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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta ITALY'S QUEEN IS INFLUENTIAL She Is a Strong Factor in Pre- serving the Neutrality of That Nation. IS BY BIRTH A SLAVI Said to Be an Ideal Wife andj are Busy. MAKING'-CIDER VINEGAR AT HOME making apple jelly put the pulp, after strninlnc off the Julco, skins. etc., into a jar or 1'our on water until it comes two or three inches above the pulp. Tic r. cloth over the top of the ji'.t ;uul set it in the sun or hi a warm placo to ferment. Af- ter a week strain tlirouirli let it settle, and I hem strain ugain. Add :i cup of suirar to every gallon of juice. Put in jiifrs or jars, tying the cloth over the top. and set in a. warm nlact; again. In a short time the vinegar will be for use. This makos the fin- est kind of cider vinegar out of whnt otherwise would be wasted. PHiLADELPHIA COP USES_NEEDLE He Has One Centrepiece That Took Him Six Months to Finish. MAKES FLOWERS ALSO UK armies of the Triple Entente I __Great Britain. Russia, and i fighting those of; two of the nations of the Triple Al- jtenesro and breach: up at court Ha and on tlicjot Russia, whose Czar protects her battlefield lor supremacy of Europe, j falber she is unequivocally for the Italy, the third partner in the Triple Alliance, has so far withstood the im- portunities of Germany and Austria to take part in the war, refusing also to take sides against them. The dip- lomats of the great powers, p-rrayod in two opposite camps, are fighting to obtain her support. Italy's decision to continue her present policy of neutrality or aban- don it is the paramount question of political cause of tha Slavs. She is not the tool of Russia, ns has But He's Not n Bit Effeminate- Is Feared by'the Quaker City Toughs. HERliJ is :i liiisky policeman on Philadelphia force who moments the been stated, a political envoy at Rome of the great Slav empire which edu- cated her and settled her upon a throne. She does not blindly obey the wishes of her father to use imy and make light of his work, every means of persuasion upon her husband the Kins and His advisers to fin. Italy's influence for the Slavs, tho moment. Both sides are besies- .YIi5 the Slav race; ehe ing her with the weapons of diplom-' acy, sometimes more subtle and dead- ly against their opponents than gun- powder and steel. Both sides have brought into the field their most dis- tinguished and astute masters of in- trig-ue and persuasion. The reason is self-evident Italy's, neutrality is an anomaly. To have maintained it for the few weeks during which tho wax has progressed has been a herculean task. It so i Incredible, in view of the his spare making anii'icial flo'-vers and doing fine needlework. LeRoy tho sixteenth district, bis, strong- faced. with a determined look in his has tho respect of everyone who knows him, uut he certainly does not liko to talk about his needlework. His fellow-bandmen ho plays the slide trombone in the policy tease him abeut his accomplishment, and others m the district occasionally The needle worker doesn't like the. jibes, and it is almost impossible to get him to tell about his diversion. lie has the idea that iC people knew about it hs would bo the subject of innumerable teasing remarks. He is afraid people would consider him an effeminate person; but he is anything but that. He stands about six feet; has married into the Italian. Ideal Wife and Mother is the one queen of Europe u most ideally a true wife and mother. Her husband's Interest rests he has safely in her keeping, betray him that the Slavs may tri- j umph. the sovereignty of Italy some day. His mother, bending over his bedside every night as she tucks in tbfl coverlet with those busy, kind, PARIS' PLUCKY DRESSMAKERS Arc Trying to Keep Up a Bold Front Unoler-Very Try- ing .Circumstances. CUSTOMERS ARE FEW Openings Held for the Benefit of American Buyers Some Designers at the Front. Ehe will never jtne attack of the law-breaker; -he has I a hard-set visage with a square jaw, Her little son is Italian, and 1 and he can fight like a wildcat. Spry his I of movement, he Is dreaded by- every member of every gang" in section across the river. The "rough-necks" know that Keagle gets a man when gays he is thirty-four now hej pUtyeil on the best team neighborhood. In his early twan-l he could outpoint most any boxer J [ought, and he coulcL wrestle with best of them. Learned It in Youth UCH is the man who spends his spare moments in the delicate .The American "Florence Nightingale" ISS HELEN SCOTT HAY, who recently resigned as superintendent of M the Illinois Tralninsr School for Nurses, is to bo the American Flor- noc thcsc d' A lmndfu! of ence Nightingale oi' the Great European War. Miss Hay will in charge j __L ,_ ri _a __.