THURSDAY. AUGUST 24. Hill,
Miss Kellermann Terms the
Trudgeon Greatest Stroke
Famous Swimmer Tollh Readers of The Times How It Helped
Her Make World’s Records In Many Lands.
Ik H <»■ |Huiwi^ v .^iPf: *> r
r -*«■,. *■„:>... «„ ij
Article No. 21.
And at lunt we come to tin* Tnnl
1 consider this the greatest of utl
strokes in swimming. It It* not a
ntroke. however, that I would ask
the beginner* in The Times Annett*
Keliennann swimming elans to
study. Hut now that three week*
of instruction have passed we art
ready to take up the trudgenn
As an example of what this strok*
ran do for anyone I will take m>
own ease for example.
I have always used the trudgeon
stroke With It 1 was able to tnak*
records from 100 yards to 2*> mil*
You can obtain a copy of my swim
tiling records If you are interested,
from the bark flies of this newspu
And. hv the way, 1 would like to
know whether you have (lipped out
and saved all of these swimming It
The great modern newspaper. liv
log and moving as fHst as the world
has anew Individuality each dav tin
drr the same title heading Hut
thousands of you save favorite edi
torlals, favorite poems, good recipes,
etc., from the woman's pages. There
fore, why not save a useful anti
beneficial series like this and lit* r
if not now. place it in the hands nT
aomeone who cannot swim? The
editor of The Times may be averse
to so advising your regularly There
for I shall do so for him
The one great mistake most swim
mers make while doing the trudgeon
Is this: They make two leg move
merits This is wrong and should 't
remedied at once
Any person learning the trudgeon
properly can swlin any distant***
within reason I have averaged "s
strokes to the minute for hour at n
time without once resting or chang
For grace It cannot he excelled
Contrary to some statements to the
effect that it is tiring, this Is not
Os course It must he done proper
Take your position on the bench
Lying flat on your stomach with
legs extended Place arm out ahead
of you In line with the h**ad The
left hand should he placed at the
side of the bodv with the hand rest
Ing on the thigh. Now start with
the right hand and with i broad
sweeping motion plow through tin*
Imaginary wafer until the hand rests
on the thigh While the right hand
|* exercising this movement the left
hand should leave the side of the
bodv and feather the wafer, as 1 ex
plained in ni> previous lesson, until
the hand Is alongside th<* position
the right hand has been In previous
to starting While the left hand is
on its upward movement the legs
should he brought up the same wav
as In the side stroke. Then as the
right hand comes down the legs
should kick out. Don’t forget the
FURS? YES! AND IT WON’T HE SO
VERY LONG BEFORE YOU WEAR THEM
BY BETTY BROWN.
Here's a little storywlso a pic
lure for the summer (Ctrl swinging
In her hammock and pemderlng
deeply on "what kind of furs will I
wear thin winter?"
Her answer may he read in this
picture which 1 photographed at a
fall fashion exposition.
It was the prettiest of a doxen de
signs of fur trimmed winter coats,
for let me whisper to you. most of
next winter's furs will he "acres
•ory" furs. They will ho worn as
coat trimming, not as "seta."
The pictured model, which will
ho developed In velvets, velours,
duvetynos and similar soft fabrics.
Is made in the new serpentine vel
vet, and It blends Into more shades
of gray than I can name.
The shawl collar and the skirt
band are moleskin. The narrow
hands across the full gathered hark
are also mole This Is an excellent
coat model for the business wom
an, or the busy club woman who
finds a muff a troublesome append
age to a winter out lit .
