OCR Interpretation


The Concordia sentinel. (Vidalia, Concordia Parish, La.) 1882-current, August 06, 1921, Image 3

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090135/1921-08-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

,n
Dsa
aaa
- PARIS Mi
vi'be
S tw EUGENE SUB tre
Cduasti on b o
h
Use Sra Ware amter th
ag
i4'0 IMR PotET justly the works in
et Eugene tse, one must not Wf
. rget to take into considers- hil
ga the q tpoc atro the te on eir
tiei n world itur0etabe
: When e m was beta the noi was ft
~Il a omperntlyely new product. be
haE ld, it is true, been books be- oe
e- M advaent, for the Invention of Da
, lteg lad put reading matter with- m
Sti teach of the people; but until tb
- e uturial published had been of a in
ig4le trend, consisting of Ilives of t
Ssa~, , and treatises on theology to
Slit ha uaa. Even then such volumes ht
°°ie eilsy, to ay nothing of their be- pi
g e taoo paderous a nature to o
he travings ho a poblc uaerpt- a
and destrous for enter- w
·at a time when amusements 
he i out of this arid lt
' the novel sprang int be h
w can eany pecture the ause
IL which the hungering masdes
wg tt. Here, at last, was some- a
M` e cr and within the scopeof at
S-daye man's underastndiag;
tasasting form, were pre- b
aty aim with charaters ferom
3 tthý whleh he was familiar,
adventures in those mystle i
Swace that be had imar- C
R was I Ike water to the t
i awen wedian *e wry e
f e.yms u*des **dlter c
which e longed, we are
e stilted dialose and melt
san Improbable situations, I
hat th wurhse e
w ,toma U entant pl-(
a sparsely trodden wfderh I
$et sand ea whom t e world I
ewas lrkaewite tryde t
it is a nved tht h ter I
e'i amtysterres of Pas," 1
S1842, seems teonched with a
of everlastil youth. Indeed, i
the charm of universal I
a elA rael have held its 4
idalmoat a cwentur Whn we I
hbw few of our present-day i
uwo a second season, we are I
It our aeps to this artist I
atwho, like Stefeon, ws I
the sobriqet a lOf Ptals,
at Tales," and the secret t
gel lies In the eternal child
werrng to the sorceries of a 1
r qaestien is a labyrieth
se dramatie happe ans
weven together, em
authors ulonie philosopsy
quest ori good may be made
i seductive a erusade as the
b eval; the any ihesence of
la the a t tward which e
sWe . etasly the sOr toerf
qstoana ater chapteri
nd eedras mt m aeiga
shr an tes does ea
ally. When the leek is -
hei tat had m be me
Ilg asse cruadea t h
leadllM ut of the atitu
rceaad; atetaed bd theI
* bntnd at t eerwed.
-u between th two le
Ia8; is a-st to -icoe
NoWs -me when -e,
etervemes, sd br supetrk
-d wa- lays 1ew the ean.
aees i s wea r. norp
thoset a palater of was
w - eand ws peakin
eat he is semehingr oth
,saeb; ml In thin a g e
e A jwI^ed, hi pe
eer p'W memg then iss
V V". AbM#UA.s fhr Me
t ;ý;;ý.
t ý'+ .z f
ame -e a Pl W I a whale'
e atmiosphr At the same time
he Mads Me iasher to him for life bi
offering him his hand with the re.
mark that the convict has honor and a
heart
Here our story begins.
Rudolph, we soon learn, has two
alms in venturing nacognito into the
dlth of Paris. Th first is to dis
coer, f he can, the whereabouts at
Mrs. George's son, Germain, who has
been taken from her in his youth by a
vicious husband. The second is to
trace, if possible, his lost daughter,
who is supposed to have died in In
fancy. It is around these two themes
that the romance moves. In pursuing
them M. Rudolph is beset by every im
aginable adventure. He is locked up
in a subterranean cellar, where the
waters of the Seine slowly creep up to
his neck, and from which prediea
meat the faithful Slasher rescues him.
Innumerable traps are laid for his
feet; but from each successive snare
he miraculously escapes. And through
out this series of entanglements he
never abandons his premise that no
matter how depraved the individual,
there is potential good in all human
Ity, which, If nurtured, will blossom
into virtue. In consequence he be
comes a sort of "inferior Providence"
to those whom he meets. He saves
the blameless debtor from prison, and
places an honest livelihood within his
reach. He does a thousand kind
nesses. On the other hand be does not
hesitate to bring the unworthy to
justice. Relentlessly he causes the
eyes of a wretch who has been plti
less to the weak to be put out, that
he may know what it means to be
helpless and the prey of the strong.
