OCR Interpretation


The Madison journal. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1888-current, May 08, 1915, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064430/1915-05-08/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

AITFEIR
I
OF ZEPPELINS
SExtraordnary Precautions Are
Taken to Guard Against
AirAttack.
81B TOWN A SERIOUS PLACE
No Englshman Underestimatse the
Tark Ahead of Him--ngeauity
Tamed to Draw Men to Re
oruiting Ofisee.
By EDWARD . CLARK.
(taR Correpoedent Western Newspaper
Union.)
Leadeak-When you look drowsily
from your pillow out of your bedroom
window at the sky over London and
o somO fleetinl cloud suddenly
pisked out shiningly you know that
the searchlights which are the sen
tres of this big city are on duty. Lou
don espects a visit from the Zeppelins
nd vigilance is in no wise relaxed.
The eld words of the hymn. "Watch
man. What of the Night?" constantly
ear to one who walks the gloom
ntheded streets.
LedesM at night, however. is not
wholly dark. Today, or should one
say toeight, there is one light where
Nem there were ten, but the one suf
esII to allow the strller to pick his
war sad to avoid the street corner pit
abs. There are guns still pointing
shrrard from many a Loudon root.
Thq are harmle looking weapons
km the viewpoint of the street, but
the are ofe lon range and are said
to be of deadly precision.
Thus far, or at any rate up to the
Mie to this writing. Loadso has been
tae from the attacks of aircraft.
SWhat may befall some night no one
bews. The signs of warning are still
smed along the streets. The city
dwUeast are told not only to beware
of the bembs of an enemy bt of the
-"l g ' t ragments of the shells of the
Sess gpss espledlag in the pathways
of · a asemseaut invaders.
M- ume us ide of it.
. hre is a somewhat humorous fto
f osent e type of the displayed
pear of warning and instruction.
;ý` goat sheet hnas on it ino black all
'- s tye ns o the aienu air.
"" these of the home land. The
are nohed to study them and to
Sthe dlresnees. A man might
:1E yO try to eommlt to memory the
a tJa Is of legarithms from mins
-"od to r infinity as to fi in his
_.x
;A lIlYL W~r1 t JI
1k0 ugi wwai Is m.w
mi OM sa"i no te -
ksaw n of do ahuMpw at
Wt.Idtwsablm wemid p.. muD.
s I- Disma the BIMs hmuh
ut~ Btl»a. Mills. Mi
tii1kwm la. wis Nea job .1
Is mat softs it- w-tlas
31kta amfg minis. a.
-.aa kmaam~ duinsbr.
owk saht wu- Is
Skm - - w NowB"
boo~m* Its nuslmu is
aD. - esmm - ebuis.
beaMit - -I se
Impi s 5 irlkm krasid Is
ma r
w -to Is - N i tm'
udas p.w wo N also
Mus dowsm he a w
iaA wood 6ktm bu hamki
Mm 1k uw - at ,u
was anal I Qlw w .liars a*
iS sae us .. k*. muh a
urn umA isa tie.u the
edw aMom* it t"Wo
its Is~r ~I~abs bmry sa.a
sal a .ma w m
1kss.ttt mi a m 11 tf
- r s. th a tt e s
*dil dtlr-sd
d a tr saw.º
Stim 'a tom ~
I 3m Is -
*e· -m s.w
IiiYsr ~1 i him
Is n~ad~
*~ ~5 ~ - 1
isa m gives to it, that whiebmwr sdi
wlas is tis aLt will kaew fat it ha I
bees to a fibt. The OGrms imist not
belittle the fightinag qualities t the t
Eglilshman, nor does the Englishman t
y one word In depredation of the I
prowess of the German. I
London is a queer place in some I
ways these days, but no queerer prob- I
ably than New York or Chicago would I
be in clrcumstances akin to those ex
isting here. The Englishman is great
for ,freedom of speech and this is why.
probably, that men are allowed to
speak publicly In Hyde Park and Re
gent's park against war, and so
strongly in favor of immediate peace
without anuch regard to terms that it
would seem to the stranger and the
pilgrim that the utterances from the
point of view of authority would be
almost treason.
Side by side In the parks with the
peace pleaders are the recruit plead
ers, who extol the glories of the em
pire, the righteousness of the war and
the necessity for filling up the ranks
at the front as fast as they are de
pleted.
