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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 27, 1915, Image 5

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Devoted to the Household, the I'aabions
anfl the Activllisa,
of Women.
Correspondence is tnrlted. Address
U communication to the Woman'
Editor of The Washington Herald,
The American way is to hae two
distinct classes of household articles
the useful and the beautiful. The
useful things, like broms and dust
pans, double boilers, mixing bowls
and kitchen tables are carefully kept
out of sight of strangers in the
kitchen, the pantry, the attic or the
cellar. As a rule they are hideous.
Almost never do they possess color
or beauty of line or shape, unless, as
in the case of a bowl now and then,
quite by accident. The other things,
lounge cushions, table spreads, chan
deliers and vases are usually built
with so great a straining after the
purely ornate that their usefulness is
Of late years, however, there has
been a decided improvement in the
way of making ornamental things
also useful. The lounge cushion with
"hand-painted" roses on a white
satin coer, that no one could think
of using, the vase that would not
hold water, and the chandeliers that
did not gie a good light arc fast
passing into the things that have
been. The arts and crafts movement,
or vhatcer you choose to call it,
that has demanded a greater sincer
ity in the construction of interior
furnishings is largely responsible for
But the other defect of the Ameri
can way has so far been neglected.
We have made our "parlor" furniture
useful, but have we made our kitchen
furniture beautiful?
In Japan the poorest folk have
kitchen things that arc beautiful.
Their iron pots are exquisitely shaped
and their mixing bowls have colors
that would charm the eye of an ar
tist. Yes, and if wc got hold of
those pots and pans and bonis we'd
put them on the parlor mantel and
use the hideous American sort in the '
kitchen, even if we had no maid and j
hau to spend much more time ocr
the pots and pans than ever we did
in the parlor.
But the change will come, we are
told. It is all part of our artistic de
velopment that has only just begun.
There will be a time when a frying
pan will be a joy to behold and when
one looks as carefully to the color
Woodward & Lothrop
New York Washington Paris
Our First Special Value in New
Fall Silk Petticoats,
$2.75 Each.
These are the Xew Silk Petti
coats in :tvles for fall wear.
Made of good heavy silk jersey,
with a plaited silk jersey flounce,
and another ctylc of silk Jersey,
with deep flare messaline silk
flounce. Shown in black, white
and a beautiful assortment of
colors, including; the new grays,
blues, greens and wistaria.
One of the best values we
have ever been able to offer so
Special price, $2.75 each.
Third Ilnor-F
Friday Clearance of
Women's Summer Blouses.
Wc hae aTnbled arious mall
lot of Women's Summer BIoues
and marked them at greatly reduced
prices for immediate clearance. Nu
merous stIes and materials.
Cream Lace aits, in bolero ef
fects, trimmed with Alice blue taf
feta. $5.75 each. Were $6.75.
A large aortment of Crepe de
Chine, Georgette Crepe and Lace
Waists, in manv attractive styles; all
from nur regular stock.
$3.95 each. Were $5.75.
Waists of crepe de chine. Georg
ette crepe. Society satin, radium silk
and messaline: high and low collar
effects, uith long or three-quarter
sleeves, and trimmed with lace or
embroider ; some daintily tucked.
The colors are flesh, white, maize,
nay, brown and black.
$2.95 each. Were $5.75 and $6.75.
A small lot of Organdy and Voile
Waists, in many pretty stjles, with
lace or embroiderv trimming.
$2.95 each. Were $3.95 aid $5.75.
Lingerie Waists, in a wide ariety
of stles, made of pretty, sheer ma
terials. $1.95 each. Were $2.25 and $2.95.
An odd assortment of Voile and
Lawn Waists, in plain white and
flesh tinted; also in navy blue awn
ing stripes.
68c each. Were $1.09.
A lot of Black Soisette and Lawn
Waists, plain tailored and tucked
50c zed 75c each. Were $1 aid
Thin flw J at -
t&0 iJF'tfr KKf"t dftBVLBevSflBLBeLVvHEliLLMYma JOBbvt nr jNfcaLllfaT.JL'MfiJ. K& er KSvLLLLLbLbW. aaBsV j w xt. & r -iV? F 0". I- J J a Jem ! T JBP ar saW4Baa.J
The school dress on the left. In serge, requires four and
a half yards of serge (ISO. one and three-quarters yards or
China Filk for waist lining (S1.13). handkerchief linen (43
cents), and incidentals (51.13). making the materials amount
to 111 69. The gown made to order costs J35.
scheme of the kitchen as to the dec
orative values of the dining room.
