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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, June 14, 1917, NOON, Image 8

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1917-06-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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Woman’s Place Is In
the Home -the Passm# ol
Some More ( heap Humor
Wt* are looking at a picture.
It shows the interior of a boiler works.
There is a man in the picture a work
ingman. He is in overall', boring inet
holes. His brow is covered with sweat.
There is a woman in the picture.
Is she a visitor—a friend of the pres
ident’s family who has never seen the
interior of a boiler works’, 'r ing '! own
thru the plant?
Site is not.
She is a co-worker with th» man.
She also, is dressed in ov* ral S help
ing the man bore rnetho 1 >. and v
brow, too, is covered with swt at.
There is a line that is a whole c»i
torial l>elow the picture.
The line says:
“THEY WORK TOGETHER. WHY
NOT VOTE TOGETHER V
Surely not because wrman -i ac*
is in the home."
A day or two ag<», in a lJem t tar
tory, as the end o! working t
near, a huge stamping machiru G 1 v.
a crash.
Employes around heard a cry and t’ • n
a low moan.
Rushing to the s]w>t t> < y und
operator dead under the machine.
The operator of the machine was a
woman.
If men and women face industrial haz
ards and die together. WHY NOT \OII
TOGETHER?
This woman’s place wa> not in the
home.
Do you recall the old joke: “Go way.
woman; what do you know about u,tr.’
Do you appreciate that woman s part
in war is no longer considered a joke?
Considerable education has (pit
dulled us to the jester’s point.
The world has awakened to the fact
that our wars are fought, now as th* y
always have been, by women.
No man in any war can suffer thru
it as woman does—for all that he suf-,
fers a woman suffered before him.
He offers his life, but he would not
have life to offer if a woman had not
offered hers.
If a man dies, it was because a wom
an first was willing to die.
There is more than blood shed in war;
there are tears shed:
There are more than wounds to bring
pain.
There are hearts to ache.
Woman, in time of war. suffer* and
sacrifices with man.
Woman, in the industries, work- be
side man and becomes a bread-winner
with him.
Woman, in business, work' with man
and is his adviser.
Woman, in the fields, works sid by
side with man.
Woman in the church i an influence
with man and as much a .shepherd o\er
the Almighty’s flock.
Woman is everywhere, side by side,
with man until he enter- the voting
booth.
There man leaves her, with the old
joke:
“Go ’way, woman, what do you know
about anything besides taking care ->f
babies and washing dishes?"
That is a poor joke.
It conveys a lack of vision too pitiful
to permit of a laugh from anybody with
ordinary intelligence.
It doesn’t l**gm to get a laugh com
pared to the laugh that other a *
draws: “Woman’s place is in the hon *
If that is true, let thus* 1 who in:'ni
it upon us add, consistently:
“Man’s place is in the barroom
“Whisky’s place is in the schtmi .
“Vice districts are safe for our daugh
ters.
“Gambling houses are ideal place or
our boys.
“Dismiss our policemen; throw the
grog-shop doors wide open.
“Bring the denizens of the underworld
into our homes as the companions of our
girls.
If woman’s place is in the home. then,
we submit, those who claim it is there.
should add:
“Everything that is, bad as it i , i> a>
it ought to be.’
A Biff and Noble Task
Awaits United States In'
Development of Russia
What will America do for Russiq? •
That is one of the big questions con
fronting *U* today.
If Russia can maintain some form of
foctrnmeolt other tlu&n autocracv
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1917
l/ccuine a »trtbl< country, wfytt arc wc to
'UO to h« % :> 10 h<T utuiv cil■Vl’lophlCJlt ■
Here is the virgin soil ; rich mines of
gold and cop|H*r ami iron.
More arc va>t sweeps of country with
which only the western plains of Ameri
ca t an be compared*, grtun to tV« and /
woiid could be grown here with more to
Here arc forests, coal. oil. everything
• • i ; rt cai '-.jut lie-' and watt r .po\u*r
for inditstwutl plants of every sort.
11, j- f - ti - t c thousand' t pea'ant >
~ hand! with no organizedlabor prob
*•
belong'd t< th* crown and now are the
property < f the government.
j. t? , nmmt is wise av' pa>se>
p i par i,'a - to lifeguard for ts own
pei ole. r-'trict’ng exploitation from out
{; on trie- other hand, the government
n with the idea alone ol developing
■ co iiurv we may oxjK'ct trie sanv
h* Ic< v.'- wi' eye- <t Russia for th* 1 pur
nf exploiting her rich and untouch*
t ■* \ M Oil ' l !‘ ■
America’' dealings have been done in*
directly, with Eng 1 and a> a sort of
broker or go-between. for the Ku-sian
wav of doing business and her curious
oppo.>ition t innovations in machinery.
ha\ “ lx 1, n incomprehensible to the up- *
to-date American.
jhe reason that the Russian has not ;
gone farther in developing his country
is large.v hi* nabdity t*> organi M' and
his distrust of co-operation and the pool
ing of capital by America's favorite
method in trusts.
