Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
the policeman pay for the food that
guests were -compelled to leave un
paid for, but their demands were in
- Healy has taken out police court
summons against the officers In
charge of the raid.
BUSTER BROWN BATHING SUIT
JOLTED AT STYLE SHOW
The "Buster Brown" bathing suit
Qia not get a proper try out at the
garment makers' show in Orchestra
Hall last night because of the bash'
fulness of Miss Eloise Brighton, an
artist's model, who admits she has
posed in the "altogether."
Miss Brighton explained her back
wardness today, sitting in a room
decorated with a hundred pictures of
Its occupant in different poses.
"Understand," she said, "I'm no
prude, as you can see by the pictures,
I've posed In a hundred pictures in
the 'altogether,' but it was for the
sake of art. You reporters saw that
Buster .Brown suit.
"Well, I told the garment manu
facturers that hired me: 'None of
that in mine,' or none of me in that.
Do you suppose I was going to run
around the stage with my knees ex
posed. .They ought to make people
that wear those things go to Central
Aside from Miss from Miss Brigh
ton's refusal to parade in the stock
ingless, low-cut, sleeveless, skirtless
"Buster Brown," the show was a suc
cess. The suffraget march was the event
of the- evening. Fifty young women
paraded the stage gared In what was
said to e a suffraget costume. Slits
in front and behind surely made for
freedom for women. The jackets
were simple and attractive, and a
little hat topped off the! best-looking
costumes of the display
Two hundred and fifty models dis
played' the various gowns. The sil
houette girls were much admired.
They walked before a big light that
illuminated the diaphanous skirts.
UNCLE SAM MAY RECOGNIZE
Washington, Aug. 13. The one
thing the U. S. will NOT do is to
forcibly intervene and make war on
Commenting on published state
ments about intervention, President
Wilson said: "Those are persistent,
impudent and colossal lies."
If Huerta continues obstinate the
administration will probably recog
nize the belligerency of the Mexican
This' would aid the revolution. It
would let in arms and ammunition
from the U. S., and enable the revo
lutionists to get credit and money.
The rebels would then be a people
fighting for independence instead of
a band of marauders or brigands as
some papers call them now.
President Wilson says frankly he
would like to hear from Carranza,
the revolutionary leader, and the men
who are fighting for constitutional
Senator Sheppard, Texas, says the-
revplutionists have 60,000 men in the,
field and control much more territory
than Huerta with his regular army