The story is a network of crimes
and their eventual punishment, and
everywhere triumphant we find the
creed that in the breast of humankind
burns a spark of the Divine.
The portion of the tale dealing with
the kidnaping of Flearde-Marie from
her home with Mrs. George by Screech
Owl, the blinded schoolmaster, and
the imp Hoppy is a novel in Itself.
How these wretches wait for the in
nocent girl; convey her to Paris by
coachb sad thrnst her into the arms 1
of the police, who In turn deposit her a
in prison is exciting readg. From t
prison she is released by a written or
de only to fall a videtlm to a beand
of hired ruffians who try to drown her t
in the Seine. As she is floating down
the river, one of her old comrades from t
Saint Lasare leaps in and saves her t
life. Next we see her in the great
Paris hospital, and it is at this junc
ture that Grand Duke Rudolph of Ger
olstein obtains trace of her; discovers
that she is his own daughter; and
bears her in triumph to his magnifi
caut palace to be transformed from a
fugitive of the streets to her Royal
Highness Princess Amnelia. Here. for
a brief period, we behold our little
Ilieur-de-Marie the idol of the court,
and sought in marriage by a prince of
the realm.
But the stigma of the past is ever
fresh in the girl's mind. She cannot
shake tt off. Though she adores her
lover, she refuses to wed him, saying
that she "loves him too much to give
him a hand that has been touched by
the ruans of the city." Poor, brave
PFleur-de-Marie I She at last seeks
s peace In a convent; and when she
e dies there, we have no regrets that
Sher blees bM t trouble life is end
r In the meanime what of Germala
t We search for him through ad equal
tly i sgsees tram of happesfe. With
- al . B dolph's wealth and aute
. aea it Is o easy teM a find this
r missing boy who is lost n the meat
Seity of Paris. But he is m d. Like
i GoIodeaus, the young herom M kept
a heis niI agU fd b Ia orite r
Srb Mas empler h hea ant arly t.
iesed bt n es gien n erats
Sglmi those wue pltwed the nlmi
St theay might he hseht t tlumn.
n As a relt oat thi od dbed. hem
a mer, he has been h one d ma one
L edt Pari nto the other At last
a dais a victim to a meter at crim4e
a laceqse lerrd, a esmpt n ar
) who casts hni into prison on a fictl
rl dns charse. e s Ino oavorite, for
- by seerarne to mingle with the vicism
Screatures aset him be Igars their
. wrat and sunpiiot , mtl at length
lthe db him a spy and resolve to
Sa s ear him. From this fte he is
w saved by Slasher, who appears In the
a prime just in time to tell hr assal
s-ants and pilot him to liberty. Even
sa- t y be is reastoed to Ms 1sth'5
is s and to his pretty snestheert,
I- Dolloettewhomn he now marries
re. e *11 s with whiehs8 ostractis
er hls ary, intredsde ehneter deS
tcaracter, an4 brnging thes varid
Al-tmbents anto a unldy whole,  a
he iarnet o artistry. It s also Inth
Si - to note throngheut the smnt
the adhr's lmwis mt moia-
an MI handling of drugs, has portrayal a
t hespital pratices, ed other technial
e. spr lative to his profession
he data can be turned to
Ip. geh does not hesitate to mploy it,
- $isekly setting (ort in black and
is white spedle evils t ths day that
* prlelaming to France as did
ksu to a msAa the 4. emeta at
inemeadenal systema oabis c ntry
es A uetee s boldly upraims t ea tis
Ag when tojeess warn mn mqt has
s. aes amlaeg, sad we aear s
ese 8e net alone as a pleen r a them
et-YWithied, mat eelme p a pihe
,~e~Ld·-spoliea Ms
.~2Ls- deiaetpturs
s lager summat ta MI
. ar k £ ý - Ui
biuf34 ·
i~~l~·ia ey ii'rp9;
U.- -r ri1·C~
i:WER1Y r ~ t drr Q~~
New Suits Vary Their Charms
3tqi rii :r~
:hyý "` f ".
•1 il::i:; ;:i ::
• . . : Z
T HE new suits for fall have arrived
In force and in variety and now
it remains to be seen just which of the
new styles will be so cordially received
that they will develop into fashions.
Apparently manufacturers have made
a valiant effort to please everyone and
the salient features of their offerings
are these: the introduction of several
types of suits and the variation of
these types.
