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THE WA8HINGTON TIMES, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 4912.
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.French Ambassador Wjjl
IReopenHnie in, Capital
Julia Murdock Hears Miss Shannon
' Tell How She Runs a Melon Farm..
For The Times' Children '
Just Before It's Bedtime
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' Lieut, Alexander W. Malsh. U. S. A.,
.has returned from a trip abroad, ana
(is' visiting relatives on Thirty -first
Mrs. Harry Taylor, wife of Lieutenant
Colonel Taylor, U. 8. A., has returned
""toVher home In Q street, from New
' . . . .
, Lieut, CoL Robert Craig;, .U. 8. A.,
retired, and lire. Craig-, have returned
'to, their residence In I street, from their
summer home at Nantucket.
Miss Marie Stevens, daughter of Major
"Pierre C Stevens', U. S. A., and Mrs.
Stevens, has Joined her parents at their
Place at,Chevy Chase aftena series of
visits at New London. Conn.! James
town, R. L, Bar Harbor, Me., and
the North Shore:
Mrs. Samuel Sloan Auchlncloss and
Ijftr daughters. Miss Marie Duryee and
Miss Agnes Duryee, .have taken a houso
In -Short Hills, N. J., for'the winter.
Medical Director John C. Wise, U.
8. N., and Mrs. Wise, who have spent
the summer at their country place near
,Warreh'ton, Va will return to their
apartment in the Portland next month.
The Lord rBlshop of Winchester and
the Hon. Mrs. Talbot were the guests
In honor of whom Henry White, tho
former American Ambassador to
France, and Mrs. White entertained at
dinner last night Among the additional
guests were the Bishop of Washington,
the Rt. Rev. Alfred Harding, Miss
Douglas, and Miss 'Talbot
After the dinner a reception was given
by Bishop Hardin at his residence, on
Massachusetts avenue, in' compliment to
the distinguished visitors.
Palms, autumn foliage, and clusters of
pink roses and chrysanthemums adorned
Assisting Bishop Harding. In receiving
were his sister-in-law. Miss Douglas,
and Mrs. McGowan, wife of Rear Ad
miral John McGowan, "U. S. N., retired.
The former Ambassador and Mrs.
White have i Just returned from' Europe,
and this was their nrst entertainment
c)f the season.
Mr, -and Mrs. Melville E. Ingalls, who
are building a handsome home on Mass
achusetts avenue near Dupont Circle,
have taken the house at 1901 R street
tiatU their own Is completed. Last
year they occupied the George Howard
li&use on Sixteenth street. In the ab
sence of Mr. and Mrs. Howard In
. , -
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bruce Howe, tho
latter formerly Miss Mary Carlisle,
have ,ret,urned to town and are occupy
ing the residence of the tatter's mother,
lira. Caldercn Carlisle,, on I street.
Mrs. Frederick Dent Grant, who has
recently, purchased a house on New
Ilampelilre aven'ue'for her future resi
dence, has arrived in Washington 'from
Mrs. Stephen B. Elklns and Miss
Katherlne- Elklns, who are due to ar
rive in' New'York shortly on the Am
,e.r'ka, are expected at the Hotel Riti.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd E. -Weaver have
cards out announcing the marriage of
their daughter, Miss Elsie Belle Weaver,
to Clifford Ellsworth Kettler. The cere
mony took place Wednesday, October I,
the Rev. A. H, Thompson oftlctatlng.
Miss Bernetta Miller Is the guest of
Mrs. K. J, Boeckh, of the Lenox.
Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson an
nounced the marriage of their daughter,
Miss Elva M. Nelson, to Daniel A.
Doyle, The ceremony took place Wed
nesday afternoon, October 9, at 2:3U
o'clock at St. Dominic's Catholic
Church, the Rev. J, A. Cowan officiat
Mr. and Mrs. U, Marlne'll, of Chesa
peake Beach, lid., announce the mar
riage cf their daughter, Miss Viola M.
Marlnelll. to Vincent Hughes, Saturday
October 5, at the Cathedral, Baltimore,
Md. the Rev. P. Di Paoll officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Wurdman an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter. Miss Edythe Wurdeman, to A. Her
bert Ruhl, of Baltimore The marriage
U Ww Place In NOYMBtpr, --
'the Frencn Ambassador and Mm. Jus.'
serand, who have been abroad for the
summer, are expected' to arrive tn New
York tonight on the Provence, and will
come directly to Washington and open
the embassy for the winter. ,
Mme, Jusserand'ls the first to return
of "the diplomatic hostesses who will
participate In the season's gazettes'.
