The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, August 08, 1918, Image 11

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-3 THE STANFORD WORLD 1,1 MOTHERS TO BE Should Read Mrs. Monyhan'a Letter Published by I ler Permission. Mitchell, Intl.—\ Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound helped me so mugh during the time I was lookingforward to the comIng of my little one that I am recommending it to other ex pee tan t mothers. Before taking it, somedays I suffered with nem- ralgta so badly that I thought I could not live, but after taking three bottles of Lydia E. P ink - hams Vegetable Compound I was en- tirely relieved of neuralgia, I had gained in strength and was able to go around and do all my housework. My baby when seven months old weighed 19 pounds and I feel better than I have for a long time. I never had any medicine do me so much good.\—Mrs. PEARL MONYHAN, Mitchell, Ind. Good health during maternity is a most important factor to both mother and child, and many letters have been received by the Lydia E. 4inkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., telling of health restoredduringthis trying period by the use of Lydia E. Pinkharn's Vege- table Compound. ANTISEPTIC , POWDER FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Dissolved in water for douches stops pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam- mation. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Co, for ten years. A healing wonder for nasal catarrh, sore throat and sore eyes. Economical. Hes ratranaliaary deamMe aml setvaidasi Pr , wer• Semple Free. 5Ck. at1 druggists. ra• eceirlid tO mai. The Paxton Toilet Company, Etastoa. rasa. Hurry -Up Call for Grandmothers. A little boy, three years old, went to his grandmother's home for a visit. She didn't think too much pastry was good for children, lie asked for a second piece of cake, but grandmother said one piece was all that was good for Min. \Do all grandmothers think that?\ he asked. Ile was told Ghat they did, and turning to his mother he said: \Well. I wish I had four grendmothers, all here now.\ Watch Your Skin Improve. On rising and retiring gently smear the face with Cuticnra Ointment. Wash tiff Ointment in five minutes with Cu- ticurn Soap anti hot water. For free sample address \Cuticurn Dept. X, Boston.\ At druggists and by malL Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv. SLEPT LATE THAT MORNING Traveler in Sleeping Car Had His Own Reasons for Not Wanting to Turn Out Early. A certain well-knewn local artist— e-Ito threatens ;tire doings if we use his real name anti who Is in a position to make good—was returning to Cleve- land front Columbus the otter night. Ile had n lower berth, and alien he re- tired he noted that there was nobody In the berth above him. The evening waft chilly unit our friend ROOII pereelVell the need of another blanket. Ile thought of the berth above, reached his hand up and pulled ti blanket down. it Mile hard, but he got it; and in a few minetes he wits comfortably asleep. But not before he had wondered what made the blanket 60 nice and warm around the neck. There's no use In trying to work up to a climax in this yern. The man from whose sleeping form that blanket had been dragged awoke whit loud complaints later in the night. AmIlds words were so violent that our artist friend fenred to get up in the morn - lag, until nil but him had fled, as the old song bath IL—Exchange. In Nowise Playful. \I understand you have quit play- ing politics?\ \I never played politics,\ replied Senator Sorghum. \When I went into a campaign I never left the other fel- low enough of a chance to warrant calling it any kind of a game.\ Better Not Try. A man may be a hopeless idiot, but If he admires a woman you can't con- vince her -that he is crazy: A Cool Breakfast for warm weather Nofussin6 round a hot stove if you eat POST TOASTI ES I. 60 */ WHAT WOMEN CAN 0010 WIN THE WAR Conserve Food and Buy Liberty Bonds ----Two Ways They Can Help. WOMEN OFAMERICII, OMR! Pour All Your Savings Into Uncle Sam's Lap—Keep on Saving and Pouring Until the World Is Free. By INEZ HAYNES IRWIN. What can the women of America do to help win this war? Two things are certain; one that they can do a great deal and another that, unless the war lasts ten years longer, they can never do so much its theeFrench, English and Italian women have done, they can never suffer so much as the French, English and Italian women have suffered. To me, returning to America after two years in the war countries, the un- touched gayety of the American people came as a terrific shock. I had left world as black and silent as night; a world in which I had seen no dancing, a world in which I had heard no spon- taneous laughter or—except in ihe case of military bands—no music. At first the atmosphere of America was almost unbearable. I was obsessed with the desire to get back to the allied coun- tries, to suffer with them, rather than enjoy the comparative comfort of a comparatively unaroused