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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan • 7

Detroit, Michigan
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fe 7 UNI 10 191 A kW omen of Today and Some of Their Problems SAYS NEW CHARTER HOW MANY IRISH ALLY MORALE IS WAR MEASURE HAVE ENLISTED? REMAINS HIGH BY HARRIET CULVER Is judge the value was Ire halt HieGorhamShop In the Dhwmdl Jewelry in which At the remainder of their i The Letter Box could Wartime Recipes 1 'Yes it is a fact that OREST CLEANERS DYERS Inc with 169 orest Ave East TEA then 1 2 IT4 DealerNwYou the faah averse to of fancy CONESSIONS AN IMPATIENT WOMAN the rat ot of ot April 29 Mr the llrnt year ot high helps Inch Why? great deal a pair ot labeled as a spo thrllls you drops circus Phone Ridge 950 or Auto Today woman wears only low three quarters nf the year says Mr Slater she will other day to 11 meant and they Value for Dollars task of large proper Mothers to Be! the superfine quality of the Dia mond is enhanced by the exquisite workmanship in the platinum set ting so my dear but it seems to me dislike to take the chance of having those beauti ful garments ruined so delicate Quotes Lloyd George and Lord Winburne to Substantiate His Own Statements Writer Challenges igures as ar Too High Demands Authority "Well like this Margaret I have my work done by the or est Cleaners and Dyers and I can absolutely rely on thfem No matter how perishable the gar ment it will come back safe thoroughly clean and you might say looking better than new" Hundreds of our enthusiastic patrons talk like this You owe it to yourself to find out the su periority of our methods or convincing proof just give us a trial whether wear household drapes or gar ments you desire cleaned aith in Ultimate Victory Retained by Public in London and Paris time at the head of my bed Diary of a Red Cross Worker MOLLIE MAT aith In inal Triumph I have just returned from Paris and Its week ot air raids and bom bardment In the British capital I find the same confidence that the tide ot the German advance will be stemmed and at the right moment will turn back on the enemy In overwhelming fury Life goes along in both Capitals In the most normal manner "Big Bertha" pays frequent visits to no special place In tha rench capital regardless ot which crowds still congregate under the awnings shoe said Mr that Detroit Must Adopt It to Be Worthy of Sacrifices De clares Duffield RED CROSS MEETINGS NEWS ABOUT WOMEN Engagement Rings from carat to 4 carats $5000 to $375000 LOW SHOES ARE PATRIOTIC HE SAYS Special to nie re rrM Parle June The Academy of Boionces next Saturday will elect President Wilson Cardinal Merrier and Sic nor Salandra former premier of Italy members Layettes1460 up Dresses S9o up Baby Caps 65c up Wool Skirts123 up LITTLE MOTHER SHACK 3 A War Story of a Girl Who Was Jilted BY ZOE BECKLEY of low shoes as one way to winnings the war is being1 urged upon American women by John Sla ter vioe of the Retail Shoe Dealers' association of Now York And Mr Slater knows what in shoe fashions for he has a big shoe store in ifth avenue and num bers many ultra fashionable per sona among his customers It is necessary to save leather In these shrieking times of war and the host way to save leather Is to use as little of It as possible If a young shoes for or more be doing a real service to the coun try If she Insists upon wearing high boots when she can ns easily wear low shoes she Is leather slncker Also and this Mr Slater says Is very important she must never never never wear boots that are more than eight and a half Inches high A boot nine Inches the Germans Just half an Well because it uses a mom leather to make boots nine inches high than It does to make pair only eight and a half inches high It does not only use halt an inch more that might be a but it necessitates the waste of leather In cutting a pair of boots from the ordinary fine skins from which women's boots recruits from beginning of the or two and a population which Let Mr O'Connor is a blend of the finest growths of the best on! and it has remained unchanged for more than 25 years Secretary Shoe Assocation Urges urther Conservation of Leather as Aid to Winning War tho other day when I down town an old man In Woman are all right for the Bed Cross but will according to Marla Leona mander of the tai I on of Death Prominent American women en aaeed In wsr work In rance such as Mrs Vincent Astor and others send a message back to the effect that hundreds of energetic women Should be sent over Immediately Miss Katherine Stfrison the avia tris was forced to stop at Bing hamton by engine trouble when she attempted a non stop flight from Chicago to New York carrying a bag of mall When King George of England rocrntlv visited aircraft