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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1917)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: AUGUST 19. 1917.
in the World
a i r . . i .
monuay convalescent Aid so
ciety, city hall, 10 a. m.
Tuesday Council of Methodist
Women s foreign Missionary
societies, x, v. l. a., J:JU p. m
tseiles-Lettres Literary club
Mrs. Will White, 2 p. m.
Wednesday W. C. T. U. Frances
Wiilard union, picnic at Hans
com park, 10:30 a. ni. W. C. T.
V., North bide union, Mrs. D.
(,. Latham hostess, 2:30 p. m.
RED CROSS CIRCLES.
Monday In Baird building: Lowe
Avenue Presbyterian church,
Dorcas, Douglas county W. C
i. Li.; U .is. Grant. Georire
Crook and George Custer Wo
man s Kelief corps, Mrs. H. M.
' Rogers' and Mrs. Ezra Millard's
groups. South Side, Library
Tuesday In Baird building: First
Presbyterian, St. Cecelia's cath
edral, Pi Beta Phi and Delta
Gamma, Dundee and Miss Ger
trude Young, Miss Daisy Doane
and v Mrs. Fred Cuscaden's cir
cles. Bemis Park, Mrs. F. J,
Birss, hostess. Florence, Eagle
hall. Daughters of American
Revolution at Army building.
Wednesday In Baird building:
Turner Park, First Christian,
M iss Margaretha Grunmel, Miss
Catherine Thummcl and Airs.
George Jewett's circles. Happy
Hollow circle at club house.
Kappa Alpha Theta in Army
building. Fort Omaha. Mrs.
V Frank Lahm, hostess. Florence,
Eagle hall. Carter Lake circle
at cub house. Belvidere club's
Red Cross circle at club house.
Thursday In Baird building:
Westminster Presbyterian, Tem
ple Israel, St. Mary's guild,
Franco-Belgian society and Mrs.
J. J. McMullen's circle. Union
Pacific Pensioners' auxiliary, U.
P. headquarters. Florence wo
men at Eagle hall. Immanuel
circle at church.
Friday In Baird building: St.
Mary s Congregational, Equal
Franchise, Grace Lutheran, St
Cecelia's Cathedral auxiliary,
Swedish Women's auxiliary,
Mrs. . Walter Silver's and Mrs.
Herbert Wheeler's circles.
Daughters of American Revolu
tion in Army building. Nor
mandy apartments. Hanscom
Park circle. Fort Omaha,' Mrs.
Frank Lahm, hostess. Benson
women, Benson city hall. Im
manuel Baptist church. in
Saturday In Baird building: Wal
nut rim, first Baptist, Letter
Carriers' auxiliary, Mrs. W. G.
Nicholson, Miss Katherine
Smythe and Miss Lydia Mc
REGISTRATION of women for
government service will be ac
complished next month, accord
ing to plans discussed by the Doug
las county committee of the Council
of Defense which held its first meet
ing since the personnel was named.
at the Young Women's Christian as
sociation. Friday afternoon.
Mrs. A. L. Fernald, president of
the Omaha Woman's club is chairman
of the county committee. The other
members are Mrs. J. E. Summers,
representing the Fine Arts society,
first vice present; Mrs. A. C. Troup,
representing the Colonial Dames,
second vice chairman; Mrs. William
Archibald Smith, National League of
Woman's Service, third, vice chair
man; Mrs. J. P. Lord, president of
the Young Women s Christian asso
ciation, fourth vice chairman: Mrs,
T. H. Tracy,' president of the Episco
palian Woman s auxiliary, secretary;
Ms. J. W. Gill, assistant secretary,
and Mrs. V. J. Hynes, representing
inc visiting iNurse association, treas
J. ne nominating committee was
made up of Mrs. F. H. Cole, chair
man; Mrs. J. E. Simpson, Mrs. Rose
Ohaus, Mrs. Edward Johnson and
Mrs. James C. Dahlman.
