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MONDAY, AITGT ST 7, 191 «.
Annette Kellermann Tells You How to Combine the Breast and the Leg Strokes A*-ticle No. 6 BY ANNETTE KELLERMANN International Record-Holder and Star of the WlllUm Fox $1 000.000 Film “A Daughter of the Gode." on have |**h rued ihrough mv iw i prrvlouM leanOttH the breast itroku m Vi r,/ * : • 3 f > u . r., ■ I * ANNETTE KELIEPMANN. * 1 €»?EATCST VfOMAW SW»MH£R AND STAR OF V^T* WILLIAM TCSc 11000000 PICTURE. BOOK REVIEWS THE NEUTRAL'S PORTION, by Edwm Lorraine. A story of the war which deals with the kale o' munitions and contains many in terektmg cor trover*'** on the aubjn.t between an Imaginary English lord and an American lawyer. Thi* n• iv**l l* tmn lv ;v fram** wr.rs jfnr Ih* n 1 11 In i' in li.iiik Ini motif tlon- fmn and .i- an mgum**ut w hiM urn mm h more we.giit If wrtften ill Mte form of all • x-ay The a 'hot ijm - n<’i lend turns'lf readtlv to any id v or ecu nun • I!’:.ii miol i In 1 <• ik it Milted In I h** extr*rrn* \*» a tr*;i'i**«» on out ’rade in a.iim tnit mti, .til l a« a tnoial *>xp'>-iti*.n of i ut »iai.il on the xu "et there i*. mu* h mure *e he <*a,J Writt* n in Iteficr form il might i arr\ mu- »• ishi, f» r trie views a »■ sniir.il ind the theme |. one w'th which !■*• \m*-n*an min<l ix eager to erupt !• The .? n ksoii l’i *-*- » \\ ixt T »rn t\ fifth ‘1 , Nets York I ’ *» • • • STRAIGHT AMERICA, by Fiances A. Kellor A small book, whlcn ronta>n< a large amount of mate rial fnr thought and shows us our prrv.ncahsm and shortcomings in no uncertain lignt. After the sir, Miss K**l!or a*«ert-* si* «hall have a* Waxt three ques- Hunt <if *r* at ad f ar r«-a< iiiug Ir.i pertain* to M. "|e nar *Tv irtrorn tng inning rx'ion mitjoii ,' • migra •ion and It /rn-hip la'n* m Amer n a and a 'Toad That a- r.ie In no <rnln mu to d*'i !*■ the*** Important ► ili'iec.x M**» k *tlor p*un’x out hv xht wing ux our failure** mi matters nimh Mitipler of i>iciiot. The pur pn** of tin itock 1“ to bring to niir min i ' *i' fi<t 'h.it mi i> govern iren' il' i ir u.v n liv- a fl.nonxl purpose xhhh i» i i.urvitiK on* in Amenta with n< iw n uhjic’s tia'ura i/i -d in al '-n Min n* a. alone, In it- i«n tern* *r> hax t r< ca'iv** procedure anti i- wit horn a polrv " That w* rt re not • uffir i*-n< l> nation x• i, e.} in par’ll pt.'*- i lira?* ou«|v und ill*- ill* re-ti dlv in the in'rrnn lint il mI in-t men' - which will take plsre af*et th** war i« thtx atjthor'x opinion ,-tn fan the **n*:re hock I* a tirave -etting frith of th» 't'ature dellherxi u»nx of a phito-opbl* all) mind a- well a- an analvtlml rtflclxni of our ,anl»« Amenta ia< m.iknd m Kx fu some • »*lf content long enough !> is x healthy Ind.ca loti ills' it can pro duce t thlrkor who can pierce through thia sitep-produtung ego »|xm and awaken tu> to our re^iion • Ihllltiev Altogether it ix an in • plrlng little hcok It belongs 'o a series railed "Our National Problem ’ anJ Ix publish ed by Macmillan, New Xorg, r»o<-. • • • THE LEGACY OF THE EXPOSI TION, tan Francisco, 1015. An interpretation of the Intellectual and moral heritage left to man kind by the world celeoration. This hook, artlrtlcall., puhllxhed by tbe Panama-I’xriflc International Kipoeitlon to. of Kan h rsncixoo. printed on rich paper with Illum inations resembling fhnxe wrought by the monk* in the monatdtriee of old. opens with a message lo "Our Friend, the World" from the presi dent of the exposition. Charles V. Moore. In It he points out the inoral worth of mix great achieve ment whith "while portraying th* improvement of the prewnt over the pa«*. fails In lt« purpose If, al the name time, it d'»os not prepare the ground for superiority In the future and sow the seeds of ad vancement " Ouesfa to the riposl tlon were asked io record their