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features, fiction| " ? '? wftis waslwmfrm lufvralb p,t*18 features, fiction i
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER * ,?t. V^UV /4WHA9VUIUI iUfV , ^ivVCUM ? WEPHESDAT. SETTEMBElt ?. ,?,
? " .1 ' ? ' S==T^=S . .1?? - - . I . . -~ : ?
* ^Uhe *
CoMtimmti from Tf*tr*ay.
Tfcs Fortune Hunter rose and
ami to lUnd beside the pust
"It's rmtnlnr harder than ever. I
think the beat thini we can do.lsto
m dm the rlTer and ask him to *i?e
as shelter." He irlanced up.
The rain Is coming through the
He b?(tn to unfasten the moorlac
rope. but Ann# eried out In protiit:?
1 will not go ottr there! I would
rather get wet. I hato Fernle. and
I will mot go Into his house."
-w wo stay hero wo shall bo
dreached to tho skin?look at the
rala now." The river was a mass
of bubbles, raindrops danclnc up
and down llho mlschlsvous sprites.
Hs throsr the rope Into the punt
a ad followed It. pushing off- from
tho hank determinedly.
j wiii not go into Fernle's house.
Anne said again sxcltsdly. "John
please, 1 be* of you!"
But he was already pushing out
Into mid-stream strongly; the rain
was pouring down now. and after
a moment hta thin shirt and bare
arms were running with water.
Anne glanced at him and said no
more, but she kept her eyes Axed
apprehensively ah$ad to where the
smoke from the crooked chimney of
Long End Cottage curled up Into the
*1 im sorry to disobey you. the
Fortune Hunter said after a moment.
"But It's madness to stay
under those trees; you'll take your
death of cold."
She laughed "If I did. you would
be free then."
The Fortune Hunter made no answer:
he. too. was looking towarits
the cottage. He was conscious of a
queer sort of eagerness to meet
Fernle again; he was curious to see
what sort of a home the man had.
and what greeting he would give
As they neared the opposite bank
they saw that Fernie was standing
at ths open door, his slouched hat
pulled down over his eyes as usual,
He watched them without moving.
until the punt entered the waterway
leading up past his cottage;
then he knocked the ashes from his
pipe pnd sauntered leisurely down ,
to the bank.
"A sudden shower." he said: he
made a clumsy sort of attempt to
raise his hat to Anne. "You're welcome
to come In. M:ss Harding, and
"There's really no need." she ans*%red
hurriedly. "We're so wet
now that we might as well go
9 straight home.
"You're welcome, and I've got a
v fire In the kitchen." was his only
The Fortune Hunter was already
on the bank, and he held out h?s
hand to help Anne ashore. Her
"I stand for American toyhoed
vi? build castles ia tho
sir and host*?and whose
achievements will betid the
Prtee Free WHO The Big Heral<
At the annual meeting of trfe
Scoutmasters' Club of the Washington
Boy Scouts held at
Epiphany Parish House. Major
Frank Moorman, scoutmaster of
Troop 33 of Takoma Park, was
elected president; Dr. Walter
MerriM. scoutmaster of Troop 23,
vice president; H. T. King,
scoutmaster of Troop 40. secretary.
and John S. Cole, ?coutmaster
of Troop 49. treasurer.
Major Moorman was elected
president to succeed Col. W. W.
Taylor, who has been sent to
France to study at the French
army school. Kdward D. Shaw,
scout executive of the Washington
Boy Scouts, outlined the
program o4 activities for the
coming year and told the scoutmasters
of the contemplated improvements
to be made at the
Wilson Scout reservation at
Burnt Mills. V. C. Drake, camp
director of Camp Roosevelt, the
Capitol Scout Camp, gsve a report
of the summer camp, which
hag been the largest and most
successful In the history of the
local scout organization.
Seed for teontmastera.
The Washington Boy Scout organlzstion
has the largest membership
and the greatest number
of troops of sny time in It* history;
but thsre Is sn Imperative
need. Scout Executive Edward
V. Shaw announced yesterday,
for men to serve ss scoutmasters.
to fill vacancies caused
by men resigning to leave the
Hty. snd direct new troops of
boys who pre anxious to Join
the organization. *
In order to train men for this
work. Mr. Shaw announced that
a ?eoutmastess' training course
/would be conducted thls^fall.
