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’Pretty Sun Bonnets
THESE pictures of lovely bonnets show what happens to the sun bonnet when the milliner makes it of her dainty and soft materials. Made of lace, chifTon, thin and lus trous silks and straws hlmost as pli able, with occasionally the sheerest batiste or Swiss embroidery, the sun bonnet almost loses its identity. It becomes a wonderful example of mil linery art and finds a welcome in hearts already warmly attached to its plain, work-a-day predecessor. These elaborate pieces of headgear are only intended for occasional wear and may therefore be as fragile as any dream. They are Indeed among those millinery “dreams” which cost many substantial dollars, for much material and much work goes Into their making. TUB FROCK. * Tbls simple design Is most attrac live, developed In linen, gingham or any wash fabric. Little 8iIk Boleros. The dressmakers have experiment ed with boleros for two seasons and they seem to have landed them Into fashion at laBt. They are worn In bright colors with white muslin gowns or old-fashioned frocks of floral or gandie. They are finished around the edge with a plaited niching of ribbon or a ruffle of lace. The severe ones have only a thick cable cord covered with silk or satin. Becoming Neckbands. The mode of the low-necked dress and the oollarless frock has called out the hlack velvet neckband ones more. This band Is abo^t an Ineh In width. When Iasi worn this was merely a band, fastening In back and front under a buckle or pretty pin. Now, however. It Is fastened In the back tn the manner of 30 or 40 years ego, with the long ends hanging down the back The crowns are ail big and soft, supported by light wire frames. The brims are all flufTy ruffles, varied, elaborated and abundant. Ribbons, soft and lustrous and gay, small, gar den or field flowers make up their trimmings. Gauze ribbons are often used and are in keeping with the rest of the airy fabrics. Occasionally a bonnet is provided with tieB but the elastic fastener Is used in most cases and is comfortable and secure, that Is, as secure as any method of fasten ing in use at present. Nearly all these bonnets are mnde up in white, but the pale blues and pinks are not entirely neglected. It is said white ones can be tinted to pale shades, by processes known to the milliner. JULIA BOTTOMLEY. TAKING PLACE OF FEATHERS Aigrettes of Wheat Just Now Are the “Real Thing” for a Variety of Reasons. No one seems to be able to ex plain why fashion Is leaving the enor mous aigrettes of white and black, which have been with us so long, un less It Is a laggard desire to be hu manitarian. The restriction thrown around birds by the laws of the states, and the difficulty and cost of getting aigrettes, has given many milliners a good reason not to carry them In stock. The expense of buying one Is the best reason for their unpopular ity. The milliners, liking the effects of the aigrette, have determined to use many other materials to take its place, therefore the new hats are trimmed’ with silken wheat In the form of an aigrette. Some of it le jn the natural color and a great deal of It Is dyed to match the hats or frocks. One sees much blue and green and purple. The green Is the most popu lar for summer use, as It Is re freshingly cool. TRIMMINGS THAT HAVE FAVOR Laces st Every Kind and Description Are Among the First In Popu lar Esteem. Among the favorite trimmings are laces of all kinds, among which are Venlse, Italian, filet and Milan laces. Gold and silver laces are also used on some of the more elaborate gowns. Hand embroidery Is much seen. A number of beaded trimmings are shown, and there seems to be a ten dency to favor large heads somewhat on the order of Indian beads, which are noted on several of the Paquln models. Braids of all kinds are used on tail or made suits and dresses, In various widths. In plafn and fancy designs. Fringe, tassels and braid ornaments are also among the trimmings and arouse much attention. Silk fagoting is used to a great extent on many of the best models. There Is also quite a liberal use made of velvet ribbon, which was employed largely for sashes. In both black and colors. Linen Is Cooler. Linen sheets, on account of the tendency to withstand wrinkling and rumpling for a longer time, are much cooler for use In the summerilms than are those of muslin. Of course, the fact that sheets should never be Ironed Is legion, but where one cannot afford linen sheets the muslin ones can be gone over with a clean, cold Iron, as this will prove to reduce the rumpling ths4 ac companied the desire