Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 25, 1910, Page 10, Image 10

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

4.KW ta K U) oa boom In Omaha, u Kr
KmI Estate Co.. KXB N. X. LU Uouti
r A-ilU. .
. .
GARVIN BROS.. 2d floor N. T. Life. K
to fluO.OOO on Improved property. No aelar.
' WANTED City loan. Petem Trust C
WANTED City loans utid watran:..
Far nam Smith Co., 12W Farnam 8u
tlOO to tlOOOQ mad prbmptly. . U. Waad
Wead Bidi . IV. ti and t'arnara.
MONKY TO LOAN-Payne Investment Ca
O'LLETTE blades reiharper.ed. ;Kc dozen,
15o half dozen, ' iVic each. Mall them to
Hawey A Co.. Hos. V;. Omaha, Neb.
We have several rent farms, growing
rropa, rented to food letianta, within forty
miles of Omaha, that , we Can trade for
Omaha property. ' Nowata Land and Lot
Co., KA New York Uf Bldg. Phone He
Vi eschaig properties ot merit. iJ. It.
Culrar, Ali-SlJ N. 7. Life. Douglas 7aue,
ONE of the flneet resldencee In Omaha,
large irounda, modern every raspect, U
rooma, brick. Price IW.uwO, clear. Trad
for Improved land. Will take mortgage
back on place If desired.
66S N. Y. U. Bid-. Phne I'.ed im
Lhlraevo. Hoa IiIkih I'aa-lfi
Rorkr Mouot'n Ltd.uii:.t a. m.
loe.a Iax-'bI paa...a .J a. m.
Chicago 1Y fe.x....a -4i a. no.
CM. t."c! Patif. . ..IW a. in.
1, Unlne local
ranrangei a (I p. m.
Chicago a.xp ea...a 4 0 p. in.
CblcaMw Liuiitad... a i p. m.
Ttie Mountaineer., a M:M a. ax
Chlfiaso-Nebrasaa Ltd.
lor Lincoln a 8 JS a. m.
Polo, at Cel. Fxp...a 1:28 p. tn.
Okl. At Tex hxp. . a p m.
P.o'ky Muunt'n Ltd alu li) (. m.
V abaiak
On -Kt. Uoula Kxp.a 29 p. in.
Mull and i'.xprca..a ?:Jg a. lit.
el ei.- ... i '.irorn
Council B.uffsl....t i 00 p. in.
BVItl.lIXIi ION T IKia.i
pner and California. a 4:10 pm
Pucet Bound Kxv-ess..a 414 pm
ale aj p. nv
p. IK.
a. m,
bltl.u p. u.
U p. m.
a I H p. rn.
W a. m.
a T Oi a. m.
? p. ra,
'W p. m.
", p. m.
P. an,
2 a. m.
U:li a. m.
blO.ti p. m.
nil Hani
If you have some good town or city prop
erty, well located and Improved, we can ar
range a trade for you on Irrigated land In
wualorn Nebraska. The land is worth $.so
an acre and the trade would be considered
for o.bout half the valu. The owner of this
trrlgated land haa changed hl mind In re
gard to locating" on the tame and will con
alder a proposition of this sort What have
S. E. Corner l"th and Farnam Hts.
Nebraska polrts a s:2u am
Black Hill :l ln
Northwest F.xprea all , pr.
Nebraska points a 8:?0 mn
Lincoln Mall ..b 1:W pru
Nebraska Kiorea a :15 am
Lincoln t-cul ,
Llncola Ixcal a 1 :ii w"
icnuyir-r'iaiismouLa...o b:u.. pni
atsmontn-iowe a m am
ellevue-Plattsmobth ..all JO pm
Colorado Limited all:2ft pm
Chlcuno Bpeciai i:is pn
Chicago Kxpres a 4:20 pm
Chirac" lrt Kxprss..a H:r pm
wa lxical a 0:15 am
Cteemn-lowa luteal a l:ipni
1.0UM r.xpr a jjih
r. -Jid St. Joph.,..al1:45 pm
w c. and r'. Josapa....a am a eav pol
It. C. aud St. Joseph. ...a 4:20 piu
Fine l-acre .farm, nicely Improved, and
but 4 miles from town, to exchange for
city property or small farm In eastern
Nebraska. Owner s health falling and he
must live In lower altitude ,,Mnn
Price f,U.Yiju per acre. Mortgage J3.000.00
at 6 per cent . , u
Ask us for complete description. .
