha meetings have
not yet been fixed.
Miss Ellen M. Stone, the Presbyterian
missionary, who several years ago was
taken a prisoner, by bandits in Armenia
and held for ransom, will be one of the
speakers before the National Young Wo
man's Temperanoe union convention In
Omaha next October. Ex-Governor Glenn
of North Carolina, Dr. Janney of Baltimore
and Mrs. Mary Harris Armour of Atlanta,
Oa., have also been announced as speakers
by the program committee.
Mrs. Ida Husted Harper la te take
charge of the publicity work of the Na
tional American Woman Suffrage associa
tion, succeeding Miss Elisabeth Hauser,
who resigns to take other work. The head
quarters will be moved from Warren, O.,
to New York City September L
Miss Rosa Welntraub of Philadelphia is at
the head of the movement to erect a
memorial to Elisabeth A. Phillips, known
aa Miss Santa Claus, whose death was
recorded the other day. The work is be
ing directed by the Elisabeth A. Phillips'
Memorial association and the oents and
dimes from children who wish to con
tribute to the fund are to be received by
Drexel 4 Co., and Albert F. Maltby, who
used to supply whatever vehicles Miss
Santa Claus needed to distribute her gifts
at Christmas, will be treasurer.
The Omaha Womaus Christian Temper
anoe, union held Its monthly educational
meeting Wednesday afternoon at the
horn of Mrs. Rathbun, Twenty-sixth and
Dodge streets. The following superinten
dents were elected for the coming year:
Evangelistic, Mrs. D. C. John; Loyal Tem
perance Legion, Mrs. L S. Leavett; solen
tlflo temperaice Instruction, Mrs. George
Rice; Jail and prison, Mrs. Laird; medal
contest, Mrs. W. A. Challls; mothers'
meeting, Mrs. A. D. Rathbun; literature,
Mrs. J. MeClalr; Sunday school, Mrs. Hugh
Fellers; press, Mrs. L. A. Borshelm; med
ical temperance; Mrs. Mick, Union Signal
solicitor, Mrs. II. P. Byers; mercy and
relief, Miss Nellie Magee; law and legis
lation, Mrs. George TUden; ways and
means, Mrs. David Glnn; social purity,
Mrs. E. Gordon; social functions, Mrs. H.
P. Bryant; flower mission, Mrs. Nellie
Patton; soldiers and sailors, Mrs. E. P.
Sweely; young women's work. Miss Va
Drinks for Hot Weather
1 a Tine
PI ptce apple ard slice m .thin
1 aiiMfl Plana In a tar And
sprinkle liberally "With
ausrp.c. Pour over it a pini
af bulling watnr and eovex. Urmover
occasionally and prsM with a wooden
potato maaher. Wheal laid strata tnty
a prtrSbar, add more sugar If require,
cbill aral serve with I BtUs clipped
Ice sxid a few oam&eri mint leaves
Added to eac!h glass.
Kafreshing rlk Sffoeessj The
Julia ef one Jermon tntn a pitcher Trdld
rng about three pints. Add tour tea
jrjnuntuls augax, twe capXifls -otf: A
water and two bottles ganger sue. MOr
thoTWOKtily, and If tbe ale and th
walir fcava been en tha Ice no more
ice? wm ba naaaad. This stakes stx
Fruit Fo-aeb Boil to a syrup four
eopfala of water and two cupfula of
sugar. It wtU take about twenty min
ute. Separata twelve sprigs freeh
mint, add a cupful and one-half boil
ing water, cover and let stand In a
warm place for ten or fifteen minutes
to steep. Strain and add to the syrup.
Add one cupful of any preferred fruit
Juice and the Juloe of eight lemons,
Pour into a punch bowl with a block
of loa, add a pint of grape Juice, then
dilute to taste with cold water.
Garnish with fresh mint leaves and
bits of peach or pineapple and serve
In punch glasses.
Another Fruit Punch -Six bananas,
six orahgee, four lemons, on pint of
Jftnawtasrry J'fl";, f jitzr enrps wf "fls"-'.,
oafia watBr. rrra battle, erf AppdlDnazBj
water, one cup of tea. fresh made.
Boll the water and sugar fjfteen
minutes; when cool add the Juice of
the oranges, the lemons, the pulp of
four of the bananas, the strawberry
Juice and the tea; let stand on the ice
until time of serving, then add the Ice
cold Trailer, the ApcmUlnmrls. and lh
psdp af the otbvr tso bananas, est La
Usee oi-f cnirth aa larh ta thleajsraa.
Wast Indian Pin Drink In tha
West Ineiea tha skin of the pineapple
Is set thrvwa. 7. Vul H utDrjed f ur
a dellahtfuiry rrfreablnc drink. Wash
csrvCsUy e-n. est fcs sanaJl enweai
Place to a vMa-caoatfcrd glass, out or
flask wBi a rVaa Cltmc stopper.