The fur cape collar—the quaint
Ixmls XV collar that stands stiffly
out from the shoulders, seems to
have captured the favor of the deal
ers, hut for every rape collar you
see, you will be sure to see a long
These are the furs we’ll he wear
ing next winter mnrtln, black and
brown; muskrat, fox In silver, him
and black; skunk; Kolinsky; the
everlasting mole looms up sgaln,
and Hudson seal will be fashion •
P.yv, ■ r T '
[ t A
r ' t
pp—i ,n. i an. uwsri .tjge-r jmH&C
; Annette kellermann
D i£.«EAT ESt vvOmam
H ewiMMf K /\r-»D STAR
M or william row
ft) iIOOOOOO PiCT^re*<||
Tlii.** movement will require a lit
tie practh • for the body pla>s a
small part in the • ucn-*n of thl
movetn* nt This slight roll of the
body will come with practice
Now you ar< ready for the water
As von enter tin* water throw your
self forward with the right aim ex
tended and commence to -trike out
at once As soon as the right arm
has reached the ide the left arm
should he r*ad\ to *»:,t« r •>■*» water
ami mike the alternate -rok*- '1 In-
I* gs should come up with the left
-H ike and kick out \ ith the right
stroke. Now work on this stroke
until you perfect If. Keep at It. for
now you <an cor-ider yourself a
-wiuimer and all you need now is
"Tn start a baffle with the tide
phone company to relieve the cit\
of the abomniubie service people
now have to put up with, is one
reason whv I w ms to go to the citv
hall as votir representative"
This i the campaign slogan ot
Mert D. I)i yo, who seeks a Keput*
llenn aldermanic nomination in th*
Eighth ward D* yo is a Michigan
product, having been horn in Co
runna !if. years ago He has lived In
Detroit for the last IL’ vear \ most
of that time in the Eighth ward
Mo says that if he is elected he will
Introduce a resolution In the coun
cil every Tuesday night, directing
somebody to do something to the
telephone company unMI there has
hern some improvement In the ser
LITTLE STORIES FOR BEDTIME
Why Rattles the Kingfisher Is Let Alone.
(Copyright, I*lo. by T W Hurges- »
BY THORNTON W. BURGESS.
No one has much of anything to
do with Hatties lh«* Kingfisher. Me
and Mrs. Hititles live their *< * *
quite by themselves Others of th**
little feathered people are very so
cial, and you often find them to
gether. Many of them nre close
neighbors In the Old Orihard, and
v. the time comes for the* long
Journey to the far away Kunny
Southland a great many of them
:uke iho Journey tog*-tlier, and the
same thing Is true when, they come
back In the spring Hut the Rattles
family Is not socinl. Mr. and Mrs.
Rattles alwavs are found by them
selves, and If the truth must be
told, they seen* to prefer It that
Now I suspect that it Is partly
because they want to be alone and
partly because the other birds will
have nothing to do with them. And
the reason that they will have noth
lug to do with Rattles Is because
they do not understand him. In the
first place he Isn’t nt aJI like other
birds save that he wears a feather
ed ront and files lie perches In
trees, hut never walks cr hops about
on tlie ground Yet he makes his
home in the ground, a thing that no
self respecting bird doe-, save one
other, a ctm-iin of Skimmer the
Pert little Jenny Wren, the gos
sip of the Old Orchard, happen**! to
hear his harsh rattle as he fl**w
over lhe Old Orchard one day, and
it set her gossipy little tongue to
going as only It can go. There i-n’t
1 any tongue that can wag faster than
that of Jenny Wien.
*'Ju**t hear tha' noisy fellow," said
she. *'i don't vvond* r h-» and Mrs.
Rattles want to live by themselves.
If I had a voice like that I would
want to do the same thing Did you
ever hear sitrh a voice? Isn’t It aw
fui? H** c a n*t fling a single note, I
and I * x.** heard say thai wh-\ he!
I makes love to Mrs. Haiti* s he j
doesn't have a single soft note.
Hlacky th* Crow luis a hatsli enough
vote**, goodness knows, hut he can
soften it w h-n he wants to. Th**
same tiling is true of San my Jay.
lie i * reams mo** of th** time, but
sometimes his voice is really beau
tiful There mu.-f is* something
wrong with any one whose voice is
always as hard as that of Rattles.
And then. too. his head is too big
for his body i r**ver could bear
people with big heads."
"Hut you will have to admit that
Rattle- bus a handsome tout even
if he hasn’t i fin - voice," t poke up
Welcome llo'dn with a sly wink to
Goldie th* Oriole. You know Jenny
\\ i* n has a very s< her coat, a plain
little brown coat."