The Russian is an individualist and to
this characteristic we are indebted for
his splendid art. His busine» has lxen
done on an individual basis in a primitive
sort of trading, an annual fair being held
in every town when the people for miles
around brought the products of the year.
Today Russia needs railroad'; her
need opening: heir oil should be |
brought to the surface, her harvests
gathered and transported on a scale:
never before imagined.
It is said that she will be ruled by ;
Jewi h capital under the new regime, un
less the people are assisted by tho or
ganizing genius of America.
Herein lies the danger.
America can a.-'ist. America can open
up and develop til*- 1 country a- no other
people can do it.
Russia trusts the American people and
will allow Americans more liberty than
she would any other people.
\\V have the greatest opportunity of
our !iv«-s It w. v:’ 1 do all this at a
fair margin of gain and not for the pur
ple of gobbling everything on. which
we can lay our hands at a profit of 50 to
100 per cent.
America has a big and noble tank
awaiting her.
From Another Point of View
B\j (.*. r. s.
A !>-•’. • '• * * >J' >') nut of
the safe when he went to lunch. Prob-;
ably has a pie appetite.
Rrool;)\p «•! r;n. a h- ar, who ha- in
vested a device to raise sunken submar
ine', !Hit who v ants to raise a sunken
submarine ?
Did you ever notice, Phyllis, that an
aphasia victim seldom, if ever, take- the
name of Smith?
( alifomia is ( hanging from execution
by hanging to elect ncutinm at a cost of
S 15,000. f ilifornia could ciit out e« pitaJ
puni hment entirely' for much le.-s than
that.
Herbert 1 . IloO’ *t, food admim fra tor.
Job •••* * t' it ill load 4 nj •*t i; ■ Tied,
a greater or D-o extent, out our way, thi
.ulx ice ha Ixen anticipated.
0 I
!hr fti: ! - * I-. * y f h* ,«
\\ ♦ <lon t HDp VTH • f>;
Hot)*' h< r Burn *n<l rnor« t<M
,
Arthur NufTer, Rowling Green fiu band,
! Ihmtow ed f<:*oo fiom his wife's mother
land skipp'd town with it. That’- another
form ol lilierty loan.
9 9 #
i' are going to have winter onions
; from om gahden it winter wjl! i ■
'as patient .i' posdble.
V» . •
.
'if .. t
“He and never collected a cent. licit, park
ed like that in a safety zone."
‘ \\ -h-e-e-e-r-c-e-e-t! W-hc-e-e-c-c-e-t!
DEiKOiY YSiVitS
I ITT IK I’AL.
i . > ‘0 X L'OU.X- ,mt
’*-E STREET SAiO ,—7^
• Ov .S-VJTH-NW *Boor
.. t’ -■ C Mjt ■ -v,; yy
-\ ' I ; ' ' ; . I
-n •> ii
* 11
"'A i 1 gd/ r i
. ■ „ \r /
SAID sou /
Ayer v. - v o wece amd .aOV
j j HE P7md 1 r* x ~
1: j t
v s
'V 1 I I
*
.. a' , \r'• • J ■ ii
j |
- . X
This DEPARTMENT IS maintained to shed the ’ g*t ?( truth on the
epe-at'or* of t*-e advert sing fase r , tne and swindler. It
welcomes ette's rc at>ng experiences with adve'Uisers who have
been unfair in them assertio r, s or promises—who have m »ied or
duped the reading public It w i pay proper recognition to honest adver
t se-s Dishonest advert serg may be found in T-e T mes will not be
spa-ed It will pr nt lette-s deemed of public interest Adv.ce will also
be g ven to investors. Only signed letters, giving t*e writer’s name anj
add-ess will be congide r ed Names w be prirted or witnheid at pre
fe-red. Add'ess The Ad Mirror, The Times, Detroit, V ch.
B.v L W 9.
The nrpn,i, of the aho*« -iihsrrihrr’- experience at 'he Emporium.
Gratiot and T.ibrarv'-ave"-.