"A visitor from Mars would not
unnaturally suppose that woman suf
frage were some sort of disease or
social abuse, which tender-hearted
Friday Clearance of
Women's Summer Dresses.
Attractive Summer Dresses of
plain colored linens and striped
and figured voiles, at greatly re
duced prices.
$2.95 each. Were up to $7.50.
A lot of Plain White and
Fancy Voile Dresses, some uith
silk jackets and colored girdles.
$4.95 each. Were up to $18.75.
Third floor G at.
Friday Clearance of
Misses' Dresses.
particularly good assortment of
Misses' Voile and Linen Dresses, in
plain colors and fancy stripes, of
fered for Friday at the low price of
$5.00 each. Were $12.75 and $15.
Also a lot of House and Porch
Dresses, in figured and striped voiles.
These dresses are made of excep
tionally high-grade materials, in the
best possible manner, and were very
unusual values at the former price.
Sizes 34 to 46.
$1.95 each. Were $2.95.
And the following:
3 Mian' Bwt Dmt. in natj, Copcnhafaa.
and gum. conttrtlble and low collan, with
Ion Jrticj od circular aUrtt; aiua II and IS
jfara: 5T.59 ach. Were $10 15 and J1Z.TS.
6 JllwV Stnie Diera trimmed wlfn but
lona and rtrar of arlf material; othera tn
braided tffect, lth Ions alettes and low collar
c satin or embroidered awtes; full rut akirta.
Colors an tan. Ooprahatra. and narr: sizes
U. 1. aad IS jean. KM and StOOO cadi.
Weie J1S.M and SHJO
J Iliads' nine Serf Rerulatlon Baits, one
and mo pece rtrlet, trimmed with whit braid
tian II and It )tui; JT.TS each. Were 51130
and VSM.
J UirkT Bathing- Bolts, of mohair, trimmed
with Itoman atriped silk; tin II and U lean:
JZ.T5 each. Were COO.
I raha Beach Silt. sues 14, II, and 13 reara:
jr.TS each. Were lltSfl.
Third foor-0 et.
Friday Clearance of
Women's Palm Beach Saits.
Our remaining assortment of
Palm Beach Suits now deeply
reduced for clearance. Splendid
styles in gray, fclack and white
pin stripes and natural shades;
sizes ranging from 34 to 44.
Ckaice, $739 each.
Regakrly aa to $18.75.
And the following:
IS Bnlta of wool poplin, men' wear trie,
cabardlot: colon, battleship par, aand. puttr,
and Uack: atzes SI to 40: RO.0O each. Kewlarir
op to IX.CC.
1 Suit of men's wear aergr, wool poplin."
tall lift, and Imported rente: colon, Ian.
narj. and bUekt aiie 54 to M; J1US tarn.
BcinlarlT IT to W.0S. ,
Third floor C at.
Modish Misses' Frocks
and public-spirited persons were re
solved to suppress," says an article
entitled "The Condescending Man
and the Obstructive Woman," in a
recent number of Harper's Weekly.
And further "that Mrs. Arthur M.
Dodge, president of the National As
sociation Opposed to Woman Suf
fragc should not want to vote is
proper enough, but not especially sig
nificant. That Miss Katharine B
Davis, commissioner of correction in
New York city, and head of a de
partment numbering six and seen
thousand voters, should not be al
lowed to vote, despite her wish to
do so, is highly significant. But that
Mrs. Dodge should seek to prevent
Miss Katherinc B. Davis from voting
is preposterous." The article further
tries to make clear that there is no
compulsion in voting, that women
like men will not need to vote if
they do not wish to.
But only yesterday Mrs. Arthur M.
Dodge explained that were women
granted the suffrage, she would sure
ly vole.