At Friday's meeting the following
appointments were announced: Hon
orary vice chairmen, Mrs. Dahlman,
Mrs. Cole and Mrs. George A. Jos
lyn; department heads for registra
tion, Miss Edith Tobitt; food conser
vation, Mrs. H. C. Sumney; child wel
fare, Miss Myrtle Fitz Roberts; home
and foreign relief (Red Cross), Mrs.
Charles T. Kountze, and naturaliza
tion, Mrs. A. C. Troup.
Frances Willard, Woman's Chris
tion Temperance union celebrates its
tenth anniversary with a picnic 'at
Hanscoiii park Wednesday. There
will be a business meeting in the
morning at 10:30 o'clock, luncheon
at noon and a program by the char
ter members beginning at 2 o'clock.
Of the thirty charter members the
following are still active in the union:
Mrs. Clara E. Burbank, the first vice
president; Mrs. Alfred N. Eaton, the
first secretary; Mesdames George W.
Covell, C. J. Roberts, D. J. Burden,
J. F. Woolery, T. R. Ward, John
Blake, C. W. Ogle, S. K. Spaulding.
H. G. Harte, James Taggart, Frank
Ransom, Herbert Freeman, W. D.
Crawford, Bryce Crawford. H. W.
Curtis, C. L. Newell and G. L. Brad-"
PROMINENT CLUB WOMAN
HEADS RED CROSS.
S -cn. saw TVfS
bound in most attractive fashion.
Anyone having magazines they wish
to donate may leave them at the
Army building, where the Daughters
have their Red Cross workshop. Mrs.
Stubbs is in charge on Monday; Mrs.
F. R. Straight, Tuesday: Mrs. J. O.
Goodwin, Wednesday; Mrs. Ewing
Brown and Mrs. Yetter, Thursday,
and Mrs. W. L. Selby, Friday.
A neighborhood Red Cross club was
organized in Benson Friday evening
at the home of Mrs. C. II. Penover.
The hostess, who has offered the use
of a room in her home for a work
shop, was elected president; Mrs. F.
B. Oliver, secretary, and Airs. Frank
Rouse, treasurer. The women will
meet twice a week to do Red Cross
work. Monday evenings and Tuesday
Mrs. Moshier Colpetzer will be
hostess for the Original Cooking club
Mrs. Z. T. Liudsev. former state
suffrage ' officer, is devoting all her
time to her duties as assistant state
director for Red Cross work in Ne
braska. Mrs. Lindsey is also a mem
ber of the women's committee, Ne
braska Council of Defense. Her of
fice is in the Red Cross rooms at the
court house, where she handles all the
inquiries for information from all over
held at the home of Mrs. L. C. Ban
ner, 3604 South Twenty-third street.
The change was made because so
many members are out of the city.
Rev. D. D. Proper will conduct
services bundav afternoon at 3:30
o'clock at the Old People's Home on
The Jewish Ladies' Relief society
will hold its annual picnic Wednesday
at Elmwood park.
Mrs. John Calvert, oresident of the
Benson Red Cross auxiliary, has had
donated during the last week a pedi
greed Persian cat, the proceeds of the
sale ot this cat to go towards the
regular fund; also a full sized woolen
blanket, a box of nightingales, bed
Socks and ice water bag covers the
work completed by this auxiliary up
to tne present time.
Three kinds of work has been un
dertaken by the clipninir committee
of Omaha chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution, headed by Mrs.
J. J. Stubbs. The women plaiu to
bind, 100 short stories, fill 100 en-
elopes with interesting cliooines for
soldier boys and to send on all the
old magazines they can procure to
eastern headquarters. At the clip
ping party at Happy Hollow Thurs
day twenty-five short stories were
Mr. Atlu Snodgrass gave a dinner
party Thursday evening in honor of
Vern Monticue, a member of Com
pany C, Fourth regiment. Covers were
laid for Miss Mildred Kubat, Eliza
beth Beckett, lone Hall, Columbus,
Neb.; Helen Kubat, Evelyn Vore.
