OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 13, 1919, Image 7

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-09-13/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

King Albert, of Belgium, received |
last Thursday in Brussels members
of the Belgian delegation which
will Mil with him for the United
State* on the steamship George
Washington. September 16, in re
sponse to an invitation from Amer
ican Chambers of Commerce.
The delegatipn will comprise
Aloys van de Vere, former Min
ister of Finance; M. Janssens, di
rector of the National Bank; Canon
I^egrand. president of the Mons
Chamber of Commerce; M. de
Groots. precident of the Antwerp
Chamber of Commerce; M. Neve, a
noted engineer, and M. van Denven,
a professor in the University of
K Baron Emil de Cartier de Mar
chienne. Belgian Ambassador at
Washington, who has been in Eu
rope for several months, has re
turned to the Embassy in Washing
ton. Baroness de Cartier will re
main at the Ritx-Carlton Hotel in
New York until Monday when she
will Join the Ambassador here.
As soon as a suitable residence
? -an be found the Ambaswador and
Baroness de Cartier will remove
from their present quarters at 2346
Massachusetts avenue. The mem
bers of the Embassy staff, who
went to New York to meet them on
their arrival from Europe, have also
Fed^rico Alfonzo Pezet, who sailed
recently from New York for Peru, will
return to this country next month as
Ambassador of Peru to the United
States. His appointment to this" im
portant post has been made known by
Senor Pezet in letters to friends in
Washington. Senora de Pezet accom
panied him on his journey to Peru
and will return with him.
Senor Pezet was formerly Minister
of Peru to the United States, but re
signed from the diplomatic service
when the government reduced the
^eope of its diplomatic establishment
at Washington owing to financial dif
ficulties. Since then Senor and Senora
de Pezet have made their home in
lew York. The appointment is re
garded by Washingtonians in general
and the diplomatic corps in particular
as a singularly happy one.
A. F. M. Greig, secretary of the
British .Embassy, is leaving here
within the next few days for New
York, where he will remain about ten
Senator Francis E. Warren, of Wy
oming. father-in-law of Gen. Per
shing. with Mrs. Warren, has re
turned to Washington, coming on the
special train which brought the gen
eral and his staff from New York
yesterday. Senator and Mrs. Warren
will entertain a house party of rela
tives of Gen. Pershing next week in
their apartment, at 2<V9 Connecticut
avenue, who are coming to attend the
Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery Blair en
tertained at the supper-dance at the
Cafe S. Marks last evening. There
were twelve in the party.
Capt. Coulter Wells entertained at a
dinner Thursday night in compliment
to Capt. Arthur H. Deibert and Miss
Marv Evelyn Zane. daughter of Mrs.
A. V. Zane and the late Admiral
%ane. U. S. N.. whose wedding wil
take place on October T.
.Among the guests were Mrs. Zane
and Capt. Deibert's mother. Mrs. Dei
bert, Mrs. Robert Adams and her
guest. Mrs. A. M. Renshaw. of Phila
I delphia.
Capt. Wells will be an usher at the
Wedding. The bridegroom's brother,
| Jack Dei bert. will be ^est man. 1
is to be a large wedding party. The
bride is a sister of Maj. Randolph
Zane. U. S. M. C.# who was killed in
i France. She is an unusually pretty
I and charming girl and is a grea
| belle at the Naval Academy, wher
she has been attending the hops since
her schoolgirl days. She has not mad
her formal debut. Lieut. Deibert wa
recently released from the service and
has resumed the practice of law *n
Washington. Capt. Wells has als
Just been released from the service
and has resumed his law practice.
Mme. L. Collardet. wife of Brig*
Gen. Collardet. military attache of
the French Embassy. held her last
at home yesterday afternoon, pre
I paratory to leaving Washington. She.
will sail from New York in the near j
future, accompanied by her children. I
for a short visit, in France.
Mr. and Mrs. Larx Anderson have1
returned to Washington from their j
estate at Brookline, Mass.
Miss Gladys Hinckley has Joined
Princess Andrea Boncompagni, of
j Rome, at the Aspinwall Hotel. Lenox.