An inspection of the new models
shows that skirts remain practical
and plain. The much heralded longer
skirt is really here, but it is only
slightly longer than conservative skirts
of the passing season. The length of
coats shows the greatest variation, be
cause of the different types of stalts
which designers have used as a start
ing point, but the general tendency,
so far, Is In favor of those from finger
tip to knee-length. The straight line
silhouette has the confidence of de
signers and the new models are uni
For Her School Outfittng
! :;
4
TH hIs been a aimar Of eolo,
tal and daintty elothes frum ally
bats Jo the pointed tips of somewhat
rilvoloes shoes. Women bid It goodby
with reluctance and a relseetle of its
modesis to be seen in the first ~odels
brought out for fall. Unless the god
dess at the looms inspires something
entirely new we shall continue ouT
devotIln to the beautiful georgette and
the sprightly taffeta and worship at
the shrine of that glory of the orient
--rep chI. It Is an achievement
of the am wich beemes more wids
ly app bclted as time goes on.
One advanlge of the -vege-de-chiae
frke lt abntabaltV at a tll bse
the year and In almost any place Col
rs area at their bset in elh s5pOl and
laaut k es ad It Itself to
b rtal UAI· h - y
trimmed with silt
" tbn it er Is in the
of fall utjle.It Is
out d1eva r e9A the rosd
| bell sleeve approved of
i t ht". wb" are
Is ausefual at any seano or
the dit, w ps west
-et a ameY t . be ese
a' a k I e ntpsh . It is
to have "os th a
________________________________
~IIE1ih 8 WW
formly smart. In sleeves and in cel
lars we are presented with a variety
of developments; some of the collars
are quite large and are often made of
natural fur. They may be worn open,
or fastened up high so that the face
snuggles into them. There are coat
sleeves and bell sleeves, plenty of fur
trimming--some fringes, and rich em
broidery of silk and braid. Materials
include-for the less elaborate styles
tricotine serge, polret twill, and for
dressier models, soft finished wools and
very rich looking fabrics of suede fin
ish.
A suit of tricotine is shown in the
picture. Its lines are excellent and
Incenliously arranged and the length of
both the skirt and coat may be taken
as authoritative. The coat is made in
teresting by inset plaits across the
hack and by the new type of convert
itlbh collar. Embroidery and silk braid
conmbined make the decorations.
ontfitting their daughters foc anuoOI
or college.
At the left of the plcture a gayer
model is shown, to be made of taffeta
or of net over taffeta. In either case
narrow lace frills form the rosettes,
centered with small chiffon flowers
that adorn the skirt and finish the
round neck and short sleeves. A rib
boa sash tied at the back forms the
last letter in "Youth" which is so
plainly written in this frock.
Outftting young women and young
girls for school-if It is done proper
ly-requires considerable thought.
Those schools that make definite rules
and requirements in this matter of
dress do a commendable service for
their patrons and specialists in design
ing clothes for school and college girls
are even more helpful. A fine "sense
of clothes" is not by any means the
least valuable among the acqulrement
Which school days may bring.
alwmB ar R' II U I
rime stitched in with the seam all
awsund. Care has.to be taken at the
elrners to have the fullness well ad
jsted. The hem can be simply
smitched, or a line of Hether stitching,
nstchlal the colo aI the plaid, wil
rbe goodlooklag.
Striped Sati Undsrgarments,
Striped mtm is being used for the
euararmment o am of the marter
abgAl et-rg S3 thes stes
-.are sad someaums a dUs.
tit ag wl bas
TIMES DEMAND
MODERN BARIS
Poorly Constructed Live-Stock
Shelters Out of Date.
DAIRY ANIMALS REQUIRE CARE
Money That Is Expended for Better
Structures Is Well Invested-Tru
est Economy When Building
Is to Build Well.
By WILLIAM A. RADFORD.
Mr. William A. LRadford will answer
questins and give advice FREE OF
CI 'T on all subjects pertaining to the
subject of building work on the tarm, for
'he readers of this paper. On account of
ns Wide experience as Editor, Author and
Mianufacturer, he is, without doubt, the
highest authority on all these subjects.
Address all inquiries to William A. Rad
ford, No. 1S"; Prairie avenue. Chicago,
Ill.. and only Inclose two-cent stamp for
reply.
Tim was in the history of American
farm's when a I arn was merely a poor
ly constructed shelter for the farm
live stock and some of the feed need
ed to maitaln the animals throughfut
the winter months. No particular at
tention was paid to the needs of the
animals other than a roof over their
heads and walls to break the winter
winds. Cows housed In these struc
tures were cold and a great percent
age of the feed they consumed was
used up to maintain the required body
heat, and little went to produce milk.
Horses were not needed for farm work
in winter, so they were put on light
feed, and when spring came were in
poor condition for the heavy work of
that season.