for a cooler spc on the hot nights of the mlddls months of summer V\ hen she heard bis key turn in the lock the bride of only a few weeks made a rush for her husband and clasped his arm tragically as ha en tered the door. "Oh!” she cried. "I'm so glad you're come! I've been perfectly miserable thinking about it all by myself!" "What's happened?” asked her bus band. anxiously. “Oh, Harry!" she went on. "I was putting up the dining room curtains and was Just as happy—and ail of a sudden it occurred to me that Instead of both of us having lived in Chicago all our lives where we simply couldn't help meeting we might Just as easily have been born in different places! Suppose—suppose you had always lived here, but that 1 had been born In Australia or India! Why. 1 cried for an hour!” "Nonsense!" said her husband. "What difference would it have made?" "You haven't any Imagination!” she retorted. "We'd never have met. that's the diifcrence it would have made! Why, I tried nnd tried to re member and 1 couldn't think of a singlo soul I knew ever going to Australia or coming from there—it might Just as well be on another planet!" "You musn't bo foolish, darling," said her husband. "You weren’t born there, so there's nothing to worry about." "That Isn't the point," said the bride. "Tell me this minute. Harry, whether you think if I had lived there we would have met? 1 never could have loved any one but you and you couldn't have cared for any one but me, could you? Ok, do you think you would have thought you were lu love with another if-" "Now. Mabel." said her husband after he hud taken a deep breath. "I don't see what you are driving at! I-" “You are evading the point!" Hhe declared. “You can’t honestly say ‘No’ to my question and you nre try ing to distract me! It Is perfectly awful to be married only six weeks and then find your husband doesn’t truly care for you, though I suppose If I’d had auy sense I’d have known that In the first place—only women are such sillies they believe everything that's told them! I don’t see how 1 am to blame for having trusted you, for you certainly acted as though you 1-1-loved me and-’’ “Stop, stop!" cried her husband. “What on earth’s the trouble, any how? Push Australia off the map and let's have peace and sunshine again!’* “Aunt Sarah said I'd be unh-h-happy If I m-m-marrled you!’* wept the bride. “She said your sort of chin always wrecked one's 1-1-Pfe! But I believed In you! I didn’t think you were the sort of man wj*, could fall in love with a differed girl every five min utes ! ’’ “Well, I'm not!’’ stormed her exas perated husband. "I don’t know what you’re talking about, Mabel!’’ “But, If I'd lived In Australia,” she persisted, “how could you have helped liking some one else? You wouldn’t have seen me, you know! It would have been JuRt the same as though I never existed!” ’’Well, I wouldn't have existed either!” he declared. “You wouldn't have known or cared a copper cent about one Harry 8ylvester Howard, Chicago, U. 8. A.! You’d have been j quite happy adoring some man over on your side of the globe!” “Harry!” she cried In tones which dripped tragedy. ”Do you mean to say you have such a poor Idoa of my affection for you as that? Oh, this Is the last straw? To have you doubt me! It Is worse than discovering how little you really care for me! My heart Is broken. As though any one ever could have made the slightest impression on my affection except you —I don’t understand how you -an be 1 so brutal!” “I give It up.” said her husband. "T seem to pick out all the wrong things to say. I'm trying to comfort you and you call me names, and as for Australia I never expect to see it and I'm sure 1 don’t want to and what It’s got to do with you and me Is more than 1 can discover." ’’That’s because you’re a man.” said the bride "Men never do under* stand things lhat mean so much to a woman! They are perfectly dense! Tell me—are you nure you care more for me than you ever coufd for any one else?” “Didn’t I marry you?” almost shouted her husband. Then he took a long breath. "Of course I do! I love you madly, devotedly. Intensely, dis tractedly twenty five hours In the day! Honest!” "Well, why didn’t you say so at once!" demanded the bride In relieved tones. A Difference. Author—Here’s an article on ‘How to live on 12% cents a day.” Editor—Just what we went, m give you $5 for It. Author—What? Why $5 won't buy my dinner. What Did She Mean? ”1 see that the widow of a suburb* anlte who was killed In a railroad wreck got $100,000 damages.” “And yet city folks say people are ' foolish to live Id the suburbs." II GREAT