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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, June 14, 1917, Image 7

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THE WASHINGTON TDDES; THURSDAY: JDNE 14: 1917.
The Social Side of Washington;
Personal Notes of Interest
President' and Wife Spend Morning at Golf on Links at
Country Club Lansings Honor
Guests.
The President and Sirs. 'Wilson mo
tored to one of the country clubs this
morning (or the round of golf which
has become an almost dally part of
their program.
Mrs. Braden Kyle, of Philadelphia.
who made a short visit td Miss Mar-
garet 'Wilson, on her way from the
South, has returned to Philadelphia.
The President's son-in-law, Francis
Bowes Sayre, an Instructor at Wil
liams College, has been apoplnted to
the Ezra Ripley Tharer teaching fel
lowship at Harvard College. Mr. and
Mrs. Sayre will move to Cambridge,
Mut, next autumn from Williams
town, Mass, where they now make
their home.
The Secretary of State and Mrs.
Lansing will be honor guests at the
dinner which Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Walker will give this evening at the
Chevey Chase Club
The Swedish Minister and Mme
Ekengren will be the honor guests
at a dinner this evening with the
special envoy of Sweden and Mme.
Lagercrantz as hosts.
A
Mrs. David Franklin Houston, wife
of the Secretary of Agriculture, will
leave town about July I for Wood
Hole. Mass. Secretary and Mrs. Hous-
ton will send the jounger memDers
of the family to their summer home
at Woods Hole next sionaay.
!
Aalstant Secretary of State William
Phillips, who has been with Mrs. Phil
lips at North Beverly. Mass.. for a
few days, wll return to Washington this
evening. Mr. and Mrs. Phillips were
guests of the former's mother. Mrs
John C PhllllDs. at Morain rarm. and
Mrs. Phillips will remain with her until
thelr'own place. Hlghover. Is ready for
occupancy.
A
Mrs. Mason Patrlckk. wife of Col
onel Patrick, commanding officer at
Washington Barracks, has asked tne
ladies of the post for tea this after
noon to meet Mrs. Harold C Flske
and Mrs. Francis B. Wllby, newcomers
at the Barracks.
8
Congressman Miller Host.
Mrs. John R. R. Hannay, wife of
Major Hannay, U. S -A was the
honor guest at the dinner which
Congressman and Mrs, C B. Miller
gave last evening. Mrs. Hanay Is
visiting Lieut. Gen. and Mrs. S. B. M.
Toung, at the Boldiers' Home.
The other guests were Congress
Iran and Mrs. Fred Britten. Capt,
and Mrs. Thomas W. Hollyday.
Miss Louise Patterson, Capt. George
B. Comly, and Lieut. E. E. Farman.
j-
Miss Bessie Putnam, who was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Putnam,
left Washington this morning 'for
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Ord Preston will leave
Washington the end of the month tor
Winter Harbor, Me, where they will
pass the summer.
Mrs. Preston's parents, MsJ. Gen.
and Mrs. Arthur Murray, are at the
Connecticut. They have not made
any plans for the summer.
Mrs. James Saflord and her daugh
ter. Miss Gladys SaffoTd. of Spring
field, Mass, who were at the Con
necticut during the winter, have gone
to their summer home at Manchester-by-the-Ses,
Mass. They plsn to re
turn to Washington next winter.
MaJ. Gen. and Mrs. W. W. Wother
epoon came to Washington yesterday
from Albany, and are staying at the
Grafton. They are here to attend
the wedding on Saturday of their
son. Ensign Alexander S. Wo the r
spoon, and Miss Margaret Lamer.
brtoe-to-bTguest
. of honor at brim
Miss Gladys Pngb Entertains for
Miss Hazel Van Zandt Cox.
Miss Hazel Van Zandt Cox, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William V. Cox.
Is the guest In whose honor Miss
Gladys Pugh Is entertaining at bridge,
followed by tea, this afternoon. Miss
Pugh will be one of the bridesmaids
at the marriage of Miss Cox and
Charles Oehm Parks on Saturday
afternoon.
Her guests this afternoon Include
Mrs. Emery Co:, Miss Harriet Rose
Blodgett. Miss Alwarda Casselman,
Miss Artemesla Newman, and Mlts
Ruth Rice, all members of the bridal
party: Miss Pansle Wlllson. the Misses
Gladys and Edna Crump. Miss Aurella
Bretow, Mrs. Bruce Balrd, Miss Doro
thy Denham. Miss Martha Strayer,
Miss Mary Alice Pugh, and Miss
Serena Pugh.
Mrs. James L. Pugh, mother of the
hostess will preside at the tea table.
Is ytntk Feted.
Miss Cox is being continuously
feted. This evening her uncle and
aunt, Mr and Mrs. William M. Han
nay, will entertain the bridal party
at a tneater party, followed by sup
per at the WUIard. and tomorrow af
ternoon Mrs. Hannay will have an
Informal card party and tea for Miss
Cox Mr and Mrs Cox nil! give an
Informal supper for their daughte-
ana ner attendants tomorrow even
ing, following the rehearsal.
