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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1914)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, FKUUY, FEBRUARY 120, l'JU.
PROSPECTS GOOD ON COASTifhnaV.3 WnmPn Wsvp Npw
Way of Making Feet Small
Former Nebraska Man Says Good
Year is in Sight
LUMBER DEMAND IS HEAVY
Xo More Idle Men on the Const Thnn
TJsnnt nnil There In AVork for
Thine vfhn Itenllr Seek '
to CSet It.
"All of this tnlk about the north Pa
cific coast country being In bad condl-.
Hon financial))- Is n m'sreprcrentatlon of
the facts." said It. V. Appleby of Port
land, Ore., who Is one of the largest lum
ber manufacturers In the west.
Formerly Mr. Appleby resided nt Stan
ton, lhls state, but tomo five years auo
he disposed of his Nebraska holdings an
Trent west, where he bought larso tracts
of timber and Installed a number of .riltli
In the Columbia river country betnxin
Portland and tho coast. He Is now new
for a few days visiting friends and look
ing after his business Interests, said Mr
"Wo aro not looking forward to a bum
per trade during thu coming season, bit,
we cxpeet to see business the best in
years. Prices aro down nnj tho oppor
tunities for building at reasonable' prices
aro going to be the most opportune. It
Is doubtful If prices over will bo as lov
again. Wo havo large stocks on hand,
and already our shipments aro becoming
heavy, Tllght now they arc far In ox
cess of tho same period of last year,
and wo qan noto that tho demand
heavier from week to week.
"In the coast country thcro are a good
many idlo men, but not many more than
formerly. Thcro seems to bo an opinion
among many that they can get Into th4
Pacific coast country, nnd once thoro can
live without getting down to hard work.
Our country Is Ilka nil others. To livn,
unless a man has money, ho must work,
and often he must work hard. Itlght
now there, ore many men in all of tho
ooast cities who would turn nnd run It
they met work face to face, but gener
ally for men who are really Booking em
ployment there Is work, and lor dolmt
tho work required the wages are pretty
In China mothers bind up the feet of
their infant daughters to make them,
small, but In Omaha, according to a local
surgeon, grown women acquire small feet
by having their little toes amputated.
This surgeon, whose reputation for
veracity has always gone unchajlcngcd,
was on a Fnrnam car last night. He
had just told a friend who complained
of a "corn" nn his left foot that a good
way to get rid of It would bo to amputate
the toe. Tlii friend shuddered and the
"Why, It Isn't much of an operation,"
he smiled. "There arc hundreds of women
In Omntia. who for the salio -of small
feet have their little toes taken off. Tho
operation Is not dangerous nor painful,
and tho llttto too Is not a really neces
sary pait of the nnatomy. I know
number of womon who for this reason
atono have had their toes taken off. In
tho majority of cases, nature proportions
tho body evenly. When you sco a SO0
poung woman with feet that would fit n
featherweight, you can be Justified In
susplclonlng that she has had her toes
taken'off to tickle her vanity, It Isn't a
bad Idea, either, because with yie little
toes off, one has no further trouble with
bunions or corn."
"Yeh," sneered the friend, who even
then was gritting his teeth from the ex
cruciating pain, "I suppose one never
gets ptomalno poisoning cither."
Kvorybody In tho enr laughrd, but just
tho same, nil eyes sought the feet of tho
LAWS HINDERSALg OF BONDS
Butler Cites Reasons for Deprecia
tion of City Debentures.
DO NOT LIKE TIIE FISCAL POINT
IlroUrm Who llnte Heretofore
Jfnnillcil OtiiRliii'n rcnrltle Pre.
Irr tv Turk to Lincoln
That Omaha bonds, a block af f3Cf.,001 ot
which failed o? Isiue, because no par bid
woro received, are depreciated because
nl .l.ln In...- ..., t. A t t MAM tVUH
the conic,, Ton of ,, 1 i.utlcr city com- the place In a rage and
T i trial's Inn mnna rrur n rrtrA 'n am nf let a
Objection to the Oop
Movies Months Ago
Major I C. Funkhouser, deputy super
intendent of the Chicago ikjIIoo Is just one
year and five months behind Sergeant Al
Hiimnclfion of tho local department
with his objections to tho "movies"
(Mtlrig the cops "In bod." Just seven
teen months ago HamUclson was
In a local picture theater nnd Haw
a film play in which a policeman treated
a young girl brutally, and In another
picture a policeman accepted a bribe.
mlssloner of finances and accounts. In 11
communication to tlic city commission ut
nn adjourned session.