Study of the live-stock Industry
showed that this type of poorly con
y r:
i .4
1w--- -- -- -f-At7r---
I t
ý N R ) mLO
C -R AAW
structed farm building was expensive. I
It proved that when dairy animals are '1
kept in a weather-proof building the r
milk flow greatly increases during the t
cold weather. Better buildings demon- a
strated that there were means of not I
only keeping the anmials more healthy I
rmnd productive, but of doing the work r
neeessary in caring for the live stock r
more easil/and in less time. Step by r
step the design of barns was Im
proved, until barn architecture be
came so important that it attracted
the attention of the architectural pro
fession, and an Intensive study of the
needs of the live stock and the farm
owner has brought about standard ar
chitectural practices in barn design
ing.
The modern barn, like the modern
home, is built with two ideas upper
most; comfort and conveniences-com
fort for the animals that are to live
in it, and convenience for the men
who care for the animals. Modern
barns are constructed of good materi
als and are put up In first-class work
manlike manner; they are provided
with systems of ventilation that keep
the air In the stables pure, but elim
inate drafts; they are equipped with
labor-saving fixtures, such as steel
stanchions that do not accumulate dirt
2nd filth, water cups that supply fresh
HAD TO DO MORE THAN PRAY
Lone Beaver Found He Had Taken the
Words of the Preacher Altogether
Too Literally.
As Lone Beaver sat in the mission
house and listened to the words of the
preacher, lie had an inspiration. Only
by hard work had he been able to live.
He worked about the Hudson's Bay
coapany's post in summer and spent
the winter in the snow-drifted forest
on his trap lines.
"Verily I say unto you," said the
preacher In his sermon, "go to the
Lord In prayer for what you want, and
if you have faith it will be given you,"
Lone Beaver went to his teepee and
fell on his knees. "0 Lord," he prayed,
~"bring me a sack of flour, a side of
bacon, one box of tea and one box of
sugar."
He waited sneti late afternoon In
vain. It ocearre d s him that as he
had never seem the Lord, he perhaps
" had asked toe eah of a stranger.
" O td' be prayed again apologeti
ally i  r, , se oly half ot what I
F -. me1we
water at the stall beads continuoussl;
litter carriers that eliminate the utn
pleasant job of removing manure; feed
trucks that carry .the feed to the
!nangers.
A good example of the modern dairy
and horse burn is shown In the ac
companying illustration. This barn is
of about the right size to accommo
date the live stock-horses and dairy
cows-that are found on tile average
farm in the Middle West. It is 124
feet long and 38 feet wide, and is di
vided into two stables. one to accom
modate nine horses and the other to
house 28 cows, their calves and a bull.
Adjoining the barn' are twin silos,
which hold enough feed to carry the
animals through the winter anid sup
ply them with fresh, cholpped corn. or
other ensilage; on tile mnow lht)r there
is plenty of rooml to store the lay (or
other roughitge and the ieddindg the'
animItals need to malke thela comfort
able.
This barn is what is knlown as a
"gaitbrel-r(oof," denoting the brol:en
rot f limis that give it ant attractive ex
terior. It is of framl e cotuistrlltion,
set on a concrete founlation atld has
a concirete flouor in the stable.
Tile stable floor, of course, Is the
most important. hlom this floor is di
vided for horses and .cows, and how
the stalls are arranged are shown by
tihe floor plan that a.ecomlnlpanies the
exterior view. It will lbe noted that a
solid wall with a door in the cemnter
divides the horses from the cows. This
method of construction is required by
law in some states, as the ammonia
r fumes from the horse stable are likely
r to contaminate the milk. In the horse
stable there are nine single stalls, and
a r(om, for tile harness. The stall;
s face a center alleyway, over which is
y a carrier run on a track that is used
to transport feed to the mangers. This
k track extends to the rear of the stalls
t so that the carrier may be used tc
n take out manure. About two-thirds of
f the stable floor is devoted to the dairy
stable. It will be seen by the plan
y that there are 14 stalls in each row
i- facing the feedting alley, besides fout
large box stalls for calves and bull.
The dotted line on the plan shows the C
run of the carrier track, which extends
to the feed room that connects the
silos with the barn. This arrangement
permits the silage to be thrown down t
in the feed room, loaded into the car
rier and transported directly to the
mangers. The small circles at the I
stall heads denote drinking cups, t
which are connected with the farm I
water-pressure system and keep water
continually before the animals, the
water being turned on and shut oe
automatically by the pressure of the
noses of the cows on a valve.
