The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 14, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
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"Oh she's perfectly reconcile.!, lr: | Broadway went to meet them, glail
believe me—" to have the opportunity to test lite
Here was a shock as pleasant as ! and make sure that It was real, even
the other had been terrible. It was It the proof showed that the elder
almost too good to be true. "Hecon- Wallace was entirely hostile.
clled! You mean she understands j "They offered you a million and a
that !—■* I half, didn't they?" asked Bob
Oh. yea. air She a already Bent j "Yea. that'* what they offered-a
out a denial of her engagement to . million and a half.
I "Mr. Jones," aaid the elder Wallace.
HI. hearer could have rent the air I *"hout enthusiasm.
been telling me of the grand, tingle
handed flght that yon are making
FROM TAE PLAY Or
GEORGE M.COttAM '
WITH PHOTO GRAPH3 TROH <5CrND Ifi THE PLAY
Jackson Jonp . nWknameil "Broadway."
bp"'HUs« of Ins continual x'or'flc*"on
NVw York'a «reat thoroughfare. Is anx-
lous to get away from his home town of
lon avll|f. Abn«*r Jonen. his unci.-, la
very annry bemuse Jlroatlway refuses to
nettle down and tak<* a plarn In the S""1
factory In which he Nuccee.lr.i to hit
father^ interest. Judif- Spotswood In-
fnrms Rr« a«1way that ILTAOU) left htm by
hla father Is at his disposal Broadway
makf.H record time In heading f-r J*)1*
favorite ftreet In New York With hla
New York friend. Robert Wallace. Hroad-
wav creatft a srnsation by hia extrava-
gance on the White Way. Four yeara
puss and Broadwav suddenly discover*
that he la not only broke, but heavuv In
debt. IIh quickly aeeka work without suc-
. esa. Broadway hecotnea enga r« d to Mrs
0 -rard, an ancient widow, wealthy and
very Kiddy. Wallace learna that Broad-
wav Is broke and offers him a position
with hla father's advertising Arm. but It
Is declined. Wallace takes chaw of
Brnudway's affairs Broadway recolvea
a lelrKrani announcing the death of bin
tlncb* Abner In Europe. Broadway Is his
sole heir. Peter Pembroke of the Con-
solidated Chewln* <Jum company offers
Broadway $1,200,000 for his sum plant and
Broadwav agrees to sell. Wallace takes
the affair In hand and Insists that Broad
way hold off for a bigger price and rusher
him to .lonesvlllc to .-onsult Judge Hp«>ts-
wond. Broadwav finds hla boyhood play-
mate. Josle Richards. In charge of th«
plant and falls In love with her W sllaco
Is smitten with Judge Bpotswood's daugh-
ter. Clara Josle points out to Broadway
that bv selling the plant to the trust be
wll! ruin the town built by his ancestors
and throw 700 employes out of work
Rroadwav derides that ho will not sell
Broadwav visits the plant and Josle ex-
plains the business details to him. lie de-
cides to take hold of the work st once
Broadwnv makes a speech to his em-
ployes who. in their enthusiasm, carry
him around th* plant on their shoulders
Pembroke calls and Rroadway turns
down the latest offer of the trust and an-
nounces that h*> Intends to fight Wal-
lace Intimates that his father's advertis-
ing a*encv Is backing Jones and plans a
biff advertising campaign. Mrs. ( # rard ar-
rives looking for Rroadwav and Is shooed
back to New York by Wallace. Rroad-
wav opens up his Uncle Abner's hou
and gives a party to his Jone«vlll«
friends Wallace's father nrrlves on the
scene to And out what his son Is up to.
He waa astonished. He had been
thinking of Broadway. There are
churchea on that thoroughfare, but
they are not bo brightly lighted ns
aome other of its atructureB. "What's
"I aay I suppose you go to church
every Sunday morning."
"Well—I've been going to Church-
Ill's every Sunday night." He laughed
a little, then exclaimed, not loudly:
"What are you thinking of?"