____ of the nurses who will leave th- C1 r-FiITE women of Franco aro trying to suve what'they can from the devastation that threatens French prosperity. Perhaps they re- alizo more keenly than do tlsoir sol- dim- husbumls what the terrible war j m JCumpG means. If pluck, pcraevcninco In tho fjicn of tremendous obntiiolfis. and deter-! m [nation' 'can save the day for thy, French dressmakers, tho -.vill be .tavcd. .For with most-of the famous! men ot the (li'L'KsimUdng- world called! to tho colors, tho .women- havo gone I ahead, held such openings as. they i could, anil have kept up a bravo front to a most discouraging and demoral- ized world. Tho women have gone into the fields to save tho crops; why should- n't'the'women keep upHho reputation of Paris us the centre of tho fashion world? they Query., Women aro born with an instinct for clothes. So they ;ire doing their best. But the RUG do la Pals, like all the rest of Paris, presents a rather dreary IN EVERY LAND History Docs Not Gojo Prove That Giving Women Voles Would'Bring Peace. PATRIOTISM IS FIRST In Their Women Fought in French and in South African War. Ily ilUS. A. T. IjUATIlKRREVl' MAXY woman suffragists TOJJ iliiii when women ballot war will .'cense. Those who believe tluit the wo- man's vote means peace have never read history or they would know 1'iiat Uie female portion the world's iiopuhiUoa lias from earliest times shown warlike propen- sities and keen patriotism when Us nations have been engaged in com- bat. While it Is true the female the least combative ot the sexes pw- jj to ihe preponderance of jihysicio force being with the male, curium Individual women or groups of wo- tnun have actually engaged- in war. nnd tho entire sex has cheered its men to fight and bitterly initcil its opponents. No true woman likes a timid nuui, and every female heart has.a; lender spot for a a fact appreciated by tho artistic Greeks In the myth of 'Venus and Tho Greek poets told ninny tales of! the Amazons who mot their fate at the hands the Athenians to show that while'Superior women may ein War Hav will in o.iu.i m.M ttnnu United States aboard a specially' char-' buyers is all that is left of tho' eager war on inferior men, when tho !service which is honored by the lowly jbut often scorned-by the high, thinking these days of the future of, her son, not the future of the Slav.; u One can rest assured that aha thinking of the future of tha Italian j [people ft-'so. She has lived among: them, for eighteen years and spent' eleven of them atter her marriage 01 tnG 120 nurSKE WHO leave tun uuinju oitLLca sii.iuj.Lu u. .lycbitAnj w.-i-. tercd steamer. Thirty surgeons will accompany them to h-3lp succor ;he maimed and wounded on the field of action. Only native born nurses and surgeons are eligible to Join tho Bed Cross Relief Expedition, because the neutrality laws are very strict regarding: this. Sliss Hay, who posed specially for this photo at her home iu New. York, said, in aaawer to a nutation if she were not afraid that the ship would be blown up by a, mlne.VNo, I am not afraid, but' I auppOae that if our steamship ran over A mine, it would blow up a Red Cross ship just the siime as it would a" .varship." j without going back to her old home Jin Montenegro, a comparatively short {distance away and a land which she Moves. It was a sacrifice she made in order to prove to her husband's sub- jects that she had come to amusement of making1 artificial flow- ers and doing needlework. He enjoys the work, he says. He saya there is a fascination about It thai many men would enjoy if they would give their attention to it 'or a-.few hours. among them and remain as one of j keeps me out of the officer them, and that her marriage did not ;Says.' Keagte lives with his wife .and mean that she was to be open to the 'four-year-old son at No. 660 