Newspaper Page Text
(OpjripM, 1B14, bj W. Wen??r.)
The aloofness of acquisition and youth
!? one thing, the alonen*ss of middle life
and misfortune Is another Josef Wester,
swinging his pain-racked, useless body
alofig the river dyke, had never realized
It bo keenly. Below and about him re
pair gfengs everywhere swarmed, laughing
anA calling one to another, not a man of
theih all looking the thing apart he felt
himself to be. The tracks of the viaduct,
alive with humming cars laden to the
guards; the pedestrians* bridge, where
some lingered and others hurried on, were
so near that ho could distinguish voices,
yet of the hundreds there was not one
lo speak his name.
."Nature and fate," he muttered grim
ly. "One compels, the ether punishes
toi* the obeying."
A misstep and a tremor n. n\
afeayfd hint flo wiped the .-uddej, in
spiration from his whit' fa??'s nd ? ?*>,
crutch, for the moment foruoit. n. ? iioj.pcd
and'--rolled with a litt!? ? hut. ? o.?i
brokeii stones down tin <-mlni? ii*. A
laborer caught it and r* >toi>i :r t-? him
wilh a smile and .t word "? t o in an
Unknown* tongue; then i.e ran i ? join
Josef I * ? t himself down on a tool chest,
quivering with pain and a* ? nmiiv wilh
.?II that life contained His over-I
whelming desire was for the :-onnd of a j
iiunmn voi? <? with the rin-r of friendship =
in it, and th* re w? r? lion- t<? answer. i
!!?- had b?-?-n too busy ' ?? had thought, j
to make friends. Oh, ' ? h? had been i
busy. Ambition had se?-n i? that, re- 1
warding oft* 11 ?ndy m< ;,ut rlv. but spur-!
ring stinginuly t??ward the ;? \t goa'. H?-j
groaned and wagged i s gr.at. tast-gra>-|
>ng bead at tin- th?-uv:hf .?f !,is t1. j
wasted utterly. \\? i. his untold sa?--|
Rut work alone was n??t responsible
for. lack of friends. "Hi ere had been
two such Hilda, th- girl b.- had loved so.
kioc and for whom he had built
His strained gaze went bey.in-1 tb- via- .
duet- and n?\\ of warehouses. on up the S
r-r to thf
hollSe \\:t! s-'!
railed. sunny te
the d\ k'. peopl
?f a hill, win re a gr?
tur>?-ts stood. its bald.
fa< :::u him and its
ra< - s ! ing d??wt? t??
<1 toda> as uf old with ?
"YOU WOULD LIKE MY 'JEAN PAUL* |
WHEX I SHALL?HAVE?GONE?"
invalids and nurse girls with their
As o? old! But five short years ago
he had looked down on them from his
study windows high above, dreaming of
Hilda's pretty face when she should see
the new home so exactly like the old,
and know he had duplicated It for her
"Josef." she had said, "the new coun
try. America. h:vs not been kind to you.
But wait. Josef. Some day, when my
great uncle, whose heiress I am, dies?
not that I wish him to go or that I wait
with impatience, but God in His own good
time will take him?then I shall have
money, oh. a great deal, and over there
we will build a house like this, with
terraces to the water, and we will forget
the new country's unkindness. No,
He had laughed gayly, he remembered.
Infinitely amused, lor he had kept from
her that he had long ago made a name
and money for himself In the new coun
try and could any day duplicate the old
home where she watched over the com
fort-of her parents and the great-uncle,
refusing, even for his sake, to leave them.
And he had returned to his work happy
and satisfied. The house was finished
for her coming, and every day he walked
on its terraces. Each day he added a
little the dream h? was weaving, and
Hilda was always thf heart of it.
It was a beautiful dream and he had
felt no consciousness of a lacking ele
ment. yet he had turned quickly and with
an eager smile at the sound of a voice
on or?e of-his terraces. "You have been
In Uremen.*' It. said. "I recognize the
houM'?f ti\v. KreiU<s."
JoSef fe^tfed: "You must have known
"Yes." an# presently. "I?oes the Heir
Ratsrichter remember Bremen twenty
years ago? lie defended a man?oh. not
for a crime. Herr Ratsrichter. an indis
cretion. Does he remember?"
