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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JTTXE - 0, 1011.
The (Recg n agazirp
Lay of the Hotel Lobbyist
The BEE'S Junior DirtlidciyBoQk
"I M th roKlofXire dnptrtmmt hn
ordered rarrlera not to deliver mull where
dogs growl and snap', observed the Chair
Warmer. . . .....
"Yet iom consider them snap Jobs!" ex
claimod the. Hotel Lobbyist "Let dogs do
llbt to bark and blta. but the government
draws.the Una at their taking largo sec
tions out of the asllvery service In the
a foresaid delight.. They wont even let a
registered bulldog gnaw a registered letter
carrier, - f v
"Ifa only during the hydrophobia season
vdiatever that la ao It won t make the mall
carriers, mad. Still, that isn't the only
tMng that, makes them mad, and hot
weather- isn't the only time for Instance,
Christmas and Valentine's day. There aie
two days whan a saint, let alone a mail
caxrler, wputd be mad going around ringed
up Uk a lighter or a packmule and getting
nothing- but kicks from, the people, who
think he'a holding out on. them.
I'Around those festat occasions a mall
carrier s gloomy like London, only differ
ent, v-What Is the difference, Mr. Hones,
iM-iween, ixmaon ana sucn a mall csrrler7
Wall.; Mr. Tambo, London is enveloped In
a fg and a malt carrier la fogged In en
velopes. The only thing that keeps some
letter carriers floating around their beats
is the. hot air in the love letters. But we'd
beftex- be careful, for some of those car
riers may be descendants of the man who
had the Ppston tea party. I've said the
carrier . Is sometimes rigged up like a
lighter .and they could mske his load a lft
tla lighter by removing the stamps. , Why ?
Don't, enrry Ing the stamp, tax his strength?
.."Thjs. however. Is. getting away from .the,
growling dogs, which Is what moat of us
wish to do, usually. It Is so disconcerting
for a mailman to try dlstruhutlng'letters In
a Wneh 'of 'metallic letter boxes that were
Intended for ' entryway decoration and
cofhdn't hold' anything but a very' erhacl-
ated postal curd, when a large, clumsy
dog or a small, peevish canine Is trying
to eekct the best place to Insert a full set
"A man weighted down with a leather
pouch having that fifty pound look, and
holding his left armful of second class
mail while he Juggles letters with the right
hand and whistles for one of a late rising
family to slip on the . head of the stalra-f
and come down for a registered letter hs
hardly any chance at all against an honest
watchdog, who sleeps during the hours of
burglary so that he may be wideawake to
greet the postman. Usually the dog tries
to bite him either In the vestibule or the
registry receipt. It's lucky this only ap
plies to city carriers, and not for the rur.il
delivery men, .who go through the woods."
"Why?" asked the Chair Warmer.
"They'dturn back every time they heard
a tree's bark," said the Hotel Lobbyist.
(Copyright, 1911, by the N. Y. Herald Co.)
WbmeiL Who Earn a;Livlng;:;
Looking cut of the window in' the morn
ing, . the woman, lying In her cushioned
chair Ighe-a word of pity for her sinter
hurrying by to the scene of her day's
wo - ,,.
up. early .In the morning and stay dressed
ail. day. . It must be awful to have, to
work.? ... . . '
' FYrat the woman of the easy chair Should
find Out whether or not sympathy la ' in
order. The chances are that the worker
Is 'a subject for congratulation rather than
condolence. She never has the nervous
headaches, the' spells of ' depression, the
thousand and one petty Ills feminine flesh
is" heir-' to, especially genuine flesh that
lolls about IT day with' nothing to thmk of
but Its' w"r welfare and adornment. 1
fch,a ha np. tlm fo find the faults of her,
neighbors. And bold fhem lo' . the public
vtyPPipg past .of criticism, .no time tp feel
sorry for herself or to hold out a surrep
titious foot for another to stumble over.
As a result she Is healthier, hairier,.
brighter., broader and when she doaa marry
go to. a. home,, sba la mora appreciative
than the woman who has never known the
ijVetlngs of the business world.
