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The Sunday telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1914-1927, September 19, 1915, Image 2

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tfAIRMONT, Sept/18.?Filrmont
wiK enttrtaln thefWbman's Chrl?tian
T?fc?to*rice Onion of Weat Virginia
: ht^tmSnk, when the organization, will
iBMt -here at its thirty-third annual
? cciwentlon. ? The dater twill- be Sep
tember 22, 23 ad 24. On Tueaday
evening the executive committee will
assemble tor business, and on Wed
' ? naaday^ morning the;.openinft, session
!ii'58 . ? Or- < ;
The-program has been outlined as
? ' ' Wednesday Morning,
8:3(5?-Consecration service led by
. Miss Jennie Williams.
10:00?Convention callcd to order
bjr ?the ^Kfsldent,. itrp.n yip* l&wp
ft' - Music, led;'.by Mrs. U. S.!jj<rreU,
musical director.
Rea<ftnfc\>fthe.Ci'usade Pshlrtf re
aponalvely.
' Prayer,' Mrs.; Jennie Everett: En
t gle, vice'president. ? . ' s ?? ?
?Roll call by the reoordlng secre
tary, "Mrs. Olive C. Barnes.
:. Report o? the executive commit
*. Appointment of cpmmlttees on cre
dentials, courtesies, telegrams, dele
.gates'to national convention.
'? ' 10:30?Department suggestions:
(Five minutes each.)
Penal and Reform;?Miss Ella Hall,
v Weston.
Soldiers and Sailors?Mrs. S. A.
? Thatcher, Moundsvllle.
Work among Lumbermen?Mrs. C.
"":V? Howard, Cow.en.
. <*Unfermented Wine at-Sacrament
?Mrs. Elizabeth Roberts, Elizabeth.
? Work among Railroad > Employes
?Mrs.. Sarah A. Bond, Bnckhannon.
Rescue?Mrs. E. L. Swlnburn,
Charleston.
V ~ Anti-Child La.bor and Juvenile
'. Courts?Mrs. Qrace Stone Hetzel,
*. Fairs and' Open Air Meetings?
Miss Ellen Hoff, Clarksburg.
Medical. Temperance?Eatalee M,
Chalfant. M. D., .Shlnnston.,
,''li:0.0?Report of treasurer, Mrs.
Lena M'cWhorter Jenkins. .
IX: 30?Half hour with local' pres
idents.
'? Memorial 'service.
' 12:00?NoontldS prayer. '
? Announcements. ?
: 12:30?Adjournment. 'J
Wednesday Afternoon. ' *
. 2:00?Convention called to order..
. ''Singing.
?Prayer.
' Reading of minutes. ?.
-?VPreliminary report of committee!
' on credentials.
? 'Young People's branch?Mrfi." F.
: Page Thornhiil:
".?department suggestions:
Evangelistic?Miss Jennie Wll
liariis, Buckhannon.
" Co-operation with Missionary So
cletlek?Mrs. May Smith Downes,
Buckhannon.
"r School Savings Banks?Mrs. B. P.
Robinson, Clarksburg.
. .Parliamentary. Usage?Mrs. M.'G.
Stillman, Lost Creek. :
Social meetings and Red Letter
Days?Mrs. Mollie P. Jackson, Jane!
Lew..
, ..The .Union Signal and Crusader
Monthly?Mrs. V. E.,Mohler. .
' S,:00r-President'8 address.
. 3:3I0?Glimpses from the Field-~omr.
. %:E.LLelth, Mrs. Florence C. West. .
? 4:l<i>7^MiBcellane<jus business.
' ; Announcements. "{
?' ' " Wednesday Evening.
-Music furnished by Methodist Epls-j
copal choir. I
. TiW-JOpenln'g hymn.';
10 Prayer?The Rev. J. C.' Broom-1
. _Iuaic. i
Address of welcome.
I For, the cUyrr-Hon. Anthony Bowen,;
mayor of Fairmont.
