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- -o h a o- r
br~ st ak~wsar faint and
- ter re- hpb
IS, t'f -U Bflay
- - 1-i
- ,-n OE-l
-- "C e n
* - -: cit
4- . '- - - -t s
- n :saat
enout 3 -ynde
4h atter - - rn
t W o ria ? irn's
meBhoutd. - 'eu11
against each ~nhear?
W the blarz - love
wih u o .-- girls
~Yoveent-tk '27 :.usly.
Yon'asked my e.S 2I~ the
beastly eups $fl zduAes
t ha d~.. euc V - L - crop
P "ow - the
an as 4)ty
c care t die or live,
Th&Ipey cae togive,
NO whme of:sacrifice'to-shed;
here Ure no new path over sea.
-now we- know how faint thei
The feasts and voices of the Dead.
.M, fowers and dance! Ah. sun and snow!
Glad life, sad life, we did forego
To. dream of quietness and rest;
'Ah, would the'fleet sweet roses here
Poured light and 'perfume through thi
drear - .
Pale year, and wan land of the west.
Sad youth, that let the spring go by
Because the spring is swift to fly;
Sad youth, that feared to mourn oi
'Behold how sadder far is this,
-To know that rest is nowise bliss,
-"And darkness is the end thereof.
girls himself-that sunburn went a
long.way. He suddenly caught H11
gay's calculating eye.
And then Teddy ran over Jack.
"Not a dog's chance against a man
like jack," thought Hilgay. "Look
at thit nose, those eyes and that hair
-and the way he tans Is simply im
mense. By gad, too, I never noticed
before what awfully decent hands and
feet he's got."
Thusj both men .sat, running up a
loig list of the'other's qualifications
wich each considered he did not pos
Who is to propose first?" said
."Spin a coin," said. Hilgay.
r(ilynde. laughed.. "What? Even
ht this case?"
S"''ey not? 've always done It
"Very well, old man. And if you
01mn the toss, I wish you all the luck
( know you'd wish me."
"Thanks," said Hilgay.
They got up. Their healthy faces
Of all the occupations I
prejudice is the most absur
The prejudice is usually u
removes his hat and coat, saa
and prepares to become a pc
- lishment. You entertain hii
bosom, exhibit him 'roudly t
fend'him, and pe'. *te him
he is present. --lain a
Birds 1C t
- .. . .preji
- *, the more
-I .ers. The clo,
- *ar L. . are always but
eyesight, they are
; tting blinds on, and :
SA man can get insured a
~ prejudices. He can Insure I
Sand loss of life and accidenti
- e* rty.'- But there Is no compan
the risk of insuring against
would ever think of taking ou1
Lcause he would never admit,
himself fi::es that. The first
man think he Isn't there.
That Is why prejudices,
-they cause to character, are r
to stay.-Lippincott's Magazi:
Iu'ore extremely cheerful expressions,
fxpressions of sportingkeenness, hon
asty and a desire to do their level
A man called Carbis came In wear
.ng evening dress and a bashful grin.
Ee had been at Eton with Glynde and
it'-Christ Church with Hilgay. They
oth disliked him intensely. -.For all
:hat, he was a very decent chajp, play
dia; tennis with the best of them, and
sang songs like an angel with a sense
-Hallo, you chaps."
"Hallo," said Glynde and .Hilgay
"Jolly night, Isn't it?"
Jolly," said Glynde.
"Very jolly," said Hilgay.
"You two chaps look jolly, too."
Darbis grinned at them so widely and
inaffectedly that It was almost pos
sble for them to see his heart.
"We feel jolly," said Glynde.
"Very jolly," said Hilgay.
Instinctively they both made a
nove towards the door.
Carbis began to tweak his fingers
ervously, although the beam was
still on his face. "I say," he said,
'you fellows, you might give me a
ulnute if you haven't anything better
to do.. Will you, please?"
Glyndie and Hilgay turned back.
After all, he had been .to Eton with
(lynde and Cambridge with Hilgay.
Besides, he sang a jolly good song.