Last evening Mr Parks' parents,
Mr and Mrs W S Parks, gave a
dinner at the University Club for
their son and his fiance
Yesterday afternoon Mrs Henry
Polklnhorn and Miss Kate Polkinhom
were hostesses at a luncheon at the
Raleigh In honor of Miss Cox.
Came From Mrglnla.
Mr and Mrs. Emery Cox of New.
port News, Va, the bride's brother
and sister In law, reached Washing
ton yesterday and Miss Harriet Rose
Blodgett arrived this morning from
Euncoek, N H, to stay with Mr and
Mrs- Cox and their daughter until
after the wedding
Mrs Cox will be matron of honor
and Miss Blodgett, maid of honor.
Dr George N Poullef f. secretary of
the Bulgarian legation, and Mme
Poulieff, will spend the summer at
Karragansett Pier, R. L, with Mme.
Poulleffs parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Samuel.
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Garcia de Que-
vedo, the latter formerly Miss Mar
garet Gould, have returned to Wash
lngton Mr. and Mrs. de Quevedo were
married June 2.
Hostess at Luncheon.
Mrs. Kennedy, wife of Brig. Gen.
Chase W Kennedy, U. S. A, was
hostess at a luncheon at the Army and
Navy Club today, entertaining In
compliment to her sister, Mrs. Peter
Murray Mrs. Murray, who has been
Mrs. Kennedy's guest for some time,
will leave town tomorrow for Platts
burg, N. Y, where she will pass the
summer. .
8
Mlrza All Kull Khan, counselor of
the Persian legation, accompanied by
his Interesting family, let town early
this morning to motor to k'esthamp
ton, L. I, where they have taken a
house for the summer.
MISSENO, NEW YORK,
WILL BE BRIDE SOON
Her Engagement to H. Bjorastrom
Steffanson Is Announced.
Announcement has been made of
the engagement of Miss Mary Pin
chot Eno. of New York, to H. Bjorn
strom-Steffanson, of Stockholm and
Ruda, Sweden. Miss Eno Is the sec
ond daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. John C Eno and a niece of Wil
liam Phelps Eno and Mrs. Charles
Boughton Wood, of Washington.
She Is a member of the Colony and
Fencers' clubs.
Mr. BJornstrom-StefTanson first
came to this country In the Inter
ests, of his government as export
stipendiary, and his residence Is the
Metropolitan Club, New York. His
father occupies the large family es
tate at Ruda, and haa been prominent
In various Industrial and philanthrop
ic movements In Sweden. His broth
er Slgge-BJornstrom, who spent last
season at Newport. Is a member of
the King of Sweden's guard
No date has been arranged for the
wedding.
Mr. and Mrs, John Hampton
Barnes, of West Acres, Devon, have
announced the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Sylvia Leland Barnes.
to Lieut. Com. Forde Anderson Toaa.
U S. N. Commander Todd Is a son of
Mr. and, Mrs. Albert W. Todd, of
Charleston, S. C He was graduated
from the Naval Academy at An
napolis, Md, in 1804 and was on duty
In Washington for several years.
r
Mrs. Clark Honored.
The National Woman Suffrage A
aoclatlon gave a luncheon today a
the headquarters, 1626 Rhode Island
avenue. In honor of Mrs Champ
Clark. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, hon
orary president of the National Amer
ican Woman Suffrage Association
and chairman of the woman's com
mittee of the Council of National De
fense was hostess
Among the guests were Mrs. AI
bert Sydney Burleson. Mrs. John
Sharp Williams, Mrs Charles Curtis,
Mrs. James R. Mann, Mrs. Charles
Bennet Smith. Mrs. Horace N. Tow
ner, Miss Roberta Bradshaw. Mrs
Edward Keating. Mrs. Helen H. Gard
ner and Miss Maud Wood Park.
John Clement Washington, the son
of Capt- Thomas Washington, of this
city, wss awarded the Ramsay prize
of 10 for the best work In senior
science at the Tome School, at Port
Deposit. Md, at the commencement
exercises yesterday.
!
French Commissioner nost.
Andre Tardleu, high commissioner
of France In the United States, enter
tained a brilliant dinner party at the
Shoreham last evening His guests
were Brig. Gen. and Mrs. William
Crozler. Sir Richard and Lady Craw
ford, Mr. and Mrs Richard Crane. 3d,
Oscar T Crosby. Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury. M. Callot. M. Level,
M. and Mme Simon. M and Mme Le
charltier. and M. Dejean, counselor of
the French embassy.
r
Mr. and Mrs Ray Atherton. who
have occupied George Howard's house
on Sixteenth street for some time.
closed It yesterday and left for the
North.
Miss Alice Burbsge will be hostess
at her annual pupils muslcale this
evening at 8 IS o'clock at the Studio
House, 1310 Eighteenth sreet.