Jenny tossed her head and Jerk** 1
her tail "Fine clothes never make
tin*- people," she snapped. "1 woull
rather have a tins voice than a fine
coat Ratth-s hnr. rather a good look
ing coat, though I don’t know as I
would call if handsome. He needs
something core!. I'm told Ids hnm >
-molls *-oiih thing awful Hut what
could you expee* of any one who
liv*s in a hole in the ground and
leaf.- nothing but fish?’’
"I live in a hole in the rrcurd. and
[I know a good many others who do
th*- a:no thing, and l*'t n-e tell vou
that our homes are as mat and
clean anil swee* i- ihose of people
wl;o live in holes in trees." spoke
iip Johnny Chuck who had been
listening "For my part 1 think Rat
tles the Kingfisher has more sense
than some people 1 could mention,
if it is true that lie m ike his home
m a hole In the ground."
“That is all right for you folks
xvho cannot fly." retorted Jenn*-
Wren sharply, “but for a bird -Hah’
It gives me the feeling that he Is
only half bird. And they say that
he makes his ned of lish Nines!
Did you ever hear of anything Ilk®
that? No self-respect Ing bird will
have anything to do with another
THE CONFESSIONS OF A WIFE
Paula Lets Horace Chambers Understand She Is In a
Class Apart From Us.
"That manager's reference to the
wellknown advertisement, Margie,
made ray flesh creep," continued
'"My God!’ I thought, Ms It possl
hie that when a young girl starts
In to earn her living, human vul
tures sit about and whisper that
awful sentence In her ears?'
"Fortunately I looked up and
rnught the wholesome smile on
Emmas face. Immediately 1 knew
she, too, had walked In the Geth
semane where my soul was wander
ing tonight and that from It she
had emerged self reliant and strong
She knew herself and her world,
and because of this knowledge she
was big and broad In spite of her
slang and her so-called vulgarities.
"That moment all self pity was
shed from my brain, never to re
"'Paula Newton has had advan
tages that Emma never had,’ I said
to myself. ’Shall she be less of a
woman than this girl who Is so
ready to help all struggling girls?'
"I must have smiled at my
thoughts, for someone said to me,
'I am glad, at last, to see you smile
1 thought your sad little mouth had
forgotten the combination '
"It was Horace Chambers who
was handing out the costs and hats
to his party after taking them from
"‘Tell me this Is Just a lark on
your part,’ he said anxiously.
Mr. and Mrs. Rattles Are Always
Found by Themselves.
Who ln*-s in a hole In the ground
an l uses fish bones for a nest. Fish
bones! Think of it!"
"1 don’t know that that is any
worse than usieg Mr Rhu ksoake’s
old clothes to line a nest with, and
that is what Ct**-ty th** Flycatcher
dot*s," suhl Chatterer the Red Squir
rel. who had be* n listening.
“Certainly it is"' snapped Jenny
Wren “And then think how the
And so Jenin Wren chattered on
and on, and the other birds salt!
little Hut if \* iv cl**ar to Johnny
Chuck that thej agreed with Jenny
Wren They didn’t like Rallies, th**
Kingfisher, and all because ite didn’t
live as they did
Next Story—The Home of Rattles
I Society 8883
Mrs. Martin E. Gainey, of Cali
ftrniauv**., has gon** to Duluth.
Mr. and Mr*. J 11 Park are spend
ing some weeks In the east
Mr. an<l Mrs. K S. Picard have re
turned from Atlantic City.
Mrs John P. Dawson and children
have gone to Clarkston, Mich., for
two w** ks.
Mrs Florence H. Sunnmr and Mrs.
Edward A. Sumner will have by
motoi Saturday, for Platt.-l urg.
Mr and Mr- James H. Hurten
sl.aw have taken the W.lliam M
Dwight horn** for tin winter.
Thomas Secor ha- returned from
Manistee, where in- visited Ins par
Miss Florence Pall, of Indianap
olis. is the guest of .Miss Pearl
Maney, No. 3.'1l Dineoln-ave.
Mr. and Mr- 1 Drain W. Barie, of
Stcondave.x have returned lrom
New York und Atlantic City.
Mr and Mrs. V P Bftyley anl
Mrs Er-.ink Day ley and son arc at
Sr. Louis m‘n«*rt| -prings.
