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THE LITTLE ACORN CHILDREN.
NOWj little ones." cried Mother Oak Tree merrily, "when otd North Wind comes along all let go of roy twigs and drop down to the -ground. There" plenty of room for all of you to build right near me. so I can watch and protect you from the strong winds until you're large enough to take care of yourselves. When you let go try to fall as near ray roots as you can, and we'll build a beautiful wood of oak trees on this lovely hill." All tbeltttle Acorn children dance, gleefully on their twigs and promised Mother Oak. Tree they would do as she 4.1 ... . ,,! V. m ahmV his IOIU infill, wire. ' Uttle brownish-green cap and pouted. I'm tired of living in this same old u.r nHM ernaHlv. "with nothing feat grass and trees and water to see ail the time." "But how very beautiful they all are!" exclaimed one of his sisters. "And sueh lovely blue sky so very near our mother's head." ........ "Not so near as you think," laughed an Acorn, baby who clung to Mother Oak Tree's highest branch. "But, dear j me, how any one, could be discontented In such a lovely spot I can't see. Why. Just beyond our hill there runs a glori ous stream. At dawn Its waters are the softest shades of plnk.Then. at noon time It runs gold. In the evening It turns Into a deep, deep purple. When the eld moon tides the cloud waves In the (ky .lt seems bathed In shimmering stiver.- And yet you have grown discon tented." " He Splashed Into the Stream. - --wnai ao x care lor mi mm. in the little- Acorn Boy. "I want to visit nt 10 visit.- Hi. .III... vnnikF ind im the fo les who live there.'1 "Foolish little fellow." sighed Mother Oak Tree sadly. "Those very folks amen whom vou lone to dwell would cut you down at a second's notice if you stood in the m , . . ; tT.iwJir.2 hot, .11 Vture ' yr . luiiui.ie. , ' "... " .-. ,i, ; loves you. ana you can no greater wom : on this hill making homes for the birds j and shading -tho flowers that grow at j your ieeu euer uc lunwiu wnu " - 1 v,t h.v. mx,v Hianr Me in store ! for the restless one." Rut the little Acorn Boy shook, his head, and when old North Wind whistled IhroiiKh . Mother Oak Tree's branches the little Acorn children let go and jt.-.vmMi Ihnle mnthar'a fast tall bBVm the little.. Acorn Boy. He gave one i even If you haven't asked me. We'll be mighty leap and rolled down the great , a- lot more comfortable, and then I'm hill and. splashed into the stream and at your disposal, for catechism, cross the waves washed him out into the ' examination and chastisement if you so ocean, wnere wotner uan rree or ms inters never heard from him again. But the other little Acorn children heeded their mother's art vice and built their lovely homes on the brow of thn hill, and now they are as tall as their .Mother Oak Tree, and folks for miles around come to sit and rest under their shai.y branches. ' Some day if you should pass that hill and stop to rest maybe you can hear them.telljng their acorn babies this very tale I've told to you, for that's where 1 heard It, under the oak trees on the brow of the hill that overlooks the changeable stream. By Genevieve Kemble SUNDAY AND MONDAY. DEC. 1 2. Sunday premises to be a most Inter esting- and active day, with several as pects of the planets pointing to gain. successes and happiness In many direc tions. Excepting for a modicum of cau tlon as to treachery or fraud and cer- tain care In the alirnlna of naoera. all ir.lr. .r. n,nt nroitlo,..! lnrtlten 7 . ... . 7 : . . - ana snouia Dring pleasure ana pront. Those whose birthday It la ar as sured of an active, pleasant and proflt- able year. A child born on this day will , corner grocery or corner erg shop or trees are soft and very sensitive to in . be energetic, popular, generous, but un- j meat market ever need fear inroads Jury from vines. settled. ' , - ... Monday is a day for moving carefully and discretely In all directions, as the planetary forces In the main are oper- sting adversely, although lively enough conditions are Indicated In a business way. and also crtaln adventurous situ- ' 6 Hons may arts In the domain of the, social or tne auecuonai, mere may oe abrupt and sudden removals and chsnges. with all condition moving out of th routine order. These radical or unconventional changei. or occurrences . call for the utmost discretion and cool- handling. Disputes and litigation are ; to be avoided. -.Those whose birthday It Is may have radical .changes, which should b man aged with discrimination, and law and disputes must be avoided. Guard the health. A child born on this day will be romantic. Impressionable, adventurous, .possibly erratic, and must be taught I Many a person has done all his or her hours. In the peak hours the calls often j all proper- for you to write him. but on thrift and conventionality. 