The Meyersdale commercial. (Meyersdale, Pa.) 1878-19??, May 16, 1929, Image 6

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    Page Six
Favorite Styles in Hats
to Wear With Your Furs
Each season with the return of fur
we welcome back the softly molded,
close-fitting hat which offers no brim
interference with collar or scarf. The
three hats shown herewith are in-
spired by Paris. The turban at the
top with its folded bands is knitted
of angora-like wool in red-fox, brown,
and sandy beige. The dotted hat just
below it with the interesting eyebrow
brim is crocheted of the same fuzzy
wool in a warm tan shade, while the
cleverly striped model is crocheted of
silk in dark brown, cocoa brown and
white.—Woman’s Home Companion.
Ensemble Rain Set of
Hat and Coat New Fad
Raincoats for the season vary a
great deal from those of former years
and are brought out in new materials.
There is a decided trend toward more
fitted lines and the qualities of cut
and general finish that are part of oth-
er daytime coats. More interest is
shown in the use of new treatments
for sleeves, yokes, Helts, pockets and
collars. f
The ensemble Ain set, consisting of
hat and coat, $00, is becoming more
“the thing.” o doubt this has been
brought about/by the use of the new
fabrics which may be so readily han-
dled in tiffe making of hats. One of
the especially attractive fabrics comes
ae on the order of
the ‘one-time pcpular suede cloth; the
only difference being that this new
material is a trifle heavier and is
rainproof and, spotprocf. All the new-
est suit and dress shades are included
in the new color range. There is a
light gray, banana beige, navy blue,
deep maroon red, purple, slate gray,
dark brown and dark green.
Two types of hats are offered to go
with this coat. One is a small, snug-
ly-fitting turban with an ornament on
the side to accentuate its irregular
outline, which is now so much in
vogue. The other is a small sports
‘model with a seamed crown that out-
lines the head. A stitched brim which
may be worn in several ways is at-
tached to the crown by a narrow
banding of grosgrain ribbon.
Another attractive rainy-day outfit
‘comes in waterproof and spotproof
velvet. This material, too, comes in
the new colors, though it seems that
preference so far this season is given
the ones with small allover designs
in blending colors. One coat with a
background of deep red has a design
worked out in black and navy blue.
A brown background is used with
beige and red, and with the grays,
blues, greens and purples. Some
plaids in two-inch squares are also
noted, in which the plaid is in light
colors, to give relief. The styles used
in the velvet coats include single and
double-breasted models, with military
collars, patch pockets, raglan sleeves
and with and without the new yokes.
Woolen Weaves Popular
for Fall and Winter
Woolens are receiving more atten-
tion than they have been accorded for
many a long year, for the reason that
the new weaves merit a successful
season. They may be divided into
three classes, very sheer weaves for
dresses, soft textures for coatings, and
novelties of the tweed variety for
sports. The first named, sheer wool-
ens, are inexpressibly lovely and make
an appeal to the woman who delights
in interesting fabrics.
Inclusive of all woolen weaves which
will be much used for fall and winter,
cashmere weaves, tweeds and novel-
ties, basket weaves, wool crepes, bor-
der and panel effects.
Stress Circular Skirts
in New Season’s Fashions
The circular skirt is more or less
innovation for sports wear, the
m sports being used in its more
ic sense. Plaited skirts are not
y passe, but they are not, nat-
. listed among the high places,
the wearing of them has become
more or less general. |
The newest version of the plaited
irt is really a skirt to which has
added a flounce, always irregu-
is plaited. The exception to
ng generality is the skirt
re plaited tiers.
< Egil
1 nA
It was a little time before Christ.
mas, and Judy dreamed that she was
up in Santa's workshop.
There she saw tables and tables and
tables with half-made toys upon them.
She saw huge barrels and packing
cases and toys being taken off. She
saw Santa’s huge pack which he wore
upon his back on Christmas Eve as
he went to visit all the boys and girls
in the world.
She saw toys which were all finished
and were standing up by each other
in rows, which hadn’t been put away
for the great Christmas season yet.
There were Teddy Bears and woolly
lambs, little pink rag pigs and there
were trains of cars and boats and air-
There were games and balls and
tops. There were sailor boy suits.
There were whistles and all sorts of
toy animals. There were dolls all
beautifully dressed with china faces
and china bodies.