opinions on the gmal It had accom pllshed, and fh* l>est of thr»e, from the people most widely known have been Collected and put It to this ml All beoka reviewed on thle page oan be obtained from MACAUfEY HHOSs BOOK STORI 71 Library Ava and leg stroke tit** two tlt*i liala in «wlmming With tr-day's ’•••on I will teach you Intw to ooiiiliiiih note two movement s This doe* nn» me.in th.it you niu*t start tedav Ynf! mu*t, hist of all. have become, prolwl* ril at the two strokes before yon try in combine them So for limn** who wish to wait a da* or <*,■ if would he far belter if tliev would defer this lesson until th*v fn..| they itre renly for it The combined movent* :u '« n iomparattvelv ea.«y one. The i tenst tunie to he cherished wi'ii th* trea urr* of the librarv A voiding »o l lie |K»i:it of view of I lie wiit.*i i.-. the judgment pasc* and u|m;i the ethical side of ’he greM' lair Men Hud women st.mding .it *he head of every s«k lal roTitneicial religitxi i lend ed national eucravot end move | ri'ent have recorded th* ir seinl i menta II m indeerl a "|eg»i y" in the beai n-nvo of ihe word, the | written thought of the represents hive men nud women of the world .* * * THE ART OF LIVING LONG, by I Lugi Corrvaro. A book of the Msteenth century which <s cer. haps the most valuable guide to health and long *ife of any b:ox of any t me. Me do liot km w w!ir»her the Xmericnn «• f lo’a-. cats und drinks a* mu* h did the Pali-it. of l.uigi U'crnaioi, ilure him 1 ."•.»■ > but we do know that h® ir. probably living j*t a higher nervous tension, and doe*- n>.i * vp»‘Ct to li\»* loC u nr-. «i --i Luigi did The old ' eneil;,n thought j-o Itighlv cf his mode of ’i \ r*g and j believed so thoroughly that It *n the i-ause of his ’ong-v.ty, that h< i sat bims* If down a* t h»* .ig* of 8!. and wrote n philosophy attd I'.rnctl j< al treatise ain.it it for the benefit of posterity It was on th* abar *>f j’‘fMYlne sobriety” that he laid hi.s offering of fa:*h nnd gratliude 4 Aside fiom the pranical help of . this hock. I* is a quaint an*, in'! mite revelation of ihe Italian life of that day with a delightful eulng. on Na'tne running throng',ou' We . kn*>w of tw r* other Italians each of whom has taken us the hand and 1 thought. *.ne the lofiy .Vnrcu* Aurelius, 'he o 1 her the astr>nislm,g old r.i-ial Cellini, whose faults and -in- *v< almost ,'orgei in ilt»* tpteres of his narrative g* for Cornaro x hook, our 1.e.-r known men have read an*l endorsed H. and its prinolplcs ! In th»lr rs-enre Bre a plea for the .simple life, ex pec |a IIV in the mallei of fHiing and drinking Freedom | from worrv !• not overlooked by . i'ornaro who irsjsis that w-e form tranquil hahlis ..f thought and he mu disturbed hv rrffle* ,\ short ihistotv f.f the Cornaro famllr, and *xtraoi« from works on lualth by A-l*li.son. IV iipl* and Baron, com plete tnteres ing and valuable | volume \ prefat «• i- written h> l William F Ru’ler, <»f Milwaukee, I Wia., who p tbllahe*- the Ik rrk • • • CHRISTIAN CERTAINTIES* Or BELIEF, by Julian K. Sniyt't. b*;. tng four irrnorv on Chri«t: Th* Bible; Satvalton and Immor tarltiy. ic iheae sermon* Mr Km th. • horn we do no’ ht.ow rxcepi as I the author of otner roLginus wurk->, I seeks lo xei forth his belief in .lomix and 'he Rlhle on a r>«eix stnpperj of all Ideological dogma It is in a i combined rpirit of reaeon and apiri’ , ual faith, rather than through creed* and accepted beliefs thx’ he ap | pronches his xubj*<et. The founda tlon truths of the ( hrlatlan religion are lo him. he siaies, ”ihe sacs of life and have been lived Thrv J are noi unproved nor improvable, he believes, hut are as truly facts as are tbe phenomena perceived by the aensea. This la the haaia of hia four sermons and the reader Is im 'pi eased hy his undoubted depth of