8.' B. corner lDth and Farnam, Omaha, Neb.
Douglas 17H1. Independent A-11B8.
Mlaaonrl Pacifies
uburn local b l:io pm bll.lj pm
ChK-asrm. ' iwavpolle A
lonx City Bxpreas b 1:00 pm bl !: ana
Omaha Local e 4 JO pm
Hioiix Cltv pasaenger.... r :2e pq
Twin City Passenger.. .b (:S0 am
loux City LXcai a : am . .
Emerson Local b 5:fw pro b fclO ajg
ta) Dally, (b) Dally xroi Sundar.
BEST PRICK paid for second-hand fur
niture, carpeta, clothing and ahoee. 'Phone
Douglaa S97L
A good saddle horse, city Droke. from 6 to
12 years old. at least li1 hands high and
weighing at least 1.000 lbs. Apply to Major
H. M. Lord. Army Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
Official! in Fifty-Four Counties Ridi
cule Alleged Auto Evil.
Answer to Question Sem by Bee
Representative, Bankers Deny that
Farmers Contract Hortgatci
to Get Machines.
WANTED to rent touring car with driver
for week or ten days. R. W. Clark, rear
1617 Douglas.
;We Are Getting Numerous Calls
For Houses of All Slxea. List with La.
04 N. Y. Ufa Bldg. 'Phone Red 199
SITUATION WANTED Youna; lady thor
oughly experlencd in office work. Operate
a typewriter and F. B. X. board. Address
J-191 Bee.
GOOD bookkeeper wants clerical work to
do evenings; bookkeeping preferred. Ad
dress D 4u4. Bee.
wjiniliii-'Dy an inauniriuui, i'lin",
young, single man, position lu a general
merchandise store; speaks three languages;
some experience) country town preferred.
Address x CM. Omaha liee.
United Utates of America, District of Ne
l raaka. Uiimlw Division, ea. :
'Whereas, A libel nan been filed In the
district court of the United States for the
District of Nebraska, Omaha division, on
the Hth day, ot August, isno, py t: .
Howell, United States attorney for the
district of Nebraska,-on behalf of the said
Uidted tStntea. as. libelant, against one
hundred and fifty thousand (more or leas)
lea cream cones, and praytne the usual
process and monition of the court, that all
persons Interested In said one hundied and
fifty thousand (more or less) Ice cream
cones may be cited to appear and answer
the premiaes, and that all due proceedings
belna- had the ald one hundred and fifty
thousand I more or less) Ice cream cones
may be decreed to be selxed for confine
tlon and condemnation, luid that the same
may be condemned as being adulterated in
violation of and within the meaning of the
ct of oonirresa ' of June "5, 1X06, and that
the same may be disposed of by destruo
tlon or tala a the court may direct.
. Therefore. In pursuance of enld monl
tlon, under the seal of said court, to me
directed and delivered on the 13th day of
August, llilft.- I. do hereby give notice gen
rally unto all persons having or pretend
lnc to have any rlciit title or Interest In
aid one hundred and fifty thousand (more
or less) Ice cream cones, to appear before
the said court. In the city or Omaha, in said
6 strict, on the 12ih day of September, nun.
rext (If It be a court Any, or else on the
next court day thereafter), at 10 o'clock In
thf forenoon of said day, then and there
to answer the said libel and to make known
their allegations In. that behalf. Dated at
O-naha. ln aaW dlebrlct. this 17th day of
August. 1910. Wm. V. Warner. U. S. Mar
thai for Um District et Nebraska.