1 Christmas shopping by now. If by any t run as high as 7284 an hour. I der the present conditions, if you're MY SOLDIER HUSBAND Adele Garrison's Continuation of REVELATIONS OF A WIFE What Happened When Lillian Smilingly Faced Dicky. AS Dicky turned on his heel and went upstairs again I drew a long breath of relief. Evidently he had decided to postpone telephoning Editor Fairfax until after he had seen Lillian. And I was sure that everything would be all right once she arrived. He might get angry at Lillian, but I was confident that she would be able to manage him. She always had. I reflated with an unworthy tinge of bit terness,' for I had never been able to re press a feeling of envy that Lillian j should sometimes be able ta do for Dicky what I cauld not. Lillian was distinctly Jubilant when, after calling her the second time. I told her of Dicky's discovery and his ao qutescence In my proposal that she come out to Marvin as soon as possible. "Good work!" she commented approv ingly. "I'll be out on the next train." "Why don't you bring Marlon with you and spend the night at least?' I urfa - Bh considered a moment. "I'll do Just that!" she said heartily. "Thank you for your thoughtfulness, Madge. Marion will be wild with Joy. She's simply crazy to see the baby. Good-by." A Sulky Dicky. I purposely kept out or Dicky's way until the ttme of Lillian's arrival. And with an explanatory word to Mother Graham, who. Indeed, needed little ex planation, for with Lillian's permission I had already confided to her the story of Lillian's efforts to bring order out of Dicky's financial chaos, I made the simple preparations necessary for en tertaining Lillian and her little girl. I hoped that we would be able to keep them longer than the "over night" of my Invitation. "Good afternoon!" This was. Dicky's formal greeting, when, after he had taken Marlon to the nursery and left her there in Mother Graham's care, an en raptured devotee at "Richard Second's" shrine. I had led Lillian to the room where Dicky sat reading. His voice and demeanor were distinctly sulky, and I saw Lillian's line eyes light with hu morous appreciation of his attitude. He had -risen at his feet at our entrance, but he didn't offer even to shake hands. whereas his usual greeting of Lillian was either a kiss or a comradely pat on the shoulder, "Well, what do you want to know about this?" Lillian addressed the sur- . J11..T.. .VT'-1 '-,-x."l ' mum nis tone ana "" accurately. "But you're not ? j. 1 ,".""r r: t. . . . '"'.i"' '"."W'. veacaovjvi mo pa-'l, UCiin UUY. I OU OUKnl to be in conventional afternoon ' garb. wnn a sticx yes. you really need & suck, child." - , to Li"n. "You're shoutin' right, I need a stick!' - - D1clcy returned grimly, although I had! ..- Tin I,, ,- i seen knew that Lillian must hv. ai.n - . .o. caugnt-the twitching of his lips at her badmage. . "And I know who ought to f . l4, - !t t0" Blaat lt a11' Lil, hln voice (rose In childish aner, "I'm not a child in leading strings that you and Madge should take it upon yourselves to" "Oh, tin that stuff:' Lillian advised carelessly. "You're old enough to know Ka.vnv A r.Jt elf .1 T' . I aecme. She dropped Into a chair, managing to 66 DOING Practical Suggestions on Individual Ways to ' ( Help Win the War. ' By ALBERT BARRCTT SAYRES Patronizing Local Markets. The real savings of time and energy and rolling stock the very real con servation of food by making lt Impos sible for food to sdoII in shipment are reasons why the development of local markets is likely to interest us not only In wartime but In days of peace. As a nation of vast distances we have been accustomed to think in hundreds & not In thousands of miles on everything even food. We have dealt wholesale In distances, not In retail. It Is the retail distance. If you will, that will probably interest us much in the days to come. The government has done much to stimulate Interest In msrketina at near by farms. The parcel post has been largely extended, and the farmers as ,, ' . . , well as the consumers have been edu - '. cated to co-operate. Today It Is a very i simple matter to shop In the country '1.1. in.. . ..,: . that is almost at your door. How much ' , -h . ." ." .,r: " Z . . , . , ... porous ana a good Insulator against heat up-to-the-minute are you In this respect? and cold, and the report above men This doesn't mean that the very neces- tloned states that it would be valuable sarv and most convenient and valuable for .airolanA M,n.n,AiA f UDOn 119 ousiness. -x ne growm or popu- i lation takes care of them, and they, tnemlM,Wes. benefit by getting some