' "J^or, the .churohT?The-Rev. H. G.
Stoetzer.
..For the.schoql-rProf. Otis G. Wil
^BVir tie law?Hon. A. L. Lehman.
For the mcdical profession?Dr. C.
O. Henry.
F?r Wlmen'B ClubB?^IMrs. George
'Music j
ylter"
B^fledic&on"."
?f offlc,al ^ard.
1 ^mrnfmtl0B
.- v
*' Readfng of and Report! of
executive committee
Pin*! report of committee on cred
entials.
Report of committee on delegates to
national 'convention*. ?? <i u*
Report* of resolution commttee. ' ?
10:00 H*R hour fcttf country %fesli
dent. " l'' !"-r / . r
' Announcements.
| Adjdutnmenti.
! ... gStf A%r!?eon
i ?;00?Convention to order. jri.
fSinglngt. J.
BpfejA *
w my . department .-Is helping, to
| MlH6,mtlflnal' prohibition- (five mln,
juiea each.)
Anti-Narcotics ? .Mrs. . Nellie
, Howard Hess, Cowen.
. Literature"?Mrs. Augusta -'8har
jfer. - ?
; Literature?Mr?. Augusta -Schaf
I fer, Kingwood. . .
: Medal Contests?^Miss Laura Bon
|nett, Weston. - ? r
Press?Mm.- Corr R. Ogden, Salem
Sunday .Schools?Mrs. E. S. Amos.
Fairmont. |
Scientific Temperance Instruction
?Mrs, V. s. Mllbourne, Charles
Town..
3:30?Report of corresponding
secretary
3:40?Suffrage and Prohibition
Mrs. Alma McWhorter West, Clarks;
bUrg.1 " * -rU " "Or"1
3:50?Babies' Hour?In chare?
of Mrs,' Bldnchei iMcMurin -Smitff.
Clarksburg.' */??-? p t c: \. r^-r *???>.
fessesr and 'Visitors.* i v rth
Announcements.',
Adjournment i
Thursday Evertng'.
^ Music furntthed by Presbyterian
choir. "
7:30?Opening-hymn. ?
Prayer?Rev: W. j. Eddy. ?*?
Music.
Address?Miss Anna Adam's Gor
don, Evanston, Illl., NatMnal Presi
dent Women's Christian Temperance
Union.
Offering,
Music. .
Benediction!
An Jnformal reception to delegates
and' friends will 'follow the evening
program.
' Friday Morning.
9:30?Convention called to order.
Music. . " ?
Prayer.
Reading of minutes and report of ex
ecutive committee.
'Half hour with local presidents.
10:15?Hour with county presi
dents.
?Presentation of life mem
berships.
? Presentation of banners.
.11*8 ft?-Bible Reading*?Miss Mar
tha Brock. \
1:00?Noontide prayer,
r;Announcements. . . ..
Adjournment.,.,
Friday Afternoon.
Music furnished by Baptist choir.
2:00?Convention called to order.
Opening hymn.
Prayer.
Invitation for next annual conven.
i tlon.
Relation of my department to so
ciety. ,
Flower Miss'ior*?Mrs. C E. Fisher.
Bluefield.
Purity?Mrs. Florence C. West,
Spencer.
Peace' and - Arbitration?tyrs. Em
:ma S. Monroe, SlsteraTilte.
i Sabbath 'Observance and Foreign
I Speaking People?Mrs. Eva C. Robm
! son. HarrlsrMle.
| 2:30?Addresses by county presi
dents. ?
' ' Unfinished business,
. Introductions..
Flpal. report, of executive commit,
tee.
Adjournment.
? ? Friday Evening..
- 7430r?Opening hymn.
Prayer?the Rev. H. G. Stoetzer.
Music.
AddresB ? Mrs. Deborah Knox Liv
ingston, Bangor, Me., superintendent
Franchise National Woman's Chris
tian. Temperance Union'.