Mrs. Harriet Stanton Blatch ar
rived from New York yesterday and
Is at the Shoreham.
A
Of Interest to Washington Is the
marriage esterday of Miss Mar
Margaret Louise DeVoe. daughter of
Mr and Mrs Thomas DeVoe. of Elm
hurst, to Ralph Mary, recently en
listed In the Quartermaster's Corps,
17. S A. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev Howard Edell In
Ft. George's Church In Stuyvesant
Square, New York Miss DeVoe Is a
graduate of the Hamilton School at
Washington
-
Panl nsrtlrtt To Return.
Paul Bartlett, who has been In New
York for some time, will return to
Washington shortly. Mr and Mrs
Bartlett have not made any plans for
the summer Mrs. Bartlett's daugh
ter. Miss Caroline Ogden Jones, who
has been studying nursing at Johns
Hopkins for three months. Is still
there, and Is verj much Interested in
the work.
Mrs Frederick Leonard Devereux.
of New York, will be matron of honor
at the marriage of Miss Cornelia
Mercer Smith, daughter of Mr and
Mrs Charles G Smith, Jr, to Allen
Ashley, of New York on June 27
Miss Smith's sister. ."In Elizabeth
Smith, and Miss Sarah Mercer Smith
will be the bridesmaids The best
man and ushers have not yet been
decided upon.
The ceremony will take olsce st
the bride's home In O street, at 8 30 J
o'clock, the Rev Paul Sperry. rector
of the Church of the New Jerusalem, I
officiating Only relatives and a few
intimate friends will be present at the
ceremony and at the reception which
will follow.
Mrs. A. Yelveton P. Garnett will
leave Washington next week for Long
Island, where she will pass the sum
mer with her parents, Mr and Mrs.
Foor, at their country place. As You
Like It, Easthampton. Long Islsnd.
Dr Garnett will Join her there occa
sionally through the summer.
A
Mrs. Royal B. Bradford has leased
a cottage at Monterey, Fa, for the
summer. She will leave Washington
about July 1 and will be accompanied
by her daughter. Mrs. Clarence A.
Richards.
C.F.CHOA0D,WEDS
MISS NATHALIE BISHOP
Ceremony at Mt. Kisco, N. Y., To
day Hastened by War.
Miss Nathalie Holmes Bishop and
Charles F Choate. 3d. whose engage
ment was announced recently, will be
married today at Mt Kisco, N Y. The
marriage has been hurried, as the
bridegroom expects an early call to
the colors.
Miss Bishop Is a daughter of James
Cunningham Bishop and granddaugh
ter of the late Heber R. Bishop Mr.
Choate is a son of Mr and Mrs,
Charles F Choate, Jr . of Boston Be
cause of the recent death of Joseph
H. Choate, his uncle, the wedding will
be simple
After the ceremony. In the Protest
ant Episcopal Church at Mt Kisco,
there will be a reception at the home
of Mrs Moses Taylor, the bride's
aunt and godmother, whose wedding
veil Miss Bishop will wear Her only
attendant will be her sister. Miss Au
gusta H. Bishop The ushers will be
Mr. Choate's classmates at Harvard,
many of whom served with him with
the Massachusetts Field Artillery on
the Mexican border last summer.
The marriage of Mrs Thomas Shev
Iln. widow of the famous Yale foot
ball star and coach, and Marshall
Russell will take place today In the
Rltz-Carlton Hotel, New York, where
Mrs. Shevlln hss made her home of
late. Mgr. Lavelle will officiate.
After their wedding trip Mr Russell
and his bride will go to Southampton,
L. I, for the remainder of the sum
mer, Going To Newport.
Mrs. William Dlsston and Miss
Pauline Dlsston will go to Newport
from New York tomorrow to remain
during the season.
fr
John Barrett, director general of
the PanAmerlcan Union, has left for
a visit to his mother, Mrs. Caroline
S. Barrett, of Chicago, who Is ill
While in Chicago Mr. Barrett will
make several addresses on the Lib
erty loan.
Miss Klbbey was hostess at a pret
tlly appointed luncheon yesterday at
her home on Massachusetts avenue In
honor of Mme. Vlgnal, wife of the
mlllltary attache of the French em
bassy.
TO ORGANIZE BOYS
FOR FARMING WORK
Committee Plans Local Branch of
National Body.
The local committee charged with
organizing a branch of the United
States Boys" Working Reserve will
meet tomorrow afternoon at 4 45
o'clock In the Y. M C. A. building to
appoint a State executive and sub
committees which will have charge of
mobilizing boys between the ages of
sixteen and twenty-one for work on
farms. Henry P Blair, former presi
dent of the Board of Education, Is
chairman of the organization commit
tee. William E. Hall, national director,
announced today that the majority of
States had already named directors,
and he Is anxious to have the Wash
ington organization perfected before
July 1
The United States Boys' Working
Reserve, which Is fostered by the De
partment of Labor, Is co-operating
with the Department of Agriculture
and other governmental units.