"I remember."' he had said, with sud
den memory And you are that man?"
*T v am he." Then slowly, "That same
d*v I left the fatherland. I have never
-ren it since. I newr shall. I hated laws
?lint could so humiliate a man. I hated
the conditions that made them possible.
I w-as in fife's prime then, and 1 thought
SHE LOOKED SADLY ACROSS THE
I should not mind. I am old now. and
1 pine for the old scenes and friends.
Today I could stand it no longer. I was
heart hungry. l hope I may come
And he had answered?he smiled in his
wretchedness and pain to recall it?"You
may come We shall be friends."
After that they met often. Sometimes
the old man walked up the terrace steps
and climbed to his study. At others he
himself went to the little cottage In the
o||v?> grove over beyond the dyke, where
they sat or walked and talked of many
"It lasted a year." Josef murmured
iK)ft!y. remembering what the friend
whip had meant to him. "A rare year,
too rare to last. The end had to come."
"You would Hkc my 'Jean Paul* when
t shall?hav.e?gone?'* t\is friend had said
one evemiig. arid he, taking his leave,
had repeated sharply in his surprise.
"Shall have gone?" Then he had turned
to say: "Of Mean Paul' T have never
enough, bat, please God, we shall enjoy
hlrn together many years yet."
Then he had gone and the friendship
was at an end. The old man had died
In the ntfht. in a volume of "Jean
Paul" was a v:'i'?!. giving him the cot
tan*'. and on the fly leaf a crest, aim a
name he was proud to know, and whicli
h* had carved on a shelf in the -dent
citv dimly in sight. His eyes turned mis
erably to it and he moaned in b.tter
n?-^s. for the day it lifted its head t<? t'?
mists had marked the beginning of
~r.d "1 all he valued.
Hilda was free and that same night
he had started to fet< h her. Hie dream
was so close to fulfilling that he forgot
all rise in the slow of it. Then came the
grinding crash of a collision, to be fol
lowed by weary monfhs in hospitals and
ti e loss of his wealth in a water-filled
"My God! Oh. my God:" he groaned,
remembering the doctor's final verdict
"You will never walk." And then he had
added slowly. "But in time, when the
vain ^cases. you wi'I again use your j
brain." , .
The pair, had never ceases, and^ ^ nen (
time refused to do its healing and little J
mor<- than the cottage and the ? rest- I
marked set of "Jean Paul" were his i
assets, lie wrote the truth to Hilda. -She |
iHVfr had replied, and the last iiagment
of 1 is dream was shattered.
The man who had rescued his crutch
am- back f?.r Tools. His sndle was
frierdlv and solicitous. He was evidently
apologizing for the disturbance, but
Josef's startled rense took no heed. The
?ho?i:;ht "f Hilda had drawn his i<aze
? rhe house on th?* hill, and he gasped
dismay. The windows stood wide,
. !?? were furniture vans at the door.
d :.;aids ran here and ther?\ The si cnt
? ous.' had suddenly become alive. Some
.h was moving into his house. his and
His tortured brain ?'o>'S''T that it was
::o longer his. It sensed only one thixi&c.
th? desecration, the outrage. "It must
in prevented." he cried out. repeating it
dv.-r and over again as he hastened on
Then the vans moved away empty.
He was too lat?\ ho knew, and dropped
exhausted on the upper terrace, remem
berinu at last that lie himself was the
intrud- r. as he sank upon a bench.
Suddenly a woman, lvr loeked fingers
al?ov?- h? r eyes, came out and stood look
ing sadly off across ihe river and groves
toward the distant mountains. It was ;
Hilda Josef arose hurriedly. Hilda had!
not forgotten him or she never would j
iiav. com*-4 to th?- new country. She had i
cnm?' to th? home he had prepared for j
her. and now time should do its tardy ^
duty. He v.ou'd get well, then . j
'I here was a sudden shriek, a rush ;
oi steps ai d Hilda*s arms wer?* about j
iiim Josef!" she cried. "Josef! You i
hid from me! Hid you think misfor- j
tune eould change my love? But now j
i have found you. Helplessness and
: ai? iThey are nothing. I will bo your
fe* i. Jose f. and the pain I will soothe.