Perhaps more-women have enlisted under
the banner of stenography than any other
occupation. -The reason for this maybe
found -in the brevity vf time necessary to.
obtain ' a , practical' technical knowledge of
'the i work ' and . the success with which
women have' Invaded the field.' 'The labor,
too, ! a pleasant blending of the mental
the work more seriously this' distinction
would be eliminated. Given two applicants
for a position, one exceedingly' clever In
workmanship, but loud In dress and man
ner, and another of mediocre ability, but
refined and dignified, I would choose tie
latter without hesitancy, because I know
I would find her at her desk in the morn
ing. 'The field is flooded with Sterioe-rn-
nh.' '.;.-' it.... i- -i ' -I'i-.?' ?njf
ii, . always ruuui icr a gooa
one at 'tb top."
. pe5E)SI Wt&i
costs kit, mu at vm mm was rami minwi sww smm hculo ea.1 at a n t
stA,UU. T wrT. CARRY L XAU l sAT VM TO
children. AA i THAT oc thii ViVsV, HHt a w( mnisf
yo say tour . Vyc m. tc lurs'ii) rZlr ouf w mahoRo.
$o is QwcHj-jfcj y&y Cruv mbj ' llrsLo vo carry tws
Lj ft tt&jJ
Loretta's Looking Glass-Held Up to the Wife With Burnt Hand
It was done up in a linen bandage and.
waa being petted.
"How did you do It?" was the sym
pathetic questlen that it elicited.
"Burnt it," she pouted. . .,
and the physical. Is not too arduous and is , "Oh, that Is too bad. HowT' Sympathy
her own work were a stigma on the present
luxurioueness of Mrs. Zero. And the
corned her enjoyment of the manual and
mental domestic aotivlty aa if It were a
usually laid among pleasant surroandlngs.
A girl should not be under 14 years of age
before taking up the work; or more than 39
veep-a of-ago. Two years of practical ex-
. riepienea are neoeaaary to make her really
valuable aa an employe.
. Tohools of ktenography charge from $50 to
for Vcburae which requires from three
It tiln months to complete, according to
.'the abllfty of the pupil and the thorough
: rem of tlie teaching. ' The course Includes
sadrtHand and typewriting, the two neces
sary brancHes. - ' '
.... . r , -' i
There are a, vast number of girls and
women working as copyists at $S a week.
This requires po . Initiative, no individu
ality ;" merely careful observation... 6uch
, girls should, remember the. tried and true
story 'about not being "able to keep a food
man downt" and . aim to be ao clear at
their'' work that they can't, be . kept from
(, ,.Xhe average weekly, wage for office
stenographers Is $19 to $15; hours are gen
erally from o'clock to 6.30 o'clock. Public
stenographers receive on an average of $18
ar wee ana; tips, wmca vary irom 2 to t-b
a.. weeX, , the average , being SO. If they
15 cent pec, folio of 10V words, with t to S
cents a folio for carbon copies. This aver-
ages n to W. an hour. All f irst-daa hotels
, have public, stenographers, for the aocum-
modaUoa. of their business guests, who are
often compelled to, send dozens of typed
" letters and are willing to pay .accordingly.
The work, here ia .usually pleasant and the
plaoe much . sought after. Other public
stenographer maintain offices . of their
own, where they employ a number of as
sistant. The 'private; secretaries are the autocrats
ofth profession. Inclosed ln' private of
fices or luxurious bomaa, they deal with
affairs of moment. .-' The average aalary
for thla service Is M to a week. Society
women and men" of affairs fU the salary
of their secretaries independent of this
average. The secretary of John D. Rocke
feller, woman, waa paid $10,000 a year.
' Many secretaries accompany their em
ployers all over the world, make numerous
trip to Europe and lay up a fund of knowl
edge that may prove of vast value later.
On expert publto stenographer cites an
Instancs in which b received $9 for four
hours' work, during which he took down
conversation speeches. The average wage
for thl' aarvilca.-U to ) cents per 100
word. 'and a rapid' peaer naea 150 to 200
Tb manager of- a puklio stenography de
partment' was asked what he ' considered
the first qualification for the profession. -"A
good, natural gift .for spelling.-' waa
hi rily- should ' say the-'man or
woman jJliX'found It .difficult :to Jipell cor
rectly would have very little chance to suc
ceed as a stenographer. Neatness .Is an-
t her essential. It le a curious tact tnat
'.'Cooking." she answered, still with the
air of one aggrieved and 'abused. . -
You ought to cook something besides
yourself!" Sympathy affirmed, thinking to
remove the scowl that hung portentously
above the clouded eys.
