The Post. (Brule, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, June 14, 1907 Page: 1 of 8

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VOK. II. HR FEE, WOODWARD ('(). O. T
MODES AND FABRICS
1
dainty wearing apparel or.
DAINED BY FASHION.
New French Hats Have Distinctive
features—Idea For Pink Silk Waist
—Blouse to Be Worn With "Re-
forme” Skirt—Date Waffles.
Saved by Hope.
^ 0 aie saved by hope. Never man
hoped too much, or repented that he
had hoped. The plague is that we
don’t hope in God hull enough. Hope
never hurt any one—never yet in-
terfered with duty; nay, it always
strengthens to the performance of
fluty, gives courage, and clears the
judgment. Hope is the most rational
thing in the universe.”—George Mac-
Donald.
(SEE DATE INSIDE.
Lace Buttons.
1 buttons—those niosi satisfac*
lo:‘v things for fastening blouses
and lingerie and baby thines-are al-
most impossible to get. tin* supply
never seeming to equal the demand.
,Inst new it is worse than ever.
li is a peasant Industry -the Irish
peasants most particularly—and the
work is tedious and slow for the re-
1,!rn 11 things. Once it was a ihmrish-
!1!- business, family after family do-
Jn-~ 'hut work in the long winter iu-
tervi^K between the work of rhe fields.
!iaut,;ng ;t down to the next genera- I
ihm as a matter of course. |
Hot there’s not much money in it.
and the younger element of the pres-
'•'n (ia> is looking for something that
up ans not only more mon< \*. but less
work, and that in a ditl\ ri nr way—
anything that d • '• require the pa-
li^nt. unremitting. . fui placing of
every thread.
As ;t result, it is d* inn out, and un-
Jpss\in a few years It can be re viv-id
*' wi,l he a case of finding a satisfac
; nhstitute. So far there’s nothing
on ha market-that quite takes their
,-vt . . . . .
%
WlULB- TH6
Tea Uis&wj
Show of Freak Birds.
1 he London and Provincial Ornitho-
logical society is celebrating the at-
tainment of its majority by holding
a ca^e bird show at the Camberwell
Laths, where one can see to-day a
good many freak birds.
There is, for instance, a hybrid of a
canary and bullfinch, the only one of
It is class. Other rare crosses include
the offspring of a red poll and gold-
finch, of siskin and goldfinch, of green-
finch and goldfinch and greenfinch and
linnet. Then there are the albinos
marked out for a lack of coloring in
plumage, which places them at a dis-
advantage in the struggle for exist-
ence.
A white jackdaw, a white robin and
a u bite blackbird there are, thankful
perhaps, to be protected in cages- a
whitish chiff-chaff has excited some
doubts about his lineage.
lire,,, ami firoen ure worn together.
Kray. deep r<"1 an<1 Ml* smoke-
JXVVrkrle” hal '« “o latest
we" in"' anytl,ing goes U*at you look
kou of the three-quarter coats are
an cutaway style.
0tbordere'1 with
sable, is as rich as can be
The loveliest broche dress silks are
shown on the counters
color"felt f "Ule hat of Vl''id aulphur-
°‘01 felt for some (Taring girl
1'ittle hats turned straight 'up iu
front are worn by pretty women
One or two tiny little muffs appear
m the afternoon dress parade
Most women prefer a veil with a
single mesh of rather large spaces.
i.ong -wrinkled gloves of vellow
suede meet the short jacket sleeve
.. ®,lacak g"wn? so elaborate this
colors“'°re s,riklnS than
place.
Of Embroidered Pongee.
Frock of embroidered pongee
Ffi’o girl. The
gathered skirt is
trimmed with a
fe.cooned ruffle or
tin- material.
'I’h(‘ blouse is
!>!«.»it« I a- the top
to a yoke, which
i‘s t in one piect
' ;!i i he front, and
bordered with a
n,ffio of the pon-
gee.