Mme. Bakhmet,eff, wife of the Rus
sian Ambassador, who arrived tn the
city for the wjnter about a week ago,'
win not take any acme part In so
ciety this winter, because of mourning
or her sister, Mrs. John R. McLean,
Rear Admiral W. H. Emory, U. 8. N.,
and Mrs. Emory will come to Washing
ton within a few days from their sum
mer home on Long Island.
Gen. Butler D. Price, U. S. A
and Mrs. Price are again at their
apartment at the Cairo after spending
the 'summer at Jamestown'
Mrs. Nlcoll Ludlow has returned to
Washington after a year's absence and I
opened her residence on Jackson place !
for the winter. She will not participate !
to any extent In the festivities of the
season, however, because of mourning
for her sister-in-law, Mrs. John R. Mc
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Gibson have
Joined the Washington , colopy spend
ing the 'autumn at the Virginia Hot
Springs. They have been In New York
for a brief stay after a most success
ful season at Newport and a series of
visits on the North Shore during the
last few weeks.
Mrs. Charles Russell Train., wife of
Lieutenant Train, U. B. N.. Is In New
York for tne naval review.
Mrs. Mason, wife of Rear Admtrat
Newton E. Mason, U, S. N and Miss
Dorothy Mason, have returned to Wash,
lngton after a season at Jamestown
and Newport, R. I.
Miss Helen Downing and Miss Elsie
Downing, who have been spending the
season at Jamestown, R. I., -are, the
guests of the Misses Cleaves, daughters
of 'Capt 'Albert Gleaves, U. S. N., com
mandant of. the New York Navy Yard,
and Mrs. Gleaves. for the naval re
view. Mrs. Stlmson, wife of the Secretary
of War, has rone to their summer place
on Long Island to remain until Mater
In the month when she will join Mr.
Stlmson In Washington. Mrs. Stlmson
accompanied the secretary on his West
em tour of Inspection from which he
has Just returned. '
Mrs, William T. Draper and Miss
Marguerite Draper have arrived tn
Washington and have opened their
home in K street for the season. They
spent the early summer abroad and
have been at their place at Manchester,
Mass., since their return In July.
Gen. Charles L. Fitzgerald, U.
S A., and Mrs. Fltzhugh sailed yester
day from New York on the new French
liner France, to spend the winter
The minister of Salvador, Dr. MeJIa,
whose family Is now In Salvador, has
moved the legation headquarters from
the Portland to the Hotel Bellevue.
Mme. MeJIa and the Misses MeJIa will
Join the minister later In the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Btead have
closed their country place In Maryland
and have opened their rerldence In
Seventeenth. street tor the season. Miss
Mary Stead, who spent most of the
summer with her parents In Maryland,
Is with them now.
Miss Blanche Finger, who spent the
last month to Miss Nina Van Arsdale,
has returned to her home in Lamberts
vllle, N. J.
Mrs. Ezra L. Koon and her daugh
ter, Miss Koon, who are now In New
York city, have given up their apart
ment In the Highlands and have leased
one In the Dresden, which they will
occur1' upon their arrival In Washing
ton next week.
Mrs. E. If. Brooks and. her daughter,
Miss Margoretta Brooks, who spent
the summer abroad, have returned to
this country and Mrs. Brooks has ar
rived In Washington and opened their
apartment In the Highlands for the
winter. Miss Brooks Is spending sev
eral weeks on Lake George.
Rear Admiral .Charles H. Stockton, U.
S. N., and Mrs Stockton, who spent tho
summer touring Holland, Switzerland,
the Italian lakes, and In England, have
returned to Washington, and opened
their residence In O street for the win
ter. - -
Miss Marjork Smith, daughter of
Capt. Roy C, Smith, U. S. N., and Mrs.
Smith, who spent the summer In Coop
erstuwn, N, Y and a few days In New
York city and In Philadelphia, en route
to Washington, has Joined her parents
at their residence in Corcoran street
Mr. and Mrs. Livingston Hunt havu
returned to Washington, and are spend
ing a few days at the Grafton while
their residence at 1709 Rhode Island
avenue Is being opened for the winter.