Maj. and Mrs. E. E. Whiling are
' spending a few days on the Eastern
; Shore of Maryland.
The Italian battleship Conte dl O
vour. which has been at Newport for
a week or ten days, will come to An
1 napolls. following Its approaching
visit to New York, and it is expected
' t'.iat Admiral Hugo Conx and the of
ficers of the vessel -will take this op
portunity to visit Washington.
The ship will leave Newport for
New York today, and will be several
days at sea en route. Arrangements
are now being made for the enter
tainment of Admiral Conx and his
stafr in New York, and a special gala
performance of "Cavalleria Rusti
cana" and "Pagllaccl" will be given
in their honor at Madison Square
Gardens on Sunday night, September
28. The proceeds will be for the
babies' free milk fund of Italy.
The Count and Countess Mario de
Zappolo. who had a cottage near
Southampton. L. I.. dyring the latter
part of the summer, will sail October
2 for France.
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Blaine. Jr.,
of t.iis city, hav? gone from Narra
gansett Pier, R. L. to Manchester,
Vt.. where they will pass a week at
the Equinox Hotel.
Mrs. H. F. Fickbolm. of New York,
who was the puest of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Kauffmann at their camp !n
the White Mountains, has returned
home. Mrs. Fickbolm visited Mr.
and Mrs. Kauffmann in Washington
last winter.
Capt. E. Howard Robnett has Just
returned to Washington from Aus
tria. where he served as aid to Her
bert Hoover. He was in charge of
j the children's branch of the Ameri
can Relief Administration in Aus
j tria.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Roland N. Harri
man. who have been passing ?eTeral
\\T ITH other refreshment scarce
? and expensive, make yourself
a glass of delicious iced tea with a
slice of lemon. It's most delight
fully cooling and very economical.
Packed Only ia Tm?te Keep tie FUr?r in.
months in California, expact to rc-1
turn to Ardan, N. Y., In November.
Mr. and Mn. Harrtman, lived tin
Washington the flrat yew ?f tha war.
HAS rktcbhed. \
Capt. Reginald R. Belknap has
joined his family In Newport after
an absence in Haiti.
?Miss M. H. Luttrell has gone to
New York.
Mrs. Robert Henderson, wife of
Corodr. Henderson. United States
?Navy, with her small son. Bobbie,
has gone from Newport to New Jork
for a visit, and will then come to
Washington. Mrs. Henderson's home
They expect to return to Newport
on October 10. ^
Judge and Mrs. Timothy Ansberry
with their yoong son, Peter Ansberry.
will return to Washington about Oc
tober 1. after spending four months
at Bethlehem. N. H.^in the White
Mountains. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E.
Daviea will spend the week-end with
Judge and Mrs. Ansberry in their
summer home.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ansley gave an ;
I Informal bridge party last evening inl
compliment to her sister, Mrs. Her
| bert Lyman Blackman. of New York.
I who is their guest for a few days.
W. F. G. Harding, governor of the
Federal Reserve Board, has gone to
White Sulphur Springs. Va.. to at
I tend the twenty-sixth annual con
vention of the West Virginia Bank
ers Association. He made an ad
dress yesterday.
Nurse Jane and Uncle Wiggily
were seated at a table, each one
with a pile of apples nearby, and
in front was a pitcher, into which
the Juice might be squeexed. They
were going to make apple cider.
"Are you getting any,' Nurse
Jane?" asked the bunny, after try
ing hard to squeexe an apple be
(tween his paws.
I "Any juice?' No. not a drop," an
swered Miss Fuxxy Wuxzy. "Per
j haps these aren't the right kind of
I apples."
I "Oh. yes they are." said Uncle
' Wiggily. "Mr. Twistytail said he
had made lots of sweet cider from
the same kind."
"Dear me!" exclaimed Uncle Wig
gily. "This Is very strange! The
Raspberry Grove goat gentleman
said squeexing apples made cider,
and yet?"
Just then there came a knock at
the bungalow door, and in walkVI
Uncle Wiggily's friend. Mr. Stub
tail. the bear gentleman daddy of
Neddie and Beckie.