There were some with rag bodies
but china faces, and there were others
—oh, there were so many of all sorts
she simply couldn’t look at them all.
She felt dizzy looking at so many.
And she saw Santa Claus, his red coat
lying on a chair nearby, working for
all he was worth, making toy after
toy, painting one, putting it together,
fixing it so it would be all right.
There he was, his white beard hang-
ing way down on his chest and his
eyes—well, she had never seen such
eyes before.
They were laughing! Yes, actually
laughing. She saw those blue eyes of
his twinkle and—she saw them laugh.
Oh, how happy he looked. And yet
how busy he was. He no sooner fin-
ished one toy than he made another.
Goodness! How quickly he worked.
Now he was making—what was it—
could it be?
Judy held her breath. This was al-
most toc exciting!
Yes, he was actually making a doll
—the very sort she wanted—a nice
rag doll with a painted face, a doll to
hug and love.
Oh, how she would love that doll
Santa Claus was making.
Then it seemed as thought the shop
were far away and the toys grew less
and less clear, and the last she saw
was an arm of a rag doll being fin-
ished while Santa smiled as though to
“You'll do, little doll, you'll do.”
Then she heard her mother calling
her to get up. “It’s late,” her mother
“Oh mother,” Betty began, “I had
such a dream. I dreamed I saw Santa
Claus in his shop.
“Oh, he was the most beautiful old
man I ever saw in all my life—and
yet he wasn’t exactly old—no, not old
at all.
“Oh mother, you should have seen
his eves! How they laughed.
“And he was making—think, mother
—he was making a rag doll. The very
sort of a doll I hope he will give me
for Christmas.
“Do you suppose he may give me
that doll, moter? And I saw the
whole shop and all the toys—and
“Oh, I hope Santa Claus brings me
a rag doll.”
Now the Dream King had sent this
dream to Judy, and it was as real as
a dream can be.
But it was absglutely real that
Santa Claus was making a rag doll
and that that rag doll was going to be
found on Christmas morning in Judy's
For the Dream King had told Santa
Claus it was what she wanted and
that was why Santa Claus had smiled
so when he had finished making the
doll—because he knew how the doll
was going to please Judy, and how
dearly she would love it.
Love and Kisses to All
A woman had taken her three-year-
old boy into the voting booth while
her husband voted in that adjoining.
When they met after casting their bal-
lots, the little chap said to his father:
“Daddy, mother must love all the
“How is tnat?’ the father wanted
| to know.
“Well, I saw her mark kisses after
a lot of their names.”
ie—What :
did 1 learn today,
— Why do you ask?
tan Advoces
want to know at | gen 20.1
1 e | mer. with tulle in six ‘ayers, not ruf-
Ensemble Fashion |
for Evening Wear
Hats and Coats Included in
Smart Innovations of
Present Season.
Now comes the evening ensemble,
even with hats and coats. The an-
nouncement from Paris that these ac-
cessories were to be added to the for-
mal costume was rather startling and
at first not wholly credited. An en-
semble on this very line, however, was
presented with complete success in one
of the smart fashion revues in New
York, writes a fashion correspondent
in the New York Times. Manikins,
dressed in handsome fabrics and
sheer stuffs for a formal occasion,
were wearing small evening “hats”
made of rich passementerie, gold with
pearls, strass and pearls and finely
embroidered hats of all pearls in
natural tints and in the pinks, blues,
lavenders and shell greens in which
they are now to be had.
Also, they wore, in the most non-
chalant manner, short, decolette,
sleeveless “coats” over evening gowns
—of which these tiny jackets were a
part. The ensembles were artistic
and complete and the details so subtly
worked out that the effect was the
reverse of startling and altogether
This latest phase of unusual com-
binations in evening dress was but
one of many. Another is the bolero.
Whatever the model, the bodies usu-
ally take a bolero form in many of
the gowns. This feature of last year,
which had its first success in after-
noon dress, has now appeared in the
sheerest stuffs and most delicate
treatments in the sort of costume that
will be worn for dining at a restau-
rant, the play, or for the smart supper
dances. :
The bolero is made in practical
jacket form and may be removed. Its
most important adaptation is in the
decolette bodice in which it is seen in
a variety of designs. One was shown
in a dinner gown of black point
d’esprit, which is exceedingly fashion.
able this season and is combined with
wide bands of black chantilly lace
over shell-pink chiffon. The waist was
decolette, cut round and deep, lower
at the back than in the front. Net
fastened to each shoulder strap had
the appearance of being dropped to
fall in graceful folds between, ending
just above the hips. The arrangement
was the same, back and front, and the
curving lines were repeated in the
skirt by thie use ,of bands of the lace.
