Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9. 1916.
Don’t Fear the Water, Don’t Enter After Eating, Says Annette Kellermann Do Not Try to Float at Once; Do Not Hold Your Head Too Far Hack; Keep Your Hands Four Inches Under Water; Your Feet Near the Top and I se the ( omhined Breast and Lev; Stroke. na ■MHKnaMHNHHBianE&rv.u twp if.,' • • V v.• *4 • *' ! I ■- I K&T-'’ I ; *■ *. -4i .*. ' ,;** %♦*>►:' •*. /t i, k*J s. , JBi •Ji * t ' * I Article No 8. By ANNETTE KELLtRMANN International Recc r d holder and Star of the William Fox SI.OOO 000 Film • A Daughter of the Goat.” Before I ask you to enter 'hr* w a ter and w*• «iii now ready I «!• sire M>i’ 10 b'lOiii' as will a< .juaut’ ec| *i'li wa'»r a- po-.*ible Whether . it lh a :• m ! 01 'Im 1 mii'iiir, a lake a rlvi r nr pond doe* not mini r Etr-t o| all. > oil must no* •>* a'rau] o I w af«'r lor while It i- 1 111 c ; that wati-r ts a good servant mid a< 'h«- Minr Mme a bad manor ihis doe* not ,« H-U to you if you under : stand it Self ionfld ,, iiPt’ lx th* groat♦xt *«. set you ran have On** of the most important things 1 to remember 1% thi- You must never intiT th*> waier directly after eating This ha.s l»wn the unfortu nate n* use rtf many death* liy drawn ing. dm- to tramp- la-t at b-a*t two hour* slap**- before entering the water. n»h*rwi*c your stomach w.II be subjec to too great a strain and this Hill * allto* paralyala of your oiher muscle- and result in cramp* As thia ta a very e**v matter to avoid I hope you will not disregard mr warning When you enter the water give yourself a good dousing" at once Pon t entei the water and “dabble" j about wuh your feet and then wait until you think you ran stand It. That is wrong 'or the blood rushes ' tip and may <-ongc*t Don’t he afraid to give yourself » HOW DO YOU WEAR YOUR HAT? KEY TO CHARACTER, TIS SAID 'X ■- ■ A 7 , * \ \ ' , Awr HAS LOTS \/ /> AV -C \ /or-PEP* PUT I * // '* rW, Vv\v ,s ncKi-r^HO 1_ (g , \ v OMTIHfT P ! W.!W STRAIGHT * 4 •> SMC HAS’ ; #V- JF v jMMUTYTO -^*'/ 1 ' v w // frrwAPJc •ir an wiS* / _ ; ♦ . ‘ c*r rvc TP*ruk.:i> ?;w / «J-tT T Sr? ' / IV MISCHIPVCUS AND rURTV* iR r,v *^ W or MrP HEAD 'NtjuLfirHT. n-OPPY HAT- SMI* K [ A BUTTIff ruv If^COPSCC-OrNT rhamrtar rnadln* hr hata la a naw and lnt»>rr*t Ipr pa«t|ni* Tha *!rl nr woman wrbo waara har hat firmly and "quaraly la railed tha *lrl or woman who haa datarmlqa tlon and ability to do thlnga and doaa tham Tha kIiI with a flabby hat aat an It M»m* r*ady to blow off any n»lr- Hta la aaid to ha of tha huttarflr va riaM wfthnttt aim or amhlMnn Mat al .* danfaroua ana a maaiia tha IKEUERMANN GREATEST WOMAN H SWIMMER AND STAR ■/?J >'* ■ OF william fox ■ PjiiOOOOOO PtCTUIRE i I □ iggssgsai m<: ' v I '- k H good ' (lurking " in shallow w ater at oil* a You will feel much hot lei and will l*arn in swim f..r mur< quickly. Do not try to float The fir*, thing t «* an is to obtain a broai canvas Is* 11 and have lit s place under you so that your body rest on it and you are perfectly bal anced Ask some person to hold th♦ handles and slowly drag you alone in shallow water to where It is deep er and where you ran use youi arm. and leg- freely Tell the person to add Just enough -train on the lull lo hold your tnntith out of the w * ter Now go through the motions | taught you. Is* not lei your feet down too far try to keep them up near the top of the water Hut do not let them splash out near the top Keep them just under the top of the wafer. l>on't k**ep tour head hark too far for that will make your 1* im sink Now your hands must r< main four inches under the water That is on your first forward movi ment of the arms Try to do this move ment slowly and gracefully. Your friend must not exert undu* wmr«r la liable to hr flrktr and to like flattery. Hhr with thr bonnet tilted bnrV on her head. according to fnn* In character reading by to aelf Indulgence Then then la thr aecretlYe kind, biding hrr r\e* behind n curtain and