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Newspaper Page Text
JZr T'r-vV-' f- TViiP -sirSp
V --r ?-r''-i&ivKFcZ" 'Zi'icf r!i?rntf' u
"I want to ask for a couple weeks'
vacation first, sir," said John. "You
see, I'm I'm going to be married."
"Why certainly certainly, Dar
rel," said Hart, hastily. "Congratula
tions, I'm sure. Er good morning,
When John was gone he leaned
back in his chair ana smiled. He
would give the new man John's sal
ary. And John, a married man, would
never write such a letter as the one
that had terrified him that morning.
Hart's reasoning was sound enough,
only he did not reckon on John's
mother-in-law. For a wise mother-in-law
is a man's good providence.
(Copyright, 1915, W. G. Chapman)
MISS NONA M'ADOO BACK FROM
"I'm going back soon," said Nona
McAdoo, whose father, the United
States secretary of treasury, would
not permit her to remain in France,
where she was nursing wounded soldiers.
ETONS LEAD THEM ALL, SAYS
I M W
I W v"
'fenw' n5SSi3r nil
The new summer fabrics, the nov
elty crepes and embroidered voiles,
lend themselves so effectively to semi
tailored designs that the eton and the
little bolero jackets lead all other
styles these summer days.
An eton jacket, sheer as a cobweb,
gives distinction to a summer cos
tume designed by Mme. Bailey of the
Fashion Art League of America and
put forth by the league as an author
itative model for the midsummer
frock for afternoon or evening wear.
Mme. Bailey used white novelty
crepe embroidered in blue and added
lace sleeves and a skirt flounce of
lace to gain a summery effect. The
V-shaped inset of lace in -the skirt is
a new and unusual skirt trimming. ,