North throngs that began to come hero in j average of the sexes meet the male MAUD ADAMS' LIFE STORY TOLD FULLY FOR FIRST TIME Mother of Actress Tells of Her Birth and1 Early Stage Connections w Were at Nine Months TH the cloak of mystery that stage, the prayers that brought tho has surrounded Maude j seagulls from the far-off Pacific Adams throughout her stage July. .And less than .a handful of dressmakers have escaped the call to arms. Jouda; the head of the house of Ber- nard, lias gono to the front, so, al- though this house 4s ready with ;iu- turan models, there Is llttlo Hkolihoocl I tliat they will be shown. Poiret has j gone to war; Worth, Doucct, and Bechott ha-ve also and tlieli1 houses are a.U closetl. Premet's chief designer has and. the manager has gone to war. so few models aru shown thcnc.; Paqum shows few mod- els, because it is almost impossible to get workers In Paris. Demand Cash Payment the few houses left open that predorninating- dictation of ilonicnegro. If Italy makes a move now because the Kins' unres and the Queen coun- sels, it -will be solely because It seems best for tha future power of the na- tion, not because it will give .power to the- Slavs. No greater wrong, could be done to Queen Elena's gentle, steadfast nature than to believe that anything' else could possibly be. She iis lovely in person, aq all the world --TShirty fourth street. Strangely enough tie didn't learn the art from his wife during their courtship days. He says that uls wife cannot turn out anything worth while. He says that ones when he was in a. hurry around Christmas time, to get some flowers dona for gifts he asked his wife to twine some sreen paper Mormon President around'the stems when, they were' historic Salt Lake Theatre; grew loung hen opening tho almost finished, "By golly, she has ihe physical advantage.- But it is unnecessary to look -back to the taies of Plutarch or Strabo to find warrior women, or to delve into tho niists of far antiquity tor uBoad- icea or a Semiramis. We have shin- examples in Joan of Arc saving Franco tor a worthless Isabel of Castiio wresting Si.ain from tho floors; 3Jary of Scots cheer- ing her troops, Catherine Sigiirna saving Nice and La Grande. .Made- moisellG pointing the guns of tho Fronde. More humble types are found in Hannah Sncll, -who. as a private of Infantry, fought in the '4S under Cumberland, and later with Marines partlcinatcd 'in ..the siege "of PondicherryY "JIary "f .Anno Talbot, natural daughter of Baron Hcnsol. who, as a drummer was wounded before' Valenciennes _ In 3.79-1: who served Bar William 111. and ilarlborough In Flmdeis Deborah toimiison most remarkable women America has.the the ane of nine montns produced It is more than an auto- ani on an old fashioned mg plat 01 uituui v, biography for it Is full of.ter :huse stiff it work on hospital sup jthioughout the and L.OI sort of little incidents only aj Then therp is the the ntn. who wore a heuten owura of Callot by the w-vj keeps its foutlit with the Continental troopa mother' theatre stni e all of the un Born in the Zion of the Mormons. piid ictors put their heads together jinie Adams Kiskadden, the mother, decided to demand pay from the couldn't do even that he said. difference her aibanOoninGnt of neutrality -would molw and the tre- government. meadotu pressure, to bear upon her by both sides, she will be able to bold out. She cannot fence much longer; ehe muat take tho leap; into the dark, to combination or tM othar. Italy's decision may settle the fala of Europe. She Slav 1 knows, endowed beyond that with) He has been doin? the fancy work 'fores of character. This is the ax- sines he was a youngster in knicker- planation of her influence upon the King. Feminine beauty merely of face and form, never has and never i will sway the minds of men and dic- tate tho foreign policy of a state. I Force of character, with sincerity of devotion, but without beauty, hits done it dozens of times. -Allied with beauty, making its appeal complete, It has often proved equal to stupen- iaaka in the high councils of, N ITALY'S policy toward the great powers at tills moment lies large measure .with ber. .Queen, a which, may prorokVan. in- credulous smile on; this" side of the Atlantic, where .the rei- public are unaccustomed1 to feminine influence