Miss Louise Hellen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Hellen, who has
spent the last several woekc visiting
relatives In Long Island, has returned
Dr. and Mrs, Duncan McKIm, who
have been abroad, are expected to re'
turn to Washington shortly, and are
having their resldenco on Eighteenth
street prepared for occupancy.
The Washington Chamber of Com
merce and the dlrectoi general of the
Pan-American Union have cards out
for a reception at the Hall of the Amer
icas, Pan American Union building,
Monday evening, October It, at 9
o'clock, In honor of the delegates to
the fifth International congress of
Chambers of Commerce and Industrial
MISS WINONA SHANNON.
From fainting In a witness box eight
times a week to managing a melon
farm seems a long jump, but this Is
exactly what Miss Winona -Shannon,
the "butterfly wife" of "A Butterfly on
the Wheel," which Is coming to the
Belasco Theater next week, does. In
the winter, while on the road, she Is the
central figure In the Intensely absorb
ing court-room scene, which has been
said to be even more dramatic and won
derful than the similar scene In "Mad
ame X." In the summer time she Is J
a farmeress, and her specialty is I
Probably If you have breakfasted at
some big New York hotel you have had
brought to you, resting upon a bed of
cracked Ice, a golden, juicy halt of
cantaloupe that grew upon Miss Shan
non's ' Long Island farm, for she has
contracts with several Gotham hotels to
furnish them with cantaloupes through
out the season, and, while the pecuniary
returns are not as large as those that
are to be found In the theatrical pro
fession. Miss Shannon says that her
cantaloupe farm pays In the rest.
recreation, and excellent health It brings
Milt Shannon Glad
She Ii a Farmer.
"I am a farmer, and I don't care who
knows It," she declares In fact, she Is
rather proud that she can do something
besides wring tears from her audiences
by Impersonating the heroine of the
"Butterfly. I love my farm, too,"
she continues, "for there I can be my
self and as free as a bird, so to speak,
and exempt from all the temptations
as well as the tempers that toss Peggy,
the'herolne of the 'Butterfly-' "
Miss Shannon Is not a "lady' farmer
by any means. When she leaves the
theater at the end of a season and
takes up farm life, she does so In
earnest, not In a dlltettante fashion.
She wears the oldest and most dls
nputatle' shirtwaists she possesses, the
most'' awful skirts, and the broadest of
She Hides her petite, pretty, and en
gaging face beneath this frightful piece
of headgear and marches about her
fields In stout heavy boots, giving or
ders constantly and quite frequently as
sisting In harvesting the melons her
self. She rises with the birds and
goes to sleep with the chickens. Once
In a while she permits herself the dis
sipation of motoring over to New York
and to have dinner at a Broadway cafe.
How to Removt
x"ott Can Do It Quickly and Easily
There Is only one way to really rid
yourself of every sort pf skin blemish
Including pimples, and that Is to use
Viola Cream Is like other creams only
In name. It does not cover up blemishes
or clog the pores but by gentle, auie
and certain medication actually replaces
the old sal.low, pimply, freckled skin
with a new skin as fresh and pretty as
a June rose.
Go to the nearest drug store and pur
chase a Wo Jar under our absolute
guarantee of satisfaction or Bend your
name and address and that of your
druggist to the G. C. Dinner Do.. Dept
O, Toledo, Ohio, and receive a free
For sale In Washington by
with a trip to some theater afterward,
but "there Is no life like the farm,"
he enthusiastically declares.
Miss Shannon Is a sister of Effle
Shannon. Prior to her season In 'Tho
Butterfly," she -played Kit In "Seven
Days," and Mary In "A Servant In the
House." These two characters are
widely different from the present one,
which offers unusual emotional oppor
tunities. Despite the mental and phy
sical fatigue Incurred In the third act
wherein the "Butterfly" taints as a
result of a merciless grilling by her
husband's lawyers, after a violent hys
terical scene, Mfss Shannon deolarea
that she loves the part If she didn't,
she says that no amount of salary
would Induce her to play It
Seen in the Shops
In the 3300 block In M atreet there Is
a branch of a aeries of stores where one1
Is able to purchase Concord grapes at
9 cents a basket These' are Just at
the proper stage of ripeness for making
jam, and jelly, and from personal ex-
nrlnr. T bnnw that If IhM, maila
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1 In the proper proportions they always.