"You mean I ought not to oook," she in
terrupted, a perfect avalanche of seething
disgust and anger In her words,
And Sympathy waa voiceless. Her si
lence,, however, was not noticed. The Burnt
One appeared to have had a vigorous con
flagration raging within, which she pro
ceeded to empty volubly through her Hps,
while the flaeh of her eyes shot like whits
snd snaky twists of radiation across the
red flame of her rage.
"I'm just tired of It. Housekeeping Is the
most monotonous thing in the world. I
haven't had a girl for a year. I don't see
why a woman has to wear her life out Just
slaving about a house. It makes me so
miserable to see the Blanks with their car,
And the-Zeros spend money like water.
Why, Mrs. - Zero Just shuts up the house
and goes to the mountains and has a per
fectly, splendid time. And I cook."
Sympathy had ' common-sense, too. It
''But Mrs: Zero hss not always had thing
"Indeed, she has not," the - Burnt One
cried, with a savage glee. "I can remem
ber when she did all her own work. She
seemed to Ilk it, too."
It waa perfectly clear that the Burnt One
considered that the daya when aha did all
nln, Ail nf ,v,rv ( n 'main ft. il 1 fly , Ik rvaa
" -" -
It man stenographer and give their work or
yllctatlon to a woman, but if very Important
r technical business is to b handled they
select a man. 1 think if tha women tows
An Uncanny Saluta
One of the most marvelous workmen in
the world Is Hananume, Naklcbl of
Toklo, Japan, who has carved a figure In
wood so ilk himself that when the two
are placed aide by side It Is said to be
almost impossible to tell which lives and
breathes and which doea not
By several connolseurs in art thla wooden
figure has been pronoun oed the most per
fect and human Image of man ever made.
Maaaklchl has faithfully reproduced every
scar, vein and wrinkle to be seen on his
own body. The figure is composed of 1,000
pieces of wood, dove-talled and jointed with
such wpnderful skill that no seams can be
Tiny holes were drilled for the recep
tion of hairs, and the wooden figure has
glass eyes and eyelashes in which no dis
similarity to Maaaklchl' own can be de
tected The Japanese artist, posed' between two
mirror while modeling lh). figure, and for
some time after its . cqmpletiqa h posed
frequently beside J.t. to tluj.cqnfusipn of
spectators, who were often entirely at a
loa asto which was the artist . The figure
stands with' a little mask in one hand and
an Instrument for .carving In the other;
the lifelike eyea are apparently gastng at
the mask, and the face wear a look of
sign of low tastes and bad breeding.
"That's why she cannot really enjoy her
money,", the Burnt One asserted. She
cooked and sewed and grubbed till she lost
all her taste for refined thing and society.
If she ever had any. I just think of all I
could do with her money. I know I could
be a leader."
So you could, you Burnt One, a leader of
sycophants. A leader of empty heads like
yourself. You have not the brain to
that Mrs. Zero la a real aristocrat . She
loves the real things.' You are a social
vaudevlUlan." You reproach your husband
because he has not made money "like Mr.
Zero." . You never reproach yourself for
not having made the things for which he
works seem worth working hard for. 'Mrs.
Zero made a home. And he worked and
waited to keep making it mora satisfac
tory. Why should a man work for you? Why,
you hate even cooking the food which he
needs to live. Monotonous? The only rea
son you think housework Is because you
have never experienced the grind and the
grill, the pull and the strain, the deadly
repetition of work that is the principal
part of a business man's life.
OMAHA, JUNE 9, 1811.
THE BUMBLE! BEE.
A. STINGER. .
and neither signature nor re
turn postage required. Ad
dress the Editor.
NO BAD MONEY TAKEN.
NO ADS AT ANY PRICE.
According to advices from
Washington, Omaha will lose
. as the reault of the army sta
tion changes, only the differ
ence between what it now has
and whL u wia after
Ju y 1. That Isn't much. It
only comprises thraa YriwmAm
posts, the headquarters staff
lew nttie Incidentals
like that Let us be magnifl
. cent and say "Poof!" We
. have assurances from our
senators that the loss is insig
The good folks who are con
tributing the money to fi
nance the campaign ought to
get much consolation out ' of
the reports made by the
sleuths who are gathering the
evidence against the vlolous.