This will b? open to any man
Interested In the welfsrs of boys
and desiring to ssslst in this
g-reat charscter building and
citizenship training program.
Further information In regard
to the course may b*? secured
from the local scout headquarters
at 921 Fifteenth street
. Written especially for this
Sir. O. A. Parker.
(Kr<te. Mr. Parker Is himself
r, old-time football player, still
rr'l!"*lasrtr about, ths came.
[r ? nt
THE GUMPS?The Rehearsal.
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rr "too* j\m 2 ?m*t lf| I f| I __ '
To F\Ht> OUT *XK*r MVO I f (T^S
MM?icp "wc wrcrrwr B j Jr/^
WOMAN IH 1WE WOOL* A XK Jffifc
m> rr took Mm ju*t , ? I / r^, a^I]
2 WtOC* To *\M& OUT l\ \?t/iSjf
tVUCT WE t>\PNT / \ n i\
MMCt SUCH A BAt> / ?\>/l jAWl
"' : .^siial
Angers felt cold In his. and he kept bare in it* tldinesa Ah old print of
them In hi. hand for a moment till the Balaclava Charge han.oTerthe
.he drew them away. high mantelshelf. o- 'rhlch .tood a
clock and a couple of pewter mugs
"I* th? r*ln ffolng to lait. do you on# of them fll,ed w|lh paper gpiu?. >
think?*' the Fortune Hunter asked asked an Impulsive question,
of Fernle as *hey m*ent up to the ?who does your work for you,
cottar* together. Mr Ferule?" j
"Shouldn't be surprised; the wind's "My work? Do you mean who
n the right quarter.** was the cleans the cottage. Miss Harding?
laconic answer. He went ahead of well. I clean It myself, every bit of ]
them and opened the door wider; he it! and do my own cooking, tod! ,
seemed to be deliberately avoiding And I dare say that's more than you ,
the Fortune Hunter's eyes. can do, Mr. Smith." he added, look"It's
a small* place, but you'll find in* up at the Fortune Hunter. 1
it clean." he said in the same dfls- "Oh. I*ve cooked many a meal in j
interested fashion. my time," the Fortune Hunter anIt
was a diminutive kitchen, with awered, laughing "And scrubbed
a bright fire burning in the grate the floor of many a shack, too. I
and a chair drawn up close to It. remember when 1 was in 'Frisco?"
Anne, looking around with ap- He broke off. as Anne turned and
prehensive eyes, noticed the orderly looked up at him, the color rising 1
array of china on the dresser and to her face. 1
the freshly scrubbed floor, and she "Oh, so you have been In 'Frisco,
felt vaguely surprised. then, after all?" she said slowly.
"Pull up to the fire. Miss Harding. ??
and warm yourself." Fernie said j?o be Continued Tomorrow.
more affably, as she shivered; for 1 , .
the first time he looked at the For- ? * A ILf W7A7 FGW
tune Hunter, and added, hesitating- ULJL A C/ \Jl7E ifl %JIV iO M
ly: "I don't know that I ran offer f T 4 HTD WAT DrkATFl
you a change of clothes. Mr. Smith" LKsAUKjK f/V rXJlSU
?his eyes scanned the Fortune
Hunter's wet shirt. "But perhaps '(gp^dai Cabio to Tho Washington Horald
you're ^sed to weather of all sorts," and Chicago Tribvno.)
he added. CARDIFF. Sept 27.?Former Sol"I
am! Weather never troubles jiers and communists came to blows
me!" the Fortune Hunter answered chepstow Ugt n,Bht. the former
Pte shook the rain drop, from h ? TO,diere duck|?s Mr. Dursnt. a local
J* w" ,rm' on hl!' communist leader. In a pond.
I a ..... rai? The soldiers led a mob of 100 men.