A IK to 8 9.
.XIO!V ST.vni) Trill Jlnsna.
I'iIm r,iPric leave. Arrl.
Bsn Vranflacft Ovrlnd '
Limited S:1S am all:30 pm
China A Japan Fast
Mall 4:10 pm
Atlantic Fxnress
Oregon Wuli, Fr....a 4:00 pm
Los Angelr T.lrnttd....a1S:S pm
Denver Bpeclnl t 1:4? tm
Colorado Pm-clnl . . , all: pm
.""o'orado Kvpres. . . ... .a S ort pm
Chi. -Portland Hrecnl. . .alt:M pm
North ntte T.oral a H-'B "
trend I.ocsl a 1:30 P"
Lincoln. Ttestrlre W?:40 pm
a Dally, h Pally except Sunday
Mlaannrl laelfl-
K. C. A Kt.. L. F.v. ....a "Mam
K. C. at SU U F.x all lbpn
lllluoi. I,P,
Chicago Expreas a J 00 era
Cnlrago,ri A t. im
Mlnn.-St. Pai. ez ), t.W am
Minn.-8t. Paul l.M....,,a V00 pm
Chicago 4l Northvieateru
Twin City Express. .....a T:0 ara
floux City Lt-al a Ij pin
Minn. Dakota K ... l w pu
1lo City Uinil m y u) put
k. A VI Hot) Ni.
Omaha Expra .. a T oe am
Chlcar.o I. -m lU'.tti pm
Colnrado Cnii'M.u a 6 h' pin
Chicago epriixi a (i pm
Pacific Cuai-i."i.lcacj...a 'V in
l.ns Anii' I .a "U
Overland IJmlted .11 pm
xxnver fcpecial
Carroll l.uoal
Uneoln-Chadron a 7. SO am
Jsortolk-ioi i-l a 7.ju am
1 onx Pni' -- ' l iue....i t i- pm
riastinns KV'i'i'.r M pni
IVadwn.xl-Uut rprlnga a f U
Caaper-Land.r Hi. .;ii
fremonl-AiUlua b I M pin
tklraaa. tllMk.e x t. r
a l:4K pm
a :4a a
a 1:30 pm
a : pin
al2:3" am
a 7:42 nm
a B:on pm
a R:?i nm
a 4:4S pm
al0:30 am
b 1:20 pm
a J:l am
a I:K0 pm
a t:4S pm
:0U am
a ( C) am
alO.n pra
a pm
a I P am
a J 3U a
I 45 pm
R 1') pra
a 4:10 pm
a !0 pra
7:00 am
a 4:10 pm
al2:16 pa
a f.:10 pm
a 7:60 pm
ul0:M am
8:50 ara
a 2:40 pra
a 7:00 am
all:06 pot
a 1:65 pm
:u0 am
s'0:30 am
alo:30 am
au:4s am
a 4:16 am
Suit by Jeanne Lanvin '
- "! f iron 1 1
CHICAGO. Aug. 24.-(Speclal.)-Officlals
of representative banks located In the county
seats of fifty-four count!es.of Nebraska
deny that the credit of farmers In that
state has been Impaired by the purchase
of automobllos, and In all except one In
stance declare that It has not been neces
sary for the farmers to give a mortgage to
purchase one of the modern flyers.
The denials are In answer to a series of six
questions addressed to these bankers In
letters sent out by George W. Mason, Chi
cago manager of "IHie Omaha Bee, and The
Twentieth Century Farmer.
Recently Mr. Mason secured from Kansas
City bankers a denial of the statement ac
credited to James Patten, the "wheat king."
that farmers of the west were Jeopardizing
the prosperity of the country by giving
mortgages to buy automobiles, and that he
knew, of Instances where such mortgages
were held by Kansas City banks.