In both bolero and skirt the dip of the
drapery was longer at the back.
Girdle Concealed by Bolero.
In another evening gown of sea-
green chiffon the bodice was Yong and
soft in front, and there was a girdle,
which was concealed at the back of
the bolero. It swung free, with con-
siderable fullness. The entire bodice
was dotted with rhinestones that
sparkled like dew drops on the sheer
green. The skirt had a deep circular
flounce formed in intricate lines rip-
New Evening Gown of Net Dotted
With Blue Chenille.
pling about the bottom and converging
toward the middle front, where were
two large motifs of rhinestones be-
tween the belt line and the knee.
In a delightful evening costume,
which the designer Irfe describes as
“a fantasy in lace,” a bolero is used
as a part of the gown at the back,
where it is added to the bodice as a
flounce, starting in a narrow plaited
frill on each shoulder and cascading
to a deep point. As one views this
model from the back it appears to be
just one graceful jabot from the top
of the low decollete neck line to the
very tip of the skirt, which is a two-
| flounce model all but touching the
| floor. The skirt is just high enough
to show the jeweled heels of slippers
of pale green crepe de chine, which
are ornamented with large square
rhinestcne buckles. The face of this
model is cired to a high Inster and
veils a turquoise blue slip.
Lucien Lelong introduces one of his
versions of the bolero in a subtle man-
fied, as is usual, but flat. This admits |
of treatment as if it were a heavy
silk or satin. The skirt is fitted snug-
ly to the hips to keep the silhouette
slim and flares widely at the bottom.
It is high in front, somewhat longer
at the back and very long at each
side. The plain tulle surface is saved
from dullness with a large antique
buckle of brilliants, which holds in
front a crepe de chine girdle dropped
at the back to accentuate the bolero
bodice. This is detached at the lower
edge and then caught under in the
manner of a blouse.
Lace Over Taffeta.
Nicole Groult, who never strains at
effect, achieves chic in an evening
gown of black chantilly lace over black
taffeta, in which the silk is not merely
a slip but a part of the creation. In
this the sleeveless bodice of taffeta is
cut square in the neck, and the lace
which covers it as a blouse is draped
like a scarf from one shoulder and
carried across the back, forming a
bolero, which drops over a swathing
girdle of the silk. This is drawn to-
Attractive Evening Gown of Black
Transparent Velvet.
ward the front and gathered into a
chou, with long ends on one hip. The
upper part of the skirt is made of
lace, being slightly gathered across
the back and forming a panel in front.
The bottom. flounce is gathered full
and flares sharply over an under-
flounce of the taffeta.
One of the extremes in evening
dress shown this season is an original
model from a prominent New York
house. This is an artistic creation of
black tulle which presents a silhou-
ette of five flounced tiers. The gown
has a simple bodice which disappears
under a belt of black velvet ribbon
embroidered in brilliants, with up-
turned ends crossed in front. This
outline is repeated in each of the three
flounces of the skirt, which ends just
below the knees in front and drops
low at the sides, one side being longer
than the other. The bodice of this
gown is cut loose at each side of the
belt and hangs in the form of a bolero
at the back. It has a strip of the
same velvet ribbon embroidered to
match the belt over each shoulder.
The extreme of the bolero mode is
the side girdle with which the hips
are swathed in some of the gowns,
the bodice being lifted to blouse at the
back. This subtle and sophisticated
design is being adopted by all the
prominent French couturiers in one
way or another. Louiseboulanger
makes a long, slim evening gown of
Japanese green noncrushable velvet
with a bodice that has a slender vest
of silver tinsel. This is crushed about
the waist and hips, meeting in front.
The skiri, which is slashed at the bot-
tom, dips low at the back and has
graduated panels at the sides, is at-
tached with a shirred heading and
lifted sharply in the middle.
Uses Neptune Green Moire.