..v. itviiiMift "nun " uv. i. ......... , rt,, ...I.,. I.-. 1 I. , ...
it... .. 1 . ... .. I "Oll" NW 111! lIlUURIlb UL BUUfl lilT-
liny i-,uiii;u iuuh n ivtuni Ulilii .lit - u ..1, . . .
iuiun, nun 111 icnun nun iiiac fivnr niiicn
gave tho manager a good "piece of his
mind." hater, when he was In a better
framo of mind, In went around to many
of the picture shows and told tho man-
Fund to Fight White
Plague in Omaha is
Started by Local Man
Through tho generouslty of an Omaha
business man. whose nnme lias not been
divulged, a separate fund for tho faro
And treatment of tuberculosis patients
has been started by the Visiting N'urjd
association, according to the monthly
The donation of $25 Is expected to fur
nish a start for a much needed fund 'to
provide adequate resources for the earn
of tubercular patients. In Omaha who
have not tho money to properly care- for
Many pitiful cases, of Buffering and
want were discovered during tho Inst.
nvth, due. to tho severe weather and
the; needs of such patients ycro the most
difficult for the Visiting Nurses to meet.
In ono family fpur persons weHe found
(.uttering with the whit plague. 'Another
Pitiful Instance came to light In tho caso
of an U-ycar-old girl, who was In tho
advanced stages of the disease. She, With
her jiaronts and three small children,
were- living In ono crowded room. In the
treatment of such cases the nursn not
only calls dally, for thq care of the pa
tient, uuW also Instructs other members
of tho family In the proper preventive
meusures, so that they may not contract
During tio last month P73 calls wero
made by thu visiting nurses. In the caro
.of US patients. Much suffering was found
on account ot tho severe leather, and
cases of pneumonia, lnfluensa, bronvhltla
and tonsllltls wero numerous. In addi
tion to this, the organization cared for
ten mothers nnd their wee, babies. During
mo month thrco patients afflicted with
tuberculosis were sent to thq state hospl
ta! at Kearney, but the problem of deal
ig with tho more advanced cases Is one
which dally confronts the Visiting Nurses
association, and more funds are needed
'and Rosamond Plead
Not fJuilty of Charge
Tony Clarl'etta. who fired the shot In
Hasel MoVcy resort that killed Henr.
wcKeu, and Joe Williams and C. II.
Itosamond, who participated with him In
the robbery there, wero arraigned before
Presiding Judge English of tho' district
court and pleaded not guilty to Indict
rnenta for first degree murder.
The three accused men asserts. timt
they had no moiijy with which tj hire
lawyers and the judge said ho would up-
point attorneys to uerend thorn.
Eat Cabbage, Fish,
Sausage, New Bread
-3C IdifMtio&, Gas, Sourness
or Upt stomach if you'll
Take 'Tape's Diapep
sin1 Try This!
pa tome foods you eat hit back-taste
good, but work badly; ferment into stub
om lumps and cause a sick, sour, gassy
stomach? Now, Mr. or Mrs. Dyspeptic,
jot this downv .Tape's DUpepeln digests
everything, leaving nothing to sour and
upset you. There never was anything so
safely quick, so certainly effective. N
difference how badly your stomach Is
disordered you will get happy relief i
five minutes, but what pleases yoi most
Ic that It strengthens and regulates your
stomach so you can rat your favorite
foo4s without fear.
Most remedies give you relief some
tlmw-tnty ara alow, but not sure.
;"lee' Di.apepsU)" Is quick, podtlva and
tjntte yew stomach In a healthy condition
s ta misery won't wm back.
Tm fl different a soon as "Hape'
aoraes la contact with Lb
B4tra Just vanishes your
Sta sweet, no curs, no belch
Sac, M ruetattoaa of undigested food.
y ewe hs4 iw a you feel fin.
9 M, the kat Investment yoa
kr jpaftlwr a large flftr-caot
i T Itape'a Dlapspain (resa stay irug
Ys wollsy la Are mlmvtm haw
at to stfr liwlissnsU ,
noon, when bond buyers' representatives
conferred with tho commission.