"Oh, I was juat thinking what a
great thing it would be if I made
success of this business."
"Why, you're going to." she Bald
"Do you think so?"
"I'm sure of it if you will make up
your mind to work—to keep busy."
"Yes; that's it. I've got to work
He laughed. For a few moments they
had been rather aerioua. "Work!
Now, tomorrow, I'm going to plant
lot of vegetablea and then I'm going
to cut the grass; I'm going to milk
the cow, and I am going to—er—paint
the house. Work! Oh. I'm going to
be the busiest little fellow you ever
aaw. You know what I hope? I hope
that butler of mine never comes back
I want to do all the work myself!"
"Yes; I sent him to New York yea
terday on an errand."
"You sent him back for something?"
He wished to laugh, but did not
"No; I sent him back with something."
He hesitated. Was Mrs. Gerard val
uable? She had loat enormously in
value in his eyea of late. "Well, It*
worth a lot of money," he assured her,
feeling certain that this speech was
"Perhaps he's lost It and Is afraid
to return," she suggested.
He smiled, remembering the instruc
tiona he had given Rankin. "If he
lost It he'll return all right—to claim
"For losing It? How funny?"
"Yes; Isn't It?" Ho laughed. "But
It wouldn't be so funny if he hadn'
Heavens! Suppose Rankin should
find It really impossible to get rid of
But of course Josie could not un
derstand. The conversation puzzled
her. It did not hold her as had the
talk which had preceded it.
She rose, as Clara came back, al
most running. This charming country
maiden very evidently had satisfied
her curiosity as to the looks of Rob-
ert's father; she now was plainly
somewhat displeased because the son
remained away so long.
"Well!" she exclaimed. "Those two
men are holding the longest conversa-
tion I ever heard of! They're stand
ing on Kennedy's corner. their
tongues going a mile a minute."
"What are they talking about
asked Jackson anxiously. He very
much hoped his friend was not
really serious trouble as the reward
for having been his friend.
"I didn't get close enough to hear
what they said, but they're both wav
ing their hands In the air and. talk
ing—to beat the band!"
This worried Joaie. "Thtere goes our
advertising!" Her voice was wholly
Broadway nodded, quite as gloom-
ily. "I okB like It."
Clara, by no means having loBt her
interest, remained peering down the
street into the evening shadows after
her companions had turned away dis
couraged. "Here comes someone, any-
she presently informed ^hem.
"By Jove! It's Rankin!" Broad
ay's voice indicated hia relief as he
observed that Rankin was alone. Evi
iently he had followed orders and
lost" Mrs. Gerard.
There had come Into the butler's
appearance an indefinable change. He
had not ceased to be a butler, but he
had ceased to be the very perfect but-
ler which he always had been in the
past. It was as if he stflod upon the
threshold of a new and startling free-
dom, but thus far had hesitated to
step definitely into it. Broadway re
garded him almost with affection. No;
certainly; Mrs. Gerard waa not with
"Well, here I am," the erstwhile
perfect serving man announced. "I
suppose you thought you were never
going to see me again."
'Hello, Rankin. When did you get
"Just now. I've a great deal to tell
you. Mr. JoneB."
"What detained you?"
Rankin, looking at the young ladies
did not at once reply in detail. It was
evident that there were some partic
ulars to be divulged which he wished
Broadway's ears alone to hear. "It
Why didn't you send me some
'I can exlpain all that."
'Glrla, will you excuse ua?" Broad
way asked, and aa they nodded went
slowly down upon the lawn with Ran
kin toward a clump of cedars. It had
been planted in a circle, a favorite and
funereal form of lawn decoration In
those latitudes, and In the solemn
space inclosed there was. he knew,
garden seat. "Just a few moments
Broadway pleaded as he went with
Rankin toward this deep seclusion
Then I'll walk home with you."
"All right." Curiosity consumed
the maidens. All this seemed exceed
"I Give You My Word of Honor."
ingly exciting to them. But, after all,
they were not sorry for an opportunity
to talk alone for a moment.