1 attended morning service on East
er day in St. Paul's cathedral. The
words of the ante-communion service
barely had been intoned before a
voice, high pitched, rose from the cen
ter of the great edifice interrupting the
service and directing the attention of
the praying congregation to an anti
war meeting which was to be held in
Hyde park that afternoon. The dean
had left the altar to go to the pulpit.
He paid no attention to the voice that
was raised in the midst of the thou
sands of people in the edifice.
Two soldiers among the worshipers
sprang at the man who had interrupt
ed the service.' but, quick as they
were, two vergers, or sextons as we
call them in America, were quicker
and had the intruder by the collar and
the slack of his trousers and were
making him walk in the so-called
Spanish fashion toward the nearest
entrance. This Incident was consid
ered hardly strange or interesting
enough for comment by the London
newspapers, for they gave it only one
line mention, and yet such a thing in
the United States would probably have
been given a column.
Has Big Home Guard.
England has a big home guard and
London has its share of it. The vol
unteers in its ranks are men still fit
for comparatively active service, but
unfitted by the advance of years or
by some slight physical ailment to un
dertake the hardships incident to cam
paigling at the frost.
It Is interesting to see these men at
their work in the field. They go after
business hours to the outlying parks.
where they are nastrueted and drilled
by vetera regulars who have learned
their lessins in oreig fields. The
boy of sventeen or eighteen, ust un
der the age for setive service, drills
side by side with the man of forty
ive, at whose time of Sle the heyday
It the sldier bleed Is mmnpped to be
I l-adem, sad an Nagiad for
p at matter, bas pads b reparatlos
t r iseale efrm lovealos. whether
m the avader cotes through the air or
F over t ae tavasios by actual
Sarmaed bses on -s w o ot looked
SpIIsberelas a pes abh tlylut avet
Shear I rd tsoke s eet pgible by a
Sa publis see wtal, ts tweadty
"er w her To a s leb exte
S l Iat t s til rtl wrath over thead -
a mubmaithe attacks em Its merchoat
Smais Thye rea it slangs o a o pal.
a sagr ship thae bhlas has maddee I
s eGaitemnt sad se tmet beeause
n at the ativltes Isl the cheaal sad
the biish ma of the nader-thewater
e b" of the Gem-as.
a It aew to be es . soe bd b shsh.
L Gr tat a s maind ews of the cub
-. gmes stab the hardest job that
Sws wver gives mas to accomplish.
a StMsue has said that submarlae
t hao eaght to be so more diloft
Sthee wol, bu the man who has the
.a.Ik hskar hs ws that whe a whale
Smes a tohe a roae It has to stay
Sthere a ertaLa legth a time la order
s to spage, while a sbmariae seeds oaly
Ito [email protected] .le tmeiggspe Iabe th water
I .tI IL th s las nee o the sa sai
umbo a er ]bose
aiehsh Trelaso cOap.
SI bae beesaslewes a se ee aof
the 3 Bb las talg amps ot
vetoaN5 uhemgp is at d smbut,
t where s years tahe assu **
I meat has maatalsed a mlsq pst.
-The treups at Aiedrshet. eieers ad
meº N r e ab t emalbrely e- pose
wrrmteC b wa t beaslu e seen
thtg ulike II .! i st al a tole.
so mphhsd th as eagt bu.
Gees pateUenlsftg hib msaseel Is
tse Wet was a stabs wee shaps
of aeegtss.
s senses an e the ads
ueM Pas ear gaseptbmagh
eluatees. They are yeung -
rm school. the gareruaeat depn
eats, the shop. the farm ad the tae
sry. Thus far England has main
sined its strict standard of military
equirements frpm the standpoint of
be stamina and eneral physique of
he men allowed to enter the ranks.
lo it is that at Aldershot the thousands
adergoing training are sturdy youths
apable of enduring the hardships of
he soldier's life in field and in bat
le.
Daily one hears discussed the ques
ion as to wbether or not before this
war is over this country must resort
a conscription. There are men who
ire holding back from enlistment who
hink that the foe can be overcome
without their aid. The men who so
:ink apparently are disdainful of the
lesire of the authorities that nothing
shall be said or thought which shall
tend to belittle the strength of the
enemy. The average Englishman
Edward L Clark.
tells the American willingly that the i
Germans are a great people and that
as yet the Germans have not exhibited
their full military strength on either
front of battle. The Englishman who
goes out to fight or who would go if
some physical disqualfication or age a
did not prevent him from going, has l
little use for his brother man who'
able to fight, rests at bome on the
feather bed, feeling that his services
will iot be needed. t
Making of Omfoers.