"torn out." Borne of these grapes are
very ripe, and It Is those that are used
for making the best grape butter.
There Is a constant demand for. real
olUe oil, but It Is as hard to get as
an thing I know. One Is just as apt
to pay a great deal, and then be dis
satisfied with the oil, as one Is to buy
It In the bulk, pay less, and get a bet
ter quality, Sometimes, however. If one
has tried a brand several times and
found It la adequate, one la apt to think
that It Is real olive oil. A drug store
at Fifteenth and F atreeta, sells qjl at
30 cents a pint, or 68 cents a quart. It
Is said to be the best grade Imported
Into this country from France, and Is
excellent for both external and Internal
Parents have a habit of thinking that
It Is alwaysthe boys, from an econom
ical standpoint, who need heavy toots
and shoes. As a matter of fact from
tho standpoint of health. It Is much
more Important that girls be well shod,
and it Is too often the case that they
are sent out In thin shoes poorly pro
tected by rubbers. A shoe store at the
corner ot Seventh and K streets has a
heavy storm boot for girls which Is
warm and sensible without being too
heavy, made of gun-metal calf and
patent colt The price of these shoes
today Is $195. being the regular S2.U)
and S3 styles. , ,
Newest models ot women's stylish
tailored suits, valued at 119.75 and over,
are being sold at the Market Space
department store for 110. There are
many of these suits in both plain and
tailored models, made of the best of
cheviots, serges, diagonals, and mix
ture. In the colors black, navy, brown,
etc On account of the low price there
will be no alterations made, and it you
really wish to get .one, the cost of al
terations and a possible change to
make the suit individual should be con
sidered. There Is a certain brand of so-called
hole-proof stockings sold by this same
Market Space store, which Is really
what It claims to be. For ordinary
near, these stockings are good enough,
and In one style are only 2S cents,
the pair. They are to be had In black
or tan, and are guaranteed for months.
They are not heavy or thick looking.
Order of the Bath
The Order nf the Bath was founded
by King Henry IV of England on this
day In 1339, and It Is still one of. the
most aristocratic of honors. Frontenac
succeeded Denonvllle as governor of
Canada on October 11. 1CS9. and the
Provincial Congress met at Concord,
Mass , on this day In 1774 The British
fleet under Admit al Duncan defeated
the Dutch fleet in battle ot Camper
down on October 11, 1797.
The Confederate steamer Theodore es
caped from Charleston, 8 C, with Ma
son and SUdell on board, on this day In
U61, and Just thirty years later the
funeral of Charles Stewart Farnell was
held In Dublin.
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A Wonderful Assortment of Sterling Silver Novelties
FOR WEDDING GIFTS
o. Y,?u cSf! be "Hre of pleasing the bride If your gift la of
Sterling Silver. 'Some dainty article for table useAine that
has the wearing quality as well as distinctive appearance.
Our assortment Is most complete, and the values are re
markable Judging from comparisons made, we believe our
prices for this attractive ware to be lower than those of any
vi. uiiviiMin if, tins viby
Sterling Silver Handle Fruit
Knives; half dozen In Pr ((
case; 17.50 value DiJ.UU
Sterling Silver Lemon .Dish
and Fork, In case; &A (f
5 00 value D.UU
Sterling Sliver Coasters
(half dozen) and GJK AA
Stand; 6 value tDO-Uu
Sterling Silver Salt Cellars
and Spoons; half doz- ("? f(
en In case; J6 SO value DJUU
Sterling Silver Su-
vaairUB .!.1.: ...SS.OO
Toast Rack; ft) 60
R. HARRIS & CO.,
II "t I. IT II III. JT-t H.ILJfiYlJ i' itTirnr
' itfT " "- "til
MISS LOLA DOWNIN.
"Flirt with your husband If you want
to keep him, once you have captuied
him," Is the ad,vlce of Mies Lola Down
ing, of me "The Gamblers' company,
sinlch Is to appear In the Academy
Theater next week."
Although Miss Downing Is very
oung, beautiful, and unmarried, sho
has some very original Ideas concern
Ing the successful management of hus
"Every man w ants a wife who Is nev
er too overburdened to hbok ber own
frock straight, and wear a clean col
lar, and laugh and flirt with him a lit
"The average husband, and wife settle
down Into a dull, colorless routine after
they have been married' a few yea'rs.