Cover with edd waJr sod aJlonr ta
stand several day until well far.
menlcd. Strain, add sugar and Ice to
tact. A Utile ginger added at first
Is ecnaldared aa Improvement to the
Xesd Chanel e to Pat en ounce un
sweetened chocolate Into a saucepan
and star aula It sraalaslDy eme jttMt
beCQjtz iraflssr. jbAijUuc ovnuanrrrr..
As soon aa tha chocolate ts dissolved
add tare mpCnOm crasa&aaed aogu aunt
mOr carta II ceeasaeineee to boO. ConC
three ml mil e wMhtoat stirring; strain
and eooL Add a teaspoonfsl of
vazriQa extract, buttle and stars In a
eoot place, Whea seeded, put two
tablespoon full of the chocolate syrup
in a glaa with two tablespoonfula
crushed ice, a gill of milk, three
tablespoonfula of whipped cream and
half a gill carbonated water, stir thor
oughly and drink It at one.
stble, and women should bear this in mind
Just bow on the trains, when there is so
much traveling back and forth from
country to town. They should not talk In
loud tones which carry conversation over
the car to the annoyance or amusement,
as it may be, of others.
When they have been shopping they must
refrain from unwrapping their purchases
and looking at them, or showing them to
some friend with whom they may be sitting
on their way home. These are personal
matters, and the car is a public place, In
which it Is not proper to make an exhibi
tion ef one's personal effects.
HOW BILLIKENS GOT STARTED
Ambitions Towns; Artist Realises
Dnui Tbrouara. 8 access of
Miss Florence Prets of Kansas City Is
said to have already made a small fortune
by the sale of the good luck tokens known
as Bllllkens. Miss Prets Is described as a
young artist who before her creation of
the saucy day Image had never been able
to do any work with a marketable value.
While all her Mttle world asknowledged
her artistic ability no one would buy the
fantastic Oriental drawings that she turned
out. Her first lot of Bllllkens were taken
to Chicago by a friend who promised to
try to sell them. They met with such ready
sale that the friend wrote back advising
that others be made and sent as quickly
as - possible. Within a month the little
Images were the talk of the town and
orders were coming from almost every
state in the union. With the proceeds of
their sale Miss Pretx was able to carry
out a long cherished plan of having a
studio in Chicago and being able to work
under the best teachers.
REFORM IN THE LINGERIE
Xew Mode Show Ruthle Snppv
ia and Gain la Bhaplt-a-.es.
The extreme Dtreotolre modes may have
deserved all the criticism and -huse they
have received, but one thing at least may
be said In their praise; They have brought
about an admirable reform In lingerie gar
ments, and though the Dlrectolre frock
may pass, the good It has don In the line
of underwear will live after It.
Of course women have gone te extremes
Where the People Are, When
Thsy Are Oolng and Whea
They Bapset to Beturn Borne.
of the California Fig Syrup Co. and the
scientifie attainments of iu chemists have
rendered possible the production of Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna, in all of its
excellence, by obtaining the pure medio
inal principles of plants known to act most
beneficially and combining them most
skillfully, in the right proportions, with
iu wholesome and refreshing Syrup of
Aa there i only one genuine Syrup of
Fig and Elixir cf Senna and aa the gen
uine is manufactured by an original
method known the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, it is always necessary to buy the
genuine to get its beneficial effect.
A knowledge of the above facta enabled
one to decline imitations or to return U.' iu
If, upon viuwing the package, thi full Bxiue
c? ths California Pig Symp Co. is pot fond
, pdited oa the front thetaoi.
Mrs. Francoeur of Chicago, formerly of
Omaha, who has been visiting friends and
who has been honor guest at a number
of affairs, has returned to her home.
Mrs. Kingman and small daughter, who
have been visiting Captain and Mrs. W.
C. Bennett at Fort Crook, returned home
Thursday. Several dinner parties and teas
were .given for Mrs. Kingman during her
Miss Haael Raber of Stuart, la., la
spending a week as the guest of Miss
A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bothwell Monday afternoon.
Miss Anna Blosburgh has returned from
a trip to California.
Mrs. Willis McBrtde and Mies Jeannette
McBrlde and Master Logan McBrlde of
Elgin. Neb., are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. G. F. Bancroft.
Mrs. Mortimer Beemer and Miss Olive
Beemer of Kansas City, who have been
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas A.
Davis, returned Sunday evening to their
Mr. J. N. Marsh. 1913 Locust street, has
been 111 for some time at Excelsior' Springs.
Mo. Mrs. Marsh will bring him home as
soon as he Is able to atand the trip.