Mr. and Mrs. i.i .1 Housliy and
Mrs. Emma o<-kfor>i have r*-turned
C. A IV>olittU\ No 2H' Em-1 id
ave. west has gone lo HufTalo and
will motor from that city through
tin- White Mountains.
- <J) - -
The Misses Kathleen nnd Eliza
heth I .hu, of JVluwarw-ave., and
Ml>s Carol Hlackner. o* Virginia
Park, have gon** to Muakoka l.ak*-s.
Mrs. Dyle A D*-\!in and Miss
Mabel Worcester are the guests of
Mrr Frederick T Norris, in Hay
John Hemmet.'r left Wednesday
for Mackinac Island, t> Ha* until
" 'I can't, for it Is a serious under
taking You see, I don't belfttve
I would enjoy starving.'
" ‘But your friends would he so
glad to help you. I know Jeff
"'Please don't, Mr. Chambers. 1
know yon mean well and that you
are much distressed at seeing me
here, but If you stop to think yon
will understand that I cannot accept
help from anyone I must do for
"Horace Chambers looked so gen
uinely crestfallen that 1 smiled 1
felt more sorry for him than 1 did
" 'Don’t worry about me,' 1 snll
quickly, as I saw the girl who was
with him coming out of the women’s
dressing room 'I am all right. I've
got a Job, and I've got some good
friends and I really nin happier to
night than I have been since my
mother died and I was thrown out
to shift for myself.'
"'Do you work all day?’ he asked
quickly. 'May I not take you to
luncheon tomorrow ?'
"Not tomorrow or nny other t«>
morrow,’ I answered 'Yesterday l
was Paula Newton, still of your
world Tonight lam Mary Smith,
who would scandalise her class by
being seen with you Thank you
Just the same. | know von honestly
mean to he kind to me, hut the
greatest kindness you can do me
will he to Ignore me In the future;/ "
(To fie Continued*
the flr.-t of October. Mr. llemmeter's
family are already there.
Mr. and Mrs. R. U. iloimrs, Ro
mayne Holmes and William Bhilka
are motoring to Alpena und Hub
Mis. p. J. Connelly and daughter.
Margaret, of Trumbull-ave., left
Wednesday f* r Mackinac. They will
go from there to Chicago, where
they will remain through September.
Mrs. Joseph A Suaaman, of Ta
coma, Wash., who has b*-*n visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. U Ben
son. *d Frederick a\e., h:us returned
to her home.
Mrs. Harry Cowman, of l*ontlac,
gave a buffet lur*heon Monday,
for the letrolt Humbert of the Con
gressional union who took part In
th» parade on the float representing
Mr and Mrs. Art* mas Ward, Jr ,
of the Pasadena apartments, have re
turned to I Detroit after three weeks
vacation spent at their home on
Shelter Island, N. Y., with Mr. an 1
Mrs. Artemius Ward, Sr., of New
The Anna Rur
dock and Jack Beebe, both of Mybse-
Jaw, Saskatchewan, will be held
Aug 30, in the home of the groom’.i
sister, Mrs. Jack Whitehead, Elm
hurst avo. Many prenuptial af
fairs are being given in honor of the
Mrs. Andrew Green. Jr., gave a
delightful lunch-on In the Country
club, Wednesday, in honor of Mrs.
James H Burton haw Mr. and Mrs.
Burtenshaw recently have come to
Detroit and will make their home
here. The guests Included Mrs.
Florence B. Sumner. Mrs. Edward A.
Sumner, Mrs. Stephen Y. Seyburn,
Mrs. Edwin if. Brown, Mrs. James
Coslett Smith, Mrs. Cameron Cur
rie and Miss Burtenshaw. Rridg*
was the rntertainment. of the after
The Oakland county centennial,
which is being celebrated in Pon
tiac, this week, la proving a great
“access. The parade which opened
the celebration, Monday, had many
artistic and educational flo.i*V,
among which was one in the Inter
ests of .“ltfTrage, financed and ar
ranged by the Congressional union
members of Pontiac and a few from
Detroit. The women of Pontiac have
been working for months toward
the of this week’s festivities.