Commltsloncr Hutl r's communication
set forth tho followlnf reasons for the
apparent doubt of Omaha's credit:
Klrst. Klucal agency having l)cn trans
ferred from Now York to Lincoln, Neb.,
nt iHst session of tho legislature.
Hond houses which have heretofore hid
and purchased our lonns (at a premium)
now state that tho fact of he principal
nnd Interest being payable at a place
which would entail a loss of three days'
Interest nnd exchange, makes It hard for
them to find a ready market.
No fund In existence for the redemption
of tho principal ot general bonds.
Another fenture Is that our bonds are
An analysis of our bonded debt discloses,
tho fact that nbout 62 per cent Is com
posed of renewals
As to making our bonds In smaller de
nominations and offering nt popular sub
cnpiion, ine toioiwing objections couiu
First Uonds are not tax oxemnt In our
Second Undersubscrlptlon might result
In leaving a broken lot on hand nnd
which might not be readily dlsDosed ot.
Again, if Droceeds wnrn nnnlnl nt n
stated time, no assurance could be had
that tho sale would bo completed.
runner, an opinion as in tne legality of
the tssuo would have to bo furnished by
the- city at a cost of from Km to $1,000.
ami it payable from the proceeds of tho
bonds, m ght raise thr uuostlnn of
Whether tho bilnrls wnrn tint nr11 nt
.AS .ln. ."r rer-t Improvement bonds:
The faith nnd credit of the entire city
not bolng pledned nnd so recited In the
ordinance of Issue or faco of bonds,
coupled with tho facts of their being
edecmod through taxation on abuttlnir
property, whteh ttfx being subject to lltl-
Kuuon anu possmiy in-ing urclarcd void.
IlltCIYiat Davalilo nnnunllv nnd nrlnnlnal
payable serially (one to nfne years), make
this class of bonds hard to dispose or;
hence, our titan for offerlne same with
our general (twenty-year) bonds under
mo an or nono ciniifo
Cuminlrsloner Hutlcr sufcgested tho fol
lowing remedy. I
First-Make New York the fiscal
agency, Uonde and coupons would then
become New York exchango to banks
outs de or New York.
Hecond Create a hand rcdmnntlnn fund
otid levy annually $100,000. in years when
no. bonus mature this fund could bo In-
esled In our own warrants, therob
saving interest nnd increasing, by sue
Internet, the bond redemption fund.
Third Mako our toonds tax exemnt
when held In this state. Make denoslton'
names ucnom cltv bonus as security for
dcpuxllr, In lieu of personal or Indemnity
Fourth-Mnke our bonds registrable as
to nrlncliiill and Interest at ontlon of
Firth Clianso man or assessment, so
that tno result will show . n fair cash
nlilp Instend af nne-nrth. thereby maKliic
our bondM legal Investments for savings
and postal nanxa, In nil eastern cities,
from which they are now barred, solely
tnrougn present pian.
CommlM'aner nutlors communication
was referred to the committee ot the
wholo meeting Monday, when the council
will d If cuss U In detail.
the distributing agencies have had n
hard time In getting a film which snows
n policeman In a bad light Into a local
At the timo fSamuclson'M argument wns
that, while there are policemen who are
brutal and who do take bribes, there are
also policemen who have tender hearts
nnd are honest beyond question. lie
pointed- out the Injustice the movies did
to tho good officers. The public, Ham
urtson said, bi'seelng tho films continu
ally, would undoubtedly get the Impres
sion that the entire police department
la bad, and the police department would
thereby become worse than useless to
wiien Hamuclson was told that Deputy
Funkhouser has promulgated an order
tinning such films from Chicago screens
the serg-nnt became enthusiastic. "Ily
golly. Mint fellow's got the right Idea,"
he earnestly exclaimed.
BRINGS BACK MEMORIES
Cadet Taylor Finds Mrs. John A.
Logan's Book Interesting.
TELLS OF THE FIRST MEMORIAL
Writer UlTea History of the Orlpjlual
Decoration May nnil the Order
that Mndc the Holiday
Books in Foreign
Languages Are m
Public library books In foreign lan
guages aro In such great demand that
although over 5,000 are now available for
circulation, the library board has ordered
several hundred additional In order to
more nearly satisfy tho needs ot library
patrons who cannot read Kngllsh.