Fhey returned his grin with some cor
Then Carbis became flustered. "'sr
-I'm-I'm intensely happy, ensar'as
rou -chaps have always been ..ade.:.dea
)f men, and I've alw? city o?'you
.oth extremeyj, s free mnuch
Ike you to be t'- -' Bureaknow
vhy I'm-I 1nBuli-er
md to dri s ,d that
dindof o ON-'"
ar of ;lynde,
t be thanged
*. h uplifted
theI d ho is to honor me bY
eM 5Her name Is Enid
* * * * *
Lon after Carbis- had hurried
away, hot and happy, Glynde and Hil
gay stood silently looking into their
glasses. The waiter twice came in to
clear them away. It was on the
stroke of 12, and he was keen on
nothing but bed.
They called up two hansoms.
"Jack," said Hilgay.
"Hullo," said Glynde.
"This is the first time you -and I are
not going to be pitted against each
other, after all."
"No, and' it's the first game you and
I have ever drawn."
In Glynde's heart there was a feel
ing of great compassion for Hilgay,
and in Hilgay's a feeling of great
compassion for Glynde.-Richmond
DANGER IN DRY SHAMPOOS.
Death Sometimes Result of Using
Very Volatile Compounds.
The dangers of the dry shampoos
that have recently come into vogue
are unquestionably not sufficiently
recognized. The growing use of some
of the light hydrocarbon or other vo
latile compounds is probably fraught
with the most serious consequences,
but even the apparently innocuous
shampoo powders have their draw
Carbon tetrachlorid seems to be
used most extensively, and the num
ber of fatal accidents which ar.e being
recorded makes it incomprehensible
that a drug so dangerous should be
employed at all. Its formula, CC14,
shows its near relation to chloroform,
and its anaesthetic properties are al-!
most as marked. The vapor given off
is considerably heavier than air and
rapidly accumulates around the face
when the liquid is applied to the
Innumerable cases of semi-con
sciousness are reported, it is now
claimed, by the English hairdressers,
but the patrons, women almost exclu
sively, do not object, and so the
"playing with death" goes on. It is
a frightful commentary on the fatu
ity of the day.
The vapor of carbon tetrachlorid
aside from its anaesthetic or stupefy
nown to men, entertaining a
. Yet the practice is almost
:invited. He comes in quietly,
ters up to the guest chamber,
rmanent feature of the estab
a royally, strain him to -your
> every one, fight for him, de- Z
You do not even admit that
prejudice?" you say, with be
gether. It therefore' happens w
resent, there are others. They
[ take their places silently and
they hang together in an
invincible. They have never
dices is .that one would think
odious quarters.: But no, the
content they are. 'They don't
~er the better.
~y. if they are not tampering
screening the mind from the
ainst almost -anything else but
imself against fire and water
and depreciation in his prop
r so fortified that It would take
prejudice. And then no man
any insurance against one, be
hat he had it. The prejudice
thing he does is to make the
no matter how much damage
ever evicted. They. have come
ing effect is a heart poison and in the
slightest cardiac weakness is extreme
ly likely to produce a fatal result,
.The shampoo powders may not pre
sent toxic dangers, but their use is
certainly founded on anything but a
rational basis. A few perfectly nor
mnal scalps might have a very fine im-'
palpable powder applied a few times
with little or no harm to the hair, but
in a short time the glandular orifices
would be occluded and the hair would
suffer accordingly.-American Medi
Specimens For Naturalists,.
Students of the crustacea 'zften find
the cod a useful assistaz~t collector.
Thus the circular craby'seems to be a
favorite food of cods -and rays, and it
was chiefly from~ the stomachs of
these fish' that some of the older nat
uralists obtained specimens.
Another himting ground 'of the'
naturalist is' the sailing ship which
has been tli foreign parts. In this
way Dr. Olhark has been able to add
a tiny (Chilean crab to the Cornish
crustagtf'a. It was obtained by val
lenting on the sides of a bark from
Patagonia in a coating of seaweed
~he crab itself may become a col
leetor of specimens for the zoologist,
,or it is often covered with various
~species of sponges, hydroids and bry
ozoa. Sometimes the species found
thus are such as are not easily obtain
able otherwise. One species of crab,
indeed (maia squinado), is regarded
in Cornwall as the provider of mate
rial for the naturalist.-The Zoolo..
Toy Russian- Village.
During his visit to Racconigi, when
free from ceremonial and political
functions the Czar found much pleas
ure in the company of the little Prince
of Piedmont and Princesses Yolanda
and Mafalda, for whom he had
brought a magnificent present from
This consisted of a model village
populated by dolls dressed in Russian
garb. The village is a marvel of per
fection. The wooden houses or hutg
are provided with windows and doors
which can be opened and shut; there
are shops completely furnished with
counters and goods, a beautiful schiool
and a church with a clock tower. The
Czar explained to the children every
dietail of the wonderfuil toy and had a
tremendous amount of fun with them.