Broadway waa very anxious, but
Rankin said no word until they were
within the leafy chamber. Even after
they had reached its solitude Broad-
way had to urge:
"Well, come on; what's the news?"
"Surprising news, sir," Rankin an-
Broadway was all the more Impa-
tient. "Well, tell me; tell me! What
did she say? How did you get rid of
"I—I didn't get rid of her, sir."
"What? Where did you leave her
"I—didn't leave her, air. I've been
with her ever since."
"Where Is she now?" asked Broad-
way timorously, his voice weakening.
"She'B here, sir."
This was terrifically shocking. The
worst had come to pass then—those
fears which were so bad that they
had been put aside as utterly unthink-
able. "She came back with you?"
There was a look of horror on the face
of Jackson Jones.
His master's wrath rose. "You idiot!
What did you let her do that for?"
Rankin spoke slowly and reluctant-
ly. "She insisted that she must see
you and talk with you, sir."
Now rose a soul in wild revolt. "I
won't see her! I won't talk to her!"
"But she's right outside the hedge,
air. You must see her!"
with Bhouta of joy, but did not He
only aaked inanely: "Haa she?"
"Ye8, sir." Now Rankin once more
sltated. "In the form, air, of—er—
Thia nearly atunned his master.
You mean she's engaged to someone
"Yes, sir; she's going to marry the
earl of Cortland."
The recently harassed youth bright-
ened. Was life to be entirely smooth
and Joyous after all, instead of only
partly merry, with the balance turned
Into a tragedy by his ancient "Sweet-
art, dearie?" "The earl of Cort-
land!" he exclaimed.
Yea, sir; will you see her, Blr? I
think it's beat for all concerned."
"You're aure, are you? It's not a
ream, or anything like that? She
isn't trying to trap me?"
'No, sir. May I ask her to come in?
She's just behind the hedge."
Did Bob see her?"
No; he was so busy talking with
his father, sir, that he did not recog-
nize us a3 we passed. Seems to be
most earnest, sir, his father."
Rankin. If you're certain, bring her
In. But if—"
"I'm quite certain, sir."
Jackson waited for them near the
entrance to the verdant circle. He
thought it better not to go back to
the houae. Even if the lady waa quite
reconciled there Btill might be some
details of her conversation which he
would not care to have heard by the
girls—especially one of the glrla.
Almost immediately Rankin re-
turned with Mrs. Gerard, not only
walking by his side, but clinging to
his arm. Her voice did not sound
warlike as she greeted Broadway
How do you do, Jackeon?" she said
"How do you do, Mrs. Gerard?"
"Has Rankin told you?"
"Yes, Mrs. Gerard; Rankin has told
She really seemed very much upset,
but not belligerently so. "I'd never
be happy if New York should imagine
'd been Jilted, or the subject of a
practical Joke," she began simply. "My
excuse for throwing you over is a very
good one—my engagement to the earl
He bowed, too puzzled to find any
After a few hours' talk with Ran-
kin I became convinced that a mar-
riage between you and me never would
have been a happy one."
Again Broadway nodded. He could
quite agree with that.
"Hence my decision to marry the
earl." She went closer to him almost
pleadingly. "I've played fair with you.
Jackson; now I want you to do the
same by me."
"I'll do anything you ask," he fer-
vently assured her. "Anything with-
in reason, Mrs. Gerard.
"All I ask is that you keep my
"I will. What 1b it?"
"You really don't know?"
"No. Mrs. Gerard."
After another tiny hesitation she
held out her hand to Rankin. "May I
present the earl of Cortland?" she
said, leading the abashed butler for-
"What!" Broadway was astonished
almost to the point of physical col-
"It's true," she went on gravely.
"We've had a thorough understanding,
and Rankin has agreed to become an
Again Broadway's surprise was al
most more than he could quietly sup-
"Oh, don't be astonished! It's my
only protection. Have I >our solemn
promise that you'll not divulge the se-
"I give you my word of honor," he
"Very well. Goodby!"