'Yiddish books and volumes ln one or
two other languages are read more- than
any other group of books In tho library,"
MJsa lSdlth Tobltt, tho librarian, asserts.
"Although we havo over W0 volumes ln
each ot a number ot different languages,
nono of these hooks ever lays on tho
shelves, as the circulation In those lan
guages Is right up tp the maximum all
Miss Tobltt says she believes in giving
American Ideas to the foreign readers by
supplying translations of- booka of real
American life, conditions and activities.
There aro also a number ot books of
foreign fiction In the library.
nooks written In Swedish, Danish, Hus
alan, German, Bohemian. French, Hpan-
Ish, Italian and Yiddish aro carried for
regular circulation, The Swedish, Danish
and Bohemian collections wero atarted
originally by donations ot booka from tho
local societies ot those nationalities. Cer
tain prominent foreign-born citizens help
select bocks In foreign languages that
aro bought by the library.
Cadit Taylor, formerly of Illinois and
a lifelong personal friend of General and
Mrs. John A. Logan, says:
"I havo Just finished reading "Iteml
nlsccnces of a Soldier's Wife," written
by Mrs. General John A. Logan and pub
llshcd by Scrlbners. It is Intensely In
teresting, covering a long period of timo
from the Mexican war almost up to date.
Tho stirring events of the civil war, ln
which General Logan was one of ,the
most gallant soldiers, and an officer of
distinguished merit, arc tersc:y described
by Mrs. Logan, who had a wonderful
personal experience In southern Illinois,
In camp and In field In the south.
"There are many Interesting historical
features given for tho first time. Thoso
of us who passed through tho trying
days of the- civil war :o near It as to
appreciate General Sherman's definition),
follow tho writer's reminiscences with
genuine interest. It was my pleasure to
have been a close personal friend of Gen
eral Logan for moro than a generation,
and as such I know that the beautiful
compliments paid him by his dlstln
guldhed wife wore well deserved. Tho
volunteer soldier never had a better
friend than General Logan. Ills nam')
Is in a (16 In history, and Is high on tho
roll, not only as a eoldlor, but as an hon
est. Incorruptible statesman.
"Thero has always been more or lcs
dispute as to who established tho Grand
Army of the Itcpubllc nnd Decoration
day, but Mrs. Logan In her book gives
tho exact facts. The first suggestion of
tho Grand Army of the Republic came
from Ilev. AV. J. Itutledge. chaplain of
tho Fourteenth Illinois Infantry, made to I
Major B. F. Stevenson, tho surgeon of
tho regiment. The latter called a confer-
enco of a few officers at Springfield, 111.. I
In March. 16, at which time the ritual !
aw prepared by Major Stevenson was
The First Memorial Dnr.
"In 18C8 General Logan was comman-der-ln-chlcf
of the Grand Army of the
Republic, ln March he and Mrs. Logan,
with tomo Chicago friends, wero to visit
the battlefields in tho vicinity of Rich
mond. General Logan was oblged to give
up tho trip, but Mrs. Logan made It. On
her return she told the general ot tho
small bleached confederate flags and
faded flowers and wreaths that had been
luld upon tho graves by loving hands on
the occasion of their Decoration day. The
Bcncral'waa so touched by the revival of
this beautiful custom of the anclonts, ln
preserving the memory of their dead.
that lie Issued order Np. 11, Grarid Army
or tho Republic, dated May 8, im, es
tablishing Mcmorlal.day on May SO, which
has ever since been observed by the old
soldiers and people generally.
So tho American people are debtcd
to the suggestion of a splendid woman,
nnd the ofriclal act of as gallant a soldier
ns ever drew a sword, for the establish
ment of Memorial day.
"Mrs. Logan Is still residing In AVash
Ington, where I had the pleasure of taking
lunch with her In her homo about three
years ogo. When tho hlstorlnn of tho
future writes of the prominent women
from 1S58 to IBM, the name of Mary 8.
Logan will head tho list in thq world of
"Her most Interesting and valuable
book should be found In every prlvato
to the Law Students
Miss Geneva Marsh, first woman stu
dent at the Crclghton law department.
