Serving Tea in Business Hours Grows in Popularily
^erev.tooN Ts* PSPS'up opp/cs Pones
NEW YORK—Afternoon ten tor tho
nation's workers has become goo.:
8cores of manufacturers and mer
chants throughout the country have
already begun the practice of speed
ing up flagging production oy re
course to the tea cup. while hundreds
of other employers have signified
their intention of adopting the cus
tom. it is disclosed in a report of the
Tea Association of the United States
made public here.
i “America borrowed the idea of mlx
ng tea and business from the Eng
1 !ish.” the report states. “In com
1 merclal and manufacturing circles in
1 England, afternoon tea time comes
ns regularly as the sun rises or sets.
Tea drinking during office hours Is
a part of dally routine among all
: asses of workers and business peo
“In this country the idea Is gradu
ally acquiring popularity. Some of
| the larger ma uufar.tur lz»g plant* bate
experimented with the effect of tea
drinking on their employees. Tea.
they found, not only refreshes then
workers, but Its fatlgue-rellevlng and
nerve-strengthening properties tnae . .
it a valuable aid to efficiency.
“The expense attached is nogilglblo.
since a pound of tea leaves jnM*
enough tea to provide a cup for liom
300 to 350 persons at a cost of leM
than a third of a cent a cup. As aa
investment In *p»p’ the practue pay*
for Itself many times ov«.r, .-> *eU as
Is lncraaswl ■■me.*
The Modern “Eve" Has Made the Serpent Repay
Skins of Deaciiv Snake
Now Adorn '"^rdy.
NEW YORK.—If th .t Serpen* c\r:
.ov.’:i be blamed for cej .L:vj Eve i: ■ i
tartlng the forbidden. fruit hi t
Garden of Eve he has surely p
dearly for it. T.vo mi".Ira s: ..
are L in;; taken out of India nlon
each year Half a mi.Lon more co...
from South America while tlv: a■
Arrive he..- from remote corners of thr
For from the heart of the Jy.:v;1.
•»nd from he *?*--i ar*i Ir
graded tribes civilized man Jr adapt
ing to his own uses the handsomely
reticulated skin of the alpina karung,
as the deadly snake Is known m
India. Throu' h him woman has ele
vated the scrp.nt to a new sphere of
usefulness and value and now It has
a commercial incentive to combat tne
crude superstitions which result in the
deaths of over twenty thousand na
tive annually Dame fashion In her
search for ;i»e i.. ;.rr. mid the beau
tiful has dt ::i .1 snake skin to adorn
milady's coat :!..s winter, .‘.a.: cloak
manufacturers have lost no time In
assembling smart "alpina karting'
cloaks for the wln*p- Hero r ■ ■
picked at random in New York shops.
1. Charming winter coat from Paris
made of alplna karung skins In nat
ural tones. 2. Another smart winter
coat from Paris In lighter color with,
heavy trimmed squirrel dyed—alplna
karung skin throughout. 3. A chic
ensemble made exclusively of fine al
plna karung skin from the mountain
regions of India (alplna—r.lps) even
the necktie is snakeskin. 4. A fall
roat seen recently In Paris made ol
Ih.limankaa Alplna snakeskin in nat
ural color. The garment Is light In
v right, but proof against the raw
winds. and chill days of early and
^rfnistic_e_ Day—The Unknown Soldi.
^ToeXrvr ' • ■' ’ | . * '\' *\L ■-''
1 •-’ b:1dy of the unknown soldier" lies buried in Arlington, at the
Nn-' -’s Capitol, and on Armistice Day our thoughts are inevitably di
rect etl toward this symbol of the great struggle through which this coun
try i ‘S?c i—the grove "f 'he man of whom nothing is known save that
he gave his all in a com r c:. Wealthy or*poor, croud r humble,
artist or laborer. rf wh • er - us fait V> : \ c. .. c. n, his grave
is for •*., rune a shrine •' .. • !ovr <■ / lb died ihv orher*
might live he <"wv h \t: t ;,v- gt.own oj him to
make h»» «v-' ♦ c. • :
Find 'Em Vorldl
familiar figure >n stre^ of any city ir th|
5 *' IjS.^rjSS one trrr pwg
What's In a Name?
Vanderbilt name n f
the League of
" ’ *i»uc organization on^orj
ential <tnMMT w
Be Glad Your Neighbor Hasn't Got It
Miss'Eleanor* White of Lawienceburg, Ind., U here pictured with
what is said to be the largest trumpet ever built It, »J^r/egw fat
long and has a “baa* vofa* Mias White plays thi# huge fatrua#*.