pulling hrr hat down to hrr eyebrow*. Tba girl who (a continually rear ranging hrr hat and primping hr> hair ina* have a fitful mtnn 1 | I , | * I I 1 . ! • | I I 1 \ 1 • (Torts to keep you afloat and if you carefully follow the direction* I have )u*t given you it will noi take you half an hour to master the art of w immtng. Ito not attempt to master the movement in a few lessons, for while a great many of you will he able to swim b\ tins method ir. a few min life it is always better to he aure ut yourselves h-*fore venturing oui alone I'hi i a you improve yon can and p n-e w‘*h the belt and re mi lling pear the shore where aid ‘ ttwonaiiß can he rendered quickly if needed, proceed with your lesson. The most important thing 10 re member is, perfection of movement, for if you ever wish to become a good swimmer, you omst be able to wim with a perfect and even troke l.earn to time your move ment Your first effort at swimming any distance should be restricted to lu or 1 1“ feet. Hut when you swim that lft or 12. feet swim It well and watch.vour every movement, for in that lies the secret of long distance swimming. Some time I will tell you of my experience* and how I had to start; you will then realize what I mean when 1 tsk you to perfect your movement THONE COMPANY TO PAY MEN ON BORDER DUTY Notice* have been posted In all telephone buildings in the city noti fying emplove* of the Michigan State Telephone Cos that a four weeks’ leave of absence will tie granted any employe who wishes to attend Die military training camp at Plattshurg \bsence from’ duty on this account will |>e without loss of pay ot prejudice to his advance ment. nils action is In keeping with the policy laid down by the telephone • ompatty regarding employes who aie members of the National guard. \ t executive order says that em ploye* who were In the service of ibe company on June 18. and were i ii tui- of Hu National guard or nava militia, will be allowed full pay it 11*♦ normal rate in effect on 'tub oa'c during absence in the ser vl< * . not to exceed three full months, and the fraction of the month in which called into service. Thereafter, they will receive full pay at such rate less the amount in •*ach rase paid by the government, tot a period of nine additional months \t the *nd of that period, ibe matter will again be considered rCommonwealtfi t* TWj 1 ' ,ii Mm ■ S • fib js KiiiM s i Hjßi^iAr jfl 11 um V 1 ■ HAMMOND BUILDING 9. E C®f. p«rt and Grlawolp Btr«et«. HEALTH BOARD PUTS ROOKERIES OUT OF BUSINESS Continuing Ita t rusade against tin cleanliness, the housing commute, of the health depart ment. through Inspector McGregor. Tuesday, ot dered several rookerle* nut of bus Inesa. The socalled "Hotel Detllnh. No. 42 Fort at. east, has for a long time been used as a tramps lodging house, nnd If ha* become so notsoin and unwholesome that even alley cats sidestep it. Twenty-five persons found in the building were ordered to vacate, and the old eye sore will be torn dow i The five familD** found at No. ‘.'X Itequlndre *t. were instructed move, and the same order went foril. to the 20 inmates of No. 7*»S I'riuiL lin st. Insanitary conditions were ilsu found to exist at No. 2T.4 Clinton-t and No 723 Riopelle-st Tills move on order was also given to the dwellers in those places The* War Or the Saloon BY MORDEN WARO. The tgrlriet.r thing about the greai war in Europe is the death or maim Ing of so many voting men in every war If* the voting men who ore -act iflced. While in the old south a few year* ago. f could not help notic ing the very great number of tin married votirn who wer-y of mar riageable age during our Civil war. They were nplendid c pe<iinen* of Amerlran worrmn who never mac rted because the men they might have loved were killed or crippled In the war, and th*y could not bring thcinselve* to marry the men who did not have the manhood to go and fight for the as they “aw- the right. The less to the south front