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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1910)
' ' UM AND RtxrilANU FOR lALt
FARM AJSU HA.NCH LASU rOR IAt
Wlacouala f oa tinned.
GOOD Iowa and Minnesota land to ex
Chang for general merchandise and hard
war stocks. Many flood bargains. The
Merrantll Adjustment Co., Outhri Cen
THERE la only on crop of land. I own
several thousand acre cut ovar hardwood
Urdu, northern Michigan; It ia bound to
Increase In value; reasonable casta pay
ment and low Interest enable one to con
trol thla; no safer buninesa proposition ran
be presented, 1 have no time to look after
It C. F. Latimer, 1& Hallway Lxchange
MICHIGAN fruit and farm land In the
fruit belt of Mason county. Adores A. 1
Benson, Tallman. Mich.
I OWN several thousand acre of choice
fruit, vegetable and farm land In Lak
Co., Mlchlitan. which 1 will sail at $10 to
12a per acre on very easy payment, fci
curMon every Tuesday; $6 round trip; sena
for particular. David H. Miller, Room 601,
im h.. Madison fit. Chicago.
MICHIGAN farm, 160 acre; large frame
house and barn; 40 acre cultivated; 60
acre hay land; 6v acres timber; small
orchard; on mil to K. R station; near
food fishing lake. Price 112.60 per acre.
Victor Jleinhardt, Newaygo, Mich.
HELL, farm In Oceana and Macon coun
ties; best In U. 8.; fruit, grain, ntock and
poultry. Writ lor lieu John lianson,
GOOD BARGAIN 1 acre food loam.
ll.MJO, I acres in timber. Michigan, near
Chicago and steamboat dock; 1 mil to
school; house, barn; good had lu yard;
sou poach tree, 21 cherries, O0 grapes. 60
apples, 1,000 currants, 1 acre strawberries,
H acre corn, eto. tuoO caab, tenna for bal
ance. CORY AND CROUCH, Flrat Na
tional Bank Bldg., Chicago.
SNAPS Beat 40-acr black land farm fn
Michigan, house, barn and stock. 1 mile to
main iln K. K. town; close to Grand Rap
Ids, price 12.600. U cash.
80-acre first-claa lak front, 1 houses.
barn, fruit enough to pay for farm, close
to town, chools and church. I2,7o0, feuo
H. C. DEES.
Box E. Martin, Mich.
W0 FOR 24 acre adjoining large inland
lake; best bargain of the season; very
easy term. Frank Borenmo, Allegan,
40 acr money making farm, main road,
achool, church, tore close, house, barn
fruit, price, $1,150, itiOO cash.
66 acre black land, fronting on biggest
lake In Michigan, log cabin, big new stone
basement, barn, price, 13.800. $1,100 cash.
FRED PARR CO.,
Bos K, Plainvlew. Mlcb.
A PRETTT FARM of to acre located In
Michigan, well fenced, tree, house new;
barn, cellar, fruit trees, strawberries,
raspberries, excellent water, good market,
lake abound with fish, general store less
than eighty rod from house. $1,600 caah,
direct dealing with owner, no land sharks,
further Information given. Address Geo. I
bchanfele. be Frankla Ave., Grand Rapid.
6S ACRES, close to Cleveland; good land;
good improvements; plenty water; nice
farm; li7.UK 120 acre between Greenwood
and Raymore; nice small Improvements;
smooth land; good water; all to clover and
timothy; some blue grass; bargain; posses
sion any time; fHO. It. G. Shackelford. Pe
IM ACRES 2'A mile of Lee's Summit, 14
mile of rock road; plenty of fruit; fair
house; every foot smooth and under culti
vation. "Price, 100 per acre.
100 acre 3 mile of Greenwood; well Im
proved; land I floe; a bargain at $100 per
414 acre, with S-room house, cistern,
well, barn, cellar; plenty of fruit; - fin
shaded lawn. Adjoin town of Greenwood
Bnap. Price, tl.GOO. Todd M. George, the
Land Man, Leo's Summit, Mo.