The rartl he ,-übtm’v read
« 0. ..p
'*! • , \! S' rror -4»tp-itnr p* n* ■ • r Pie Emporium and a
- ’r!« - to a number of trait'a* 'lon>. a of which appear* (1 to be han
died wt'houi -en'a'ion
Os -* the Emporium wo ildp'* profit \ ,p. much n ' n!arcir.a .<
photo to a port rat’ of I** inch.* -a ID r#r.’ A frame noe.Jed for it. and
th* pr*.ft T is made wh.er*' fr imo* a?* ■<< ■!
T* .or* ar> object lor.abh* feattir*-' t«> »n,. Emporium’s ad-. * f-inc, how
,v er 1' di-pSa >s a large ;--onn’;i of pr*r rairs in color-, brown and
black Abos e rhese portrait.' is a po-'er which read'
( hrmtllsl run\e\ pnrtrnll lm*l «f»le. for rnih 1!* ' per I■ I
»and» rrtUmu oltrr •.•»«<! f- r Imtlf-tl flm-.onlx llrltiu In nnr .»f jnnr ph*»-
f.*» ntel « **| .in, of » nlunhlr pnfrnlt.
\ iSEAt‘T!FI I. p«if r» * u *l* r ud *• ’he Ad Mirror inse-tigator
„ on* J 1., fi re in 11., rh* 1 1 j 1 jft nf ni\f of *-e w e learn 4 *I upon inQU ir^
be '■* * ENTS r.oi ls»
nnlv th* work in fll.A' Kis r* cents And 'his work, while it appears
io be -at - factory, ran hardly b«* ca)l+' 4l RE Al’TlF’t'L.
—ln »h re pert th- **■ po-ter. H jk v,. |i „. M,. . |vertising sent Out by the
Emporium compin appears to Ik- r isleadins
The offer -c «a< somewhat mitiga'ed bow< \er bv the picture mar who
r . ad lv explain* <1 'he v ,rio»i pr*-* Tor •• worl* and »a»< and that a pa'run
•[bf. . of the patror * » r« of. ’be h'srce«.» value for hi trones
AdvertGlnc - ’h* .♦'•••nf «;t|» -man I* therefore' .bntiJd *-p*’ *U the truth
j, n ,,t , n th- of the po'rai' ad'orb-mg of the Emporium, If i’
IMIII I’ll MI •» Iff \M» I»*> ' • ' I'
Pointed Parairraphs
Kindr.' -s br* no hone*.
•a ,is *.n the verg* of r *r-.p-
One hour of *h*' present i? worth
•wo :n the fa*ur* and a hundred in
Many a man would H"t‘T he
missed if hi*. wJft» didn t th-ow
In ?he aver.•*.?»• rt.au' If> the
oni.* •- day Is th* otl* Just before
/*f our ottMHk** 4(himl rif*v^T
>t» lor »»> * mi r *t\u )f\ ni*
« railing a dlrr.tfled r* - Train' «' .
•1 y g-iin* grea' * redjt for its po-
Th<* Old (kiidcner Says
s. r <*w *h°rn f n «r.f
*
< ■. •f? rf. f»n<J if
v . .
t-ta* tically Wl'hou anv
t«» run n«?*y l • K* {•'
i tor wtn'er without er* at diffi
r*iit%, *>r may t>* e;*nr< -5 «,r ** ap
' orate*t \
Md-Mirror
\nd \dxicc to Investors
I* Thf T mes P-Ints it. The T mes Be: eves it
Anniversaries
I' - • M*nrv Van*' (ovroof of
M-- )i'u>fVk , ofon aii*d
* • r*. t i! • onjfi * «-. v«,t I !'
H'- in • i <■ ttf 2 / ‘“" ' n.»n
tii'l • i« H i* nk'.K'nol 'ta.-
ii, r«*»n «oit> *>«’<»<l t*» a (n«
1 <•'■■■ ~t i ja > :»:■*' <nnm*m
• r o< # in f>rtvi»t-*rln§
it: f f-o-ndly nat|*>r
rti v i r f i u«t I•• M■ rs lir. i
..-<1 lit tli* «‘hart••"■ton n*«, '
■ <!■ r»l jiK*aolt» in
I ■■••ifi t" Inti'll thi fit*f>
i* 'i tfrnt >n •• i 1 # ini
t i re. * |» *.*<»• Mum* to, **t>»••
t tio| W'*l« Mai'tn* anil
i |i« *n>:*i** 4 in « nflitl at
• inuni .. miy.