that source ran never be luade up. Noth Ing can ever replete it. The old south caii never return. So it i« ever in war. The death of the young men of character and cour age leave* as many splendid young wcuien mateless through life. Hut war is not the only thing that i* faiaJ to young men or the emsf of grief to voting women. The saloon Is as dangerous to human happiness as is war Take Detroit for example It I* estimated that there are more than 126.000 young men in Greater Detroit whop* and factories who are |e** than 30 year* of age An a'ray greater than fought in anv battle in the Civil war. with a few exceptions' A splen did body of men fitted for any voca tion in life' Wayne county Pcense- ] joo *a loon-* to feed upon them ami every newspaper we pick up record* the feetrfnines* of th*dr toll. A hundred thousand voting wive* and sweet heart* are anxiously watching the ravage* the saloon* are making in the rank* of their loved one*. *nd how women rejoice when they know that “the obly one,” to them, never enter* a sa’oon cr take* a drink Men of Michigan, this i* no fairy tale. it j* a plain statement of everyday tact* that are known to everyone. What arc you going to do about it ? Are you so fascinated by the war acros* the ocean that you do not see or appreciate the hanger .it home? How long nre you going to consent to a#e Detroit’s grand in dn*trial army in the trenches the saloons have dug? And that -pint did body of young women’ Must their tear* flc.>v for evei for Un loved one* who till drunkards' graves? \n*wer ni» ihat Don t pooh poch and laugh. A* bad as war is, it can never r *|tinl the saloon. War tomes only in .i lifetime, if st all The saloon is at death'* command always. Every , day in the year it is at it- nefari ous work of death' 1a; im a<k you this question 1 How many men do you know pet sonall.v who were war victims'' You can count them ra-lly How many victim* of the saloon did vou know personally? rottnt them .ill nd **•• how the number crow How many young women d*> vou kn. .V whi vv»-re the vi v * or sweet hear'* of «alnon vi tim- ’ l.ik- i plenty of time anti t onnt them all . Have von cot over vour tle-frr to laugh.' If so. It is time to m'i If your bos* t* dls-aii-fled jusi | mention the fact to hitn and tier j hap* he will permit you to re-ign. | DETROIT TIMES Greatest Weapon in Great War Is American - ‘' It I he Ufv. is gun vu." ollercri in the Cniied Stale* long before ihc h u gii nirik; of Ihf great war. Ii was rrjprtHl. It was then i.fTered to Great Britum and wa> purchß*ed Now it has be< otne »he most pffprtivp weapon tn the '•onflirt. I his illustration shows an American arm> officer tiring it in a training ramp near Washington Workers in Holland Riol Over Food Shortage as Corporations Pile Up Huge Profits From War <Thi- is the third article hv Th*- i Tinier er respondent, vv ti. ■ j* touring Europe amt describing tin- condition j that will Inf item « the final peg.-e term* i By CHARLES EDWARD RUSSELL. THE HAGUE, Holland. July 28. (By mail i To he between the mill stones is no sweet berth tor a man or a nation. Holland has now had two years of It and is ready to -wear she has hntl enough. A great nation involved in a great | war has troubles without end. bit? ; at least it < an see a course to steer - A small nation trying to be neutrai ' and jammed between great warring , nations has never a chance to sleep ! on ii* maddening worries, j In a way Holland has made | money out of the whi They say the nation's nominal wealth in two v«-ars has boomed tip more than half a billion dollars But a nation can pay too high for the making of money, and Holland see* that in stead of having any kind of a good thing of this she has merely been i stung Most of the money ha* been I made by the great joint stock com ! panie*—tr«n*i>ortation. some kind of manufacturing, ship building. Dividends have been declared that ! caused conservative Hollanders to stare and gasp—6o. 70. 