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Richmond planet. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1883-1938, November 19, 1904, Image 3

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SATUKDAY.... NOVEMBER 19, 1904
"THE OTHER SiDE."
Trouble came io tr> him BQ ralnbow in
th?- sky; ?
The arentlcst artnda a-btawta' bad tl.e sor
row of a si;zh.
But he saw a s;.u a-ahlnia' in the firrna
ment on I
An" sang about "The other side of Jor
d;m!"
The Laajht?the UtTht was with him! tha
:i>;ht that ? \ ? : ."\\ eUfl
In the soul that hears a welcome o'er tha
saddest of farevvclis;
#3e haard the rlngiaa sinplng of the ever
lastins; l.'-i'.s,
Ao' sang about "The other side of Jor
dan!"
And the world, lt heard his slngln', and
gave back an echo true;
Ita fadinir Bowen qulckaned with the
fr.sht ess oT the .:< w ;
The BhadBatB :? f th?- dim sky, and all
heaven BBBae in view?
He sang about "Tiie other side of Jor
aaa!"
?P. L.. Stanton. in Atlanta Constltution.
r \
Ctipid and
the Cowboy
By VARAH A. ARNSTRONG
u
(Copyrlfiht, l?H. l.y iMily Story Pub. Co.)
H<
KLLO. Croab] ! I suppose you're
in town for the cowboy festiv
Uiee? Whats it all about, any way?"
"Well, you see. Mr. Vinton. some of
the boys get hurt < v.-ry year. It's pretty
hard on th'" fellowa who haveu't any
friends, espeeiaily if they don't happen
to have BBBCh rOBaiafj; so we thought if
we'd give an axhlbttlOB ol horsemanship
to-morrow and get a crowd together,
then in the e\ aalBl a e'd have a big blow
out at TaaOBBBOBa ball aad use the pro
ceeds to establi.-h a cowboy bed at the
hospital."
"Good Idea. I.y-the-way. Crosby, my
wife has been aaal after hor spring stock
of millinery aad aha brOBBjht home a
niece to spend th? BBXBBBer. a*he*a a
pretty gir! with a jrellOW head full of
romantic notions Bhe has been reading
BI me cowboy Htcrature and thinks, now
that she ls in the west. sh-^ wili have
some hair-raisinp experionees, and I
wouWn't have her disappointed for all
the outlaw horses that you fe'.lows will
ride to-morrow.
"Can't you fix up some scheme. Cros?
by? Sne will he down at the store ln the
morning. trying to get a glimpsc of the
cowboys, through the window s."
"Now, Mlldreti. if you'll help me un
pack this box of aowen and put them ln
the show rase before dinner, we will be
all ready to go out and see the broucho
rlding, this afternoon."
"In just a mintue. Annt Vinton Two
men with broad-hrimmed hats on are
gcttlng off their horsos out here. They
are Just dropping the reir.s laatBBd of
ty!r? the h08888, and they have on BBOb
funny pants. with lOBg ahBBBrj baif 08
tha frnrts; nn? | n!r is blBOfc ami the
03*'
v< VJ?aTED HER WITH A rWO-POOT
i.:.\Vi.VKi{
? Ink. Ar ? thej c? arboya,
' "i es. and what you call funny pants
are their chappa. Bleea me, what*a all
this?"
tdildred taraed quickly, hearing the
a 8 chanee in her nunt's tone. to see
the back of the store filiing with men,
!nrge and small. all weartag broad hats
and a stern expresston.
She Btood rooted to tha spot an ln
stant. then apraat to the front door. only
tofind rtallghtbj opea aad the nu:zzleof
a revnlvcr tOBfroBtlBg her.
She taraed arltb an laatlBctlve ideaof
tldlng under the coaater, but the crowd
of broad hats a:-t': bairy chapperella were
within a few feet of her. the leader cov
ering her with a two-foot revolver.
For 20 seconds the only sound in the
room was the jangle of or.coming spurs.
The leader's deep voice broke the sl
lence. "In the store we just left, three
men Ue weltering in their blood; there
are stlll two loads in this gur. and plenty
more here," (touohlng his cartrid^ebelt).
"but lf you'll be civil and give us all the
ribbon ara want. we'll agree not to harm
you."
"Ribbon?" qaarered Mtldred; "hereia
the coaater; h.^ip roaraeleea.''