Messrs. Vern Monticue, John Porter,
Charles Fay, Howard Vore, Dunlap,
la.; Atlu Snodgrass.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Vore and
Miss Evelyn Vore leave Monday for
a motor trip across the state. Miss
lone Hall, who has been a guest at
the Vore home for several weeks, will
accompany them as far as her home,
Mrs. William Morgan and daughter
Eunice, left Saturday afternoon for
Uyde, Kan., to spend a week or ten
days with relatives.
Messrs. Ed Smith and Lee Lowery
return lliursday from Kansas City.
Miss Matilda Rahn returned from
South Bend, where she has .visited a
Floyd Hedberg of Polk, Neb., is
visiting at the home of his aunt, Mrs.
V. H. Vore.
Mrs. r. E. Pearson and daughter,
Lillian, ot Ked Oak, la., have been
visiting at the home of Mrs. James
Mrs. Scott King left for Utica,
Tseb., to visit at the home of her
Mrs. Dennis McGolin and children
are visiting at Neola, la., for a few
Mrs. Walter Lake entertained the
Thursday Whist club at her home
Thursday afternoon. Prizes were won
by Mesdames Routt and Robinson.
James Etter entertain a party of
friends at his home Saturday evening.
"My publishers say I have written a great
novel and that they will publish It for
"Maybe that Bluff about Its greatness la
Just talk, girlie."
"No, they say they will send me the
proofs when they get the five hundred."
Ding Dong! Ding Dong! Dinging!
Bells will soon be ringing
Calling from their frolics gay
Boys and girls and soon will say
"Schoolwardways be winging"
Man y a home is busy oh!
Mothers, sisters, all must sew
Off to school each child is going
So they must be sewing, sewing.
College girls, too, want their share
Of the togs tfiiy like to wear
School terms open in September
Shops are open NOW remember
Showing hosts of garments new
Something there "Just made for
Little Miss or Maiden gay
Surely you can have your way
August is "Get Ready" time
Soon you'll hear the school bells
So be ready Wh y be slow?
Read the helpful hints below.
school girl s costume
PEEKING in the windows of Na- IT HE
pier's Booterie, I noticed an ad- tlM
vanced showing of new I' all boots PRETTY HAT, and I want to tell
such good-looking models as they you mothers where to find hats
were, too! It was gratifying to note that are smart enough to please the
the modirate prices, quality consid- most fastidious of little daughters 7
"grown-up" ladies dressed up in then
mothers' long skirts were overheard
to be planning a "pretend" expedition
downtown the other day. "Come
on," said one little miss, "let's go
shopping with Polly." Looks like
ered. since Napier's only carry the to 14 years old. Miss Adams of the ne acf.s PP!R "v get
highest grade of ladies' footwear, the Children's Section of Benson & rrctty well advertised when even
nriAo ran arm or frnm 7m( m sino Tirw.'. I,, !..cf v.... the kiddies know about it.
jjiiv... ""a,,'A ..v... ..v . t'"u t Mv,,i.t, una iuol mi uwu iiviii
with an unlimited selection around York with Mvf? tralore Marie v1wf
DEAR READERS: I'm back from $10.00. If you wish a pair of snappy tanu for $1.9S; Velvet Puritan sailors'
mv mV litrl trin i ..inv Fall boots to wear with vour new hats, with tarn tor.. in autumn rolnra
.... ...r, ...... wuiun i -- - - - . ,. . .- , .... . - . ., V.
any fish in my grip, but we caught fall outfit, I would certainly enjoy to match the coats, for $295 to $3.95;
and fried 'em and ate 'em up. too. selecting a pair for you while the and some dressier hats of Lyons vel-
"The Neglected Wife'
(Novliied from the Pathe Serial of the Same Name, Based on
Famous Novel of Mabel Herbert Urncr.)
By JOSEPH DUNN.
