Newspaper Page Text
CAPES FOR SUMM
FROCKS FOR (
DEBUTANTE in the world of
fashion has had its picture made
nd is herewith presented. It is
omething very new and simple, in a
ape fo' summer wear, and makes its
ntry in the company of other pretty
lothes for outdooring-with every
chanc to become i favorite. It has
- taken op with the whim for yarn
trims ' igs and looks as if it were knit
ed i, itead of woven. There are points
at f will count In its favor, for
'si )a has her eyes glued upon
be " use for~1 ' a y cape of t hi ki nd:tf .. , .a
4".+' y :"-!. '.t Itr
wool r sik jeSeycomthn twei
"nte thng "stno and t heavks
as f terewer sml an of piece
-rcn .e ateto ro themckan
Thee ae svea ar tone igwoo
be~~~~ fiised fo av ft ithnd as
bwndon of ribbo andse lth arweman
^lai twee ' C an thamke justvthe
noted or ln afternoon g nd eeg
grpadrva tecp nmn
moifeaios Ths r sal ie
Sm e th ing-, N
ney diplonaward, and one of their
great lays is dawning. Commence
ments are about to be staged. They
prove the most engrossing subject in
the minds of everybody concerned,
with what shall I wear, uppermost
among the details under discussion.
lHaving made a little journey of re
search long before Commencement day
peeped over the horizon, the style re
porter gathers that the first thing for
the girl graduate to decde is the mat
ter of silhouette. She is to chooso
* .. ..MB
v and Simple.
betwcn the piqutnait 111( demure bout
If the nald elects to he picturesque
in a full skirt she un.ty join it to a
rather snug bodice with sleeves a littlo
shorter than elbow length. In neck
lines there are the sqIuire, "V" shaped,
nd hateau lines to be selected accord.
Ing to their becomlingness, and In ma
terials organdle, taffeta, or othier crepe
wveaves insure tile suc'cess of this style.
il'ey all lend thlemlsLves to narow ruf
lies and1( puffs, to cordings and1 shir
Pings, anmd iimrrow r'Ibbhonai seemi to be
maide for themi. How sutlicient unto
tself or'gandlie Is, miay he gathaered1
fromI~ tile pretty frock pictu~red, In
wlh then skirt Is ja ' tl' I'le rtle Ilft er
another, (ech edigedl'. with ai lile frillI.
Tihe. bodtiice is linishied ini thme same
w~'ay, and1( even Ite slhtort s::sha is ade(1
(of oragtandIe. Th'e v:arity a intese 01'
giandile t'rocks Is endlles,~ and4 (1hose of
talteta are0 bilt 01n the suamae lines.
cotamar av unmNI M4WSAJ U~lam
Good Fish in the
By ROSE MEREDITH
is), 11'r2, by Mlelcure News:>apior Sytiieat.
Mirs. lerton fixed her hard bright
eyes on Ituth's pale face. "Don't plite
after Arthur Bent, Ituthie-he isn't
worth one single tear from any girl:"
"I tinl not sheddting tears, \irs. \ler
ton," said the girl proudly. "The en
gagenent is brokliJ--Lud he has gone
"I heard there was ainother girl out
"I heardl so too,", retorted liuth1, "atnd
If you d1o not nind, i's. Mertoli, sup
pose we talk abliut sonliething else."
"Ghid enIoughl, nIy dear,, for hie wvas
11s nienhi a1s fail get-ouit to steal oI'
hert away 1111)1 )het g~o off -but re
ineiiiber, there's as goo d tish in tile
les as ever 'ere caught :"
"I suppose So." sait ittuth listlessly,
as shet pied up) her knitting; "1 11m1
afraid 1 an, not tnuch of a fishier
Iitth's inother e'n'ne back to the
rooln and gilneed at tle welI-inieanilig
neighbor. Kihl susp.iected thnat tihe
tretnl of conuversiltln haid heeti towardl
the light-hwared r'tlhur' itt lit ih sait
dow'1fn ad briskly thre'eitled at needle.
"River's risinig, they say,'" she lit'gai.