feeling and xlnceriiv whether or noi he agreea with the ooTolu-lona Published by The \’e w d’hurch Pre-s New York ELIZA BETH A IIITniCiVk • • • The Nautills for August, that apostle In book forn. of new thought, which ig really old wine la new bottles, consists latgelv of n symposium of "Personal *xpor» enoea." by various writers "How Nautili* drove out the devil of fear," a true story, hv Thomas i Dtler, and "How t I'sed New Thought to Cure a Cancer** urn nmong them lie rAlalb*n of New Thought to the churches repudiate-* he idea that there ran he any qiiar *d between them The New Thought, lunch Is said lo be the ehuroh n| 11he one living (*<>d, wh**b must. stroke, it* It |« called, is a very < oinlot (able mix xud inost often u-*ml I* v K*vln:iii'*rs I* '* nut v *»trt ke that I t»e to any gteui *-xt**r. myself but il Is (In* stroke i hit .til * **i. tin « re should u>e and ma.-iei Afinr the br«*»sl ► lr*»k*' Ha* onto been leantod cor reiily, th*- other **iiok*ve will coma with • ice 111 *ll*‘ l Ul iblll* and »(lOk you must omit the chair and uso only ilm * tool or l.ov It will be verv easy foi you to combine iln* movement** if you will r<-inoiitln i that ax the hands shoot *»u» straight ahead Hjipehaneously wnh ill* movement the legs at** uraw li upward- and aa tho hands turn and plow the \*aier the logs an* kicked nvvnv from the bodv Now t|| i( t yon have ly*ei* told the ,i to • in**n'- of til* bteast I 1 !•' • *mily, in* hide all the churches in fin* world An aritrle on ‘Fear* v [>r Orison Swell Maiden, givn 1 «holci-omc thoughts ;o morbid souls "Rules for earing" are also along t-.tin* lines AltoL**iher thiv rmt't I.* 4 h* Ipi ul maga/due lo we|j and . .< k alike. Hat p**r s Magazine for August Is the ml l-s.iin:o* i fi<tion number, li »out a nix eight oontple.e xhon I **bor» ’orie * What Is a Neva York* r l y Harnson Hhodea op* n i < n aga/.tr.e. and is the best ■Ret h upon that theme that it has be. n our g<*od fortune to r*-ad W* !u*'<- always <r*n!«nd**l that a New Yorker w,* n** a real American, and mi'V wr fjustified in our con 'icntion There n* no iloubt that N'**W \ ork ffl'-es **Bst,” <;.*y s Mr Rhode \i ne whatever, say we and i’ i- io i!ie tie-Americanized N»*w iorkcr i ha' '•'» per cent >1 Kurope gaugi-x ux “The Saeriflrial A tat.’ hv t;.»,*(rude Atherton, is a gi im. amazing t*»* rv r*f a morbid Imikli novelist who kdl a voutid woman f*n the *.ik<‘ of feeling tho ll|s| of taking life all in Ul*' interest of his ait. Xlthnjgh diabolical in It- cone* ptlon if Ix compelling!.! in teresting ,«n*l written with a master hand \ curious, little .xtorv by W. It llovv*lls, * Bib* I "The Pearl * is a psychologj* al study of a morbid con * lorn < Mi Howells' love for probing in»*» the innermost heart of i lungs j here exemplified In Us ur< ate i Intensity For a little re- I iva'loii. quite ap| reriafeii by the midsummer reader, we have Philip's Furnace Man." by Kliza bl ip Jordan There are other stones b* Mil-** Brown. Anhui Johnson ar.d inniiie 11 oa -1 i p law .Mark Twain'* <<>ntinn*tl romance. "The Mv«terV oils si i anger." give- us anew dimps. of the nature of the humor It ix serious and allegorical fu&t Sound (putfm Combines the Attractions °f mountdin dnd sed Scenically beautiful—commercially prosperous —an ideal pleasure ground for tourists. From Seattle and Tacoma many de lightful short journeys can be made by boat through the beautiful shel tered waters of the Sound, within constant sight of rugged snow tapped mountains. Scattered through the Sound are the picturesque San Juan Islands—then, hiit a short trip away is the mountain wonderland—Rainier National Park. On the way to the Puget Sound Country is the big attraction electrification— that stupendous achievement that has turned the eyes of electricians and scientists