An exhibition of the articles of
wearing apparel, furniture, car
riages. etc., of the early pioneer* is
r-peeially interesting Mrs. IJllian
Grace \very has heen the most ae j
live member of the commit tee am!
was presented with a medal by other
Telephone Cherry 4120. Grocery Cos.
In thr Smith IliilMln*. State amt RH«iTOld.
Specials for Friday
Oritrr« nmountlnc to »1.00 or more delivered nnjnhrrr In the city.
Telephone nnd C. O. P. order* »*»tlolted.
Yrnl stew. -I /• Cheese, fitnry Or
v. ry «holer, lb IOC Granulated man Cream. 22n
II nnihura 1 i CUP AD •• ““
fn sh marto, lb HC bUuAK Honey, fancy white
Picnic Hums. 17 llomtno 11. A. IC. ~ r' 20e
-xtra sue y. lb. I/C r llro rn..e su«nr ‘ om,,
\ rnl t hop*, should, r tfl |h« -76 C J r ,,,r ‘ l T °V*Vd lOc
m usw. fresh made, lt>. »JX/C
It. .. tin original cloth Kalait—liom®
llcr«he>’n r»»coa, .*’« ... ... made, 1 “
rcL-ul .r 17 M It!, order* of II 00 j ,) c
,-ans HC or n.ore of other
t oocord t.rnpe Juice. *’ Fresh twice •• r
MM.u t bottles, ———■dailx. on< h 1 *)C
l-en*'.' \Vj*co'n*tn -Mir Celery, fanev tender Cried Cake* —Home
nr Pea*, n-w pack. «*•>• 10c V’ 5 ' 1
p^ r q -1 cry. -ifor lUC : doz IOC
<an .lr, ofor Ole Mutter June lino Bread. Mrs Bakers
lone lto»c t om. Creatncrv, o j Nut Bread, 1 h -
New York pf«' k )h ..... 04c t‘»*f 1 «)C
pet ft /» e r| Fresh Boston Brown
•an tod Flak -Clean! Bread. /»
Mean*. Lima or Pin- Boneless SQ loaf OC
to Beans. ft Bit*, lb lOC ' Perfect Cmid?, spiced
lb *IC . . _ _ Jelly Beans, «
t'ha*e-0, washes and ,T‘l 1 b V 1 8c 15c
blue* clothing at I tmnkrd, lb 10l Jumbo Balted n*r
tlie same 7 |>e»h Cl*h—Fresh Peanuts, lb.. ... £*)C
time, pkg *-*C ITnlltnit on Fla Bar* —Pure Fig
Maple “>riip. Ohio's Steak. lt> Filling, i r
best, quart \ 7 lb lOC
caiiH, h CAilßht M«p*roon«# brat Q/\
Kvaporated Milk,G I trout, lb £t\JC cocoanut, lb .. tjUC
Buckeye, tall canOJ C Fresh rsught I■* Tsar t oltee, hlgh-
I’otnto Floor. IQ Herring 1n... .1 OC grade coffee. Qlf
1-lb pkgs IOC Fresh caught on ,b
Hpnnhh Onions, new Pickerel 11, /()/• Nero fnfTee, excep-
Imported. 7 ' /'■ 1 ' tlonal value. r»r
ii> <C Jraah caught on lh . ZoC
Nesv t'armta, h»>ine ' e r c|t, ]b Ten Black, green or
grown, Q Fresh caught li\ mixed, P ft
bunch. OC Flounders, lb OUC
r nil nrnMiir "ii T iTi ii i- an r" —rrarirmji
la another name for well printed
CATALOGS, BOOKLETS AND
In conjunction with newspaper ad.
WILL BRING RESULTS
Our Printing Department can aatle.
fy the moet particular.
TIMES PRINTING CO.
TS-rS-TT BAQLEY AVENUE AT GRAND RIVER
===== MAIN 4520 =r= — ,
Apparel Suggestions for the
Style lines In garments for chil
dren under two years of age do not
! vary greatly from season to season.
1 For the season Immediately to come
i the tendency continues to feature a
i waist line a trifle above the normal,
i if any waist Une at all la featured.