Frankly speaking, ihey lose Interest In
each other. A clever wife can, forestall
mis catastrophe by cleverly and judici
ously flirting with her husband.
"By this I do not mean that she shall
revive the kittenish airs of 'Sweet Six
teen,' for an attempt of that klnd,mlght
prove disastrous. But flatter him occa
sionally. Tell him what a good husband
he Is. Show htm plainly that you
cherish a sound and profound affection
for him. Make it even stronger than
In your courtship days. To love s so
much better than, to be In love the
former Is a full grown tree; the latter a
little sapling planted In the earth.
"A man should flirt with his wife,
too," asserts this wise Uttle Individual,
who seems to have cornered all the
Information possible regarding the mat
rimonial question. "There are many
ways of doing this. For Instance, .he
might take his wife a box of chocolates
or a bunch of flowers, and thus do more
good toward restoring happiness than
by hours of conversation." i
Church Body Meets.
.OBERLIN, Ohio, Oct 11. With "So
cial Service and Personal Evangelism,"
as its central theme, the Congrega
tional Brotherhood of America began
Its fifth annual convention here today.
The sessions will last three days and
will be participated In by many promin
ent ministers and lay members of the
denomination from all over the coun
try. Scheduled among the speakers are
Dr. Washington Gladdon, of Columbus,
President Henry Churchill King, of
Oberlln College; .Prof. Graham Taylor,
of Chicago; Raymond Robins, tho so
cial economist, and Owen Lovejoy, of
Ml IT -TTTr-
Sterling Silver Bon
bon Basket; $1 60
S t e r 1 1 n e SJlysr
Condiment Set; 16.60
t ii d ;
Sterling Silver Covered May
onnaise Dish (china
interior' ; JT.BO value,
He Jewelers, Seventh & D Su
BILLY PIG.AND THE
BILLY PIO'S mother had a hard
time getting blmiout of bed In
the morning, for, as jrou well
know, Billy Pig slept at any
time he had a chance, Bo mother pig
bought an alarm c'ock and set the
alarm for the hour she wanted Billy
Pig to get up. i
But she did not explain to Billy Pig
what would happen, she only told' him
that when It was time to get up the
clock would tell' him.
"I never heard of a dork, that could
talk," said Billy Pig; "and I guess she
cannot- fool me. I am too smart for
So he went to bed to dream of the
nice breakfast ha was to have ot cakes
and syrup. The next morning when
the sun had been up some time Billy
Pig was still sleeping soundly, when
suddenly he was awakened by hearing
t dreadful "blz-z-z- buz-s-z bang bang."
Out of bed jumped Billy' Pig, and
without stopping to dress he ran tn his
pajamas down stairs and out Into the
ard without stopping.
His mother followed him to the door.
"What Is 'the matter with youT" she
asked, "what are you doing out there
in your night clothes?" "
Billy Pig stood trembling as he an
swered, "There Is a terrjble animal
In my room," he said, "and It rrowlsd
and would have eaten me, I am sure.
It I had stayed. I shouldn't wonder
If Black Wolf had come down from
the mountains to, carry up off. You
better come with me, mother, and
get out cf the way."
"I didn't see llack Wolf," replied
his mother, "and he would have had
to pass me to get to your room.
Come In here this minute, and we
will see what It Is." Billy Pig fol
lowed his mother upstairs, but he
was some distance behind her, until
he was satisfied that Black Wolf was
not in his room, then he .went In.
"It was the clock you heard," said
the mother. "It went off at o'clock.'
and It Is only a little past the hour.
I told you It would tell you when It
was time to ret up," she said, laugh-
iiik si umy ior Deing afraid of a
"Show me how you made It talk."
said Billy Pig. thinking of something;
wmen ne aia not tell to bis mother.
Billy Pig dressed and ate hla break
fast In silence, but every little whlld
ne wouia smile, and once he had to
cover his face, he was laughing so.
"I want you to finish weeding the
garden this morning," said his moth
er, "and don't you dare go asleep, the
way you did before, or you will go
tp bed without your upper."
uuiy rig promised he would work
faithfully, but first he went unstalrs.
and when he came down he carried
something' under his Jacket but hla
momer was busy washing dishes and
aia not notice him.