They are training ocficers at Alder
shot as they are training enlisted men.
For the most part it seemed to mo that
the officers had been given some pre
iminary training either in what we 1
Amerleans call school brigades or in I
some of the organizations semimil I
tary in nature which England. lie 1
other countries, has in numbers. The 1
young offiers work from reveille to I
taps every day at their task of learn- I
ing. Anyone of the veteran noncom
missloed officers qow serving as drill
masters knows more of camp cam
paigalng and battle matters than any
of the commissioned ones under tutei
age. But these youngsters wearing
the Inssia of rank for the first time
seemingly are much in earnest. They I
have a let to learn, but they are try
lag to learn it qickly. for Englishmen
seem to know the dire need of trying
to combine thoroughness with baste
la the present time of danger.
The women of England, like the
women of Germany, France and Aus
tris, are workin as hard in their own
way as are the men. There is no line
of endeavor outside that of the actual
earing of firearms which the women
of 2alnand are not following. The
bes work sad the girls work. and
their aid, tt is said here, has bel:
warked the general strength of the
natin. It always has been lnaeoanceiv
able to an Amerlan boy why the av- I
erag Eglishman has looked upon
waomsan as Just a little bit his inferior.
The Amerlea learned loks aso that I
woma was man's superior, eertainly I
tn moral eoprfse ad very likely. I
whea the piach comes, in physIcal
courage. I have bheard it said in Ia
do that this war is bound to change
the view that the Englishman for cean
tries has taken of the Bngltshwoman
ad, for that matter, of the woman
of every other nation on earth.
FOUND AFTER LONG SEARCH
After lahertae Went to Sea sad
Saed Leageru Than 1
Sea Fra lsoe.-George Storak is a
man of may trmavels and adventures
rd alsoN mean trenebs. His chieof
trouale is keeping track of his famiy.
Jaut twelve yars ago he was fouand
in Ian Fraeiso, after a nation-wide
err employeda as feeder of pigs
by Chester Dwars. The bey bpt
come saddany late an inertance ad
was restored to his taally. Then he
went to seo in a German tramp sad
agand lest his relatlves.
Now h has written from BMdge
port Coms., asklng the Call and Post
to help him Ind his sdster, Mrs. Royal
OGardner. whem be kst heard from i
Frtvae. "I went to sea," he writes,
" a Germau ship ad stayed ltser
tha I Ia planned an w I - an't
Ne userv ave H e1 cnt
Vmamam , ld--Alalei that her
iMbead nver aen gave her as mach
as "o eat" c sn se their oin
19, Ma Namaolees has b ghbbt
atto the ro anreat eaert for d6
veree tie Peter Hobbs. Mrs. HobLbs
is saJd to be wealthy. Beth parties
are wei knows.
was readr to talk to hm, ad tbmo
mate inter Mr. amense was ableo
to ideve no eee the etmetrnt ead
take advastge ot - egilen, whiec is
alM to hoo sea d hi fim rSAS.
oa, n . In, o -. me
1EW~a -t ad al
0tps h e Jh Imo
A*% Es el -
b
"" Ntl
ti
LADY RALPH PAGET
Lad) Ralph Paget, who was mis- h
takenly reported to have died of ty. d
phus while working with the Red
'.ross in Serbia, is a granddaughter of U
the late Paran Stevens of New York.
ler husband was formerly British
minister to Serbia.
PRINZ WILHELM :
DECIDES TO INTERN b
SECOND GERMAN SEA RAIDER P
WILL REMAIN AT NEWPORT s
NEWS-0 OF CREW ILL. b
c
a
Newport News-The German com
merce destroyer Kronprins Wilhelm
will be interned for the war in Ampr
lean waters at the request of her
commander, Lieat. Capt. Thierfelder.
Notice of his intentions. were given
by the German officer to Collector of
Customs Hamilton in this message:
"Herewith I have to omcally in
form you that I intern." t
Commander Thierfelder later am- r
plifled verbally this message by say- I
Ing it had been his Intention to at- t
tempt the dash for sea past the al- r
lied warships off the Virginia Capes,
but the continued Illness of more than I
60 members of his crew would make
that move tapomsible before the ex- (
p'ration of the time limit set for his I
departure from this neutral haven. I
The commander told the collector
that his surgeons had Informed him
there was on prospect for the early
I recovery of the sailors, who are suf- i
I erlmg with beri-ber, and added that I
his ship could not be prcperly I
manned with so many of her crew In
Icapactated. 4
The United 8tates government will A
maintain a naval and military peatrol
around the Wilhelm until she is
taken to the Norfolk navy yard, there
to be paid up near the Ptns Eltel I
Friedrich, another German sea rover,
which was interned nearly a month
I ago.