America. The luxury everywhere appalled me. Those hundreds of motors gliding through our streets for Instance! Private motors have long ago disap- peared from allied Europe. The beau- tiful fabrics, the furs and laces, the gorgeous sport 'clothes and the dazzling evening dresses which still distinguish the women of America. Ban on Evening Clothes. The first time I Was invited to a dinner party on my return, I wore a long-sleeved high -necked gray -and - black gown and found myself a wren among birds df paradise. No woman of France would think of wearing eve- ning clothes. Indeed, both men and women are prohibited by law from ap- pearing in evening clothes at the thea- ter. On the few social occasions in wider' they take part, French women are dressed in black gowns with a lit- tle lace at the neck and sleeves. Eng- lish women still wear evening clothes. When their men return on their rare leave from the front, they cover their aching hearts with as much gayety as possible In order to send them back to the filth and the vermin and the rats and the damp and the cold and the wounds and the constant sight of death psychologically refreshed. But most of the evening dresses that the English women are now wearing date back to the beginning of the war. And strang- est of all, perhaps, for a country at war, those lustrous streets with their rows of electric lights and their vivid, flashing, changing, iridescent electric signs. In Paris, you plunge into a deep twilight when you leave your res- taurant, and in London you grope your way home through a dangerous Sty- gian gloom. Then the careless spend- ing in American hotels anti restau- rants. In Paris those places close at half-past nine. And food! Food con- ditiona have never been so bad in France as In the other allied coun- tries, for France has always fed her- self and Is, moreover, the world's best cook. But in Italy and England, meat Is a rare luxury to be obtained only once In a great while; butter and sugar are long -forgotten dreams. See Their Homes Destroyed. And then in the case of France and to some degree of Italy, the allied women have seen vas,t stretches of carefully cared -for ancient forpt and enormous sections of softly-fflautiful farming country turned into metal -rid- den dumps; they hnve seen dozens of email cities and hundreds of little vil- lages transformed to ash heaps; they have seen so much old sacred beauty In the form of churches, cathedrals and historic- monuments reduced to hills of rubble that—the whole world /mist seem a desert t9 them. They have even had to endure the extra affront of an exhibition in Berlin of the art treasures looted from northern France. The allied women have nursed the wounded, tbe tubercular, the under- nourished; they have' taught new trades to the crippled and blind gnd those who are invalided for life. They have taken care • of thousands and thousands of refugees from Belgium, northern France and Siberia. They have luel to provide for the bringing' up of thousands of orphan children. This has not (-time upon them gradual- ly, but all the time and In increasing proportions. But, after all,' these things are as nothing to the death of the flower of their male youth. England and France and Italy nave lost so Much in man power that im member of our genera- tion looks ter happiness Reale during his own lifetime 1 They hope only for one thing—to insure the freedom pi the next generation. Sons All Gone. \My husbniel is a Parisian,\ said a beautiful American woman married to n Frenchman, \Ile has always lived In Parts. He has many friends here. lie Is forty-five Years old. His friends range In age from forty tt sixty. Not one has a son left.\ \Thank you for your kind letter,' wrote an English girl to 21 woman wilt had just sent a letter condoling witi her on the death of the last of three brothers. \We find the country a 11t - tie dreary now and we are returning to town the last of the month. We shall be at home Sunday evenings. Be sure to come to us often. We want to see all our friends mei hear what they hare been doing In the last three months. Mother and father look fon Wart) With special pleasure to meeting you all again. Please bring any sol- dier friends; we will try to make it gay for them\ \What news do you get from Fred- erick,\ a friend of mine asked of the mother of Frederick, a beautiful mid- dle-aged English woman Who Was tanking a great success of at dance given for some convalescent Tommies. \Oh you haveu't heard, have you,\ the mother of Frederick answered. \lie was killed two' months ago.