Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 29, 1916, Page 5, Image 5

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    TTIF, KEF. : OMAHA. MONDAY, MAY 20. 1016
The Social Vortex
FoTelUftd from th Motion Ptetnr Drama of th Sam by
0nrf Klein.
nsATVBnra thb wo ted star, kiss bixlib bueke.
Copyright, 191S, by Adelaide. M. Hughe.
fly Ar. ancf Mrs.
Rupert Hughes
P j
FOURTH INSTALLMENT.
Gtoria went as if blindfolded
through the glittering throngs in the
corridor of the Metropolitan. It was
a cruel humiliation to her young
heart not even to be recognized by
the man jhe had waited for through
five eternal years, the man she had
loyally considered herself engaged to
all that time.
But Freneau was not long in find
ing out his mistake. Gloria had run
away from her father to run to Fre
neau, only to run away from him
in. turn. Old Stafford. looking for
Gloria, encountered Freneau, shook
him warmly by the hand, and asked:
"Have you seen my daughter?"
Then he realized with a shock that
the man Freneau was engaged to his
daughter and that the respite of five
years was up. The mortgage on
Gloria's heart was due, Stafford
glowered at the handsome young
enemy of his happiness.
But Freneau had suddenly realized
that Gloria was Gloria. He made
haste to pursue her. He caught her
just as she paused at the door of the
Stafford box and put up her absurdly
small handkerchief to catch the ab
surdly large tears as they escaped
over her pink petals cheeks.
Freneau deftly turned his slight
into a compliment:
"Miss Stafford Gloria! I was so
dazzled when I saw you that I could
not speak. You were tremendously
pretty as a as a kid; but now, with
your hair up and all this grandeur
on. you're you're a-goddess. . And
you're mine, aren't you? You're still
mine!"
Jljs impetuous charge staggered
hel1, but she was too deeply hurt to
forgive him at once. She shook her
head dolefully and punished him with
sorrow rather than with anger. In
spite of all he could say, she slipped
into the box, closed the door almost
on his fingers, and vanished.
ife cursed his stupidity and turned
away. He joined a group of men
seated in a box, among them his part
ner, Frank Mulry, who was beam
ing like a full moon wrapped up in
broadcloth and white linen, Freneau
began peering about the house
through his opera glass. He fastened
them on Gloria where she sat brood
ing bitterly. The first great meeting
with her lover had failed to live up
to the dreams she had been cherish
ing for five years.
, Her father leaned over and tried to
interest her in the opera.
" 'Boris Godunow' is my favorite
opera,' he said, "and Amato is in
splendid form tonight." '
But Gloria hardiy heard the son
orous orchestra or the thundering
chorus. The music was little more
to her than a loud wind blowing
about her, the ashes of her dead ro
mance. By and by the opera glasses went
roving idly along the boxes. They
suddenly brought Freneau before her
with a jump. He seemed very near
and the lenses of his opera glasses
wer.e like eyes staring Into her own.
She could not help smiling back into
his appealing smile. Indeed, when
he began to signal her to meet him
in the corridor she was tempted to
consent. To the girl just out of
school that would be a frightly ad
venture, more exciting than her wan
derings in the everglades and her cap
ture by the Seminoles.
She shook her head at Freneau and
turned to see what her father thought
of her flirtatiousness. She saw why
he liked "Boris Godunow" so much.
He had never slept better. Now,
with her chaperon gone to dream
land, it looked to Gloria as if Provi
dence meant that she should pursue
the adventure.
She did not know that Lois Staf
ford, seated in David's box, was tak
ing in these wireless signals from one
side of the horseshoe to' the other.
She did not see how Lois glowered at
Freneau's alluring grin; how fiercely
she frowned when Freneau rose and
left the box, and how frantic she was
when Gloria arose and left hers. For
Gloria, seeing Freneau go, hesitated
only a moment, then rose and stole
away, too, leaving her father in a
peaceful slumber which all the clam
ors of the Russian opera could not
disturb.'