?>h. Josef, we shall he happy."
And Josef, remembering the years when ?
thought himself friendless, knew that j
? THE END.>
Sbbittonal Cfjurci) #etos> j
Mr. Owen P. Keller has been chosen as ;
chairman of the nominating committee
to recommend officers for the local Chris
tian Endeavor I'nion for the coming year. |
The entire personnel of the nominating j
committee will be named by President
Holmes at the union Christian Kndeavor
meeting at the First Congregational
Church next Monday evening.
* * * *
Rev. Dr. W. S. Holt of Philadelphia
will preach in Gunton-Temple Memorial
Presbyterian Church tomorrow morning
it 11 o'clock.
A meeting of the men of the, church
evill be held Friday evening in the chapel.
The annual report of the church, just
made public, it is dec ared, marks the
past year as being an especially success
ful one. Nearly $10,000 was raised for
ill purposes outside of $2,300 raised for
liquidating the church debt.
* * * *
The general secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
of Buenos Aires, Miss Mary I* Thomas,
will be the speaker at the vesper service
of the local Y. W. C. A. tomorrow after
noon at 4:30 o'clock.
* * * *
The nineteenth annual convention of
the Episcopal diocese of Washington is
to be held Tuesday at St. Margaret's
Church. It wi.l continue for two days.
* # * *
Rev. J. Hennlng Xelras. rector of the
Church of the Ascension, and Mrs. Nelms
are to give a reception for the communi
cants of the parish and other friends in
the children's hall. 1125 12th street, from
S to 10 o'clock this evening.
* # * *
The annual reception of the Washing
ton Diocesan Organization of the Girls'
Friendly Society will be held Tuesday
evening in the parish hall of the Church
Df the Epiphany.
* * * ?
"Heart Hunger for God and His House"
is the subject to be considered by Ep
worth League chapters tomorrow even
Misses Barr, Wedderspoon, Eaton ana
Wohlfarth will be in charge of the league
service at Foundry Church. Special
music will be rendered by the male quar
tet, composed of Messrs. Lewis, Irwin,
Stuntz and Smelker.
Rev. E. C. Powers, the new pastor at
Ten ley town .will led the league service
of Eldbrooke Chapter. Messrs. George
Garland and Harold Halleck arc to lead
the devotional service of Douglas Chap
Leaders of Douglas Chapter ask that
each and every chapter in Washington
district co-operate in the coming district
convention to be held May 12 and 13 in J
Douglas Church, and expresses the hope
that they will do all they can to make
the convention a big success.
Rev. Charles E. Guthrie of Wilkes
Barre. Pa., has been added to the list of
speakers for the annual convention of
the Washington District Epworth League.
He was formerly pastor of Hamline
?? -r -i
Miss Langdon of Alaska is to tell of
missionary work there at a meeting for
men to be held in the parish hall of St.
John's Episcopal Church, Lafayette
Square. Monday evening.
The members of the Woman's Bible
Class of Eckington Presbyterian Sunday
school were entertained by Miss Susan
Shaw. Tuesday evening, at her home, 2331
1st street northwest. Musical selections
were the feature of the evening. Voca*
solos given by Miss Edith Graham, ac
companied by Miss May Graham. Pianist,
and Mr. Lippert, violinist, were much ap
preciated. Among the guests "were K?p
resenlative and Mrs. Hayes from Califor
nia; Dr. H. E Brundage Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Cisco. Mr. K. M. Martin and Mr.
Officers of the class are aa followt.
President. Mrs. Edna Ohlander; vice pres
ents, Miss Grace Kinney and Miss
Augusta Hammer: secretary, Misa Belie
Lambson; treasurer. Miss Susan Shaw.
M rs. George Speldel Is the teacher of the
* S * *
Representative Martin A
of Indiana Is to address the Christian
Kndeavor Society of
nue Presbyterian Church at 7 o clocK
tomorrow evening. TIV'
be in charge of Miss Abble Wright.