'A cheap substitute for the milch
cow has been discovered by -the Jap
anese in the form of a tiny bean,
states the Farmers' Home Journal.
The Juice, which is extracted by a
specfal process from the bean, Is said
to be an excellent vegetable milk, the
properties of which render It highly
suitable for use in tropical countries.
The preparation is obtained from the
Soja bean, which is a popular article
of food among the poorer classes of
Chinese and Japanese. In making
the vegetable milk the beans are first
of all softened by soaking and boiled
In water. The resultant liquor is ex
actly similar to cow's milk In appear
ance, but is entirely different In its
For Young Horses.
An experienced breeder has discov
ered that equal parts of ground oats
and corn make an excellent ration for
young horses. Others add bran to
make a well balanced ration to pro
duce a symmetrical growth of bone,
muscle and fat in young horses. The
bran is rich in protein and phospho
rus, which b,uild up bone and muscu
lar development, and being mildly ca
thartic prevents constipation. Clover
hay and alfalfa are excellent rough
age for young horses, as they are rich
in the elements of bone and muscle
growth. Commercial horses now
must have heavy bone as a founda
tion of stable endurance, and breed
ers should develop their young horses
on those rations which will promote
the growth of bone, the elements of
which are contained in oats, bran, alf
alfa and clover.-Indiana Farmer.
Bestraining a Horse.
An old horseman gave me his way
of restraining a fractious horse which
answers the purpose in good shape.
It is a strap from the foreleg a little
above the knee to the halter and fast
ened with buckles at each end. The
strap Is two feet long or about right
to hold the head nearly level. The
contivance makes unruly action very
difficult and unpleasant for the horse,
and he finally learns to behave with
out Its aid.-I. A. L., Middlesex Coun
A Shortage in the Pig Crop.
The American Swineherd says:
"From the general tenor of letters re
ceived from breeders in the different
parts of the country we are led~ to be
lieve that the pig crop will be demon
strated a short one. The fact is we
have been getting into this condition
for eighteen months or more. High
priced grain and pork below a- com
parative .price of grain caused people
to market their hogs close and to save
fewer sows. As one.man said in the
office It Is very hard to convince a
farmer, when he can get seventy
cents cash a bushel for his corn at
his town elevator, that it was not his
duty to cash it In there instead of
feeding it to shogs or any other ani
mals. The-shortage Is showing In
the number of hogs that are bel'ng
marketed, as they are below previous
ye'ars, while the number of consumers
are constantly Increasing."
Better Shelter; Less Feed.
When one of those northwesters
comes up and the wind rages and
snow flies the stock appreciate a good
shelter. We often see stock out in
all kinds of weather, shivering and
huddled together; their. owners are
often very saving of feed, very care
ful to make both ends meet, on the
farm as it were, yet they do not think
how each minute their stock is un
sheltered in such weather, the extra
feed or fat they are consuming to
generate that heat, which passes off
so readily under such conditions.
We have noted in the fattening ofI
hogs how In a cold spell of weather
their appetites Increased with the
cold. While they consumed consider
ably more feed the gain In fat was
slow. This was accounted for by the
fact that the food goes to produce
heat to a certain extent; the colder
the more heat must be produced,
hence taking more feed; so It is easily
seen while feed Is so high it is essen-1
tial to have good shelter.-Omer R.
Abraham, In the Indiana Farmer.
Quality of Milk.
A great many persons have held
the mistaken notion that with certain
kinds of feeding the cow will increase
the per cent. of butter fat. An Eng
lish dairyman after much experience
"The quality of the milk yielded
by a cow depends more upon the indi
viduality of the cow than upon any
other factor, and that a cow is not
merely a machine into which one can
put a certain amount of food of
known composition with the sure
knowledge that one will get milk of
equally known composition. A cow
Is a machine certainly, but one whose,
idiosyncrasies, as expressed in the
quality of the milk she produces, can
only be ascertained by actual testing.