12.000 ACRES colonisation or came, pre
serve; location, Eleven Points river, Oregon
county. Mo., am pricing 12 under local
price to sell before August L litlO; price
13.26 per acre; terms, U.76 per acre cash,
r cent- in six months. 75 cent one year,
8 per cent. Full, information address be
low. Also 440-acre sheep ranch Christian
county, mo., at 10 per acre; ft cash, bal
ance long time, 6 per cent; timber on
ranch will cut M.0O0 railroad tie. Address
C. F. Robf tBon. S. 8. station. Box 83.
THE Kansas Clty-St. Louis electrlo rail
road has been financed and work will be
gin immediately ; now 1 the time to buy
land along the route; values have Increased
2."i per cent In the last year and will In
crease 60 per cent In the neat year: see us
for farm along tha route before the price
advances any more. Botts Bros. Realty
io., Blue springs, AJO.
700.000 acres- Mexico: splendid Improve
ments and well stocked: on Gulf coast:
well .watered and timbered; price J1.D0 per
2i,000 acre western land: fine grazing
proposition; good water; ad.loln gooi rail
roan town and river; price i3 per acre.
RE1TZ BROS. INVESTMENT CO.
1306 Commerce Bldg.
Kansas City. Mo.
FOR SALE ril acres of vthe finest corn
iann in Piatt Co.. with I houses, barn.
etc., for tenant, with a beautiful lake on
part of the land. This I bottom land with
h tevee around same entirely paid for,
mis una can oe nought at a baraaln: no
trade considered. If you haven't the mean
in nnnaie tnis lana. don t bother us. J. W.
rariey, rarity, juo.
A REAL GOOD
-cre farm, for farmer only, all farm
una; tktf.&o per acre. . J. E. Webb, Choteau,
FOR SALE Improved etoclt farm. N
acres; Custer county; clos to station: U7
per acre; no trade. Box A. Oconte, Neb.
lh.fi THOUSAND acre of corn winter
vhvwt and fctfai?. land fut: saie in large
ml small farina in feherman, Custer and
i-uitaio counties, writ lor prices. J, T.
vauipueii. i-ucu-ieia. Neb.
NEW MEXICO-THB NEW STATE
Inveatlgate Its fertile Irrigated land.
inner nav maae lortuoe here. Bo can
you. We sell no land. Writ us for
facta etate Immigration Board. Albu
querqun, N. M.
NEW MEXICO ranch and tarm lands,
1 G.0 acre, luO under cultivation, well
aterea ana lenceti. underlaid with coal
ccal under option for more than price of
ium-n; iiu.uuu win handle, balance easy.
30 acres, 35 being cultivated, natural
lake for stock, water, coal under option.
to goe tu purcha-isr; $2,000 down with
term, r or particular writ W. B. Thorn
itaton. isaw Mexico.
FINE 40 acre, near good town; new build
ings. win take clear Omaha Income a part
pay. w rite owner, Hox wa, Benson, Neb,
FOR BALE Oklahoma farm and ranch
lands, Jzu per acre. In any lxe tract. Full
lniorroai.on, write c. WOOLVERTON
owner, tttu itsck. Okl.
I'OR SALE Ideal stock ranch, COO acres,
almost level. II mile from Grant Pas.
acre in cultlvaUon; deep black soil
40 acre fir and pin timber; plenty of out
Id range sufficient for 3.000 head of stock
. there is l.huo lnpn. nr ,.i., ,v.i..k i
brought on the land by ditches; good family
"""'u. uweaing nouses; i large barns
urn iruiu acnooi: store Duiidliig on the
ranch; all kinds niodarn farm Implements;
f""'w anaiia an l gram, nay; price.
viw.vw. ifiun i,wv, oaiaiice eara t
iwr cent inteneat. Addrea II. L. Uerslnger,
'On BALE Th most and best improved
ni uniraprova rami in central S. I)
hi ptw-ea from tit to 40 per acre. For
nooKiet. map and price Hat address L
liagarman. Pukwana, Brule county. 8. D,
YOU can buy land for 1 10 a month good
una at irotn is to w an aire In Vilas an.
oneuia counties, Wisconsin. W charge no
iKterest. W par the taxea. Insurance
naua in tne contract. Baat oDDortunltr 1
the country for the man of moderate meam
to own a farm and be Independent. Writ
for map and book to Iil. A. U. F. 8n
(org to., A.agl Rlvr, Wat.