«t .<■ tis MiPi*ti4»|tt I ’h-a
--> ' ts If t|R\*ll* , l «1 'Mil'll-- ».
n\i. t i tit m.o roii u i\ i mi
W 111
i • nf* , r«n** AH
• fitur*»! 1 ,; t»« prnftn'ti
if hu ta •» »* • i• t
fn-p»-<lo i raft rrj >f’**rf »<
1 ! a r
r tpn off |j|t
IIIItTMIMtn
fJr ß r«’ '• "t t*r of th- «i* r
ini \* h »•
o’n ♦hr All'** horn In
' *•» V r* f ■ llr ft". on
»r< r r
r- 'T-rrfH'.
D 1 r •• . ACHfor..
• V _ n ' > • *( .'
, ■ * . • -o J„
M<: f.h, Ir -tan-1.
' f toy- Inli-I 't' of tolr-ra/fr, <rhn
i id out if.» '»li . >o Kntv r horn
i»t N'Wirk. -N. J . )t*t a«<> t*<U.
n; 1 •
7 he Keep W ell
Column
TONGUE'
Th* tfingu* » w*:o> lot with
v>m all) h*Mp from th* v*« * . It
duwrier* Th*' flaming r* *1 tonmi*-
'•II- fh.i* own*- h f«*vrri.*h
Wh* n fK)m*'tliin* ha.* n*>n* wrong
and L the red th*«»r*ion of your di
>
will most iik«*ly -how that th* 1
’<<ng ir is brrtH.i .v |t i< k
If i- jrnuHon of *b* blood
•turpi,- of th* efoma-'h or bowrl„
you may -*<* th,** yout fongU' l i
‘•lt-mra*• <1 and ->m**wh»t point'd
• »*«- *on»r'i** ?•« dr' look mrf for
I -nrnn kind of -»omnch disorder If
-i ha < » n • r* >•'ur
I ** ni t h a- more tt ; ,p. e ran prop
ha-*' of flu* tongue w ,il t-U you
• \\l * n a p»«r-'tr i.« - 1< K and 'hr
* oat* i mruu* <rrom* furry or
-haet. in apprarnner you ma> know
has th*> di**ot»«* 1.-, in an idvanr*M
sf
UV h;• n there is a hijr l, f* v* r and
pro*** ration n,. tongue will hr found
♦o. in «] r> and brown in appoaram’' .
If thr tongu-* brnom** dry and r**d
t* i.“ an indication that th* patient
j is in a nu>r* -eriou* condition than
wh«‘n *h* tongue was dry and brown
j Wh* n a p' t■< n la- In > n II w:»h
a mark'd dry ton cue and that orpin
ib* "• :• in* i.|n r . , - i*n *>• a
j 'turn ft.tr th* better.**'
Hraith Qiirihotti Antlered
O I* K. TM'a-r Ki’.r no a sod
I hotn* r* ru*'d> for muscular rheuma-
Jt unc rini hot appl >' a f;m|, -
Mon who have s« * n b-ttnr days
! as a rul*- looked a* th* m too often
' ♦ r• j th* bottom- of whisky *!»-***-
Enlist!
BY BERTON BRALEY
The War on Waste scarce* a tinge of glory
It Heals with cabbage leaves anH crusts of bread
And scraps of meat. It is a dreary story
Os small economies that people dread.
There arc no warlike bugles gaily blaring
To cheer the housewives on their daily job
Os thinning down the thick potato paring
And other work without a thrill or throb.
And yet this War with Waste ha. Service in it
And women who’ve enlisted, heart and hand.
Will aid their country’s cause and help to win it
Within a million kitchens of the land.
For though food is a subject unromantic
It is the soldier's first necessity,
And women must assume the task gigantic
()l fighting waste to save Democracy.
W'omeri. enlist to war withip *
The subtle foe we have too fonj; embraced!
, T«k up the task with dogg > cvallatior*
■ . ' •
■ Music Gi\es Power
in ii uiitiM. pin inn t i
tiny. "I'- <'ho>-•■>' and
lUmith'ml." «*to.
In these d,»y» **f wart mu sire!-.-
.titd strain, wfn n patriotic * fluff
iv.juir* and from every man and
,*ll lit tl • .Itl* Cl I Inrt'i , |it js bn
man power and * thrmn* > should lit* !
ov< rWtokfKi. *bt*‘ »uch means, often
o\*•’ look* and thru tenoram •- of it.