"Of the 5.000.000 boys In the Unites.
States between the ages of sixteen
and twenty-one, more than 2.000.000
are idle in the summer months," de
clared Mr Hall.
"From mis source must come much
of the farm labor Officers of the re
serve w ill ask the State and other or
ganizations to see to it that careful
and frequent inspection is made of
the conditions under which the boys
work.
ROBBER'S HEART SOFJENS
Wldow'a Poverty Plea Wins Jitney
From Highwayman.
MARTINETTE, Wis .June 14 Plead
lng that she was a widow and had no
money, Mrs ei'ter nelson inucnea
the hesrt of a wouId.be highwayman
while rnr stared Into the muzzle of a
reolter In the street here one night
recently, according to the story told
In municipal court the next morning
when Joseph Martlney, twenty-one
j ears old. of Sheboygan, W!s,"waa ar
ralgned, charged with Intent to com
mlt robbery with a dangerous weapon
"Throw up your hands and come
clan," was the demand which sud
denly greeted Mrs Nelson, she said.
Badly frightened, she complied with
the request, at the same time pleading
with her assailant. Instesd of search
Ing her, howeter. the gunman dug
Into his own pocket and produced a
5-cent piece, which he gave to her.
salng "Get yourself a loaf of
bread "
Msrtlney pleaded guilty and was
bound over for trial In circuit court
To Free Your Skin
of Hair or Fuzz
(Boudoir Secrets)
No toilet tsble Is complete without
a small package of delatone, for with
It hair or fuzz can be quickly banish
ed from the skin. To remote hairs
ou merely mix Into a paste enough of
the powder and water to cover the
objectionable hairs This should be
left on the skin about 2 minutes, then
rubbed off and the skin washed, when
blemish Be sure you get genuine
delatone, Advt.
EXPERTS COMPILE
MUSHROOM LORE
Epicures Warned No Simple
Test Is Possible.
COMMON ERRORS CORRECTED
Department of Agriculture Prints
Important Bulletin.
Have a care, ye epicures.
There is no simple test for disting
uishing between edible and poison
ous mushrooms, according to spe
cialists of the Department of Agri
culture. For example, the common belief
that any mushroom may be eaten
with safety it the skin can be peeled
readily from the cap is quite un
founded. Peeling of this character
Is possible with many poisonous spe
cies. The presence or Insects on mush
rooms, too, is no proof that they are
safe for human consumption. In
sects infect some of the most puis
onous as well as some of the best
specie of fungi. Again, there Is a
common belief that If poisonous
mushrooms are soaked or boiled In
salt water they will do no harm. This
Is a dangerous and unfounded sup
position Offers Dependable Data.
The only safe mushrooms to eat
are those which are gathered by a
collector wno Knows exactly wnatiairraay unaerstooa that there are
he is doing. In order to make easier considerable shifts in circulation,
the an-Important distinction between ?onJe Papers holding their business
poisonous and non- poisonous growths.
the Department of Agriculture has
Just published a new bulletin en
titled, "Some Common Edible and
Poisonous Mushrooms," Farmers Bui
letln TOO.
The Illustrations and text of this
bulletin should enable collectors to
avoid doubtful species. The authors
point out. however, that It Is most
Important to pick only those which
It is absolutely certain are harmless.
No attempt should be made to gath
er rare forms or those species which
are not readily recognizable.
The most common edible mushroom
is known to scientists as Agarlcus
campestrls. This variety Is not only
cultivated commercially, but Is wide
ly distributed, and is abundant in the
wild state The cap is fleshy and
hemispherical In shape, but later be
comes expanded and nearly flat. It
Is smooth. In color white or light
brown, and the flesh is white and
firm. The gills are white at first.
later become pink, and finally turn
a blackish brown The stem Is stout.
smooth, and furnished with a ring. ,
Gills Distinguishing Feature.
This type of mushroom u readily
recognized, but there Is some possi
bility that It may be confused with
an Amanita, of which there are sev
eral varieties, most of them extremely
poisonous. The risk of mistaking the
common mushroom for one of these
may be avoided If the fungus Is not
picked until the gills are pink or turn
ing to brown. The gills of the Aman
ita remain white. These poisonous
fungi, however, may be distinguished
from edible mushrooms with white
gills by the presence of a veil or of a
volva, a membraneous envelope or
ssck which completely surrounds the
plsnt In the joung state.
After this volva breaks away a part
remains on the top of the cap around
Its margin as scales and as a broken
cup at the base of the stem.
Certain edible varieties do have
such volvas, but, as they are rare, and
the poisonous species common and
dangerous, the only safe plan la to
leave alone all the fungi which pos
sess this feature.