Injected the anti-suffrage movement into
a session ot the Model House at the law
school Wednesday evening. This was
the last session of the year, and when
she was called upon for a speech scls-4
the opportunity to Introduce the move
ment An Informal discussion of the
question followed and a request made
for the students to use their Influence ln
spreading the opposition propaganda.
Ask your grocer to
send you our new
Blend 30c. a
Get a small package ot Hamburg
Breast Tea, or as the German folks
cal It, "Hamburger Brust Thee," at any
pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful of the
tea, put a oup ot boiling water upon
H, pour through a olevo nnd drink a
teacup full at any time. It la the most
effective way to break a cold and cure
grip, an It opens tho pores, relieving
congestion. Also loosens the bowels,
thus breaking a cold at once.
It Is Inexpensive and entirely vege
table, therefore harmless. Advertisement
. - - r. I mm
McCaffrey bros. ci.
H0MPS0N &. B ELD EN IN
LIMELIGHT IN NEW YORK
Honors were accorded both members
of the firm of. Thompson, lielden & Co
during the recent convention In New
York ot the National Retail Dry Good
association. II. A. Thompson was elected
director ot the organization, although
he was not able to attend tho meetingii
this year. C. C. Bclden was recognlxed
by Nnw York papers as a representative
dry'gooCs merchant of the middle west
A picture of Mr. Uelden was printed in
the New York Herald and ho was quoted
as follows under the heading. "Dry.
Goods Dealers All Tulk Prosperity":
Money ln plenty and the prospect of
tood cious. Charles C. Uelden ot tne
Thompson-Ueldcn company of Omaha.
Nob., said, had made Omaha forget the
tornado which nearly Ccvaetated the
town last summer.
The bankers like the currency bill,
he said. '.'AH have made application to
become members of the regional reserve
bunks. More Minn that. Omaha wants
one of these regional banks and believes
mat Ita sue and location enuuea u to
It Rank report lAsucd Just tho day bo-
fore I came to New York show a grati-
fvlnsr condition, we believe that tno
middle wefct Is on the top of a wave of
Irritation and uncertainty seem, to
have fled before the confidence that the
tariff and money laws have brought
Wo are all enthusiastic. The state or
Nebraska, on which Omaha depends for
the volume uf Its trade, Is prosperous.
The winter wheat crop will be a recorC
brvaktr and everyliody will benefit" .
Mrs. Ueden accompanied, him to Nw
Yurk. They returned early this wtck.
BLACK TONY'S FATHER
TO GIVE SON LEGAL AID
Chief of Pollc Henry Dunn' received
the following telegram from Jollet. III.,
Wednesday afternoon: ."Write mo full
particulars about arrest of my son, Tony.
Please do so at once, I will try and make
some arrangements for counsel. (Binned).
Joseph Ciarlttta, HOI Collins street"
Ch'et Dunn has written the father and
Informed him ot the details of the McVey
robbery with advice to wrlto Sheriff Me
Shane In regard to Tonys need of legal
Details for Uew
Hill Line Cut-Off
Are Now Complete
Burlington officials are anticipating
Mm receipt ut the surveys and field notes
of the cut-off that Is to leave tho main
line in the vicinity of Chalco and strike
tho Sioux City line at uomo point north
of Fremont It Is understood that all ot
the details havo been completed and
that arrangements will be tnadn to havo
work commence as soon as spring comes.
The Burlington's cut-off that U to
glvo Omaha anotlifr short line Into
Sioux City and the eastern part ot South
Dakota will be approximately, fifteen
miles in length. It Is not expected that
It will be tho passenger lino Into the ter
ritory that It opens, but It la said to be
certain that it will bo ot great benefit
to the jobbers and tho commercial In
terests ot the cty.
BENEFIT PLAYLETS GIVEN
AT ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
HurMrn'a Arnlea Halve.
Kor a cut, bruise, sore .and akin trouble,
b Ix'X should be In every household. AH
A largo assombly gathered Wednesday
evening at St Paul"a Eplscopat church
to enjoy two playcttes and a musical
program given for the benefit pt tho
Sllndav Hchool rooms, which will hn re
furnished. ThoiA who took part In the
productions were MIks Henrietta West.
