For Hazel Fredericks had two merely for household purposes and the billman's house boasted of four and a boy in buttons.
Mrs. billman, Milly decided, and so confided to her husband, was hard and ambitious socially.
Mrs. Bunker and Mrs. billman, of course, had long since lost sight of Milly in the course of her migrations.
But neither billman nor Fredericks had felt obliged to leave the magazine, she learned from Hazel.
She had a woman's respect for any institution, and Mrs. billman had made her feel that Bunker's was a very important institution.
In this way she had eclipsed her old rival, Mrs. billman, who had kept to Art and Society.