Outside the Stafford door Freneau
waited in ambush. He was rewarded
by the appearance of Gloria. He was
so delighted that when she asked him
why he had motioned to her to meet
him he could think of nothing better
to say than: "I thought ynti would he
hungry. There's the buffet upstairs."
Gloria smiled and understood and
accepted the challenge. She said she
was famished. The corridors and the
massive stairway were empty at this
time and they scampered up to the
refreshment room like children
Gloria was enchanted by the array
of rakes and became hungry in the
preence of the feast She poked hrr
finger at the most toothsome.
"Give me this, give me this; one of
these, two of those, and a rhocotte
and piiUrhe ice cream -and some
lemonade "
Love had evidently not rumcd her
young appetite
Freneau led her to a table and !rv
bfn to renew old arquatntanr She
renewed her five-year -old espresih'ii
of (rra'itude to. bun for rescuing ler
from the Indian, and he bad neither
!! fiurage nor !ie hnnemy f.i idm't
hat (I ssas r.'t he but I t.r b'os.e
taho bad I fu i K tie ttnel In 4 heit!
) ri and dl.sri had many tlmm
trt d'sttis. hH h did nt t!l ber '
the trim hirf he had b'ttl us Irs in the
rv sea'.' tt fhit ssent wit!;'it
ymf "t'r ' f r t I I' It li e
1 ..'m (i!'d tlf ('attend rmvh
tiHffl the c m 1 im went H-n, f I'sat
t Kttennfl Ivt-ih tl; (; re 1 h'i
the eiflin e"i ttv n.
!,!. ttltlf't i'it, rn be
Stid ! left hef ijcd
i-i a lin.i i' IaS H'r I '- hat
tlexe I hi'H a st l.e i t' . 1 -('!f
r ( it t'4jii i't hti
i i I '.it t thi .t 1 1 ft t I
lt I" I H I lt.if V:f
1 in tit ti'!i H rj
(',, II t'i- f. i ' a I.
t I t Nr. i t-f a t ' e 1 ' .t.
. a i I l"i' tl ltia 4 !
tl !,.!.-! h ..?( I 1 .1 t . V,,
S-.ft!l -..!.. le n tKe
( . S I l I .' I tt i I ' , tt
ft l'f 1 r I I' f t ,.l I II
1- I l-Hflttft J iv t-,'fc,i :u i' .-til
"He l.n,1 1 f , '
?! 1' ' 1 , t-4 I 1
N,
- i-A ' --'
1- t
W4 ... -7)v
1 '
GLORIA HARDLY IlliARD Till'. SONOKOL'S ORL'l I KSTKA OR
Till7. THUNDERING CHORUS.
not let her go. He would not let
Freneau come near.
At the next intermission her father
tagged along like a younger brother.
Before she could get to brencau her
sister-in-law, Lois, captured him. Lois
rebuked brcneau for his attrniioiis to
Gloria, and reminded him of his oalhs
of fidelity to her own unfaithful self.
He made light of his interest in
Gloria and was avowing his devotion
to Lois when her husband appeared
at their elbows.
They masked their confusion as
best they could and Freneau saun
tered away. David glowered after
him and glared at his wife. He had
not forgotten that Freneau had been
his rival for Lois' fickle heart before
they were married. He did not dream
how deeply she was involved with
Freneau now; but the first seed of
suspicion was sown. Lois' father,
Judge Freeman, had not forgotten
Lois' early infatuation for the young
broker, who had a gift of making
women reckless. He saw how David
was miffed. He saw also how Gloria
tried to reach Freneau, only to lose
him in the crowd. The judge was
trained in observing human nature.
He even ventured to speak to Gloria.
"I wouldn't think too much of that
Freneau fellow, if I were you, Gloria."
"But you aren't me, are you,
judge?" Gloria answered, impudently,
and the judge retired, mumbling:
"No! I'll have to admit that."