Miss Madge Borne, Mrs. Lillian Wooda,
Rev. J. W. Jones and Miss Kmrda Krutlt.
Judge Sears Stops
Saying Case is Won
John it. Webster, attorney for the,
street railway company, started his
argument In behalf of his Injunction
suit to prevent the seven fares for a
qunrter election so persuasively that be
fore he hud finished speaking on his first
point District Judge Sears Interrupted
him w'lth the remark that he had already
won his case unless the other aide had
something extremely valuable to say ln
Mr, Webster appeared somewhat as
tonished at this remarkable tribute to his
eloquence nnd said he would leave It to
the court whether hn should go on with
the many 'other arguments which he had
safely bottled up and which he considers
almost ns good as his first.
Assistant City Attorney Lambert
seemed to think that he yet had a chance
to wl'n, the caso arid at noon wos still
speaking, tho court having Indicated It
drslrcd to hear what he had to say.
The argument which Mr. ebster
presented so successfully was that the
Stato Railway commission alone has the
right to regulato hn street railway com.
pany and that neither the city ot Omaha
nor the legislature has any power to tell
the company what It may or may not
do. If ho succeeds In upholding this
contention tho seven fares for a quarter
election will not be held.
The hearing was continued at the after
Mrs, John M, Lynch
is Given a Divorce
Phllomena M. Lynch was granted a
divorce from County Commissioner John
M. Lynch by Judge Sears, upon grounds
of her cross-petition, charging cruelty
The case was decided by default Custody
ot tho two children will go to Mrs.
Lynch and a settlement of alimony and
division ot property was made outside ot
Breath Freely! Open Nostrils
and Stuffed Head End Catarrh
Inatant Helicf When Nose and
Head are Ologged from a
Oold. Stopa Nasty Catar
rhal Discharges. Dull
Try "Ely Cream Balm."
Get a small bottle anyway. Just to try
It Apply a little In the nostrils and In
stantly your clogged nose and stopped
up air passages of the head will open;
you will breath, freely; dullness and
headache dlsappMr. By morning! the
catarrhal sore throat will b gone.
Had such sauKry Bowl Get ta. nsnsll
bottle ot "Ely's Cream Balm" at any
drug store. This sweet, frafrant balm
dissolves by the heat of th. nostrils; pen
etrates and hl the Inflamed, swolltn
rnembran. which lines th nose, head and
throat: clears the air paseagee; stops
nasty discharges and a fttllng ot cleans
ing, sodthtng relief comes Immediately.
Don't lay awake tonight struggling for
breath, with head stuffed; nostrils closed,
hawking and blowing. Catarrh or a co'.d.
with Us running nose, foul mucous drop
ping into the throat, and raw dryntis 3
dlstreslng but truly needles.
rut your faith just once ln "Ely's
Cream Halm" and your cold or eattarh
will surety disappear. Agents Sherman
.MuCosael! Drug Ce. AAyertUeaeat
This Lawyer Can Cook
Mrs. William Jennings Bryan is
One of the 450 Distinguished
Women Who Have Written the .
Most Talked of Book of the Year.
Br . ; !
Mrs. William Jennings Bryan
Mrs. William Jennings Bryan
(Wife, of .the Secretary of State)
Hra. Bryan was born in Perry, XUbteU, th.
Aaug&tsr of John and Ixnrln (Dexter) Saird, ot
BeTolatlonsxy ancestry, originally Scotea and BfeS
Ilsa. 8ne was educated at ta. Presbyterian Aeadeay
and the Jacksonville (111.) College, gradassiag also
from Ui. law dspartsunt of the Nebraska TJniTsrsUy.
8h. had btsn 'admitted to practice before tfee dis
trict aad fuprea. courts of Nebraska, but' ass asrer
exercised the priTtlexo, having studied law pri
marily to b. of assistance to Mt hseband ln als
career. She was married in 1884, and ,bas thr.
children, Bnth, Mrs. Bsglnald Owen of England;
Grace, Mrs. Xwls BargraT. of Uneela. Neb- and
William Jennings Bryan, Jr of Waa&lagton, D. O.