A sudden gust of ram had lashed . ..., ,
the window, and. glancing out. he women and children who captured the
-aw that the river was blurred and communist snd hustled to She
almost hidden from view in driving P?n<1 *mld ch"rs ,rom the villagers,
mist. "We could almost have been (Copyright, 1M1.)
home by now." Anne said ungra- ?
clously, though in her heart she An orlnthologlcal colonel in the
was grateful for the warmth and British army during the late war
shelter. She leaned forward, hold- trained his men in anti-aircraft
ing her hands to the flames, her duties by making them take obeyes
still wandering curiously nervations on the flight of birds,
around her. From abundant data thus obtaUied,
There were none of the many it appears that the speed of birds
curious visible, of which Tommy has been much exaggerated. None
had spoken so often with such en- of them can approach the speed of
thusiasm. The kitchen was almost the swiftest aeroplanes.
GTfie Soys'iBailij Itleralb
I WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2M, MM.
Judge &rovPn Story\falk
&y Judge Ipillis ?}ron>n
A Boy Who Is Thrashed
Dear Judge Brown: I
When I do wrong or do not mind or do something which dls- i
pleases my father he usually gives me a good thrashing with a strap. |
Irately I have been thinking it is not rijfht for him to do this, for I ,
am 16 and going to High School. My father is very strict and I am
not an angel, but then. I am no worse than the ordinary boy of 16.
What do. you think about it? )
A BOY WHO IS THRASHED. T
Of course what I write to "The Boy Who is Thraihed" i
will be read by tbe father. I
If I should meet the father and inform him that his son was 1
untruthful and made public statements'which were unreliable, I 1
know that father would deny that his son would do such a con-\ 1
temptible thing. . '
Therefore, I believe the boy's statement. ,
I find that the fathers who use force with their sons are usual- ,
ly the quick tempered ones. i
The kind, mild and even tempered father usually REASONS, i
There are two methods of correcting a son, or of securing his <
willingness to act as the father desires, which actions are not al- '
ways measured by a moral code of right or wrong. 1
One is reason, wherein the father is so firm tn his conviction '
that he is wiser than his growing son, and keener of wit and
judgment, that he uses his mental power to instruct, to demand ,
and to correct. ,
Other fathers who do not play the reasoning game, depend on \
authority and force.
This is the less troublesome method. 1
For a father to whip a small boy, there is fear engendered, '
sometimes a dislike for father who causes pain. Sometimes the
correction is accomplished because of tfce fear of pain rather than j
of wrong. ' (
But for a father to whip a boy of 16, there is loss of respect (
engendered, aifd the t6-year-old feels a humiliation. i
There is 0 desire on the part of the boy of 16 to "hit back"
and this desire does not grow respect for the father. I
I could say to the "Boy Who is Threshed" that he should 1
not do those things which displease his parents. 1
But having been a boy of 16 once upon a time and perhaps j
being no nearer perfect than the ordinary 16 year old boy, I can- \
Hot expect the "Boy Who is Threshed" to be perfect. ,
If our boy's father who is threshing him would think of the i
times when he did things which displeased his father when a boy i
of 16, and of the many acts he committed which deserved a '
threshing as he now judges his Own son, but which brought him '
none because he didn't get caught, perhaps he would STOP, now
that his boy is 16 years old and in a year or so will be large
enough to thresh dad.
But you will not be threahed much longer, my "Boy Who is I
Threshed." I find that fathers who thresh their sons stop when i
the son arrives at the grown-up stage of equal strength with I
father. > i
But directly answering your question of "What do you think '
I do not believe that ANY ADULT should strike ANY '
j -^rith two sons, one In hl?h h? was the "whole thlnr." H?
I school and one In the University would take no suggestions from V
; of Illinois, both football men.) W' "f"-."" /TH"
I . _ t While It had started the ssa- L
In all my tootbal days I have ,on ,Uccessfully. the team soon *
seen many successful teams, but began to lose, for no man had
I have yet to see a team sue- spirit In him that wins. It .
_h._ .i? wasn't long before the team
cessful when Its men did not disbanded.
"hang together." Hefore a team can hop. to i
I recall one team whose cap- win It flrst must be free from
tain unfortunately, was an ovei- trouble and dissatisfaction
bearintr sort of man who thought among its men.