He earnestly shook hands with her.
"Goodby, Mrs. Gerard. I hope you
will bo very happy."
"It isn't a question of happiness.
Jackson." she said slowly, and In a
way that somewhat worried him. "I
simply don't want to be humiliated.
"Yes; I understand. Mrs. Gerard."
She turned to the earl of Cortland.
"Shake handa with Mr. Jone8, Ran-
Jackson pulled him to one side, al-
most Indignantly. "See here. Rankin,
do you mean to tell me that you'd do
such a mean contemptible thing a8
to marry a woman deliberately for her
"Yes. sir," said Rankin very gravely,
"and thank you, sir, for the opportu-
"Come, earlie," Mrs. Gerard called
"Yes. Beatrice." He dropped the
hand of hia erstwhile employer and
took the arm of his affianced wife.
"We have Just six minutes before
train time," she admonished him. and
turned to Broadway, who was stand-
ing. dazed. "Goodby!"
He had gone back to the house and
was standing leaning somewhat weak-
ly against a pillar of the porch, unable
even to make her presence known to
the two girls whose laughing, low-
toned gossip he could hear from be-
hind the vines, when Wallao name
up with his father. He listened to
his friend's remarks mechanically.
"Yes," he was saying, "the entire
population of the town is about four
thousand. The plant employs about
Beven hundred." Then, catching sight
against this giant corporation
mire your pluck, sir."
Broadway looked at him with real
surprise and hearty gratitude. It
seemed that even this was coming
out all right!
You deserve all the encouragement
and assistance possible." said this sud-
denly delightful gentleman. "Your
loyalty to the people of this little
town is commendable, sir. You de-
serve great crfedit, and I want to shake
"Thanks. Mr. Wallace, but the credit
really belongs to Bob." The delight
which Broadway felt was plainly aud
ible in his voice.
Bob laughed. "I knew he'd Bay
"He has told me of your modesty."
said the elder Wallace. "I am very
proud that you have taken him Into
the firm, and if advertising has any
market value we'll flght them to a fin-
ish. I have promised ray son to return
here Monday morning. I may have a
proposition to put before you. I'd
like to Bee him an equal partner In a
business with such a promising fu-
"I don't know what to say, Mr. Wal-
lace," Broadway answered, and he
really did not.
"Monday will bo time enough," the
elder Wallace answered genially. "I
have an appointment with Pembroke
at his house tomorrow. After I have
had ten minutes' walk with him I
promlae you that the Consolidated
people will make no further attempts
to abaorb. But now I must go. Good
Jackson grasped his hand with fer-
vor. What a night this was!
"Going to motor back?" asked Bob.
"Yes; I prefer my motor car to the
railroad. See you Monday. Good
"isn't it like a dream?" asked Bob
after the last glimmer of glow from
the car's headlight had vanished down
"I can't believe it's true."
"He wants to buy a half interest in
your business. Did you get that?"
"All I want is enough to pay my
Bob laughed. "Don't tell him that;
he's a business man!"
"I think you'd better let me handle
that for you."
"Will you? Fine!" It suddenly oc-
curred to him that he must tell his
friend at once about the Rankln-Gerard
episode, but he did not mean to break
his promise to the ancient bride. "Say,
Bob, I've Just—I've Just had a tele-
phone message from New York. What
do you think has happened?"
"Go on, tell me."
"Mrs. Gerard has denied her engage-
ment to me and Is going to marry the
earl of Cortland."
Wallace took this in a gulp of Joy.
"I Just got the word."
"A million congratulations, old pal!"
In a mad enthusiasm he shook hands
with Broadway. "Three cheers for
everybody in the world!"
Broadway seized him and, In an ac
cess of perfect satisfaction with the
may the world was wagging they
danced there in the moonlight.
"The earl of Cortland "' Bob ex-
claimed at length. "Who the deuce
is he? 1 never heard of him."
"I have. I've seen him."