Mrs. J. Gail Ebert, president ^est
Virginia Equal Suffrage ' Association
and others will be present and speak
briefly.
Offering.
Benediction.
Every home with a pnone is a
branch of "Welch" & Fullerton,
Druggists.
i. Will convince yon that it is
not necessarily costly to own
I; a smart, up-to-date autumn
hat. Our offerings give a
maximum of *tyle*nd value
at a minimum cost.
?
Don't Mis* Them If You: D pa ire a Stunning Hat
Left to.right, top: Mrs. Max West;
WASHINGTON, Sept 18.?Washing
ton? j?8ci'ty where men gather from
all sections of the country, from all
the: countries of the world, in' fact, is
pre-eminently a woman's city.
In the capital a woman is always
considered safe In her comings and
goings, nightfall possesses no terrors
for hei'. Facilities for Intellectual
advancement are on nevery hand.
Social* life is of the pleasantest.
Opportunities for professional ad
vancement abound both in the llfe of
the city and in the machinery of the
government. The latter affords em
ployment of the usual type for thous
ands of usual women. At the same
time it offers a field in which the
woman of unusual attainments may
,p<nonstrate her ability.
Give a woman of independent spirit
a large enough -.Income to support
herself comfortably, a general interest
in the topics of the day nild'no special
ties elsewhere; an$ it^is_ ten to one
that she 'will ^ravHaite to Washing
ton. 'Thus there are hundreds of.wo
men of means and'leisure who make
t)y capital 'their home. << : .
But it 1R to the professional woman,
the woman in search of a career, that
the town offers -the greatest appeal,
and ? they constitute a sisterhood at
once interesting .and valuable to the
community.
.Is Savior of Babies.
A woman whose work has been
rarely constructive and has attracted
attention all over the United States,
Is Miss Julia C. Lathrop, head of the
United States children's bureau. Miss
Lathrop ha* organized a valuable edu
cational campaign in the care Of chil
dren, by means of exhibits, of care
fully prepared pamphlets on the'prob
lems of babyhood and by personal in
struction ' whenever possible. >
She-lias, moreover, made elaborate
investigations and Teportg on the sub
ject of infant mortality and all mat
ters pertaining to the' welfare of 'chil
..I ? , uvu-'i ?ii'?*,
Mrs. Eliphalet Andrews and Miss Julia
Mrs. Janet E. Richards and Mrs. Marth
dren audio ohjld, Jif/e; investigations
that in the short life of the children's
bureau . .have already , resulted in?the
cleaning up, of many; plague spots and
in legislation which tends to give the
child of poqr parents rthe best pos
sible chance .in. the struggle for exist
ence
. One of 'her gtanchest lieutenants is
Mrs. Max .West, who has compiled,
under the supervision of noted child
specialists and ; with the co-operation
oi children's hospitals and.institutions
a .series of pamphlets dealing with
parental, care and tEe care .of
infants. .These small volumes, whose
suggestions appeal 'particularly to the
needs of the woman whose purse' is
limited, have reached mothers all
over the United States dnd done much
to disseminate a knowledge of.a lew
vital do's:And don'ts for the care of
babies. , >
Dr. EWnora^ F-olkmar, one of the
most prominent ,woman physi?ians in
Washington, also" works largely along
educational lines and her'lectures'to
young .girls 'on- hygienic subjects haq
won' her a' well' deserved reputation.
She Explains the News.
Miss Janet Richards too is a tre
mendous force fo'K' education in the
community. Beginning with an oc
casional informal talk on current top
ics! .tetore a handful of woman, the
has gradually gathered an enormous
| audience, .who come every week to
hear her singularly lucid and en
lightening'. talks on' the happenings ot
the day.
A close student- of history. Miss
Richards follows the newspapers of
America and Europe with keen atten
tion, and makes a trip abroad each
summer as part of. the. preparation for
her,work. She is just in her judg
ment, able to see both sides of a. sub
ject, and has no small part in mould
ing the opinions ot her hearers.