"The farmers of Nebraska are perfectly
able to buy automobiles without mortgaging
their farms, the agricultural sections of the
state were never more prosperous than they
are today." Is one of the typical answers to
the questions.
Average Deposits OT Per Cent.
Information furnished In the letters shows
that the average percentage of deposits by
farmers In the banks from which the fig
ures were secured, amounts to 67 per cent.
ranging from an estimate' of 33 to 40 per
cent from the First National- bank of
Omaha to a clear score by the Banner
County bank of Harrlsburg, Neb,, the de
positors of which are all farmers. Many of
the banks had an average of "5 per cent.
The questions follow:
Does your bank hold any mortgages on
automobiles purchased by farmers or mort
gages on farms to secure the purchase of
What can you tell me about farmers buy
ing automobiles?
What percentage of your deposits are
made by farmers?
What, In your opinion, is the credit stand
ing of farmers in your community?
Is the purchase of automobiles by farm
ers Imparlng their credit?
' Are not the furmers able to buy automo
biles and pay cash for them?
The answers to the first questions were
no" in all except one Instance and this
was of a banker who "believed thgt. a chat
tel mortgage of J00 had: been recorded In
his county for a runabout."
Many Farmers Bnylnajr Antos.
To the second question the bankers re
plied that many farmers' In their sections
are buying automobiles.
The bankers stated that the credit of the
farmers Is mure than good and in answer to
the fifth question declared that there Is no
foundation for saying that the credit of the
farmers is bring impaired by' the purchase
of automobiles.
President L. J. Titus of the First National
bank osf Holdrege replied that he had
seen considerable criticism la the eastern
papers lately in regard to tlie purchasing
of automobiles by western 'farmers. "The
east has no kick coming," ha wrote, "be
cause all of the money used In baying auto
mobiles goes east."
l.aud Increase JnntUlea Buying.
H. U. Mason, cashier of 'the First Na
tional bank of ilartlayton, wrote: "If the
furmers of Nebraska are not able to pur
chase automobiles I know of. no class of
persons who can do so. The increase In
the value of the land here during the last
twelve months la more than double the
coNt of the automobiles purchased, not to
mention the crops grown and the high
prices received for them. In our little city
there are about forty automobiles and pos
siLly ir to lin in the cjuniy."
Arthur Uc.Nanura, president of the First
Nmloiiul bunk of North Platte, wrote:
pn this section only the farmers who
aru able to buy machines own them. We
feel that farmers have us much right to
purchase, automobiles at the present time
as they had to buy horses and carriages
Hi believe farmers are living
mil n I mj
'p-"- ill
.'.L it.l
J 4 nM
1 :?"v;r1
, , t , t ' , . - f'iJ 1
t , i :: v.- .
' vf;?4 i ' v
" . 'f . S
I ' " t F f t , 1 tvi
s - . :- V " -
J ; ' f )r' i
i . . ' 1 ' 1
1 . ( - a Yt '
i - . T - .
' .'. i v , , w
A 1 , - V? Ill ' t. ,
111 - 4X . & 1 ' " If
A ; i f v .. ' ; '
Jl s- , r',H ft
ll . - , v j
( ' JOKI, PS,e
Considerable attention Is being directed
toward coat suits or rather straight, loose
line. These are termed "box," though they
differ widely from the ordinary box coat.
The coat of this character by Jeanne Lanvin
is of heavy suiting mohair. In black, show-
Ins a fine line of white and red, the trim'
mtngs consisting of changeable black and
red velvet and silk binding braid. There i
a deep collar of the shaded velvet. A fea.
ture of the trimming Is the rosettes) of
rushings of the mohair.
Tired Business Man
Tells Friend Wife Bum
mar Widowers' Weeds
Ara Hot Tare.
all a
a l ? pra
a . .. a
a I.M pm
a 12 .ii I
a I O ant t I" the p:is:
"'" " J.;'- ! brt. and enloylng more luxuries for the
iv.t-tvu iuafc i-n iiiura mem.