"This aril] do." said a little fellow In
Bpotted calfs! ln chai pa tahtag a spool
?: rf,,! *** '? abj ribboo. "Now
aover our retr al Boss,*1 and walking
baekward. rlag the trerr.biing
girl with his ?. tl w followed
his companii n -.;;> (li
Frum '" :nters
peerr" :' toa and the
ia!es Rirl ad trimmer
dashed to: i There
they go." as tl r ol lho horses.
hoofs ahi
- ".My, but roa are a bra\e girl. Mll
dred." criei'
"You savee. our lives, sure." aaid an?
other.
"Your i r. .?? -? ?? ,,r mind ls wonderful,"
approved Mrs Vinton.
"Well, I guess I < -an write an fnter
estlng letter honie." <.aid Mildred. ? ith a
nervous laugh.
"What do you thiiilv of cowboys now?"
Mrs. Vinton quistioned. as she cama
upon Mildred, near the edge of tha
erowd.
A number of wild steers had been
roped and thrown. the well- trained horsa
holding the steer steadily, while the
Clder, sprlnging ligatly to the ground.
Bped to the fallen steer and tied his
legs, rendering him helplcss.
Before she could reply, a wild shout
and scramble sent the erowd surging
backward.
'-Mildred started with the others, but
stepped on her dress and fell to tbe
ground.
When she rernined her feet. the big
steer, who ha:l Jnaaped up and jerked
the horse atdawla . was hetween her and
the erowd, while the horsa had regained
his balat.ee aud turnii g his tall to tho
steer was again bJaa.
With an BBgrj be] ? er started
in a clrcle.
Mildred BBW thMaut ropeflyiretoward
her. borne by bb aaiagad Btear, while the
horse foraaed the stationary point of
this living compass.
To fly waa laapoaatbla aad Mildred,
with Bdeapalringi ry.puthernandaoaar
her eyes.
A aaddaa raali ol Byiag poa* feet. a
swirl of air aud Mildred was lifted
bodily by the rider of the fleelng horse
and before she eoaM eatek her breath
was horne to saf< ty.
"That was a eloaa eaU (or you, little
girl," the rider said. aa he set her on the
ground and gallopul off.
"Oh. auntie." Mildred etied, when that
lady eame hurning up. "the man who
saved my life just. now is the same one
who pointed tho pistol at me in the store
this morning. ll. is awfuily strong and
I don't believe he is a bad man after
all."
The hali was llghtad by many lanterns
and decorated with hriliiant Navajo
blankcts. coils of rope and horse hair
bridles. Baddlea hung by one stlrrup
and chapps and cartrtdga helts were sus
pended from the BBddla horus.
A tarpaulin covered the musicians'
stand and every eowboy wore a leather
badge fastened hy a huneh of red and
green bahy irfbboBs!
From the first Mildred was the center
of attraction.
Every cowhoy elairr.rd an ir.froduc
tlon and danced with her.
But one. bar l*t M BBI i ( the :\{t~ inoon,
eame again and BgalB, asi \;\iz ',. r l ??
ance in wait/. taro-etap ai oaadrilla,
and when her (aai bagafl tfl BB BTJ . he ted
her to a aacladad aati r, ipraad a gay
blanket for h< r to sit upon and sank
down at her feet.
"How pretty the hali looka,** st.e said,
"It's so differ. nt from BB] thing I ever
saw before."
No respouse.
The music ins struck up "Home,
Sweet Home."
abl l ui?.'n.es me iu>
slghed Mildred.
"Say. I like your nerve." he brokeout.
"I hope you're not mad at me?at ua
fellers. for the trick we played on you
this morniuir. Why, that old gun hasn't
heen loaded fOTtaa years, hut you did not
know that."
"Don't aaaatlOB it." BlcTBlBBBd Mil?
dred. "If 1 | . ] , |vr.
tainly v. a rBOOB and you sa\ed
my life. How can I thar.k vou enough,
for that?"
"Don't tbaak tro. I am clad I got a
chanee to protejt you, bacaaaa?that's
what I want to dOBlarajB. Will you let
me?"
"Oh! what a?maaatleaayY*
"Your aaela knoari me. ij? wPi ten
you that Cr '..; r *:ralpht; tbl
C-K eattle raaga f- aa Boaalar'a to Crow
creek nnd thal
(aot of Red Bat i a ni. ?