Magdaleine Des Hayes, whose crea-
tions never vary frem the thoroughly
feminine, makes a formal evening
gown of neptune green moire. In this
design the drapery 1is gracefully
swathed with a forward movement. It
is drawn low about the back and
caught in front with an adornment of
emeralds and brilliants. The V-shaped
decollete neck line is finished with a
similar ornament, and the skirt, of
moire, untrimmed, is gathered full to
hang low at the back, and lifted high
in front. A Patou evening gown of
gold «chiffon is made with two circular
flounces over gold metal tissue, the
material drawn low about the hips and
lifted in front where it is caught with
a buckle of yellow sapphires, through
which is drawn brown velvet ribbon
in long loops and streamers.
One other distinctive design for
formul and less elegant than the gown
made all of one fabrie, but the models
shown from both French and Ameri-
can designers present a number of
elaborate creations ideal for dinner
and theater and for any informal eve-
ning affair. In such gowns the skirt is
usually made of velvet, moire or satin
and the attached bedice of satin, chif-
fon or metal brocade. The material is
plain and usually embroidered or
veiled with lace, or else it is a beaded
sheer fabric.
Written for This Paper By
The relation of the states to the
federal government, and the powers
which should be enjoyed by each have
always formed one of the nicest ques-
tions in American governmental af-
fairs. For a time the question of
state rights was uppermost, and di-
vided geographical sections of our
country as well as political parties.
The civil struggle of the sixties set-
tled for all time the question as to
the right of a state to secede from
the federal government or to nullify
a law of the United States Congress.
Since the close of that struggle there
have been developments in America
which have tended to increase the
powers of the federal government.
Some of this increase has been natur-
al and inevitable, but some of it is
open to serious question.
In a recent address before the Un-
ion League Club at Chicago, Gover-
nor Christianson, of Minnesota, point-
ed out in a sane and logical way some
of the reasons for the growth of fed-
eral power and certain of the dangers
which have come along with it. Gov-
ernor Christianson pointed out that
some of the increase in federal pow-
er was necessary owing to the great
growth of our interstate trade. No
state, the executive adds, is sufficient
unto itself. The iron ore of Minne-
sota goes into the steel mills of In-
diana, Ohio and Pennsylvania. The
farm crops of the West go into the
great consuming centers of the East
and so on. This has made it neces-
sary that the federal government
take some steps to regulate commer-
cial and industrial activities of the
nation. :
But there is danger that federal re-
gulation may go too far, that we may
set up at Washington a government
of regulation by autocrats and bu-
reaus that would be harmful to the
further progress of our people. This
is something which we must avoid,
by all means, if we are to remain
within the constitutional limits set by
the forefathers. Every community
would resent the regulation of its
business, its educational facilities and
its modern improvements, by petty
inspectors swarming down upon it
from the National Capital.
If anything is certain it is that the
American people would not tolerate
any such sort of government. Our
states are individualities in themsel-
ves, and the smaller communities are
individuals in a smaller way. Of
course the exact balance between na-
tional and local government is difficult
to find, and for that reason it is a
problem which requires the best
thought of American statesmanship.
It is a changing problem, too. For
just as conditions change in our in-
dustrial, commercial and political fab-
rie, just so the balance between na-
tional and local government is apt to
call for revision.
But the real danger of national bu-
reaucracy is not in the annoyance
such interference might give the in-
get how to govern themselves.
{the Minnesota executive puts it:
dividual. It is far deeper than that.
As the people get farther away from
their government they are apt to for-
“When a government is removed
too far from the people, the people
are prone to feel that it is all-power-
ful. Their imagination plays upon it
and invests in it with a potency it
does not have. They shoulder upon
it all sorts of duties in the belief that
it has magical powers of perform-
ance. They assume that any evil can
be cured by passing a law or issuing a
proclamation. A people that puts too
much confidence in legislation leans
upon a slender and fragile reed. Gov-
ernment cannot take the place of the
individual; it cannot supply the lack
of personal responsibility. Vigilance
is the price, not only of liberty, but of
efficiency. People who put too much
trust in government too often relax
their own initiative. They ‘let George
do it,’ and George falls down on the
job. If you want a thing well done,
do it yourself. If you can’t do it
yourself, hire some one who is close
enough to you so you can watch him
while he is doing it. The way of pro-
gress and security in government, of
freedom and democratic accomplish-
ment, lies in a strong local govern-
ment backed up and operated by
alert, vigilant citizens.