factory he surprised everybody present by warmly greeting one of the women workers She turned out to be a daughter of the Duke of Portland and had been working Incognito for a long period Efforts are being made by Miss Hondrlca Van der lier daughter of the late chaplain of the court at The Hague to Interest Americans in a plan to erect a garden village near Antwerp for Belgian widows and orphans W1LSONTOBE ELECTED TO RENCH ACADEMY No Not Afraid to Have Them Detroit Is there Hty In RubbIa with a population of 1500000 Petrograd In 1910 was credited with a population of 1908000 Detroit I am a mar ried man and in class 1 In th draft Can you tell me whn I will be railed? We cannot Your local board would be the best authority and more Rates of are made That saving of half an inch he said will make a saving ot 750000 skins a year Mr Slater made diagrams on a bit of paper the lustrate what he were convincing "Representative hoot an dealers of ifth avenue i Slater oracularly lew shoes be worn by the feminine public for fully nine months of the year also that purchasers ot shoes be requested not to buy any boots higher) cut than eight and a half Inches In hlghL Two colors of brown black white and medium gray are permissible but lonahle shoe dealers are the use of light shades colors for street wear "All these recommendations are made with tha sole object of assist ing the government In the conserva tion ot "The cutting of boots of a greater bight than eight and a half inches Is a waste nf leather and any style that wastes leather when the gov ernment needs It Is not only not In good fqrm but Is unpatrlotlcally vulgar Any extravagance which In the slightest degree Is Inimical to the Interests of the government In winning the war Is In atrociously bad taste" Paris June are not to be passed over lightly so I have caught them together In sketch form bound them with a circle and send them over the sea for your In spection Here Is all about them: A white georgette collar held at the corners with beads for a child an attractively fastened flame colored girdle finished at the ends with bead ornaments an embroidered glove and bag and a plaited organdie collar and cuff set EVA A TINGEY lag day celebration ot the De troit lodge of Elks will be held riday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the temple The event will ba marked by an unusually elaborate cere mony open tn the public with a special Invitation to officers and members ot patriotic societies Aldrich Baxter exalted ruler Is in charge ot the program Special to The ree Prow Peoria Ill June 9 "Liberty steaks" have supplanted hamburg ers In restaurants here Patrons objected to the German Inference In the old name and suggested the more patriotic cognomen Propri etors readily adopted it To the Editor: tinder the title "The Truth About Ireland" a series of three letters signed "Garrett O'Connor" appeared In a local pa per The Windsor Record They commenced on December 7 1915 Rejoinders also appeared anl the little warfare ended with my letter dated December 24 He Is now hav Ing a good run In your to the huge delight ot Home Rulers end to the displeasure of Unionists On behalf of the Unionist ponton ot your readers I beg you will al low me tn examine a few of Mr O'Connor's figures and statements In order that your subscribers of both classes may of them 1 In your Issue says: "In the war 114000 Gaels volunteered from Ireland" Mr O'Connor falls to supply any reference with dates Now the first your of the war ended August 4 1915 Why sir the num bers were nothing near that oven after two years ot war fur In Oc tober 1910 Lloyd George said: "The total number of land since the wrar was lOOOOu per cent of the was very examine the Detroit ree Press ot October 19 1916 and he will And my quotation 2 He alleges 115000 Irish Cath olics volunteered In the first six months of the war In Great Britain and that Canada etc gave many battalions Will Mr O'Connor give your readers the references and name even one "Irish Catholic" bat talion from Canada? 3 He writes: "Lord Wlmborne when he made his report two years ago said he doubted If Ireland still contained 100000 available men" This takes us back to May 1316 How was It then that months aft erwards we find Lord Wlmborne saying at Dublin: "there remained after all deductions between Itlu 000 and 200000 men available for service" (Daily Express London Oct 11 1316) 4 "Lloyd George" writes your correspondent "said Ireland had given an Illustrious contribution to the jvar" Lloyd George on the contrary grumbled that It was so low so "very It was Lord Wlmborne who described Irish re cruiting as having resulted In "a splendid His figures were based on Augustine Birrell's and were promptly corrected by Lloyd George being 50 per cent more than the right estimate (Wim borne 157000 Lloyd George lOJOOo) Carson In effect said Lord Wlin borne was fibbing 6 Mr O'Connor says "In Ire land the merest handful of tit men survive" The Lord Primate of Ire land however reckoned then 19 months ago "something like 700000 able bodied Irishmen of military 1 ago still at home" and Carson 600 000 And all the political wild horses have been unable so far to draw those men into rance Moreover that "merest handful ot men" require an army of soldiers variously computeo nt mousann getting pranks breaking 6 Mr never make soldiers Lieutenant Colonel Botchkarova com famous Russian Bat Diamond Merchants vrt A YrtuwQ 41 VUunAAU avdai wnnnM the roar window and then the door excitedly and stood the steps and then the rest discovered that one of the was hovering over spectacular then in true Tapr Tl A 1Mtk AArtreM the Emerirency leet Corporation Wazh Invton ItheoA far ne we ran imcrrtnln nn Announcement has been made regarding this uchuul Efficient orm of Government 1 Needed He Explain to Care for Big City Problems "Ths adoption of ths new charter Is first a war measure and sec ond a patriotic duty" says Dlvle Duffield Detroit corporation counsel who was president of the charter commission ufjtll January 2 "irst: Detroiters woke up one morning to a realization that their city was no longer a sleepy easy going provincial town but a busy energetic thriving hustling manu facturing center It grew not by normal average yearly Increases but by leaps and bounds Its re quirements also grew by leaps and bounds To take care ot the new streets upon which to build the new homes to exten dour sewers to make the new homes healthy to give street railway extensions to make the homo accessible to build new schools to care for the chil dren to give fire protection to sup ply watsr and light placed a heavy burden upon ths taxpayer Adept Postponement Device relieve this burden instead ot adopting a more efficient form of management we employed the de vice of postponing where we could The result has been an accumula tion of deferred requirements A proposed sewer program running Into millions and our half day school sessions amply demonstrate the foregoing "Now conies the war during which each of us must do without those things which In ordinary times he would consider necessary The decision ot the federal admin istration on public Improvements Is to the same effect with which de cision we must co operate but the result of which decision will be a still greater accumulation of de ferred requirements Provide for Returned Soldiers the war the burden which it Is our privilege to bear now ot making our armies more efficient and of looking after the comfort and physical well being of our boys In khaki will simply be shifted in character but must still be carried We are lacking in true service If after the war we leave our maimed and crippled and blinded soldier boys to shift tor themselves It will be our burden and should be a privilege to mitigate the great sac rifices they have made We must provide for fitting them again to take up the burdens ot life with some measure ot Independence while those too much wrecked ever to do this must receive from us a broth erly care for lives Must Get "Hera Is a tions which must be faced and to cany It through preparations must now be made To carry the burdens which the war will leave us and to catch up on our deferred require ments and to do It In a way which will lighten that burden especially for the more humble among us every dollar of the public treasury must bo made to return its full equivalent A sober far seeing program must be worked out This problem can only ne worked out by a small deliberative body giving all Its time to the solution freed from all unnecessary parliamentary sub tleties and Insincere talklng to the galleries The new charter with Its small council and centralized re sponsibility furnishes just the ma chinery for the situation we will be called upon to face Vo Place for Politics "Second: During the balance the war and during the period readjustment after it we must not lose our awakened sense of univer sal service We must be freed as much as possible from the distrac tions and bitterness of party poli ties We must all be enrolled In one party whose platform contains two fundamental planks the win ning of the war tor world wide freedom and the tender care of all those who have made the larger sacrifices The non partisan elec tion provided for In the new char ter is the first step to be taken to ward that and the new charter Is a war measure and our new conception of service imposes a duty upon each of us to see that It carries If the measure nf our gratitude to the boys in the trenches Is smokes and sweets sorks ana sweaters and if it Include a brotherly obli gation to provide for