Will you maka a konaaf it?"
"Taa a- -Mr C ? ? '. ?>- ? lf? lf uncle
and aunt Bl
LETTER TOURS THE WORLD
Seanian on C-uiser Ttcceives Missive
Three Years After Date
of Mailing.
Wl.iie vlaitlng relatlvea la Pat.rron,
N. J.. recanUj M latar-at-Arma C
E. Newton ernlaar i
ad a letter wblcb tba govaiaaaaat
has been trylng to dallver to him for
the |a t i ita, Tba i< ttar waa
maJled la New Vi.r:. bj ralatl vaa of Mr.
Newton, aad was addraaaad to the
Brofcolyo aa***** */ard, wbera the Des
Molnaa waa awi Before the
htter could be delh< n d tbe Dea afoinea
araa orderad to Norfolk, Va., and it was
(orwarded there. ln the mean time New
toaa ablp had goaa ta Coba, hut tho
letter did BOt r. a< h the new ropublic's
sl:< res until the Des Moines had gone
to the Phillpptaea, so it was started to
the other si.le of the world. It raatad
at the Pblllpplaaa long enough to be
(orwarded to Cblaa, where the Pes
Moines had baaa BBBt OB a erufse. but
when the letter reached Cblaa Nt Wtoa
and his ship had pone away and the let?
ter was again started off?this time for
England.
The Des Moines did not stop on Eng?
lish shores and the postal offlcials of
that country returned the letter to the
United States postal station at Shang
hai, China, wher.ee it was sent to the
Philippines. Haek it went to Norfolk,
Va., Just missing the Des Moines by a
day or two. Then it was forwarded to
1'at rson. and aaa finally delivered. The
envelope was covered by the forwarding
addresses, bai was in a good state of
praaervatlon, although lt contained 12
pagaa of w rltin?: paper. The news in the
letter was a little out of date. hut New?
ton was clad to rereive it. The letter
will be kept hy him as a COrioalty.
Inventive Germany issaid tobemak
Idewalka of eompn an*.; aai
u a aball b
Ib ti.. d pap< r- tbat ??? ,,iil:
picturea from the Germai
Fbilosopblcal.
i pny
?
?
1 da*-?
Souia aa .uiiuw.
?j-Clai ._.
LAUNC A LEATHER BELT.
Every Farmer Y/ho Owns Machinery
Should Know How to Do This
Work Expeditiously
Style 1 is lacing used on leather belfj
Whera haaaj luad is applied and
where tbe bell dOBB not run under iuUr
or turn sharp arii;les.
Styles I and I are a hlnge stltch
for light betta where the belts ruu un?
der idlers or turn short curves, as in \
binge sti.h the belt can be doubled
back and forth each way and lt will not
:'?*.*} h?i ?--?
E
?.
#&i
^raaafe^
m$e 'f^
? V - 1
LACING I i. aTHKB BELT.
wear. when if BBWed as in Style 1 lt
wouid wear out in a short time.
Styles 4. f>, 6 and 7 are used on
heavy belts where a heavy straln is put
on them and ttpTrriallT when belts be
come cold and hard to .get lacing tohold.
This style of lacing will hold as well as
the other part of the belt will.
Style 8 ls a double hinge stltch and
should be used where a heavy straln la
placed on the kett and in turning short
curves or in running under small idlers,
The main drive belts used on separa
tors sewed in this way will often last two
seasons without relaring the belt. Wh.re
these stitches are not famlliar to the
sperator he can easily grasp the Ida*
: by threadlng a n?cdle and using the cot!
? as a model and drawing lines on aaa
leut with the IhreadL When he getstt
j dea It will be no tfOBBla for him toaBb
a belt. always commencingaa tsaaeeaa*?
Df the belt when sewing ann endlng m
the center. If he has a Rogers punch,
by simply pushing it through the leather
j !? wli' f?-n ? half rlrcla to push the lace
,'"' * I !!ttle sotci !tx
jthe lace and lt will catch on this half
ilrcle and cannot be pulled out. It will
aot be noeessnry to tie the lace ln any
way. In tadBg \.-ry often the end of
the IbBB is BOfl BBd it Is hard to thrend
:hromrh tha bolee, hut if you will sim
iply wet the aad Of the larlng or oil It,
,'<.h*n H *rh nnd crisp the end of
the laelag lt arill form a hard poiut
whieh will BBTB tlma and annoyance.