V testifying to th* r*\*M\ gNMt j
\alin* of mi-1*: in this r«**p<*ct, one |
r:« < and t iti ony >h* * vp. tnin «• of
Kv.r> r.*sli»*T! h.»> it.- Kami !
wh; h j* I>> no no ,n fur orn.mit n
f borif i#«> ,u i u* \\ ar» Mum fhr 1
nu:si(‘ of *?*» band b.i ,» trofmniil
offset on ih** menial ami f>hysu#i
I'ron '?♦ -of the soldi* r.s who hear.
It increases their confidem-*, '
routes tl * m to urea er enthusiasm,
helth'ens their cn* rm. and vastly
■"i-mer - th* ,r pow* r to r* is*
Vk ' n and as-.i n military t *,n
I IP * of titi -as -* r>n in its effect
may bt* drawn from tbe personal
e\pi r.t n< t of every one of Us Tho
* may not h.l \ ♦ cio n much
thte.l-.IH to I*, when l'ston:n»!. to
in i- ■ w- .!%• on no ss'on t o un
and e4in * and pm, r -virgin- up. in »*
\\T,a* mustc dot s, m fa< t. is to
-tiniu’ate all our internal organ*
•o more efTbuen* fun- !Inning in pro
p 'r r i*'H as wf fHkp j>U*d-uro in ltu‘
■* j 4 j * r b*' if?
Si !*’ "C * -If. *|T ,nd •
ration have eatahlnshs-d that under
etrt tlat.s more rapidly, digestion
*mproved glstndulat a tivity ts m
'o ph>«*irai well-being t* promoted
Nee*’s*arily thi- operates t<i raise
menta •*T • rr\ \* '? **-.
-.1 1* is • coir • ••'.np’a.-e 4 < n
. ■ Wl-'l re Is b . «. • -I*
If. ihep music i* a potent d»-
velopsr of •> -iral »nd m* n* >’
power, r!* ■ r’v thi- - • tnje*bir.
fha' ought to h‘* appreciated bv
every on* who would work to his
or her maximum
< lear’.y, too. it is a truth readily
appllcabl* 'nr practieal p'lrj.i -**- h>
rv#ry one
Kot in n • ,*• d*»»s r.f n.* char! ’
player- tn-1 phonog taph. one d**».
not need *o hav* m i'iea! knowbdv'*
’* • i\. , 1 too -* f <•* the fC.i |*.|;i x
raising: irfho r.- . of mii*)e
If vou .osse-- pm.no or Violin
and ’know ho» to p!a\ it ijn not b •
tt lie idle Every day ts pos-lbb,
atvc foursetf - ome mu Me, pref* ra
bly |n the early morning or in th
evening wh*n perhaps you ar** tir**!
1 • i < ra r • i .}*■ • '■< r• l < r *
lacking musical knowledge ar.
t* nriafie ,n-Irtim * n* t'p<-m if a*
COtTv f'*! fat t ve) y lit* *»■ expense, -o 11
can gain inspiration and timulution
for rour work
\1 tke nr; • • sos xo •
h daily life, M nrl ytuir daily Hf, will
mean far more t r » vou than i* in
hitherto n;* an* ’ n ah it . *. a* I • .*
for yours* !f and for yr.*,r o.'imn
! Os this I can give you p-.-itiw n.-*
uran'-e
Ht* Could. Y<s
UTirn i'ill KikrC from ih< far
, 'Vfs*. wens to London fo* the Hr-*
time, an Englishman, wlm did not
I feel -tir» of Bill's nationality, n k<d
j him "I*o you understand English*
“Well. yi-rv," anaweied Bill
“toler bit fob r’bl*', I kin git it, if
! :•' go slow Ixidl's' Horn* Journn
A woman of experience say* if i*
• isiep to icdutre hu-banda than H
!.« to get r id nf them
nY carrier in I'eiroit, 6 recite a we* k; else
w here, l<i ii ms a week By mail, 93 u
>ta i t all Main Kntered hi the Post
v.lflce' in lk»troll ns second class mail matter.
The Vh\K
B\t DR FRANK C RAN!*
(» opy right, 1913. b.v Frank Crane)
llt-ro is a test <»t what you know at tout
the ’l,tk r (>! yuur country. KvoV\ l>oy alb I
y-irl ought to !h? able to answer these
questions.
t/uestion What is. the Hap of the
1 nited States of America? Answer:
Ihiiteen horizontal strij»es, alternating
red and white, having in the upper left
hand corner a blue field wherein are act
forty-eijjht white stars.
(). What d*> the thirt«vn stripes repre
sent? A. rhe thirteen*original colonies.