-Well! Well! What's going on
| here?" asked Mr. Stubtail in his
I most Jolly voice. "So many apples!
Are you getting ready for a Hal
I lowe'en party. Uncle 'Wiggily?"
"No, we are trying to make cider
by squeexing the apples, but 1 guess
| we are squeeaing them the wrong
! way, for we haven't gotten more
, than two drops of Juice," spoke
I Nurse Jane.
1 Mr. Stubtail laughed.
i "I guess you are squeezing the
! apples the right way, but not hard
I enough to make cider." he said.
I "Here, let me have a try. We bears
t are pretty good at hugging and
squeexing. you know!"
So Beckie's daddy chopped some
of the apples up fine with his clawf.
Then he put the chopped-up apples
In a cloth bag. and then, with his
(big. strong, huggy paws, he began
I to squeeze the pieces of apple*, and
right away a lot of sweet brown
juice ran into the Jug.
"Oh. ho! That's cider!" cried
Uncle Wiggily. tasting it.
"How good it is!" said Nurse
Jane, as she took a sip. "No won
der we couldn't make any. We
didn't squeeze hard enough."
"Oh. It takes a bear to makr
cider!" laughed Mr. Stubtail. Then
he made some more apple Juice for
Uncle wiggily and enough for all
his animal boy and girl friends, and
the Pipsisewah. the Skeezicks and
the Skuddlcmagoon didn't ha**e a
So ever since then apples have t??
be squeezed very hard to get the
cider out of them And if the
pussycat gives the puppy dog a rod
necktie to wear with his new
leather collar at the goldfish party,
rn tell you jext about Uncle Wig
gily and the funny spider.
By HOWARD R. <iAR19.
tCopyri*ht, 131?. Tb? ilcOlur* Newtptptt
Washington Flour is
Strictly A Family Flour
?Because it has the features
which overcome those faults
in other brands of flour when
you apply them to domestic
uses lead to unsuccessful re
"It is in the blend."
Washington Flour never
varies?consequently you
can rely upon it day in and
day out, year in and year out
Truly the highest grade
of family flour is Washing
ton Flour.
It Speaks
for Itself
Ask for Washington Flour at
your grocer's?it is the safe buy
^Made in Washington?forNVashington Housewives [j
The ChlaeM O. Henry*
(Copyricht, lfl?.)
On the fifth day of the fifth moon
we have the Dragon Boat Festival.
and the schools
are closed for
three days. Every
family makes ta
males (of rice,
chicken, shrimps,
and other meats,
wrapped with bg
green fah leaves,
and boiled for
many hours.)
There is a drag
on boat race on
the Pearl River.
The boat is over a
hundred *fcet long
and only wide
enough for two
persons to sit side
by side. It is dec
orated with ban
ners and flags.
Each boat con
tains about a hundred oarsmen, a
captain, who sits at the rear of the
boat to keep the course, and two mu
sicians. who beat the gong and drum
to keep time with the oars.
We put up an embroidered banner
in a certain distance on the liver,
and the dragon boats race to capture
it. People from many villages crowd
along the banks to view the race. ,
with umbrellas or big fans to shade
off the sun. The excitement is no j
less than the American baseball I
A Trafic Tale.
However, this is not a festival of
celebration. A scholar would view it
with grief and scfrrow. For the orig
inal theme of the festival was a trag
Copyright. 1919, by N. E. A.
No. 22.
Lively Beach. Friday.
Dear Joan:
A sleepless nights-after that hectic
episode with John de Galller. Through
the long, dark hours I went over and
over it, hearing his passionate words,
feeling the grip of his hand on wiine.
thrilling despite myself, and loathing
myself for it.
"I must not see him again." I kept
repeating?yet all the time longing to
'see him and feeling that it would all
come right as soon as I talked with
him about it again. A fantastic idea.
Joan, expecting help from the very
man who plots to destroy me!
As soon as the sun was well up
I dressed and went down on the
lonely beach.
I walked till I was tired out. then
turned back toward the hotel. Pres
ently I saw the lone figure of a man.