"Yes, I should be the first one at
the polls," she told a newspaper re
porter. "The vote is a duty not a
privilege. Half the political trou
ble we have is caused by the men
neglecting it. The women generally
would neglect it more than men, but
if they had the franchise the anti-
suffragists could be depended upon
to do their duty."
Well, if the suffragists are clamor
ing for the vote and the leader of the
antis has said that she and her fol
lowers would rally round the polls if
women should get the vote, what's
the row about anyway? r
Cereal and Cream
Soft .Boiled Eos
Graham Gems Coffee
Sordine on Toaat
Wafers Cream Cheeat
mit Tea
Cream Lcttuca Soap
Helled Uackerel X
Baked FotatOM Etzplant
Apple Salad
Frozen Watermelon
Graham gem Sift together two
cupfuU of graham flour with on of
white flour, half a teaspoonful of aalt
and a teaspoonful of baking powder.
Add two welt beaten aggs and enough
sweet, milk to make a thin batter. Pour
into hot gem tin and bake for fifteen
Sardines on toast Roll drained sar
dines In fine cracker crumbs and
sprinkle them with lemon juice. Then
bake them In the oten until ther are
thoroughly heated about fifteen min
utest While they are in the oven make
a good .tomato sauce, flavored with
oplon juice, and slices of thin, whole
wheat bread toast. Put the fish on the
toast and pour th , hot sauce over
them. Serve ,t 'once.
Froien watermelon Scoop out red,
rip watermelon pulp with, a potato
scoop. Put into a freeaer, with pow
dered. 'sugar and ' llttl. alMtTr aad
let stand Mveral TaWttra '
The silk dress for dinner (in the center). In faille re
quires reten jards of the silk (Jl'l). three-eights of a yard
of organdie (50 cents), the belting, button-molds, eta (5u
cents), making the materials cost 2i. The gown made to
the measurements of the individual osts $45.
Aunt Chatty's
Conducted by Mrs. Charity Brush
THIS is a real Mothers' Club, for the benefit of mothers everywhere
who are struggling with questions of discipline; training, educa
tion, clothing, or the children. Write to Au:i Chatty of problems
which are vexing you, and she will advise and help you to a solution of
them. Write to her, too, of your own discoveries, of methods you have
found successful in smoothing the rough paths of life for the tender,
childish feet, that through the Mothers' Club your experience may be of
benefit to other mothers who are still tangled in the web of perplexity
you have so happily unraveled.
Co-operation it the j'xret of success in any business; so why not in
the business of motheihoo.!. that highest and holiest calling which always
has been and always will be woman's crown of glory, no matter what
other avenues of usefulnsss may be opened to her? Address Mrs.
Charity Brush, care cf this paper.
(Cbprnjht. 1915.)
I want to warn the members of our
Mclne1 Club to be ery careful bout
the kind of shoes they buy for the chil
dren. Unlets you take the greatest pair.g
to gtt well-fitting footwear, both hojs
ani stockings. ou may hae aerloua Ills
to contend with. Even stockings that
are too short., soft as they are. will cause
suffering and corns, sometimes even the
injury to the Joints known as bun.ins.
I onco knew a man who complained con
stantly of his feet; he snld he spent more
than any man of his acquaintance on Ma
shoes, and yet he ner seemed able to
set comfortable ones.
I suggested that perhaps he wore tok-
Ings of too small sue. On mv aduce he
bourrht number ten socks Instead of the
eiKht and a half he had been wearing.
and In a short time he came to thank me.
He said, cratcfully. that he had not
known comfort before, and that It was
the socks instead -of the shoes that vera
at fault.
We should exercise care in buying the
children's shoeB to get them long enouRh.
Short shoes are more Injurious than ihoa
that are too narrow. A sood half-Inch
beyond the end of the big toe Is none tco
much to allow the shoe to extend, uut
tight shoes must bo avoided, too. Tlcat,
badly-shaped shoes, which squeexe the
foot out of its natural shape, must nevjr
be put on a child's feet. All sorts of Ills
follow in the train or the chcapiy-maa
stock shoes. One of our mothers wrote
to ask me lately to adtlre about her little
girl's feet. She said:
Dear Aunt Chatty:
"My little Katie has been hating a
great deal of pain In the calves of her
legs all iprinsr. She often cried with it at
night after I bad put her to bed, nut i
didn't think much about It. I thought U
was Just the gronlng pains they say
every child has. But now the pain seems
to be In her back, and that Is worse than
in the legs. Then last night I noticed
that her feet seemed to be let down; they
didn't look h!gh In the instep as they
used to be. and when I took hold of them
she said they hurt her worse than any
thing. What do you suppose has hap
pen. -d to her?" ,
I wrote that motner that her cnua
probably had broken arches; that she
should take her at once to a specialist
on feet If there Is one in her town, or
If not to the best general pracltloner she
can find: that the) child needs to have
her feet attended to. and. perhaps, or-thopoedlc-
shoes if the case Is 'very bad.