In addition to describing the, varie
ties of edible mushrooms, the bulletin
gives a number of recipes for their
preparation Many people. It Is said,
believe that mushrooms are best
eaten with no other seasoning than
salt, pepper, and butter The fungi
salt, pepper, and nuuer ine rungi
I"7' ""j?"!"?. ?2...
Wit) WB Wll It it UOD WCU wua use
able for oysters
BRITISH PAPERS TRY
TO REDUCE OUTPUTS
Curious Expedients Adopted to Cut
Circulations.
LONDON, April 3 (by mall), The
circulation departments of news
papers In this country are putting
on the reverse English. They are
fighting with as much determination
to keep their circulations down as In
normal times they struggle to ex
pand them. Many curious expedients
are being adopted with the purpose
of reducing newspaper and periodical
circulations and also with the hope
that these reductions may be ac
complished without greatly reducing
the pulling power of newspaper ad
vertising The Times, which at various epochs
In its career has sold all the way
from Id up to several times that
figure, has rather taken a lead In
the campaign for higher prices and
restricted circulations It Increased
Its own Drlce from Id to H4d, and
when this failed materially to affect
the circulation, increased it again to
Id The Times adopted the policy of
saving paper by reducing circulation
rather than by drastically cutting the
paper to a small number of pages
The old Times at Id Included ordl
Instant
Bunion
At Last! snst3frt RefirffoTtfetrrwfal Bates J7''.n
WhrcontJnttss fnanffar thaVrofir. tortnrsUirl Alacomtrmtnt the s.it.uii
a, - rrj7-:T7 ""rfi.it. i --- rr
bbIms yoa fit abtohiU tAtlstsction.
"Bunion Comfort"
Guaranteed to Give Instant Relief
CoredovernjOOmmandwomenUstysar 15 rears of eoothraad access. Unions who hsve
tried pads, pistes, stxl contraptions sad all sorts of cheap remedies without SDOceu glsdlrpar
-nSont think that Bunions ara incnrabla don't u;
tod&v la tha AntrriMt namai b-jJow tt a box d
intinupnciwranurwai ,iuhvmmm
roa do not find Instant rrtWf. rrtorn tha rtmalodtr
B anion Comfort hare dona (or otDara-we
k'ii- ! hv Peonies Drue Stores.
Sts. N. W.. 2002 14th St. N. W., 7th
N ----
. .
narlly sixteen pages and occasional
supplements When the price was
raised to l'ia, tne paper was re
duced to fourteen pages, and con
tinues at this size under the 2d.
schedule The Times management
has notified the public very frankly
that there will probably be other
Increases of price very shortly, and
even Intimated that the price might
ultimately go as high as Td.
Along with Its Increase of price
the Times has urged Its readers to
form "Times clubs:" that Is. to get
a number of people or families to
agree to use a single copy of the
paper among them.
What Other Papers Have Done.
The old Morning Post was only
printed In ten pages and sold for Id;
Its price has been Increased to 2d,
and the paper reduced to eight pages
The Dally Telegraph sold for Id
when It was a sixteen page paper. It
was reduced to fourteen and then to
twelve pages, but the ortee has not
yet been raised. The Dally Graphic
continues to furnish normally twelve
pages for Id: the Dally Mirror has
been raised from Hd to Id for twelve
pages, and the Dally Sketch also
frum Md to Id for twelve pages.
The Dally Mall, credited with the
greatest circulation in the kingdom,
reduced Its size from twelve pages to
eight, and then to six. and Increased
the price from Md to Id At present
it Is providing eight pages for the
Id price.
The Dally News has been reduced
from eight to six, and then to four
pages, the price remaining unchanged
at 4d The Daily Chronicle, start
Ing with ten pages, was cut to eight
and then to six pages, but the price
remains unchanged at Hd. The same
Is true of the Dally Express.
Of course, every newspaper mant
agement would be Immensely pleased
it tne economy of print paper could
be effected by Inducing people to stop
buying some other paper, and It Is
better than others. But on the whole
the tone of their pleadings Indicates
that they are thoroughly sincere
about wanting the public to get along
with fewer papers.
SS miles high, or put OH Man Midas,
Cheek on Waste Paper.
No wonder. Mr. Lloyd-George at
one fell swoop lopped oft half the
print paper supply of the country.
The most Insistent regulations have
been Issued to prevent waste paper.
For example, the big bills of posters
that news agents carry announcing In
poster type the news features of each
edition have been practically elimi
nated. Their elimination not only
saves a good deal of paper directly,
but It also dulls the edge of the pub
He's appetite for newspapers. Ameri
can yellow journalism never produced
anything with half so strong a saf
fron tint as these British newspaper
posters.
Along with the struggle to reduce
circulations has gone a high develop
ment of the noble art of newspaper
condensation on the editorial side.
This, In turn, enables the newspaper
reauer 10 save a good deal of time,
for the predlgestlon of the daya news
at the copy desk Is carried to such
point that the reader's Imagination
has to supply a good deal more than
It formely did. One Is tempted to
wish that some highly esteemed
American newspapers might at least
have the experience of being compell
ed to crowd their material into half
the accustomed space for a while.