"1 want t' know: I 1hestr1d Little
('reek wa.Is waye over I t'he bniks, bout I
elithit't kno1w it had broke'n looset-if
tit' river V ' k eei is en rising: a i the daun
br1eaks-then gool-by to Milk, Rtiver
andlt all (lurt b ties :"
The w.otueni lookedt wut lit the swiftly
rulinning 1llue ltive'r 1and1 tatlketi about
how the small strean:s were full to
(iverlowing aliui that the spring
freshet s wr'"' iiaue.
''I've alwtaWys 1 'e:i afriid of llue
yiver, eVeni ' 1' liv i n i'vei its ianks
for twenty years," renmarked Mirs. MIer
lou as she went
"I aint Ii'r wo)rrh-d abti~t thos)'
ploor folks in the Little \'illa (' region
alolng Little Itiv"er,'' derhilred 31rs. 1101
ton. Slit' stool )awhile in the doorway,
en'oying the fragra ice of apple blos
staIs aii the fresh, 'atly simell fron
ilt' Inewly plowed fields. T'Ihea her
gaz~e turned(-l to her pre'ttty dautghiter
and the anixiet y in her ey's deepened
as slit noted the swiftly flying lingers.
"What are you knitting, puth?" she
asked lit lust.
The girl siniied. "Don't laugh at
mue, mother dear, bout I ain knitting a
scarf-it started ouit to be a mnulfler
for Arthur-t-and since he has gone
away, I have kept right on knitting
away, using up1) ill the Stray hifts of
yarn in the house--See the crazy-quilt
('l('ct ? Some dity, when I have i-ed
the last lilt of wool, it will he coin
llette(i and all my trouble will he''knit
tc'(d Into It-see, It is six yards long
"'iy dear ! Don't you think you
have done enough?"
"Y('s-I begini to feel that I am
neahtring the end--I amu enring less
ever'iy daly !"/
"What a blessed scarf that will bei
It is a goodt plan to knit our troubles
ito use(fulh things like that, Ituthie.
I (d0 helieve thle river is rising-see, I
can1 catch the glint of it bet ween tose'
tr'ees. I never saw it before. I amii
glad we are' 01n high giroundt hier'e
your~i ja says he ho'lieves in bumildling
his house on ia hill."'
Rtuth got up and went to the b ack
doorl. The'y watchled the brimniing
the distant sea.
sai hIIle giril softly3, "andt yet, s om'
how, I am11 wa'iting for' it. I hmve a
ft'il Iing that thinigs will be difi'er'ent
''Dear child, I hope they will lbe
ha ppiler for all ofi tis, bu lt r'emiemberi'
lie lootl ienis dea th and dlestrlue
Ston to miany poi or i eiople'I up the r'iver'."'
"'I know--I iam not wIshing for that
-1 amll pra'ying that th' eniulge's wilt
hitld and thait t' dam l will not bret',
liut I ani exeiltted," anld she went Ibactk
to lher k nitt ig,
r'ising and all the men(1 folks de'part'ed
List i1y for L it'e liveri to set' what
ah itheylt3'(' cold It'lerlti to lie miennet'd
hiomies along its banks.
Itu hotth at~ the dithai wandered and
eaitlyi arolul, vilagehing ltthe brown'l
wate flig (mring itltsaris; smenlyI
deis begnan i' o npp'ar wtlin a t' water:
tshut' a n ttedn 9 us n
that te. wholevi'lg of litte liiie
roose foing lwstreaty fl'li l1w the
higo.toifarm met n were gthiring to
avhe nythrated ives, to to anyl:lt'
flooking butifblings e~t~t!V'ii
low theln ('ver ws tolive weiih
lsrwngencr)ft lif every he desripton
Chlien o uoe witlths aiie wein
rterl~gi croin luiily from' Ali ieaki
Iis' hobbed Coli (on ihe- -i lo; thlenii
alhtse fittlo at'e towns Ill' inmte
''oit'g t l~tofnhe aecond-stlr in
doshe wav(ingItt( hcaret'essly. othe aelp
set lthat te Riet' btiow had.'' tauh
thIe Ios wi'th) boat'st liok andi were i.
tttc's io thearnae at sn lie. lier.
thinat '~ atches on thei o dm the w~ilheh
are you going? Come down this In.