Theso are expensive.' but the mother
probably has herself to blame for the
necessity of providing them.
The trouble la known as "flat-root;"
it U unhappily only too common nowa
days. Sometimes It, U brought about
by,muscuUr weakness following-. prtt
eOery, rapid aTrowttm' tl , oan vt
at Little Cost
The top coat (on the right), is a necessity for the school
girl and may be fashioned from any weathcr-resUtlng
cloths A new Idei Is the lining of corduroy In a con
trasting color. This garment may be purchased, made t
measurements of the Individual, for 135, but made at home
for much less.
Mothers' Club
I young child;- but more often, I bellete.
it comes rrom want of care about the
How often we tell our children to "toe
out!" I can remember In my own child
hood that my father constantly reminded
me when I was walking with him to
point my toes outward, and the rest of
the family gibed me because I was "pigeon-toed
Now we know from expert study of
the feet, that In walking or running the
foot naturally tend to point straleht
ahead or even a little Inward. When
the shoe Is too tight or too short, or
Is badly shaped. It prevents the foot
from following this natural trend: con
sequently the weight of the body Is not
balanced on the ball of the foot Its real
pit ot but Is thrown on muscles which
never were Intended for that pur
pose. Unless the child's muscular system
Is unusually strong, the probabilities are
that this unequally distributed welKht
will break down the arches of the feet.
The Injured nerves of foot, Ies, or
back will cry out In protest against the
Ill-treatment and the little one will suf
fer all the mysterious pains that the
mother of Katie wrote me she was -unable
to understand.
High heels are another abomination
that nature punishes by broken arches
if we persist in wearing them. They are
bad enough for grown-up people, but
I have been horrified to see them worn
by young girls not yet out of their early
teens girls at the period of adolescence,
when the strictest attention should be
paid to comfortable and suitable cloth
ing. If after life Is not to be one long
burden of suffering and Ill-health. I
hope none of the members of our Moth
ers' Club will fall to heed the warning
I have tried to give In our little talk
Answer, to Correspondents.
Mrs. A. W. writes: "My l$-months-o!d
baby holds her breath when she cries
until she gets purple In' the face. What
do you suppose makes her do It? I am
afraid of some terrible disease."
I think It more Mikely that It Is temper
rather than sickness which makes jour
baby hold her breath as you say.- If
ah seems at other times to be perfectly
well and comfortable I should treat It
as temper.
Mrs. L. H. writes: "My baby. Just
months old, la greatly troubled with hic
cough. What causes It?"
Hiccough Is caused by an Irritation of
th stomach nerves' and In so young a
child Is possibly due to Indigestion. Per
haps "your milk doe not agree with him.
If he la a bottle baby. I should test hi
food at one.
' rwhan 70
rwhen youeat new bread, don't
'Spanish Prevera.
& ybURS''
August 27 Sophia Smith.
Sophia Smith, the founder of Smith
College for Women, was born in Hat
field, Ma;?, in 1796. She was a niece of
Olhcr Smith, who founded the Smith
Charities at Northampton. This under
taking had for Its object the encourage
ment of young people in marrying b
providing them with marriage portions.
Strangely enough this very Oliver Smith
who devoted so much of his fortune In
encouraging matrimony belonged to a
family where marriage was not popular
For of his seven nieces and nephews but
one married, and he had no heirs.
Oliver himself had no heirs, and So
the entire family fortune descended to
Sophia Smith, herself a quiet, rather
timid old maid whose name vould never
have been handed down to fame had It
not been for her benefactions.