He turned directly and walked toward
me. The young man with the tragic
eyes, whom de Gallier and T had met
coming into the hotel last night.
"You are Miss Dorothy Varick?" he
asked, coming close and speaking with
nervous eagerness. 1 bowed.
"I realize," he went -on. falling
into step beside me in the sand.
"I have no right to speak to you
? that you can refuse to listen,
ana even complain to trie manage
ment. But. oh. I beg you to hear
"Please go on."
??It is about?last night. T
couldn't help seeing you and?and
de Gallier. the violinist, coing up
from the rocks in the moonlight.
I knew what he must bo saying.
I saw his face?and yours. Be
sides, you see. 1 know him."
"Come to the point, if you will,"
said 1 with ebbing self-possession.
"He probably spoke of love, oi
travel, of art and the beauty and
poetry of the Old World. Forgive
me. but did he speak of marriige
?c.id he proffer marriage? I do
not mean to be cruel, although .t
is more of another woman I am
thinking than of you?a good and
noDic woman who loves him with
all htr soul?"
"But if he does not love h?r?"
I interrupted, exasperated at his
interference. "Surely a man can
choose? And surely 1 myself am
able %o manage my own affairs
without help from someone who
pleads the cause of another wom
"Ah. but Madame?Mademoiselle
?Miss Varick. she is his wife?a
million time? too good for him but
nevertheless loving him. as women
will. You?you do not look to jjjc.
Miss Varick, like a girl who would
knowingly shatter the last poor
hopes of an unhappy wife?"
I don't know what else he said,
dear. Like a mad woman I ran.
leaving him there staring. But
my nerves had crumpled. I should
have shrieked in hysterics if I had
not fled.
No more now. dear, but as soon
as I gvt over the raging headache
that tortures me.
Saturday. September 13. 1019.
fCoi ynght, 191?, by the McC'lure Newspaper
' Astrologers read this as an uncer
tain day. Kindly stars rule in the
| morning, when Uranus and Saturn
j are in benefic aspect. Later, V2.ms.
the Sun, Jupiter and Neptune are all
1 adverse. ?
It is a sway confusing and mlsleal
ing, in which the chaos of men's
minds will be strongly apparent in
I public matters.
Industrial conditions will not be sat
| isfactory for the remainder of the
I year, the seers declare, for labor trou
i bles will spread to places not hitherto
! affected seriously.
j Owing to the fact that ne<v vision
has come to workers and leaders ot
thought, as a result of war, there will
be at least five years of unsettled con
ditions afTecting all lines of buj.neat
The five-year period mentioned t>y
astrologers will mark sweeping
changes in social as well as industrial
Marriage laws will be much dis
cussed. the seers predict, and tne
status of unmarried mothers and il
legitimate children will be improved,
j There will be a stretch of six weeks
j or two months when an epidemic will
crowd hospitals and put physicians
under hard service.
Foreign 0relations between Great
' Britain and another nation will
severely strained before the new year,
j Ixmdon astrologers predict.
I Venus retrograde in Virgo ?s read
a3 forecasting illness for the King oi
England and defeat for the go?ern
j ment.
! While the seers point out that many
benefits accruing from the war will
be reveaJed next year, they fore-jll
for the remainder of the autumr
many disasters and storms, as well as
troubles in which the uprising of peo
ple in' many nations will be promi
Persons whose birthdate it is have
the augury of an active year wit^i
travel and change. Much pleasure aim
happiness are forecast. The youuE
will court and marry.
Children born on this day are likely
to be clever, inventive and sue-"-still
These subjects of Virgo arc usuaJly
fond of company and great eocia
favoriU* x /
Ch'u Yuan was a loyal minister to
the feudal Prince of Ch'o, toward the
close of the Chou dynasty (400 B. C.)
He was dismissed by tl?e prince on
account of Ms straight and forceful
advice. He retired to the mountains,
where he wrote his famous 'Li Sao."
or "Son* of Separation."