Ever- thr r:;\an who does not tin
llaawtaad this <:\|r> of lacing shoul.i take
' a eonple of earda and ptmch holes as in
iiervted by the eat nnd sew the cards
rlth a shoe str!n? for lacing. as these
imake good .actaga for praet ice and are
|rnsier than tracing with a thread.?
Thrcsher World.
The First Plowing in IncMa.
The commencemcnt of the farmlng
soason in Indi-i is .elebrated With cer
emonits. The first fnrrow In tha vil
plowrd by i 'oniniitt.e ,.f fa-m
ers from the nei -lborhood. The plow
ls first WOrahlpad and d*corated. The
j bullock or BBBBBl whieh draws. it is
eorarad with Bjariaada of towara;
-colored pteeBfl of eloth and
rosctte3 of rib! re bralded Into Its
tall and hnn-j; n.nii its horn?. Ilehlnd
the riow followa "the aower," who is
also decorated With t'o. ers a'\d irrna
mo-nts. has a red I ar BBOB his fore*
aead and his eyelIda colored witb laaap*
black. Hedropa aa <i lato tha fnrrow.
Behind him coti cs a BBCOBd man. who
carrfully picks up e-. ery grain that has
j fallea oatalda of tbe fnrrow. Whea the
furrow is tinisirod the farmers assem
I ble at some hoaaeUitha aetghborbood
and have a diaaer. There are sirnllir
eereaaoauea eoaaected with the har
vest.
Some Thinks That Are Not.
Cajeaae pepper doesn't come from
B pepper plant. nor Burgundy pitch
frOBB Hurgundy. Jerusalem artichokea
do not corae from Jerusalem, nor tur
keys from Turkey. Camel's hair
brushes are made from the tail of the
aqairreL CIbibbbb silver is not silver.
and it was invented in China. Cork
legs are not made of cork; neither do
they comie from Cork, Ireland. Prus
sian blue does not come from Prussia,
Irlsh slew is not an Irish, but an Eng
lish dish. Cleopatra's Needle was set
up 1,000 years before that lady waa
born. Chamois leather Is not the hide
of a chamois, but the flesh side of
fiheepskins?Boston Herald.
TAKE CARE OF YOUR ROPc
TJse Plenty of Soap Where There Is
Much Friction and Prevent It
from Twisting.
Discusslng the subject of how to pre?
vent a hay ropa l'rom twisting, Mr.
George Benbow in a recent issue ol
Wallace's Farmer says:
"What you waat to do Is to compel
the hemp riber to eonform itself to the
new position in the rcpe. The 1. BtB,
as It comes to thi ropewalb to taaa
ofaetur- d ; t. The i.-.-rs are
joiesau a.nu iwisied to forui a thread;
ahe threada ara doubled and twisted
to form a atraad, and the atraada
are twist... to form a rope.
With all this twisting is it a wondei
the original Bber reaiatsl Now tO boil
y_pur rope, or soak it ln water. or to
Tay .!, .0 . &S the twlst,
and thi >?? .ie at the expense
of yeur uiaker will tell
you i-.-vp i - >pe. After being
wet it \\ he at* atrong as
it waa ! >d rope alwaya
twlsts m ?. n dauip or very
dry weatl,
"Now af - ,. w hay rope. I am
supposii-f. >.g ready for work.
As you rope is twisted
from ri^hi eft most likely in a
new rop-- jne a little patlence.
Take th<- < here the horses are
hitched and " wo or three turns
out of the Then run it back
and forth ar- you have not taken
enough ti < wo or three more
until yoa ' ht. Most likely
when the r ye'S older the twlst
will be fro n to right as you look
up. In this p\c a few twists ln
It and it w'P all right. Beware of
a rope so ol a'. It hangs dead in
all klnds of w ?r. It ls nearly gone
for work and t ?ngerous.
"Instead of nc in^ your rope of Its
strength by bof ^ and wetting. feed
It. Take a bar f good soap and run
It along as t'.e -op? runs back and
forth. The so; t- -ill soon find its way
all over the rop aild It will add to
Its strength aud make It work more
smoothly. I lu is work, but lf
you will take p 3 and soap you
will be well ret>: r the time spent.