Ovarland Llmliad all 41 pm
Omaha-Chicae Kxpieaa.o 1
Omaha-avanah six e 7 "
Colo-Calif. Kxp .a s pm
Colorado BpecWI 7 k.' .u
Perry-Omaba Lovat.. b M put
Calcaao Ureal eaterr-
Cblcagv Umlied 4:44 pm
Twin. City LUulied a : pm a Ml am
Twin Ci- axprw..,...a t ut ia a l a pm
r.utcago tkajMM. a I.U sua
-IS pm
ait on am
alO t pm
a utu
kill pin
f- M pm
all ii m
18 pio
7 U am
t M !U
a rn
1 ? pin
k nil
11 Vm
"The credit standing ot our farmers Is
KOo.d und they are no doubt In a more
prosperous condition than they have ever
bten. 1 do nut leculi a single Instance
where the puichaae of an automobile would
hiil'U.r i.. i i.uui,aiT s creua,' answered
U. II. Oruy, caahibr of the Central City
Null, nai bunk.
:aaUo Active so uf Machluee.
"The tulk ui. out the furtuera aolng In
debt fr uuio:.iotille does noU apply to
U.u lu.uiiiUiiUy," wtule A. L. CUrko, prea
idtiu kt tuwrlrl h.inU uf Hust
ings. "Aioi.y of ujr farnieiH have purchased
aulumuUles and ui making active use of
"Now that you have to go back to the
city I'm sorry your vacation is over," said
Friend Wife. "But I suppose a summer
widower's life is not all mourning."
"They see only wee hours .of morning,"
replied the Tired Business Man. "But con
sider the humane Bide of It. If no summer
widowers remained In tow n who would
feed the 'kittles?' However, don't Imagine
because you hear some of them say 'I'll
bank,' that any would ever go so far, as to
burpank their widower's weeds onto the
grapevine, hoping to produce the morning
glory. Few of them are observed culti
vating such roof garden truck as head
aches and mauve taBtes. Their weeds ara
not tares nor tears.
"He's a greatly overabused institution,
the summer widower. No one would think
of giving him a word of sympathy In his
bertavement and everybody has the Idea
that his life is one long round of rounds.
He Is pictured as being without any re
straints, a gay bird Invariably accompany
Irg a cold bottle. As a matter of fact it
is the restraints on a married man that
make the game of . squaring himself at
home so exciting and fascinating. Liut with
nobody to develop his latent talent for Im
provising light summer fiction right on the
spur of the moment, to say nothng pf
right at the door of the flat, the game falls
very flat.
"Of course If a man could develop ab
sentmtndednesa and forget each time that
his wife was away, hooray! hooray! he
might get a few thrills out of sneuking
home shortly before his usual rising hour,
creeping stealthily In. wondering If no
body is ever going to oil that door so II
won't creek when he Is trying tn do a
glide, pausing to remove his shoes so that
he can get the full benefit of the edi-'ert
furniture, stepping on the only squeaky
board in the flat, sitting down In a man
ner to upset the noisiest chair and finally
slipping Into bed, holding his breath, which
ought ever to be held, and then remember
ing that he Is alone In town. I can be
lieve that for such a man, living In widow
erhood during the summer holds tiuTa fv
delightful thrills.
"The Impression prevails that a nun
who Is sending enough of his weekly hand
out to ketp his wife and family lu style to
which they are not accustomed, at a sum
mer r sort hojel. which Is, of course, noted
for Its cheapness, tail fling aside ti la cares
nightly when the whistle blous, da.stt Into
a food foundry and lean up lobster
and champagne water; then, vhe:i the 11
lumli.allon Is complete, hate himself thai
horned Inio a taxi Vt whlil two hiocka w
the nioM auecesMful musical thow villi
thoughts ot one syllable; dahl:.g out In
tween acta to annoy other people in the
row and take Rockefeller baths Internally;
i I've ccx-ie to fy I John, tug man was
, months bchijw Y T&J-r S0Mpy H0rie Month 5 ! f?Hfo&v
" j
wmv HlP I OOHN, HEKt-6 THftT wp . a',.