of their products by the quicker, newer ; methods. what have you don and what are you now doing to help develop your own . nearbv markets? Too mav aave monev and time by giving thought to this to- : day. Shopping In Quickest Ways. Nearly every on has had brought home to htm and Is WW the value of time. Th war has made time at last seem what It really fa perhaps tho most Important asset men. have. Also we are learning. If we haven't yet learned.. that the saving of time for others is almost always a saving of time for our- selves. This thought should give to arly Christmas shopDinjr added env I phasls this year. . J THE WHISPER OF THE HEN the wind sweeps over the last falling leaf and V V tnr snowflake when SHE fares path HE used to take with her freighted with messages signal me with her eyes as she did so. I obediently dged toward the door. "I'll Just run down the hall and see to Marlon." I said, trying to make my voice casual. "I knew you'd be making a get-away," Dicky said unpleasantly. "But It makes I no difference to me. I'll attend to your cruse later. It's Lil I'm going to boil In . ht th flri T.m --j- TJinan r(. torte, ,nd aT'l c?osed The "wr and torted, and as I closed the door and a, i t j . ,, - j went slowly down the hall I heard SSV'i hSTi4-Sru? I L .' . . , . . . which there repeatedly occtirr-jd the j names of Edith, Kit find E. Stern. T fliiriH rnl-aslf hellr, earlrl. anvlatv and I stopped outside the nursery door 1 caji u oi.ufusu vuloiuo 1.113 imi oei y uuur to pull myself together. So much de- pended upon this interview with Lillian, i penaea upon mis interview with Lillian. , Tf . n. . , ...... . , aM laM of the pla? he would be able to go back to the camp with no anxletvi dragging at him. For I meant to say no word of my goimr to work until he should have had time to find himself again. If it hadn't been for Marion I don't know how I should have endured the half-hour of waiting. But the child's aeugnt m tne uaoy -waa so enthusiastic, her demands to be allowed to hold him and carry film and wheel him were so numerous nbl mv innri. ,ni KmIh . : kept busy until I heard Dickv's Anarl 1 heard Dicky's door1 id the KnnnH ( close sharply and the sound n, steps in the hall. MY BIT" ehance you haven't ion . shopping you have planned Ydde i it well to start in todav to do it. First, there is the advantage of spaa ing your own problems over much time. Second, you will find lt easier to shop now. And third, you will save time, conges tion and labor for those from whom you purchase. At this particular hour make It a point to carry your own parcels home If you never have done so before. ODD FACTS consular report from Port Union. Cost Rica, gives Interesting deteils tataor'Lw?' J" tha reion " paisa or corkwood (ochroma), said to be lthe lightest of all known lns been used in tropical America for i canoes .and a special type ef -. -" .".a a balsa. The oak and the elm are often struck by lightning and destroyed, but th ash : is rarely struck, and the beech, lt Is ! said. Is never injured.. Th lsrgest private telephone branch , ,n tne world Is the en which serves the I i'uus iiua i me war aepartment. On Julv 1 this brnnph mmwvn i7tt ' tensions; on Aug. 1. tl. It requires 16 trunk lines for Incoming calls; T for outgoing calls, local and suburban toll; 17 private toll lines to New York, Philadelphia. Baltimore. Detroit via Cleveland, Hoboken and Newport News, - and 106 tie lines to other government station In Washington. A large in- creese In the number of privste toll lines is protianie. An average of four recoras taken during July shews 12.938 ' cut ward and 16,564 Inward calls in 24 hill and dale singing Its farewell humming its welcome to the first forth for a brisk walk alone on the and will take again the air seems WINIFRED BLACKS A THE other day T sat in the "clear October Bunshine and watched the A f: falling, falling and saw . with a ,ho rnv ohartnwe nf nnnlnr kronen Hnnce in " " . 1 "r - sunlight. -nr - ,t ,7 ,i. of a great, old wail Wreathed with dying vines, and we sat there to breathe deep the last splenddr of the dying autumn, m a lungs with the clean, cool air that was ton mlrt fnr mmfnrl mil whlla w too cold for comfort, and while wi " - .vw 10 the HtHe murmur the wind among the failing leaves,' one of us took a package of letters from a little bag she carries always with her and read them to us. They were letters from Prance surgeon there in one of our American Such wonderful letters! Nothing high flown or romantic Not a single adjective or adverb diaries of every-day work and every-day and responsibility and care. . .1 MBila In fmm thfi-flolH 1A , - , ' at the rear,. V miracles 01 mouera surgery, ana the story of some simple, little, dally