Hence the need for testing cows for
the quality as well as the ,quantity of
their milk is brought out.' By such a
proceeding ind by breeding only from
those cows which give milk rich in
fat, the dairy herds of this country
could undoubtedly be greatly im
proved, but our methods are altogeth
er too haphazard for such an ideal
ever to be realized. In tme mean
tim-e, and so long as a legal limit for
milk of three per cent. of fat eyists
we must be content with showing
that a large number of individual
cows do undobutedly fall below that
limit in the course of every year,
while with equal certainty the mixed
milkof many herds undoubtedly does
so, though with less frequency than
that of individuals. The relative fre
quency with which the herds do so
will depend on the number of such in
dividual offenders, and the only safe
way to avoid the rist of one's milk
falling below the limit of three per
cent., of butterfat is to find out and
get rid of the worst offenders."
A Talk on Turkeys.
Now is the time to feed the early
hatched turkeys liberally and have
them ready for the Thanksgiving
market. It rarely pays to hold them
for the holiday market. The Thanks
giving market is nearly always the
best. And turkeys take on fat better
now than they will later when cold,
snowy weather comes. Corn is the
nationalo fattening grain for the na
tional birds. and the most available
feed with most of us. We like to
give them all the corn they will eat
these days for their evening ration,
and oats soaked over night in water
for the morning meal. Another thing
very essential whil- !eding turkeys
heavily is coarse sharp grit. And
plenty of milk to drink is an aid in
fattening turkeys. How their bodies
plump up after a few weeks of good
feeding. It won't do to rush them off
to market regardless of flesh. The
returns from a leanolot of birds are
sure to be discouraging. When well
fattened their plumage is smooth and
glossy. The experienced buyer can
tell by the appearance of the plumage'
whether they are well fattened or not.
In England, I am told, they confine
turkeys during the fattening period
with good results. We have tried
shutting them upwhile fattening with
pqor success. They are such liberty
loving birds, in our experience, it
won't do to confine them very long
at any time in their lives. /
Don't you think it will pfy to keep
enough turkey hens so you will have
eggs to spare your friends and neigh
bors? They will willingly pay you a
good price. I/'have a neighbor who
keeps a dozen turkey hens and she
sells all the eggs to her neighbors at
$1 a setting; She considers this the
surest way 'of getting money out of
turkeys. One nice thing about sell
ing turkey eggs for hatching is that
it is no trouble to sell thgm near
home. This 'lady I have been telling
you about gets orders for her eggs
over the 'phone, and they are all spo
ken for long before the laying season.
One dollar for eleven eggs doesn't
seem like a very big price, bixt it
amounts to a neat little sum at the
end of the season, and this party is at
no expense to sell her eggs. Whether
we sell the eggs or set them ourselves
we should be careful in selecting
breeding birds and holding onto them.
Selling off older hens we know to
be good layers and breeders and keep
ing young ones for breeding is a mis
take. Up to their fifth year turkeys
are profitable as breeders. And they
are not fully mature until two years
old, and at three years a hen is at her
best.-Fannie M. Wood, in the In
Potash Required With Lime.
Many farmers have an idea that
lime will unlock the stores of insolu
ble potash in the soil and make it
available for plant food. But when
you ask for their reasons you will
find them very uncertain and unable
to substantiate their opinions either
with the results of experiment station
work or practical experiments on their
own farms. Properly used lime is
one of the most valuable aids to suc
essful farming, but when used with
out fertilizer it will impoverish the
soil, as shown by the old English pro
verb: "Lime without manure will
make the farm and the farmer poor."
There is nothing gained by making
extravagant claims for the use of
lime, and that it makes any of the
potash in the soil a,vailable is very
doubtful and not supported by experi
ments so far as I can learn. In fact
my experience is that an application
of potash will give much better re
sults with lime than without it, which
would not be the case if the lime
made any -quantity of potash avail
able. In addition to its eff'ect in
sweetening the soil, all four mate
rials, life, nitrogen, phosphoric acid
and potash are necessary for plant
growth. No one element will answer
the purpose without the other, but
all are necessary to obtain the best
results. An experiment conducted
with fertilizers at the Ohio experi
ment station shows the increased
yield of clover in the hay crop in a ro
tation of corn, oats, wheat, clover and
timothy, the lime being applied to
the corn crop. Acid phosphate and
lime gave anincreaseof 1847 pounds;
acid phosphate, potash and lime gave
an increase of 2521 pounds, a gain of
674 pounds for the use of potash with
the lime and phosphoric acid, and
this in a soil that the authorities say
is very deficient in phosphoric acid.
and lime and supposed to have a fair
amount of potash. The weight of
evidence goes to show that the use of
potash and lime should go hand in
hand. Still the farmer should not
follow any experiment blindly. but
rather test his soil for himself and
find out the properties of lime, p -
phoic acid, nitrogen and poash,
which will give the best re'sults na his
own farm, and use the results gf the
experiment stations simply as a guide.