A comparison of this barn with
those in use twenty or thirty years
ago, and the structures found on too
many American farms today, will give
a good idea of the progress in barn
construction and equipment. Dirty,
dark, cold and drafty structures are
expensive because they cut down pro
duction and increase labor cost, while
the modern barns increase production
and cut labor costs.
It is economy when building to build
well. That is especially true of barns
that are to house live stock and their
feed. Every farmer who needs a new
building of this type should bear these
facts in mind.
Still nothing happened. Supper time
came and Lone Beaver was hungry.
"O Lord," he cried desperately,
"bring me a plate of beans."
That seemed little enough to ask,
but not a bean came In answer. This
was too much for Lone Beaver, and
he voiced his lost faith in angry words.
"0 Lord," he said, "you are Just the
same as the Hudson's Bay company.
Hunt, trap, fish or no eat."--Chicago
Evening Post.
Delicacles That Do Not Travel.
Least appreciated, relatively to their
gastronomical merits, are the soft
shelled turtles, native of the large
streams and lakes. They are hardly in
ferlor to the diamond back terrapin,
but are seldom seen in the markets
for two reasons-because they do not
ship well and because local demand,
where they are caqght, uses up the
isupply. They are home-consumption
delicacies, like the honey banana, the
I emerald-gem muskmelon and the fall
pippin apple-too good for the or
dinary market and sure to lose their
I eginal avor in pausin through the
hamda ot the mlddntmmL.
CAP.
b1''
LATTER-DAY PUGILISM.
"I understand the young pugilist re
jected an offer of $25,000 for 40 min
utes' work."
"With extreme hauteur, too. He in
formed the fight promoter that his ho
tel bill last year amounted to that
o much and a person of his prominence
couldn't think of working for his room
and board."
e Mismanaged Fame.
d "Did Bacon write the Shakespeare
plays?"
la "I don't know," replied Mr. Storm
d ngton Barnes. "Whoever wrote 'em
showed carelessness in not employing
s a press agent to look after his per
:c sonal Interests."
Practical Interchange.
"A soft answer turneth away
w wrath," remarked the expert in quota
tions.
"True," replied Mr. Dustin Stax;
"but in regular business a soft answer
isn't as valuable as a hard bargain."
Maybe So.
"That doctor must know his bin.
I feel better already."
"That's the result of stepping out.
of his gloomy old anteroom into the
sunlight."
"Well, maybe he knows his bis, at
that."
The Ruling Class.
The Depositor--What's the idea of
this new clearing house association
rule fixing noon for your opening hour?
Think it'll suit the public?
The Bank President-No, not that.
But our cooks and chauffeurs object
to getting up so early.
HAD TO FOLLOW
"I wonder where that candidate
stands?"
"Doesn't msee to stand anywhere.
Keeps running around in circles."
Transferred.
He pressed the maiden's ruby lips
But he was soon to find
That when she took her lips away
The ruby stayed behind.
Gyped for Each One.
"Any uplift movements going on 15
this town just now?"
"You'll have to ask Mr. Grabeoli
about that"
"Why sot"
ull. "By consulting the stubs in his
the checkbook he can name them all."
the Social Blunder.
ent "Pa made a terrible break at the
own wedding feast."
car "What did he do?"
the "After they had handed him his
the plate of chicken salad and the finger
ps, roll and the cup of coffee he actually
rm grabbed a chair and sat down to est."
the A Discovery.
SThe Women's Dean--Bemember,.
the young lady, that billions of bactse
ria are propagated through the prae
th ce of kissing.
The Senior-That's funny. How
did they ever find out that bacteria
indulged in kissing?
Irty, Where Ignorance Is Bils.
are "I you read more you would know
pro more."
hle "Yes, and miss all the sensational
ction ases by getting rejected for Jurly
duty."-American Legion Weekly.
a Liberal Donation.
their Stella-How many kisses do you ael
new lw Jack when saying ,ood-night?
these Mayme-Oh, any given number.
Cartoons Magazine.
Tax on Credulity.
tae "The Jlbways must be a remarkable
' couple."
tely, "In what respect?"
"She had most of the money whn
they married, but I understand she
This never reminds him of it."
and
Terrible Blow. ,
tny. "The banker's daughter turned me
"Did It break your heart"
"Worse than that. It ruined my
I. eredit"
sot. As it Seemed to an Expert. I
large Mrs. Groot-What did you think
y in' when you woke up and saw the bu e
rapin, glar going through your husbandi •
rkets clothes?
Snot Mrs. Loote--It struck me that h .
mand, was very amateurish about It.
ip the
ption An Obstruction.
. the Joy Rider (at phond )-Is there
s fl thing to prevent y " n" -
S cara around here pr mn, "

xml | txt