Mis? Richards is an ardent worker
ifor the cause of woman suffrage, a
American Sentenced
To Death by Villa]
But is Later Released on Inter
vention of United States
Consul.
CARROLLTON, Mo., Sept. 18.?
John Amos, 20 years old, has just
returned to his borne at this place,
fully resolved that he will wander
no more from his own fireside.
Amos has been on the Pacific coast
for some time, and a few weeks ago,
while traveling "side door Pullman"
style, en route for his home town, be
BOt oft the train at a small station
out of J31. Paso with the idea of tak
ing a "snooze.''. In preparation for a
nice, nap under a railroad bridge, he
scraped up some dirt and leaves for
a pillow. lo. his surprise his hands
came in contact with'what felt like
?paper. Further investigation brought
to light a cache of Villa Mexican cur
rency. i
Amos's eyesight has not -been of
the best since a spell of sickness on
the coast, so he was unable to decide
what It was that he had found. He
supposed if. was money, but wasn't
sure.
He said he crossed, the line into
Mexico, near El Paso, by wading
the river, and in Juarez he showed
his "roll" and inquired what It was.
"We'll show you what it is,V re
plied a man who happened to be a
Villa officer. Amos was placed In
the Juarez jail an dwhen-a search of
?hlao lothes brought to light several
hundred dollars in Villa money the
official muttered something that the
young man did not understand, or
like.
'The next day Amos was 'sentenced
to be shot' for having In: his posses
sion' counterfeit money. Half-sl6k
'ailtr Imprisoned in a" jail which has
We. reputation of being the filthiest
in Mexico,. Amos was wiling alttost
to Ve (fhot in preference to remaln
tfie Mexican custom's are pe
culiar. To prevent .tfce. swing, of
counterfeit money?and all - cur
"""?** ? ? .
the
| given. Mexicans, are executed, but
passer?the death sentience Is always
Uncle Sara has, on several occasions,
taken action that amazed Mexican
officials and they have found that 4t
is best not to shoot Americans until
the sentence has been reported
across the border. So they sentence
them to death and then give them
a obance to escape. If they don't
escape they send' word of "the man's
predicament to Texans.
But Amos couldn't see any. way
to escape. So a few days ago, when
several prominent Texans 'we're'.In
Ju&rez, (tie judge who passed ,on
Amos told them there was an Amer
ican In the Jaurez jail sentenced to I
be shot, "who hadn't ought to be
shot at all." The . El; Paso men
promptly communicated wi'th George
C. Carobhers, United States depart
ment of state representative in nor
thern Mexico. ' ' darothera wrote' to
Villa and Villa pardoned Amos with
the understanding; that* it would be
"death or Missouri." John chose
Missouri.
1RJT0S
Are Being Constructed ^Phil
adelphia for the Rus- Is
sian" Government.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. lfc?Three
hundred automobile trucks are being
made at the Eddystone plant ot the
Baldwin Locomotive Works for use
by the 'Russian army. Eddystone
hears that moire automobiles will be
built later" and-thitthe .twenty acre
lant the Baldwin company is build
?> '? ' (
Lathrop; bottom, Miss Mollie Elliot
i Gielow. ^ ?r . ? f :!
???''? i 1: ?
speaker ot restraint land force and
was one'of" ' the*' organizers of the
woman's Peace party, which had Its
Inception In Washington, and which
has spread-all over the United States.
Shows Indomitable Spirit.
in the world of art .and letters there
Is no lack of .significant figures.
Miss Mollie Elliot Seawell has made
a .national . reputation, former charm
ing . romances. and - her delightful
stories, of Parisian life, one of. which
"Papa Bouchard," shows A toucli of
genius. . jMiss .Seawell,.who was left
without any source of income on. the
death, of her father, supported her
mother' and' sister by mean* ot her
pen and has now amassed a: comfort
able fortune. Of late years' she has
been handicapped by a serious affec
tion ot the eyes, which has rendered
her half blind, b*t she worked on
with Indomitable spirit.