? ? * *
The annual conference ofthe"Colored
Methodist Episcopal C wfiL- vf
dosed its session at News Kerrj. \ a..
lu.'t week was one of the most suc
cessful in the history of the confer
ence. Bishop R. S. Williams of Au
gusta, Ua-. presided anil made the fol
lowing appointments for the Wash
ington churches of the <2?n<Jininat11'>":
Lane Chapel, Rev. O. B. Heavelon ,
Hillsdale. Rev. J. M. Scott; Ashburn,
Rev. C. H. Posey; Israel Church, Rev.
W H Nelson was appointed to supply
the pulpit temporarily and will bo sent
elsewhere; Miles Memorial Church,
Rev L. E. B. Rosser Is serving at pres
ent and will be transferred to another
Held of labor. Dr. Rosser has been
pastor for eight years and will preach
at the church Sunday and leave for
St. Louis Monday. Rev. O. T. I^ong re
mains as presiding elder of the Dis
Teacher, Married, Heroines Dutiei.
Although teachers of the public schools
of tho District who marry are automati
cally dropped from the rolls, one teacher
of the Central High School has not been
afTected by the regulation. Mrs. John
E. raul. formerly Miss Edith Compton.
a teacher of biology, was dropped when
She was married. She later took an ?*
animation for the portion, however,
there being no rule of the board to pre
vent thle. and passed successfully. She
took up her old duties again Thursday.
WOMEN WORTH WHILE.
THEIR INTERESTS, FRIVOLITIES AND HOBBIES.
! MRS. CAROM'X B. SHELTON.
"Her excellency, the governor.'* is a
title which, so far, few women have
had the honor to wear. Yet just such a
title and such an honor fell to the lot
of an Oregon woman who now makes
her home in Washington. Mrs. Carolyn
While still in her "teens'' Mrs. Shel
ton became secretary to George Karle
Chamberlain, then a lawyer in Portland.
She continued as his secretary while he
twice filled the office of district attorney,
and also durins the years that he was
twice governor of his stat<\ Since the
election of Senator Chamberlain to Con
gress. Mrs. Shelton has been his con
fidential clerk, thus rounding out a serv
ice of eighteen years.
It was when Gov. Chamberlain was
elected to the United States Senate thnt
he set out for Washington and left Mrs.
Shelton to fill his place at home. Thus
she became acting governor of Oregon
for at least five days, during which time
she fulfilled the duties that fall to the
lot of every governor. No pardons were
issued by her during Gov. Chamberlain's
absence in Washington, but requisitions
and extradition matters came up before
her, and all routine work was for sev
eral days passed upon by Mrs. Shelton in
her capacity as acting governor of the
During inauguration week, the Oregon
visitors to Washington all seemed to
feel that a visit to Washington would
be incomplete unless they called to pay
their respects to "Gov. Shelton," as
they affectionately call Mrs. Shelton.
Mrs. Shelton herself was born in
Oregon. Her family, "way back." was
of old English Fto<-k. who emigrated to
America and settled in Pennsylvania.
In the early sixties Mrs. Sh^lton's
father, the Rev. Mr. Skiff, decided to
seek his fortune in what was then the
almost unknown territory of the far
northwest. No railroads at that time
stretched across the continent, so he
went by vessel all the way around Cape
Horn till he rcached the distant land
Mrs. Shelton's mother was a Pennsyl
vanian who had gone with her own
father out to California when he went
as a forty-niner. By ox cart she made
the trip from California to her husband
in Oregon, where the couple made their
home, and where Mrs. Shelton was born.
At the time her mother made this
journey it was a hazardous one, for the
country was then wild and full of In
dians, and the life of the pioneer was a
decidedly strenuous one. Attacks by
Indians were common, and the white
men had to keep an organized band of |
scouts continually on the watch.
Mrs. Shelton, herself, in addition to i
being Senator Chamberlain's private sec- \
retary. is clerk of the senate committee
on public lands, in itself a highly re
sponsible position. Though she has spent I
so much time in public life, she is ex
tremely feminine in manner and appear
ance, with a quiet dignity and a poise;
that is seldom ruffled.
In the Government Printing Office
The first game of the Central Base Ball
League was played Monday on the
grounds at North Capitol and M streets,
the Sherwoods defeating the team of the
Washington Union Printers Athletic As
sociation by 3 to 2. Manager John F.