duty performed as a matter of course. Such men they are our hoys the writer says. . , "Why, you can't let such men die" and he told how one boy brought in with his throat cut almost from ear to ear bad been saved by an amazing new discovery and a wonderful new practice, but most of all by his own splendid courage and Indomitable will. T MiracI wuo,. wucu wm .iiuciiu at mo wwwi euu aua uuoouy arauaeu ao could Possibly recover, he reached out his finger to the contrivance -which m soreiy wounaea use to express tneir wants ana speuea out, to tne amazement and consternation of the doctors and nurses who hung aston ished on his every breath to think that it was not his last- "I'll fool you yet." And he did fool them; he's fooling them all and he's doing It yet. He's sitting up now, and beginning to count the days when he can go back to his own regiment and "get after Heine" again. Story after story of just such courage and Just such spirit and Just such audacious American humor. The man who wsote the letter told of working twenty-two hoars at s stretch, operating. He told, too, of worked with him, and who were all nouie women. Hunger, chill, overweanlng fatigue, hope,- fear, anxiety, terrible respon sibility, the sound of bombs overhead, and of guns on every side all these were In the letter set down quite simply and quite as a matter of course. ....... -i - WA WhO Rat anil hMH thmi tlllld " " 1 " " and caught our breath and gasped who wrote the letters never thought nuj uue kibv uu luexii, warn itity reau waai ne naa wnnen. Agony, despair, hop, love, loyalty these things are the every-day bread of his daily life. , V But to each letter there was a nostscrlnt written in th man's sea hand, -and these, we noticed, the . ' . , IHU fUUUU. Advice to JJKAR ANNIE LAURIE: One of my soldier friends told an other soldier ray name and addresa and he wrote to me. He didn't have any one else to write to. Should I write to him or not? Please advise me. A -iiONESOME COUNTRY GIRL. A LONESOME COUNTRY GIRL: It is true that many of the boys have no one to write to them, and they need cheering; letters. Of course, under f ordinary circumstances lt wouldn't be at WIND But above every lure of the -earth and the sky are the memory, and the proiie-the whisper that sings the world around linking HIM unto HER the VOICEjf th wind that makes her pulses leap and her ears to strain to catch the whisper that bears HIS message in the very accents of LOVE. Copyright, 1918, by Newspaper Feature (Service, Ine. amber of the yellow leaves delighted eye ,v. the crimson of and to fill our not yet quite t mnA ii.to-. from her husband, who Is a great hospitals. ahout them in the least. in them just plain, little, every-dav hope and tear and rest and anxiety ...n. ..nn nn t r. .Va lawo . . . . . . . . . . e ':-. - ine story or inem 101a as one tens of Effort T the young doctors and nurses who either such splendid fellows or such - r.nA and Tin and -nl and l...Ad " '""6" but it was Quite evident that the man of doing any such thing or of making wife who was reading to us did not & " u A Girls By careful to keep your letters cheerful and happy, and are quite sure that you don't let any sentimental nonsense en ter into them, I don't believe that lti would be wrong to continue waiting. Clip the Jokes from the papers and mag azines and send them to him. If he's In camp in this country you can send him magazines which, your friends have fin ished reading. If he doesn't keep the correspondence within the proper bounds you can stop writing, of course. HsVR AXNIB LAURIE: I am 17 years old." There Is a girl who lives near me whom I love very much. I don't know whether she By Juanita Hamel . We laughed and teased her about them, but she laughed, too, mis chievously. ' v- ' . "Well," she said, "if you want to hear on of my postscripts, here It Is: P. S. Have you bad the roof fixed, and Is that window that rattled traite rmyetf" ' . We laughed and we laughed, but one young girl among us sighed, and .ooked a little disappointed. I think she was feeling a little unromantic postscript at the end of t What Dear girl, some day may she live as that 1b the thing which means real and cares for and lasts and-eounts. Uself QUt Jn Mgnflown compliments and dears and darlings ever did since the world began, or since the first cave man told his cave woman that she looked to him like the lily that blooms on the edges of the marshes the gorgeous red Uly, all striped and dotted with gold or like the white lily - ltl. rf fra nrt beauty and fades into ashes or like the stars that laugh from heaven in H.i,hi , her nh. vM h told h.r all these thlnea In hi own wav. th. ... --.'