" ' in ;
ct- m* n.\. J
LVHE ?CMLV (
ItntMAS - 1
l\?VT M* I ;
' WW* ftMU. J
mp*," in Foiar Colors, in t
Army, Navy ani
Th? following to the Sixth Inrantry:
Captain' Thoipaa C. Beck, Harold
Montague. Leonard A. Smith, Donoran
P. Yetiell, Edward C. Allworth;
Lieutenant* Rusaell J. Nelaon, Donid
C. Burnett. Walter B. Cochran,
Herbert J. Riess, Leo C. Paquet.
The following to the Eleventh
Captains, W^llam A. Rawles, Jr;
Frederick W. .Adams, Marcel A.
[Jlllls. Walter F. Mulllns. Kldrldue A.
Green, James A. Mendenhall, Sidney
A Landis. Frank M. Smith. Thomas
R Miller, William F. Donoghue;
Lieutenants, Richard H. Trippe.
Harold F. Greene, Robert MacK.
Shaw, Frank M. Corselius. Harold
Capt. W. Stuart Zimmerman, to
Tenth Field Artillery. Camp Lewis.
Lieut. Stanley M. Prouty, to University
Capt Frank U. WcCoskrle. to
Tenth Infantry Brigade.
Lieut. Charles M. Williams, to
Air Service. Carlstrom Field. Fla.
Lieut. Col. Samuel W. Noyes. to
University of Washington. Seattle.
Capt Hiram G. Fry. as aide-decamp
to MaJ. Gen. George W. Read,
Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indiana.
Capt. Elmer 8. Tenney. to University
of California. Berkeley.
MaJ William C. H. Pmsser. to
University of Pennsylvania.
Lieut. John D. Schaeffer. to Letterman
General Hospital. San Francisco.
Capt. Clyde C. Alexander, to University
"AekUr*SMat Is tto ealy
patent ef aeWllty la tlM
Washington school boys are
repartng for one of their biggest
port neasons in years. Every
tind of sport will be taken up,
tccordlng to announcements
from the Washington playground
The sport that will attract the
nost attention will be soccerThe
sport is gaining greater
leadway among the school boys
it the present time In Washingion
than any other game. Every
school is represented by from
>ne to three teams who play
imong themselves and then play
earns from other schools.
At all the local playgrounds
equipment for the game and instructors
are furnished free to
ill children. The game is taught
ind teams are also organized at
;he playgrounds. Here extensive
grounds can be used, and
icrub teams are always playing
?ach other when not in school
during the sesnionA
schedule Is arranged by the
voman or man in charge of the
>layground for the schools who
ivill have teams for championship
play. The games are
flayed after school, and they do
tot Interfere with studies. That
is one of the reasons that the
Same is boosted. RcKool plays
ichoql until so many teaiqs are
eliminated through defeat.. Then
i semi-Anal series is arranged *
ilmost like the world series. At
every game the schools that
play are represented by large
groups of students who come to
root for their teams. The good
part of the game Is that it is
not only liked by boys, but also
by girls who turn out In large
numbers for the games. The
mrinnef of the series Is the playground
and section champion,
ind It will play for the city
At first, schools who have won
their section and playground
championships are played. The
pcmes are attended by hundreds
>f students, and the winner Is
issured of a big welcome both
rom the students and from the
ichool officials. A cup l? prelented
to the winning team.
When the season Is drawing
o a close a eity championship
terles Is arranged with the two
>est teams participating.
Dazzle-razzle! ' v
Watch us beat 'emr ' \ ~
To a frazzle!
, Who'll beat 'em?
f \ 1?M"J THINK tMVU. i
/ T? It O* Mi
ftof \ VHOMT ?t "T*t WoSTT
I *f few VTA?WM? XttouHt> *
I I tikrtoH- rit Look u
I 1MKt *V*C* uxt A L!
I A OtK*T ** ?Mt VfON'
I /kKV T*0\>%te
te Comic Section of The Su
J Marine Orders.
Oapt. Louis J. Compton, to Ala-1
bamu Poly. Institute, Auburn.