V -' - '"r If L i I
vet, with lovely long-fringed stream
ers. (A friend of mine saw exactly
the same models in Marshall Field's
when she was in Chicago).
and I surely would like to have stock is so fresh
brought some to you. Styles there
were none, for we went to a lake Tiny wax flowers, which arc won
where no one wore good togs for derful imitations of natural ones, are
pure freedom's sake, but I've brought being used on young girls' hats this
some fresh spirit, and grit, too, per- Fall,
haps, and "Polly's" returned without
any mishaps to hunt up the new Q PICK, span new frocks of serge
things each shop has in store. I'll U mighty smart styles, the very
tell you bout some this week-next newest for Fall have arrived at I
week some more. VV. Thome's Uptown Shop, 1812 Far
' nam. One I noted in the new beet
root shade had a broad shoulder cape
with an overcollar of gold taffeta, A S WE wend our way into the Fall
while the wide, flaring pockets dls- along Fashion's highway, it Is a
played a lining of gold. Some of the pleasure t watch the bright colors of
Kin rcy frnrL-a tnnu; a tnnrh nf flit I. A
"Viftv ..wv.w wsswn v. iUI ItMIKi AS III IlltlUIVi IU
mmiary, wun a rcgimrm in uuiici tne ncn tones wMcii lend such charm
k..ltAl,. '.it. .'.A m..I .n.l.l . .1. . I T'f
TIIST u,hon if DO tu uunuiis, giu uim mu unci u.ut r0 tne new season 8 aiyies. 1 ne new
UST when it seemed as tho more trimming. You'll be decidedly stir- long-jacketed suits at F. W. Thome's
exquisite mouses coma never De prised at the remarkably reasonable Uptown Shop, 1812 Farnam, are in the
conceived, they went and did a num- prices on these clever frocks. most beautiful shades conceivable
ber of things that make the new styles the rich purpe of the grape unusuai
more charming than ever. The novel variations of brown, green and blue
new choker collar, for instance, is ,11 .!,, in . ,i,-v.i.
one of the attractive additions which fl art Ktv., , , i;1Tr1fiiv wmnkl.
,d nn k : i. t.:. m . v '
r Ti i ?i ,."""C".J":'J' l I j that you'll want to see them at once
i an, iui liuiuiiiK Kivcs a uiuusc
smarter look when it is worn with a,
tailored suit. Over at the Blouse
r tl. n.u i. .1
l,Mr":C'ucf"ey . ... x new Trench suit in velour p aid. The U have a well-trained woman call
V " ""i"' '"e A UlU Vh1? .AnU 5UCh f .""'. touches are cartridge belt. at your home and show you how to
n "l;:::"! . iecy aenglitiur one that I stm- punet nuitons ana military pen intelligently care for your own skin.
The Franco-American Hygienic
Toilet Requisites Company, which
has just established an office at 772
"TID you ever try one of the Spring
U Chicken Dinners at the Flatiron
Cafe? Um! but they're delicious and
toothsome! If you'll 'phone on Sun
day morning the chef will prepare one
of these SPECIALLY for you just .
think of that! I'm enjoying my daily
luncheons at the Flatiron so hugely
that I urge a'.l my friends to go
there, too. The cuisine and service
CHEERS! I've discovered some
ladies' silk hosiery, which looks
well, wears well and which can ba
purchased as reasonably as just Im
agine it only 75c! This is the Lux
ite silk hose which is sold at Lucien
Stephen's Shop, 1920 Farnam. It
comes in palm beach, navy blue and
gray shades. If you've ever bought
ladies' handkerchiefs at a man's store
you'll know that for some reason or
other you do get them of superior
quality. Look at those at Stephen's!