These detectives in each in
stance report having had a
rare round of pleasure in pur
suit of their calling.
Just a little while ago.
Omaha waa all torn up by a
. fierce and. apparently urgent
demand for lighting fran
chise of various kinds. The
.matter was prevented to the
city council, and there It seems
. to have rested. What's the
Lincoln reminds on of the
way one of the boys used to
hesitate on the bank, trying
the water with their toes be
fore going In for the first time
in the spring. What la needed
Just now is the big rowdy
boy, who used to grab the
little fellow and toes them
Old Don Langfelt has an Idea
that If a flock of Angora
, goats wero turned loose In
Omaha each evening and al
lowed to roam at large dur
ing the night, they might solve
the garbage question. Sub
mitted to the city health de-
' part meet
: -:: Ti.
One good way to escape the
'- rlgora of the heated spell is
' to go on about your business
snd don't worry about some
. thing you can't control.
m other towns In the league
are warned to take note of
what Pa's boys did to To
peaa. That's only a starter.
YE EDITORS IN TOWN
Come to Omaha lor Of m
ventloa and Go Homo
Loaded with Advice.
Ye Editor had the pleasure
of meeting a great number of
his brethren of the press dur.
ing their stay In the city, and
is pleased to be able to say
that he enjoyed the exper
ience. He hopes also that the
visiting editors had as good
a time as they professed.
They must have been deeply
impressed by the solicitude
that was shown for them on
all sides. No matter where
they went, they were not ouly
given entertainment galore,
but were loaded down with ad
vice. for example, the head im
presario of the stock yard
told them what ' the oountry
press might do to help- out
the live stock Industry by
boosting for the Omaha mar
ket At the field club, they
were told how they might aid
In developing Inter urban elec
tric railroads by seeing to it
that franchises were granted
on terms to suit the promot
ers; how they could co-operate
with the great railroad sys
tems In developing the land
and how they could keep out
of trouble by avoiding per
sonal controversy with one
another, and with the public
Finally, a schoolmaster of
eblllty told them how. much
good the public schools do for
the newspaper, providing read
era and writers and the like
for Its uses, and a divine of
some eminence gave them
much adjuration as to the
exact quality of publication
tbey should make. If the edi
tors put Into practice all the
hortatory suggestions made to
them by outsiders, they'll not
need to hold another conven
tion in ten years.
When left to their own de
vices, they had a bully good
time, talking about matters
that concern printer's work,
the relatione of the editor and
publisher to the public, to his
fellows in the business, and
to the association, and th
faot that not a spot on ' the
program failed to print up
shows that the editor really
did do something.
But the editor will work out'
his own salvation, and do his
allotted share of the world s
business ail the better for
theee days of recreation. and
knows just what value to put
on the admonitory Injunctions,
so freely handed him by those
who never tried to solve his
The reception given th re
tiring aoancUman from the
Twelfth ward on his return
from the west must have oon
vtnoad him that his departure
from Omaha will be regretted.
EIGHT HERE AT HOME
Matters that Aro of Pass
ing Interest to Oar
Bob Manley has come out
Into the open and acknowl
edged that he is a regular edi
tor. None of Robert's copy
waa ever retused by a local
dally, but that didn't seam to
satisfy him, and he is now
the presiding genius of a heb
domedal sheet that is worth
twice what is charged for it
at the Den. It will never have
the biggest circulation in th
world, but it will always be
read with relish.
Charlie Karbach's headlight
Is pointing the way for some
crook who doesn't seem to
realise the enormity ot his
offense, if the home of a po
lice commissioner is not sa
cred to the burglar, where
does the plain cltlsen get off?
Frank Shotwell la our boss
llul booster Just now. He
isn't looking for anything
himself, and that makes It
It ail the easier for him to
try for something for some
On of th beauties of pro
ceedings at the Dea has al
ways been that no one knew
what was coming next Even
Uus doesn't thla season.
Old Doc Hoffman reports
that be performed several am
putations on Thursday, the
result of frostbites suffered
during the day.
No tears will be shed be
cause of the passing of the
Omaha red light district But
what will the reformer do
when he mounts th stump
next year to plead for the
uplift T He'll have no "horri
ble example" to point to.
local oontsmp. report
that last Monday mors water
than ever waa drank in
Omaha. The figures ats In
complete, though. Nothing is
said of other beverages consumed.