They would know something about
mo umiues or tne blue pencil that
might be of permanent value.
Jfevr Snaday Venture.
The end Is not yet reached In thl.
business of reducing sizes and circu
lations and of increasing prices. A
few weeks ago a new Sunday morning
newspaper appeared In London, rather
pretentious In form and contents, but
Its origin and backing being a good
deal of mystery. Possibly because
some of the opinions It expressed
were not wholly agreeable to certain
elements, there was Instant protest
against the attempt to establish a
new paper at this time, and the ques
tlon aa even raised In the House of
Commons as to whether the govern
ment had the power, or had attempted
to use It. to prevent this new paper
".... uiuugni out. Tne explanation
WM made on b h ,f f - ;
"'. " " .M't believe Tpos-
j - '--
u Any sucn power.
The British publisher expressed the
opinion at the time when the govern
ment reduced the Importation of print
paper that the effect wnuM h .om.
what to ease the print paper situation
in the United States by making a
corresponding Increase In the supply
available there.
The French newspapers have been
cut down much more drastically even
than the English. In both countries
there Is frequent suggestion of the
possibility that newspapers, except
as sort of semi-official bulletins, will
not be able to survive at all If the war
lasts tw o or three years longer. Fan
ciful essays and editorials appear not
Infrequently, dealing with the con
ditions that would prevail In a mod
ern community If suddenly It found
Itself without newspapers or news.
American Papers Bulkier.
On the whole the per capita con
sumption of print paper in Europe is
vastly less than In the United States.
American newspapers in general are
very much more bulky than those of
Europe. This Is particularly true of
the American Sunday paper Morn
Ing newspapers In Great Britain com
monly publish no Sunday morning
edition The Sunday morning field Is
occupied by unattached Sunday morn
Ing papers which are as different
from the American Sunday paper as
can be Imagined They print com
paratlvely little news snd deal large
ly In "special articles." reviews and
the like. The British public does not
read so much as Americans do on
Sundays and seems reasonably con
tent with the sort or Intellectual
provender that Is served to It
Relief
-izirTTzri ,.-
lt to py oat cnt
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QUEST FOR QUEEN
PUZZLING ENGLAND
War Efimiiiates Foreigi Hig
ibles for Place oa Throne.
PRINCE OF WALES' PLIGHT
Revolution in Russia Pots Four
Possibilities Out of It.
The war has made marriage a dif
ficult problem for the Prince of
Wales, says the Kansas City SUr.
Three years ago, bad he been oia
enough and' of that temperament, he
might have picked out any one of
nearly a dozen princesses.
The revolution In Russia haa de
prived him of one choice, if not of
four, for Nicholas baa four daughters
of marriageable age or approaching
It, and It was supposed that one of
them might have become the bride of
the Prince of Wales. Howevsr. a
youpg woman who cannot remain a
princess In her own country Is not
likely to become a Queen of England.
There Is a limit even to romance.
So the prince, looking about Dim
like another King Cophetua for a
consort, surveys a field that haa al
ready been swept by Jthe hall of war.
Va lnirr miT ha turn hlS erea to
Oirainr. nor to Austria, anu. al
though romance may nave naa one
of her vestals in Turkey, the eye
may not rest here.
Bulgaria Beyend Pale.
Bulgaria Is also reckoned as beyond
the pale. In Spain the princesses.
when they reach the age of romance,
r not to be thought of. because
they happen to be Roman Catholics.
The same objection holds with regard
to Italy. '
There are no princesses m rorxu-
gaL In fact, with Germany and Rus
sia left out of account, -mere remain
only two princesses In . Europe who
might properly be considered likely
victims of romance. One la the eld
est daughter of the King of Ron
mania, who Is said to be as beautiful
aa any other prospective bride la said
to be.
Although Roumanla has been one
of the entente allies In the war, and
although the princess Is reported to
have had other suitors namely, the
crown princes of Greece, of Bulgaria,
and of Serbia she Is disqualified by
the fact that she Is a Hohenzollern.
So this charming princess will have
to find her romance elsewhere than
In England.
Greece Qnlte Impossible.
The other princess la Princess
Hlen of Greece, but the actions or
this lovely princess, parents do not
rnmnlra to British romance.
H.r mother is a German: her fath
er Is worse, being a pro-German, and
it Is said thai the children of the
royal household have aWn brought
up with Ideas mat tiiuswiix m
Von Tlrpltx and other Minor poets
of frlrhtfulness would en y. 8o the
lists of romance close, the other ellg'
Ihl nrlneaaaes belnsr RotVlfi Cath'
olles. and no Roman Cat telle can
ever share the thror of. Ei tland.
in .nm easea It Is sufnclo.lt If the
wife casts off her former rel'glous he
llers and swears to the b'Hef of her
husband. Aa far aa Britain Is con
cerned. It Is generally concedea that a
woman to become Queen must have
been born and reared In the Protest
ant faith.