But Ruth did not obey. Under her
arru was the big bundle of knitting
that she hal been working on--knit
ting all her sorrow into it. She pulled
out, the needles ats she ran, andi then
she began to climb the old oak tree
that stretchel a huge arn across the
river above the drealded snag. Astride
the limb of the tree, she worked her
wily (own until she swung over tle
river. Then she tied one of her shoes
to the ni1d of the scarf and began to
unreel her rope. One entd was thrown
over the linmb and secured ; the other
with its dangling little shoe swung
low enough to attriet the ninister's
ittenti'n. lie glanced up, saw the
rope, the limb ali made a (luiek
grasp for tle dangling shoe. lie caught
it, grippetd the inutl'er, piullel hiii
self uip with iuick, lithe inovelnents
anl then caught the branch. lt ui's
strong young arms did the rest.
''hie Imin olutinge was wrecked on the
1bl snaig, but the iiluster was saved.
That ilghtt ltuth tol hits the story
of her long scarf. lie notihiel, it his.
strong fare l4okel owii at her very
tenlerly. "Will it hurt you if I tell
you that 1 married that tman to a
foolish girl lust week?"'
"I lon't cnre a hit," said iluth, anid
it was 'tuite true.
Whenl Mrs. .\lertnu ea ne ;again, 84om1e
two Uinoniths later, she tapped IIut h's
"You lanldedl a pretty gootl tish, iiy
IN THE MATTER OF MORALS
Wrong Assumption That City People
Have Anything Like Monopoly
of W ikedness.
The cthon of the wilcineiss of
elties has been large'y (re-te'd by
e0ontiy men. and they ought to know.
Much of' what is ('vii in every lar:
town Is pmrticubirly reservei for" vis
itinig farmers. The theatrical inaznn
ger who puts on as salaeiis show in
vairially lais t'he out-of-toiwn l:iieh
fhielly I1 minid, writes Ileyw oil
Itrolm In Jldge. Th'ie book: age(nt,
steerkell up with secret cou)trt lue
liu'irs an114 (11r4ll stories atncl such like,
never thinks of itte pting a sah.i unti
he has mlnade ii traii trip or at lk'..t '
long t rolley ri'il'e.
We dlo not inean to conltel..I, of
(uire', that these hooks tail io attract
much attention in town, Ihe'atiso of
the city dlweller's niiliitnt purityr of
heart. lie has no such ting, Ibut he
P' ssesses somiething alinost -ts gool
as virtue. 11e Is a little jnthd.
What poilt is there in renil ag about
l'o iam(our when there is so inuch
interesting gossip to <discuss concern
ing the teonit who has just ta ken
apartiment 5-A? No, country people
are not a lilt better than city folk.
They uity have a slightly snaIler
number of sins acntually committ ed to
their credit, but lint is not the result
of virtue, but inerely of Ieptit1(10.
Ancient Laws of Combat.
When the law of coinihat was adopt
ed( a regular ('o~le of rules w~as drawn.
Gentlemen fought on hersehnek anmd
vilhains (those who perfor'mned menial
labor) fought on foot and1( with cudigels,
as Swor~ls were not p~ermnittedl thlei,
lienee it eanme about that thle cuilgel
or c'lubi was looked upiont as a wea pon
of insults and anifronts. Noiie but thlese
inferiors foughit witth faceis uncoveredl,
so t hat the ai'Ulone' conl receive a bilow
upon the face. Theriiefor aI box lon ti)Ihe
en r or a sl ai on thle Tnee becenme ani
insult, bieca use the one0 whlo received
tihe indlignity hiad bieen treated ias anl
In those days if one did( not aniswer
ai sumlinioiis a chimileinie was issuecd.
Every'thinig was1 considere'(l lin the
Imsis ii' hionori. If' onei iiprson~ de~lclre
ainiother' had( (oniiittedf a certini nt
lied. the judlie ordleredl a duel. Tihuis
suin ravye thle lie to an'ot her lie lhad to
tight for it.