FINE FARM LANDS-Wtseonsln. timber
or clear; nice lakea and river; beat market
of America; II per acre cash; large or
(mall tracts. Ernest A. Arnold, buperlor.
BEFORE buying, lelllnk or trading. e
copy cf our paper. In It seventh year. Ill
describes many farms and business oppor
tunities north, south, east or west, with
names and addressee of owner: many will
exchange. Kliigle copy. 10 cent; three!
months. 25 cents. Address FARMh-K.
DAIRYMAN AND FTUCKMAN, -. I
Mathews bldg., Milwaukee. Wis.
HAVE YOU A FARM FOR BAUD -OR
TRADE? Or do you want to buy oneT
Make votir want known through THE DK6
MOINES CAPITAL., th want medium of
Iowa: Rates: 1 cent a word for each Inser
tion, I cents a ,lne, 70 cent an men. cir
enlatlnn. 41.000: laraest of any Iowa dally.
Give us a trial. Address Th Capital. Land
Dept., Pe Moines. Iowa.
REAL ESTATE LOANS .
OAK V IN BROS., M floor M. X. Ufa. VS
to IIUO.OUO on Unproved property. N del at
WANTED City loess, pater Trust Co,
WANTED City loan and warrant.
Farnain femlta. at Co.. WO Faraam Hi.
LOANS to home owners and bom build
ers, with, privilege of making partial nay
W. H. THOMAS,
lot First Nation' tank Bid
flM to (10.000 mad promptly. F. D. W4,
Weud Ulcig.. una ana samara. ,
le00 to Si.OOQ on borne Id Omaha. O'KeeX
Rai Estate Co.. MM N. T. LU DougU
MONEY TO LOAN-Payn. lo-nauna-t Co
REAL ESTATE WANTED
WE HAVE BUYERS FQU
I. t and I-room houses. If price are right
e can sell your property lor you.
.NOWATA LAND AND LOT CO.
bull siM N. Y. Lit Bldg.
-ROOM. all modern: lot 71xl5; paved
street; concrete walks; near Field club and
Haascom park. Clear; trade for Improved
land even up or v. Ill assume, price, i,WU.
NOWATA LAND LOT CO.,
658 New York Life iildg.
Phone Red 1839.
SOUTHWEST corner ol IMth and Deca'
tur, two l-room houses, clear, want to
trade for good rental property closer in;
111 DUt in some casn or assume. ' ixowata
Land and Lot Co., os New lor a Life Bldg.
Phone, Red wm.
rt ACRES extra level land. olo to rall
road. In Box Butt county, Nebraska; wlj
exohang lor mcicnanuiae; price, aju per
acra; will carry tt.twu. A. Ac Thompson
IF IT IS ANY KIND OF TRADE. SEE
-A. B. LATIIROP.
D.. 2054. 421 Be.
Four acre on which id a good six-room
house, barn; fine well of pure, cold water
and considerable fruit; ust outside or. city
limits; want a modern n or v-room house,
I. N. HAMMOND,
v 332 Broad of Trade.
T-room bouse for automobile. This
oays rent every month. Your automobile
costs eW to $40 per month to own It. Com
In and see us.
NOWATA LAND & LOT CO.,
(U New York Life Bldg.
Phone Red U99.
320 acre North Dakota land, free of In
cumbrance, for guod . Omaha property.
Phone iiarney izia.
WANTED TO BUY
BEST nrlcea for BROKEN WATCHES.