Use plenty of where there ls
much friction. Ta 8 3 of your rope!"
SEASONABI,? \RM NOTES.
Any kind of h >at Is underlaldl
with a quicksaid 11 ls not to be
relied on for tl j ng of crops.
About 20 poui . the amount of
alfalfa seed re?r per acre to give
the best of res on fairly good
land.
As a rule, a ? .1 that is loamy on
top and clayey a'derneath is good
farming land. or^vit'ed that the drain
age is good.
Crops-hreeding arlmals does not'
generally yield aatlsfaetory results,
nor will cross-hreedi.ig seed plants be
likely to give us anybettef results in
the main.
Corn that has beei permitted to
fully mature on the italks gives the
best results when usec'. for stPd. We
might expect this, bb It is in accord
ance wlth nature's plan.
Do not select the ears of corn In?
tended for seed too early this fall.
The corn is Increaslng ln substance
now, and this should be allowed to go
on as long as posaible. Until 'be sub?
stance is all in the kernels they will
not have attained full vitalltv.
FOR REMOVING BOWLDERS.
Simple Bit of Eng enng That Does
|.<rar rrUa. a )t of Labor
ioua Ih ring.
iS^'Jabg aetr bcwlti- -a from cultlvated
[ ? *\\&M nt ? ?aaatle labor, aapc
<7 tf tba bowl
?iijr ls dec-ply im
beded ln the earth.
A lurge "t"-c can be
* 1 f.' -??.?_
Cy wht.a upon .li? surface. but
much more lahorious dlgging ls re
tjulred if tbe h wlder Is to he hauled out
by "main stren;-th" by a team. A sim?
ple blt of en;:iiieering that will sreatly
| help ln this < ?se ls shown In the ac
I companyfng illustratlon. Two stout
' 2x4 acantllnga are bolted at top and
placed aho-. i howideras shown. Chalns
j are fastenrd around bowlder and fas
, tened to a scantllng a third of the way
i from boltoni. A long chaln or ropp
' from top of Bcantltng to double tree of
i the team gives the ronncc tlng link. On
i itartlng up team the bowlder will be
lifted out upon the ground very enstly
for reaaona thal anyone wlth a mechan
lcal eye ean r.-adily 6ee.?O. M. O'Hair,
in Agrlcultura'. 'Tpitomist
Keep the Farm Tools Clean
In no oth? r way can good. thorouah
work be dono -;,, (i;iioJ.ly ard easily as
wlth tooia ? in alaa worklng order.
And after you aro tbrongb with them,
store them a vmj in a dry place. Have
a place for . very to.il and | ut it in Its
plaee. When you lay them away coat
all steel parta with oil mlxed with
white lead or lard and keroaei e; the
latter to prevent the rats from eating
off the gr as--. Then ln tlie spring.
when >o\i draw out the wiols, you
will have no trouble in getting them
to do good Bervlca.?E. L. Morris, in
Epilotnist.
Keep Buildings Well Painted.
Many farmera wair aeveral years
after painting a building before palnt
ing lt ap. in. They wait until the
building is in bad condition and it re
quirea aa mucb or more palnt to cover
it as it did at first Buildings shmild
be painted one coat every two or three
years. This done, not only will the
cost of repalrs be lessened, but appear
ance of the place will be much im
proved. Fresh paint applled often,
even though in small quantitles, keeps
wood and metal from decay.?G. H.
Peters. in Farm Journai.
?? ??_
No Free Notice in the Paper.
Editor's Wife?Did you notice that
woman with the roses in her hat?
Absent-minded Editor?No, my dear;
we never notice anyone who doesn't ad
vertlse.?Ally Sloper.
Mean of. Him.
"I'll cast my bread upon the waters,"
6ald the young wife.
"Have you no feellnga for the poor
fish?" chuckled the brutal husband.?
Chlcago Daily Newa
Has To.
"They say she spends twlce as much
money as any other woman for com
plexion powder."
"Of course she doea She ls two
faced."?Judge.
A Long ' ay Off.
"The nearest some1' women ever come
to making their own clothes," remarked
the Observer of Eveuts and Things. "is
when they put on frllls."?Youkers
Statesman.