Thec ships are now satiling o'er liii
wvidle o'Oenn, piartlyg thei rest le-'s
waves: the wvinul bireauthl softiy ;nil
till the hollow sull1: the suas appear;i
'ITet wids push themon so gilntIly as
one whlo has the hieaveni for his
friendl the air Is s'renie, the skies
appilear wvithout11 a cludfh or feari of
daniiiger tthey hiave nlireily loassed lie
cape oif Ilrasso, of' aniint nilo,
uni(iioer biefore' thiein the newi~ ishiit
that it endircles andl is ever wa sh.i
Aircaily the h'oving star 5uintillait.'
i Iin'th hoirizoni before th bi'lriight suio
ad vti~iis, miessi'nge'r of th <hityli~, the
Oart andi 111 I the ide sien withi a glad
"Wivho Struck Billy Patterson?"
A numbiiler f years5 ago, thIiriiughouit
the t'inited State's, the filery. "\\'o
struclk lfilly lint trsiliV' hiad as wide
it currenflcy Us enjoI~yedf imore'f roe litlys
by "1ltow old is Ann?" ' flil-stiont
h eel) ie a 1 'rt. ft Ameiirican slang
Ilnlzing at t his unIogr- toiok a ifa'r
t he praiUCeI to i'ut the freshmlian
througlLh:i an labirteP iniock trlial and
setentiice him toi dehi, Iliying his
this treatmieint, iedi fromli shocak. All
tile hairtiiittintz tidents 5were ar-*
rested, andl ait the trhdl the illrtntl
fiuest i'i wais, f courlse. "Wholi stirue
AFTER EVERY MEAL
Select your food wisely, chew it well,
and-use WRIGLEY'S after every meal.
Your stomach will thank you.
It is both a benefit and a treat - good,
and good for you.
And, best of all, the cost is small.
TRY THIS Sugar jacket "melts
NEW ONE in your mouth" and
gum center remains
to give you all the
Wrigley's Good for
Wrappers are Valuable Premiums
Its aulost as diflicult for you to Quick to Go.
get a i1:1n to take your advice as it i Joctor-You are a sund aOs a
is for you to take hIs. dollar.
-__________ --- 1'ati lent-I I ioiiu' to lust l ng-r than
NAME "BAYER" IS ON itoI1 lral)5(lillt.
Take Tablets Without Fear, If You Tey Cost Less
See the Safety "Bayer I bcause Iheygive Iongtrservice u.
If you want the true, worldI-famo11us
Aspirin, as prescrib~ed by3 phy3sicilns for o
over twenty-one years, you must ask ExIL.O "
for "Buyer Tablets of Aspiin." RDLS
The "Bayer Cross" is stampiedI on UPEDR
each tablet and( appears on each pack- ~~~"~
age for your protect ion against imita- tlioytreIon
lions.-Adverit isemnent. f.l s orbao.jfJ.
Crwsare never won by~ biearing M~. dlnMcu
High st Q alit-Lo eyst Priess
thbireuyrs cdausthyge. ne erie'
Goodyearahs sueen botor our ret
Gooyar Goiesdeattr hstaye tan eehodsrger
Oeve handbeenronras thMqay ser teloodtycare
Tetn ot e ther Goodeafro thiems. y o
fGoodyear s suceears ag othtou ra
Goodyear prices are better today than ever.--narge
average they have decreased more than 60% from
the prices of 1910.
Look at the figures listed below.
Think of the fine performance of the Goodlyears you
have known, and remember that Goodyear Tires
are giving even better performance now.
,You can get these tires at your Goodyear Service
Station Dealer's. See him today.
30 x 3% Crosa-Rib 32 x 3'; All-weather
Faue ..........$10.95 'n cr a..........$25.50
30 x 3' All-Weaother 332 x I All-weaither
Treadcord..........$18.00 1reaucord ....... $33.40
ManufJacturer' talx extra
an :ttnPuta Fadeless lvcm a