Newspaper Page Text
-, 1 Y
ELI n Y Mi ,,sY it
. . ..'ion- L'' ( l I' ( it
with ', ' who
tic as a, t: it \t .o ld /
foreve ra! u;" 'the iqluor traffis on
Americani 5r1,. I
ExactlY a e ..brs -52 democrats
,d 48 reptulit.us -refused to support
it. :Again st this even hundred the pro
4lbitionists puttinf up a solid front
to the very last. polled 287 votes, and
just as the result v. as announced, a
ittle girl in the galleries, al too youngo
to know what it waS ` about-lean
-d over the railing and waved a tiny
American flag. It was not a signal lus
for that, but the house broke into ap
A broad smile slreFal over the faces stit
of the prohibiiin la der=. for their wil
work in the ii ;, ,,was ned and the ih
measure was ral, ior the senate, Vi
where many of its rest ri(tinns may be
modified or stri(cken out.
Before the house put the hill on its
passage. one final effort was made to
put in its Pla e a briefer and more
liberal measure. This took the forthn
of a three partagraph bill by Repre
sentative ltoe. democrat. Missouri,
en lwhich mea:t its substitutiou for the so'
general enforcement measure if the and
house saw 1".
Mr. Igoes a:tio el as defeated, 25
There V.as no unexpected reversals
in the individual ate on the bill's
Representativ Ji. Itomter Gaddy of
Beaumont, rpires''nting the Thir
teenth District. late ,oiy tendered his
resignation as a mnmnier oý the legis
lature to Governor Hobby, carrying
Sout his annoe ((c:i purpose in the
event of the ra' fication of the federal
suffrage amentdmnent. b
RACE WAR IN THE
UNITED STATES CAPITAL
The knot n casualties of the race
. riot which broke out in various see
tions of the naioa.l capital Monday
night had at 2:, 'cocck Tuesday
morning reached three killed and 12
seriodsly wounded, tbesides numerous
Sminor casualties inflicted by bricks
and other misa.esC. In addition to the or
killing of one city detective and the 'l
fatal wounding of another by two ne- al
gro women, three patrolmen had been
wounded by negro rioters. Two ne
Sgroes were dead and four others were
Sreported to be dying. h
Several persons were struck by bul
;lets fired from speeding automobiles
Ocupied by negroes, who drove
gh the white residential sections, T
f'rng indiscriminately at persons
the streets. Three of these au- n
tomobiles were overhauled and their I
The rioting which earlier in the
bight had been confined to the down
Wwn section later spread to the out
lying districts and out of the mass of
gonfusing rumors and wild reports the
ollc were unable to estimate the
naumber of casualties. Riot calls came
a-h in rapid succession, one precinct
alone announcing three in about two
hoirs' time. Generally when the po
-0i0ke or detachments of provost guards
- reached the scene the damage had
2..been done. The number of arrests
were more than 200.
'OREST FIRES RAGING
-: "IN NORTHWEST
- ' Rapidly spreading forest fires in
:orthern Idaho, western Montana and
e;5t~rn Washington, covering many
-t(hsand acres of cut-over and virgin
t Ulber and new fires reported almost
- herly caused much concern Saturday
11y the federal forest service officials.
Appeals for men to fight the forest
.Ee have been made and every man
to could qualify for the arduous
ok of fighting the fires in the
Otainous regions of three States
arUe employed. They were sent with
Gint delay to the end of the railroads
4ld then by trails to the scenes of
SThe forest service was handicapped
-fighting the fire on Rattlesnake
e, northeast of Missoula, Mont.,
y Mgitators urging the fire fighters
- &trike for 14 hours' pay for 12
Olit work. Twenty-four men quit
aUgtlng the fires in response to the
- sitators' appeals.
The town of Newport, Wash., was
iinflag a fire that had covered 80
-rUe and was a mile from the town
ita. The wind, however, was blow
away from the town and little
was felt that the fire would
Near Heron, Mont., a fire covering
S1100 acres was controlled by 95 men.
COMES TOO LATE
Tha joint army and navy board of
s rOhhlitic cognizance at Washington
7eaterday granted a civiliaa flying
ieeu to Carl C. Conrad of Houston.