“The fashionable world has no mo-
nopoly on styles and fads. American
life is permeated with them. For in-
stance, consider the food question.
Thousands of people in Pennsylvania
alone are following their own pet
theory on the nourishment problem—
if indeed it has any right so to be
called,” said Dr. Theodore B. Appel,
Secretary of Health, today.
“Consider the man who refuses to
serve potatoes even to his guests be-
cause he and his wife are dieting and
then is so inconsistent as to drink
two quarts of milk daily and consume
all the salted peanuts of which he can
get hold.
“And this fellow is by no means an
exception, either. Under the fierce
fire of modern propaganda many in-
telligent citizens have finally suec-
cumbed to an idea which in their
mind somehow becomes important be-
cause it is vaguely associated with
the reducing game. ‘Game’ is used
advisedly inasmuch as most people
are merely playing at reduction, ex-
cept that fortunately diminishing
minority of silly young girls who be-
come devitalized by starving them-
selves into an unhealthy slimness.
“As a matter of fact there is no
need for hysteria on the food ques-
tion. Meat, sweets, milk, grains and
all their by-products should occupy
their proper place in the daily menu
where healthy people -are concerned.
“Certainly it is true that in some
disease conditions red meat and su-
gar, for example, are contra-indicat-
ed. But speaking generally, all
types of foods are entirely safe and
healthy to consume.
“Rather than to develop a complex
against a certain food, such as sugar,
meat or potatoes, one should be on
guard to keep a rational balance in
the. diet, and eat all things moder-
“America is a land of enthusiasms.
And eating is notably one of them.
The vast majority of people need pay
little attention to fads and food pro-
paganda. On the other hand, the
general run of people do need to pay
more serious attention to the quan-
tity of food they eat. That is the
main point.
“Therefore, do not develop a fool-
ish attitude against a particular food
commodity merely because propagan-
dists tell you or imply that you
should do so. But eat less!”
Keep Chicks ~Warm—Separating
cockerels from the pullets at an early
age usually makes it possible for the
pullets to develop more rapidly.
the males are removed before they
are old enough to do without hea
some arrangement should be made #
keep them warm and to preven
crowding after they are moved. Man
cases of losses have been reportes
where cockerels were allowed
crowd after moving.
Raise Good Heifers—Cows are Vv.
uable or worthless as milk produce
according to their blood inheritan
say State College dairy specialists
Do not waste time raising heifer
ves unless they are from good hig
producing cows and from a sire wi
also had a high-producing cow for
Thin Young Carrots—Carrot se
is small and almost always sown
thickly. Thin to three inches apar
while the plants are very small or
plants will become spindly and unable
to stand alone. Chantenay is a good
variety. ee
Prepare Plants for Outdoors—
Young flower plants started indoow:
should not be moved suddenly to ou
door locations. They should be given
a gradual adjusting process before
setting out.
to see if a new weed will be a bad
one before destroying it. Endless
trouble and annoyance later may be
avoided by promptly killing weeds in
new infestations.
Feed Starving Bees—Feed sugar
syrup to bees that are short of food.
Help the bees to build up strong
colonies before the clover honey flow.
Control Berry Disease—Anthrac-
nose of raspberries can be controlled
by spraying the bushes with lime-
sulphur four times during the grow-
ing season.
This is something we want to avoid
in our American government. We
have progressed so far because we
‘have taken an interest in our govern-
ment and hay sought and generally
elected to hi® -Tfice men who were -
sks to which they
were assigned. 1reaucracy would
ate is concerned.
When General Dawes goes to the
Court of St. James’ he must send to us
back home a photograph of himself in
high hat and knee breeches with his un-
derslung pipe.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
evening is the gown of two colors and |
two materials. This is necessarily less |
Meyersdale Commercial
Jae ep ee
What You
Pay For—
HINK of your printed matter from the standpoint
of what it does for you.
When you buy stationery or printed advertising, it is
not simply ink and paper that you pay for.
Ink and paper are only the conveyance for your ideas.
Ideas multiply in effectiveness when they are dressed up.
Shoddy stationery can’t bring prestige—nor shoddy ad-
vertising, results.
We help you to get what you pay for—
instead of merely ink and paper.