fiS. I JOHN DeflR.PLEASe &Jij
r CffTjff, MC ANOTHf R- PIANO,
I I J-gppi tP.6RIWHfV)
TUESDAY We are hot going to stay
with Tpjn'a cousin until Friday. Aunt Har
riet haa called on the Invalid, and on dis
covering that she Is a near relative of old
Oeneral Judson, Is very much pleased. In
fact, from what I heard of the vUlt, ahe
seems to be connected with a whole army.
On the strength of Oeneral Judson Aunt
sent her over some wine Jelly. I told her
It was the right kind to send apropos of
tha Oeneral, as he was always very tight
whenever I happened to see him.
She thinks ha Is a very remarkable man.
He rets an awful edge on one cocktail,
and tells her she Is a marvellously beauti
ful woman. She asked 'me rather coldly If
I thought that the sort of remark for a
young lady of refinement to make. When
Aunt lose her last hope that I am that
sort of a young lady. It Is going to be much
easier for her. I saw the old lady's nephew
sitting on a bench on their front lawn this
morning gaxlng over at our house. Mar
garet saya he haa telephoned every day to
know it I had returned yet. I can see that
he shows the proper spirit. He certainly Is
one of the best looking men I have ever
seen. I asked Aunt vaguely If the old
lady didn't have any one down here with
her to keep her company.
js'y sf arii
BY M.F. :
corrmurr, ma it thi e rout cvenim ranruii aw torn huulo coj. u not
then to more quaint food or a Jolly littl
session with a choice collection of suppose
friends who are really card sharps takln
a vacation and anything else that tan
nailed down. Nobody ever explnlmi how
this Is done on the dole which the average
summer widower allows himself for dairy
lunches and forty cent table d'hoteya after
he sends the wife her bit. but the dear de
parted S. W.s read It at the summer re
eos'.p and believe every shock.
"Why, I know one S. W. whoe wife left
a phonographic record with her list of
what-not-to-forget engraved thereon, and
every nipht he gets so lonely he sets the
machine going Just to hear his master's
voice. He plays dog for fair. Why, most
summer widowers spend thlr nights writ
Ins reports to their absent ones, Instead
of communing with the spirits, bottled
variety, as generally slandered. At least,
those without Imaginative stenographers."
"You poor dear!" exclaimed Friend Wife
pityingly. "I'll arrnnge to come home at
the end of this very week."
"That's what I get for making It too
strong," groaned the T'.red Ruslness Man.
(Copyright, VMU, by the N. Y. Hera'd Co.)
very bashful, as he disappeared almost
immediately after seeing her. This after
noon, after lunch, I happened to be slt-
' Vr 1
-'"vn, ii , . "
A Successful (tueal.
From Harper's Weekly.
"Well, Bill, how uld you come out with
the trust company?"
"They accepted your offer, did they?"
"What kind of a Job did they give you?"
"IM'In't give me any."
"Then how Ull they accept your proposi
tion?" ' ' 1 offered them the refusal of my ser
vices, and they accepted It refuswd 'em
rlkul oft the bandlav"
I can be terribly vague when I want
to be.
She said she had seen a big, loutish look
ing young man there, who was evidently
ting on our front lawn reading, and on
glancing over to the white house, I saw
Mr. Connors drive out the front gates
with his aunt. I finished my book soon
after that, and went Into the house. It
was awfully warm,- and as there wasn't a
soul likely to call, least of all the Connors
man, whom I had Just seen start for a
drive, I went upstairs and put on that old
pink silk kimono with the apple blossoms
on it, and came down and rot all settled
In the hammock on the hack piazxa with
some fudge and a book. I had only been
there about ten minutes when I heard
steps on the walk. I looked out between
the vines, and it was Mr. Connors.