Old Gold, etc. NATHAN, ili. B. UUI Bt.
BEST PRICE paid for second-baa
furniture, carpets, clothing aneK sboea
Phone Douglas 3071.
Wanted to Buy
Wa have several clients for 6 to 8-room
houses: we want them from owners only.
Act oulck.. phone Dougitts 4Ji or can at
1710 Farnum 8L, Bee Building.
Safes One )arg and one medium else
tate. aiaie U and price, w isu nee.
BKKT prices for M-hand clothing. D.
WANTED to buy floor showcases, shelv-
vlng and triple mirror. Raphael Pred
Co., 18th and Farnam.
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT
We want a number of small houses at
once, from $10 to $15 per month rental; we
have clients waiting.
Engelbrecht & Raver,
Phone Douglas 4379. 171'iEarnam St.
We Are Getting Numerous Culls
lor House of All else. List With Ua
NOWATA LAND AND LOT CO..
tU N. Y. Life Bids. . Pboo Red 13X
Wanted to Rent
A E or G-room house In good neighborhood.
Phone Dougla 4379 and call for Mr. Engel-
HOTEL PROPRIETORS. RANCH MAN.
man and wife want situation. Christians,
WlLlilNU WORKERS; experience of
mail, JUAUXMIUI WORK., J1UUSE and
KITCHEN HELP. Wife ECONOMICAL
HOUSEKEEPER. MANAGER and AC
COMPLISHED COOK. Pleaae answer at I
once. K 512, Omaha Bee.
situation wanted as bookkeeper or I
office clerk, at once; can furnish A-l ref
erences; can operate typewriter; five years'
experience; will start for V6 per month.
P. 8. Dale, albfe. H, Boone. Ia.
POSITIONS as timekeepers on railroad
by two young men; i and 5 year experi
ence. Phone Burk, Dougla 4163.
v ty . .
Ptm. Lincoln Af 10AM PnnjlTa!a ..Aug. ti
MAniwiSa Aus. liKli. Aii, Vie... B,t.
Ural wmrn aj. l'iumcca.r tip ji
Cincinnati Am. Si C'letaUiia spt. jo
It-Carltun a la Carta HoUurani.
"HM&bura tlrMk Naw.
3amburg-Aiui'iu utit, 4a oiwadway, 24,
We Have the "Following
For Immediate Delivery
Locomobile touring car $3,600
Locomobile roadster 3,600 I
Matheaon roadster, baby tonneau 1,000 I
tjlodUard-Dayton, -pajtaoiiger, touring. 3,u0 I
Btouaara-uaytou roadster, baby ton
neau ., J.S00
Btoddard-laytou, torpedo body t.BUO
Stoddard-Da toll roadster l.OoO
btoadard-Daytun, baby tonneau 1.&00
American Mora .' 2,luo
Slightly Used Cars
Btoddard-Ia ton roadster 1.000
Btoddard-la ton 7-pa.tseiiger touring.. 1,400
bloddard-Day ton, a-puasenger, with
touring and limoualne body , 1.300
Stoddard-Day ton, 6-passenger 1 On) I
Ixinglon, 7-paaengei' 2.200 I
winton touring, B passenger 1.2U0
Boma Waverly eleotrlia, UM to Mi
DF.RimiT ACTOMOBILB COMPANY,
LL.1HVJ11X 1H1 FARNAM BTIIEET.
BY WALTER R. SINCLAIR.
'Ye, they're ercriing th beach for
curious itone uch a solitaire' diamonds,
for Instance," ald Dottle, In response to
Have they any show?" I asked,
"Regular on ring show," she responded
'That remind me. I ee that they are
going to run a lghtseeing airship over
Bailey' Beach, where the exclusive New
porter will no longer be exclusive. They'll
be a regular show, too," I observed.
"A Barnum A Bailey' ahow, I suppose
you were working up to," she forestalled.
I scowled to think she had deprived me of
this game of wit.
'I aupposa those stout dame on the
hotel porch are their m'mahs?" I hinted
In my societiest manner.