"You have? What does he look
Broadway paused, as if in thought.
"Well. he'B the very linage of—say.
you know my butler?"
"YeB. Well, he looks Just like htm.
You'd hardly know them apart."
"You don't say?"
"Yes; a wonderful resemblance"
"I wonder what became of Rankin*"
Bob speculated idly, lie had liked
"I think he surmised I was going
to locate here and he didn't like the i
Bob nodded. "Gone, Is he? Well,
maybe that was It."
The glrla caught sight of them as
they approached the house and Clara
ran to them. "Oh. there you are!
Where's your father, Bob?"
"Oh, I wanted to see him!"
"You'll see him Monday." He
laughed. "Come on. Let's go and get
an orange Ice-cream soda"
"Oh. let'B! Come on. Josle."
"We'll be right along." said Broad
way. "You go on ahead."
Josie came down the steps with less
precipitancy than Clara, but she did
not really hesitate. Broadway went
to her with hand outstretched to help
and that peculiarly earnest face he
always wore when thinking deeply,
even of the most delightful subjects.
"Do you care If I call you 'Josle'?"
ho Inquired. "He calls her 'Clara' and
she calls him 'Bob.' "
"Why, that's my name," said Bhe
with the simplicity of the frank coun-
He wasted not a moment's time
"That's not the reason I'm so anxious
to," he said. "It's becauae I'm fond
of you. I love you. JoBle."
"Why, how can you say such a
"Oh, I know, you heard I was en
gaged, but I'm not," he eagerly ex
plained. "That waa all a joke. I
can't explain it all now. Will you
marry me. Josle?"
"I mean it; honestly, I do! What
I've needed, all along, was an Incen-
He waa very earnest; perhaps he
was not quite aware that he was slip-
ping into words which she might pos-
"What I've needed all along waa an
Incentive—Bomethlng to work for.
That's what I've needed all my life.
My—er—grandfather had something
to work for and he handed it down to
his children; now I want something to
work for, which I can hand down to
"Why, Mr. Jones!" He did not even
know that she was blushing. He was
far too much in earnest.
"Don't call me Mr. Jones. You
know what I want you to call me. Go
on. Let me hear you say It, as you
used to say it."
"No; call me 'Broadway.'"
"Why? Do you still love Broad-
"I don't quite know," he answered
as he gently drew her toward him and
then kissed her.
She did not resist or protest.
"Come on," he presently suggested.
"Let's you and me go get some ice-
cream soda, too."
* -. >:• *: > \ •' ? fc. * f « . >
< um t f mt
Mra. McAdoo In Bridal Gown, and Mr. McAdo*.
STILL AN UNKNOWN REGION : thousht there waB harm ,a her d0"
ing so, whereas now a lady's cigarette
case is opened as soon as the cofTee
comes round, and she thinks it unnec-
essary to make the apologetic remark.
In New York, the lady's cigarette in
public la still "taboo" In many of the
restaurants; but the custom is begin-
ning to make way In America. Wheth-
er husbands and fiancea find smoky lit-
tle moutha aa pleasant to kiss as lips
that are not smoke-dried is their own
Atmosphere at Extreme Point Above
the Earth Has Never Been
Except for a narrow layer of air
the atmosphere above ua is practical-
ly unexplored. The most daring bal-
loonists have only penetrated to a
point seven miles above the earth. In
this first stratum are found the clouds
and the moisture and here the storms
are formed. The second layer has
been penetrated by pilot baloons car-
rying meteorological Instruments to
Stammering Is often caused by try
* ^ta^rtwenty miles' "aboTe" the I Ing to force left-handed children to
earth. The thermometers carried J use the right hand, according to P. B.
through this stratum show practlcal-
of tulle. The real old point lace is
gracefully draped over the right shoul-
der to the left side of the waist and la
fastened with a spray of orange blos-
soms; the lace then continues as a
border to the long transparent tunlo
of tulle, which graduates to the side of
the skirt at the train. The aweeplng
train ia three and a half yarda la
President's Youngest Daughter lef hcap br,dal wreath wtth
orange bloasomB and long draped veil
was very effective.