Many modelß for very small chil
dren are entirely beltless, quite
plain, depending for the distinction
t upon the daintiness of the trim
mings used and on the fine work
manship which must l>c a part of
these diminutive garments.
Semi-belted models are seen on
some of the high waisted frocks,
either the front or back section or
the dress being cut In one from
neck to hem. Smocking and hand
stltrhery are favorite trimming
The sketch offers two suggestion*
for apparel for the wee kiddie.
The little coat and bonnet may be
developed in fabrics suitable for
either present or later wear. The
little bonnet as shown employs dot
ted net and fine Valenciennes lace.
The little ruche that frames the face
may he trimmed with tiny ribbon
bows or with ribbon rosebuds in
any preferred color.
Baby bonnets of the thinnest fab-
rics may be worn regardless of
weather. For cold days a detached
or detachable Inner bonnet of quilt
ed silk or soft wool Is worn to pro
tect the little bead.
The coat shown In the sketch may
be made of pique or linen, or It may
lie made of faille silk or some soft
wool fabric. The belt extends around
the bark, and mlas»-.s each frout edge
by an inch and a half or two Inches.
A dainty embroidered pattern cou
stitutes the sole trimming touch
The serviceable little bib, also » m
broidery trimmed, buttons at the
back of the neck, and an inch and a
quarter wide hand, cut in one with
the bib, fits under the baby's arms
and is secured at the back with rib
bon. which is run through button
hole worked silts set at lntervuls
the entire length of the band or belt.
A bib of this type would make a
dainty gift for a small baby.
Designers of children's clothes
are showing a constantly Increasing
tendency to develop different types
of dresses for bnby boys and bab>
girls. The latter are allowed the
daintier, softer things, while small
boys of from two years to flrst-trou
ser age are outfitted In plain,
straight-lined garments mad** of
pique, linen, rep, poplin, etc. Box
pleats and cunning little pockets are
often used on these boy like dresses.
| Diamond Center! J
ijsjttjj lil wIT is only natural that we should b*
pfjWfl! vj J able to display the largest stock of ilijUKjl
diamonds-—and sell them for less
|9SQgg] than usual prices.
Because of our central location and
our reputation for service, we are doing the ifai&B
is!Uj largest retail jewelry business in Michigan.
Quite naturally we buy to best advantage—
and hence, are able to sell at unusually low
"llSlji H OwM Diamonds gift.9o
OaraS Diamonds iSag
Carat Diamonds |-«o oo * ; TO
H Carat Diamonds gSS.OO JF-sIH
-j-j-SliE Larger atones at proportionately
low prices. j&f|M
j S q tt qn 1
li Woodward and Gratiot
■," ' " * f * *®“W
One Dollar Will Open an Account with the
German American Bank
Griswold and Lafayette
Chone and Gratiot—Mack and ML Elliott
Gratiot and Hastings—Woodward and Eliot
Jos. Campau and Newton
Appearing In This Issue
You will find RELIABLE business
and professional people listed under
their special classifications, including
addresses and telephone numbers.
By CAROLINE a. KINO
Pare and cut Into small piece*
four pounds of peaches, grate oae
medium-sized pineapple, after peel*
lag and removing the eyes, and Big
with the peaches. Add ons orange
and one lemon, both grated and
freed from seeds, half a pound of
blanched and chopped almonds, and
half a pound of seedless ralslna.
Cook the fruits till soft and pulpy.
Then add a pound of sugar to each
pint of fruit. Crush a few at the
peach kernels and add them, also,
to the conserve. Cook till rich and
thick, stirring frequently to avoid
burning Pour into marmalade poU
and seal when cold.
Mrs. Owen R. Baker, of Toledo,
and Mrs. Arthur 8 KnlpschUd. of
Chicago, are the guests of their
mother, Mrs. Charles l/elsmann. at
her home. ’’Willow Lane” cottage,
St Clair Flat a.
Mrs Jamos Reed and Mias
r>aphne Reed., of Tennyson ave., have
ret timed from a visit with relatives
In various parts of southern Mich
Printing—thr plain nmt kind—that
I* rlith*—Times Job Dept Main 4T.30.
xml | txt