\ And she turned to answer with her ready sym- pathetic smile the inquiries of a group of Tommies gathered about her. Fight Same as Men. But that is not all. In a manner of speaking, the wonwn of Europe are fighting the war just its the men ure. They have not, except in tlte case of the fatuous Battalion of Death, died in battle; and yet a half to three- quarters of a million women have been killed as the direct result of war ac- tivities. More women have been kill- ed In this war than men on both the Northern and Southern sides in our Civil war. That nearly three-quarters of a million includes the women nms- secred by the Turks in Armenia, by the Austrians in Serbia, by the Gem' mans In Belgium and northern France; it Includes army nurses and women munition makers; it includes civilian women killed by shells In the war zone or near it, women killed by Zep- pelin and airplane raids and by sub- marines. What can the women of America do to equal all this service and all this suffering? For three years, the French anti English, and for two years, the Ital- ians, have stood between us and the death of our democracy. What can we do to make up for that long, hesi- tating neutral inuction of ours? The men of our nation litte responded gal- lantly. We have a real army in France now. As Lloyd George said in parlia- ment to a listeneig empire, \The Amer- icans are in.\ We are in and of course we are in to stay, In for a century if need be, until the safety of the world democracy is assured. The men of America are doing their part— doing It with tiliffering and death. What can the women do? What Women Can Do. It Is the geographical misfortune of us women of America that we cannot possibly give the personal service that the women of Europe have given. They are near and we are far. They, so to speak, are In the front trenches and we have not entered the war zone. Only a very few of us, in proportion to our numbers, can work in the hos- pitals or canteens there. Only a few more in proportion to our numbers can do Bed Cross work or Y. M. C. A. work here. There are, however, two things we can do all the time and with all the strength that Is In us. One is to conserve food. The other is to buy Liberty bonds. We can help the government by buying bonds. Yet again we have an advantage; it is our peculiar misfortune that most of us can help the government only by help- ing ourselves. For the purchase of Liberty bonds at the generous rate of Interest which the government grants is not self-denial but in line with self- interest—legitimate of course, but still self-1nterest. Women of America, wake up! Pour all your savings into Uncle Sam's lap. Then save more, and pour then) into his lap. Keep on saving and pouring. pouring and saving, until the world is free. You have . given generously of the sinews of war In Gloat- mag- nificent boys you have sent to France. Give as generously in the money which will keep them well and happy there. EXIT THE GERMAN DACHSHUND Marine Poster Causes German Dog to Be Driven From Streets of Cincinnati. Cincinnati. --Exit the German dacha- huml from the society of Cincinnati dogdom. A United States marine corps poster was responsible for the German dog- gie's social demise here. The poster depicts an Anterienn bulldog chasing a German dachshund with the words: \Teufel hund (devil dogs), German nickname for U. S. marines.\ Since the appearance of the poster the local dachshunds, of which there are a great number, have led a miserable existence, as nmaiI boys have \sicked\ bulldogs. terriers, hounds and every other ca- nine breed on the poor \Fritiles un- til at lest they have been virtually driven off the streets of Cincinnati. Navy Bean Lauded The navy been, besides being plenti- ful in that branch of the wat service which bears Its name, IS 61140 Well - stocked In the army. It follows the flag to the front and Chicago food ad- Miniatrators saf It should be opted at hone to save other foods for the soldier boo's. Guests Provide Own Sugar. When friends go \a-vieltite\ at Al- ton, ill., they bring theit own sugar along for sweetening the refreshments served. A two -pound sugar ration to each Gunny compels it. Sugar has been uptenally scarce for some time. OAP < ele.52 . ) Women as Well as Men Are Now Tra ined as Camoufleurs for Service With the United States Army 1411% 01 Dt(PTION .. , :.,./.,„..,....„, :T.44Milt. i .1t. 1 r• 1$ , S , , 4 4 ''',o,,- • . =, , •„., .., . • fili 's 'I :ViA4:g e ••• 4 , 4s. \aee at Phut. S, Western Nevoipep., Et7ENT orders of the gov- ernment to the engineering department of the United fr States army to $top en- listing men as ei iiiii intieure in ml special cumoulinge di- vision club; a chapter milltery cam- ouflage in Anterlea. A little more than uu ear ago It Was do vi met full weth- er or not the army would have any great use for camoulleurs in the forces abroad. By the recent decree mili- tary camouflage is made an essential In every regiment. like engineering. trench digging, map mnitIng, rend building. anti sharpshooting- There ore now, itecording to military c anton- fleurs in New York city, about 500 ex- pert camoutieurs abroad with the Per- shing forces. The uew order makes It necessary for each regiment In every training vamp on this side to have at least VI eamonfleurs to train other Men II/ tile new art Of cmitouflage. Whence will these new camoutietirs (some? Who is to make them profi- cient, When even the best -trained \old\ military and naval men admit