She is a linguist, and thoroughly Yerted ln
oonomlcs; has probably traveled 0Tr more coun
tries and met mora kinds of people than any other
woman in th. United States. As a stndeat of tuuaaa
nature, th is tea peer of anyone, and seldom forgtW
a face after once connecting it with- a nata. or per
sonality. Indeed, the frequently goes further and
connects the perton with an event of mutual inter
est. Tale gift it taxed to the ntzaott when as
nrcatter. lady ta the Wilson ' cabinet, ahe officially
entertains several hundred members ot th. diplo
matic corps, representing thirty-nine countries, in
th. capital of th. United States.
fhit sketch U on pag an Economy Cock Book)
A most striking feature of the contents of the Administration Cook Book is the
autograph cook Wok of the President's mother discovered among the family treasures
of its present owner, Mrs. Joseph R. "Wilson, wife of the President's only brother. As
the pastor's wife in a southern town, noted for its hospitality, Mme. Wilson, jlpust
have collected the best recipes of her time, which with some designated as 'Woodrow's i
faxrnrita "Trnrlio fovnnlo " atr vYirm flip flref Tnvf rF tVio Vinrlr . '
Then follow choice recipes with innumerable hints on the art of homemakingirom
450 women whose, success speaks for itself in the positions they 'hold in the' sodialrbfflcial
life of the republic ,
Mrs. Champ Qark
wit. of the Speaker of the
Hosts, pays tribute to th.
effort of th. federal de
parts eat of agriculture ta reduce the cost of living which the
dtelarei 1 'It of threefold value to the oeontry. It 'sasyU
saw dlahts tax laded appetite a, redasee the cost of Uri&f Wh
eat loss of food value, and adds to th. productiveness of tho
soil, fox the utter needs a chang of crops Jstt as people need
a china, ef sees.." Mrs. (Mark's ordinary contribution is th
recipe for "Baked Ham i la JsKwsen and Clark," to waiek
the adds, "I have uted this recipe ever sine, it was given t
ma by Mrs. 7oa Bark, of Ahauaarls, Vs., in 'whose family it
has been la constant til (luce it was ra4 tried in the
ktteasa a "Xoatleello," the hosts ot her maternal grsaU
grandfather, Tho sit JiSkhb."
r f IT 1 1 of th. fioor
Mrs. Oscar Underwood ofofr,p
lectatlvel, gives her opinion ln a nutshell saying: "It la th.
nlaalaa af everv via. woman to a-iv. inch attention to th.
food, rest and recreation of her hash and as will lnaur. his
good health and Utroesh it th. suoo.es of his' work in th.
worH." Speaking of th. Bconomy Administration Cook Book,
aha tayi: "I writ, to thank yon for my copy of your charm
ing and original book, and to tail yon how much Mr. Under
wood sad Z beta appreciate toot tkoaghtfel courtesy. It is
tke sort ot bock every houMkeeper will and real Joy la pos
eeestag." Mrs. W. P. Borland SfS?
starkahly well gotUn cp and furciahea lot erasing reading
nutter as veil as reliable recipes and cceamon hcn house
hold rnrgeitloni. X am parttenlarjy impressed, .by the parallel
luncheon mentis furnlthed by .Mrs. Marshall, which, show how
a c art folly ' tr lined housswlfo may. seers an eoonomlcal lunch
eon as dainty, delleSoas and' nstritlona as. the far more expen
sive lanci-eons often encountered."
Mrs. Claude A. Swanson ffiS.
for the Zeoaomy AAminUtraUon Cook Book. X thin t, it very
na, and of treat value to the aoaesakar. you. tar. dose
wondtrfally in, coapiltng sah an eiiitflitlve book,- "It will
aspoU to every and. all tae of the aoUMTlf, 0,tt.r from
what section- una comae." t
W. J. BRYANTS PE88T OFFIOlAl. DINNER
Washington, April 21, 1013
ram out "drape Juice" dinner given by Secretary ef
SUt. and Mrs. William Jennings Bryan to members of th
dlplomatlo corps a the New Willaid, Washington, X. O.
Eutnee of Chicken.
Oelsry. Kips and Qreen Olivet. Assort! Hats.,
Medallion of Striped But. Margtury.
Sweetbreads. Freeh Mushrooms,
norlta es jrw String Beans. potatoes Xrsts,.
Boneless Virginia Siutb,. Staffed.
Balaa Diplomat, '
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