Then Pierpont came up and com
pelled Gloria to go back and listen to
mere opera, when she wanted to hear
Freneau's glorious voice. When the
last curtain fell and the multitude
flooded the corridors she did not get
a glimpse of him. Her father kept
watch over her, and Gloria went home
amazed at the cantankerous meddle
someness of parents in 'love affairs.
She told her father that he ought
to be in better business than playing
the demon chaperon, but he only
smiled. She was all he had and he
wanted to keep her to the last mo
ment. He wanted also to make some
investigation of Freneau's behavior
and his reliability as a son-in-law.
He had not heard much about him,
but that little was not good.
The next day a rescuer appeared in
unexpected guise. Her aunt, the
great Hor.tcnsia Stafford, called to see
her, raved over her beauty, and hailed
her -as a graduate from the ranks of
girldom.
"You must have a coming-out
party," she said, "and take up the
duties of womanhood."
Pierpont violently insisted that
Gloria was only a child. But he was
only a father and merely a brother to
Hortensia, so she waved hint aside
as a nuisance. Gloria embraced her
fervently and thought her an angel.
She changed her mind when it came
to sending out the invitations for the
debut, for Aunt Hortensia was
stickler for social selectness and she
loved to blue pencil doubtful names.
(ilotia made out a tut ot thone she
watitei, there were dozens ot u
il. ..... .( ;. inrrryniamiiR in inr piK""r cnnsrrv
Wll ir'i, 1 ini: ir iinirin "I Kill . a..i t . f.i . . i
,11. 1 1 atory. . At the toot of the step stood
friend and few voting men she had , ' . ' , , . 1 J
, 1 1 . u .1 footman, ieplendent in powdered
Known from habv-carruite day. She 1 7 " .. ' ' '
wroie among thee the name Kit hard
Freneau with loving flourishes. Aunt
Hortensia ran him through with one
straight thut of her deadly blue pen.
cil. tilcru proteled, but Jlortentia
in we ted
"I don't know him I dn'l v.Uh
o know him. Von base no time t
kimw,' bun Who 1 be.1"
hair, with silk sior kings, red velvet
fat. and knee breeches At the edge
if the reieiung line the old butler,
iinuK. kept calling ei h guest's
name clearly ami distinctly, o that
the hoiesrt need not pmle their
wit over vho ua who.
tilnria' heart pounded proudly be.
neth her ihillmi It ysa nr-t ruH
V. hen t,!,-.r.a Urted In tell her .he I Vung riueen in one
would not l.,len ... I FVipoul I 4 I l'4'4' ' "' ' ', ' he foil. I.I
me (hreitul t'toment t.hiri, how
eer, w-mlt Pt rt her lover be
xwiMird . irnH vtie k- e t'ut
argument viith thi imperative rrU
live l wm-te tlin 1; .. ii- '-.e
nnr! t t !ef tt ht4 in ote .t,em f
ant tf 4'.. mi to 1 in iinn etir her, lint
ter.i a'Oiit tttnV her .o. r-
I'trt'e I trt her n.tn it I 11 "14 a-i
I'Mi I i tnv nt.m, 'i r1 (., n
a lio, a(' I le 1 r fl-.nr S .5
01 1 1 1 a I u .0 C . M r K' h r I 1 iirii
irp. ( t n ihr ImWt 1 ' i'- . '!
nl l.-r ! ti. an I i -.( e 'ah..i te
to-i t,!fia Jan. i'.rt I''
! -i-' irlt'. 1 '
V' i" 1 . ' riii it e . -. e t ' "
at I'e . ', i t ia. M t'i, 11
e(o-e I I e a 1- rot l?--oi t.r.n
I 1 l'e '- ' h' 1 I 1 ti'i 1 .
t. nvi a v l.i I a 1 1 1, ! h a" t t he 1
i a'''- lo '1 ',-- y K .