their welfare when they come baeic we are not entitled to the fruits of their suc riflees" Corn Dodger cups cornmeal 1 teaspoon teaspoons fat 1 8 4 cups water Pour tho boiling Monday and Grosse Pointe 10 4 Indian Paul 9:30 Also THE LATEST ROM QUEEN PARIS COURT Highland Park Mich John Mclntvre British swhjert recently 11 nharged from (ho British army ax "no longer physically nt for war service" subject to draft hero even In the spe cial limited service In Al olaeet Can he olalm exemption as an alien? Every man of the required nge who wag In this country Juno 5 last must register with a draft board He will then receive his questionnaire and the disposition of his case will depend largely upon the facts disclosed therein could hot claim exemption ns an alien Two salt 2 boiling water over tha other materials Beat Well: when cool form Into thin oakon and bake 30 minutes tn a hot oven Makes 14 biscuits These crisp little biscuits are good with outier or gravy cat tnem your meat and vegetables Oat Meal Mullin One cup milk 1 1 4 cups ground rolled oats 1 egg 2 tablespoons molasses I tablespoon melted fat 1 2 eup oom flour 4 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt Pour hot milk over tho oats and let soak about 1 2 hour Add tho l'eTi egg molasses and melted fat inally add dry Ingredients which have been sifted together i'uko in greasea munin tins hour In a mitjlefately hot oven Copyright 1918 by Public Ledger Company 9 A medley of lovely conceits from alluring Paris shops so i nave caugnt tnem together in sKetcn Confidence in Leader Inspires Troops to Hold Until Americans Come HARVARD MUSIC SCHOOL 32 Adams Ave West Study music in the summertime There is more time for practice The system cxcells in producing thorough artistic results Incidentally these are achieved quickly and easily Instructors the best tuition reasonable first installment Love ile Away So Sally Orme was jilted! least that Is what folks called It In the Kansas town where Sally lived Sha herself whispered the word over and over as she lay In the dark try ing to think trying not to think trying to sleep that se nilght stop thinking yet fearing to sleep lest she dream Outside her window she could hear little night sounds the skitter of some wee animal the sobbing spring wind the rustle of the lilac bushes with their fragrant plumes down In the corner ot the yard It seemed as it she had listened to these faint noises half a lifetime Her room was a cell and she a prisoner who had been enchained there for years Yet It was only four hours ago that she had got Steve's note for there clanged the clock of Center Market twelve would they never end beating upon her tortured nervoe like so 'many thwanglng snarl ing repetitions of "Jilted! Jilted! Jilted Would the night Itself never end? And yet what did the day hold for her? How should she face It with its round of empty doings the sym pathy of her family tho curious pitying glances of friends? or the twentieth time she sat up In bed staring wildly Into the blackness stifled and terrifled wanting to scream How could she live through It all? How go through tho motions of life with her heart dead Inside her and nothing ahead hut getting up In the morning and going to bed at night ordering food and selng that Lottie couked it helping with entertain ments at church or "Hall" going to the movies with some other girl who had no man to take her! Dear God that was to be her life from now on loveless and lonely till she got to be like old Miss Chapin whose only pleasure was taking care of those older and sicker than she ministering to the and going to funerals Sally shuddered and burled her face bitting the pillow That this should have happened to nr Joseph GRKri Copyright 1918 by Th Pros Publishing Co (Naw York World I London June 9 At this vital moment of the world war the two great Allied Paris and depict well the feeling of the rench and British peoples Nover since Joffre won Immortal fame at the battle of the Marno has any one figure Inspired the same confidence in rance ha8 och och and unified control In these anxious hours a well as a feeling of th hurrying of legions from America are to ranc au guries of victory Dainty Things for Baby! oUR long $ervices tn the expectant mothers have taught us the needs of the coming baby No matter what JU It JVM 8311 to pay you ran ecu tr baby things that have the mother touch 50 to 75 men to prevent them from into such mischievous rh land grabbing and out Into open rebellion uses ahuRfva words acalnst Belfast Belfast has completeiv outstripped any Nation alist town in Ireland in providing the sinews of war whether in men nr In money Outing the first 11 months of the war the city pent 7 non nrnre men than all the three Nationalist provinces combined tBelfpst Telegraph June 1915) It had