Away ran Billy Pig to the garden, and
wnen ne reached there he took the
alarm clock from under Ms jacket and
pui ii Denina a tree.
Billy worked with a will and cleared
nis garden of the weeds. Then he ran
across tne orchard and looked through
the stone wall.
He could see Billy Ooat In the middle
of the next lot "He will be going to
me uarn soon," saia uuiy rig to him
self, and then he laughed.
Billy Pig ran back to the garden and
put the clock under hla coat then he
put some nice big turnips In a basket
and went back to the wall where he
could see Billy Goat
He sat down and watched, and pretty
un ijiuy uwi started off across the
10 me oarn. Then Bliw
Jumped over the wall and crawled along
on the ground. When he reached the
middle of the field he stopped and put
the alarm clock on the ground and cov-
'I?,.,11 wlth "" n1 stones. On top
of this he put the turnips. v
Here's a Bargain
When we say a bargain we mean a REAL bargain. Every
bed wq sell is sold at a price other bed stores cannot begin to
equal. And then the beds we sell are guaranteed to be of
high quality and just as we" represent them.
Rooming house keepers and 'newly married couples
should inspect our beautiful, well-made beds before buying
elsewhere. We'll save you money and give you better satis
faction in the bed.
For instance, the handsome, artistically finished brass
We Make a -(penalty of Ileaotatlnc Mattresses. Our Work
Is Alns Satisfactory and Our Price Are the Very Lowest. I
JCClXiticjer, 4r 1
933 G ST. KW
PAM OUT f MTO THT VflDr,
"There," he said, as he put the last
turnip, on the heap, "If Billy Goat
comes back In half an hour ha will get
the fright of his life, and I will be even
with him for taking my meal out of
the bag and filling It with leaves and
sticks." And then he laughed.
Billy Pig had only just climbed over
the wall when Billy Ooat came back to
the field and walked slowly toward the
heap of turnips. He did not see them
at first and stopped a short distance
After a while he walked nearer and
soon he espied the vegetables' of which
he was so' fond.
He rah to them and began eating.
He had begun on the last turnip when,
"bui-z-z, buz-z-z, bux-z-r, bang, bangl"
went vt6e .clock. ,
RHlv Goat droDMd the turnln tin was
rating and Jumped. The clock was, still
maaing a noise, ana umy ooat ran as
faat as be could and stood at some dis
tance looking at the spot where the
noise came from,
Billy Pig, ot course, had been watch
ing, and he laughed and rolled over on
the grass, he was so pleased; but when
he had waited a minute he Jumped up
and looked through the wall, and he
Billy Goat was walking slowly toward
the heap of stones and grass. When he
reached It he stopped and looked at It
for a minute. Then ha put his head
down and butted It He Jumped back
and as nothing happened, he lowered his
head again and butted the h.eap once
moe. This time when he Jumped back
he saw something shine, and he ran at
it with lowered head, buttng- it all
around the Held until the clock was
broken and the ticking and buzzing
1 stopped forever.
Ail this time poor Billy Pig watched
with frightened tyej from behind the
wall, and when at last Billy Goat left
tPAyll'MWJ,lelwalked toward home
en Ing Instead of laughing.
.That night Billy Goat happened to be
passing Billy Pig's house and he stop
ped to listen, for he heard a sound ot
"I guess that will teach you to play
Jokes with good clocks," said BlUy Pig's
mother. "If you want to play jokes on
Billy Goat you take something besides
my new alarm clock next time."
"Oh, ohl' said Billy Goat "So I have
yoj to thank. Mr. BlUy Pig. have I, for
the fright I got today. Well, I think
the laugh Is on you Instead of on me,
but for all that I will remember It,
and I rather think I can think ut some
thing that will pay you back."
Tomorrow's story: "The Tin Sword."
Jane Addams To Debate
For Progressive Cause
NEW YORK. Oct. 11. Miss Jane
Addams, of Hull House. Chicago, will
uphold the Progressive cause in a
three-cornered political debate to be
held In Carnegie Hall tomorrow night
under the auspices of the Civic Forum.
The opponents ot Miss Addams will be
former Congressman William 8. Bon
net, representing the Republican party,
and Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, .who will
speak for the Democratlo party.
bed below, with three-inch
brass posts, would cost you
$35 at any other store.
811 Ztt STHW