("apt. Ualph J. Canine, to Purdue
University, LaFayette. Ind.
rapt. Albert W. Ix>ng, to University
?f Oklahoma, Norman.
Capt John W. Ifaulconer. Jr.. to
University of Missouri. Columbia.
Capt. Rudolph D. Delahanty, to
Ohio State University.
Capt. Harry Reichelderfer, 8. C.. |
to Walter Reed General Hospital for
Ma J. Andrew E. Donovan. Vet.
Corps. *to First Corps Area.
Capt, George A. Eraser, Judge
advocate, to office of the Judge
Advocate General. Washington.
Rear Adml. Robert 8. Griffin,
placed on retired list of U. S. navy;
to home, relieved of all active duty.
Fleet Comdr. Theodore G. Kllyson.
to Bureau of Aeronautics. Navy
Lieut. Comdr. Henry G. Fuller, t??
I command U. S. S. Osmond Ingram.
Lieut. Comdr. Morris D. Gilmore.
X.ieut. Comdr. Charles F. Greene.
K> duty on IT. 8. S. Mahan.
Lieut. Comdr. Joseph R. Mann, to
New York. N. Y.
Lieut. Comdr. Herbert O. Reesch.
granted one months leave of absence.
Lieut. Robert T. Darrow, to navy
j yard. Washington, D. C.
Lieut. William Granat, to navy
j yard, Washington. D. C.
Lieut. Elmer R. Henning. to command
U. S. S. R-26.
Lieut. George C. Lacock. to U. S.
Lieut. Frank J. McManamon. conI
tinue duty on U. 8. 8. Mississippi.
Lieut. Harvey L. Collins, junior
j grade, to continue treatment at
Lieut. John B. McGovern. junior
j grade, continue duty on U. 8. 8. Uni
Lieut. Walter W. Miller, junior
' grade, continue duty on dispatcr.
I force. Pacific fleet.
: Lieut. Lawrence E. Myers, junior
grade, to command U. 8. S. N-I.
Lieut. Joseph A. Quellet, Junior
; grade, to command U. 8. 8. Umpqua.
Lieut. Robert E. Sammons, junior i
j grade, to duty on relief ship, Philaj
Lieut. Frank N. Sayre. junior
( grade, to duty on U. 8. 8. R-10.
Lieut. Harold B. Summers, junior
grade, continue duty on dispatch
I torce, U. 8. Pacific fleet.
Ens. Dennis B. Boykin, to duty on I
relief boat. Hampton Roads. Va.
Ens. Harold Corwin, to duty on
dispatch force. Pacific fleet.
Ens. Ernest A. Cushnfan, continue
duty on dispatch force. Pacific fleet.
Ens. Jacob J. Harris, continue
| duty on dispatch force. Pacific fleet.
Ens. Gordon J. Malone, to treat-!
ment at Naval Hospital, Ports'
mouth, N. H.
i Ens. Ralph H. Smith, to commanri
Ens. William L. Travis, to duty
on U. S. S. Pecos.
Lieut. Roger M. Cholsser. to duty
with sanitary engineers. Haiti.
Lieut. Andrew H. Frankel, to rej
lief ship. San Francisco.
Lieut. Edward F. Stadtherr, Marine
Corps, to duty at Naval Hoi,
pital, Pearl Harbor.
Lieut. Chester B. Van Gaasbek.
Marine Corps, to duty at Virgin
Lieut. Comdr. Ernest W. Lacy, to
| Brooklyn, N. Y.
Lieut. Comdr. Marion W. Man
j gold, to duty on U. 8. S. Florida,
j Lieut. Frank M. Sherrill. Junior
grade, to duty at 11th naval district.
Lieut. Theodore M. Stock. Junior
grade, to duty at Brooklyn. N. Y.
Lieut. Comdi*. Donald Royce. Construction
Corps, to duty at Bureau
of Construction and Review.
Lieut. William H. Hewitt, to Curtiss
Aeroplane and Motor Corporation.
Garden City. Long Island. N Y
Lteut. Edwin D. Miller. Junior
grade. Construction Engineer Corps
I to Hampton Roads. Va.