Suitable for the irl going away to
school and one of Hie most delight
fully youthful models shown, is the QJERVICE Inc
new Trench suit in velour plaid. The O have a well
One very practical style. for boarding , cant 'refra from tflIi , buckle.
schoo and co lege girls is of a splen- it 0 the fifth floor 0B( )f.
um uuttiuy ui iicsii tici: uc tunic. s. t.':it.. !.... i
...lit. - i i ..... : whoiu u. vvnucuiia siuic ic bimhiu
r ' Lsi 1 i i " .! S1 ' r "u r Pof rooms, where one can sit down
. 0, . wi n w.u.uui . lc in.., out , , comf0rtable cha
THE college maid will need several Brandeis Building, has a corps of i.-
pretty dresses for afternoon and telligent women, one of whom will, at
dinner wear, and nowhere have I seen your request, call and give you tins
a more charming diversity of silk, valuable advice. I had the pleasure
satin, foulard, serge and silk and of hearint Mrs. Humphrey, who has
rrni mKpllieliit hh ttri; Am uu" ectll" wl" Kla" to enter- serge comDinatioiis, Willi ueorgette uccn wu.i tne company iur muy
lini of emhrnlHew enective de- (ain you ith thc ,atest rccordS) or sleeves, than at Thompson-Belden'g. years, and is in charge of the Omaha
popular colors, and the "straight and to Look Your Best," and was allowed
Ttf He near hrnwn anrf Aor, crrav T?cini.mher ihf TlPPS CHOPPlvr: narrow" for everv tvoe of dress ex- to insnect the various toilet orcnara-
will be the two predominating colors SERVICE is absolutely free to all its P'oi's the slender silhouette favored tions, which I can truly say are in ap-
. . . ct - . in vuiiuui iauic t.naii miu- iisicii iu d
It "J IwJ hl IT flffe.Ct' meY" charming Victrola recital. Drop in
51.2: S Lr e'i f0f for a few moments' relaxation' rom
t S "l0 shopping. The presidor of the Vic
"u'pt .""Si: 1.uf-WI?eiie trola section will
in Fall footwear.
readers. Please be verv exolicit by Dame Fashion.
when you write to "Polly" to buy
something for you; she'll do the best
Chenille is a favored material in
Fall and Winter millinery. Entire
hats are made of it, or it is used to
embroider taffeta crowns. ,
MARY PLEADS WITH NORWOO D TO HELP HER SAVE KEN
The Man Horace Kennedy
The Wife Mary Kennedy
"The Woman Alone" Margaret Warner
Mary, goaded to desperation by her hus
band's love for Margaret, tries to separate
them. Kennedy, discovering that she had
persuaded Margaret to leave the city, de
nounces her brutally. Unable to endure this
final humiliation, Mary determines to go
' The Woman's Foreign Missionary
societies of all the Methodist churches
in Omaha will hold their monthly
council meeting Tuesday at 2:30
o'clock in the Young Women's Chris
tion association to make plans for
entertaining the branch meeting of
400 delegates in the fall.
Belles-Lettres Literary club will
meet Tuesday at 2 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. Will White, when the
usual study program will; be pursued.
At the last meeting held at the home
of Miss Edith Miller Mrs. August
Molzer at d Mrs. J. H. Stine were
guests of the club.
Adah chapter Kensington club, Or
der of the Eastern Star, will soon
take up the work of making comfort
kits for soldiers. This was decided
at a meeting held Thursday. Mrs.
William Berry, prominent club
woman, has offered the use of her
home for a work shop.
South Side Woman's Christian
Temperance union has postponed its
annual meeting and election of offi
cers, scheduled for Thursday, until
August 20, when the meeting will be
A dread fear tempering her leaping
nope, Alary approached the general
"Anything for Mrs. H. K. Ken
nedy.' her voice betraying intent
Hungerly her eyes followed the clerk
as he took a bunch of letters from
a partition marked "K," and thumbed
through them carelessly.
With sick dejection she left the.
. - r. i i i . , ...
pusiuince ana maae ner way Dacic to
the hotel. He had not written! Was
he relieved at his freedom? Had
he no intention of writing?
Every word of the note she had left,
even to the blot in the corner, was in
delibly photographed in her mind.