The grand jury didn't do
much to Little Arthur. It lis
tened to all ha had to say,
and then reported that noth
ing in hi sworn testimony
supported th' charges he had
mad to the governor...
These rare days in June
would bo a lot more enjoy
able If they were permitted
to cool a trifle befsr being
Bumble Be ' sting arsj al
ways th best,
0U RPOET'S CORKER.
One time a certain player
Was injured in a wreck; '
They gave him something
What else would you "ex
peck?" That afternoon I saw him.
In four tlmee up to bat.
Make two home runs so help
Now what, do you think of
Commend me to a doctor
For ordinary Ills
But I w, ''th maglo plas
ter" Beat liniment or pills I
P. B. T.
The Car Window.
Ha went on a trip thro' th
. His longest on yet I
A the train sped swiftly
The acenery his fancy Im
pressed. At length be became so ex
cited That I swear on this good
word of mine
He wrote on a postal to M51-dred-
"These mountains are surely
flnel'' F. B. T.
No more we talk of father'
And ay they'll soon fit
But now it's "Mother's harem
Will soon bs worn by Tlllle."
Little gobs of sunshine.
Little blasts of wind
Make the weary toller
Feel Ilka he was skinned.
Bill Maupln waa amongst
us for some time during the
week. Bill haa grown a mus
tache and looks leas Ilk
Bryan than ever before, ,
Omaha has decided which
team will be In seventh plac
for the time being at feast
And som other bad better
mind out '
Don't blame those Council
Bluffs street car rails for. try
ing to, Wlgacle out of th" sun
shine. Most anybod would., ,
dentists tell lis ' that "nltl
matety the sun win be as cold
as th moon, now la.
And Just think of.th nerve
of Old Doe Connell to tell cs
to boll th Ice.
This is the
laijmsAsfjiT file 0mtHTlr awsai aflii rr
1316 Miami 8treet
June 9, 1911.
Name and Address.
Lewla C. Barlow, 937 North Twenty-glxth 8t
Dorothy Blesnell, S14 South Twenty-fourth Are..
Jes D. Clifton, 22M Burt St .
Violet Cain, 2616 Brown St
Frank A. Clrlan, 10S8 South Twenty-second St......
Ray E. Cameron, 6815 North Twenty-fourth St. . . .,. .
Ruth DJureen, S314 Ohio St.. ...
Cecelia Donahoe, 2209 North Sixteenth St....,
Guy E. Eldrldge, 1905 Blnney St. ...
Frank Freyer, 2711 South Twenty-fifth St
Rosalee Ferryman, 1344 South Twenty-seventh St..
Mlrna Gothard, 1417 North Twenty-fourth St....
Hubert Gault, 8802 North Twenty-ninth St
Warren A. Hug, 1246 South Sixteenth St...
Majorie Howland, 1618 South Thirty-second Ave....
Charles Hoult, 318 North Twenty-fourth St
Grace Hart, 8025 South Twenty-fourth St
Leroy G. Horatman, 8464 Fowler Ave
Vera Helzle, 616 North Twenty-third St
Fanny Incontro, 2116 Fierce St
Glenn E. Kimball, 2410 Ereklne St....
Florence) Kennedy, 2616 South Thirteenth St
Arthur S. Kelley, 3032 Emmet St
Theodore Krallcek, 1411 Canton St
Rosey Krakowska, 2318 South Twenty-sixth St
Margaret Kalmbach, 108 South Seventeenth St....
Rosle Koukola, 102 William St...
Clare Klnnear, 2444 Manderson St
Mathew H. Muxen, 2106 Lake St.
Bessie McCabe, 3114 South Eleventh St
Harry Mason, 4162 Davenport St..........
Lee A. Mack, 2626 Blondo St
Viola O'Connor, 3316 Miami St
Vera Osborn, '2516 Maple St.
Edward C. Ohm, 1733 South Ninth St ..
Cornelius Prlnslow, 2929 Martha St
Helen L. Prior, 4624 Grand Ave
Lawrence Poesch, 2006 South Fourth St..
Myrtle Russell, 2207 North Twentieth St
Esther Richards, 8027 Cass St
Alfred RasmuBsen, 8704 South Seventeenth St
Anna W. Rets, 4728 North Fourteenth St
Lottie Swope, 606 Pierce St.
