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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 06, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 20

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-07-06/ed-1/seq-20/

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he is, how it would break his heart.
I must go "
"Not yet, Ethel. Stay with me a
single hour. Because I shall never see
you again!"
Softly Harry crept away from the
tent. He called the headman to him.
"You will stay here with six men
to accompany the white lady and Mr.
Sayres wherever they go," he said.
'The rest will march with me at once.
Give the order!"
The grunting natives took up their
loads. Mounting his horse, Harry rode
at the head. They proceeded for near
ly an hour, till they were high up in
the hills. Then Harry stopped and
looked back.
In the clear air, he saw the tiny
tent, far underneath. At the door
he thought he saw a white-clad wom
an's figure standing. She stood a
moment and then went back.
Harry rode on, the bearers follow
ing him. And suddenly an immense
burden seemed to have been rolled
away from his heart
o o
FADS AND FASHIONS
The quart size tin funnel of com
mon, or kitchen use seems to be the
model for the cuffs that adorn the
newest coats. They are long and
narrow, and more graceful and con
venient than the bell cuffs which are
also popular.
Cuff links rather sizable ones
are used instead of mere buttons to
fasten the new summer coats. The
links hold the coat loosely together
at the bust line, from where it hangs
loose to the hip line.
The quaint little "Dutch" costume
or "suspender" dress is never more
effective than when made in linen dt
ratine. Wide, roomy pockets, made
for use as well as ornaments, are as
necessary a part of the "Dutch" cos
tume as the "galluses" that fasten to
the skirt and cross at the back over
a white blouse of silk or voille.
Wash oranges and lemons before
using. The skins are often very dirty.
PLENTY OF FLARE IN NEW SUITS,
SAYS BETTY BROWN
Sand color gros de londre one of
the most popular silks of the season
is used in this gown, made in three
pieces. The embdoilery applied in
conventional design is of the same
color.
The front of the coat is short and
finished with a band extending in a
slanting line to the hips, an embroid
ered band is brought in under the
arms and caught through the back
of the coat. The lower part of the
coat is a full flare cut in two points
at the upper edge, where it is joined
on the upper part of- the back.
The three-quarter length sleeves
have flaring cuffs embroidered in the
same design as the coat. Tiny silk
buttons trim the collar and sleeves.
o o
Overuse of sugar is one of the
causes of diabetes.
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