igno- rance? Until the airplane came in the cav- alry was the seouting arta of the army, says a writer in New York Times. Now mu large part of the cavalry of the United Staten army has been dis- mounted and put to machine gnus. The airman is the scout. This was the chief factor in raising camou- (Inge to its present rank of impor- tance. A mounted scout could scarce- ly be deceived by artificial camouflage. Now the scout passing at heights of about 1,5oo feet cannot tell whether the camouflage, If clevf.r, Is artificial. his kodak, however, is not so easy to fool. It will pecord many things which escape the eye. For (lint reason sh lights and ntles, depressions and knolls In the terrain, and shadows have to be carefully stud- ied by the milltury (-amount-tin That mnkes necessary for him to know shade and tone value its they register on the eye of the birdmen and on the camera lens. Under the instruction of Lieut. H. Ledyard Towle of the Seventy-first in- fantry is the New York division of military camouflage, in which the men belong to the new National army and wear the uniform and insignia of the engineers. and on the sleeve the letters \M. C.\—Military Camoutleur. They include landscape iordeners, art- ists, miniature painters, portrait painters, photographers, woodworkers, mural decorators. draftsmen. and en- glneere. It is probable that these men will he need to Instruct the various regiments In military camouflage. Methods of Teaching. An observer need only follow these camotifleurs to the 60 -acre tract whieh the city of Yonkers donated to Lieu- tenant Towle for camouflage work, or into their great elnssroma in New York city, to get an Idea of the chief methods of teaching the value of de- pressions, color values, lights and shades. and locations. There are ad- justable wires that tilt the mininture terrain hoer& to just the desired slant, so that. the soldier can view them from the angle of n sharpshoot- er. as if from an airplane, from the m rear or from in front. Gauzy curtains create an illusion of various lights at different hours. Thus light blue cur- tains make the twilight just before dawn. Light rose and blue and. yel- low make dawn, noonday, anti dusk curtains the evening. From 1,500 feet telephone poles, camouflaged. disappear. Dugouts with ii path crossing over the roof are like time side of the hill. Keen the grey, blue and red caisson wagon moving along The road is n blur of color. canvasee In triangular shape tied to INTERESTING ITEMS Crepe of corn are heing burned in Argentina heenurte of a lack of ships In Which to expoil - the cereal. Losses from fire lit the i'n1ted Statea increased over $40,000,000 last year, due to war conditions and the speeding up of industries. The anthracite coal strike of 1002 began May 12 and ended October 21. The employees involved numbered about 147,500. The estImnted total loss visa $26,21,0,000. • PO f. ci • ' 1 61 1 ' 1 ' f oif ifol ifj9 the foot of the telephone p(oles, out- ward and on both tiltieS, cotweal tlw road. Tonut ttbserver on foot or in the air at a thousand feet the hill lotoks deserted—fin /111111/St treeless philn with no distInguishing feature SIIVe a negleeted old path. Yet Hutt harbors; six dugouts, several observation and listening posts, men, cannon, maelene guns, and a net- work of telephone wires. Beyond Yonkers there are trench sections with \No Men's Land\ and Its barbed wire entanglements and dug- outs. trenches are thug so deep that the heads of the men do not show above the surfnce, and the sod re- moved to tug Mein is replaced. The openings of the dugouts; of the trenches tune II0t, as is ItlalletillIPS sump - posed, far behind the trenches. They are In the trenches with the entrance on the enemy side. Bombs may fall In the mouth of the dugout, but sel- dom inside. \The obvious itt emnetimee as good as the Invisible,\ Lieutenant Towle said recently. \For instance, the fa - MODS dummy fleet the British ivied. Another camoulinge to which the Ger- mans were dupes was a red cannon, et:entity camouflaged, pieced by the British ut the sulandt of hill. The cannon was visible to every German acotit flying over it, hut it seemed so obviously a fake that not n single enemy bomb was dropped on It. Yet it held its position for a long time, and at night poured Its stream of fire Into the enemy. \The Annie idea is carried out by the American canumfieurs, who model dummy meti and guns for decoys. The enemy air scout sees n partly Mann - tinged cannon or machine gun with Its men bending over it at work anti the smoke pouring from its nozzle inter- mittently. lie cannot see, completely hidden trout view, a real cannon whose men are firing a deadly volley from under cover, and whose ammunition conies to them throngh tunnels. \Such experiments are being made by the military cammitleurg at Yonk- ere. There are other tricks to he learned,. for they oleo do their own painting of army equipment before us- ing It. Although an ambulance (or army truck Hely not he entirely invise hie on nerount of the 'serious back- grounds It must pass, it can be /I/Di- ned into a very pone target. In mo- tion it will appear as n blur (-nosed by heat tiers, for it Is mottled in the col- ors whose values constitute colors wheth the sun's rays would 'nuke.