"Yea, they're all social climber regular
octal porch climber, I might add"
'But don't," I protested. "And what
do thoy steal T"
" "1. ' " ..
should make it a rule that gins steer tneir
own love affairs."
"But a good, experienced mechanician 1
always helpful," I suggested.
'You can't Imagine how tow soma will
"What, not In hobble skirts, surely!" I
cried. Incredulously. "
'Now, you observe styles In clothes
what do you think of that auburn-haired
girl over near the steps In the cream col
ored gown?" '
'I don't see any steps dressed that
"Don't try to be too clever. The girl, I
mean," she sternly chlded.
"Oh, the brick top!" 1 exclaimed.
'Yes, solid brick."
"Well, she certainly looks very stylish,"
I ventured cautiously.
'Of course!" she flared. "And have you
noticed that she has come out In a differ
ent costume each day? She's don that
for over two weeks and never repeated
yet. She had all the girls frantic with
envy at her wealth of clothes, until she
told on girl In confidence that she be
longed to a co-operative dre wearing
"All right, what Is it?" I inquired lan
"Why, It aeem It 1 a club, formed by
some modiste, of about ten girls of the
same build. They each get three gown.
each of a different design, and then tha
Decided latitude Is given these days to
the way widows shall wear veils during
the first mourning. Young widows are
not required to wear either crepe or grena
dine ak face covering unless they wish.
It is entirely good form for them to hav
the veils draped to hang down the back,
putting over the face a thick, plain Brus
sels net crepe edged. This may be called
the lightest mourning a widow is permitted
to affect and be considered within th
bound of good form, but she is not ex
pected to suffer In summer, as she would
In trying to breath behind a thick cover
In the country or at the beach a widow
even in the early week oi mourning, is
not required to wear a veil. Thla applies
only to the morning, however, for In the
afternoon all are expected to dress form
ally, when a veil become Imperative. But
fashion now declare certain types of hat
"correct, even for elderly widows.
The head covering is to be made of dull
straw or dull finished chiffon. It should
be round, giving a slight brim to protect
the eyes from glare. Trimming is done
with heavy Brussels net, wired Into loops,
and there muBt be strings of the same
material, seven or eight inches wide. These
American Story Tellers
and Their Yarns
John Corbin. author and playwright, said
recently that he ha resigned the post of
literary director of the New theater because
he disliked the superior air trat such of
fices carry with them.
"You decline play after play," ha said.
You make enemy after enemy. You pre
tend to be infallible, and the pose of In-
Motherhas sent you up aomtf
up. She made It herself."
"Is that A recommendation T
0No, but I thought I'd warn you
ecing you're ill."
5 1 '
.-. ' f 4 , - -4.'
-'? "v " ! "
Scribbled Hastily on the
"WRITE ON THE SAND."
and by a schedule furnished them they
girl acatter to different summer resorts,
can wear each gown once and then eend
It along to the next girl. They're all kept
circulating. Just like base , ball clubs, and
no one gown appear more than once at
the same resort. At the end of the run
each girl' three original gowns hav
made the circuit and come back to her.
What chance have weT"
"A dally gown would make a young male
biped think seriously about whether he
could afford such a luxury," I asserted.
"Girl who aren't clever enough to try
such schemes and hav only a few simple
gowns" she prefaced meekly,
"Usually do not need any fancy daily
change to advertise their beauties," I
"I'd like to see that in writing," she
"If you had a phonograph record handy
I could wax eloquent," I- temporised.
"I know a deserted part ot the beach
where you can write It on the sand and
the tide will wash the words all out after
ward," she smiled, rising from the white
sand and brushing some into my eye.
"All right, I'll lgn." I agreed, following
her. "That i if ' you're sure nothing can
delay that tide."
"Maybe you'd like quicksands." she In
sinuated, with a langurous aide glance. I
knew I was conscious of nothing else.
'If that's what I'm in now, I believe I
do like them." I sighed.