The old point lare used on the gown
is a masterpiece and a work of art in
lace making. It is a part of a world-
| famous collection.
Her Going Away Dress.
The bride's golng-away dress Is a
three-piece dress made of corbeau-blu®
gabardine. The coat is made of cor-
beau blue eharmeuse and gabardine.
The front and upper part of back of
coat Is made of eharmeuse. The back
Is gathered at collar. The three-quar-
ter sleeve of gabardine Is topped with
the blue eharmeuse, the edge of the
sleeve being bound with a fiat black
silk braid. The soft girdle of gabar-
dine ends In front with an oval
eharmeuse buckle. The bodice Is dark
blue chiffon over white. It has braided
straps of gabardine over the shoulders,
with 12 rows of braid over belt of blue
gabardine. A white organdie vestee
and collar are edged with a rose and
green flowered narrow ribbon, fastened
In front by three ribbon buttons. Long
blue sleeves over white chiffon end in
wide cuffs of 16 rows of narrow black
The short skirt Is of gabardine, with
three circular flounces starting at
sides of skirt These are fastened at
back with a strap of gabardine at-
tached to which are four small black
silk tassels. Between the flounces,
corbcau eharmeuse, to which they are
attached, showing about one inch of
eharmeuse between each flounce*
Flounces and bottom of skirt are edged
with black silk braid.
Sketch of Mr . McAdoo.
Mrs. McAdoo is the only one of the
three daughters of the president who
has evinced no inclination to pursue
an accomplishment or perfcct herself
in any branch of study. Like her
Married in White House.
CEREMONY IN BLUE ROOM
Wedding Gifts Are Many and Hand-
•ome—Description of the Bridal
Gown, Golng-Away Dress, and
Washington, D. C., May 8.—The
wedding of Miss Eleanor Randolph
Wilson, youngest daughter of Presi-
dent Wilson, and William Glbbs Mc-
Adoo, secretary of the treasury, took
place Thursday at six o'clock p. ra., In
the blue room of the White House.
The wedding procession proceeded
from the main stairway Into the cor-
ridor, through the north door of the
blue room, to the platform erected In
the south bay window of the room.
Miss Sallle McAdoo led the procea
slon, followed by Mrs. Sayre and MIbb
Margaret Wilson. Miss Nancy Lane
directly preceded the bride, who wnB
escorted by the president. The groom,
with Dr. Cary Travers Grayson, met
the wedding party at the altar. Mr.
McAdoo wore evening clothes and Dr.
Grayson wore his uniform. Rev. Syl-
vester W. Beach performed the cere-
After the ceremony the wedding
party proceeded to tho red room,
where they received congratulations
and good wishes of the company. The
Marine band furnished the music.
Supper was served at small tables in
the state dining room. The decora-
tions of the blue room were lilies and
ferns, and the decorations In the din-
ing-room were pink and white roses.
Handsome Wedding Presents.
In spite of the small list of invited
guests the wedding presents were nu
ly no change of temperature.
At an altitude of BO miles the at-
mosphere consists almost entirely of
hydrogen and this marks the upper
limit of twilight. CloudB of fine vol-
canic dust sometimes rise to this
height, which may be seen by reflect-
ed light, but this 1b the only solid
matter found in this region. It 1b be-
lieved that hydrogen is replaced by
some unknown gas of extreme light-
ness above this stratum, but as a
tho beautiful silver tea service, given
by the members of the house of rep-
resentatives, a piece of Jewelry from
Ballard, London county council lnspec- | members of the senate, twelve silver
tor of schools. He also asserta that to plates and a platter from the cabinet
be left-handed was to be not merely , members and their wives, aud a hand-
awkward, but prone to wickedness. Hu 1 some gift from the Justices of the Su-
presented many statistics. premo court. From tho diplomatic
Out of one group of 545 left-handed corps, no member of which was In-
children one per cent, of pure left- vlted, came flowers and good wishes,
handers stammered, against 4.3 per The bride's bouquet was of orange
merous. Prominent among them were j motjjeri Bbe haB talent as an artist in
oils and has spent two seasons at the
Academy of Fine Arts in Philadelphia.