I !''• E: :U* re vers
•uhl 'i (' cuffs ar
of \<‘!y* {. the for-
:;j ■’ r ornamented
' iili . mbroidered motifs. The g
!s ' :ik °*' velvet, finished on
su e 13 front with a knot and
♦ nus.
Why Russian Names Are Long.
’I often hear Americans make fun
of the long Russian names," said Dr
George L. Alexis Hamilton, a Rus-
sian physician. "Let me tell you why
ihese names are long when spelled
out in the English language. It is
because you have not enough letters
in your alphabet. In Russian there
are 30 letters. In translating a proper
noun li is often necessary to use
three or four English letters to ex^
press the sound of one Russian letter
So sometimes a name that if written
iu Russian would be as short as
‘Smith’ will be almost an inch long
when spelled out in English.”
Just From Paris.
The new French hats are somewhat
startling at first,
though one soon
becomes acusfom-
ed to them.
-This one shows j
one of the Uev i
high crowns with j
the brim narrow
on one side, wide
°n the other,
where it is turned
sharply up. it is
trimmed wirl
beautiful plumbs
:'u froni with a large rose.
POKES FUN AT CEREMONY.
Litdiwig Fulda Sees Humor in Ameri-
camsms of Lecture Room.
In his “Impressions of America”
»» tb.«
Americanism* of the lectfire room:
tnnu 8,faker nover aBcends the ros-
r , alone. He is always accom-
i med b> a guard of honor. He is not
allowed to mount the tribune at once,
but ,s impelled to sit in a big chair
a sort of coronation throne. While he
» f*U if’ a si*enr imperator.
r f f h Fmown person, a member
the committee, president of the so-
} or head of a university, steps
forward and tells all he knows about
i*; guest of the evening by way of in
treduction. He tells the life sforv
and enumerates the books which may
have been written by the poor en-
U.nmed man, who tries in vain to as-
e. a learned expression. Tiie
speaker ends l»y pronouncing the
Th-T -°f ,tIle Sl,est in a voice,
mat is the cue for the guest to rise
• e ascend to the reading desk, in
he meantime the man who made «...
h \°f urrion Slts down in tlie vacant
a-! and remains there until the lec-
uiK is over. I must confess that, it is
> a comfortable feeling to know that
. \e om' is speaking the man in the
chair, despite all the words of praise
, ' 1 lle rila-v *,avp uttered, may be
pawning or sleeping."
VENICE HAS NO CEMETERY.
C.ty Buries |is Dead on th; Ljtt|e
Island of San Michele.
Nea/ Ideas in Blouses.
is promised a return of what
•> H' - m r more nor less than the or-
! ;M’' K ol velvet blouse wliieh now
I’"’ — ,lilder name of a dinner
•' * ; 1’ale, yellow velvet w.is tiie
u*ed in one rf these waists
which » a~ worn with the white face
7'm; whu’h- by the way. is the skirt
to be worn with sepaiste
waists. 9
Hie emerald green blouse jn thick
s'lfin>it «ll«fber revival, and there
•:r“ seen satin blouses jn many
'L'.e.c^ tyj purple, dead brown, buff,
- Paler shades of yellow. Or- '
' . c'-auve and deep ivory with white
- j in popularity, although if !
*t>, presses the treasure of a lace
(<ntras' of tin pompadour
coiors Is especially attractive.
n •’he white wumts liberty silk,
f?»p de chine, and a thick white
'"-•i: arc taking the lead, while in
cotton there is revived as the lyncy
>f 'he moment soft, thick ribbed wlvfe
ritine
Not Even Sultan Exempt.
On one occasion when the famous
Nasr-ed-din was pressed for money he
went to the sultan for permission to
levy a tax of a penny on every man in
Turkey who was afraid of his Wife.
The sultan gave him leave, and at the
end of a few months Nasr-ed-din re-
turned with a hundred mules laden
with-gold. "But what am i to get out
of all this? inquired the sultan. “I
have brought you a beautiful Georgian
slave," replied the sage. “Hush!”
said (he sultan, glancing over his
shoulder. Don’t let my wife hear!”
And the wily Nasr-ed-din Hedja added
another pejuy to his store.