Destroy New Weeds—Do not wait
promote not oni gg efficiency but na-~~
tional paralysis or 4S the-etlctor-
wry Jervice ‘
Copyright Baroness
nel, known during the Fre:
tion as the most intrepid
in Europe, is an English:
identity is unknown, but fi
he is hailed as a hero. In
is feared and hated by the
as a spy, as he has rescued
fortunates from the guill
brought them safely into Er
recent rescue of the Tourn
ays makes him the toast o
and he is the topic of conv
a party given by Sir Percy
popular London dandy (w
Scarlet Pimpernel) and his
wife, Marguerite. Lady Ali
coaxes Sir Andrew Ffoulkes
the latest adventure of tI
CHAPTER IL—The failure
one of the French terrorist:
the section in which the Se
pernel has recently been op
prevent the escape of the *
Agenavs brings the conden
the government upon him, an
with Armand Chauvelin, the
, enemv of the Scarlet Pimper
. a trap for the English spy.
has given up a high position
his entire time to the wor
turing English spies ope
France—in particular, the Se;
CHAPTER IIl.—Lauzet ec
arrest of the Deseze famil
mother, and little daught
charge of treason, and has
ahout the small city of Mois
of the Deseze family, that ti
ers are being taken to Pari:
feeble escort. In reality s
men, armed to the teeth, g
concealed in the coach with
oners. Lauzet and Chauveli
lure the Scarlet Pimpernel in
tack on the coach and eap
The vehicle is driven by Char
a half-wit, who is known to
fight in him.
CHAPTER IV.—The coac
Moisson in a downpour of r:
morning the small city is erov
farmers and drovers bringing
tle to market. Chauvelin an
make their final dispositions
capture of the bold English
his band. Captain Raffet is |
>f the party. He expects *!
to be made in a forest t i
the coach has to journey,
his preparations Sooo
. JPTER Yo tno So
. sympathy for the De
and condemnation for Lauzet.
mor spreads that Lauzet has
to capture the Scarlet Pimpe
whose arrest a reward of 10,(
has been offered by the gove
and he (Lauzet) will pocket
ward. Feeling that in some +
have been outwitted by the off
that they should share in the
a part of youths, inflamed w!
set out in pursuit of the coach.
er from Aincourt is particuls
in his denunciation of Lau
drives the cart carrying the p
ceeds slowly, he and the so]
a high state of tension. Lat
evening a halt is made. The
of a cart apparently filled with
ing youths is something of a
Then to Raffet’s astonishment
of men whom he recognizes as
of Moisson, attack the soldi
leader shouting that Raffet ha
ed them. The soldiers overco:
assailants, and Raffet, enraged
attack, orders them to be tak
to the nearest city, prisoners.
preparing to resume the jou
Paris when he hears piteous c
appeals ior help. The men fro
son tell him they found Chauv
Lauzet on the road, beat th
tied them up. It is their eri
fet supposes, which he has
‘Leaving three soldiers to gu
Deseze family, the captain and
of the troopers hasten to the ;
the uproar. They find and rel
officials. Chauvelin alone sees
incident the work of the Scar]
pernel, in fact, is confident he
nized him among the attackin;
the driver of the cart whi
brought the party from Moisso
brought to him. The lout, (
Marie,” appears, in a pitiable ;
fear, explaining that he was
by a “drover from Aincourt,” f
the coach and drive the cart
Mantes, the “drover” promising
after the horses of the coach,
CHAPTER IX.—Chauvelin
now that he has been outwitt
the “drover” is the Scarlet Pir
Hastening to the coach he fi;
soldiers left as guards tied t
The coach, of course, with the ]
has disappeared.. Chauvelin,
and the sorely discomfited Raffe
their way to the city of Epone
themselves the laughing stock
countryside. The Scarlet Pir
« has scored again. A few day
} Sig Seach, with the saddles and
of Raffet’s troopers, which the
ers had carried off, is found aba
Chauvelin realizes that pur;
hopeless, the fugitives having
field for their escape to Engla
CHAPTER X.—In London the
of Wales, one of the few who
the identity of the Scarlet Pim
recounts the story of the resey
party of his intimates, among
Sir Percy Blakeney. The latter
q~- ever, affects to see little of the
jc in the adventure, to the indig
of the ladies, to whom, of cour
Scarlet Pimpernel is a hero, an
little Mademoiselle Deseze, pathe
unconscious of the deep debt of
tude she owes him, joins in the
of feminine reproof, with her “I
¥ a