New Machines for Farm Cultivation
New agricultural motor machinery which is said to be able to
revolutionize and speed up agricultural products and growing systems
of the cultivation of land were demonstrated near Paris recently before
the French Minister of Agriculture M. Queille, and M. Painlevt, and
toanf other experts. One ox tne new super agricultural machines is
. shown above at work.
Deadly Snakes Now Sought and Raised for Their Skins
THE G/tEAT SHAKE EAAAf W
6AAZ/A. A A A 4
Farms Started in Switzer
land and India.
f FIFTH Ave.
' MRS GSOROE GRANT
MASON IN A COSTLY
§ L/LUA/V KAGAN
$ CLAD IN KA AUNQ t
f FROM HSAO TO '
■ tFqot n
BOMBAY, INI?1A.—For ages the
natives of Inpla have regarded the
fearful harvest of death by venen
mous serpents as a visitation of fate
I*olsonoua snakes, principally the
deadly cobra, are credited with mote
than twenty thousand deaths annu
ally. Apart from the deaths and suf
fering to humans there are large
ItfeM* In' domestic animals. And be
cause the snake la regarded as an
vV*ct of veneration by the natives
miet* I'.m been no concerted attempt
ti octroy these traditional enemies
of mankind. The “alpina karting”
t$ Mae snake is called in India has
Today for the first time, there is a
converted movement upon snakes.
Dune fashion, In her search for the
hoaatiful and the bizarre has found
a commercial use for the snake and
importers are now taking about two
million snake hides out of India an
nually. The varieties Include cobras,
■vs tor snakes, boa constrictors and
jgrthons. The skins of the smaller
•‘Alpina karung” are used In the
. umufacture of fancy shoes, port
•*l'x8, bill folds, belts, and cravets;
the larger snakes are also used for
these purposes and In addition fur
nish skins for the upholstery In ex
pensive automobiles, furniture and
Catching a Snake.
Along a sunbltten ridge in India, a
small band of natives crawl over the
rocks, peering Into the crevices. One
gives a call, the others gather. For
a time the group is motionless. But
presently it Is tremendously agitated.
The movement of the dingy white
headdresses contracts with that of
the brown lithe bodies. And now
they are seen extending a large py
thon. Immediately back of the ser
pent’s head, attached to a long fork
ed pole, is a noose of heavy Jungle
vine. Other natives are helping, pull
ing away at the tall and amidships
to prevent contraction of the power
ful muscular body, lest It grip one
of the number In Its terrible em
i brace. ,
Wa Is skinned and his hide Is ship
ped to dress makers In Paris, Londou
and New York. The big element la
his demand Is “style." A fashionable
pair of alplna karung shoes sell for
$25 on Fifth Avenue. An alplnn
karung coat brings as high as $1,000.
A few weeks ago one of the lead
ing Nav York department stores ad
vertised snake skin slippers at “re-'
duced prices" of $12 a pair. Cut
whatever the price the buyer Is In-,
sured of almost life long durability.
So great Is the demand for snake
skin that the snake farm In Brazil 11
being copied In Switzerland ao«i
Another Liner to Visit Lonely 1 rat an
HatiVz? of ta/staA Da Co At/a
Loneliness has always been the lot ol
, .-..is In Isolated communities, but
* n doubtful whether any place In
'v. » Western Hemisphere can com
^th the little Island of Tristan
u* Ounho—the "farthest outflung
■•/ntlnel of the British Empire"—for
r >mplete isolation and detachment
•!:om the rest of the world. This
■.Aland, the largest of a 6mall group
> lying almost In the middle of the
rtouth Atlantic Ocean, on practically
• iv straight line from Buenos Aires. Is
aft the regular route of ocean-going
' vessels, and Is rarely visited except
> oy an occasional cruising liner. Lnsf
year the Empress of France or. her
Souths American-Africa Cruise touch
I *d at Tristan and landed supplies
•*nd irlnkets as gifts from the pas
sfengers and King George ana yueen
Mary of England to the 150 Inhabi
tants and In 1929 the new Canadian
Pacific S. 8. “Duchess of Atholl.”
after having cruised among the West
Indies and down the Eastern coast of
South America, will visit Tristan for a
few hours to bring cheer, solace and
supplies to the Islanders, then steam
away to continue her South Amer
lcan-Africa Cruise which leaves New
York January 22nd, 1929, for a voy
age of 104 days.
