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Newspaper Page Text
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highly polished and very pliable. A
band of faille ribbon in copper tints
is drawn softly about the crown and
two tight little buds in ashes of roses
colors are set smartly at either side.
Black novelty braid edges the irreg
ular shaped brim. This tip-tilted
brim, by the way is a 1916 idea that
you'll often see on hats next spring.
An airy fairy bit of head-dressing
for the tea-dance or for restaurant
wear in the. evening is the turban of
black jet with butterfly of crisp black
maline, shown on the right
The maline folds flare up to a
height of five inches giving the glist
ening little "bonnet" the stamp of
1916 for this, so the milliners tell
me is 'to be a season of lofty trim
mings. o o
IN THIS FASHION DO NURSES
SUFFER IN THE WAR ZONE!
No hospital ship has carried other
than sick and wounded, nurses, med
ical staff and medical stores. All are
permanently painted as required by
the Geneva convention. From the
Red Cross, England.
EFFECTS OF FROST
An egg expands when it is frozen
and breaks its shell. Apples con
tract so much that a full barrel will
shrink until the top layer is a foot
below the top. "When the frost is
drawn out the apples assume their
normal size and fill the barrel again.
Some varieties are not appreciably
injured by being frozen if the frost
is drawn, out gradually. Apples will
carry safely in a refrigerator car
while the mercury is registering fully
20 degrees below zero. Potatoes,
being so largely composed of water,
are easily frozen. Once touched by
frost they are ruined.
"Life is full of contradictions," ob
served the murky student at the
boarding house table. "And I con
tend that it isn't," snapped the scowl
ing man. at his right.
ON GUARD! HERE'S GIRL WEAR
ING NEW SABRE UMBRELLA
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A sabre umbrella dangling from
the wrist is the newest fashion novel
ty due to world war. It originated
in Paris, of course, but already has
appeared in New Ycf 1