Q. What do the stars rep
re ent ? A. The forty-eight states now
in the Inion.
< NN hen tliii congress pass the resolu
tion authorizing th<* making of the flag?
A June 14. 1777.
<}. \N hat is the story of the making
of tli»' tir.-t ? A. < undress, in re
>j" to a ret jut -t from llonoral (ieorge
V. '.'hington, appointed a committee to
>it .' gii .1 * i.ig w meh would eladao Aiiit r
iean vessels to recognize each other.** The
committee called <>n Mr*. Hets> Koss, an
!'.*■!’ ’ -edit woman, who coibiueted the
uphi deiiru* business at her home, 2ol)
Arch street Philadelphia, and requested
her to make the Hag from a design they
showed her. Sue ,-uggcsted to Washing
ton. who was a member of the commit
tee. that hi redraw it. which he did. She
also suggested that the stars be tive-
U’.ed i onl ’' : - design, a. r*•*i• aw n,
si e made the first Star-Spangled Banner.
(and When was the Mag first carried tn
•■it *i. ? \. The tir*t record we have of
•• * i- S pt. 11. 1777. at Ib.andy w ine.
(b When did the Mag contain I*>
trip-. an<l 1.7 star-? A. When Ver
mont and Kentucky were added to the
I‘nion. in 17. M. congress decreed that
after May ! r 17M7. thhre should be 15
tripe- and 15 stars.
'A".; .•.a r!.*• *" *Tnanent* form »»f
th*‘ Mag prescribed? A. <>n April 4. ISIS,
ngre-* da r “ and that there -vhould be 13
•tr 1 1* at 1 1 lat the union h*>uM be a
1 Sue field containing as many stars as
there an dates in the 1 ni<>n, n star be
ing added for each new state on the
■•' * • J , , !'■ !' w i*ig it• atirni • don to
tlie l nion.
Now many tars are there now,
end how art the\ arranged? A, Forty
t ight : *ix row of eight stars each, with
the corresponding stare of each row in
vertical line.
< t i. How many star won* there on ’hr
Mag in the War of the devolution? A.
13.
In the War of I*!2*’ A. 15.
N Iri the Mexican War ? A. 2 h
(}. In the civil war? A. A. 35.
(). In the Spanish War? A. 15.
K>. Now? A. IX.
*). What is the 'rule in regard to rais
ing th<‘ flag? A. It should not hr hoist
ed before sunrise, and it should be low
ered at sunset. When the country is at
war, however, the flag may be kept fly
ing all night although army posts do riot
: fly the flag at night except when a bat
tle i' in progress.
O. When is the flag flown at half
taf r ? A. Asa sign of mourning. It
i should fir t l»e raised to the top of the
tail ami then lowered. At the conclu*
I sion of the funeral the flag should be
raised to full staff.
( l Wlia* is the proper position of the
,tlng? A. When displayed with the
stripe- running horizontally the blue
hold .hould be in the upper left hand
corn* • . if it is hung with the stripes
. rung up and down, the blue field
-hould be. to a person facing the flag,
in the upper l ight hand corner.
How should tin' flag be draped up
on a casket? A. With the blue field at
the head.
<J. W 1 at i the proper thing to do
when thr flag is passed in parade? The
pectator should halt, if walking, or rise,
if sitting, stand at attention, and un
| cover.
</• What is the age of our flag com
pared to those of other nations? A. It
is older than the present British I’nion
| Jack, the French Tricolor, the flag of
! Spain, and the flags of (Jcrmany and
Italy.
Laugh With Us
Ti.» trl.-b ilnii in.«trtirtof i* nothin: M nnf
j -.ii* «tir toward the ‘ ro«*k : *'*,” but
r-1 • . r 1 1 •*. th*- followinK b'-Ing « »•«.**• in point:
<>n of th* Publinn, notorioUH s
j tot idx-.ii* b*»nr lmi*■ for drill, r . *~l
»• >• :i t iir*t m r)»«• burmck * , p
: i. r. *>n** morninß, whin bis j ' *• e J fA
j -‘’rk'.tnt on «**lnK him «•* j \ tm I
I *l* 'in *1 'Sov* rfl rot ,n ln*t, I / */!
; nr* M •! • Mr*}!..* Yr I UU
j wnr nI xx tty* t**tiin*t hrf'*V'* * fl)
j W |i »«|| a \» r . Jam for lo |
j b'- * arl bti* mi* yr atairr lb*
uot turning up for yl*t.-r*U> * *lhnl) j>« taoT*

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