He then wandered aimlessly every
where, and so came upon the bank
of the Mi-Lo River, where he met a
fisherman to whom he complained:
"The world is foul, I alone am pure;
they are all drunk, I alone am so
But the fisherman only laughed at
him and told him: "If the world is
foul, why not leap into the tide and
clear its muddy wave? * If they are
all drunk, why not drink their wine
and t6ach them to avoid exceas?" But
Ch'u Yuan did not agree with the
fisherman's philosophy; it only in
creased his depression.
On the fifth day of the fifth moon
he embraced a rock and leaped into
the Mi-Lo River. The natives sent out
many boats to search for his body,
but it was never found.
Honor to Martyr,
In his honor the people built a tem
ple above the bank and have the
dragon boats swim up and down the
river on that day every year, for
remembrance. Rice aid food are also
thrown into the river for the spirit.
T^ater the people dreamed Ch'u Yuan
complained that the sacrifies were
eaten bv the sea monsters and toll
them to wrap the rice and food in
the green fah leaves; then the mon
sters would not dare to touch them.
But the story has vanished from most
people's minds. And now the dragon
boat race is only sport, and the rice
tamalcs are to feed the living in
stead of sacrifice to the dead.
(To be continued.)
??J j
Mr. and Mrs. William Sebree are
spending their vacation at Bluemont,
George Lamb, assistant storekeeper,
is on leave.
John T. Maddox, maker-up in charge
I in the monotype section, has been
absent on account of illness for sev- ?
| eral days.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Williams left j
Wednesday for a trip up the Hudson
to Albany and the Great I^akes.
Christopher M. Zopp is spending s
weeks at his old home in Troy, N. Y.
George McBerj-y is'slinging ink in
he ruling room while Ernie Strudley
holds down the foreman's desk in the
?blank section.
Harmon Dempsey is detailed to the
proofroom while convalescing from his
?ecent illness.
Eugene Sparrow, William W. Wash
ington and George E. Scott of the
press division, are on leave.
I Edward E. Connor. Alonzo F. White,
jllmil E. Rettig, Jacob S. .Detweiler.
! "^lsworth law and Richard E. Beall
? are detailed from the monotype sec
j ion to the proofroom.
Ambrose O'ICeefe is spending a week
at his old home in Alt>anv, N. Y.
Millard French, a recent appointee ;
n the linotype section from Tawton, j
Okla.. greeted a pair of twins two
days after his arrival in Washington
Pressman Walter F. Eich is on two
weeks' leave.
Frank R. Cohill, of the monotype i
I section, is spending a week in New j
York City.
j Harry Hansel is on a business trip 1
! o Hrfvre de Grace.
Vlffgisam L<s?rs IPeirsoiniafl Answers
T? MemM
*** Gen. Pershing passed by!
Does that send some sort of a thrill down
your spinal column? Well if it doesn't then
there is something wrong.
? Oh, true enough, the war is over, but the
price was so great that we're not going to
forget it for a long time if we are, real flesh
and blood Americans.
Now the Avenue yesterday afternoon should
have rung with cheers and I was a few steps
away and did not hear them and, well, if you
were there you know what I mean, somehow there wasn't quite
enough "pep" to that reception and I think we should hide our
heads in shame.
Now, Pershing has his enemies, of course, fall great men
do) but Pershing stands for our boys, even those who gave up
everything for us, and he deserves for that reason, if no other,
such an ovation as has not been heard in sometime.
So let's get out when that parade comes off and make it a
real one. If you show some enthusiasm, maybe those around
you will wake up, too. It only takes one person to start some
thing. v
Since this is so touched on a woman's page Pershing Will
never see it and, I am perfectly safe in saying, if you have any
-pep comc on out and help start the ball rolling.
If we don't we shall hang our heads in shame.
Df?r I tat'. Whrm U the neit maimoii
to Philadelphia. and can I makr
tain Philadelphia to Omden and from ("amdec
to Bordenti/wn, N J ? I wiah to return on the
excursion, too. How can I locate the addreat
of the Hrintl Brother* Show!?Anxioua
The Railroad Administration In
forms mo that the next excursion to
Philadelphia is to be Sunday.f It
would be possible to make the con
nections you mention, but hardly
probable that time would permit
before the train started frotn Phila
delphia for Washington. At any
rate, your stay in Bordentown
would b?? very limited. For fur
ther details call the information
bureau at the station. Too can
no doubt obtain
oonT-.noe my wife thai the affair was not apneas
behere that if my wife wvre to mm her ah'
woakl realize that the r"l ?? not a flirt and
meant no harm. Do you think it would d^ar
matter* up if I wrn? to trfl the srirl I am
mamed and introduce her to my wife?? M.