Wooden Leg as Memento.
A woman applied to the Eton Union
guardians in England recently for t.he
wooden leg which was worn for years j
by her unc le, who died in the work- j
house. Her request was granted and ,
the woman took the leg home with'
her.
Hand Embroidery.
A gray chiffon velvet showed a
P&m-l effect in front of solid embrend-
ered chrysanthemums worked |n grav
silk. The effect of this design was
unusually handsome, as no details
were omitted. The girl who is at al!
skillful with her needle can embroid-
er her own gowns or blouses and trim
collars and cuffs with hand embroil-
Where Webster Drew the Line.
In the New York Times "W. O. B.”
of Newton, Mass., says that in his li-
brary is the following letter from Dan-
iel Webster in answer to a request
that he take a certain case for a con-
tingent fee. I do not desire employ-
ment in professional matters, although
I do sometimes engage in them. But
I never engage on contingencies niere-
ly, for that would make me u xner°
party fo a lawsuit. D. W. ”
in- Queen of the Adriatic, as Ye-
nehans love to term the famous old
«ty. is privileged iu many respects
and m one particular at least she is
umque among the cities of the world
bhe has no cemetery. The only bury-
ing ground is the little island of
San Michele, lying solitary among ihe
lagoons at some distance from the
city.
This is one of the boons which
v enice owes to Bonaparte, who recog-
nized the danger to a population from
buna] grounds in such a situation
aril had al! intramural graveyards
closed and ordered the dead to be
taken for burial to this island resting
place. The place is deserted all tiie
year except on All Souls’ day, and
then there is a tremendous outflow
of about 140,000 persons.
As such multitudes could never be
landed from boats a boat bridge has
to be built specially for the occasion,
with Strict regulations as to control
of the living stream in its outward
and backward flow.
A Busy Woman.
Many ream ago a visitor to t!i*
home of the Hitt family at Mount
Morris. Hi., found Mrs. Hitt quite busy
She was holding a child in her lap.
she wak rocking the baby in the
>iadie. she was knitting, and she was !
reading a newspaper folded over the t
nack of a chair. The visitor remarked
that jbe SoIlg cf gyj.jj a woluau o;ight i
to have a go<Hi record The late <
obert R. Hitt, the congressman from
Iliuois, was one of the hoys.
Reads So “Easy." *"*
A French mariner thinks advantage
ft lh i D.of the fav°rable winds
.. “e ed“e. oi a cyclone for facilitat
* ft, navigft.10n- By means of obser
a Jons wph the barometer and othei
nsLuments. he would ascertain the
direction in which the storm Is going
and so shape the course of the shin
that It would be carried along by the
e»eep of ihe atmosphere without be-
comma mvoived in the dangerous cen
tet of the storm.
He Shut Her Up.
Mrs Cutting Hiatz—Will we so fo
Jio y utaesto'.vi* Exposition this sum- |
•Ucr *
M. Cutting Hintz—-Don't icaow f
Jave.rt Paid for the Christmas pres- I
mts you ea/a ma yot.
How to Register.
‘There’s the ordinary, evo'-ydny
J. Y. Smith and wife.’ s.„mc-
times abbreviated fo M. \. Smith &-
wf.’ Then there’s the more approved
society form, Mr. and Mrs. .1. y.
Smith;’ that's oftenest written hv the
wife when registering Tor herself and
husband. But the real Burlingame
and Newport of it is J. y. Smith’ on
one line and on the next Mrs. .!. y.
Smith.’ When they come that way
they’re generally the real thina
On% night, down at ihe old Eulace,
two college fellows drifted in ’ . . au *'
sized up the hook.” says the"
Francisco Chrouicle. “The last
registrations were O. p. DikUn
wf. and J. Algernon Brewst
vaiet. Then the collegians regist»
Lhris Bradley & suit case;’
Erb <Sc overcoat.* **
J

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Forster, William. The Post. (Brule, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, June 14, 1907, newspaper, June 14, 1907; Brule, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc941341/m1/1/ocr/: accessed January 20, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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