Field Quite Narrow.
Thus the field Is narrowed so far
aa the Prince of Wales Is concerned.
In fact, the late Russian revolution
has dealt almost a death blow to royal
romance, and the various "petty Incl
dents" that accompany It.
In future. It seems.' British kings
will be obliged to marry ordinary
British girls. Some of them have
done It before. Henry IV and Edward
IV and Richard ni and Henry VII all
married English women. Even Henry
VIII had no fewer than four English
wives In his unparalleled collection.
The present Queen of England Is an
English princess. In fact, the notion
that English kings should wed for
eigners Is a Hanoverian principle, and
waa foreign to England before the
Hanoverian dynasty reached the Eng
lish throne. Queen Victoria did not
subscribe to It, and we have had the
instance In modern times of Lord Fife
marrying her granddaughter, and the
late Duke of Argyll becoming hus
band of her daughter.
CUBA TO SPEND $30,000,000
House Authorizes Appropriation In
All Night Session.
HAVANA, June 14 After a stormy
seeslon which lasted all night the
house voted the appropriation ot 130,
000.000 as recommended In the recent
message ot President MenocaL
The measure authorizes issuance of
treasury bonds In three series of J10,
000,000 each The first series Is to
meet the expenses of military opera
tions during the recent revolution and
In connection with the war, the sec
ond to satisfy treasury obligations,
and the third for public works and
development of the resources of the
country.
Amortization Is provided for In a
period of twelve years beginning Jan
uary. 1818. The loan may be placed
In the New Tork and London markets.
Drink Hot Water
For Indigestion
Common
Sense Ad-vlce Oa
The Stomach.
Care Of
"It dr-peptlc. aruflrera from !. ln3
or flttulenc stomach acidity or sourn,
rastrlo catarrh, heartburn, lo , would taks
a ttaspoonful of pur Maturated magncttA In
half a class of hot water Immediately after
eating, many would soon forjret they wers
crer afflicted with stomach trouble, and doc
tors would have to look elscwhera for pa
tients Phyitciani tell na that most forms of
tomach trouble are dua to atomaoh acidity
and fermentation of the food contents of tha
stomach combined with an tnu f Helen t blood
euppty to tha atomach. Hot water Increasej
the blood supplr and blsurated maxneila In
stantly neutral Ilea the excewtve atomach
add and tops food fermentation the combi
nation of the two, therefore, belnsr marvel
ously succeaefnt and decidedly preferable to
the u:e of artificial dljrestants, stimulants or
medlclnea for Indigestion
Stomach sufferers can obtain blsurated
magnesia from drug-gists In either powder or
labl.tt nl for treatment aa outlined abora
.J.h..bl,.u;.'?..f0.ihS.Id '"12. V.
aa a svaau ias(va w tvi Wiiovuuil v
atomadi acidity. Adu.
CANADA CAN HELP
TRAIN U. S. ARMY
Doshkb Has Sirplts ef
Qulied Oficers.
WILLING TO SEND EXPERTS
U. S. Seefciag Services of Neigh
bor, Is Toroito ROBOT.
TdRONTO. June H. There Is not
the slightest doubt that Canada could
supply a large force of competent In
structors to assist In training the
American army.
The Dominion government already
haa loaned several officers for the
purpose, and the possibility of more
extensive assistance has been discuss
ed freely In military circles In this
country.
A case In point Is that of Major
Morrison, of Toronto, formerly com
mander of the Eaton machine gun
battery, who haa returned from Eng
land, following the breaking up of
the battery into drafts, and resigned
irom me canaaian forces. Major Mor
rison Is reluctant to discuss at the
present time an offer which haa been
made to htm from United 8tates army
sources, but according to report he
haa been Invited to accept appoint
ment aa colonel In the military serv
ice of the republic
Ceaaerlptlea Law Assured.
In estimating the Canadian training
force which would be available for
work In the United States camps,
there Is danger of attaching too much
Importance to the fact that Canadian
camps are now largely empty, with
only about 30,000 C E. F. troops still
In the Dominion, and some of the In,
struetors are Idle. Despite sugges
tions to the contrary, conscription
will be enacted In Canada and
will be enforced In order to Insure
adequate re-enforcements for the di
visions at the front.
There are great difficulties to be
surmounted, and there may be delays,
but English-speaking Canada is going
to see conscription through, and the
force raised by selective draft will
have to be trained by Canadian In
structors. Then, too. It Is expected
that a large number of recruits for
the Canadian army perhaps aa many
as" 10,000 men will be secured among
British subjects resldsnt In the
United States. Arrangements have
been completed to receive them at the
principal Canadian mobilization can
tera. Canada's military camps may
not be filled, but by early fall, at the
latest, there will again be a large
number of men In training. -Even at
the present time there Is a small but
steady Increment to the forces In
training, and during the latter hall
of May more than 4,000 men were ac
cepted for oversea service.