You should at once tell the girl
you are married and should apolo
gize for your conduct. To brirf
about a meeting: between her and
your wife, however, might only
prove awkward and embarrassing
to both of them. The only way to
thV addrc*s of theI rnake amends to your wife and to
companv you mention from the Bill- j convince her that you recrot this
board, published in Cincinnati. Ohii. wrong conduct is to cive her no
? cause in future to doubt you.
Irene Castle. i
IVar Miw L/?e: Kindly tell me with what! A Vocation.
ewiu*ny Irene Castle lately *;*wared June. I TVm/. j ^ ?ounc nun ?; ^
Irene Castle recently appeared in ; ape. M* fnends tell iw tber* is a peculiar
picture put out by Paramount *rt | Uct>t i? ??? ?-?*? " UT K?B
j of a rmuu*- What rocation would .?<*] suggest
| my rbooemg1?A Friend
{ A genius is born not mad'v Select
J the work that appeals the most to
1 "^^tJooSe V?u or you competent r,f
Alia, roung people. -han(j]jng. an(j perfect yourself along
' . ... . I those lin??s.
There are games without num
rVa - MiM I/*r: r'.ram s'?afe?
estir - for thiee ooup'ni of
j ber that mi^ht be adaptable, but not
! kncwinK the nature of entertain
: ment you wish. I would suggest that
| you consult the Bancroft Book of
, Games at th? Public Library. You
ran find many interesting ones ex
I plained in- detail between its folds.
Ftnhnrrnsftf ng.
I ha*e hern flirting with a young girV 5?he
does not kn-^w I am married My wife baa
j lea;ned of this, and it has caused a quarrel
In our home 1 rrgret the matter and wiah to
Maifg Soil.
TVa- Mi*? \**?: Howr many %arti? mairnal
wiH it take u? make a ?iit for a man 6 f^et
tili ard with 42 inch at est measure ! -C. B.
Four yards and a quarter of 55
inch material should make a suit
the size you mention.
The Public Library has received
the following new books of inter
"AdTeBtwei in Propaganda,"
Blankenhorn, He her.
MAtkletea All," Camp. W. O.
'Keeping pit All the Way," Camp,
W. C.
"Demoeraey In ReraiatnictloB,"
Cleveland. F. A. and Sckafer, Jos
eph, rds.
"Kftclency." Davis, R. H., and
Shechan, Pf P.
?*Iri*h liyrle* and Ballads." Dol
Inrd. J. B.
"The Mndmnn," Gibreji, Kahlil.
?'Latest Magic," Hoffman, Prof.,
??The I.enguc of Tooth?Pillar* Of |
Society," Ibsen, Henrlk.
??The Firebrand of Bolshevism," '
Radsiwill, E. R.7knlagrina.
"An Elementary Span lab Gram- i
mar," Snnln Cnno. B.
??Patriotic Selection*." Shorter,
K. D.. ed.
733 7th St., N. W.
Home Complexion
Peeler Worki Wonders
To keep the face, neck, arms and
hands trul> beautiful and youthful in
appearance. the Jjeatment which
seems most sonsibte is one which will
actually remove the skin itself Imme
diately it begihs to age, fade, coarsen
or discolor. The only known treat
ment which will do this, aside from
a painful, expensive surgical opera
tion. is the application of ordinary
mercolized wax. which is as harmless
as it is effective.
The wax is put on at night, just as
you apply cold cream, and washed oft
in the morning. It absorbs the dead
and half-dead surface skin in almost
invisible flaky particles, a little each
day. no discomfort being experienced.
With the disappearance of the old
cuticle, the newer, healthier skin un
derneath gradually appears, "richly
beautiful with the flush of youth. This
mercolized wax. which you can get at
any drug store in original package, is
indeed a veritable wonder-worker.?
