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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 10, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 20',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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by early train, and I imagine he won't
show his face up this way in a hurry
again. Dorothy and Ned are to be
married in October and I've been
asked to stay on. and be best man.
It's-curious; I should" think Ned would
never want to see me again after
that beating. But I suppose he con
siders all roads good ones that lead
(Copyright by W. G. Chapman.)
o o '
PROUD OF HER FEET IS THE
The outdoor girl is very particular
about her feet this summer. The
slip shod, rubber soled canvas shoe is
seldom seen where girls plan tennis,
golf or croquet
The new sport shoes are natty
things in white calf trimmed with
blue or black or green leather. The
outdoor girl has discovered that low
shoes means stocky, spreading ankles
so she encases her feet in laced boots
that keep the ankle slim and graceful.
Dress your house, as well as your
self, in summer clothes; take down
the heavy, dust-gathering hangings,
put the rugs away, remove the fancy
covers from the bureaus and tables.
The house will be cooler and you'll
be cooler, too, because you'll have
less work to do.
VISITOR FROM WEST AT THE
CONFERENCE OF GOVERNORS
Mrs. T. A. Spencer of Santa Fe,
who will accompany her father, Wm.
C. McDonald, governor of New Mex
ico, to the governors' conference at
Boston, Aug. 24 to 27.
A grocery boy drove up a street
one August afternoon in a backwoods
Kentucky town. After making a de
livery, he ran out to leap on his
wagon when he found one of the vil
lage loafers holding a match against
the wheel of his wagon.
"What are you up to, Sol?" asked
the grocery boy.
" 'S all right," yawned the loafer,
"I'm jist waitin' till yer waggin starts1
and strikes this match for me!""