- Then there is Mrs. Martha Gielow.
whose stories of the old South andof
the darkles have a wide vogue and
who 1s known all over the country
for her delicious readings of her own
and other stories in negro dialect. -
Mrs. Glelow is an ardent worker for
the education ot the fountain whites
and for several years most of her read
ings have'.been giVea for that cause.
She has also founded school^ in the
mountalns'-'bt Vlrgihia:*arid" Tennessee
and has done much to educate the
people of the cltiit to <he needs 'of
thesi* people of fine old Amrican
stock-marooned lit the fastness of
the mountains.
?Mrs. Eiiphalet Andrews, widow1 of
the distinguished" portrait painter who
died-last winter. Is an artist or no
mean ability herself. Among the
other/Washington women artists: are
M38s Kate Cfitcher, who has studleo
extensively abroad: Miss Eliza,Monrpe
and Mrs. F. Carl Smith, also the wife
of a portrait painter of noie, whose
mTblatures have won distinguished
mention in the Parisian salon exhi
bitions.
TO EXPLAIN
American Defense Society
SendS;Caystic, ,Letter to
Auio' ManuMctUrer.
NEW YORK, Sept. 18.?The trus
tees of the American Defense Society
has sent an open letter to Jlenry
i Ford, asking him what he.meant by
| his offer1 of $10,000,000 its a fund
for "peace" purposes. - The question
Is pointed by statements' made on
August 9 by Mr, Ford and by P. L. D.
Perry, his London representative.
Mr. Ford Is Qnoted as saying he
could diaposd'ot 100,000 'cars''if he
had them, and that 'he had contracts
to supply 1,500 ambulances- to thai
British government;
M*. 'Perry' -was reported to have
said that the company had furnished
12,600 automobiles of various ki.n^s
to the . British' government and h*d
8,000 unfilled'order's "and also ''
the British government was
Its soldiers'' trained In the
works.' The trustees of .the . J
can Defense Society "ask Fordki?
'report* are true. Hie letter
on to say: v
"The gravest <lang?,t no'
thlB co.untry has arisen
the exportation .of arms and mi
'tlons of war.' This trafflo, of whlq,
yon,- Mr. ford, appear to be one af
the chief beneficiaries, has endang
ered discord among , certain classes
of your countrymen. ?
"If war cobles, will yott be contrib
uting ttf a lio.doo.ooo world peacp
fund to be apefet agjdnst prepared
ness in the country you would have
so directly helped to. precipitate Into
war?" ' 1
? I
I II All: I
Evaporated' Cannied M ilk Fast
Taking .the Place of the ?
Fresh Product.
SAN FRAiNClSjjCol Sept 18.?Do tie
| signs of the ilmea.portend, that the
day ot the milkman is parsing, that
-the grocer is soon to replace the milk
man and the milk .can replace the
milk Bottle? 'V
"In MK>9 ttiere was a production pf
SS0.270J4 pounds of unsweetened.
Ihevaporated milk sold, -an increase of
rip4' per'cent! over ;'11K>5." sayi the' tg*
port of' the department of agriculture.
"In lt'W the pack was 9,-000,<X)0 cases
of evaporated unsweetened -ittiHr 'or
[about 5DO.WO.OOO Bounds."
In fall b3 g gn.
An lncreate t>u tremendous must be
ja% infaUU>te.-.jf?n^ oXJ-tftiiftCSgsse la
the affections of the household. Evap
orated milk has already become like
sugar, tea and coffee, one of the staple
articles of the grocer.
During the first slx months of the
Panama-Pacific International exposi
tion at San Francisco, more than a
Ml^'pebfte^tfftea' a-tooWrHftlk
iorrtfehsery. the" exhiBK^f oSS-TMSttte"
largest -. evapbratfld- inHli .concerns Lin
the country. Most of these were wo
work 'in the problem of securing aa,
anil houseHbld'aW
their families.