Via four days too late.
'C4,a was killed when the plane
Was piloting for the Houston Aero
c crashed to the earth in a
t!li at Humble. Both he and his
ame~eltc, Donald H. Sibley, lost their
WO MN SEEK LEGISLATION
REMEDY LIVING COST
W~hington.-Housewives are rath
Ad up" with congressional in
ions of the high cost of liv
ta MG would prefer enactment of
lgisIllation, Miss Jessie Hay
I[uslative representative of the
al Consumers' League, wrote to
entative Tinkham of Massa
ta. Mr. Tlnkham has introduc
bilI appropriating $30,000 for a
* Iaquiry Into living costs.
"So yo hink mechanical ingenuity
"N'," rldiel th. ma n whIi thinks a
g~rea deal \ith dut ;etti mi ch Ie
sutlt. "l''ut 'eve tiultuered the lind
\ith whX ,,Il vhicleh , the sa with
huts ati thel sky with a;irl'l:nc s.
Pa Appreciates a Good Thing.
sKit iutl F th - y ea,:ti if y.t want
a goi htuslmal, nt .rry Mr. Guidhetirt.
t really an trits ly l V ies you.
It1glIhter-l-.\re you uh're of that, pa?
Kind 1uath'r-Ye s, indeed. I've been
andl still he keelts coming.
"I usc d a much; it's goingaft
bought their pianolism. at auction."
going, going all the time." g, j
Realism . pJt
I much I npfer the realist, bel m
Who thils mnd a esn L shirk, hbe
To the l inign hiealist. sul
\Vho tlhink ani doesn't t work. ne'
Getting It Straight. eVa
S "Thi's is III :rticle aliuit trapslioott- mt
e I'-i. ta \\o'rlthy ntild enthusiastic cliss. pe
e 'Telre is a satyi!ng, 0lite It traitshooter un
-always it trapshoot. And tell the conl
Ei pusito so!Lithintg." sal
- "\VlhatT'" ha
e "Thel's a good eigar in it for him Ift af
he tlhesn't get it crap shooter."
S Difficult Object. co
a Willis-Are you going to marry Miss pe
t Tootsie? te;
s Uillis--I really can't say. She is ge
1' imy olje(tive and her mother is my ob
r I jecthin.--Judge.
te Natural Result.
"My amnilition is to make enough
to ltuy a little place in the country
and raise chllickens."
i "Ah! Is that the ambiition which is
egging you on11?"
( Feminine Logic.
o Ile--(:ive rason for anylthing you
believe. Now, why d, you thinik 13 is
an unlllcky nulilibt'r?
d ShltL--lecause it Itrings you had
"There is oen big difference between
pie and talk."
"W\\lhat is thait?"
in "If von minille your wor(ls, you are
d not likely to have to eat them."
st THE FAN.
ay I'm going to VO
. move into the :.
Scity next sum- -
us Into the city?
he I should think
es the summer
Lh. would be just
ds the time when
Syou'd want to
be in the coun
ke miss all the ball
lt games? Not on
srs your life.
He passed from this little old sphere,
And these are the questions that ring: I
as His fellows said, "What did he leave?"
80 The angels said. "What did he bring?"
tle Tea(clher-"I)on't yor know that
uld pulnc(tutatilon meanus that you must
pause?" Willi e-"Cor'se I do). An
ing auto driver punutuated his tire in front
. of our house Sunday and he paused for
half an hour."-Bostoni Transcript.
"Thanks," said the judlge; "a sweet
er draught from fairer lhand--"
of "Yes," interrupted Maud Muller, fix
ton ing him with a cold look; "but before
ing you ride away remember there's a one
ton. cent war tax on that drink."
ane Different Then.
"ero "P. T. Barnum said the public liked
n a to be humbugged."
his "Quite true," admitted the man who
heir was doing sums in arithmetic. "But it
cost so much less to be humbugged
when Barnum was alive!"
"When everything is said and done"
ath- she began.
in. "I never expect to see that day." he
liv- interrupted. -
t of "What day?"
