Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1922 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
that in men's hearts they think all
women are liars, and they like us all
the better when we get away with it"
I laughed. That Mollie girl is a
(To Be Continued.)
PARIS STYLES, BUT MADE IN
Paris is "predicting the vogue of
the Spanish gown!" Hum-m wasn't
it last June in the early exposition
days that the Carmencita gown was
so popular with' American women?
And the Carmencita or Spanish
gown is of American origin, the de
isgn of Mme. Alia Ripley, president of
the Fashion Art League of America.
American designers are not only
creating styles, but they are gener
ously handing them on to Paree.
e And here's the picture of the Span
ish gown that's new in Paris but
made in America. Mme. Ripley's
model is made of a heavy silk stripe
in black and white and cerise, with
cerise velvet waist with bolero of
black Spanish lace over silver lace.
The velvet falls in wide front panels
over the silk skirt; the skirt has the
modish hip drape; the sash is black
NEIL SHOWS UP WORKINGS OF
SO-CALLED "CHARITY FOLKS"
By Henry Neil
Organized charities of Chicago are
just about to launch a collection cam
paign to "help" the deserted families
that they have had taken off the
mothers' pension roll.
The way they "help" these moth
ers is to have their children sent to
the institutions after they have been
used to collect money. In the chari
ties' begging letters they tell of the
large number of deserted families
If one goes to the juvenile court
any day one can see the way these
mothers are helped. The mothers are
bidding their children good-bye, with
grief that would melt the heart of
anyone but a charity expert
Thursday one mother kissed her
two sweet, innocent, little girls good
bye as they were ordered sent to an
institution. The institution collects
from the county tax fund $15 per
month per child. The mother could
not get all or any part of this money
to keep her children because the fa
ther got caught in the war mesh in
Europe, where he went to visit his
parents just before the war started.
This mother could not- get the
"pension" because she was deserted.
That is, her husband was held by a
country at war. And to show our
neutrality we break the mother's'
heart and give the children a "happy
Christmas" in an institution at a cost
of $30 a month to the taxpayers. All
to "prevent desertion."
Can you beat this school of philan