Roses Santaluca, 1608 Locust St
Antonio Salerno, 723 Pierce St
Gertrude Tatel, 622 South Nineteenth St
Lillian Wilbur, 1840 North Twenty-second St.;
Harry Zarp, 1602 Elm St.....
Magdalina Zaracka, 2809 South Twenty-seventh St. .
High ....... ..1894
Mason . J899
Kellora ........ .l 901
Howard Kennedy.. 1908
Holy Family. .....1901
Im. Conception. ...1903
Monmouth Park.. .1902
Mason . .' ,...1900
St. ratrlck. .1895
Upward Kennedy.. 1900
Edw. Rose water. ..1899
lm. Conception?. ...1900
Leavenworth . . . .".1S99
Howard Kennedy. . 1901
Howard Kennedy. . 1901
Central Park. ... 1898
Sacred Heart ..
Icq. Conception. . ..1899
: : j
The Lines of the Season's Frocks
NEW YORK, June 7. One read with In-,
terest of the famous ancient Etruscan vase
that owes its beautiful proportions to hav
ing been modeled on th lines of a wo
man's form. If that 1 a climax in art
surely the designer of the modern cos
tume deserve th laurel wreath, for the
up-to-date gown Is such a triumph in line
arrangement that the correctly dreaaed wo
man actually suggests the statuesque
Grecian vase. These marveloualy fitting
gowns are semi-princess or empire In ef
fect Th waist line are atlll high, and
are either accentuated with satin gtidlea
or little fringed sashes if the figure 1 very
lender; or the skirt and waist ars unob
trusively Joined with simple piping If the
figure is Inclined to stoutness, or again
one sees some Juno-like creature en circling
her tunlo at the waist with a classic cord
and dangling tassels. So sklllffully are
the gowns of today cut that they give the
impression milady wear very few, if any,
underclothing, but that I because no par
tleuler woman will mar thee studied lines
by wearing such a costume over bunchy
or 111-fltlng undergarments. As a matter
of fact, they are Just as carefully modeled
after th human form, and exactly on the
am line. Such women will not even
use their Jacket pocket for tear of pre
senting unsightly "bulge"' on these claasto
curve. However, they will dangle a reti
cule by long ribbons Just as the olden-time
Oreenaway girls do in the pictures.
We all remember that Just a little while
ago waist and blouse were made of plain
material and elaborately trimmed with
band of lac cr embroidery. Dame Fashion
has reverted this mandate, and today wo
see th waists made of allover lace or em
broidery, and relieved by flat bands ot
plain blaa satin. While there Is no radical
departure In the cut of these waists from
tha peasant blouse or cute empire effects,
there are ever new acessorle to tempt the
devotee of fashion. The most striking of
these is without doubt the fichu. -
The idea first appeared as a sailor col
lar and then th cap collar, in every
known material upon every outer gar
ment Th most effective were made of
black and white striped satin on the bias,
and the Ingenuity aud exactitude with
whloh th stripe met on various seams
formed In itself a decorative pattern. The
sailor cap was mad often in black satin
finished on th edge with plain braid, but
both are now wrought In lawn, muslin,
mull, net and elaborately lac trimmed.
The sailor collar fichu of fins wash fab
ric, band embroidered ' or trimmed with
real guipure lace, is It highest develop,
ment These graceful and becoming ad
junct are worn even on coats, and ars
so deftly planned that the old objection
to th Marl Antoinette flohu of bunchl
nes across the shoulders Is altogether
obviated. Bom model are rounded at
th back, but tbey ar all so big that they
male the wearer look cute and small.
A fetching . Uty gown for afternoon 1
shown. In the seoond Illustration. It was
fashioned of light blue linen effectively
trimmed with allover embroidery. While
extremely simple in design, tha Eton ef
fect on the waist add a very stunning
feature to th garment
Th skirt cut on straight line had th
new panel back, a feature which I quit
noticeable in the newer skirt designs.
Ia th illustration th design presented la
a costume of unusualy smart style, sultabl
for morning or afternoon wear.
Only the Frame.
Two atreet urchin spied a very thin gen
tleman. "Gee, pip th plkcher o tarvashun,"
"Plkcher nuttln.l" scornfully answered
his companion, "Pat's only de frame."
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