Rather than regarding her Inheritance
as somothlng to rejoice over she was
troubled. She had enough and to spare
before sho received the additional for
tune of her uncle and her brothers and
sisters, nnd now, with JJCO.COO and more
to dispose of she was unhappy.
She went to Rev. J. M. Green, her min
ister, and with tears In her eyes asked
for advice. It was with reluctance that
he took upon himself the disposition of
the fund. Thirty thousand dollars went
to Andover Theological Seminary. JTI,00u
to Smith Academy, and $100,000 went to
ward the foundation of n woman's col
lege or, as Sophia Smith herself express
ed It "to furnish for my sex means and
facilities for education equal to those
which are afforded now In our colleges
for men."
(CbiTfttht. 1915.)
High crowned Kngllsh pork-pie shapes
with very narrow brims done In black
elvet and faced with white kid are
trimmed with two crossed quills of
black. Worn by the right woman, they
are exceedingly chic.
Velvet-crowned turbans with cut Jet
flowers trimming their brims are among
the new fall models shown.
Alf black boots coma Into the shoe
style arena for fall., restored to fashion
able affections, but not displacing those
which are decorated to some extent.
A chockcr collar for wear with one
piece dresses Is fashioned of perfectly
plain white organdy and closes in front.
It is boned quite high at the back, slop
ing down a bit beneath the chin.
From the top of this collar flares a two-
Inrh-wMj elrrtllnr-eut hrlm nf th nr.
gandy. This Is the neweet of the new I
nmong collar modes. It. Is smartly made
and should be worn with a clean-cut.
well-tailored suit of blue, designed along
very modish lines.
A hat to top this costume could be
made in turban shape. Model the crown
of antique damasks or dull-toned Chi
nese embroidery. Construct the brim of
fur. mink, krlmmer or astrachan.
Use knots, of small (lowers v made of
heavy worsteds which accent the color,
notes contained In the material used furl
tha crown.
Finish the toilette with black patent'
leather boots, with which dark blue hos-t
lery is worn.
Flesh colors, white and black are the I
preferred all-one-color modes, put striped
and brocaded silks and satins are draped
with airy white tulles after the fashion
of the n period. Basques are boned
and ffjrdlta are growing' broader.
,. . j:i- j: j i
-rune-maae irucse nipauii upvn cerocu
hem' for UMir exiMMM kcv - jmmmm
Many batches of cake have been
polled in the making because of In
accurate measuring. We "estimate" a
teaspoonful of baking powder, or we use
a heaping teaspoonful where a level one
Is called for. or we read "spoonful" and
measure tablespoonful Instead of tea
spoonful. Now much of the Inaccuracy of meas
uring is more of a fault of the way our
recipes are written than it Is a fault
of our method of measuring. The mod
ern cookbooks compiled by reliable au
thorities measure In a standard way.
All measures are level, a teaspoon is
used for baking powder, tablespoonfuls
are indicated when desired, a cupful
means a quarter of a quart and every
thing else Is accurately measured and
called for. But many older cookbooks
and almost all family- recipes are, full
of ambiguous directions about measur
ing. The Hrst thing to do Is to get a set of
measuring Implements. Buy n pint meas
ure and a half-pint cup. Have a meas
uring teaspoon, tablespoon and salt
spoon. Buy a pair of scales. And then
measure accurately.
The next thing to do Is to set about
standardising all your recipes- You
have learned, by habit, when a rounded,
when a heaping and when a level tea
spoonful of baking powder is required
when the recipe calls for" "a spoonful."
Tou know what butter tho sire of a
walnut means. "Almost a cupful of
milk" sometimes proves too much and
sometimes too little according to the
amount jou pour Into the cup.
When you can, simply rewrite the
recipe In question giving the approved
measurements. When ou are not sure
just how much is meant, make the dish
the recipe describes, keeping track of
the measure you use. If It turns out
successfully rewrite It with the cor
rected measurements. If not. try again
until jou find out Just how much of
every Ingredient Is needed.
Usually a level teaspoonful of baking
powder is required for a level cupful
of flour.
Flour should alwa-8 be sifted once
before measuring. It should bo lifted
Into the cup with a tablespoon or scoop,
not packed down tightly, but leveled off
at the top with a knife.