Tristan da Cunha was named afte.
a Portuguese admiral, who discovered
It In 1506. Formal possession In the
name of Great Britain was taken by
troops from the transport "Falmouth'
on August 14, 1816. The Island may
one day occupy a DsomUmoi
S’rY/.^S Vo nor cnnnqtz -
world affairs, for It Is Ideally locate1,
as a stopplng-off place for tran»
atlantic airplanes should a regu-»/
air service between South America
and Africa ever be established. Th:
"Duchess of Atholl” will call, also, a'.
Rio de Janiero, Buenos Aires, Cape
town, and Durban, South Africa, with
side trips to Africa’s interior;
Balaam, Zanzibar, Mombasa, and end
ing with Egypt, the Mediterranean
Paris and London. Incidentally, tbi
•Duchess of Atholl" is a 20.000-lon
| ttilp. the largest ever to - rttir
| In Boudoirlandl
. BEAUTY WINS BY A NlTCIv
Thousands of women each year
lose by a neck In the age-old beauty
handicap fcr eternal youth.
They may doctor their birth certi
ficates. cosmetize the Illusion of per
petual girlhood into their withering
cheeks, and patronize the “Kisses
Department" of their favorite Ureas
shop. Yet. their advancing year* will
be an open secret unless they -t;.rt
In early to keep their necks young.
To avoid the scrawny throats or
aouble chins with which the years
mark their passing, women who value
their youthful appearances sh'-'ld
base the care of their necks ».n ao
understanding of Just how the mus
cles can be streng-h^ncd by the
oroper dally message and the skin
nourished by the right oils and
The muscles of the neck extend
downward from the base of the brain.
Hence, to exercise them properly, the
hands should follow their own routes
In massaging the average neck, there
are but two fundamental movements
First, stroke from the chin and the
sides of the cheeks downw-td with
the flat part of the band in cas-*?
of thick or shapeless necks, vary this
with a deep-wringing movement
Second with the backs of the hancis
rigid, slap the flesh unc.:r the chin
briskly first with one h* nd. then the
other Do each of thcce rr.r""‘,nra
at least twenty-five times a day
In selecting the proper creams and
0«J$ frsT ?*'*" I** T
rules of selection you f lie in r.
in? them for yc if 1 :j I: c—n
vl'.h. of ccurss c’on the s'.nn h
a rood c! renting cream l'***:i hi?
clocivri ?'•■ f*~? —v.l .'•
% - ir r.- :
oWYllooo to the loro.
IINCOLN’S SHORT LETTER.
t'ONLT A COLD.”
- V - - - - - -- -
Mrs. E. S. Dodge dies leaving one
million, Nineteen thousand dollars
to friends, $5,000 to a Prcsbyte
mn church, the balance to relatives.
PIVc rhousapd dollars out of $1,1)00,
j00 given to the Lord seems small,
in old days', when heaven and hell
"Were taken more literally, it would
have been thought wise to give $900,
fOOO of the $1,000,000 to religion and
make sure of salvation.
iiut in this agnostic day many feel
-;-at the Lord does not need money,
Specially as He could create any
amount of it by an easy miracle,
whereas relatives and educational in
-.litutions DO need money, and can't
ihat a son is born to Princess MU
j.hael Cantacuzene in Chicago means
little to the average, but a "'eat deal
to a few old men of the Grand
Army, who know that Princess Can
iacuzene is General Grant’s grand
The only immortality of which we
A.e certain, apart from the certainty
iA religious faith, is the immortality
■J our descendants. Each may e
,ror thousands of years m n.j de
scendants. You that rekd this are
descended from men that were alive
-n earth 500,000 years ago.
What our descendants will* be we
General Grant, before opportunity
came and people wondered why he
fidn't keep "sober,” little thought
that he would be the great-grand
cf a son of a Russian 'r»’rce.
Descendants of Astors, YunieG .its
atv! Rockefellers will beg their tr ad
a 'heusand years hence if heg0.ng
Descendants of Jhenghis, Timur
end Attila are among Mongolian la
borers now> scattered through Asia.
The Triennial Protestant r*-:'*''pal
Convention in Washing! I u.mnt
lv requested to recognize faith cares.
‘In such cures the patient heir* him
;self by believing that someone else
•will help him. Faith can do many
things. A man was bound to a chair,
■his feet put in hot water and told
that his feet .woukL_be_£ut by a razor,
. .The back of.a razor, was. drawit
across the soles of his feet. Not a
drop of blood was shed, but he died
(What can kill can cure.
Some doctors wisely believe that
.faith healing should be used to help
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