. The agitation *? which for the last
years: ha. ^been carried.on in almost
- ii. I' ? 11^ . ^ - V r. l-t _l J f 11.
certification of .'the-total milk supply
hasa wakened in evei-y housewife,'the.
spirit and the.desire'to .ascertain for
herself ,the: best."solution" of the both
ersome milk problem;
Canned Milk Popular.
At onejaf the many conferences ,of
and nurses held at the exposition ?s
summer, the statement was made that
within a decade' fresh mi]|k would he
practically 'entirely replaqed by the
canned .evaporated . product. It was
(jointed 'out that the -moBt rigid vigi
lance, the most stringent legislation
could, and "would. not. prevent the con
tamination of all'of the1 milk -supply,
because even ,w.ere it possible to se
cure a mandatory tiest of all dairies,
the intermediate field, betwen the farm
ahd.tfc'e' Consumer ' could nftv?r be
watched so' carefully that contamina
tion would hot have - the = opportunity
to'creep in.
Reriization of this fact apparently
was one of the reasons which made
this milk palace at the exposition one
which' so appealed to the visiting pub
lic, that it was conceded that of all.'
the exhibits it'drew by far the largest
crowds during the entire exposition
year1.'
The process used in evaporating
milk, which Is simply pure cow's mifk
with the water extracted, by vacuum
process, and then sterilized, 'becomes
therefore 'interesting to the reading
public. "ZZ-r .:v: vh
Process of Can"ln(t.
Whn the milk arrives' from the dairy
it 1b put in_a sanitary-container,.where
it'is. tested, and weighed. If not found
wanting it is pumped Into a glass lined
refrigerator tank. From'there It],is
pumped, into pre-heating kettles which
are .copper lined and kept spotlessly
clean and rree' from dirt and germs
by- daily scouring with emery pap^r
and by live steam. . After It has at
tained the proper temperature, it is
pumped, into the vacuum pah, where
a part of ihe water, is evaporated. Then
from a refrigerator storage tank, also
glass lined, it -goes through the coil
cooler after which It is transferred
into, the pressure tank from'whence
It ig pumped into the' filling machines.
After the cans are sealed they are
placed on pays in the sterilizing steam
oven, from whence they come to be
labeled^ again tested, ready for the
market.
All glass l'lned tanks, conveying
pipes and other utpnslls are. sterilized
epery day/with |i<
., live 8Jeam In keeping
with the latest modern sanitary meth-,
od. r :
The milk ;unquesJlonaly must then
be safe, because it TR sterile, bacteria
cannot live .In jt . It. eliminates the
handling through Which" fresh; milk
necessarily must go before, ft reaches
the consumer, every stage of which
presents unlimited opportunity" for
contamination and Infection.
FISH A3*"d'OTSTBH8
Anybody can cut the, price. We en
^?^,hett^e. \
SMltHTS RESTAURANT
? ? >pr.Fmh_ ... ... ..
Dancing
NEW YORK.. Sept 18.
kindly note that the*lr egot
derois are officially passe. It
bo done that way any more?at least
until the next session of the congress
of American dancing masters about
Christinas time?and probab
a*One may foxtrot -with a llti
slide and twinkle; ,one step ??
pretty in and ontc r?ss step and j
or waltz In the mo&ern way.
Is an -entirely new? wmbtaati
old sind new.; '$ . ;
Tbc confess of American dancers, |
after -wrangling all day trylngMo
reach soine decision,' mtde t 1
of the'prominent ballrooms Of
city at nliht In twos and
They vlsitfd the Biltmore, r
the Astori the McAlplfc,
and ottierg^fco two Of tha w .,
"they" danced the',same way; the
dancing masters- discovered, and the
distressing; disparity brought all Un
delegates together the next atternooh
to do some standardizing 4P earnest.
Here Are tho
Here are the standards until the
next meeting on December 26: Foi-,v
trot, congress, ono| st's'p and malti.