(Copyright, 1910, by the N. T. Herald Co.)
is Given in
First Mourning Widows' Veils
are brought forward to tie under the chin
In a soft bow. This hat serves when sit
ting on a plasia, when driving in the
morning or for any of tha Informal wear
that oomes Into dally life about home. It
Is correct for a woman of any age.
Conservative mourning for a widow re
quires that she shall wear her long veil
over the face ' for three months when In
public places. If In church it becomes op
pressive It may be drawn one side, but
not thrown back. In a store the veil Is
worn back, because she is not expected
to be in a shop until the first months of
mourning have expired.
From the time the long veil is put back
its place must be taken with a crepe
edged plain net. This is th conventional
face veil of a widow, and may be worn
all tha time she is In mourning, if she
wishes. On. the other hand, should she
wish to discard it at the end of a year
she may do so, although tha long drapery
Is not given up. Common sense comes
Into the wearing of black as In everything
else, and a woman is no longer expected
to swathe herself so deeply as to injur
her health, and much black Is not' con'
fallibility Is an ugly and unpopular one.
"Nobody,' you know, wants to be Uke
" That wife of yours.' said a friend of
Blynn, sympathetically, 'never admits mak
ing a mistake, does she?;
" "Oh, said Blynn. with a bitter smile.
'she occasionally allows that she made one
mistake when she married me, but he
won't admit even that outside the family
It'a Too Small.
"Oh, mother, it's too tiny!" said tha small
His one ambition had been to have a gar
den of his own, and he had been promised
one when they moved Into the new house;
but now that th garden was there It wa
such a small one that h thought It was
hardly worth troubling about.
"Never mind, Bonnie," said his mother,
"you must just mak the best of It, and
perhaps later on you will have a larger
Many of us are Ilk that
W find It very difficult to be content
with the email garden of life the unim
portant duties. W want to do big thing,
to fill Important position ; and when the
year roll on and our garden never gets
any larger, we get Impatient, and allow
the work to get on our nerve, says Home
Chat. And soon we begin to feel orry for
ourselves, quit forgetting that It 1 only
by making the best of our small garden
that we can show ourselve capable ot
doing belter work.
There is a great art In accepting things
as thty are, and making the best of them,
so don't get discouraged with your lot.
t;very one at some time or other gets
tired of their work, but there Is no need
to moan over it and let every one know.
Just make the best of thing; you will
never regret It
Cariosities of Smell.
No substance that refuse to dissolve
in water ha an odor.. It 1 th actual
substance Itself, floating in particle In th
air, that appeal to the nose, and not aim
ply a vibration of the air, a In th cat
or light and sound. The damper a thing
is th more powerful the odor It give oft.
A pleasant proof ot the fact can b had by
walking In a garden after rain. There Is
no end to th curiosities of amell. It Is,
for Instance, the vapor of a liquid tha
smells, and not th 'liquid in th ma It
self. If au da cologn be poured Into th
nostril the nos refuse to recognise any
odor there at all London Olobe.
"While there's a grief to seek redress,
Or balance to adjust,
Where weight our living manhood less
Than Mammon's vilest dust;
While there's a right to need my vote,
A wrung to aweep away.
Up I clouted knee and ragged coatt
A man's a man today l" Whlttler,
ri3i3,CttTinLT, nittmr WOT wewrMfci.
xoo Mte3't one Boni.t K pa
flMT tW feci, felt ITT
- ' . aagA vr wv i a-s
OT- PrA7-rt ftMi IT W ii. L. iiH
f WKeVT TiO TOO KJHOU
nrttuaHT. 19101 n tks
Unless a woman lives In a pronounced
social cetnter at the time, one of the se
crets ot success In entertaining house
guests in summer Is to leave them alone
some of the time. One part of each after
noon should be given over to resting, when
both hostess and guest do what Is to each
most relaxing, making them' fresh and re
vived for dinner.
