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Angered Because He Cast Off
Bride Whose Bolshevism Con
flicted With Americanism.
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Duria th next 12 months Wont an' World will pvbftah thr
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color'. thou( the choicest designs and aim;!at aMaoda aa
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Peerless Drew Patterns, famous for their style and At. appear es
clusively in Woman's World. They are supplied to readers at 12c
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The next 12 Issues wtfl contain 300 suggestions oa bom decors
tion. 400 cooking recipes, advice on infant care, raakiflf oraj
clothes and Luüdicds Ct beirul ideas.
la VI . WA'
v- -vi 1
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Order now and save men?. You gas. two puw
bcauocs at nearly the pxioc of oo.
Rr1fed Man in Yiddish Term Becaun
He Believed In God Reject Re
llgtousj Crtmony and Confesses
PoughkccpMe, N. Y. When Bolshev
ism conflicted with American! sm here
recently, a marriage was annulled, the
bride committed suicide aüd the bride
groom was nearly lynched.
Rabbi Joseph Lou wis eh was born in
Russia, and he lived there many years
before he came to America. Before he
left he had fallen In lore with Shewa
Levtne, 'a pure, falthfol, lovely girl,"
as he describes her.
"Last year I sent for her to come
here and be my wife the rabbi paid.
She had promised herself to me before
we parted. I never loved any one
else then or since, and she had never
cared for a man up to that time.
"She arrived on the steamer United
States from Dantlg, August 24. The
following day we were married by a
civil ceremony on Ellis Island. Shewa
appeared to be the same lovely girl
she always was, and I was happy be
"Hut the Jewish rltunj requires cer
tain ablutlonal ceremonies to be gone
through beforehand, and so, after the
civil marriage, Shewa and I separated
for this purpose. She spent the night
at the Central hotel in New Yerk and
I at a boarding houses for we tre not
yet married in the eyes of Jutjisnu
Laughed at Detlef In Oed.
The next morning we met and I
told her how glad I was that we weald
eooa be man and wife in tho eye of
M4Oodf You don't mean to tell me,
Joseph ehe fald, 'that yoo still be
lieve la GodV And she laughed.
I was horrified. I asked her about
her beliefs. She said that she, like
other young women of Russia today,
believed In no God. And all her pure
lovely beliefs were, gone, too. When
she asked me for $100 to' buy her a
dress and I told her I didn't think she
should spend so much on clothing, she
reviled me with the vilest Yiddish
names, and eald that her lover In
Russia would not hesitate to give her
"Your lover? I asked her. She
said, 4Yes, my lovr.' And then she
told me she had been living with a
man for two years, that she believed
I " . 1
Howling "i-ynch Him.
In free love, and In having children
without marriage. She said she was a
Bolshevist and that all she wanted of
iae anyhow was to get her Into the
"As a good Jew," tfie young rabbi
con tinned slowly, "I could not remain
married to such a woman. So that
very day I placed her upon a train
for Boston where she has an uncle,
Benjamin Rahalsky. I told her I
hoped &he would change her feelings
and become a good American,"
I! obtained annulment of the mar
riage. Radical Society Mobs Him.
Later, however, some of the mem
lers of a Poughkeepsle radical society
Informed the rabbi that Shewa Levlne
had committed suicide. Thlg organiza
tion has always hated the rabbi for hl
thorough Americanism and because he
opposes not only Bolshevism, but even
Socialem, believing they lead to mere
The members of the society tried to
mob the rabbL They attacked him
when he was leaving home, howling,
-Lj;nch him." The rabbi finally took
refuge in a police station and the mob
Bull Crushed Boy Against Fence Poet.
Toreka. Kan. A bull which he was
t Inadine through a pasture crushed the
i life out of Alfred Stephens, eighteen
1 years old. of the State Boys Industrial
school, hen it shoved h!T,rtji
fence pott, '
THE SKIRT LENGTH QUESTION
Youngr Women Preftr Shorter Gar
ment Despite What Dame Fash
Ion May Have to Say.