--G. F. Marsh, in Practical Fariger.
A Gold Diger.
Lady. Sybil'Grey is the latest distin
guished gold digger. She accom
panied her father, Earl Grey, Gov
ernor-Peneral of the Dominion, on his
recent trip to the Canadian Arctic
gold fields. Near Dawson City, the
capital of the Klondike; she pegged
ou.t a claim for herself with all the
prescribed legal formalities and
christened it the Sybil. Her-first pan
ning out produced $20.worth of go"i
which sh3 considers a very proniising
start. During the long Arctic winter,
Lady Sybil will work her claim b
deputy, but she says she will returz
next summer to supervise operations
and examine results in person.
They need not be answered, unless
the recipient Is an intimate friend.
Then a congratulatory note may be
An announcement demands nc
The' matter. of wedding gifts is, o
course, anunsettled question.
There are a number of well-bred
persons who do not respond .to an in
vitation with a gift, believing that i
Is poor taste to send gifts to those
whom they scarcely know, but tc
wiose wedding they may have beeE
bivited, for some reason of courtesy.
An "at home" card inclosed in the
invitation necessitates a call, withir
the time named, or, if one lives ir
a distant city, a card sent by post.
Mrs. Locke's Theory.
If the theory propounded by Mrs,
Clinton Locke is correct the cat Is
likely to play an important pari
among the remedial agencies of the
future. She has developed the con
viction that the care of a cat will ex
ert a soothing and beneficial effect or
lunatics. Mrs. Locke is president 01
the Beresford..Cat Club and vice-presi.
dent of the American Cat Association,
She's an enthusiast on the cat ques
tion. She has been studying the possi
bilities of tabby, and has come to the
conclusion that a person whose wits
round baking dish, pi,nc
as to make a little leds
two some large apples,
9z g them and arrange in a
overlapping the other.
Ssugar and bake for tal
oven. When cold sift I
are addled can be materially helped
y taking care of a cat or two. In
rder .to test her theory she has sent
me of her finest animals-"a beau
iful white female"-to an insane
sylum in Pennsylvana.-Hartford
"We can't make sorrow and trouble
on-existent by keeping them out of
ur conversation," said a physician.
At the same time, I .believe that
erves are wrecked and the suicide
ecords increased by this modern
arping on neurasthenia, degeneracy,
orruption, social and political, tuber
ulosis, divorce and crime. Things
re talked about in the most out
spoken way that it wasn't good fornm
o mention once. All this .makes the
race wiser, no doubt, and evils must
e known and discussed ~or they'll
ever be removed, I suppose; but
hink of the physic effect of all this
erbal delving into dark places. Prob
bly no one can mes~sure the harnm
one by suggestion. 'I'd like to have
he power to try, for one year, the
plan of keeping all murders, suicides,
ivorces, etc., out of print and out of
onversation. I'll wager there would
e fewer murders, suicides, divorces
he latter part of that year than the
Miss Maude Converse, one of the
society leaders of Washington, D. C.,
as opened a millinery establishment
n the fashionable Northwest destrict,
iss Converse is a daughter of the
late Rear-Admiral Converse, once
hief of the -Bureau- of Navigation,
Speaking of her venture, Miss Con
"I have been abroad several months
studying Paris fashions, and all my
ife have been interested in the artis
ic designing of clothes."
Miss Converse said her shop would
evote itself mostly to children's fine
lothes, layettes, tea gowns, evening
gowns and trousseaux. She acknowl
dged that she had gained much of
her notion to open the shop from
the successful venture of Lady Duff
ordon in London.
After the death of their father, it
was reported that, because of finan
ial circumstances, Miss Olga Con
verse and Afiss Maude Converse would
go Into business or on the stage.
A Farmer's Enterprising Daughter.
I am a farmer's daughter, twenty
six years old, and have earned my
wn living for eight years. I am
mployed on my father's farm, eight
miles from town, and he pays me
$2.25 a week. Out of this I have
lothed myself, had a very good time
and have laid up some money each
The third year I bought with my
savings seven head of good sheep,
and let them out on shares. The next
-ear I bought fifteen more; then I had
wenty-two old ones. I kept my part
> the increase, the ewe lambs. The
~vethers I would sell. I kept increas
ing my flock until I had thirty-three
head; then I would cull out each year
sd sell the oldest ones.