TEMPTATION. Ijl'f Aunt Dinah—Ephrum, dat olo Cunnel Leigh Is got some of do linos*, mos' lubly young turkeys I ebor sot my blessed eyes on. Dat atn a fac'! Uncle Ephraim—Vans, honey, dls chile knows it. An* I on*y got *l!g!on two weeks ago! An' Jes' two days i befo* Thanksglbbln! Dinah. I’so mighty ’frald 1*8 goln* to bo a 'backslider, shuah as youah bohn! IN AGONY WITH ITCHING "About four years ago I broko out with sores on my arms like bolls. Af ter two months they were all over my ; body, Eome coming, nnd some going ! away. In nbout six months the bolls | quit, but my arms, neck nnd body I broke out with an itching, burning rash. It would burn and Itch, and i corno out In pimples like grains of wheat. I was in a terrlblo condition; I could not sleep or rest. Parts of my flesh were raw, nnd I could scarcely bear my clothes on. I could not lio In bed in any position nnd rest. In about a year the sores extended down to my feet. Then I suffered agony with the burning, itching sores. I could hardly walk and for a long time i 1 could not put on socks. "All this time I was trying every thing I could hear of. and had the Bkill of three doctors. They Bald it was eczema. I got no benefit from all this. I was nearly worn out, and had given up in despair of ever being cured when I was advised by a friend to try Cutlcura Remedies. I purchased Cutl cura Soap, Ointment, nnd Resolvent, i and used exactly ns directed. I used tho Cutlcura Remedies constantly for four months, nnd nothing else, nnd was perfectly cured. It Is now a year, and I have not had the least bit since. I am ready to praise the Cutlcura Rem edies at any time. (Signed) E. D. Cate, Exile, Ky., Nov. 10, 1910. Although Cutlcura Soap and Oint ment are sold by druggists nnd dealers everywhere, a sample of each, with 32 page book, will be mailed free on ap plication to "Cutlcura," Dept. 21, K, Doston. Eat for the Fun of It. According to Mr. Herbert W. Fisher In World’s Work food Is of no uso to os unless we enjoy It. Mr. Fisher does not, however, recommend us to be gluttons. He says the less we eat the more pleasure we might get. The prin ciple is that if we eat little we shall taste much. And the taste of food, not the amount, Is, after all, the lure of It. Lagging Behind. "Why are you loitering around here?” demanded the policeman. "You seem to have no object In view." "I’m out walking with my wife, of ficer. She’s about 20 yards behind in s hobble skirt.” MILLIONS FAMILIES *»** ““•^Sybup s^flGS “'i ELIXIRS SENNA FOR COLDS AND HEADACHES, INDIGESTION AND SOUR STOMACH GAS AND FERMENTATION, CONSTIPATION AND BILIOUSNESS, WITH MOST SATISFACTORY RESULTS, ‘ CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. IN THE CIRCLE ON EVERY PACKAGE OFTHE GENUINE — ■ » fHE WONDERFUL POPULARITY OF THE GENUINE SYRUP OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA HAS LED UNSCRUPULOUS MANUFACTURERS TO OFFER IMITATIONS, IN ORDER TO MAKE A LARGER PROFIT AT THE EXPENSE OP THEIR CUSTOMERS, IP A DEALER ASKS WHICH SIZE YOU WISH OR WHAT MAKE YOU WISH WHEN YOU ASK FOR SYRUP OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA, |lf r* PREPAR. B»G TO DECEIVE YOU TELL HIM THAT YOU WISH THE GENUINE. MANUFACTURED BY THE CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUF CO ALL RELIABLE DRUGGISTS KNOW THAT THERE IS BUT ONE GENUINE AND THAT IT IS MANU FACTURED BY THE CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO ONLY NOTE THE NAME ► PRINTED STRAIGHT ACROSS.NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND IN THE CIRCLE. NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKAGE,OF THE GENUINE ONE SIZE ONLY. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS REGULAR PRICE SO* PER BOTTLE. -_A._ •TOUT OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA IS ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO THE NEEDS OB LADIES AND CHILDREN. AS IT IS MILD AND PLEASANT GENTLE AND EFFECTIVE, AND ABSOLUTELY FREE FROM OBJECTIONABLE INGREDIENTS. IT IS EQUALLY BENEFICIAL BOB WOMEN AND FOB MEN. YOUNG AND OLD FOB SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS* ALWAYS BUY THE GENUINE. California Fig Syrup Co COLT DISTEMPER IMNHMIDIOU For Your' Enjoyment an individual among drinks—a beverage that snaps with delicious goodneaetandjirtfrcshing (has more to it than mere wetness or sweetnese-^-lt’s vig orous, hill of life. You'll enjoy it from the first sip to the last drop and afterwards. rw m u Arrow think ^ el Coca-Cola No. 594 Double Wagon Harness Bridle: * Inch bras* spotted ; Linen: No. 1,1 In. s 12ft.; Back bands: Haines* leather&'•» Inches bras*spoiled; No. 91 red Iron clad Chicago brass ball top hatnen with trace* attached folded 2 > Inches, xb'jfcct or 2 Inches doubled and stltclisd three ply trace* ; Breeching: 214 Inches folded and stitched ; Spread Strap* and KIujii, full X C Irlmsnl, With wUtrlwpwO, with btwwehlwp, latallin, *13 .33 3 wit XC Iri.w.J, with wlrk*l(pol«, with hip wtrwr*. Iww«»«ll»rw, Sw. 73 j t'wrt hrwww trlwiar*, with ltrw»« «pfltw, with brwrrklwp lr«»rrltwrw. 