Besides, rtje complicated tango.'will
be simplified. The. syncopated walk'
will be retained, as well as the hes
itation canter, but the first three
will " be vogue for all.'
- Forty delegates, representing eight
societies and approximately 6;000
dancing teachers, declded*ihat and;>
agreed to teach -accordingly through-,,
cut .the country. ... Delegates a,ttend
ragMEnm :
Mon
VMI. .MIC vuuuujt,. wQicgavci
ed from virtually.;every; lari
the country. __ .I^he' standi
was made
teachers ? were,
dances in different ways, apd the pul>r
ildtwai^loMng confidence.
The new "foxtrot will b'e^slSwar thin
The new "foxtrot will 6
hHB
pro
lled', and the
dolie In all- the
.meg/aita firvfiileit t'tj
HH
dances;jafetwpei W?l_.
ways.H On# '^Illftjdmnienoe-tSel,fox
trot with a slow one- step movement
gradually -fifSulgtifg^ln'fa- l&pgBUde'sg
step, which is really part of the wait
and. If (Hie "is proficient enough -1
the graceful art, occasionally ^twln- s
Rte."i- Tehr Wnkle onceubblbnged"
to the one 'tsep exclusively-.^ I tw!?
hesitating quick- step, so to speak,
which cannot be':" i executed on ,the
clumsy reporter's typewriter.., ' g&?lf!
Offer the<>'Modern W^tlti;
The "modern waltz,'I la said ,
a very beautiful combination of slow
walking steps, a waltz canter and-the
old fashioned waltz. It;.seems -the
old Waltz-'has.; too many turns ind"
was too'tedious. But .-the modern
waltz Is absolutely. new two^litndSi
of?the way.- Ihe walklng^tep, which
commences it; Is. slower ttewvChe
step. ;jlt; gradually, quickens, tjtt-.
waltz canter and then lntp tffl
eft waltz .turwu.vw -
tions and interpolations; !rTha SpS-i
gressive turn is retained. r Aisotopi&.
returns to the In and out-stepping
across ,which once was yog^e and is
now comlng back.: One glider, too,
in the one step and turns .yriiii, a
gliding, step,-.>. ?. u T^'r.'u
The. tango will not be dropped this
season,, but. jWlU be ?sli?
those who want it. Am
sides, there is the synco;
and the. hesitation canter, .to.reiieve
the monotony of a dancing afternoon '
or evening. ... - ?
?WW SPY
- T* 'I I
Dr. Franks Thbi^lrtiO'Be'-ianiii
His Citizenship, Papery
Are Withheld, ;;
i NEWARK. N. J., Sept. 18;?Ftonl
Citizenship papers were ?withheld-by
Judge > Hariy V. Osborne here -from
Dr. Karl G. Frank, of Maplewood.
This was1 due to the request of Ji -F.
T. Gordon, of Philadelphia, who. said
he represented the United States gov
ernment. ~ Dr. Frank, came to. this
country, from Germany In .1908. He
lived in-Brooklyn until two years/sgo
when hemoved to Maplewood.
Mr. Gordon r explained, that, tjh'e
government; had under investigation
a newspaper story alleging that D'oo-'
tor Frank was the head of a German .
secret service' in this country.
Doctor' Frank emphatically' denied
the charge. He said he was employed
by an electrical firm and, as.an em- '
ploye, had dealings ^rlth the navy
department, hot' that'-was all. . ;Jt
+ ?? *???????*
J "v Dk'Ri>;ihjci&i: 1 ?
* PhysSdaii" ? '
* "Who hM pr^ti'ced^orj?v?al ?
.? years at Wallace, W..Y*., ?
,+ moved his offlcei to NORWOOD. ? ?
* * * <?? A * ? <1
?5 r ' ? ' I' y f' v V ? ? *' ? *- sJaSjf;
rt'? jMt good; gonad,-com. -
mon huh to ordor our (

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