in questions of high gov- ernmental import, but a statement nevertheless Queen unusual influence upon her husband, not rinse.them King Victor Emmanuel. She can hare the deciding voice with him if she cares to use it at such a critical time when there Is so much to he said In favor erf action, whether it be lor or aga4net her former allies of the Triple Alliance. The King rules under the restrictions of constitu- tional aorvereignty, but he exercises a directing: sway over his cabinet, the parliament, and the people. The na- tion's present policy of neutrality is his personal policy, backed by Prim Minister. Salandra, a. new-comer in the Cabinet, and strenuously opposec by Foreiffn Secretary dl San Gluliano the strongest'man of Goreminsnt In office far several years, and openly friendly to the Triple Alliance. The question of Italy's policy ma -be in_the hands ot the Whil the diploouta art playinf ttfeir cam at must be listen ing- to dictatac -of hw divided hwrt, un yuidance from th God aJ fctr Ittft to be Bbown the patr m Europe W think that beoBoM the daughter of NJcboiM.oT Hon. OW is the season when we are beginning to think of washing oiit- thfl summer blankets and put-ting them away for the winter. Here is a sug-gestion from a wo- man whose Cuffy blankets are a de- cut vour is nda, of some good, pure soap, wihen hey are thoroug'hly clean, change tie.Traier and rinse the blanket in water filled with clean soap suds, do Hints For the Home Laundress in fresh water, nit 3iang them out, as they are, and hey will be white and fluffy when dried. The cotton corduroys that are so attraciiTe .for early autumn suitings should always bo shrunk before they are made up. If thig is done they will -wash without shrinking', and may be dried without ironing1, Stockings should be turned inside out when they are put with ihe geri- laundry to avoid the lint from the other clothen. It is better, how- ever, to wash the stockings separate- ly as, unless the dyes are good, tbtj, are opt to run and stain the light clothes, IE this should happen the dye may be removed from the whitr garments it they are taken out and I boiled immediately. .Silk stockings a.nd shirts tihould never Ironed, as the heat Is apt to crack rot silk. If to dry ana iron a, few wring H and then In a dry twist the the op- posite direction, this wring the imttr cut ttict blouse be dry U J bockers, when he once saw his uncle at it. It fascinated the youth HO that he made up bis mind to try It him- self. He got somo loud colored paper, fooled aroun-i with-it a while and turned, out a right fair rose of some sort. He was. eiicourased ,with_ the humble result of'the first experiment, and thereafter he studied, tho Soon he was able to make a fair imi-[ taiion .of -.most every flower that ho was happy. He Likes the'Work IN the meantime he had taken a liking to needlework. He kept at the job diligently until Jie became proficient with the needle as well. Nor did-he riegiect music while .pro- ducing the artificidl flowers and fine needlework. The same uncle, whom he saw making the flowers was a member of the band of the 'Odd Fel- lows. He taught the youth some of CU1L 1-iiiW.tt iiico-uit, i j love tho atase while attending per- meeting -n ith pras er he told them formances on "admissions" received they were only doing- their share in for these same logs; got a "hearing" 'uplifting the community just as wore Yhen a mere child, and within a few the elders and onaries sent to iavs was n regularly employed mem- I foreign field Then he offered this }er 'pay Erisham actor a place in tho _ tithing-of flee _ i oFplayers. She'hasjcind that one a pl-ce in black told a story of the smi h shop ind when tithing or early days among the Mormons, their i ders were given as paj for their ser Friday "amusement the ices That is the s'tuation among the] ants -oldier strapo Paris diesHinakers in a. nutshell most Confedente array them followed the fate-ot the rest of the workers of Franco when the vast French army was mobilized. All the dressmakers that were left after-the reserves' to then call their forces ind rruule ready to luuc openings when ever the chinrea of war permitted them So some of thorn PLEATED SKIRT IS TO BE POPULAR Change in Sash Has Helped T rudiments of tha band instru- wide box pleat- and in the tiny knif variety or flat pleat. ..All are pretty and graceful. The.pleat has'a ments, and, after he had practised faithfully for a few years, fhe undo got liim a place in the band. Then, when he produced his artificial flow- ers, made the fancy needlework, and slid his trombone, he had little time to get into mischief. He says to-day that his interest in the diversions kept him out of trouble. 