lS".vi H'.-ii'l' ll'ia i y o
t.-le l' hoi
'!ri v hat t-n a ; tha !. r
,1 t . m . . jf mi a 1 t s t . , t 1
i .al'i, 4 a t t
.;. 1 ' . 1 .. a t,,., .. .- f 1
-nivH 'St rt I in iS j. j, !4, i),f
tnit ) 1: t vi .... g 1
' 1 t -I t
1 1 1 1 . t a . i ,'
nleastire of his company at a debut
dance on a certain attcrnoon,
Ircncau proudly showed it to
Mulry.
Mulry blew a long whistle and said:
"What right have you got to get
tins?"
"J saved her lite," hrcncaii replied.
Mulry laughed. "Ah go 011." When
Freneau told him his version of the
story, vividly describing how little
Gloria had been lost hi tlm everglades
of Florida and taken prisoner by a
tribe of Seminoles, and how Freneau
had tracked her through the wilder
ness and saved her from the young
chief who was determined to make
the girl his squaw, Freneau's lan
guage had all the vividness that only
fiction achieves. But Mulry still
laughed:
"Vou never saved a kitten from a
poodle." He knew Freneau.
Freneau was furious, but Mulry
looked him up and down with a con
temptuous admiration. Then, sober
ing quickly, and taking the invitation
from Freneau's hand, he slapped him
on the back and said:
"The main thing is that she thinks
you saved her, so it's her turn to
save you. Marry her quick! We can
borrow a big wad on your father-in-law's
name.
Freneau saw the point and prom
ised. His triumphant smile did not
last long.
His mind shifted back and forth
like a shuttlecock, weighing all the
chances. There was bis entangle
ment with Lois. What a double-dyed
fool he had been to flirt with Gloria's
sister-in-law I How very careless ttf
him! She might spoil everything.
She would be bound to see and know
something of his courtship.
He felt sure he could win Gloria
over again as he had won her heart
five years before, provided he could
still pose in the light of a courageous
and faithful suitor. But Lois must
be kept from ruining everything. His
best chance lay in speed, he thought,
and his ability to keep Lois quiet
His face cleared and his most
charming smile was turned to Mulry.
"All right. We'll marry her.
Standing at. the head of the famous
Stafford stair, in line with her aunt,
her girl friends, and Lois, was the
mo.st exquisite debutante of the sea
son. Aunt Hortenia had seen many
in her long life, but she heaved a
small, polite sigh of great pride and
contentment as she glanced over the
imperious young figure at her side.
Miss Stafford had insisted that sim
plicity be the keynote of Tier niece's
attire at this afternoon reception in
her honor; hut the running of the
dressmaker had contrived to cause the
appearance of simplirity over a most
complicated study in beauty line. Yet
above the wealth of fabric the joyous
youth of Glotia shone forth trans
cendent. The house was o filled with flow
ers sent by admiring friends and hope
ful suitors, that the affair was hie a
f
Mil
i . 1,
K a 4
i'!J 7 -
7 ( ' A
Nw ' 'J
TIlliY CORNERED HER AT LAST
FRONTED HER.
AND DR. ROYCE CON-
ere I a ret 1, 1. of it t i irnet
after (jnest wa pi f ten led her aunt
h (j-ve ea. h only an instant' gta
tomness. then her eve went hewn
ari l her e' iraoie t f -r the inaguat
name of her 1 I d I iti.ra i
She t. t t. tee I, give a 1-tle e . n :
! "ii. if t t cite ol I tiierut Vi )tMtorj
'. e 1-1 tr t I'.i- sfao ilna
I I'M' t tiviil the line In K-eel rum 1
te i!fy '' .rrite, ,,.t I 1 hn
a-H't, I h-s hra't i'.ir I wjin,!-,
l!!l tl--li4 Ullinnit Aunt .i, .