Wilee to Review Warehlps.
Washl gton.-With May 17 select
Sed as the date for the review of the
Atlantle fleet in New York harbor by
President Wilson, urvy department or
S eials were workla out the details
of the review and evemnts to follow
Sashore. These include a water carat
r al on the allht of May 17 and a land
parade the next day by bluejakeets and
I maInes from the fleet. Pederal troops
anad other military organsations.
Little Hepe For Potash,
Washltntoe.-Oledis here see lit
tie encouragement tIn Bermia reports
that negotiations or ralsdnl the ex
port embargo on potash ndicate a
I favorable comelsteom. The negotla
tUons are prediected on an exchge
I of Amerima eottom for potash, and
the British orew In counecl excludes
cotton from Germ a.
* P Fr Immune Meke.
Washinttm.-Vaccmde and other
f medical suppiee to combat smallpox
Sand prevenmt spread of the disease In
SMexleo Clty is to be forwarded from
I Vers Crus by speeial train.
E Nsiet Fraud Charged
Si a mrn weaho s-Evdeace coacern.
ingt alleged stensvre eleetion fraunds
In Alameda County (Oeklamd) has
beea la befre the attermey-gemeral
at Washingt, United tates District
Attorey Preston amouased hers
Potal Fee Cancelled.
r WashIntoa-Poetmasurtwrs were Al
Sreeted to imssue withot the sual fee
money orders pmrayble to war prison
ers In ay commntry Io the kuropean
conalit That is In acordanee with
r The Hague convention designed to
I amelorate he editione of prisoners
Sof war.
SOklahoma City.--Plre detroyed tt e
s Ltvestoek Exchage buildinlg at the
a Oklahoma Nsational stock yars in this
city. .
Pleads FPr RIgid Laws
* Memphis-A pla Ir a mare rgid
A Ierament o i b la r hrawa i
Sthe So 8uth wa made by MIm Jeau
SGord of New Oenmms, pres~idat of
the Sethern Cnteramee on Womam
mad Child labor, tn a addressm at
their regular seiaes.
l av Is hevrgi over the easter
,a - i he UniWe sta, burm the
1,.'' ·~~l --I rr
(By E. . SELLERS. Acting Director of
Sunday School Course. The Moody Bible
Institute. Chicago. IlL)
LESSON FOR MAY 9
FRIENDSHIP OF DAVID AND JON.
ATHAN.
LESSON TEXT--I Samuel `O:.2-43
GOLDEN TEXT-A friend loveth at all
times.-Prov. 17:17.
There is perhaps no narrative in all
history or literature which so perfect
ly illustrates the conditions of friend
ship as this which is before us Jon
athan was every inch a man; affection
ate, sweet and tender, deeply pious
and withal loyal to both duty and
friends. His rights, as the king's son.
he gladly set aside for David, whom he
"loved as his own soul" (ch. 18:3;
20:17). Jonathan is a great type of
the surrendered life (ch. 23:17).
I. David's Danger, vv. 32-35. Three
times in the previous chapter (vv. 5.
14, 30) we read that David "behaved
himself wisely." "Saul eyed David"
(v. 19) and his jealous anger grew as
he gave vent to his hate. Jonathan's
desires for David drew the anger of
Saul (20:30), but it only put him more
upon his guard and made him more de
termined, if possible, to save both
David and Saul.