She has a keen sense of humor, and
cent, of 399 being taught to use the
right hand In another group of 207 the valley. The flower girls carried j
the figures were 4.2 per cent and 21.8 white chip hats, hung by ribbons,
per cent, respectively. filled with flowers.
Six out of ten left-handed children Miss Margaret Wilson's gown was
matter of fact nothing is definitely ! who had been taught to use the right 0f soft blue crape with panniers and
known The most daring scientists | hand were practically cured of Mam- wni„t of blue tulle. The neck as
scarcely dare Ruesa what is to be j merlng after being allowed to use the finished with a cream lace ruff and a
9.^ I left hand exclusively for 18 months. I flowered sash completed the costum"
la much of a diplomat. She Is the
only member of the White HouBe fam-
ily who has a nickname. She is called
In appearance, Mrs. McAdoo If t&ll,
Blender, with a girlish figure, and a
light, swinging gait. She has a pleas,
ant Bmile. fine teeth, a rather large
blossoms, whUe orchids and lliles^of j ^ ^ w|th dark
~ ' brows and fringed with dark lashes.
found at a height beyond a point 125 I left hand exclusively for 18 months^
mlleB above the earth's surface. | There were twice as many left-handed
boys as left-handed girls, and
With this costume was worn a blue
stam-1 jace hat trimmed with pink roses and
The Lady Who Smokes.
One of the social matters as to
which English and American women
differ is that the cigarette in public
in the mouth of one of the gentler sex
Is still classed under the head of "fast-
ness" both in Canada and the United
States, whereas English ladles smoke
In restaurants and railway trains and
other public places, ^nd neither they
nor the men think it anything out of
Five years ago, however, before our
English lady In a restaurant after dln-
"There's Jackson now. | ner smoked a cigarette, Bhe probably
merlng was twice as prevalent among f0UChes of black. Mrs. Sayre's cos-
Tell him what you Juat told me."
I asked tho men of thti party If they
Dog's Winter Wardrobe.
A woman with a Maltese terrier went
into a large department ahop in New
York it is related, to flt out her pet
with his winter wardrobe and, after
spending about $25 on what she deemed
necessary for his health and comfort,
remarked: "He's worth a good many
dollare, and I would rather spend all
tjjia than have him get cold or sick."
What she bought was a sweater for
house, a beautiful cloth coat for dressy
street wear and boots.
tume was exactly like Miss Wilson's
except that the color was pink. Tho
gowns of the little flower girls were
white, with blue and pink ribbons.
Beautiful Wedding Gown.
The wedding gown worn by Miss
a fine clear white skin and quantities
of soft, straight, dark hair. She rides,
dances, swims and rows well and
quite a linguist. Her place In foclety
as tho wife of the secretary of the
treasury will now bo next to that oI
Career of tha Groorn.
Mr. McAdoo was born In Georgia In
18(>3, of a family which had been
wealthy, but had lost their all ir th«
Civil war. At twenty-one young Mc-
Adoo was admitted to the bar and five
years later he came to New York.
Th^re he formed a partnership with
Wilson Is made of ivory-white satin William McAdoo, who was no known
and trimmed with real old point lace relation.
The bodice is softly draped with satin. In 1885 Mr. McAdoo married Mlsa
which crosses In front and is brought Sarah Fleming of Chattanooga. Tenn.,
to a point below the shoulders, front who died four years ago. There are
and back. The V-shaped neck is fin six children. Mr. McAdoo's principal
'shed with folds of soft tulle. Tho residence is at Irvington-on-the-Hud
ong mousquctalre sleevea are made §on, not far from New York.
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Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 14, 1914, newspaper, May 14, 1914; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109353/m1/3/: accessed August 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.