Luitich of the linotype section is getting
the printers' club in shape for the na
tional tournament, which will take place
W. A. Jenkins, jr.. son of Acting Time
keeper Jenkins of the press division, who
recently underwent a major operation at
the Washington Eye, Bar and Throat
Hospital, is at his home again and has
almost entirely recovered.
Nicholas Kelley of the watch force is
on the sick list.
Charles H. Leeds, timekeeper in the
document (hand) section, returned to
work Tuesday, after spending twenty
days' annual leave visiting friends and
relatives In Harrlsburg and Carlisle, Pa.
Douglass B. Baskerville of the engi
neers section is enjoying part of his an
Proofreader F. C. Roberts of the day
proof room is again confined to Sibley
Hospital and is to undergo a major oper
ation. Mr. Roberts, who is an ex-presi
dent of Columbia Typographical Union,
and formerly agent of the Union Print
ers' Home at Colorado Springs, Col., has
had two major operations performed in
the last six months.
Mrs. Anna Urban of the ruling and
sewing section of the bindery was taken
suddenly 111 Monday and expired shortly
after reaching her home in the Marlbor
ough apartments. The remains were
taken to Morgantown, 8. C.. for burial.
Wallace B. Christian, timekeeper in the
press division* is taking a part of his an
Edwin H. Walker, foreman of press
work, returned this week from a ten
day visit in New York, where he attended
the printers' exhibit.
I John Greene, assistant foreman of
printing, was among the leave takers this
L. S. Brown, D. R. Connors, Samuel
Hershowitz and H. C. Wells of the
I monotype section are doing detail duty
on the casters at a substantial Increase in
| Word has been received here of the
death of Mrs. Doyle, wife of Albert P. E.
Doyle, a former member of the proof
I room chapel. She died at Jersey City,
N. J., April 13. Mr. Doyle, who is the
head of the Panama canal printing plant,
[at Cristobal, Canal Zone, arrived in the
! states on the 20th. Mrs. Doyle's remains
were taken to Providence, R. I., and
there placed in the family vault.
Charles H. Evans and Eugene R. Daw
son, pressmen, and Andrew Chambers
and William T. Brown, helpers, have been
detailed from day work to the night
force in the press division for special
Timekeeper B. W. Butler of the day
proofroom was among those taking leave
In that section this week.
Miss Mary E. Hutchings. formerly of
the bureau of engraving and printing,
was transferred last Monday to the gov
ernment printing office and assigned to
the stamping room of the bindery.
B. C. Saltsman, maker-up In the docu
ment (hand) section, was on leave during
Forrest Qrimes, collator In the linotype
section, and Frank Ooebel of the mono
type section have been detailed as guides
during the week.
John R. Calvin of the watch force It
taking: his annual leave.
L. C. Cooley, compositor in the docu
ment (hand) section, is absent from duty
on account of sickness.
Emil Petersen of the press division has
been detailed to the War and Navy sec
Deskman William F. Reed of the day
proofroom left Thursday for a month's
vacation in Atlantic City and Cape May.
Edward Keefe, a former employe of
the foundry division, now superintendent
of the electrotype and stereotype plant of
P. P. Collier of New York, was a visitor
to the office Tuesday and was entertained
by John J. O'Brien, foreman of the elec
trotype and stereotype division.
W. E. Lewis, maker-up on the "Y." in
the document (hand) section, returned to
work Monday after spending part of his
annual leave at Atlantic City.
George S. Davis, elevator conductor in
the electrical section, is on leave of ab
Miss Minnie A. Aylward. operator in
the monotype keyboard section, was call
ed to New York city this week on ac
count of the death of her brother.
Mrs. Ethel Barrick, Miss Margaret
Nolan, Miss Anna W. Burkett and Mrs.
Grace Btartssll, all of the press division,
have received absolute appointments as
H. V, BIsbee of the library branch,
who has been seriously 111 recently, is
rapidly Improving, and his friends ex
pect to see htm on duty In the near
Martin Miller and Oliver Thompson of
the casemaking section of the bindery
are enjoying annual leave.