Following David's escape (18:18) he
consulted Jonathan regarding his
safety (20.1-10). They renewed their
covenant and swore fealty to each
other and to those of their house- ti
holds (vv. 11-17). It is a standing re- we
buke that Christians treat so lightly su
their covenants with the church and it
with the world. David was safe at sk
Naloth (19:18-24). for each company fi
sent after him, and Saul himself, were sk
hindered by the Spirit of Jehavah from th
carrying out Saul's foul designs. This ro
seemed for thi moment ,to humble eQ
Saul (20:1; Pa. 97:1). Jonathan, gc
though great and mighty, was not
strong enough to deliver his friend of
from the renewed wrath of his father. at
"Vain is the help of man." "Our help th
is in the Lord." Jonathan showed his gc
true friendship in that he told the ex- is
act state of affalrs to David (v. 10). io
When Salt became convinced that It
Jonathan was taking David's part, he is
tried to kill Jonathan and reviled the al
mother who bore him (v. 30). In his p
loss of self-control Saul allowed David la
to escape. Even so, sin overshoots its ct
mark. The contrast is a dark one to to
contemplate. When God was with
Saul (10:7). when the Spirit of God pl
was upon him (11:6), he did battle for 34
God and was humble, brave, generous di
and obedient to God. But his bright
beginning ends In an eclipse, the com
mencement of which was his rejection
of the word of the Lord (15.23).
II. David Delivred, vv. 3642. Jos
athn did not revile again (v. 34) when
insulted and assailed by his father.
and his manifestation of just anger
(for his mother was reviled) wAs
quite diferent from that of his father.
Any attempt to reconcile, Satl to Da
vid (v. 34) was a useless exposure to
danger and for Jonathan to be seen
with his friend would imperil his own
life. This explains the expedient of
shooting arrows in the field. Jonathan
shot his arrows "beyond," L e.. David
mouq go "beyond" and out of the reach
of Saul. David trusted Jonathan's Adel
ity (v. 3S) when the test came, though
Jonathan might have good reason for
playing him false La order to promote
his owa interests.
How many of us, like Jonathan's lad,
uneonselously bear tidlig of mighty
Import, messages of lifo or of condem
nation, as we o aboat the discharge
of our dily dutles
Dismiselag the boy, Joathan drew
near to David's hidig place, to the
suth of the stone Eel (v. 41 R. V.),
where a meet touchng partlig took
place betweena thes two Menda First
of all David bowed eremeuiously
three times, toueching his head to the
groud, perhap to show his nhaken
loyalty to Joathan s the kiag's sa.
This was bt for a moment; uas men of
the sset an friuade, ther ruhed to
each other's arm ad wept for a long
time. Them were tha mealy tears ol
two brave me not afraid to ashow ~
their love and emotions. It has bese
uggestod that JoathaUn should have
aceompnied David as Ood's elect
(Heb. 13:13), but we tdfeel that duty
bade him to remala by the aide of his
anstricken father. Only once subee
quetly, and- ,hat briay (23:15-IS),
did these two meet. Jonathan's vi
lent and uatimely death drew from
David oneuo of the most touechlag and
yet beautitfl lamets to be found in
literature, asared . otherwlse ( 18-t..
1:17.27) I
The Liese of the Lesee. Tree I
friendship eats. God's love gave to a
the world his Son. Jonathan's friend- t
ship for David was costly buat was t
given gladly, not grudgingly. True
friendship neither forgets duty nor
aneglets tts desire towards the object I
of Its love. It is not govemred emotlon I
ally, yet it disregards all other ties,. i
they are wrong. Not even a fathe or I
mother should lead us to wreang a i
friend When David came into power 1
be remembered the everlasting cove I
nant made with Joathan (II Sam. I
3:r,). Our "Son of David" has made a
similar coveant with us (Acts 1:31;:
2:38). Tie friendship is of slew
growth, but is not esil killed,
obilled by verses, r fresen' by ad
versity (Prov. 18:34). True friendship
is umnislah. It gives and does not
seeuk. Jesus ealled his aposatles frleds
(John 16:15), for a true friend will
give up evan his life for those he
loves. Treo Mrandship is set eaveo
Stlen, performint the merely perfan
Story daily duties of mn to man. True
, iendship deman a nuet sawl. Jo
athan had an eaeedingly great sul.
and one of the greatet titles po
SseNused by our Lard is "the Mued of
Tr friendship is feuNded upe re
Agie ad the beet Mend, the Mn.
Mend. is Jesso Cheta
i . I
Graduating Gown of Embroidered Voile
--f
V/
,... CZ. .
• : I. .. . ,
!~ii
I .
i!!i ::.. . ;
That very graceful garment, the long
tunic, which appeared and took the
world of fashion by storm late last
summer, is with us again. Sometimes
it is an overdress as long as the under
skirt, but often it hardly differs at all
from the tunic of last season. The
skirt under it has grown wider, al
though it is often considerably nar
rower than the tunic. But it may be
equally wide, and in either case is
good style.