Deflr-ed.
Knieker?Is your wife one of fashlon's
butterllies?
Bocker?No. From the way she gets
:hrough the clothes she toust be a moth.
?Judge.
Paris Faivcies in Fall Fashions
ARIS.?Some of the best
frocks 1 have seeu lately
have been made for Amerl
cans, and there is no doubt
that champagne and biscult
abadaa are very prominent,
only sharing their BOpalarity
with greens and browna. whieh colors
are always revived in the autumn. Bis
cuit-colored linei.s are giving place to
very fine faced cloths of the same color.
One model made for an American
showed one of the new Blaavalaai coats
with a pleated basque, worn over a
walsteoat of white embroidered cloth,
and showing the sleeves of a white
A DAINTY EVENING GOYVN.
Made of blaek i repe de chlne and trlmmed
with jeuud enibroidary ln Van ?>yke potnta.
cambrlc blouse. The pleated skirt Just
cleared the ground, and had a narrow
embroidered trimming down the front.
White alpaca and Tussore have also
?been used by the leading tailors, and
here again does the pleated skirt Just
clear the ground. This skirt is cer
talnly the most general for morning
wear and can look very well ln thin
aerges or fiannels. Wlth this the short
bolero is admirable. worn, of course,
over a skirt, the best skirts being of
white cambric or lawn, wlth linen col
lars and cuffs, unstiffened aud softened
by dainty < mbroidery.
The coiored bolero ls already a fea?
ture; it is a most useful addition to our
aummer frocks. For instance. I have
6een a froek of blaek chlffon voile worn
wlth a bolero of wide blaek and white
strlped velvet, the sleeves turned back
above the elbow with blaek velvet, wlth
revera of tne same. borderea wuh green
and gold embroidery.
Bright green and bright orange
panne and taffeta, and Tussores. are
the favorite shades and fabrics for this
new bolero. whieh ls often made wun
tiay, plaatad (rtlla, admlrablj suiied to
thin women.
Some of the Viennese clothes are
made up wlth th?- corselct skirt. heav
ily hralded. and the short bolero also
braldad to match.
Capes are worn in much variety. and
the pa'.etot also forma a useful wrap
for the moment. The old-fashlcr.ed
"cro?5s-over" fas-ering at the back with
Btfa, is a pretty Idea, and ln
velvet or Bllk is admirable for casino
aaar. The aaoal aiaborata toiiettes
show the short shoulder and tight
sleeves with full ?ra<?: ful skirts. The
Louis XVI. modes are st il I daily galn
ing favor; whether we shall tire <,i
them or really take kindly to the
nipped-in appearanre af the shor;
shoulder. I do not yet know. Wh<n i
is carried out by the rral artists. wh<,
can make Beeaaaary sarattilraHoaa
suited to the ir.dividual VOBBBB. with?
out apparent alteration. lt is. arithOBl
doubt, extremely effective. bal for the
irijority aaach acomplete rerolatloa af
fashion ls sonicvvhat dani'?rous. This
also aptilics to the Priaoasa frock,
whieh will be a deeided feature of the
coming modes.
It is strang-e that we should use the
queer velvet acd silk battoaa which
have been out of date for so many
years. but we have begaa to renlize
that nothing looks dowdy in the hands
of the expert. It is only when difficult
styles are copied by the mil'ion that
Incongrulty arises. It is weil to re
member that the Princess robe sttlts
very few figures; to be a BBaBeeBB it
must be most deftly draped. and cut
with real "cunning." as the Amcricans
wouid say.
Oray?a curlous smoke gray?has he
come the cra/e among Americans, and
gray astrachan will be a popular fur
during the coming winter, second only
to Russian sabie and ermlne. Then we
shall use a great deal of fur edging
as trlmmlng, and this Is ln some meas
ure due to the revlval of the Princeas
robe, and velvet buttons.
A good many frlnges have been ob
sorved at Homburg, especlally on the
Tussore wraps and coats of klmona
Ehape. Eastern embroideries will be a
notlceable feature of evening dress. and
among the fabrics used we shall still
see shaded moussellne de soie. taffeta
changeant and satins. while many will
be glad to know that the old-fashioned
peau de sole and moire antique will be
revived. Vieux roaa of the most vivid
shade will be one of the favorite colors
for evening wear. Greens, yellows,
blues, from the brightest Rickett shade
to the palest corn-flower tlnt. and gray
will be almost as popular for night as
for day wear.