Hay- "When you've said everything."
to to Looked Encouraging.
assa- "Has that young man who is calling
M dc- on you given you any encouragement,
or a Emily?" asked the father.
sts. "Oh, yes, father. Last night he
asked if .you and mother were pleasant
to live with," replied the daughter.
When Occasion Calls for Afternoon Gowns
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To be correctly and smartiy g,\vneu,
that Is the "coistnrati:otin devoutly to
be wished," when occasion calls for
afternoon clothes. In tllese gowns
most young \woen tmay be beautiful,
and older ones brilliant and stunning;
they offer the hbest of opportunities
and a test of ability to take advantage
of them. With the fabrics at handid
this season, designers have done most
unusual things. It is to their credit
that they have taken the ligured and
plain georgettes, satins, crepes de chine
and organdies and mlade innumerable
beautiful combinations of theta, re
sulting In a variety that has added
new interest to each week since sum
mer dawned. These materials are
everywhere. It is the art of the dress
maker that turns themn out in unex
pected ways and transformus them into
In the picture above gorgotte and
satin are the very usual fabrics that
have been converted into two brilliant
The frock at the left is suited to
matronly wearers, with its striking
contrasts and general richness of ap
pearance. It owes this to the charac
ter of the pattern in the printed
georgette as much as to the materials
tha:t 1ittke it, whicIh are 1(ot extrava
gant in prij . Thei skirt a do under
Ihalice :are , black satin, the sleeves
of Inack g nr at to. A bodice and tunlc
of printed georgette ir'e posed over
this satin foundation and n long, full
pointed fiounce of it tinishles the
sleves.. The tunic is cut away over
the hips and another agreeble sur
prise greets us in a narri w harder
of plain georgette at the bottom of
the skirt. There is a girdle of very
wide satin ribbon with a single loop
anal short end at the back. to finish
a g,\wn that has distinction and dig
I I ltinct t in belongs also to, the gown
- of printed georgette for a younger
woman, shown at the right. I'erhaps
- the suggestion of Japan in its printed
- figures accounts for the \'ide kimono
sleeve. But the influence of fair
Japan ends here. The full skirt is
t gathered about the ankles and the
t long sash of satin lies easily about the
t real waistline. It Is a graceful gown.
presenting unexpected and very pleas
SIang features in the gathered-in hem and
g oriental sleeve. One can imagine
it in peach or lavender or other pretty
shades, any of them set off by the
d wide black hat that is in the same
s class with it.
AF~ong Aristocr~ts in Footwear
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If Cinderella could revisit a world
grown more proficient in making foot
wear since her day, she would scorn
her famed glass slippers as soon as
she could make comparisons. Their
rivals of today are something to won
All the world appears to be coming
here to buy our footwear and leather
is still mounting skyward in price.
Those who are already provided with
shoes for a year ahead are going to
save money. When the prices get a
bit highei we may expect to see cloth
shoes with composition or rubber soles
taking the place of leather.
The group of slippers shown here,
together with silk hosiery and a trifle
of frivolous decoration for the ankle,
comprises plain satin, satin and cloth
and silver brocaded slippers for full
dress wear. The white and silver
brocaded slippers are worn with white
silk hose having the re-enforcement of
the heel woven in, in a triangle at the
back instead of a square. These
pumps have prettily shaped French
heels, not too high for comfort, and
no decoration. The beautiful black
pumps shown just belo~w are equally
plain but show an inset at the back
in beige color. But these two-color
pumps are less popular than those
that are all black. The thin black
silk hose shown with them have grace
ful insets of chantilly lace at the
The strapped slipper with broad
tongue that completes the group is a
novelty. It is fastened by a strap
across the instep with a single button,
and the tongue indicates that this
shoe may have been intended for more
practical service than.. the others. If
this is the case these slippers are in
the wrong company; for the pretty
gewgaw, with pendant beads worn
about the leg is altogether unpractical
and thoroughly frivolous. However, it
is pretty and that is excuse enough for
When not in use a new crib for in.
fants can be folded and slid between
the springs and frame of an adult'"
bed to save space in a room.
Popular Uses for Black Satin.