As to skirt length, that question Is
an Individual one nnd always will be.
It seems ImpossiMe to Induce a great
many of the younjrer women to wear
their skirts longer, no matter what
Dame Fashion may have to say about
the matter. And as a matter of fact,
some matrons whose skirts "should
have a more dignified length set?m to
feel that a trifle below the knees Is
quite as far as a skirt should go.
However, skirts for the coming sea
son are distinctly wider than for sev
eral seasons, and a rather wide skirt,
especially If It has any flare at all,
looks shorter than It really Is.
The circular skirt Is distinctly In
the limelight just now, but It Is too
early to say whether or not It will
really "take." The type of skirt Is
always an experiment, and the wom
an who Is to have Just one suit or
frock for spring will do well to avoid
It. Circular skirts almost always sag;
that Is. unless made of very firm mate
rial and most carefully shaped.
Favorites in Silk.
In silks the tendency Is toward Foft
fabrics like Canton crepes and heavy
silk crepes, channeuse and satins.
Taffetas also are very good, particu
larly In brown and navy.
The test of worth
Is not the hold you have of eajth;
Lo, there be gentlest souls, sea blown.
That know not any harbor known;
And It may be the reason is
They touch on fairer shores than this.
Salads New and Old.
During the summer fruit salads of
various kinds should be freely used,
especially for the picnic lunch. There
Is such a variety of fruits that one
need aot repeat.
Tittl Fruttl Salad.
Take one quarter of a pound of
figs, cut In small pieces, the same
amount of stoned and quartered dates,
one-half cupful of canned strawber
ries, the same of canned pineapple,
the Juice of one-half lemon, two table
spoonfuls of sugar and one-half cup
ful of orange Juice. Serve as dessert
Take four sardines, three large po
tatoes, three hard-cooked eggs, half
a cupful of cooked lima beans. Slice
the potatoes, skin and bone the sar
dines and break into bits, then mix
with the potatoes. Put the yolks of
two of the eggs Into a bowl, add a
pinch of mustard, salt and oil enough
to make a smboth cream, add one
third as much vinegar as oil. Pour
this dressing over the ßalad and add
the shredded whites. Garnish with
the whole egg cut In pieces and a few
stoued olives. Serve well chilled.
This is another tireless cooker recipe.
Put a cut-up fowl in a cooker kettle,
full of cold water, boll ten minutes,
then pack in a cooker for ?ix hours or
overnight. Remove the chicken and
to the stock add one dozen small
onions, two diced carrots, one turnip
also diced, one cupful of peas, two
bay leaves, salt and pepper. Reheat
the radiator, bring soup toL boll and
repack. Do not strain, but serve with
grated cheese and buttered toast. The
chicken meat may be used for various
Squabs en Casserole.
Saute six squabs In two tablespoon
fuls of butter without browning, then
cover with broth, add a sprig of pars
ley, a bay leaf, and cook until nearly
tender; then add a dozen and a half
of button onions which have been par
boiled, two dozen potato balls and two
half-inch cubes of fried bacon. When
ready to serve, remove the parsley and
stir In the yolks of three eggs well
beaten and added to half of a cupful
of cream ; add a tablespoonful of but
ter or bacon fat. Do not boll after
the eggs are added. Serve from the
One of the nicest ways to serve
squabs is boned and stuffed, then
roasted. It Is not a difficult process to
bone a few birds. The small leg bones
are left at the end for a more shapely
appearance. They may be -broiled
without stuffing If preferred, adding a
bit of celery or a piece of onion to
season the Inside of the bird.
(Copyrlfht, 1121, Wsstcrn Newspaper Union )
1 I lL J
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Allow nri one tn deceive votl In thJ
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good n are bet
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health d
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
Never attempt to relieve your baby with o
remedy that you would use for yourself
Castoria is a harmless lubstitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric.
Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is pleasant. It contains
neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its
nge Is its guarantee. For more than thirty years It has
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S7ind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feveri&hness arising
therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids
the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural elctn'
The Children's Comfort The Mothers Friend. '
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