'It takes me about two hours to make one American said the big cop, "but It iickles me so much when I sret it done that I don't think of the work it took When asked about his needlework, he laughed, "Oh, nevir mind about that I naxt a couple ot centre pi-cei some doilies Tha, re the things that tako the nine I tell iou I got a centrepiece that tool about six months to make Its a pond lily in the centre, and lace bordering the edges. It's a beauty, COULD BE PERSUADED A YOONO woman with i partv of Americans go ing through the parks and gardens of Wanvlck Castle, I ind lingered behind to admire the gorgeous peacocks 'Do those birds ever drop j of tVIr tail feathers'' she ashed of a gardener who Siood by. He looked around, lowered h'.a voice, and replied: "'T'ne'ro hobstinate beauts, miaa, hnt thoy dropn 'em heaay at the sight shil- lin'." Change Part of the Skirt to the 'Front. By MADAME DE RBBO1LLET. iHE pleated'skirt is -BO popular we shall see it in autumn ef- Cape Taking Place of Coat in England How It Is Grace- ful Costume Minutely Described. LUUls'G the last few weeks the cape has gone thinugh many It bids fair to become we siia.it. ouw it fects. It.is reproduced in t da} attire the eoat njllon completes cases, even, it has bean allowed to insthe'corJetleBB waist nnd Plac. of the .oat and In and making them form it is not un suitable t'or tniveling, especially Rhen it is arranged on the time I honored lines of tne cloak flat neater. Some ''i of the best dressea are of silk or satin, with Ions, plain tunics of pleated, moussellne. These moureeline pleated effects are not practical, nor are tho ruffles that compose the skirts, but this year nothing is practical. Dresses- are Harlequin, Sloven age, babyish, in fact, everything but graceful and suitable. Tho change in the sash prob- ably the most interesting .of the many changes that have, twisted the back part of the alrfrt to the front It began so Victorian and ended so Oriental. Its primness when' it was originated was a starting 'against the sinuous draperies which women had worn since Persia and Russia touchc'a women's apparel'With their artistic! women 'said that it waa not possible for this kind of sash to Biicceed, and wontiin were ntht As this hip diape-y it worn to-day it has no suggestion of prim- neas It is swathed round the hips of the woman wr-o through corset or dirt or naturoj Is hip ess and drrp ping below the n loWly knotted; leaving tho two end to swing to the knees It Ii not ai easy k'nd of drapery for oer> wo man to adopt. She can only .wear, it at end of rtralght basque or short garment that tlrely nides the fact that tho his a Yet, over hero, she is the Anioiican permit pened s eral diys r than they had pian uiys LHU.U mnj n tu Lim .mmim. s.mplj DocanBB tlioy wanted to throughout >...i beJo e buyer over m a bill ie'" only hope 1 lad all left Fans .with betore al-30 American Women as Spies SIDD from the indivlduil caseB there is no doubt that lus> had i certain number of Una-ens in the field both is spies md ai soldiers and the historj of Europe abounds in suoh narratives Innumerable omen followed Peter; the Heimlt on hi" firit crusade and, the Middle >tes everv large numberrOC femalo- who were often in hid camp folio. cLn-d tn'p Appetizing Drinks For the Hot Weather Delicious Combinations That Can Be Made for Luncheon or Tea Table with a deep over-cape and an under- garment. Capes .of this kind will be very: useful made of soft tweeds and homespuns, and lined to tho waist rith %ery substantial or satin chosen in some dark .shade. An exceedingly graceful cape, In- tended for afternoon wear rather than for traveling-, is carried out in soft black saiin, bordered with .a dnep fully gatherc 1 hem of the ma terial, and arranged '.vith a white satin lining. The nigh collar is alsoc lined with white satin, and can be worn turned up or down while the cape itst-ll Is cut so that It 'tccd, 'llcic In ;