contributed to the war loan up to April 1917 the sum of $125 000000 (Belfast Weekly Telegraph April 11 1917) I Invite Mr nor to give statistics of a Nation alist cltv surh rr Dublin and Cork WALKERVILLE HEADER ELKS LODGETOHOLD LAG DAY EXERCISES Highland Park Mr Kate What the meaning of the word filnn ein what is their platform and why does oppose them? What kind of freedom and lib erty does Lft suggest ought to satisfy the Irish? Sinn ein means that is roughly Ireland for the Irish That also expresses their platform They hold in general for a complete separation from Great Britain 'and tho opportunity for the Jri to do as they see fit with Ireland op poses them because he differs main ly so far as one can judge by his public declarations in matters of expediency The aim of the Irish Nationalists 'Df which nor Is a prominent member is ul timate Irish autonomy as it la the alm of the Sinn Eelners but the former believe that homo rule by parliamentary pressure Is the first step whereas the latter decry the efficacy of parliamentary pressure refuse to send representatives io Westminster and pin their hopes of success upon boycott armed re sistance and even open revolt Detroit The writer fame to thia country from Germany aonio years ago took out first prr in New York In August 1913 and catne to Detroit in July Just few months before final naturalization papera cnuld bo obtained He applied for japere here and was told that two resldencr In thia atate was required which later proved to be an error When war declared was refused final papers as I had become an have registered with the police and with the United Rtotcs marshal yt I am denied any pleasure on the riven boats and even certain zones are forbidden me By obtaining first paper I tad to renounce all allegiance to the land of my birth which I gladly did After residing 1n my adopted country for several years and obeyed the laws and pledged my Inten tion of becoming a citizen I become an through no fault ot my own JlaviQg renounced forever any country but the United States and by virtue of war against Germany cannot at present become a citizen of this land I am 1 suppose with many others a man without a country Is there no way In which I can gt relief ftt least to the extent of enjoying some of the river excursions? The disposition of ynttr case fs clearly up to the United States mar shah and whatever action he chooses to take must bo regarded as final Ventral workroom committee model surgical dressing room Book building Washington boulevard Is open every day from 10 to 4:30 rn every even ing from 7 to 9 Model garment workroom 216 Book building open every day from 10 a to 4:40 workrooms will bo opened and sup plies distributed every day from Newberry house IS3 Jefferson avenue 9 5 dally 9 12 on Sat urday ana riday evenings 5:30 9:30 township church house Vlllatrft Ironuola und St and 2 5 mrcent Saturday Monday and Thursday 7:30 10 Highland Park hUh school 9:30 6 Satur day 9:30 12 and Monday 7 10 airview Jefferson and Marlborough 10:30 4:30 and Tuesday and Thursday evenings 79 Hamtramck com munity opposite Ixjdgo Bros 9 5 rn erry ield Vinewood and Grand River 9:40 4:30 League for Catholic Women 47 Watson 0 4 Utley library 10 a to 9 in Srrlppe library 1:30 9 Gray library 1:80 5:30 fit cathedral 10 4 fifctnrdayii 9:30 1 and Tuesdays and Thursdays 7 10 Ia Salle Gar dens at Thlrkeil school ourteenth and La Sails 3 4L surgical dressings every day at Hudami company 9 6 Book 1 1 AVnahlnrtfrtTI hnl I Va fl 104:30 very evsnlng 7 9 Gladwin Park unit4 3200 Jefferson avenue dally 10 4:30 and Monday Wedneday end riday even (nge 7:30 9:30 lllrralngham workrooms at lilirh school 10 6 dally expert Satur ''Aday Siegel ft Co Grlndley Ar ITeade 10 5 nurglral dressings Henry Vrlslnard Memorial dally 10 5 llolmerSllbtxry 2 5 lally exrept Saturday and Mowday Tuesday and Thursday evon Btlnge 7 9 Patrlotlo unit Eastern Star iWlotol Tullor dally 10:4:80 Raaran 11 Wbrsry 1 9 fi i Naval auxiliary Book Sbulldlng 10 4:80 Monday's meeting srei North Wood Wvard Congregational 0 4 1 Bethany I'res Stfhytfrlsn 10 5 Jefferson Avenue Presby terlan 10 5 Northwest high sehnol 0 1 in Boulevard Congregational SW'7 10 0 in ort Street Presbyterian 5 Simpson Tabernacle 7 10 ilAillsa St I'lalr chapter A eurgl f'ent dressings 1823 Woodward avenus i9 6: Unitarian Alliance at Utley library2 6 rn Western temple 1 I 4 tn Shnar Zedek 7:80 10 tn i St vinrent'a 307 Vermont 5:10 rn: Women's Exclianke 10 River Hongs Municipal building Dearborn ava mis 1 3 every day but Saturday Scot ten Avenue Baptist 8 10 A 10:80 5 Christ Child society at Knights of Columbus hull 10 4: Parka Davis ft Co 5:30 7:30 mt Nordstrom Highehonl 6:80 0 Palestine lodga II 3:30 Pilgrim Congregational 1:30 JiHW in: North Woodward 1 6 anil 7 11:30 Crowley Mllner