Copy Editor Harry D. Beach of the
day proofroom returned to work Thurs
day, after spending part of his annual
R. F. Chisholm, compositor in the docu
ment (hand) section, reported for duty
Monday, after a vacation spent In New
Stephen J. Ransom of the engineers'
section received an injury to his knee re
cently while at work in the boiler room.
John S. May is among the leave takers
in the engineers' section this week.
Adam Brandt, foreman of the folding
and pamphlet division of the bindery,
left Wednesday for a week's vacation,
and Timothy Shea will act as foreman
during his absence.
Miss Catherine A. Hickey of the press
division has been granted two months'
leave of absence.
Ralph A. Murdoch of the day proof
room has been absent for several days
due to his appearance as a witness for
Deskman D. J. McCarty. who was
awarded damages for Injuries received
by being struck by an automobile.
9. P). Mullan of the document (hand)
section Is on the sick ll?t.
Charles H. Guiles of the press dm
slon, who received Injuries laet week, It
Assistant Foreman Harry R. Christie
of the press division Is taking leave of
?William A. Powers, easter helper In (he
mor.otyp? section, hss resigned to ac
cept a position in the geological survey,
and will be located at Sparta, Wis.
G. W. Allen. O. W. Hale and W. ?
Butler of the watch for e a?.- on tlie sick
Mrs. Ella Kee of the stamping and case,
making section of the bindery was trans
ferred to the ruling and sewing section.
George C. Sparks, compositor in the
document 'hand) section, has been d^- 1
tailed on special work during the week, j
Mrs. Elizabeth K. Bradle\ and Mrs. 1
Jessie A. McKinney of the press division j
are spending t?art of their leave in tho i
proofroom died at la? home in this city
Thursday morning. and the funeral serv
ices were held at the Church of the
Sacred Heart this morning at o'clock.
Mr Miller, who was a member of Colum
bia Typographical Inion. No. 101. has
been employed for a number of years in
the government printing office.
S. E. Carter of the buildings division
has been on the sick list.
Matthew William of the carpenter sec
tion is taking part of his annual leave.
Nat T TisdaJe. laborer in the press divi
sion. is on annual leave of absence.
Memorandum of appointments, separa
John K. McGinness. press reviser in the i tions. transfers, etc., in the government
press division, rcturr.ed to work Thurs- | printing office for week ended Wednes
day. after a brief leave of absencc. day. April iM,?. 1014:
~ ? Appointments.?Miss Mary E. llutch
DanieT Miller, imposer. and John X. ings. skilled laborer (female*, transferred.
Cobb, compositor in the document (hand) , Separations.?George IT. Staley. un
sectior. have been ou leave during the skilled laborer, resigned; Mrs. Anna B.
week. 1 Tiffany, press feeder (temporary); Mrs.
Katherine Nolan, press feeder (tempo
J. Cook, lieutenant of the watch, and j rary>; Jacob B. Ray, helper, resigned;
George H. Graham watchman, are on ! j^ewis H. Wilcox, watchman, resigned;
leave. Edward E. Eipphard, stockkeeper, re
. signed: William A. Powers, caster help
Melvin Taylor of the sanitary section | reslgn^d: Mrs. Bridget T. Boland,
has been on the sick list. . skjue(i laborer <female*, resigned.
I Transfers, etc.?Daniel W. Burless. un
skilled laborer, foundry to hand section;
Mrs. Eva. A. If 11 ton and Mrs. Mary E.
i Dow. skilled laborers (female). War De
?Take Ray of the- v l.nt sewing, 5?rtme"i-to ru,inR *"? 9?^n? s"tion:
section of the MnJerv resign-d TuwKla? I Oeorgf Knmmer counter. 3S cents per
on account of ill health. and c;.>orge Kum-j llnur- to helper. ?. cents per hour ruling
mer was appointed to his pla"e as skilled anf* sewing section: Ernest A. Hurdle,
Mrs. Fannie W. Waite. pressfeeder in
the press division, is taking leave of ab
Allan C. Clough of the Job section has
been doing a detail as press reviser in
the job press division during the week.
compositor, linotype to job section;
Charles E. Tompkins, compositor, hand to
job section: James E. McAulev, electrical
to foundry section, and foundry to cutting
and packing section: Henry B. Harrison,
unskilled laborer, electrical section to
Proofreader Frank Miller of the night I cutting and packing section; Alexander
i Hebron, unskilled laborer, electrical to
! job section.