Shoe-black satin is being worn to
coi siderable extent, when made in
afL( 'oon frocks and smocks cut
along oriental lines, with flowing
sleeveý finished with a border of fan
tastic embroidery worked in bright
colored worsteds. Pretty afternoon
dresses of this material are made sim
ply, with shallow necks and draped
skirts, relieved by a touch of color in
the form of piping around the neck,
ands perhaps a slender ostrich feather
of the same hue at the belt, The pip
it: at the neck may be pinked in tiny
folds, if preferred. Lavender and
g:een are both effective trimming for
Sweaters of Silk.
Some of the new silk sweaters have
wide turn-back collars of contrasting
color, that extend to form revers down
the sides of the front. They are held
beck by the wide belt. The belt and
revers collar on the cerise sweater are
oe gray, and on a purple sweater they
are of soft old gold.
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6y ~j~jL' ":-' "
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I ., . ..,"a
ill it l n u I '? I til I 1 \' :t
itlet forr ! a y.'
" hI; ahal+l :t li te!ll it tt, Ime," . iut l
"The tller tity it was quite, 'quite
anrim," said Lawi'ren'e, "'auld I ttlt a ((f/l
little 1 snttze, or a little nap or what
ever you lchoose to enill it.
"I fell aisleep, at any rate, and hald
a rmost h:lultiful drean. I will tell
youll my dlrelam.
"''I ,treitdt l that I w:as In a jiungle
and that all the htunfe: !intl every
' t':i!t I'tt wh'!tt 'oil do the bl rnt h;ul
I is i ,.un smt:t hed Itefore hint anid that
ht' V:ti unil;ng at mi , ui saltin : '1
will yt , V U It anylthin'.g In me yo'u like.
h t I will not hirtn yVit.'
".\Tnld then II' pIll '' sere' d to
ehtn)g' unit I wV < here itl tLh zit 1 arid
th*' keeper was hliblin;ti e a Pnw
"' 'LTa rent'e,' le said. 'I al hll iiit
tlu ia iuse. Andl as s nt is I get it
Ibuilt iiu mnty utnoihlt it, fet I wi' li
keep n bhuildinI ýu*h h les) fr you.' 1
"I watlvliid himn hug;.in to Ib ildl nii "
h I 'l'i' l i' biftt ho e t tit. ilt tl
'" en tttl it li o Iletin t o l e ' tva t
by th" li"en. It \liat tf wtin txral
mlea t 11 t, ch, .1'11 goo'd rsw lleit t.
1.V tet,(hsi t:11( l'a « t a .
"'I, e 't he afri'lid Ito tik: H ti trot]
b!e, LEawre:ter,' the ktl iTr see.u'tid to
he s.ti:' , 'I Ul tire just to build
niie t h u.;l 1io f tl ytu.'
" '1 w\ill ' it l ill )r 'i t'i V ii
i:indl,,', lee rllt'," I sai t il ily tu nt
[polito ,,row' l.
"'T :t's i-.d,' the ,ee_ p r :iht .
'Sn. \'e ltuoroiln thly a:.:',o. .\ail if yl4
h l ,tI ev' er ti t want It take a ilihlo lit
my turt when I inl Irlltti -lil t a extra
d "Just Make Yourself Quite at Home."
Sstory or floor on your house of meat,
e do not he hashful about It. .TJust make
yourself quite at home, quite.'
" 'I shall, keeper,' I slaid. 'and I'm
obliged to you for seeing things with
my leopard's eyes and in such a sen
"Oh," said Louis, "I want a true
story, not a dream."
"All right." said Lawrence. "I have
a true story to tell you, if you wish
"Tell something wild and fierce,"
So Lawrence growled and began
"I was having a fine time In the In
itn jungles, oh, such a time as I was
havina. I had little animals for
bh'eakfast, little ones for luncheon, and
Ilttle ones for dinner-that is if I want
ed to eat that often I would have all
cf these meals of all these good things
"I ate whenever I chose, however,
and I had all I wanted to eat. I ate
every day in the week if I chose,
whereas here in the zoo, even if I want
to eat on Sundays I am not allowed to
as one day in the week they give us a
"That is what they call It! I sim
ply call it a day without a moal. It
isn't that I mind it so much, but when
I was free I could eat when and where
and what I wanted.
