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wisps on the tines of the fork and
threw them twenty feet down into
"More! more! more!" she fairly
screamed, as she caught the echo of
the whistle of the special, not half a
"It's dad's hay who will pay?"
blurted out the lad.
"The railroad company, and rich
ly," panted the undauntable Katy.
"Pile it down, keep up the blaze. Ah,
we've done it we've done it!"
Yes, the blaze, had halted the train,
aye, and saved it, for when the train
crew went ahead at Katy's direction,
they found a pile of ties on the curve
near the bridge that would have sent
every coach on the train into the
ditch, a wreck.
And as Katy stood, the adored
heroine of the occasion, who should
come up but Bruce Danvers and his
"It's simply, irresistible, Bruce,"
the railroad magnate told his happy
son a little later. "The girl has real
railroad, stuff in her. She saved our
lives and she's good as gold. Make
her Mrs. Danvers as soon as you
BETTY BROWN SCHOOL STYLES
By Betty Brown
If the high school girl is to wear
her summer hat during the first
weeks of school she may hide its din
giness with a Roman-striped crash
scart or sash. These sashes are 10
inches wide, more than a yard long
and they are prettily fringed with
black silk. They are 50 cents all
ready to tie on your hat
The high school girl will be sure
to wear a Russian blouse. A stun
ning little dress seen in a shop win
dow was made with Russian blouse
of blue serge and skirt of plaid silk
with a bold stripe of yellow in it. Silk
sleeves were set in an underwaist of
muslin; there are becoming little
shoulder capes of serge.
The wide-brimmed sailpr which
bears no resemblance to a .grown
up's 'sailor or stiff felt; or velvet is
the popular hat for school girl wear.
The smartest bands are of Roman
striped ribbon and no other trim
ming is used.' t .
The flat-heele'd tan-shoe, Taced oft
ener than' it's buttqned, is. the smart
shoe for the young lady in blue serge
-. a o
MOTHER IN POLITICS SUBJECT
OF HER TALK
jm&vsr v-;r j
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When the National American
Woman Suffrage ass'n convenes,
Sept 6-10, at Atlantic City, Miss
Julia Lathrop, chief of the children's
bureau of the U. S- dep't of labor will
talk on "Mothers in Politics."
"Married a cooking school gradu
ate, you say?"
"Yes, 'but he's no fool." '
"The first household utensil ho
bought was a can opener."
It's usually the alimony he has to
pay thatcauses a man to figure in a
divorce suit .