: i keen ltr !.t n, i''i t.!r.
te h (J-reH-t hin, .,.. .,e iviiu- I
Gloria's countenance, and he burned
with righteous jealousy.
From this time cm through the en
tire afternoon Koyce made himself a
Nemesis on the trail of Richard Fre
neau. Through the ballroom, the tea
room, the library, and conservatory
Royce followed the Gloria hunting
man. lie could not do much, but be
hoped to shame Freneau a little, and
he put all his contempt into his eyes
whenever Freneau's attempts to get
a word alone with Gloria became too
flagrantly expressive.
The chase was watched also by an
other ' the terrified, conscience
haunted wife of David. Lois had
given up her peare and happiness and
her respect of self for the prize that
she now saw being taken from her.
She felt no repentance, but only a
helpless rage.
Gloria had counted on dancing the
first dance with her Mr. Freneau, She
was so beset with wooers that he
could not reach her. He was not the
only man in New York willing to
make love to the heiress of the Staf
ford wealth, who was, incidentally,
dowered in her own right with a
beauty and magnetism that would
have meant a fortune to any girl.
Gloria 'tried to dodge the gnatlike
suitors: "May I have this dance.
The next? The one after that, then?"
They followed her among the pillars
about the ballroom floor. They cor
nered her at last, and Doctor Royce
confronted her. She was about to
take him in desperation when she saw
Freneau-at her shoulder.
He was the man of men, but a
sudden shyness overwhelmed her. Her
bethrothal to him had not yet
been ratified again, and she was
afraid to let everyone see her choose
him. Her humid eyes caught sight of
her father, who was smiling in the
hope that there was security in num
bers. She made a dive at him and
made him her beau. Everybody ad
mired her tactful rhoire; but Tierpont
knew more about investments titan
about the fox trot, and he had more
rheumatism in his muscles than grace,
lie made a sorry figure in the crowd
of dancers, and finally collapsed in
Rovce's arms, Gloria giggled.
"I turn him over to you, dot tor."
Koyce Unified till he saw that she
surrendered herself to I rrneau Then
he frowned He was in a miserable
dilemma He could see that Ere.
neail cast a snrll over the young ou
of Gloria, and he knew him to he un
worthy of the gill trii't Koyce
knew that brenrjii was a (ad He
had stolen from Kovcr the ftuil of
hi vn torv over the linli.ni btef
Koyie bad fought for Gbnia and (st
his nwif life while I niieau tarried
her r.ll And now Ivmce wanted to
sve hci from I reneail as he bad j
sed her fr.'iil the Srtiunole Hut,
alasl tin was qtn'e .i.ohfi matter.!
for libtiia did t'ol wat-t be a'fd j
I'ov I I I ' ll'd I '.I to I- if I H- .r 't 10
deflating the ritrt r lie .(Mt, f .ri
j lie rnin riot fi'.' ire 10 n;...it tos
, .mil 1 lnrl, (e k enough ! i
, the woi ! I t,. 1, )., V-,o t ii it he
jwrilt IO Irlotia W'l'l I Mill Hill i't bet
It a abet, ! w-tll ., ! l.t I 1 I re
' ia vi He !,ar:i ,, .eise, iii .tt It
v a t nt the ( ti 1 . e cf a 1 '..,.!., t ,. .ii
I .-I .tai'' ' it. i.t-.ti , a ! he i. ;
not km . h i. I i i I I if.rnl Iheil
it'w! i-ii 4 1 i a 1 i o" I 1 1 1 n . 1 1- '
t f e 1 ,.it I oi! , 1 u, tt I 1 t . ...I t ., i
ieet, I ioh i 11 1 lUit I 1 on
I it V' vo ! i I 1 I w.. 1
Freneau held Lois tightly and whis
pered to her honeyed lies. He ex
plained that he had to be polite to
his hostess and that Gloria was a dear
child, but, of course, she was nothing
to Jiim, while Lois was all in all.
And Lois believed.