"Well. I had been having fine feasts,
or, such good feasts when one day
some hunters came and tried to catch
me! Oh, I had such a time. I didn't
know what I would do. That Is, I was
so afraid I wotuld be canght and killed
that I was afraid I would do the wrong
"But your brother Lawrence was too
ick smart to do the wrong thing." Law
lrrence was pacing lip and down his
ose cage growling angrily as he thought of
tek those creatures who had tried to catch
ce- him, 'nd Louis was growling and pac
the ing up and down with excitement.
"But they didn't get me," saId Law
aad rence, "for I hid so cleverly and tin
a der such thick underbrush that they
rap passed me by, they did! Wasn't that
hIs "Fine !" growled Louis, "magnifi
ore cent' and fine !"
In We'll Say It I.
tty They were having a lesson in nat
'rn ural historyi and the teacher asked the
l class if anyone knew what a ground
r, It hog was. Up went a small hand, way
for ing frantically.
"Well, Johnny, tell us."
"Please ma'am, it's a sausage," an
in- "How on earth can a woman drink
to me only with her eyes?"
"I gupss she does it with her liquid
tiny "Last night a dozen cars went by
and while I waited and I couldn't get on
fot board one of them."
"That so, old man? What was the
have - "The deuce you were I *Where'd you
sting get it?"-Boston Transcript.
held Not Popular.
and "The man who praises himself is
-re never popular."
they "No; especially with people who
thinlk he might be praising them."
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Such tender bits of fine meat-such careful season
ing! One taste of Libby's Vienna Salu:agP, sI-rvc d
piping hot, will tell you it was prepared by master
chefs! Ask your grcer for a package today.
Contents will serve two.
Libby, MCNeilI & Libby, Chicago
Cranky. Must Have Loooýc Prosperous.
y"II t-ý lr k (lu ll:1i with yol u f11 '.' "'xi. -ir.
ý lh' 1s' Sh '. h ('i b LL' a intl us "u ,, bll h11n yh ,1u fr lh,, ',lllitn
it11 lu !' lll fai ,' ll trt." itlit.'- l T, l "rinr. 'ri '.
I ý I ' 'II I
Despite its scope Swift &
I Company is a business of in
finite details, requiring infinite
Experienced men must know
livestock buying with a knowl
edge of weight, price, the amount
and quality of meat the live
animals will yield.
Each manufacturing operation must
be done with expert skill and scientific
precision. A highly perishable product
must be handled with speed and care
to avoid loss.
Chemists, engineers, accountants,
and other specialists are required to
take care of our intricate problems.
Alert wisdom and judgment must
be used in getting stocks of goods into
the open channels of demand through
our four hundred branch houses.
Branch house organizations must
show activity and energy to sell at the
market in the face of acute competi
tion from other large packers, and
hundreds of small ones.
All these requirements of intelligence,
loyalty, devotion to the task, are met
in the personnel of Swift & Company.
Yet the profit is only a fraction of a cent
per pound with costs at minimum.
How. can the workings of this deli
cate human mechanism be improved
Do you believe that Government
direction would add to our efficiency
or improve the service rendered the
producer and consumer?
Let us send you a Swift "Dollar".
It will interest you.
Address Swift & Company,
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Ill.
Swift & Company, U.S. A.
If2.. THIS SHOWS
WHAT BECOMES OF
THE AVERAGE DOLLAR
e PROM THE SLoF MEAT
eQZ LIVE ANIMAL
a 12.56 CENTS FOR LABOR
EXPENSES AND FREIGIIT
. 2.04 CENTS REMAINS
Ax,' .S PROFIT
HIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIII 1
One Day Service
II Squeegee (high gloss) finish velvet if preferred.
e We pay postage one way where cash accompanies order.
FILMS ves Pocket, c
S DEVELOPED Brownie No. s, 3ec
10c A ROLL [ i "S
- Any Sioe t , T s s, :e
o 1011 Capitol Ave. Houston, Texas
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