Should you ever put this woman out of
your life you may write me, care of gen
But the three long days in a deso
late hotel room had corroded her
courage. If he only would write her
she would go back on any terms.
Again in the barren loneliness of
her hotel room, she tried to face
the future. What could she; do? A
middle-aged woman with no other in
terests except her home and her hus
band. Now that she had left both
what would life hold for her?
How strangely out of place on the
cheap hotel dresser seemed the fa
miliar trinkets from her traveling bag
her silver backed brushes and Hor
ace's picture, that had always been
on her dressing table. j
With a tightening at her throat she j
practical as a serge dress is dis
covered it is not to be pushed aside
after one season of unprecedented
popularity. So it is that the serge
frock is given greater vogue than
ever this season. There is a host of
serge dresses at Lamond's, 2d Floor
Rose Building, that are as attractive
as can be in their youth-giving lines
and striking simplicity. Beautiful
shades of tan, burgundy and brown,
she can to please you.
HOW about Book-ends as a gift to
the eirl oriilio- awir lr srhnnl
for her college room? The Alia .Shop, ...
IW bouth 18th St., has a wontVrfuI ' 'nt inaispensaoie SKirt lor young
3S nd - girls to wear with middies ana
shirtwaists must be thought of the
first thing in planning' the school out
tit. Benson & Thome have just re
ceived a splendid shipment of these
in blue serge, shirred at the waist line,
or in broad pleats, with smart, con
venient pockets. Many sport skirts
pearance and quality most refined. A
postal will bring you a sample of the
excellent face cream and powder. Tel
ephone Red 3821 for an appointmenr.
Two-tone boots will be good style
if the vamps are of a dark color.
thing as charmingly co"ection of bronze, wood, brass
G DONG! With the sounding
the school bell comes the de-
although navy'blue is still the favored have moments for relaxation, when
sue. want to sup into a pretty kimo
no. The Nippon Importing Com
pany, 218 South. 18th St., has KIMO
NOS that are unusually graceful and
artistic in design. Cotton crepe ones
in many delightful colors, nrired as
strioes and nlaids. Priced at $.1.05
DON'T forgei that your daughter to $8.50.
t-ttn is crniim n(T A .t,nAl ...:tl
. iv"e iu odium win
are also shown in bright-colored ,mand for pretty, practical dresses
color. One model I noted had collar
and cuffs of rose-colored broadcloth
'twas a perfect beautyl
TIT ASH ABLE frocks of gingham
' ' and percale are so nice and reasonably as $2.00 to $2.75. Lovely
sensible for early" fall wear at school, silk kimonos in shades of pink, blue,
and when they can be nattily made to old rose, copen and navy all hand- t-id i . , ,
order by Miss Cole of The Lingerie somely embroidered for $9 75 which H UK ,he bound tor college I
: if marked $14.00 ca t imagine a more acceptable
The regulation PETER THOMP
SON sailor suit heads the list for
popularity. Our own High School
and Brownell Hall girls just love 'em
because they are so girlishly becom
ing. Benson & Thome have a splen
did line of this favorite model in navy
blue serge, trimmed with either red,
black, gold or white braid. Priced
$14.75 to $18.50. There are a few mod
els that are very charming in white
linen, with blue collars, and some
pink linen ones. Priced $5.00 and
than a dainkr -Wrist Watch, for A ND now that I've told you board--,
of tbe essentials of success in a school girls and college misses
Shop, 511 Bee Building, they'll more would be reasonable
than please you. Every girl going or $15.00. gift than
away to school should have at least one ot tbe essentials of success in a school girls and college misses
one of Miss Cole's clever Bungalow jT W OULD cheer that sick fr.Vi.H scho0' CAle(i! is, punctuality. I saw where to buy your pretty togs, let me
Aprons to tuck m her trunk. Vu cneer mat sick inend iome such perfect beauties" in the suggest "The Mendel" wardrobe as
. ZZ r nA.ir"C'Vt 1 b0UqUct ve vet-lmed show cases of Arnold H. being the most ideal trunk I've seen
n t .i . . , . Ju or Ophelia roses, or one of Ldmonston's pretty Jewelry Shop, 2d in which to put them. It's stromrlv
One of the newest styles in hats those small baskets nf flnwr.. w nYh a- u,. cu. .Lu.f t i T 1 . !"" 118
ranges with such exquisite taste.