Bad women are, of course, bigger
fools than good women; otherwise
they would be wise enough to be
good. But, being fools, it is not
strange, perhaps, that they should be
so easily fooled. They can seldom
believe or disbelieve truly. The intui
tion upon which they so confideatly
rely constantly plays them false, and
believe becomes the servant of wish.
That dance over, the godlike young
heart-breaker betook himself again to
the trail and followed the Stafford
millions. '
Gloria had enough of the guests.
She wished that they would all go
home. Instead they were still pour
ing in. The slam of the doors of
their cars could be. heard even here,
as motor after motor rolled up,
emptied its human contents on the
marble steps, and rolled away.
What Gloria wanted now was a
solitude for two. Freneau was more
than willing. Seeing a young man
coming to whom she had promised
several dances and given none, Gloria
fled among the crowd, motioning Fre
neau to follow. She led the way
through the dense wilderness of the.
conservatory to a marble bench, ap
propriately placed at the feet of a
fountain where a little old marble
Cupid presided. The trysting place
was evidently popular, for Gloria
"No hope !"
Gloria whispered: "Never mind;
come out to our country place to
morrow and I'll take you for a sleigh
flushed one brace of plover when she 1 ride behind my ponies. And I'll
parted the branches,
She did not recognise the 'young
man and woman who scurried away,
but she understood their longing for
quiet and would have apologized if
they had lingered. But now that they
were gone she smiled at Freneau and
invited him to sit beside her.
"This is the nearest to the Ever
glades we have," she said.
He lost no time in preambles. He
began: Gloria, dear, I've waited five
years for this moment, and I want
you to know that my heart has never
for one moment "
There was a rustle of palm leaves
and the swish of skirts. Someone
was invading their Eden. He sighed'
drive."
Freneau chuckled as he understood.
He drew closer to the detectable
witch, only to see over her shoulder,
the eyes of an earlier witch.
It was Lois. Fearing that Gloria
might see her she retreated. But
Doctor Royce had followed, too, and
he had seen Lois' fare as she watched
the lovers. He understood now the
fever that he had noted on her face
a while before. He understood, too,
that he had an ally in his battle
aRainst Freneau's prosperity with
Gloria not an altogether desirable
ally, but all allies are welcome in love
or war. And this was both.
To fie Continued.
War Lifts the Cost of Woman's Wear
.Amon th urtlcles of women's apparl
which hat aitvaneed In prlc wltliln th"
I at few weelta, a New York letter,
are love, t t, hat trlmmlnan nnd hoe.
Horn of the relnll rlorr have nut mmle
tha advancement yet. They all know ft
la orly a matter of t in The fft thst
tha Increase h nnt Wit Javier yet hy
all th storea I liecaune the b'g l irei
ham surh a larae etorW on ha nil. Many,
however, already huva advanced thr
price. r.n have gone up from 10 to
1.". cent on th rlol'ar, Ixing evening
glove that tiaed to eel for 3 now are
3..'0. Many women are gltlng thank that
at Informal aorlal functions rlove have
haan abandoned, moves that wer l.'.iV)
now ar l.Vk or 1(2.30.
Tim rm.n for this Increaaa I that, al
though moat of tha glove ara manu
factured In thla country, tha kid, goat,
akin or dogakln eomea from Franc or
Italy. Now It 1 not coming al a'l, or
only at rara Interval. Many of thoaa en
gaged In skinning the material ar al the
front.
Hata ara Increaatng In eoat at an alarm
ing rata. On reaamt for thla la that the
dye ar o acarea. Horn ro'ora ara al
moat tmpoaalhla to get. All dye com
from Oermany. and attempt to mnko
dyestutf In thla country thus far hat
not teen very gureeaaful. Pom eth.
Ilahment will not recommend th horn
mad hlnc'k dyes.