Lieut. Maurice B. Durgin. Class 2.
continue duty U.iS. 8. Frederick.
Lieut. Wellington E. Stick lev.
Class 5. to continue duty at Naval
Air Station, Hampton Roads. Va.
(SPMUI CM. U Tk. VukUK., H.rald
"4 Chic,. Tribu..)
HARI8, - Sept. 27.?Fears are exBre??e<l
in French political circles
that the Unlfed States will suggest
the purchasing of the Marquesas and
*?ciety Islands from France during
the disarmament conference, deduct
Ing the price from the debt due to
It is rumored that the State Department
already has sounded out
Qual d'Orsay regarding the acquiring
of the important islands, wh'ch
are the key to the Panama Canal
and the West Coast of South America,
for wireless stations.
JJojne of France's strongest politicians
demand that Pfemler Briand
reject any proposals for th* surrendering
of French territory, although
financial experts favor the
selling ^of the islands on the basis
of the price which the United States
paid for the Danish West Ind es.
It is realised that any premier
consjyptlng to/parting with an lncli
of French territory would probably
lose his political life, and possibly
Raoul Peret and others high in
; politics In France already are lobby|
lng to succeed Premier Briand. !
f fflwvrtofct. IM1.V'
I t - * rt
?By SMITH *
r1*. . 11 .
mu> V y~
fr *\ / COM^ OH THAjW- i
LooKmft I [ rvrw m- the wcemoN )
SFmI / ' \ COMwrrtfc i* t>ovvt* y
*J Ml / "Si \ W AMfr ***** AHt> /
'VI 1 I
[ nday Herald. I
MRS. H. B. WILSON College of Law Hat '
NAMES AT-HOMES Heavy Registration
ivvinni IE zn ? . ? .. Opening dty at Wa.hinrton ColANNAPOU8.
Md.. Sept I7?Mr. . mJjLJ M?nd.v ??ve
Wilson. wife of 'Rear Admiral rations of ,the largest enrollment
j Henry R. Wilson, superintendent of in the history of the college \m?x
the Naval Aradetny. has completed nlxht a reception war held for the
i <**lendar for social entertain- new class. Dancing, music, rejlng
during the fall and winter fraahmenta and talks-were a part
season. ^ nf t|je program. Judge Mary
- 8he announced today that ahe O'Toole. Prof. Edwin A. Mooers.
will be at home formally on the Dr. Charles A. Jfrankham. Prof
first and third Wednesday in Qc- George Kearney. Prof. Kdwin C.
tober, and in subsequent months Dutton and Dean Emma A. Gillett
only on the first Wednesday. In were the speakers
the interim, however. Admiral and A new scholarafctp in honor of
Mrs. WilHon will be hosts at din- Relva A. I/Kkwool. pioneer woman
ner parties and other functions of lawyer of the District, is now
an_ Informal nature. . available. '
Open 9:15 A. M. New Y?rk?WASHINGTON?Pari
| You Will Like the
New Fall House I
Tbey are attractively made and of "such smart dependable materia
will do service all day around the home. Just now. assortment4
selection of dresses that will keep you as smart-looking for morni
At $2 to $4? At K5? to |7
Dresses of gingham, percale and chambrav. Wry smart n
In prettily plalded. checked, striped and plain an<* ehai??bra>
stripes in an
colors. Stralghtllne styles with adjustable Many of thes*
belta; also waiat models. Some with sashes. jar An<i cuffs t
others with walstbanda Many are attrac- bias folds of t
tlvely finished with collar and cuffs of white in pique, and
or a contrasting color, narrow bias folds and fects formed I
small pearl buttons. Green, blue. pink, black other very sm
and white offer a good variety of color com- back, with fu
binatlons fram which to choose. with a sash o
! Bungalow Aprons, J
' SIZES 36 TO 44
Offering the greatest variety of dasirable styles in percales, fig
bands of a contrasting color; ginghams in pretty plaids, check
and plain, heavy white lawns.