To visit" all the time is trying, no mat
ter where the mercury may stand, and it
Is unnecessary. But In summer, to wear
tight clothing through the day and be
agreeable when the sun is dragging
through the afternoon, can be done only
when there Is the stimulation of a special
occasion, such as the presence of other
guests. Moreover, each person needs time
alone to read, write letters and to look
after personal matters that are not of the
slightest Interest to others.
When a woman is staying In the house
she should arrange to take car of herself
after breakfast, so that tha hostess may
be left free to attend to housekeeping.
Th guest can take a book and go on the
plana to read, or if she finds that her
being about makes the hostess nervous
lest the visitor should not be having a
nice time, she can stroll down to tne baacn
It take an Intelligent housekeeper to be
an economical on In summer. Whatever
I saved by tha lower cost of roea may p
lost repeatedly through polling, owing to
heat To buy In very mall quanUtle. es
pecially for thoee in th country or at th
seashore, Is frequently very expensive, but
the woman who expect to aoev wwu
w i..u v,ni. h markatlntr In town ono
UUUIW1UIU v.. m J
a week must be prepared to give up time
each morning to seeing um me iu
keeping properly. And her dally menu
must be adapted to use flrt thoo food
which will soonest perish.
Unless one ha a cellar or a cool shed.
It will be the height of folly to attempt to
k,n mo than on day's supplies, but with
either of those two cool places, th matter
Is merely one of attention.
One woman who goes to town weekly to
cater for her family, select Friday, both
because Saturday is so crowded as to mske
delivery of the food something of a risk
While an all white toilet la perhaps cooler
than a colored one. It will not look cool
unless the fabrlo Is of some soft trans
parent weave, as mull or chiffon. The
starched whlto frock are really warm look
ing, but I wonder how many women have
noticed how a cool appearance may be
Imparted by the touch cf a pale color, such
as mauve, pale sea areen, grayish l'ght
blue, and last but not least, black not too
much of the last named, of course, but
just a little.
By the way, the thin block stuffs are also
very cool looking developed into whole
gowns for summer wear.
Dotted EwUs trimming a leghorn hat la
a very pretty combination, especially when
knot of black, velvet or a spray of pink
rose ar added. Hats on this order ar
termed lingerie, so may be worn with
simpl frocks. At tha same time the pretty
piece of millinery Is approprlste for wear
with more elaborate gowns.
A soft crushed erowa of th finest dotted
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(X. GOES THtJi tJ
mew ronx vimm teubkam wen tohk herald
Leave Guests Alone
or to th wood, returning at the end of
an hour or so. By then, unless something
unexpected has happened. It is probable
that the hostess will be through her tasks
and ready to devote herself to the guest
Tha rest of the morning, till luncheon
time. Is given over to talking, driving or
whatever form of diversion may be chosen.
After luncheon, unless other guests have
been Invited to the meal, she who stays in
the house Is free to asked to be excused; to
ay that she is going to her room to He
down, or to write letters. A. hostess of
any tact will suggest this herself, but if
she does not the guest may, with no fear
of being rude. Only if there is an en
gagement to be met at a certain time need
she reappear before, four o'clock, or half
The arrangement of the bathroom, where
there is only one, so that a guaat shall
have tha comfort of using the tub, is one
which has been worked out on a sched
ule by a hostess who ha friend constantly
staying with her.
A little card In the guest room proclaim
tha faot that after aeven o'clock th bath
tub la at the desposal of the guest and be
tween half-past three and half-past four
in the afternoon. At five tha host returns,
and that fish is better on Fridays, and she
thus has It frh.
From her vegetable man she buys all th
green stuff. Lettuce she can keep for five
day; asparagus has caused no trouble,
and tomatoes and cucumbers go through a
week without loss. Peaches and melons
also sh ran provide for the week.
Meat and fish are sent to the vegetable
man, who pack them in th bottom of the
barrel. The vegetable ar put on top.