1706 Douglas Street, has iust returned
trom jew York with some
loveliest fashion-favored modes
frail. I had the pleasure
some ot them as they were being
will be sure
to interest you, from
Tappe's. Watch for the Fall Milli
nery opening of this
look up the leather framed photo
graph. She had always been so sure
of his love! Even now it seemed in
credible that any other woman could
have come between them. Yet it was
true that last night he had even ad
As with a caught sob she replaced
the photograph, her glance fell on
the morning paper she had thrown
down unread. Her hypnotized gaze
was riveted on the conspicuous head
lines: NOMINEE KENNEDY NEAR RUIN
RESULT OF STOCK SPECULATION.
Lieepij- mvo.vea in sensational Drop ot H.
& R. Kennedy tut of City on
Mary's first coherent thought was
that she must save him she must
avert tnis pending ruin. The next
moment she had his broker on the
telephone. Posing as Kennedy's sec
retary, she found that his margin was
within a point of being wiped out
and they had not been able to reach
In the hour that followed Mary
was swept on by the fervent impulse
oi a supreme seii-sacrihce. Kushing
down to the bank, which held her
personal account, with no thought of
her own tuture, she drew out the en
Then hurrying to Norwood's office.
with feverish excitement she explain
ed to him the situation. She herself
could not take the money to the
broker, for her husband must never
know that she was making this sacri
fice. It would seem like a bribe for
his affections. ,
Norwood listensd gravely, trying
not to be influenced by his personal
jealous hatred of Kennedy. Yet he
was honestly and strongly opposed
to this reckless sacrifice of Mary's
But Mary was feverishly insistent. He was ruined! The accumulated
Whatever her husband's disloyalty, fortune of fifteen years lost in a
just arrived at that smart, exclusive
shop, Lamond's, 2d floor, Rose Bldg.
The beauty of the new soft, nappy
RS. LUTTIG of that smart little M!? and ""ed broadcloths
Hat Shoo. Drahos T.t,V. "e. "l wel1 .n,?h ."resistible. A
,u. c," V. . 7. ' " j "louc' inai particularly pleased me
QO MANY places
or engraved cases, and in round or of hanger room and shoe pockets.
""-iivo. mi,, .ntuiaii, me uc price is fov.uu, at vrcnaru oc WH
trrwr i u t 1 j ' ,. accommodating little saleslady in this Jjelm s.
V ohuuiu acc me iiaiiasomc an- shop, will tell you how you ran buy
" pn vp inni n it rrtii. .i,ht , i. . . .. rtn rn in. pnew i . 1 1
. ...u.wq wa. wiuill II4VC vbj; famini uiail 11 UU 11
- I . I.
"CI. 11 I... 1 , ...
- x vc uccii ... anu out,
So many things
I've found to write about,
So many things I've written
So many things
ve wanted yet to say,
bo many things
hope you'll want to buy,
XI c :-
1 . . ; .i 1 T .. , . . iiiaiiv units
uktn from Uieir tijsm MMr wrao- " : ' S" k;. VjX"",.".V r ""','"!-'"" ? Yo nd .omeone-I'll iry
all hats which have appeared in many t. ... . . . Farnam facros. from th, w ft w
exclusive models that ljcaihk cup this item so you cnnip r. .rA.
' urin t tnrcypl ! Virxor c U.i..;. .1 . f r , , f .