Another item of Interest Is that pet
tlcoats are gettlng more elaborate, but
? -^
A N '? . -?? aON <;<n\ x
Made . r ? ?,. ., a* n. j
taaTetaa Hat ti iw and ..n aalxad,
trtmin*.? ai
instead af tba rery brlghl colora wa
have a*Bvorad tnr s. bm Umi p tal va are
now revei.
to BaBlcb Iha d ..s are
used BBd m:iy I B.BK <!
as our Bxpafidltara arill pennlt
thoagb onr aa
we are retarol
styles whera lln ad, nn.l
many BTB tbe beautifol sj .
hand BtltchlBg to be aaeB tn BB-to-datB
trousseaux. lltVT,
Waasts lor FaJl and Winter
fO KEEP women of ever
cbanging fancy from grow
: wiih the shlrt
Bl ita best, ev
howa a chaim
lag ol new rlartgaa
and nt w matarlal adapted to
-! old eommoo-aeaaa gtumeat i
And, so that th. aratat is left loooa ovi r '
the bnat, aboaldara and arms, the gtrtb
ll none to. ? :id it is BBBJ to put '
on and oomfortabla to keep on, endless !
variations can L-e sprung without a
murmur.
The prettlest of the shades this fall I
are shown in the Qabkar, the sailor
BBd the surplice style, all built on Bblrt '
waist lines, all simple, washable and
adjnatad to the atblettc figure of the I
day. These araista are worn with any :
sort of short si ir:?tweed, homespun, j
hopsack, cheviot, storm serge or Bur- ?
lingham cloth. If or smooth cloth, the
skirt harmomres in color; if of rough,
tba color ia i ot consldered.
As to colors, tba first restrictlon bars ?
out white, that ls all white, whlch haa
reached the atrophy of an over suc
ceasful whim. Ia cottons, all the prat
tiest and aaaraat are dotted or strlped
wlth color or have a broche figure or
are checked with blocks of color. Cot
ton chevlot is usually striped and
madras has the broche effect.
The cotton and wool chevlot looks
exactly like the all cotton, except that
lt comes also in plaids and brilllant
two-toned checks, and the wash flan
nels show all the loveliest of the new
fall shades, the dahlla, copper, coque
de roche, onion skin and oak tones,
from the palest to the deepest and rlch
est hues.
The wash Baaaall are the nevvest
waist material, and prophesy. with
their fineness. Ilgbt weight. beautiful
colors and qualities in the (a mdry, a
partlal eclipse of the handsomest cot
tona, at least for the women who dread
the chlll of cotton or llnen.
But ihe fall llaeg
< (do. b, too. ajolb ? the
i ta ? n
weav.: batck r*a ..
apaa ..
?and in all the v.-.i
oh! regetable dyes, the ..
grrens and yaUOWa of nal mununy
Clotba, and in exquisite torra eotia BBd
real Indian reds. They, too. wash well
ar.d make up a sh:ole smarter ln the
f.nish than wool, baOBOaa of the body
in the matorial.
Stocked Up On Prayers.
One little girl that I know of ls so
sleepy when she starts for bed that it ls
oaal!** hard work for her to make
up her mind to finish. the good night
prayer. A few Blgbta ago she dropped
her head upon the pillows earlier than
usual. She wasn't very sleepy and at
once began to dash off a prayer in re
freshing style. The first prayer over.
along eame another one and still athird.
About this time hrr mother, surprised
at the turn proceedings had taken, asked
the little one what she meant by so
many prayers. "Why." explalned tha
little girl, "Im going to say 12 prayers.
now I*m awake, and then I can go two
weeks without saying one."?Lowell
Courier.
A Daily Thought,
If you want a p^rson's faults, gb to
those who love him. They will not tell
you, but they know, and herein lies
the magnanimoiis COOTBge of '.ove, that
lt endures the kaowledge without
ehange- Stew
Doinjj His Duty.
Jones?Brown ia eert<*;niy. in my
opin-on. doing his duty as a parent
Bobinson?Hqw's that?
"He's trylng to bring up Ms chl-~
dren the wny he should hare gone."?
Cassell'8 .iournal.