It was an awful moment. To add to the
horror of the situation there is a big hole
In one of the shoulders of that kimono that
I never remember to mend. The only
thing to do was to make a dash for the
other end of the porch and get tn the
long window that Is there. There was a
chance that he would not see me as I ran
by. I got to the window ull right, but It
was closed and would not go up. I aged in
that moment, but with a fearful Jerk I
managed to get It open Just as I heard a
step on the piazza. I looked over my
shoulder as I got In, and saw his back as
he walked to the other side.
Thank goodness, he had not seen me! I
made as little noise as possible, but I tore
my kimono on a nail and left a piece of UM
iiidio, uu ui ujjcu m 1 1 r: i . AJuvKinp
he didn't hear anything. He was sitting
down with his back turned toward me,
and didn't even turn his head. I didn't
dare stop to pick up the slipper. Luckily it
was black, and didn't show much, and
was also two sizes too small for me, as It
was a pair Charlotte had given me. I tor
upstairs and rot dressed as quickly as
possible, so as to dispell any Suspicions he
might have harbored. But ha evidently
hadn't the faintest, as he said at first ha
had been afraid I might have been lying
down upstairs taking a nap, but as I ap
peared In such a short time, he saw that
could not have been the case, as I never
could have dressed so quickly.
He said he had started out for a drive
with his aunt,' but had been suCnly
seized with a severe headache, and ad
been obliged to return and let her go aldne.
I said I thought I had seen them start out.
He said he had caught a gllrftpse of me as
they went through, the gates. We get on
beautifully together. The Spencer boys
came over for some tennis about ( o'clock,
and when Mr. Connors took his coat off
and put It on the grass, I oould hardly
believe my eyes, when I saw tha piece ot
silk from my kimono, that I had left on tha
nail in the window sill, sticking out of the
Inside pocket.
Items of Interest to the Women Folk
It Is a beautiful thing to pass Into real
old age with a young heart and fresh mind
and with an optimism that sees only the
silver lining of any cloud that shows Itself
above the horizon. No life of allotted
length Is wholly free from sorrow, and
the woman whose praise I am now sound
ing has had her share of bitterness.
The real woman keepa her grlefa to her
self, and shows a brave face to the world
Ing abreast of the times, and Is the only ; was of white chip and the trimming had
method ever discovered for perpetuating been white mull, and one might easily have
youth. i believed that it was still Immaculate after
There Is no smarter wrap for younger J a square of the net had been placed over
women's wear at seaside, lake or moun- i the entire hat and caught upder the brim,
tain than the reefer rout made from a light j The veil was of the, and the
weight woollen checked material. Now j effect was not only dainty but strlklna;.
that the one Piece dresses are so much i
worn the short, loosely fitting little reefers
are lust the thing for warmth. A blonde
A most delightful trimming for restoring
a half worn or shabby hat can be mad
the knows that whatever pity the world, rearing a reefer in a pale blue and white i by any girl who can sew and be patient.
that she does not want. The wise woman
keeps her oan secrets, says the Spring
field Union, makes no needless enemies,
tries to forget disagreeables by devoting
herself to the pleasant things of life and
lives, really lives each day. It Is whole
some to get out Into the world, to meet
people, to learn new things. That is keep-
check trimmed with white pique collar
and cuffs and gilt buttons over her frock
uf white pique looked charming.
One of the most effective make-believes
or cover-alls In millinery that I have seen
this season was brought about by the use
of white net veiling dotted with black
cbauUla an tncii or more apart The hat
ll takes the form of ,a very large bow
fashioned from black mallncs. The ma
terial Is used double, and shirred on veer
fine millinery wire an inch or so from the
edge of each loop. The wire la covered
with rows of tUiy rosebuds In pink or any
dainty color. A fold of Persian Is also
very effective. The bow can be added wit
a few strong aUtchta.