The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 49, Ed. 1, Thursday, May 11, 1922 Page: 3 of 8

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THE BEAVER HERALD REAVER OKLAHOMA
OUR COMIC SECTION
oA Case of Assault and Battery
piiiiiiiiiaiHi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiPiiiiiiiimiTMpiii
Man-Tailored Topcoats;
Knitted Bathing Suits
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Jtw other giw c&lsf-v ' 7 tsrY f3fc--Mlv'
Done AU. nw j lkkfe JSPr"""" '' "
" M (
HOW WE U5EP TO RUN TO THE
CUR& WHEN A HOWELESS CARRIAGE
VENT py
flOW-OHrPoy-WERELOCKV "F
WE REACH THE CURB MIVB-
Procrastination Is the Root of All Evil
f DON'T FORGET J NEAH-1 WOttf-J VOU'GE 6CAKET) 6M.V ABOUT NEVT MoRNlNG VOlRE STILL
JNOUHAUEA ( XVJAb JQVT COINC e0 CAU UPANDPUTflOfF SCACEb 50 MAViE.
DENTIST I LOOKIN I - ANOTHER. eyCLfeE..
I SSaSKI rtl lw7 HELLO -2lS IVANK?!RIM NOT Ttt. ThE WIFE bMb 1 BETTCR. I
lr - -:" f?sn FEEUM' VERS WELL THtt MORNING NOT '6ET OUT OF BED WITH Trtft
-&382i - I ffo COlOJ COMETOMARRA COLD-IS IT at. IF I COME I
2K?M (JO "J fi jt ) INtreAP?AURlCWT1)OCTNKV i -- (k-Ut VUEEWi.?
WW is-r F? r iL - JOP"14 1
NET WEEld C0ME5 AHD fflK -kT-kT f 1 1 HATThE UEJ VvH
NOO'RE JU1T ABOUT To M VOfV Z iffifl H
THONE FOR ANOTHE.R. . l
PbVPONEMENT WHEN- M ..' ". ztk.
IT 18 the fimhlun to bo senslblo
Hint Ih when It comoi to clioosltiR
one's strei't suit or topcont. The top-
cont piittvrnrtl nfter big brolhor'p or
hubby'H own Ir ivomim'd pride this son
son. To be snngRer style these mnn-
nlsh cloth toRH must bo of staunch nuil
sturdy cloth which Runrnntecs outdoor
sen Ice. Where do you suppoo wo ko
to buy the rent tliluR In these cocted
conts? Direct to n innn's tailoring en-
tnhllshment I It Is n (net severnl lend-
lug manufacturers Identified hereto-
It wits remnrked nt tho sea-const
winter resorts this senson that thu
plnlu hlgti-quRllty knitted bnthlng suit
was prime fnvorlte. Of course thero
were ninny novelty creations which
pnss under tho title of bnthlng suit
which nro In reality bench costumes
of the elaborate sort. If ono Is not
n w liter fun. this sort of outfit Is
chnrmtngly In nccord with tho picture
but when It comes to renl sport gen-
uine healthy hearty plnylng the wnves
or professional swimming nothing
DaHs I
?4 Eveiiift
Fairy Tale
ay AARY GRAHAM BOJWER
Mannish Cloth Togs.
fore tho country over ns mnkcrs exclu-
sively of men's suits and coats nro pro-
ducing strictly tailored pirments for
women this season.
These coats of masculine typo to bo
correct must hnvo the characteristic
neat collar wldo belt roomy sleeves
and deep pockets without n compro-
mise toward uny detail which savors
of the feminine. Tho Illustration dem-
onstrates this mode.
Melton cloth which Is noted for Its
light weight nnd heavy appearance Is
the favorite fabric njthough tweed Is
a cfoie rival. Tho herringbone pat-
tern which Is so well thought of for
men's suits ond cpnts( Is qultg ns nn-
peullng to sister and motner this sea-
son for street wejjn
If It Isn't tho 'topcont mnnnlshly
fashioned then It Is the suit which
milady Insists must be built on conven-
tional lints. For the business womun
who has no time for frills these new
modes are especially appropriate. Yet
I think me that a touch of the etemnl
feminine In the way of a bit of crochet
gives the t.itlsfuctlon of tho knitted
bathing suit.
It Is however good economy to liny
only the iicxt. There are certain stand-
ard uuikes which guarantee fust color
nnd enduring shapeliness. It Is a
waste of money to Invest In nny other.
Some of the new knitted suits nro
most attractively designed as verified
In tho iiccompnnjlng picture. This
model Is to be hud In very Interesting
color combinations such as gray with
navy scarlet or orange border. It Is
of Icrscv knli and In every lino shows
that style nnd becomtngness has been
thought out by tjje designer down to
the slightest detnll.
Tho attached ful) skirt Is belted and
bordered In a way which adds to tho
general nttractlvencss. Tho refinement
of this suit Is one of Its characteris-
tics. It Is Just as essential to wear attrac-
tive correct acccsrorles with tho bath
lug suit as with one's dressiest cos-
tume limbing caps are becoming
ELEPHANTS
"Knrs" snld ono of the Sudan Afri-
can Elephants In tho zoo -'make all
the difference."