Co HAMBURGER? NO NEVER! LIBERTY STEAK NOW rrlday JThere'B a real psychology in making yourself think you Ilk to pbrtorm a task that formerly was dlsustetul diary whether you he Ilev It or not I gave this theory pho acid test this morning and itworked out fine Instead of dread ng tha work I found myself sorry when quitting time came and I had to go on to my own Job Tou see there's tho old story about putting yourself to sleep by counting sheep jumping over the fence into a delectable pasture been forbidden them It you keep at thia until you've counted 100 you re said to be well on the way to sleepy town If you already arrived want to go to sleep over work diary so that" not the ot Bolt hypnotism I nractlced at alL In place ot the eheep I Juat Imagined long linos ot stal wart American men pressing for ward to reach their comrades been sent on ahead and I ctuild al most hear the roar from the firing line and It I had closed my eyes rm sure I could have caught at least a gltmpae ot the fighting front toward which these men with grim set faces were so eagerly hasten ing Anyway I could see oh so clearly how really necessary Is this pres ent work ot equipping these men with front line packets ao that no matter how tar a field hospital equipment may be each man will with htm all that Is needed to give himself or his comrade first aid treatment Besides I ought to know tor myself just how import ant thia really Is because th other day when I cut myself I was saved at least a whole week's annoyance because my neighbor was at home to apply first aid remedies and I've nover suffered the least bit of In convenience I was so engrossed In my Imagin ary jaunt that I didn't pay the slightest heed to what my com panions were saying until one voice a little higher pitched than the others startled me by paying: when I got to the parthhere she came back to this coun to marry that cad I was so mad I that I juat pitched the book clear I across the room I was just per fectly crazy about that renchman i you So I discovered that If I must keep up with the procession I must not only attend all the movies and all thr flrst night performances but I mui read all tne thousand and one books on the war that are al ready in print Though how over going to find the time Is beyond me The amount of leisure some women have Is anver Increasing source of amaze ment to me Something of course must be left undone I wonder it the darning and mending? "It's all a piece with the number of remarks I've heard about the ab solute simplicity and unaffected new ness of the Duchess who visited Windsor the other day Some wo men feel sort ot aggrieved to think their childhood conceptions are un founded foregtting that the really great do not need to affect hauteur in order to command respect I've always said you know It's only the beat writers who can use simple words effectively and real cooks who scorn recipe and make master pieces In tha culinary Una out of a pinch of this or that Which mean that I'm a regular cook because I'm a slave to measure ments as yet and you needn't twit me ot this fact either" Tliy Xj i x' herl That she should have lived tor years In this paradise and been driven from It at last by three lines of Stephen hand writing! Stephen whom she had Iknown since babyhood Whose marbles she had stolen to tease him whose shirts she had surreptitiously washed that hi mother might not see the nosebleed stains acquired In forbidden battle with gang" Stephen whose ambition she had fanned whose dreams of college and engineering she had eo ably helped come true Stephen whose every mood and thought she understood That was It They knew each other too well He was "used" to her The exploration ot her soul was no adventure Her heart was as open to him as was her everyday lite And for this she must endure the penance of the silent years! She must say nothing make no plea A man could and often did sweep away the barrier ot rejection and set in Its place triumphant proof that he knew best mind I'll wait!" a man could say know that I'm the man tor you and you're the girl for me I'll prove myself Why sweetheart no one i knows you as I know you No other man could be so perfectly your mate As long ns breath Is In my body I'll work to show you this!" And In the end he would win her Sally could count at least three cases just like that and they had turned out to be happy marriages Yet If a woman tried such a thing i how she would be scorned and ridi culed! On the other hand tradition would permit Sally the privilege of "break ing the engagement" herself What a farce! Her lip curled as she i spurned tho meaningless custom I from her She would not make her self more pitiable than need be by taking refuge In her All the town knew or would know that Stephen Torrance did not love her i and