Fractions of teaspoonfuls are difficult
to manage, but remember alwaj-s to fill
the spoon, level it with a knife, and
then cut it In halves or quarters as the
case may be. With the knife push off
the quarters not wanted.
(Cbpjrltft, IIS.)
Scholarship Winners Announced.
Louis T. Shannon, of Pittsburgh. Pa.,
and Robert R. Litehlser, of Eaton. Ohio,
were announced yesterday by the gen
eral managers of the Pennsylvania Rail
road system, lines east and west of Pitts
burgh, as the winners of the Frank
Thomson Scholarships for 1913. The
Frank Thomson scholarships were esta
llshed In 1507 by the children of the late
Frank Thomson, formerly president of
the Pennsylvania Railroad, as a memo
rial to their father. .
These Prices Prevail
I ABn Makes delicious cake; nothiag Granulated
" pVair" sugar'
Pound, ' 5 ponnds
10'c 15c 1 29c
Fresk Creamery Butter, 1 pound prints 38c
Whole Milk Cheese; yery fine; per pound 3c
Fancy Sufir Cured Hams, per pound 18c
Choice White Potatoes, per peck 17c
Patapsco Flour, 6-lb. sack, 24c; 12-Ib. sack. 48c
L. C. F. Rolled Oats, the best kind, per package Ik
Consumers' Delifht Coffee, per pound 25c
Banquet Brand Coffee, per pound 30c
Extra Quality Tea, green, black or mixed, per pound 69c
Naboth Grape Joke, 25c-boltie 17y2c
Large Juicy Lemons, each le
Pet Evaporated Mttk, tall cans, 7yzc; baby size, 3 cans 10c
lobby's Hawaiian Pineapple, large can 19c
Jell-o and JeU-o Ice Cream Powder, 3 packages. 25c
Domestic Sardines; packed in oil or mustard; 3 cans ' 19c
Mustard Sardines, regular 10c can 8'ac
Shoe Dressing, 10c kind, black, white, or tan 7'ic
Star Soap, the Urge cakes, 3 for 13c
Star Naptha Soap Powder, 3 packages 13c
Good 4-striflg Brooms, each 23c
Wax Paper RolU, 5-ccat size; 3 for 19c
II. T. Cover.
7th. til C Sts.
A. O. Schmidt.
414 F "
B. E. XV. SeamMt,
8th and D Sts.
Celaaabla Tea and
CosTee Cat 1SOS
X. Capital St.
C. Itaaamllag.
13 PM Ave.
A. M. Flit.
th aad C Its.
N. r. Taraer,
14th t.
llvfcJ aPimefi flni nT Njr
The Sternau
Bottle Warmer
Keeps the bottle in an upright
position surrounded by hot wa
ter. Can be used on any burner or
the alcohol stand with solid alco
hol heat.
Price, with Stove, $1.50.
Convenient at home or on the
vacation trip.
1215 F St and 1214-18 G St.
The enduring qualities of furni
ture count. You have often heard
it said, and probably own yourself,,
furniture that has been in use for
over fifty years. It is because of
the quality of such furniture that
it has such enduring qualities.
DURES quality is back ofevery
piece we sell. Before buying fur
niture, come here to headquarters.
Prices are very low qualities high,,
and credit if you wish it. .,
for Friday and Saturday
II. C RoberavsaL
Oth A s. Car. av
Drlakle-r Brata. 1
1J01 Sd St.
nrlnkler Brna- S
Rrlakley Braeu.
its m st.
Lather F. Halt. ' 41
31. J. IVIieUm. ' I
MIT H St. ,
a. ..2 J
iw i nvucriea
rial iai , 9a -j
J. Krn ft 3o
1 P niaarevta. ! I
S42 11 U 3.
IT Bet. 5th An. & Broadwai Jj
Ll 300 Rooms, Eacb vltti BMh, r
JJ 52.00 lo 53.50 Per Di. U
Ip Fireproof Modern Ceatral J
I Heals: Table a"Hote aad a la Carta II
I We pay tuieab aerrlc from II
I Cran 1 Cratral or rran. Station. 1
' - am J - jf,y
;k- "-jr. tix, ,
& '.rijir
.i. JL.
7--it ...
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