V, square and round neck models, simply piped with plain fs
of white pique or lawn. Slip-overs and aprons that fasten at tbe
Hooie Dim B+ctioa. Tfctrd loor.
s- Special Offer m \ IRTTH
Writing Paper *1'.j
Linen-finish White Writing 11 AyJ
Paper and two package* of
envelopes to match, 50c cm* a
Folding^ launch Boxes
leather Book St rap a lftc to
Pencil Boxen. SSc ?e 91**. . , ? .
Colored Crayons. Te, i*c and Introducing Another
***' Favored Style in
Penctl Sharpeners. I1JS t. St. '
rocket Pencil Sharpeners. ISe. . A ,,1? __ _ C. I
Rulera, bra., tdcaltt. /Autumn otreet
K vers harp rsnella, r?<l and . ^V_f _ I
blue caae with estr* leads and C/XlOrQS
, erasers. We. '
?which continues the vogue
Ever sharp Pencils, silver for eombiatfng two leathers
plattt Ion* and short, with and colors moat effectively In
ring or clip, SI. % thla distinctive model (lllus.
School Ban cravenette. leath- ^v*^* ouir"
v?CiSihi.?3?.rt'y "d C"" ter 5f bUck^rfakln with "he
V- low heal, demanded by the
Waterman Fountain Pens, mo*e. and Goodyear welt
SO-Sa to *3.7*. with rln? or aolsm.
All styles of Peaclla. ?en- The aame model In camel
holders. Ink.. Note Books. suede and taa calfskin, lis
Looseleaf Booka. Tablets, etc. pMr.
Statioserr Seetfc*. Ftr.t Boor. Vgm'i Shw Recttoa. ThM ?OT. I
KOI BAD DIIPORITIO^
Leonard O. Copeland. a colored
roundhouse fireman employed by
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
blames the channel In the moo*
for hU periodical outbreaks and reluiting
threats against the life of
lila wife. Mary Copeland
Mary told Judge McMahon in P?llce
Court yesterday that It ?a*
lust ordinary meanness on the part
of her husband when he became unmanageable.
Judge McMahon mas of the opinion
that it was more likely to be
'moonshine" whisky "at the bottom
of the troubles of the couple With
the three conflicting opinion* before
him Judge McMahon nettled the a fair
for the time being by passing
the solution of the problem onto th*al
enists at the Washington A*yltin<
Hospital and remanded C<>pelan<l
for a mental observation.
Copeland said that he had *>aralettus"
of the brain and every
time the mooi chang d h?- became
a little "off** an<Pdid not know what
he was doing. His wife insisted
that he became wean to her at
statel interval*, espe. iaUy arount
pay day, and very often threatened
The accused adrrltted that he
drank occasionally, but den ed l.eing
drunk vhin the alleged threat
was made. The court reasoned that
pay day and whisky are sort* tint"*
very much related and hinted th; t
the latter was the eiu*' f the
trouble. But Copeland continued t?i
blame the moon and the court
him the benefit of the d<?utrt and
ordered a metital ?\amn*ti'n
i ? Clo?t 6 P. M.
ils that many of the styles
i offer a particularly varied
ing duties as for the afternoon.
lodels of fine quality gingham
; in plaids, checks or fine-line
i excellent variety of colors.
dr#*ses have dainty vest, col!>f
organdy, trimmed in narrow
he material Some are trimmed
one pretty dress has panel ef>y
rows of rick-rack braid. Anart
dress has a j>;?nel front and
llness gathered o\cr the hips,
r adjustable belt.
SI to $4
:ure<l and striped: trimmed in
s or plain color*; chambravs
ibrics. or with dainty cotla >
side or back, with sashes at
Arc Splendid Values
These are made of fine quality
nainsook, with the camisole
tops or built-up shoulder;
tailored styles are simply
hemstitched, others arc a
trifle more elaborate. ?'!h
lace and insertions, toochcs
of fine embroidery; some
with lace and ribbon s-tra) >v
others with ribbon-run headings.
New Black or White Lawn
Waist Slips haw V neck
and long or three-quarter
New Black Lawn Corset
Covers, with low round neck,
edged in lace.
lualia- U??i?i?f TkM ?>?