wanted release Why try to disguise the ugly thing? Rather I she would cry It from the housetops and dare any one to pity her! Quickly before her mood could change from defiance to weak I misery again Sally got out ot bed With feverish hands she groped for hathgown and slippers flung them on lighted a candle and sat down tensely before her little writing table (To Bo Continued) THE DETROIT REE MiESK MONDAY ANE BRYANT offers the mother to be az large an assortment of at tractive and amart rlnthint? a he found at ahopt for normal wear Thev allow the expectant mother to be comfortably and correctly attired at al! times LANE BRYANT 2nd LOOR 211 WOODWARD AVE try yr 1 Wall how can you expect to pack very many thrills Into th dally routine of home to the office and back home at night?" aeked the Impatient Woman in a rather net tled tone of vole which precluded the fact that ebo was about to an swer her own question and desired no Interruption to her monolog "But what surprises me most of all Is that so many women over look Uie fact that thrills do not of necessity add very much to one's perspective at that I'm frank to confess that I'm glad to be able to settle down to tho quiet Ute and go to bed reasonably sure that my burglar proof devices arc all In good working order and that I'll not be losing any more night's sleep thinking I'm hearing stealthy foots steps approaching every curtain ties "But coming the vestibule of the car which Is the only part of a street car where I feel at all at home you know be gan craning his neck at something and the conductor stuck his head out of opened out on of us Selfridge birds us and making every now and stunt fashion at the end of the seat car two young girls were sitting with their noses high In air and very bored expressions on their facea Did they try to catch a glimpse ot the Intrepid bird man? I should say not seen aeroplanes before and tho novelty had entirely worn oft "That's the trouble with us all you see There are so many big things going on that we'ro unmind ful ot tho seeming miracles under our very noses all the time I hadn't thought of It myself In this light admit until the illness of a friend was mentioned and another woman remarked What a terrible thing it would be to have to die before this war Is over and we know how things are going to be straight ened out "It quite set me to thinking 1 can tell you And the very fact that we can go on threading through the routine of the day's work with out interruption and can then come home to peaceful spots like this ought to make us very happy and very humble too I think We're ex periencing so many sensations right along that we wouldn't know a real live new one If wo should come upon It at noonday on Woodward avenue unless It was duly cial dlpensatlon In see? "It's all a piece "1 JUNE 25fh Anw Important Day £irt Detroit Si Sy stQryr and trees In the afternoon in front of the boulevard cafes do you think that one hit?" asks neighbor when a long range shell suddenly bursts In on the quietness of a summery afternoon "1 suppose have another raid tonight" Is a snatch of conversa tion overheard from another quas ter Buoyed by American Khaki There Is this difference tetwn tho Paris of the present crisis and Parts of other earlier crises when the Germane were attempting to hammer their way Into this beauti ful that Is the ever growing prestige of American khaki And it Is thia which no American sol dier brags about but which every renchman Is willing to dilate ujon Js the great asset In these troublous times It Is an earnest ot Impending events on tin we get Is message at this time and all renchmen and Britons are one In answering: can and will hold and will do more when the time comes" But that Is secret the och who Is out to beat the Hln denbu Ludendnrff combination and has the full confidence not only of his own country but of democ racy the world over i After Churches end Hospitals There must be some jinx follow Ing In my wake lately for I have been continually breaking Into towns where the Botjhe has been hurling his bombs by night or drop ping shells by day Always he has been hitting churches or hospitals or both or In close proximity to them On one small town I visited Just a few nights ago he dropped five bombs around as many hospitals by a coincidence or It might have been part of his strafing strategy I arrived In Paris and found him engaged in carrying out one of tbe biggest air raid projects against Parts during the war but very un successfully Parisians know It Is now a part of the Boohs strategy to wear down If possible the nerV'a of the people of Paris but he is absolutely not accomplishing any such thing rtv sort 11 1 1 hi ii mr iiinm isi 4" J' likJ (ft IIC1T All All mAIiAUA ii.

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