the world over toward America. Vou will be absorbed in thit, the realization of the drrania of ages, aa you smoothly ride behind a powerful electric locomotive over Ihe * R**ckv Mountains. No trailing smoke to mar the vision no cinders or gas fumes to annoy. CHICAGO Milwaukee & St. Paul StftJ fnr Pugri Snund Cmtnliy and nth*t n. w. •TRtvHorr. . Bt bt»lrlrt Pasaxwgrr Vr**i|. R3 Wairstlr Bl«;*.. Oetmlt. vflrk. DETROIT -v esc - look .o you to make theui pvrfoct Remember, you a r e a me'iiber of the Annette kellermunn-ltotrolt Times' Swimming assoriailr*n, anti ss auoh under my instruction von will l*e exprote.l to know iln- cor r« es movement Please prarUce hind .>;.*| t*< con** profit lent so tha' wli*n in uiv lias eia I *ee tou I will l*e pr >id *>t you as a number of our nivuni/aii »n I want you to work v*iv hard thin I can continue the com t Ho not enter *h«“ wafer until I tell you to do so, for if on aie to be come an tulepi you *me folb w *ll root ions faithfull* Th* li u< «*• will sutely c mi** lo vou. I aui xo sure ol the icrintnes of this inatruetlon provui* and >'»u f and low It, that I will wager ,* - tpif.l one-pieee bathing »uit M.'il mne *ejt of every ion of nn pupil will *• s wimm -ng within l<* niinui* .if* i they touch the v\jl*r ar*.l h oi them will swim a* <*»»*♦• \ general court-martial i> to m**et n' i'oluuibus. N M today for the trial of members of th* \< *' Meyi -o National guard who ret s* *| m i#e mustered Info the I lined S atis x**r vice. The ReadvlUi race ttaik property near Boston famous ,0 the scene of many Brand circuit meeting* In 'he past, ix to be sold at puhln auction today. The scenes are laid ,n France and Germany. » • • The American Boy for August, be ginx Pa number *i'h a short edl tonal on its position on "Prepared nex* " According to this patagraph no war is likely 10 occur If a nation is prepared An illustrated article on ‘‘American boys who act for th*- movies," by Staniev \V Todd, shows about !4 little bovx who have l>e come successful in this art Ar* ex citing utory at*out "The Yellow Hound" and a harehnll story, "Tip ped Caps, Hitched Trousers hv (' H. Claudy and Charles A Mongos give the hoy plenty of exciting in* 1 dents as well a come good Bp* on the great American gumc "Making Model Aeroplanes " hy \\ illiani B Stout and "How to Drill ” showing simple military maneuvers tor a company of cadets, oy I* rank H Mason, help to make up .1 fair nun. her. wnh a decidedly milii.mstio flavor. NEW REALTY FIRM FORMED The RufTner-Howard Cos. has been reorganized to do a general real estate business with offices at Nos imj and RC«4 Majestic building I. C. Ruffner wax forriterh subdivision superintendent with the I*etubaoh Humphrey Cos. having been with if since Its organization V W. How ard, his partner. «a« form.-rlv con nected with the xu***e company and had the distinction of being the lead ing salesman. Willard Mack's new comedy. “Broadway and Buttermilk.' with Blanche Ring ax tit** ’hr is to hav* Its premiere tonight at lit** Maxinr Klliott theater, in New York city The annual market week eelehra tlon of the Chicago Association of Commerce will be inaugurated toctav with a fashion show a- on* of the chief attractions ■ . '< b. '-J ' v i “Yes” or “No” Nr. Hughes? Thirty-seven of the foremost publicists and literary men of the United States on August first last, addressed you in the following open letter: "To the Honorable Charles EL Hughe*? "The professional writer* who sign this letter have small interest in parties, bat a very deep interest in democrac V. It is uui hope, through thi > voluntary association, to assist in the promotion of honest , educational dtsi ussiuri in cida that fundamental issues may not he de cided in prejudice and ignorance. "Mr. Wilson's beliefs have been expressed in