. o . - , cave man, and tnen ne iet ner go on thnncrht nn urxrrxa mnra nrAttv fhln --h hm The n&i mul who really loved the cave woman was different h sald leBg ald more because he knew and she knew, and there wasn't much ns0 wasting time talking about it- ja the roof fixed yet?" jn th0se wonderful letters from France, that was to me one of the mort wonderful and one of the best things written In them. Diary of She Describes a Stunning Evening Gown That "Seta CAN hardly wait to tell you of th J stunning evening gown that Mrs. Stanhope ordered from a sketchy de scription Mm. Frances gave her. lIlthaiMliiliiifUM Bt,nhAM', MnnAa iwii ..,,. .t.. k-. . v,,..iDm . . . ,n . used on the dress. Madam chose the most vivid shade of green chiffon that you can possibly - uiwuw am kmiv uwimiviiuu ' Imagine as the background for Mrs. Stanhope' golden hair. Then, to give the d.nntte contrast, black let was u,,, exquisitely vibrant green. . Madam says. In planning a dress, th light under which it is to be worn should th first consideration. Colors have i wy of 1ehB,n loctrie light. gswn I for formal evening wi If : gown I for formal evening wear. where brilliant light that cast a clear Annie Laurie love me. but I believe she does. A certain boy told mo that she told him she likes me very much, but that I act foolish. Now, dear Annie Laurie. X do act foolish all right. Out I don't mean anything by that. People say I am full of "pep." Fleas tell me what to do. BD. EE: Tou are toe young ta think of making a choice of a wife. Tan might call on the young lady, it she will let you, and. perhaps form a true and lasting friendship, but wait a while before you decide that -ou're In lov with any girl- Lots of time ahead, Seerets Health Why Biting the Nails Is a Dangerous Habit Br DR. LEONARD KEENE HIRSHBERG A. B., M. A., M. D. (Johns Hopkins University) THE horse baa hoofs to withstand the heavy bur dens upon it. The cow has horns to protect itself against definite dangers to which it is subjected. The length of the nails on the feet of the hen and rooster signify a definite need to scratch the earth for food. The horse's hoofs, the cow's horns, the chicken's nails alt are modifications of the outer general covering of the anatomy called ckln. In the same way that animals of the lower order have their skins modified to suit the special demands, which nature has placed upon them for their preserva tion and maintenance, the highest of "ra order to meet the needs to which his j is dally, subjected, has in a similar way heels, finger and toe nails, cuticles and i upon the human structure la order to- shield and to protect. Hazards Are Many. If human beings had never learned the art of shoemaking. but had been compelled to go barefooted, their soles and heels today would probably resemble the hoofs of cattle, having become so hardened that they would in alt likeli hood have taken the place of' shoes; and thus have been preserved and maintained to their natural power of resistance. It is through the use of shoes, how ever, and through the employment of Kioves ior ...... r- constantly used skin has become soft ened, thouirh not to the extent to equal the softness of the general cutaneous covering. 1 The nails of the toes and fingers are the hardest form of skin upon th hu man construction, and continue to grow without ceasing. They protect th most delicate nbres In the skin. If by any misfortune a sharp device finds Its aray beneath the nails, sueh as a needle, pin or splinter, there Is danger of blood poisoning unless hurried steps are taken to remove the suhstanoe' and neutralls Its possible evil effects upon the scarlet atream bv .th aid of an antiseptic such as Iodine, peroxide and similar anti poison substances. I Because the skin beneath the nails and hn.rallv hardened skin surfaces is so delicate ta texture and leads Immedi ately to th crimson nuia or ine numan anatomy, no one can afford to abuse th Postscript sorry for the wife Who had such an her letter, It Said to realise that Just each a postscript and lasting love, the lore that protects as - not all the love In the world tnat f.in-nr ilk th man that hlonm. m .... . ...... - " and do ine wont wnue ne restea ana in H trt finr tA lrAn nlftkt4Ml a Fasliion Model By GRACE THORNCLIFFE whit or pal yellow radian os are th rule, in coior wiu respono 10 una cicar light and maintain Its original shad. Black Jetted Lac Evening Gown, Trissnsed with Monkey For. , If. on the ether hand, a gown 1 to be I worn at home or at dinners In private homes, where lamps are always shaded, tne color must be oonslderada these 3 an J Happtnsip the species, man. physical structure bit. HiBsantaiu had his skin modified. The soles. . all hard surfaces have been placed nails or tamper with them even at the . expense