Tlie Dear Sweet Girl.
But there are worae thloga thaa
kf ing, don't yoa ihin'.;?
She?There must be, for I certalnly
eaa think of aothiag as good or bet?
ter.?Judge.
How Tt Happened.
"How did y q to take your
trip throagh ot?**
"Oh, purrlv lent?tO the au
*^mo.-ile,> ?? ' ree Prcss.
'llle jl;... .
"Twlxt opi-mist ar.] .
The tfiff
The op- ?
'I I ? ? ?? . .
?N. '.
Bafora the
yoa sure
I am i to whom you
1
,!j i The
B*jBt were ali j .
Stuck to His Statement.
"I raaaaaeaha i -u,'. to ma thaal
Miss raTBafjaa aroald never eatch any BBBBJ
that had a thinihleful of brains."
"I believe I did make some such re*
mark a while ago."
"Of eourse you d!d Ha. ha. hn! Voaf
that you ha\e met her as my wife, whab
have you got to say.oh ?"
"Why?or?I was mistaken. SheJ
cattght hia. bTJ riiiht."
"You beajahe did. Ha, ha! But hole
on OoafooBd yoa, what do vou meaaTr*
?Tit-Bits.
Lifc's Ambitions.
vvhen i mm ten, nr thareelmuta. IBBBtBB
sit and thlr* ^
That my aaal tl ?rae to lead a ctrtraB
horse to drink;
A t*m short v m aad then I thouKht r?
like it t?es* of all
If 1 C"H,;J lier and dlsh ud aa
aat-euiae
But (his taava v w reSo:vea thaB
aeaaa d ?>? r aroald ??*?
wouid iBBd the
r v.
An<? 1:'" r ; that r-j fatn bepr
dent?
But now Im erown and all absorbed
Beartaa op aay r^ut.
a-Cat.
THE LIGHT PLACE.
She?I am eoi'.e.-ting money for an old
maids' home.
He?Well d ii d It over; three of my
wtfe's ancient rtta ua.
?Chieago J<. i
The Making of a Ladder.
Ifamanw. ' btmsalf a craaB
rr.e "?
He rr.ust faUoW partlcular Jaws
T1 ?' o( r.-.ma
lKy ' I;: r round ot aiM>l?use
?PBIIaeelphla press.
Stroking Him Gentiy.
"Dear,"' said Mr. Kt.oi t-Longwed.
"what woub! yon do if I should dieT**
A tear stood in his young wife's eya,
"I shudder ?<> think of it. Henry,
8he said. "I should be perfectly incon
solable?aah ai sOBBB good. kind, affeq/
tionate man ,U8t like you should cotga
alone "? Chl
Sitting in Sorrow.
"Who's :hat uuhappy-Iooklng fetfow
over then1"'' ?,
"That s He writ^ fo?
?
"Ha ttoagb be bad
an- eense f ! ? or.**
"Wh.. aad ' i'!. velan4
?
Obligiag.
W en this sub
r
I r," an
I ' be .1 in irritlciaa.
**Wha a siiow?"-^
.1 r. a.
ba, lndlg*
- BBB dea*
"I on," replied tba amlllaf opera
t'ir. "i do n ? auffer tba -.iohtast
pain."?i ...
Qettiag His a*aaiahoa
i 0 this llfa
for bla :->rsaka
?
rloarea married
bIbb i Uostoa
Transcript. * ?
An Easy Task.
Kextdoor?Thal new cook ofyoursle
certair.ly a baadaOflBBwoman.
Nelghlaorfl?Yon betaba la why.aii
ahe has to do is atBlla at the potatoea
and they BI nati Kn
quirer.
At'ter the Ball.
Mrs. Naggisby (unuiasking)?Oh, but
didn't I fool you. though1 Vou had no
idea you were 8irtlB| wilh your owa
wife all 8vOBiag,
NagajBby?That's rUhL You were jo
very agreeable 1 waa cou*ipletely de
ceived.?Ciiu-innau B&qairer.
CHANCE fOB A BARGAIN,
I ? KiD5
j-r-f HAT HA'-r IWCL
Littie i . hera*?
your Bhaoca to it tB8 a irttle brotheaj
real cheap. i! :> eaa't BiatteT lf he ba
aolled;Ic? .m.?Cincinnati U**
auirer. _ _'

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