\ Natural Camouflage Discarded. At first natural eninotillage was need almost entirely. A chum, of trees and brush hid n whole ninehine gun company, a group of rocks harbor- ed n listening post, foul n deserted mill aught hold a regiment. But the enemy has learned that even the \trees and stones hear,\ and a natural canton - tinged refuge Is never safe wholly from air attack now. The most inno- cent seeming object is nevertheless an \object anti therefore a target for the scout, whereas a perfectly smooth iii II title, with no distinguishing merits, may be almost entirely undermined, and yet not arouse suspicion. Lieutenant Towle's men learn cane Building trades returna from 35 Ca- nadian cities for a recent month Indi- cate that etnployment decreased more than 42 per cent, as compared with the 'preview) month, and over 46 per cent. as ennitetred with the SaIlle month In 1917. The royal borough of Kensington, England, now maintains three com- munal kitchens, which serve excellent meals for 12 cents. The menu is: Soup, 2 cents; fishcakes, 4 cents; half - portions of potatoes and cabbage, 2 cents; corn flour mold, 4 cents. 5 1 -5'of ).• A 'eafeiees. 4. 5 oi l .11 +Mr v 4 • 5q , r.o outing.. froni the defensive and offen- sive points or s14-tv— how tct Under COrer and hoW 10 defend thell)- SelVes moiler ens cr. They III1Ve II/Vent- ed seonling mid eammilleurs' sharp- slasilerS' mmiii ii Willeh, when worn by the soldier, make him appear like a bit of the landsettpe, as it boulder, a log, a stump, or it part of the follitge of mu Women Being Trained. : ' 1 . 1iteeit lti women mm cailleu mire re i t I r l'i11g trained aerie:ding to the same methiiii mist the men, tinder the Wom- en's I.VSKIIIP for National Service and under Lieutenant Tewle. Discussing their work, he snol: \I'liere beet ally rensett why the women shouldn't do as well UN the Men IIS ellIII011111.11111—that la, In mak- ing the mittertals 111.1111111 thIP MAI'S. it isn't heavy work, bitt It demands in- genious workers, skilled In details.\ Tryon Hall, the old C. K. 0. Billings place on ii'esiiiiigton Heights, bought by John D. Bible -feller, Jr., to be given, ultimately, to the city for a park, is the spot clooten for the prac- tictil experimental work by the wont. elm, Illther they go with Lieutenant Towle to tre tint the'r cartutittlege sults and be photbgraphed, wearing them, In different positions, to set. that they Wend with different colors of the land- scape and would be Invisible to the enemy not only on the flring line but in the plates of the enemy photog- rftl)1 171m r. 'f is the mord/seldom) work that has been undertaken under the au- spices of the National League for Woman's Service. The members of the camouflage corps, of whom there are about 40, confidently expect to cross the water to assist In the camou- tinge work itt which English and French women are already busy. They will not be accepted by the government as regular workers and enlisted for the Hendee until they have completed their training and shown that they have made good, but, the fact that Lieutenant Towle Is on leave In order to Ingtruer them Is sufficient proof that their work will be consid• ered. No Age Limit for Women. There is no age limit, up or down, for women joining the corps, but each member must have had some practical technical training before site joins. This keeps from the corps very young girls. The members lire young women who nre self-supporting. They are artists, architects, metel workers, wood carvers. photographers, etc. It Is an exeeptionally versatile and reepoit sible group. They take a three months' course under Lieutenant Towle. Eitel% member of the class makes and develop) her own camouflage suit, fteeerditig to her own IdenA, with the foundation of instruction that she hat received. Stilts as they have been con- atructed hy the girls so far are in one pi.'ei' Iik a.illver's suit, with a hood ctwering the head. A human face shows white lit the distance and the corps coverings. ps f iper1 me nti n g with veils as f a Earth ttrOwn is the usual foundation color, and upon this go yellows, gseens, graysi, and splashes of black, Pottery the Oldest Art. Pottery Is the oldest, the longest ant most widely diffused of all human arts. Its history, if recorded, would be tit old as the history of man; its record- ed history begins with the building of the tower of 11 , 11b11. Tits ohleat port tery known is ltIusn, but every pets pie, civilized or harbarin», has prime' (iced the art in one or another form All study in every departinent of art begins at a period not long after the Alosale deluge, hut pottery is tilt earliest at ell forme of art.

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 08 Aug. 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.