The wool and wether lambs from
rear to year helped to keep me in nice
lothes and spending money. My
wages I loaned at eight per cent.
Each year I put in from one to two
ace of potatoen, and these I cnlti.
just gives onL.
Sometimes I go to other farms ana.
cook during harvest, clearing $50,
and again I spend a couple of weeks
in the hop fields, which gives me a
little change, and adds from $20 to
$30 to my earnings.
At the end of eight years I had
$$00 in money, and a fine mare worth
more than $100. Last fall I leased
a 360 acre farm for five years at a
rental of $250 a year cash, and I
bought .137 head of sheep, which I
added to the thirty-three I already
owned, and put them on the plice.
I have a man running the farm on
shares. I will get one-third of all the
grain and.hay'rzised on seventy acres,
but the sheep I will look after myself.
At the end of five years I expect to
.have $2000 In my own right and to
do very little wbrk myself. I think
any country girl who will save like
this in the beginning and strike out
on independent lines- can. make a
gpod, honest living, and not work all
the time, either.-C. E. B., in Wom
an's Home Companion.
No woman is a humorist, because
all of them are.j
A kiss in time causes ninety-nine- A
and then some.
The use of complexion powderss
never objectionable to the man wj.
These are the days that girls are
crowding No. 6 feet into No. 3 ball
Most girls are also deciding these,
days what they don't want for Christ
It is easy enough for a woman to
look pleasant if she has anything to
look pleasant about.
The favorite girl of the family is
the one who can get the most.money
out of the rich uncle.
No Thanksgiving dinner will be 5
complete success unless Nora, the
hired girl, breaks a few dishes.
It sometimes takes a woman a long
time to discover that a cheap man is
the dearest thing on earth.
An extremely popular fashion with
a thin layer of short pastry on a
ing up the edges with the fingers sW
e around the cake. Peel and cut fnt -
:arefully taking out the cores. Slice 4
circle around the pastry, one slice
Sprinkle with ground cinnamon and
-ee-quarters of an hour in a steady
owdered sugar over- '-." y
men would be one~---*. ,r
the pricesof thing .:.
sensitive, the girl :n -
thin or the girl*.i..t,,
The old-fashlo:..a...... e
inning when she exhVi ts iL
serves and needle work the co ty
What's the use of women g
any interest In the Cuban trou les
when that country furnishes us n -
ing but tobacco?-New Haven g
Large hats are the rule for evening
Sleeves have a decidedly: fuller.
Silks are more prominent than for
The waist line has been lowered7
but the tiniest bit.
The cuirass gown has seen Its best
days and is on the wane.
Contrasting facings are a feature>$
of the latest winter hats.
The daintiest new hatpins are heid
ed with Irish crochet lace.
Tight fitting and stlffig' boned
basques are again Imminent.
EmbroIdery appears on many of;
the charming new stockings..
Lace trimming on hats will be comn- -
bined with much furry material.
Eyelet embroidery has more ordess
taken the place of net for blouses.
Small bows are replacing the lar~
ones for tying the young girl's hair.
Lynx, black fox and pointed fox are -
best in small furs for general wear.
Glace gloves will be worn more
than .the suede with evening costumes
Jet trimming upon frocks of sap
phire hue is one of the many varia
tions of the hour.
The large hat is being restricted toA
dress occasions; small hats are in
sway for all ordinary wear. I'
Skirts, while cut on broader lines, ,
still retain more or less the sheath
effect. The silhoutee is almost ex
actly the same as It was last season.
Coats are still semi-fitting, but the
cut has changed. The backs are nar
row and fiat and the skirt of the coat
Is almost as close-fitting as the dress
over which it is worn.
A very pretty finis~ --
felt hat is a band o~
ribbon looped at one.
which hang below the --
are finished with tass
Orange, the. exact
fruit is one of the n
colors. It is alluring .
for the long military A
getting in fashion every day.
Ruffling for shirt waists will
worn much this fall. This in a
ure is due to the low-cut coat.
rufflings, which are detachabl~ are
made of tucked net, batiste or' siheer
The fashion for bloomers fdr the
small girl is an increasingly popala.
one and nowadays each frock is ae.~
companiied by .its nether garments
made of the Isame material as the