73 per cent, j until it seemed like a dream. Also many farmers have made ' money, many rural shopkeepi rs and some smuggler*. Hut the hulk of the population. 1 being here as everywhere the work I er*. find* it Is worse off than e'er The cost of living ha* soared to dizzy heights, hut in most trades workers are getting no more. ! There have been great popular j demonstration* In The Hague and other cities: peaceful, if meaning a lot. But in Rotterdam and Amster dam. there have beep alarming I riots, and this is tin -ign they can’t neglect, the statesmen. Hollanders don’t riot without strong reasons The reason lute is that conditions an- becoming more than the average ! w orker can stan I. Some kinds ot meat, for instance. ■ are up tuti per cent Almost all kinds have aeroplane and out of the | reach of the average worker’s tain i tlv. Cereal* are up about 30 per cent, except rice, which is much ; higher Even vegetables, produced abundantly and so easily in Hol land. are steadily rising. So is cheese. What tit*- rioter* demanded, and thousand* of others want, is that the government -hail take over th* control of the food supply and k* the poorer people from starving The government, which t* pretty ASK FOR and GET HORLICK’S THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK Cheap aabstitutea coat YOU aame price. Savings Bank Conveniently Located and Conveniently Managed, this Commonwealth Saving- HnnV invite your account. \\ e pay you 3'r interest, the highest rate consistent with the high grade of yenmt\ you receive here. V\ e loan money only on security of first mortgages or gilt-edged collateral. Your savings in the Commonwealth have as a basis for safety the permanent value of real estate. Why not have this protection for YOl R money? OPFICERS. i. W. SIH’At’SEY, President FRANK WOLF. Vtre-I'reniricnt COMKOin A r YT.BR. • • • \'ir« I'rpaMent FRFH It TAI.ROT. . i astuto. all things considered, hangs I hack on this because It doesn't want to rough up the big interests and the shopkeepers and because it has at present about all the financial j troubles it has cargo room fur. Here is Holland, a small country, 12,760 square miles. 6,000.000 popu lation. From the first tune on the war bugle. Aug 1. 1014. to this day she has been forced to keep at least one-half of her army under arms and doing business on the frontier, one-half, and sometimes more. One-halt is 260.000 nun. anil the least they hM\e ever cost is 660.000 a day. Sometimes they double that Resides, there have heen, for a small country, back-breaking charges for artillery, munitions, and up-to date equipment Also for navy Im provement* and patrols to keep as many as possible of Hollands iner chant ships afloat. Already there have been two hjg war loans, and faxes have gone up steadily amid groans To keep the army on foot means great numbers of men taken from production, particularly on the farms. This tended to boroit food prices. 7%ZA£,J6ut6oh Cp. GtfOiVS H773V DETROIT ” 5/7,A DRESSES-A Sale at *25 Taffeta and Channelise Dresses We planned this for the women who are going away aim who wish to pur chase gowns which would he as good style later in the fall as they are now. Those gowns are after models which have been designed for early fall wear. We selected the models and after a conference with the manufacturer wo found that these dresses could he made at a price which would enable u to sell them for $25. Now the Final Prices on These Wash Goods Now prices have been put up<»n summer wash goods. Now prices that would have seemed impossible when th< goods were first unpacked have been ticketed upon thou sands of yards of cool, sheer cotton -and M'k and cottoi mixtures that must be cleared aw v to make way tot new fall patterns. I here are embroidered novelties, there are >i!k mid cot ton materials, there are sports stripe* voiles, ti«*ues ill orts of summery goods, all going at their lowest price*. At 50c Kmhroldcrcd