LATEST FASHION NOTES.
By DR. rRAlTK CRANE.
(Copjrlfht, 1914, by Freak Ctnt.)
A careful scrutiny of the fashion
periodicals reveals the fact that they are
ncglecting the most Important field In
the domain of stylea. I refer to styles
in garments for dors. It Is not enough
for the ladies these days to spend $60,000
a year on their own clothes; they will
fail to measure up to tho demands of our
best circles unless they study dog
clothea From the most recent Parisian
authorities I cull the following:
First, there Is the city garment. It
is of light color, en drap fautsisie, long
and with turndown collar and martingale
which are to contrast strikingly In tint
with the suit. The collar opens In
front, so as to give a glimpse of the
vest, of any sort of fine shade and ma
terial. Flat metal buttons adorn both
vest and coat.
The kerchief, with which to wipe Its
itty nose, must be excessively rich, fine
and delicate. It should bear the em
Mem. the Initials or coat of arms of its
The pocket for the handkerchief is
placed on the left flank, a little barjc;
it is quite deep and haa a rcver of the
same color as the collar.
Tho country or morning dress is the
sweater, loosely knitted, yet warm, leav
ing the movements free. The colors
should not now b* those of last summe-.
tango shade and apoplectic violet, <ert^e
and green apple, but should be neutraj t
The traveling dress is very simp!*,
without vest or mart:ngale. a;l In Soofrh
cloth, thick and warm, inalnly of ie*
The dog to be carried under the arm
should be provided with a long
grlra's mantle, so that it may be wrap
ped up and not soil one's robe. The
asms for the auto and carriage (leggy.
As to ooilars, the moat in vogue is th%
supple morooco, narrow and ornamented
with glided metaL The leash sbo*LUt
b#? of the same fashion. The IltCe
. darling should wear a medal with reu f
name and so on set la relief enamel
Bulldogs this season must have a oe -
lar carrying large rectangular amber
plaque*te. on which are haavL-eegrav* i
Fox terrier collars are wrwn uanu?si,
always black, and the amber plaquettes
are almond shaped and with no design
upon them. Between tha plaquettes an >
As to dog fumlturat there must be at
least three baskets. The first, for the
parlor, is of gilded osier; the second, for
the dining or smoking room. FagluOi
style, of lemon wood or mahogany; th?
third, of pure white, for th? bedroom
The latest thin* in haKk??te tKV
"chauffouse." a raised house of variegat
ed osier which is plac??d hv the ftf?
place, where tho precious angela love t
Tho food dishes for dogs are man *
larRrc. low. not d??ep. ;n two shades of
porcelain, either blu? and wldt? or ye!
low and green. On the dish Is thr
Tore m?. lo?? m* dop!~
All of which adds to the gayety vZ
The Cecil county fMd.) Medical Associ.*
tion elected Pr. H A ^antwell. North
Kast, president. Pr \\ P Cawley, 101k
ton, \*ire president; Pr Howard Brax
ton, Klkton, secretary and treasurer.
Study the "Nobs"
and their self-evident reasons why youll find
Punctures 90% Less
with "Nobbies" than the average tires. The "Nobs" speak for themselves.
You don't need to be a tire expert to understand why "Nobby Tread"
Tires are the largest selling high-grade anti-skid tires in the world.
The "Nobs" explain it?together with the extra strong tire underneath
and the superb quality and construction throughout.
These are the reasons for the history-making mileage records of
"Nobby Tread" Tires, based on which
'Nobby Tread" Tires
are now sold under our regular warranty?perfect workmanship and
material?BUT any adjustments are on a basis of
Thousands upon thousands of veteran motorists now use "NobbyTread" Tires
on their front and rear wheels through all seasons, because they
are such phenomenal mileage tires and real anti-skid tires.
United States Tire Company
NOTE THIS:?Dealers who sen UNITED STATES TIRES seO the be* of everything.