of inconvenience. It seems very convenient at times to relieve "nervousness" by biting the fin ger nails, an act Involving the lisk of exposing a delicate area to danger of In fection. This not only causes pain, but also is a definite blow to refinement and good taste. If the- finger nails are bitten and the hardened cuticle about them la at the same time torn away by the teeth, the tips Of the fingers soon become round, angular and clumsy. This condition Is due to the fact when the nail is gone It teei ana guard themselves against rough Surfaecs as best they can. This they accomplish by the formation of th outer skin into the same hard and firm texture as compose the akin of th sole and heels. If the owner of such fingers then further Insists upon giving vent to nervous enemy by biting his , nails, he takes the chance of disfigur ing them permanently, and runs the) risk of blood poisoning. . . Habit Easily Cur.d. Th habit of biting the finger nails can' easily be overcome and the nails brought back into a beautiful shape by tender nursing and care. The hardened skin at the edges of the Angers can also be removed to restore dellcatenesa of th hand. All th Injury Involved In th merciless outrage indicted on the nails by biting them can be cured by an ex- pen wnose auty it is to matt the nail measure up to their full standard of beauty. One this has bean accom plished th beauty of th finger nails should In time become sa enhanced that the owner will entirely loa bis desire ever again to disfigure them. j Aniwert to Healtl. Qntttiwn " r- R- H. A If you will send a atamnad. self-addressed envelope with your query repeated I will be glad to answer your question. see. A DAILY READER. Q Kindly ad vise what to do for self-conaclusna. A Try, my good friend, to forget yoar self entirely in the presence of others. Look on the sunny side of life and laugb at your own foibles and weaknesses In stead of bothering about what other think. Join In the laughter of fun of the. VAunv a nil Mrafr. n. -,, ' dally, take Interest In dances, books. thatrs and music. R. S. J. Q Kindly advise what to do for pellagra. 1 A Fresh fruits, fresh meat and fresh farm vegetables often helps pellagra, and need of them cause It. Medicine ar of no value. Ton must hav sun light, fresh air and fresh foods. Pellasra ts neither contagious Bornfactleu. Dr. Birshbtra toUl ammnr qwtHtona for readers of this paper am medical, syffisnio and sanitation beet that arm 0 oeaeral interest. He cannot alwaym . undertake to prescribe or offer advice tor iad4Viifual oases. Where tho eubfect is not of general Interest letters will be ansteerea eronaIly, a stamped and oddroeoed envelope ie enclosed. Addreeo ALL INQUIRIES to Dr. L. K. Birth-.. sera, iM car of thie office. Olf" the True Blende. surroundings. But th shad of green ;: in tnis gown looks well In any light. Tli bedlc f black jet reach to thava proper height for a square decollete. " This let I laid flatly around th body. t A llttl fulnass Is held In at th waist by a girdle of glace taffeta. The centra of the girdle IS brick red. Th weave - of th glace taffeta make lt redact light -. with a silver sheen. On either side of : this wonderful brick red run a Un of frernth blue glare taffeta, which also. " earrte silver In Its depth. I cannot be- i g)n to describe the charm of these two ( color when used together. i Now for that wonderful (had of green chiffon! The two sides of th arras are mad of It, and reach from shoulder to -' Up of train In one long unbroken sweep, ft 1 cut with a short klmona sleeve. There Is only a plcot edg. outlining th neck, over which the thin chiffon lies ' perfectly flat. In the back the green chiffon reaches -to the height of a round neck. It I cut v to reach only to the top of the glrdla .' line, where lt is cut slightly concav ', and hangs Ilk an Eton Jacket. The sides of the back elongate Into a train. Be low this Jacket and girdl the black Jet skirt appears Just as it show in front. . In other words, the green chiffon is cut -Ilk th coatees of those wonderful ehlf- ri fen nee-llge. The back of the. green 'i chiffon ls cut away to glv the jet and 'i girdl a chance for their lovely color contrast, which Is visible at any angl from which the -gown la viewed. Th A sleeves and girdle ar fringed with monkey fur. Mrs. Stanhope exclaimed with delight when she saw how lovely her figure looked in the lines of this gown.- Th"i contrast of her hair and ski with the ' green and black simply tookismis 'i breath way." . . -A I fait as though I were looking V'.'? , He'.leu etching which hsd sudcanjfr -4 etching which hsd usbu,l ? to life " olor- Th emtm mmm t tlerf uL - ' " (Copyright, 191a, by Kpaper rsature Service, Ine. , ' - . ' - . - .