"I wouldn't sny thnt" remarked an-
other Sudan African Elephant.
"Hut I Just have said It" the first
Sudan African Elephant said.
"Well I wouldn't liovo snld It" tho
second Sudan Afrlcnn Elephant snld.
Oh very well" remarked the first
Sudan African Elephant ns he Httpped
his big cars "jou don't have to say It."
"Did ou have to soy U7" asked tho
second Sudan African Elephant.
"Of course not" said tho first Sudan
African Elephant.
"Then vwhnt mndo you sny ltr In-
Itilrod tho second Sudan African
Elepbnnt.
"Oraclous me" snld tho first Sudan
Afrlcnn Elephant "ono doesn't nlwnys
sny only bucIi things ns ono has to
say
"I'eoplo nren't forced to sny lots
of things they sny. They say things
they think or things thoy feel llko
saying. Tlmt wns the wuy I spoke.
"I felt like spcnklng ns I did."
"Don't you feel well?" nsked tho
second Sudan Afrlcnn Elephant. "I
can Imagine no other reason for mnk-
lug such u speech as you made."
"I don't seo why you tulk so excited-
ly about It" said the first Sudun Afrl.
can Elephant. '
"I don't really oo why you made
such a remark."
"Don't you? Well I do."
"Then tell mo why you said It"
tho second Sudan African Elephant
said.
"llccause." snld tho first Sudan
African Elephant "people can tell
from where we havo come by looking
at our ears. When they se us with
our big Hupping ears they know thnt
wo are tho Sudan African Elephants.
"When they see the Uttlu round
ears of the West African Elephants
they know thut they aro West Afri-
can Elephants.
"When they meet Indian Elephants
nnd when they seo the rather sum"
ears of n trlanglo shape or of n
hop? with three points they know
that they are seeing the Indian Elo-
phanfs. '
"So I said that cars made nil the
difference. That Is the caMest way
to tell us apart. Was I not right?
You must admit that I was" ended
tho first Sudan African Elephant.
"Ah jes you were right enough"-
snld tho second Sudan African Ele-
phant "hut still I cannot agree wltU
" N
Knitted Dathjng Suit
lace Is sure to reveal Itself when the
coat is thrown open although the
strictly tailored lingerie shirt waist Is
really In keeping with the vogue which
proclaims men's fashions as women's
fashions this season.
It Is a question whether beige or
gray has preference and many of th
lighter two-tone brown effects ore
noted.
Tho suit In tbo picture was devel-
oped In gray homespun and It Is the
type which Is ever ready with no wear-
out to It.
According to the calendar antici-
pation will soon be realization to
thoso looking forward to the season
of swimming and sea-bathing. Why
not forestall the usual plea of regret.
"1 have do Uthln? suit" by preparing
iorctlnu.
millinery achievements these days
Tho rubber flower cups nro great fa-
vorites. For Instance an ocean blue
cup Is entirely covered with whlta
Detailed rubber daisies. Hoiunn strtpo
bandanna raps nre Immensely becom-
ing ana It carries out a color mode
which is fashionable throughout dress
accessory this season.
For beach capes there ore creations
I: rubberized silk In gayest colorings.
The three-piece bathing suit with
knitted capo to match Is meeting with
success not only because of Its at-
tractiveness hut also from tbo stand-
point of utility.
Lu
)J7fch
emtsfff if wavmtt mwimn rma
"Our Big Flipping Ears."
you that ears make all the difference."
"Why not?" asked the first Sudan
African Elephant.
"Why not?" repeated the second
Sudan African Elephant.
"Thnt was what I said" the first
Sudan African Elephant answered.
"Ilecause" explained the second
Sudan African Elephant "in the first
place people may not know that the
difference In our cars explains to them
which family of elephants we com
from. They may not know Hint.
"Then In the second place ears
nren't the parts of us that make all tho
difference.
"We'ro more famous for having
trunks. They make alt the difference.
"Suppose some one noticed our ears
first; they wouldn't be nearly so apt
to call out:
"Oh look at tho elephants as they
would If they saw our trunks."
"Well" said the first Sudan Afri-
can Elephant "people may know that
we are elephants by our trunks but
the best way to know which family
of elephants we come from s to know
the differences In our ears."
"Dear me" said the second Stidnn
Afrlcnn Elephant "you think that Is
fine point a very flno point don't
ou?"
"I do" said the first Sudan African
Elephant "nnd those who know the
differences In the ears of the various
families of 'elephants would agreo
with me I'm sure I
"Yes I'm quite sure of that!"
POSERS
TVi7 Is It probable that beer was
known In tho ark? Ilecause the kanga-
roo went. In with hops aud the bear
was alwajs bruin.
What Is the difference between a
schoolmaster and tta engine-driver?
One minds the train the other trains
the mind.
What belongs to you and yet Is used
by your friends more than you? lour
Dame.

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The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 49, Ed. 1, Thursday, May 11, 1922, newspaper, May 11, 1922; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69411/m1/3/ocr/: accessed April 21, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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