43 05 Twrt brwu trlwiwioi. with brau.|*ls with hlpwtrwpw, Iturvllm, 4 1.33 3wll l.rws* trlmwirj. with hrrrrhlwp, lr«« rnlUrw, 4H.A3 r»tl brwu IHawti-.!, with hip wlrwpw, Iru ruttnrw, 41.00 GEMCO HARNESS "Tho kind that's guaranteed.** Btrong enough to stand the hard tests that heavy loads and rough roads will give to a harness. It Is value and service that appeals to you. For thnt reason you will bo pleased with tho harness when you seo It. The little do tails as well as the big require ments are Just right. Your local dealer will sell It to yon at fac tory price, and will give you a signed guarantee warranting tho harness to be without defects, cither In material or workman ship. You can depend upon them for service. If your dealer can*t supply you, wrlto us and men tion his name. The Graf-Morsbach Co., Cincinnati, 0, Varying Prices of Lobsters. Lovers of lobsters ought to get n lot of comfort out of a recent paragraph In tho famous old Kennebec Journul, which says thnt tho crustaceans aro ■'dnt cheap.” However, the Journal adds, "they are not ns low In price as In the old days, when they sold six for 25 cents, but tho prlco has fallen to 16 cents n pound, which Is decidedly different from tho figures that were being quoted early In the spring. Then they were being bought alive for 50 cents a pound from the fishermen, and tho price In Hoston and New York Roared to 80 cents a pound, and. In some cases, beyond.” Relief for the Laundress. Under old-fashlono* method* laun dry work was a severe burden. Rub. rub, rub and scrub, scrub, scrub on a wash-board till tho back ached, the limbs were weary and the hands be came red and rough. There is no need of going through this ordeal today, because Ilewltt’s Easy Task soap lightens this work fully one-hnlf and makes It much less disagreeable. Just buy two cakes for ten cents, and If the first Is not sat isfactory return the other and get your full money back. Pandemonium. "Nature knew what she was doing when she deprived fishes of a voice.” "How do you make that out?” "What if a fish had to cackle over every egeg it laid?" Liked It Dull. "How do you find things, my man?” “Very dull, I’m glad to say,” "Glad? Why?" “I’m a knife grinder.” 50,000 Men Wanted in Western Canada 200 Million Bushels Whsatto be Harvested Harvest Help In fireat Demand Reports from the Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta (Western Canada) indicate one of the best cropo ever raised on the continent. To harvest this crop will require at least 60,000 harvesters. Low Rates Will bo Given on All Canadian Roads Excursions are run daily and full particulars will be given on applica tion to the following authorized Cana dian Government Agent. The rates are made to apply to all who wish to take advantage of them for the pur pose of inspecting the grain fields of Western Canada, and the wonderful opportunities there offered for those who wish to Invest, and also those who wish to take up actual farm life. Apply at once to H. M. WILLIAMS 413 Gardner Bldg., Toledo, Ohio • will reduceluflametl.irwollen.FoIntat Hrnlses,Moft Hunches. Cure Holla. Poll Kvll, pallor, Plilnla or an/ unhealthy enro qnlrklyi pleasant to turn; does not blister nnd*r bandage or rnmora the balr, and . you can work the horae. B per bot* \ u«. delivered. Hook 7 1C free. C \ A IIHOUIIIN K, J Km llelnieelinf '/| mankind. fhdnoee Painful, hwol* C l len .Veins, Goitre, Weoa H*rains, o j Bruises, stops Pain and Innatnme* ^ r. qtfhn. Price II .00 per bottle at deal* ^Jiers or delivered. Will toll you tnore . VIf you write. Manufactured oolr by W. F. YOUNG,r.D. F.,310 ittmpls St.,Springfield,Ma*«. DAISY FLY KILLER Ilia*. Hat, ctraa. ornaJiwatai, romrtw Imf.chcap. UllMlI ■■■of*. Caa't ipfll of Hp OT*r, Will HI «*A Of in|«'* itirihiBf. Hgtr»if«<l (Ink I to Of oil IwlfWff Hot prrpaM for Wa. MIMOLD MOMMA IK) 9* K«n> At*. Ai mIU«. L PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM CTaaaa** and bmartlftta lk« bk. Pr*n «<«• a toTortml frooth. Wrrw Valla to Bootora Orir Hair to Ita Toothful Color. Oaraa (palp dlaaaaat a hair falHaa v*-,aod >1 '•> a* iirvgiioa causes ELECTROTYPES | !Ma‘»yj»..a?8!«ia»!ggjC8ia 1 Thompson’* Ej* Water W. N. U., CINCINNATI. NO. 20-1 tit!