Anothar reason la that the women tn
Italy who formerly spent their day In
plaiting the. atraw now ara tilling thn
field whlla their husband, father and
aaer-lheart ar In tha tranche. Tha reat
of the atraw tame from ( hlna and Japan,
and It has about eeaaed coming baca.ua
of the obstruction of aleamthlp cronnln
the aea.
Hilka for bat trimming hava com from
I.j'ona, Kranre, and now th llk Indua ry
la Juat about shut down. Velvet, bra d
and artlflcal flowera of the belter qual
ity were Imported 1 from Franc. P.van
those mnde In thla country w III rout more
hei-a ue of the matrr al and dyes reiulre )
to mnk them.
Tha otri'h plum situation Is unique.
Oalrlch feather eoma from Cap Colony,
l'ritll two year ago there were 371,101)
oatrlchea In thla part of Poulh Afrlc
Today there ara not more than 1M.i0
eurh bird, and these ar of n Inferior
quality.
Th war haa kept European from buy
Ing oatrlch plume, and beeau they war
not In fashion her for tha last two yean
few were Imported. The reeult 1 that
th ostrich grower wer unable to feed
the bird aa they should. Tha better
th llitla creature are fed th mora beau
tiful grow their fcathere. Juat a oon
as there 1 a docreaae In their food their
feather are decreaalngly attractive,
Hose goea i.p almost weekly, stocking
which used lo b 83 cent a pair now are
39 centa. And the Incrca Is proportion
ate In alocklnga of all price. The Jump
In allk boa la greater, and the colorel
allk stocking, o fashionable for tha laat
year, may aoar altogether beyond the
reach of aelf-aupporting women. This ti
because the lk come from Franca and
the de from Germany.
Added to the difficulty of getting ma
terial from Kurope la the fact that th
cot of manufacture la greatly Increase!
In thla country hceaue of a lack of Im
mlarallon and the nceaatty of paying
hither wage, The toller already hajr
are leaving thefr faelore by the hun
dred to work III ammunition rlnt, and
thnaa left re demanding an Increase in
pay. There are few new workmen Com
ing from the old world to supply t'n
sacanrlea.
Fashion Fads
Lace of all kinds is profusely used
on evening dresse. Venetian point
is worn veiled with silk, muslin or
tulle, and many skirts are trimmed
with lace and have a foundation of
metal lace.
Very simple and charming is the
skirt draped in front with a pointed
overskirt, while hanging from the
two upper corners of the overskirt
are long tassels.
A pretty dance frock is made of
net, its trimming is made with deep
tucks, running round the skirt and
around the bottom of tlx short
sleeves.
Polonaises are increasing In favor.
As soon as the polonaise pannier be
comes a settled feature we may ex
pect the silhouette to change.
Close-fitting buttoned bodices, giv
ing a princess silhouette to the upper
part of the body, are apt to have
pleated skirts and hip draperies.
lanay'R'i-.-.n-.nr.. . -.r
ifeytyrt:iV
-621
residents of Nebraska
registered at Hotel
Astor during the past
year.
Sing! Room, without bttiv
f t.00 to S3. 00
Double fj.oo to fa
Singl Foonu, with bauS,
fyoo to f6.oo
Doubl fi 00 to fjjt
Parlor, Bedroom and bath,
fto.oo to fia 00
( TIMES SQUARE
At Broadway, 44th to 4Sth
th center of New York s social and
buiineu activities. In close pronraity to)
all railway terminals.
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.OLCIJB.Bl.n,B.
rPHI4 repair-man's monthly statement has no
fears for tlie motorist who uses i'OLAIUNH.
I'ure lubrication reduces friction. Stops power
leaks and carbon deposits. The Standard Oil
for All Motors.
Reliable dealers show the Polarine sin. Iook
for it.
sruvtct; statk.ns in omaha
Sm 4 I as it
4 t.,hit
I r !
tSttt J IhI uI
till Hlrt 4 TV.kI t
J I 9111, V.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
tNrBM VU
OMAHA