On the barrel's arrival the woman goea
to the cellar with the cook and superin
tend unpacking. Potatoes and all root
vegetable are put Into a wooden box on
the floor. A large whit platter hold both
asparagua and lettuce. About an Inch of
cold water 1 put in, and the end of th
asparagus ar trimmed. Then the bunches
ar stood upright. The lettuce Is piled In
the other pert of the platter, and it has
water enough to be moist but not wet.
Water will rot lettuce in a very short
Interest to the Women Folk
Swiss, th brim of leghorn and the trim
ming a band of black velvet ribbon tied
around the baa of th crown, catching In
a spray of roses at th left aide, la a
charming example of Swiss and leghorn.
It Is held that In pressing goods which
call for a cloth between the material and
the iron the us of a newspaper for tha
purpose is better than a cloth. It is said
th paper will pive a gloss to ribbon or
silk, leave no lint, will stiffen the fabrlo
under the Iron If the paper I Just lightly
dampened, and, moreover Is something
that Is always on hand.
I think I should hesitate about using
paper a a subatltute for cloth In the case
Qf very light materials on account of the
printers' ink. It might run off on anything
It is said that the prettiest bathing caps
seen on the beaches this season are those
fashioned from gayly printed English
chlnts in a twisted turban design. When
th slippers match, th ffct is extrsmoly
wa Wa at
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Part of Time
and the hours are so arranged, that ha may
have the tub immediately on hi return.
Such an arrangement adds to the com
fort of all In hot weather.
A Hardy Family. '
As every southerner knows, elderly col
ored people rarely know how old they are,
and almost Invariably assume an age much
greater than belongs to them. In an At
lanta family there Is employed an old
chsp named Joshua Bolton, who has b4h
with that family and the previous genera
tion for more years than they can remem-'
her. In view, therefore, of his advanced age.
It was with surprise that his employer re
ceived one day an application for a few
days off, in order that the old fellow
might,' as he put It, "go up to d ol
stat of Vlrglnny" to see his aunt.
"Tour aunt must be pretty old," was
th employer's comment
"Tasslr," said Joshua. "She's pretty el
now. I reckon h' about 110 year ole.".
"One hundred and tenl But what on
earth is h doing up In Virginia"
"I don't jest know," exolalmed Joshua,
"hut I understand she's up der llvln' wit
hr grandwother. "Harper's Weekly.
space of time. Beans, peas, peppers and
Other vegetable ar plaeed in splint baa
kt on th floor of th closet, th floor,
of course, being th coolest place. Toma
toes are picked over, and those soft, or
approaching that condition, ar put on top
to b first used. Peaches ar treated In
th earn way, and melons ar Inspected,
putting in front the which are ripest.
Butter la kept In a wooden box, only a
small quantity being kept In th refriger
ator. Meat of course. Is plscod In th lc box.
and when a holiday or other special occa
sion necessitate an extra supply of meat
o&flsh a nursery refrigerator ha les put
In and is placed In th cellar. Th msat
to be kept longest Is put In th!, and th
box I not opened for two or. three days.
That there may be no chance of wast
through spoiling th vegetable closet should
be Inspected dally.
EMMA PADDOCK TELFORD.
good. Any girl who know how to w
could cover ordinary bathing slippers, while
the millinery part of th coatum la a very
simple matter. Sh can wear th turbaa or
tha mob cap style, as considered becom
ing. Both ar faahlonabl. I
The girl who marries -for money may
discover that a rich lover makes a mighty
Quite old ladle seem to b enUrely for
gotten when new fashions ar launched,
but they find some very pretty bits of
millinery among the motor bonnets designed
for younger women. This was clearly
demonstrated when a lady of seventy odd
years put on her daughter's automobil ,
bonnet to wear on a boat ride. The bonnet t
was very simple, being just a broad, soft
Persian ribbon laid In folds held tight at
the ears with rosettes of pale pastel blue
ribbon. Th bonnet was bound with an
Inch wide blu ribbon and th string war
of nrrow Persian ribbon. Th wearer wag
pronounced a dear, ELIZABSTU UMh,
l BRKAL of W'P
1. 1MT HuM7
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