law and in declared policies. He has made an open record by which he may he judged Wise choice is not possible unless you yourself make equally specific statement of purposes and convictions "Without intent to offend, wc feci justified in charging that in no single public utter ance have you filed a bona fide bill of particulars, nur hme you offered a single constructive suggestion. "Generalities are without value. Blanket criticism is Worthless. IWhat we desire to knew, what it is fair that the electorate should know, are the exact details of hour disagree ment with President lWilson. 11 hat has he done that you would not have done, and what has he faded to do that you would ha\c done or propose to do? Honesty and patriotism de mand that you put yourself upon record in such a manner as to permit people to judge yea as they are now able to judge President Wilson, for example : "(I) Would you have filed instant protest against the invasion of Belgium and backed up that protest with the United States navy? “(2) It is arrant nonsense to talk about action that would have prevented the Lu*>tama tragedy. Ihe vague advertisement did not appear until shortly before the hour of sailing. The occurrence was one of those things that civilization has rruade the world regard as incredible. The only honest question is this: Would you have made the disaster the subject of diplomatic negotiations, or would you have broken relations with Germany at once? “(3) Would you have urged upon Congress an embargo upon the shipment of munitions to the Allies? "(4) Would you urge universal compulsory military service? “(5) You are frank in stating that Huerta’s morals were of no concern to America. Does this mean that you would have recognized Huerta? “(6) As matters stand today would you be in favor of intervening in Mexico ? "(7) Does your attack <>pon the Wilson shipping bill mean that you are in favor of ship subsides? ‘*(8) You speak enthusiastically of the rights of the worker. Does this imply that you indorse the Clayton ar.i ust law and the seamen's bill? Or will you urge their repeal ? "(9) What are your specific complaints against the federal reserve law? “(10) As Governor of New' \ ork. you opposed the income tax amend ment. Does this antagonism persist? Do you or do you not believe in paying for preparedness out of a tax on incomes, inheritances and munitions? "We agree with you that it is a ' critical ocr'md,' by far too critical indeed for candidates to talk in terms of office seeking rather than in the simple earnest language of definite Amer icanism" Respectfully, (Signed) Samuel Hopkini Adams Ray Staimard Baker Ellis Parker Butler L. Ames Brown Dante Barton Irvin Cobb Wad»worth Camp J. O'Hara Cosgrave Stoughton Cooley William Chenery George Creel Jamee Forbes Frederick C. Howo Deeds versus Talk In the fall o f 1915 proposed women's suffrage amendments to the Constitution of New \ ork and New Jersey wrrr submitted to the voters nt those states President \X ilson made a special trip from Vt a >htn.,tun to Princeton to regis ter and anoth r trip to vote for Votes for Women. The records of the Board of Elections of New 'i ork County fail to disclose that you, Mr Hughes, either registered or voted on this occasion. Furthermore the records show that since 1910 you have neglected to exercise at all the right ol suffrage—die highest duty of a citizen. Gilson Gardner Frederick Stuart Greene Oliver Harford Prof. Louis Johnson Richard Lloyd Jones Peter D. Kyne Percy M&ckayo A. J. McKelway Rasil Manley Meied.th Nicholson Albert Jry Nock Harvey O'Higgins Charles Johnson Post Eugene Manlove Rhode* William McLeod Raine Boardman Robinson John Reed Ople Reed Edgar Selw yn William Leavitt Stoddard Lincoln Steffens Augustus Thomas Frank Vrooman George West PAGE 7