Mrs. Harry Llbby of Stillwater, Minn., Is
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. S. I. Smith, 1910
The Misses Gertrude and Grace F.rnt
left this week to visit friends In Nebraska
Miss France Nash and Miss Brownie
Bess Baum, who have been visiting Miss
Jean Cudahy at Mackinac, are expected
home Sunday, accompanied by Miss Jean
Cudahy, who will visit Miss Baum until
Mr. and Mrs. Cudshys return the latter
part of the month.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tukey have taken a
house at 401 North Forty-first street and
moved this week.
Mrs. Cuarles U, McDonald and small
daughter, who have been spending1 ten
weeks visiting relatives In Mllford. Conn.,
have returned and are now occupying their
liouie at 111 Niwt.'i Thlriy-tUlith avenue.
Is; f Good BrtesUf.
Oue cf 111 laws it gsed breeding is to
keep cue's, self m laco.usy.cwua aa no-
NEW FOULARD FROCKS.
What the Autumn Brings
to Tempt Jaded Appetites
in underwear fads as well as in clinging
frock lines. Petticoats were discarded. Many
a woman laid aside altogether the fas
cinating flufflness of muslin and lace and
went In for silk tights, which in some
cases extended into union suits and did
away with 'corset cover and chemise as
well as with muslin drawers and petticoats.
French designers and makers of fine lin
gerie were for a time in despair, but the
cloud passed. The majority of womankmd
never went further In lingerie abnegation
than to leave off fu 1 chemises and petti
coats, and now even the petticoats are
froufroulng back Into favor and the day
of the tights is waning if not altogether
B'it the new lingerie still shows the ef
fects of ruthless suppression. It has lost
none of its prettlness, but It Is no longer
aggressive, and it has gained amasingly
In shapeliness. -x
Saaday Dinner Mean.
Cream of Squash Soup.
Frlde Chicken. Boiled Rice.
Sliced Tomatoes. Scalloped Cabbage.
Scalloped Cabbage Slice the cabbage In
thin rings and boll In saltrd hot water for
fifteen minutes; drain snd scallop the
same as for oysters with cracker crumbs
and seasoning. Bake and serve hot. This
manner of cookinar makes the vegetable
dainty and delicious.
Concord grapes are In. the very first
of the season, and although the fruit is not
uniformly rip that Is. some of the
bunches might have remained on the vines
a little longer a basket, whlrh slls for
25 cents, will be sufficient for a meal fur
the average family.
Nectarines, peaches and damson plums
are among the table delicacies on the
market Jut now snd they sell from 25 to
86 cents a basket of from eighteen to twenty-four.
Applee for table use and, some espe
cially good for cooking are on the market
this week and there are also a few crab
apples. A few baskets of wild plums or
goose plums sre In, but they are scarce.
aa It Is still early for them.
Oysters will be on the market next week.
the season opening September 1, which a
a few days later than usual, the last
Thursday of August being the usual time.
Of course, there will be only canned oys
ters until after Thanksgiving, when the
bulk supply will be In. These cans are
known as the large and small and con
tain a scant quart and scant pint.
The celery season also opens next
Wednesdays There has been celery on the
market for' some time, but not the fine,
crisp, homegrown stock that the Ne
braska fields produce. Bellevue celery ha
gained a reputation abroad as well as at
Kprlng chickens are selling wholesale
this week for from IK to 23 cents a pound
hens for 14 cents a pound, ducks 15 cent.
roosters 10 cents a pound and squabs fram
sue to at a aosn
Choice of Our Entire Stock
old up to
On Sale at 8
li U J i It 1 I - , ih.. -..n mm
Satnrday morning, promptly at9 o'clock, this great specialty house will open with
the greatest sale ever known. On account of the extensive alterations done on our building
which necessitated closing our store, we find ourselves with a great stock of tailored
suits on our hands which must be closed out within the shortest possible time ns our fall
opening is soon to be announced and we are not to have one dollar's worth of our orrsent
stock on our hands at that time.
Although all the suits in this great sals are good styles for fall wear made in the
correct lengths' either semi or tight fitting with good full skirts and of finest all wool materials.
Over 300 Suits to Choose From
Your Choice at
SUltS ....... mmmnmcmmmm lit i
oniLS l i i t er
SUltS kXjl- lMBl.,mt,IJWflIMfftf7W
suits 1 l rrri zriTTT!r
Suits I " j
I vi J? V
IGNORANT VOTE AMONG WOMEN
Wsrklsg Girls BntertaJa Fears far
Iatelliareaee of Their Fash
Mrs. Frederick Nathan, president of tfal
Consumer's league of New York City, gave
the second lecture In the course recently
Instituted In Columbia university by the
Equal Franchise league. Mrs. Nathan's
subject was "The Ballot and the Working
Woman.' She appeared to be of the opinion
that working women aa a class would vote
more Intelligently than many of those who
say much about the danger of the Ignorant
"The Idea of the Ignorant vote varies
with the point of view," declared Mrs.