voiles, woven >M ip*‘d voile* and silk and cotton _!x,d> n score* of patterna rtnd coloring*. At 25c A clenraway of Mportn stripe*, mmy of which originally -.old for ncarh ihr»» times the pi.funt pi icing llnil«n* < *— t-'lnnr M win IlmMlng already going up. Then Germany wa* »hy of cattle. German agents bought great num bers of i bitch cattle, somel imes even cleaning out dairy herds The meal supply began to run short and price* went into the air. The government now put an *tu hargo on cattle exports to Germany It was too late The mis< htef had been done, ami beside*, government couldn't watch the whole frontier day and night. Smuggler* did a rushing business at wonderful prices. They and many farmer* got rich. There is hardly a farmer in eastern Holland now that doe* not own an automobile. Meantime the millstone* get heav icr Great Britain objects to every thing that Holland sells to Germany, and Germany objects to everything Holland sells to Great Britain, ano ba< k of each objection Is not only the sign of the sword hut the threat of shutting off Holland’s coal supply Tills liitie country, with many* *hips. railroads and factorlea. pro duces no coal Without coal shs wou'd perish Her workers, already on short ra tions. read of enormous dividend* mad* bv lucky corporations. No wond* r they riot. I~ ~ > 1 v your own back of you, you’re not eternally at the mercy of the things that worry the other fellow. A Savings account at the Dime Savings Bank means more than a surplus fund of dollars -it means- p surplus fund of self reliance, man-to-man equality, success,— force. Resources more than $28,000,000.00 , • Branch Offices: Branch Offices: 1491 Woodward Ave. 1306 Gd. River Av* 1174 Jefferson Ave. 418 Michigan Ave. 407 Gratiot Ave. 789 Woodward Ave. Safety Deposit Boxes SI.OO per annum 1 IA j 'i V lln>t*<>n>—l Hint I t«• Man. flnilillii* At 15c Voile*, tlnsue* .ind sheer rna ferial* in strip, and plaid and larte and dainty flora! and -»lgn>. At 10c Townie handkerchief llnon*. ’.at late* In Ctrl port, plaid and floral designs. M.-.iUtlful gi>«»d* anti beautiful pattern*. unusual at t h*’ae price* The Sumnhfai “ Llfe Saven" «fij fruit, cereals and etables. Meat in Sunawif J overtaxes the liver and Ifii j neys, while potatoes cauHJ intestinal fermentation. Oct J away from the heavy dict l and give Nature a chance. 1 One or two Shredded WlttH 1 Biscuits, served with milk or j cream or fresh fruit, make a i deliciously nourishing,- : satisfying meal Such a j diet means good good health and plenty of : strength for the day's work. All the goodness of the wheat in a digestible form. Serve it for breakfast with , milk or cream; cat it for luncheon with fresh fruits. Made at Niagara Falls, N.Y. i Printing—lkr plain nrnl kind—♦ hat / right—Tltar* Jnh 4M, DIME SAVINGS BANK fori Jn<j Griswold Street* Ready Money With a little ready money of 1 hey are marie of the best quality of taffeta and chartneuse. There are Redingotea trimmed with the new metal embroideries which the French are using, tight basques and full gathered skirts, Georgette crepe and satin sleeves, the new very wide collars »f satin with a white Geor gette or white satin over. They are different from any gowns which have been shown. I hoy are the very newest in style. These Flexible ; Link Bracelets Pleasing for C'fta They at** road.- of ad"/« n or *o link- and .an I.*- «l/ed to fit any '•■fiat T > lit k* itr. • n ilalnty. pretty de-OBTH .It'll !!'.»' effect is i harming Tho«*» in c'.1.l r.'He.l plate are ’oc In S* .*rl|t'R -Mver i«i| m r>n»fnei, | |i jn gold died Mnk*. II *>b ftr»* Vlnii*—M nnrlnarit It.>.Ming, NEW in the Neckwear Shop A *hl»e broadcloth collar and cuff set with corners of Colored broadcloth, roe#, (’op.-ft and brown a Mptare, broad collar to wear with aulf or sown A new collar Ur wear with aowpa la of net. large and round and edit ed with a pleated frill Priced F»«c and sl. Klr«t I Iwar—Main anM*lln| PAGE 7