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The We' raska Independent JULY 12, 1906 CXXXXXXXXXXXXXOOOOOOOOOCOC -X5Q , Heart Eloquence Heart of my heart my life, my light If you were lost what should I aoi I dare not trust you from my sight, Lest Death should fall la love with you. Such countless perils He in waft The gods know well how fair you fl" ii What if they left me disconsolate, And took' and set you for a star! Then hold me close. The gods are strong. And happiness so rare a flower No man may hope to keep it long, . And I may lose you any hour. Then kiss me close my star, my flower So shall the future grant us this; That there was not a single hour We might have kissed and did not Richard Kennerty. I representing age; not necessary to write inches or years. TUCKED YOKE WAIST 5304 The waist consists of the front and the backs with the yoke, which is pointed at the front and round at the back. The waist is tucked and joined to the yoke and the seam is entirely concealed by the trimming. The clos- 5304 Tucked Yoke Waist, 32 to 40 bust. ing Is made invisibly at the back and the neck is finished with a regulation stock. The sleeves are the favorites of the season, that are snugly fitted at their lower portions and full above. The quantity of material required for the medium size is 3 1-2 yards 21, 3 yards 27, or 13-4 yards 44 inches wide with 6 1-2 yards of banding for trimming. The pattern 5304 is cut in sizes for a 32, 34, 36, 38 and 40 inch bust measure. PATTERN Nebraska Independent: Enclosed find 10 cents for which please send the above mentioned pattern as per direc tions given- below, to Name . Town. , Bust. Waist... ge(If Child's or Misses) : Caution Be careful to give number md size of patterns. When pattern is Dust measure, only mark 32, 34, or whatever it may be; when waist meas ure, 22, 24, 26, or whatever it may be; -when misses or child's, write figure Defying Dust The box couch has long ago proved Its convenience. Either as an emer gency bed or clothes press it has no equal. Indeed, it Is a piece of furni ture that few housekeepers can dis pense with. An absolute perfection is not yet come to earth, the box couch is not exempt from flaws. About the only serious one, however, is the persist ency with which dust will sift inside, no matter how closely shut is the lid. One clever woman has just over come this so much to her own satis faction that her remedy is worth try ing. Over the lining of the lid she tacked white kitchen table oilcloth, with the shining side turned in. A strip about two inches wide was also fastened all around the edge, so that when the lid was down it acted as a close flap over the opening. The bottom of the box was then lined with a heavy yellow paper, which may be easily removed and freshened. These simple precautions are mar velous dust defiers and make it pos sible to use the couch to hold the summer gowns or white wnisto out their being wrapped, as was for merly necessary. crumbs. There should be two cupfuls of these to one of cheese. Wet the crumbs with two cupfuls of milk in which has been dissolved a bit of soda no larger than a lima bean. Beat two eggs light, whites and yolks apart, whip the yolks itno the soaked crumbs with a tablespoonful of melted but ter. Season with salt and a dust of cayenne, add the frothed whites, deft ly and rapidly; bake in a greased pud ding dish in a brisk oven, keeping the dish covered until the fondu has puff ed high and is crusty on top. Then brown lightly and serve at once. Cheese Pudding Grate cheese, and crush broken and dried bread and crusts into fine "Charities" That woman who dubbed concealing stands and curtains "charities" gave them a wonderfully apt name, for they do certainly "cover a multitude of sins" usually in the form of dresses. Cretonnes and the rest of the pret ty, inexpensive upholstery stuffs make most of the curtains, usually finished with a casing to run over a small brass rod. The stands are often built to hide from view radiators during the months when artificial heat is anything but desirable. Sometimes they take the form of shallow tables; as often they are surmounted by a shelf or two, where your favorite books and work basket may be conveniently kept. As a Glove Fits We women in America have made the well known expression "fit like a glove" into a travesty, for scarcely one out of ten of us wears gloves that fit, largely because they take a little more time in the first putting on. A French woman never makes that mistake, which is one of many rea sons why French gloves are so fa mous. Instead, she chooses her gloves with as much care as we choose a shoe, and puts them on slow ly, often taking-fifteen or twenty min utes to get them set "It's that firs putting on which tells in the fit and in the wear," she says. An as no one can wear a -glove so well nor so long a time as a French woman, the practice of her theories pays. A New Treatment of Shelves The wide shelves at the back of deep closets may be turned into won derfully convenient affairs if other shelves be inserted between the two or three shelves which are usually considered enough. If the shelves are run all the way from floor to ceiling, the closet may be made even more satisfactory. Have shallow drawers made to fit the shelf spaces, letting them be light in weight, so that lifting drawer and its contents out of the closet need not necessarily be a burden. To do this, wire netting the strong kind is sometimes used in a framework of wood, the front made entirely of wood to keep dust out, . Even a home carpenter can build this stationary cabinet, and the com fort of such an arrangement cannot be overestimated. The top drawers, which are hard to get at, may serve as receptacles for the things you need to disturb but seldom a party frock, for instance, of the typo that should not be hung up. But their arrange ment will work out according to in dividual need. Colored Silk Gloves In addition to the elbow gloves of glace kid and suede, which everybody is wearing, the warm weather has called out a host of silk, and silk and linen, ones, in black and white and every color of the rainbow. There's no denving that the Km ones are prettier (they make your hand look smaller, too) but for com fort and convenience, to say nothing V HI la H In P q Great Reductions in all Departments THURSDAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY July 11th, 12th and 13th Specials on Lace curtains, CORSET SPECIALS WASH-GOODS MEN'S FURNISHINGS Rugs, Carpets and Portieres. Children's corded waist, slightly This department is cutting 50c men's work shirts 39c. $1.00 ammmmmmmmmmmmmmm soiled, Idial make worth 25c tor prices as never before. It will and $1.25 Men's Neglegee Shirts 10c: 39c Tape girdles 23c. pay you to market here. at 79c Visit our Bargain Basement for Groceries and House NOTION AISLE STATIONARY DEPT. ------------- Furnishings. 8 bars Wnite Ribbon soap 25c Highland linen in white special 2?' foret our Sfond Floor , Glycerine, Oatmeal. Buttermilk 35c per box. Calling cards and "'T'"8' Smrt Waists per box 10c. case 100 for 47c. and Shirt Waist Su.ts. SHOES FOR MEN - SHOES FOR WOMEN Decorated Shelf Paper New Normandy Linen, Child- Women's Wrappers and SHOES FOR CHILDREN Special 11c ren's size box 35c. Petticoats. s f ALWAYS READY TO SERVE YOUR BEST INTEREST Always on the look out to give you somthing in the way of bargains 5 A l ALL TIMES. WATCH WINDOW DISPLAY FOR BARGAINS IH OUR CHINA DEPARTMENT BUTTERICKS August Fash ions now Ready 7 siikVPk LINCOLN, NEBRASKA EDISON 1 Phonographs and ? Records S t r if v Ii IT V I if V 4 6 it. 1 if. it if ii. 1 it ' I 7 if " i- 1 't: - 1 - , t .. ! r - i ,; I; 1. 1 fc Ik k1 Aib"ii'