Nathan. "I once heard of a werktng girl
discussing the suffrage question, and she,
too, was afraid of the Ignorant vote. Bhe
looked for it, however. In a different quar
ter from that from wnlch many people
expect It to come. She said she was sure
the working woman would vote Intelli
gently, but she wasn't at all sure about
those Ignorant fashionable women."
A beautiful big silver gray nlnon scarf
Is fringed deeply with chenille to matoh.
and embroidered with metallic blue butter
flies and others In silver thread. A charm
ing chiffon frock In palest buff Is printed
with a border of flights of the small water
blue and cinnamon brown ones; and a
lovely black tulle hat was held In place
by a pair of exquisitely Imitated red ad
mirals, enamelled hatplna as sole relief,
says the Queen.
Bew pin tacks In sheer material without
tucker or tapellne by marking distance on
Fold goods for first tuok, holding goods
easily between thumb and forefinger; mark
with lead pencil on thumb nail where the
fold eemes; measure three-elghtha Inch
scant measure from first mark to other
side of nail and mark again; this gives
the distance between tucks.
Oulde stltohlng by ' laying goods under
presser foot of machine just so the edge Is
past the needle opening, after stitching
press each tuck down with fingers, then
proceed to lay next tuck from edge of
first by marking on nail. The result Is
lovely flat work without any puckers.
HOUSE CLEANING DISCOVERIES
A Few ef the Articles Found Under
Cat Carpet of Oae
What women lose an4 leave in a theater
is a, subject one might write volumes about
If hO-evtred, and If the papers would print
It all; s as things are, one can but
touch Ugh?? on this really interesting
These observations have been called forth
by the unearthlngs In the Majestic theater,
Milwaukee, In the last fsw daya Through
out the house the carpets have been taken
up to be replaced by new ones for the
opening of the new vaudeville season on
Monday afternoon, and the articles found
hidden under the old floor coverings now
fill a large receptacle in tha basement.
To be sure there were little wads of
chewing gum plastered on the underside
of every seat; yes, even as many as a
doxen on one seat In some Instances. All
told, there are said to have been It 437 sep
arate and Individual wads of jaw exercise
scraped from various places In the theater.
And, of course, most of these were left by
women. There Is absolutely no question
about that, say the attaches of the house,
who observe patrons and their ways very
But under the carpets was where the big
finds were made. All sorts of things had
been scraped and kicked and swept along;
the floor until they lodged under the car
pets, and there they remained until the
floor coverings were removed. Here's a
Hairpins, hlaok, silver, etc., 42.
Artificial curls, sections of "rats," etc., 11
Garters, meetly In parts, 24.
Beads, all kinds and elses, 88.
Hatpins, tops, etc, at.
Ordinary pine, too many to count.
Finger rings, brass and glass, X.
There were other things, of course, true
above are all the cleaners kept track of. j
James A. Hlgler, manager of the Majectld
theater, said the found property would hi
kept for ten days, during which owner!
may claim it if they can prove owners hi if
P. a Mr. Hlgler Is not keeping the gut1
wad a, Milwaukee Free Press.
A Dlaaaeeful Admissions,
At the afternorn session of the prohlhf
tlon convention he delegates, among whq
the women greatly predominated, were
tremely enthuslastlo over the cold wn
Issues, and every resolution In furthe
ef the prohibition cause was upheld agij
tvely and unanimously.
Toward the end of the session the i
01 tne oay was announced. This y:i
man bad reoently returned from
where he had been recuperating fr
arduous work la behalf of temij
Smilingly acknowledging nls tui
receaiiun, this speaker at once
Into the pleasant events of his fur i
In the midst of this interesting
a lady delegate from a rural dlxtrlu
to her feet, fcer eyee bluing.
"I protest against such golnu
this!" she cried - glaring at thai
"Irs A ename. '
"Let him proceed f
"I won't sit downl" declared
delegate, sending a scornful glsj
fellow members. "I say It's a
disgrace and deplorable thing tot
who poses as an apostle of teimf
a hater of glnshops, to stand u.
deliberately tell us that on hist
the Atlantlo he spent many delii
lngs in the ship s salon." Life..
P areata! Treterti
They met at a summer pat
She was white and fluffy.
He was tan and smart.
"Will you shoot Uia chutes
"I don't know," she replied.
that father always has to
when we ride."
Question! What did ths you
Answer: He behaved like a
timid yoVing thing. Cleveland
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