WE ARE greatly in
need of old gold
and jewelry in our
manufacturing de
partments and will
appreciate it if yon will let
us have your old gold and
jewelry to meet this emer
gency. ,
We Pay^ Highest Prices in
the City.
Chas. Schwartz & Son
708 7th Street
Branch, 3123 M Street.
TVV-- "Tt Cling*"
1111 F STREET N. W.
XiPoodward Tlotfyrop
A Large and
Display of
Navy Tricotine
Dresses for
In the Misses' Section
at $35.00 and $39.50
This it not only a large assemblage,
but a most noteworthy one. With tricotine
foremost in the realm of rich wool fabric*,
and navy the prevailing shade in tncotree.
here is an opportunity to secure an exclu
sive costume at a moderate price. The ex
cellent tailoring, the fashionable and ap
propriate designing, the finesse of trimmings
and finishing details, will commend them
to the discriminating. Among the model:
A straight-lined model with tucks, buttons and silk loops
forming a deep vestee suggestion at the front closing; further
button-trimmed and tucked.
A beaded panel blouse and pannier skirt; the panel also
button-tnmmcd and ending in novelty formed pockets on the
A one-piece style distinguished by groups of ten upgoing
lucks, buttons, and a silk cord sash.
A Russian overblouse mode, richly enhanced with black
silk and gold embroidery.
Mimas' Appire! Section. Fourth Floor.
Would YOU have done what William Tanner did?
His wife's foot was held fast in a railroad track at Huooard
Wood, 111. A fast train came rushing down upon the woman.
Tanner worked desperately to free her, but failed.
ul stay with you. Mary " cried Tanner, and he placed Ttt*
arms around her. Then swift death for both, and three children
were left without parents.
MotlTe Only Wan Important.
Since God called Tanner into be
ing, Tanner had no right to take
his life- But God rewards us for
our intentions and not so much
for what we do We hope that
he was greeted with a 'Well done''
^nd "Ye have done it unto me"
on the other side of the Stygian
River. * M . E. HOWELL
told him to leave her and taka
care of the? children.
He should hare done what tiw
could to comfort the wife: com
mended her to God "s care. ar>4
then jumped. E. G. GRAY.
Heroic Deed.
Had William Tanner aban
doned his wife to her fate, he
would have been constantly
haunted with that last ]r?ok
upon his wife's face. Ever pon
dering in his mind what he
should have done, he would
have lost hia reason. Tanner's
heroic deed might serve as an
example to try men's *ouls.
Act Waa Superb.
William Tanner must have be-en
young and vibrant with life and.
therefore, love, because life in its
highest form is love. His act was
superb, because had he been less
fit it would have been impossible.
'?As they are of the earth, so are
t'.iev that are Heavenly." If such
phrases arc untrue, then his act
wag folly. *
Ml ??Id Hare I
Iff my opinion, what William
Tanner did was a great sacrifice
but as 1 am a woman with chil
dren of my own. I think he shouW
have used better judgment for the
sake of his children. By his sacri
fice, he leaves behind three chil
dren of his own flesh and blood
and the loved one he died for.
Any Han Would Have Do?r Ft
Wilham Tanner did what any
man would have done, think of
nothing but her and to save her.
Had he left her to her fata, he
would have been a wreck if not a
maniac. There are times in our
lives when we And the one for
whom we would make any sacri
Tanner r#?r?r for AIL
If Tanner was justified in his
act. tlien every man who loses
his wife by death, after trying
to save her life, no matter from
what cause d^ath may come, is
morally bound to commit sui
? oinfort Wife, Tien Jump
Had William Tanner's wife 1 ad
presence of mind, she would have
Q. n. *. n.^TFR n^n nntL9
A Good Start for a
Strenuous Day
Your attitude toward the day's work
is very largely dependent upon the kind
of breakfast yon eat.
Start the day right with a generous
amount of
Old Mammy's Rice Bread
?and a helping of good old-fashioned
ham and eggs. Yon'll feel better and do
Ask for it by name.

xml | txt