It Is true that the number of Cana
dian troops at the front la not likely
to be Increased to any large extent,
but the training of reserves will oc
cupy a large part of this country's In
structional organization.
Surplus of Officers In England.
There la an Important potential
source of Instructors In the surplus of
Canadian officers In England. After
organization of the Fifth division for
service at the front, there remained
In England a large number of senior
officers, many In excess of require
ments, who could notbe employed,
as there are few demands from
France for officers of higher rank
than lieutenant. Additional Canadian
troops will be sent forward only aa
reserves are actually needed, drafts
being dispatched across the channel
In charge ot lieutenants-
In one British camp are no less
tnan 100 officers from western Can
ada In excess of present anticipated
requirements. It haa been decided
that such surplus officers must elect
within one month whether they will
revert In rank to that of lieutenant
or return to Canada. All have had ex
perience In preparing combatant units
for service under the very latest meth
ods of warfare.
Then. too. there are the returned
men. Including those In rank from
lieutenant colonels, who have com-
' " ' - m smaseasasiB....aH.
Lax mdo ezjrtf ? for ! no Utxndoring
Makes faded laces look like new!
Get out all your precious laces, laco blouses, lace under
garments which are faded or discolored.
Wash them the Lux way and see how wonderfully fresh,
soft and snowy they will be.
Soap should never be rubbed on fine laces
That I one reason why Lux is so good. It is made in the form of
thin, transparent dates. These Sakea dissolve as soon aa hot water is
poured on them, making the thickest, foamiest lather which cleanses laces
at once, without rubbing.
So thoroughly is Lux dissolved that cot a flake of the leap remains
in the garment to discolor it, but every particle of it is quickly rinsed out.
Lux won't hurt anything thmt pan water aone will not injure.
Get a package today and give It a test. At your grocer's, drngxtsfa.
and department stores. Lever Bros. Co, Cambridge, Mass.'
LUX
manded battalions, to privates. Bora
of them have been caaualtles. They
are unable to stand the rigors of serv
ice at the front. Among them are many
capaY-a of, and splendidly fitted for,
lnstrt tlonal work.
HERMJT SHOWED RICH
ONWN CROP IN WOOING
Also KsfM $1,400,000 t
Her, Says Pittakrgk Wiwu.
PITTSBURGH. June 14. When aged
Henry Dennlson, recluse, who cam
to the United States and the world
eighty years ago. decided to make
love to pretty -Nellie Richardson,
Pittsburgh hotel cashier, be did not
kiss her.
He also did not: Squeeze her hand,
write mushy letters, or talk "goo-goo
talk."
But he did (so she says): Take her
to his library and let her count over
Sl.400,000 In perfectly good coins and
bonds, and then take her to his gar
den and show her: Rows of potatoes,
rowa of onions, and slathers of other
garden truck. Then he said (so ahe
says). "Marry me."
"I will." Nellie says she replied: but
Henry forgot, and now Nellie wants
1500,000 as heart halm.
A Jury some time ago gave her a
salve of 1170,000, but the court aet It
aside as excessive. This time Nellie
wants aa much as ahe can get. Henry
saya ha was Just a "good friend."
HEADS CAMP FIRE GIRLS
President Wilson Accepts Honorary
Office In Order.
President Wilson haa accepted the
honorary presidency of the Camp
Fire Girls of America.
In his letter of acceptance Presi
dent Wilson said:
"I would be very glad to accept the
honorary presidency of the Camp Fire
Girls, and hope that my acceptance
will have the beneficial Influence that
yon so kindly predict for It,"
'tj
WOMEN! IPS CHEAP!
USE LEMON JUICE TO
MAKE BEAUTY LOTION
In all weathers the skin and com
plexion can be kept wonderfully
clear, soft and white by the use of
this Inexpensive lemon lotion which,
any girl or woman can easily prepare.
The Juice ot two fresh lemons
strained Into a bottle containing three
ouncea of orchard white makes s
whole quarter pint of the most re
markable lemon skin beautlfler at
about the cost one must pay for a
small Jar of the ordinary cold creams.
Care should be taken to strain the
lemon Juice through a fine cloth so
no lemon pulp gets In then this lo
tion will keep fresh for months. Every
woman knows that lemon Juice la
used to bleach and remove such blem
ishes aa freckles, sallowness. and
tan. and la the Ideal skin softener,
smoothener, and beautlfler.
Just try It! Get three ounces of
orchard white at any pharmacy and
two lemons from the grocer and make
up a quarter pint of this sweetly fra
grant lemon lotion, it naturally should
help to soften, freshen, bleach and
bring out the roses ana bidden beauty
of any skin. Those who will make It
a habit to gently massage this lotion
Into the face, neck, arms and hands
once or twice dally may be repaid
with a skin that Is flexible and young
looking and a peach like complexion.
Advt.
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For All Fine
lamdering,

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