Zibeline felt is being used for the
brims of hats, and is extremely be
coming to youthful , faces. The
t returned was of bue Highland Mist, with a big rf these hats be'ng m Tarn .,
ie of the protecting collar of black plush, and cffects 01 ve,vei' 4 .
i another 01 tauPfc pom Pom cloth, XTT?VT.- . ' II
of seeing Wlth doub)c effect snouider cape in I Vf EXT time you entertain at bridge 1 ,
Pi's ninff . . . ' ' IV
To please you.
May I help
wont forcpti Manipr s Rnntn rl..:n. c. -u t
The Mode. Hat Company Knox will issue their Fall Catalog of Lat a, da truly beau 1 1 f u V Li 1 1 1 c J a p
To il u".u 't"?C' 5. fX1-" uuu iaae. Vn raised colored pai
September 1 Droo them st nnstal maU ci.ni ..i t -
' snP Septem. card and they II gladly send you one Priced at 25c to $1.75 per dozen
for the asking. Two tiny tots who were playing
she could, not stand by and see him
In the end Norwood yielded to her
pleading. Hurrying to Kennedy's
broker, he was just in time to cover
as the stock dropped another point.
Mary, waiting at his office until he
returned, thanked him with quivering
"It was a very foolish thing for
you to do," he disapproved.
"It was the only thing I could da,"
quietly as she rose to go. "And after
all," withf a wistful smile, "every
woman is capable of some supreme
sacrifice for the man she loves!"
The next morning Kennedy return
ed to the city, tired and harassed
from the hardships of two days' cam
paigning through the up-state towns.
Buying a paper, he was confronted
with the ominous headlines:
PANICKY BREAK IN H. & R.
MANY INVESTORS WIPED OUT
Leaping into a taxicab, he shouted
to the driver his broker s address.
reckless speculation. With . gritted
teenth, he thought of the men who had
urged him to this investment. Were
they political enemies in -disguise?
Were they tools of Brady? Was it a
deliberate plot to crush him?
White, rigid, controlling himself
with an effort, he strode into th
broker's office. It was several mo
ments before his throbbing brain
could grasp the reassurance of the
His stock was safe! At the last mo
ment some one, who had refused to
give his name, had covered him.
And now the market had turned and
was advancing steadily.
In a bewildered daze, Kennedy left
the office. Who could have come to
his rescue? He had many friends,
but none from whom he would have
expected such a sacrifice. And why
had they concealed their identity?
His mind beat hopelessly against this
At his office he was confronted
with two days' accumulated mail. Hur-
ryitig through it, he paused, trans
fixed at one brief note,
"I'm at Crosstown'4 hotel if you
wish to see me. Margaret."
In the first glow of joy he did not
notice that even the signature was
typewritten. That it might not have
been written by Margaret did not
occur to him. He had only one
thought to go to her at once.
In the drive to the Crosstown hotel,
for a brief moment Kennedy's glow
ing joy was clouded by the thought
of Mary. Where was she? He knew
that she was suffering that she was
He had written to general deliv
ery, but only a brief cold note saying
that he could not make the promise
she demands and that she must de
cide as she thought best. With stab
bing self-reproach he pictured her
sobbing despair as she read the note.
And yet, what could he do? How
could he force a love that he did not
feel? vMight it not be better for them
to separate now than to drag on as
they had for the past year? He could
never 'crush out his love for Margaret
of that he now felt sure. His life
with Mary had grown intolerable.
After all might it not be kinder to end
But as his car drew up before the
Crosstown hotel all thought of his
wife was forgotten in the intoxicating
nearness of the woman he loved. In
return for the generous tip the hall
boy took hire up with formality
of an announcement.
At the door he paused, startled at a
man's deep voice from within. Had
the boy directed hint wrong? Then
with a not flush of jealousy, he recog
nized the voice it was JNorwood.
"It's the only way I can protect
you. Margaret," the words came dis
tinctly. "Let me give you my name.
I will ask nothing in return not until
you learn to love me."
Goaded by a blind, flaming rage,
Kennedy flung open the door.
(To be continued.)
(Copyricht, 117, by Mabel Herbert Urner )
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