One need only to examine the gown
of embroidered voile shown here to
appreciate the charming outlines of
the tunic skirt and to realize that a
gown put together on such good lines
is something more than merely fash.
Ionable. The style is so pleasing that
it has lasting qualities. The bodice
is cut on simple and graceful lines
also. This is a model that might be
safely chosen for a gown of handsome
lace, with the expectation that little
change need be made in it from season
to season.
But the model as pictured is made of
I plain and machine-embroidered voile.
not at all expensive. It is washable.,
durable, and a beautiful fabric. It can
The Up-to-Date Shopping Bag
fi.... .
iNi
R m
The best values that have been I
shown in shopplng bags within the t
memory of the oldest shopper are to
be found to the leather goods depart- I
meats Just now. These bags are shown a
in many shapes, (most of them pra- t
tical) and in medium sizes. Pin seal 4
and morocco are the most popular I
leather, although there are other va
rleties to choose from. Black con- I
tines to be the favorite color, with
tans and browns next in importance, I
and a few dark blues, greens, purples i
and reds for those who wish a bag I
to match a suit or some dress acces
sory In color.
Fpar bags of pin seal are shown
herein black. Two of them are sup
plied with very complete fittings. They I
are soft. and the leather in three of
them is gathered on to the frame, so
that they are more roomy than their
size would Indlcate
The Ah at the upper lea-hand eor
nor is to be recommended to the tour
st. It contains a good sized fiat hand
milrror fastened to the frame by a bit I
of strong ribbon, and a small cotin
purse. In little pockets made In the I
Ining there are a small face powder I
boa (with tiny puff), a scent bottle a
case with sail file. and a tube which
may carry a day's supply of cleansing
cream. Even this ample ftting Is ex
eeded tin some bags that carry a card
case and very small pair of scissors
besides.
The hbag shown at the lower right
--------- ----------- .....
Watch Her Shoes.
As all the dresses, no matter wheth
er for walking, the house, or for eve
ninlg are quite short in the skirt. It
is easy to imagine the fanatic tblhngs
that appear in shoes. A slim aakle
will be more to be desired than a pret
ty face this year, and what women will
save i their dresses they will expend
an their shoes and stockings. or the
house, the dressmakers are making
I speelatty of very simple little satin
Ibe s with long sleeves and hip
_ashes tngl esat where the wearer
be bought in narrow or wide width
and with embroidery in colors, as w
as white, on a white ground. VoilU
manufactured in an endless variety r
embroidered patterns.
The underskirt, in the dress ý,
tured, is fitted about the hips and
with a moderate flare. It is
with a three-inch hem. The teule
fitted to the figure by means of
I graduated in length and extending
low the hips. They are shorter at
front. The tunic dips a trfle at
p front, and this slight dip is repeate
t the bodice.
The bodice is cut like a plain Isagg
i with the fullness gathered in at
bottom and confined under a
t made of the embroidered scealle
fits the figure vaguely like a
Jacket. The neck is finished nht
turnover collar of lace, and the
lace is used for the puas sad
about the sleeves.
A silk scarf tie finishes the
of the neck. This design is mes
f seems as well suited to the matr
to the maid, and nothing prettir
be found for graduation gowP s or
the useful white dress for
band corner will commeal
the shopper or the traveli
wishes to take a few notes h M*
It has an oval mirror, set l
a change puree, powder bes, MiU
tie and notebook, with pealg
ed, each slipping Into Its oew
tar pocket and easy to gt L
Instead of these ftthn the
tas two bag are provied I
a mirror and cola puse at
rate compartment assures a
such ftting as the weare r
to provide for herself.
Inings are made ofr ns
silk usually, but gayly iowell
and satlns, in durable weMw 
charm to these already eai
ping bagsP.
JULIA
Simplielty In Si
According to the Dry Oes
mist In the simple talored i1:.
skirts are made very plai, 9.
or less fare around the h
Is introduced both in the ied
the semicircular models. A fW_
however, are shirred on at ti
line. Some plaited skirts ON
cluded in the orders.
In the dressy suits the
usually made on similaU 11I0
plaited effects particularl
ular. In some lnstancef th M -
skirts are finished of at tm'
with cordingas tucks, hiss lai
material. silk braid or velt
pleases. Some have high
are cut low with just a
put on separately. *
The VOer PluMs
"-ather, where did they
serve April Fool's day,"
Islands. Run along sw.
Express.
Wood Made From
Artificidal wood for
made from straw by I
. .._s.. :r

xml | txt