News and Views of Interest to the Women Readers of The Herald
Dr. Mllenko Veanltch. .tb? head of
tha Serbian Mlt?ron, dined Informally
last evening with the Third Assistant
Secretary of Stata and atra. Breckin
ridaje Long. The other member? ot
tbe mis?on had dinner at the Shore
ham where they are ?topping and
wer? entertained afterward? at a
theater party by Lieut Hainilton FI?h
Armstrong. Yeaterday Dr. Vea?itch
w?a eatertam?d at luncheon by Mr.
and Mr? Albert B. Ruddock. Dr.
Sin?, Losanitch. Mia? Helen Loxaniteh
and Lieut. Arma tronar were In the
Tbe other members of the mission
lunched at the Serbian Legation. G?
the party were, among others, Mr.
Hinkovltch. Mr. Grfkovitch and other
member? of th? ?oath Slavonic coun
.11, Alexandre V. Oeorgevltch and
Mr. Simltch of the I?ga?on staff. Mr.
V'odorovltch. Dr. Maroschttch and Col.
Today Dr. Veanitch will address the
Houae of Representative? at 12:34
o'clock. At 4 o lock be will call at
the White Houae to pay hia re?pects
to Mrs. Wilson. Oen. Rachltch will
be entertained at luncheon today by
Mr. ?nd Mrs. Ruddock. The mission
will leave Waahington at the end of
the week to go to Pittsburgh.
Tbe Minister of the Netherlands and
Mme. van Rappard were the honor
guest? at the dinner which the Min
ister of Switzerland and Mme. Sutxer
gave taat evening. There were cov
ers for fourteen.
Mra Thomas V. Walsh entertained
at a dinner of six covers last evening
and later entertained her guests In a
box at the National Theater.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Wallace and
Mia? Salile Beecher returned to Waah
ington yeeterday afternoon from Ta
? orna. Waih.. where they have been
for aererai month?.
Mi?? PollV Brook, of New York.
I? visiting Mi?? Ellen Bruce Lee.
Mr?. J. Watt? Kearney and Mia?
Elisabeth Kearney, of Charlottcs
ville. Va, are spending aeveral daya
at the Shorebam. Mia? Kearney i?
a frequent visit??m here as the guest
of Mis.? Ellen Brace Lee and Miss
Miss Mildred Bromwell. Miss
? ?lady? Ffoulke Smith and Miss
Elisabeth Baker Kemp will all leave
Washington Thursday to resume
their studies at the Foxcroft School
in Middleburg. Va.
Frederick B. Jennings, who spent
several day? in Washington, hsa re
turned to New Tork.
A daughter wss born Sunday to
Lieut. Marshall Field. 3d. and Mrs.
Field at their residence. In New
York. It 1? their second child. Th?
first, Marshall Field. 4th. Is about
18 months old. Lieut. Field, ??
? ved Saturday from Ten?, where
he is stationed. Mrs. Field was
Miss Evelyn Marshall, daughter of
Mr.?. Charles A. Marshall.
Maj. and Mr?. J. T. Stewart hav
gone to New York and are stopping
at the Astor for several days.
Capt. Cornili}? W. Shut', aide ?le
?-a ?ip to the chief of the Russ.cn
Villtary Miasion. ha? gone to New
^ ork and i? at the Blltmore.
Comrr.ander de Blanpre. naval at
tache of the French Embassy, la
?pending a, tew daya in New York.
Mr?. Herri? R. Re? entertained at
luncheon yesterdav In compliment to
Mr?. ? ? Stotesbury. of Philadel
phia. Mr and Mrs. Stotesbury are
staying at the Shoreham.
Senator and Mi-?. Francis a? War
ren arrived in ? i: hlngton Sunday,
and will be with Mrs. Henry B. Brown
at the Dresden until their ap.rtment
at 2034 Connecticut avenue, now renteu
to Mr. and Mra. Todrl Ford, is ready
Mr?. John Walker Holcombe and
Mia? Eugeni,. Holcombe have cards
jut for a series of Informal at-home.?
in Thursday?. January 10, 17 an8 24
'rom 4 to 7 o'clock.
The former governor of Wyoming.
lohn E. Osborne. who waa First Aa
aiatant Secretary of Sute during Pres
ident Wilson'? Ant ??.min?tratlon.
and Mrs. Osborne arc stopping at the
Willard. They will Be In Washington
?bout ten day?.
Mrs. Jante? H. Turner entertained
infermaily at tea yeaterday afternoon
at -the Washington Club. In ?ompli
ment to her houae true?t, Mr?. George
Lewi?, ot Watertown. W_.. who pass
ed tha week-end with Mr. and Mra.
Joseph E. Davies.
Miss Catherine Harlow. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Harlow, was
heastess at a luncheon yeaterday, en
tert?Inlng in compliment to Miw Mil
Evans Browne has gone to New
York for a few days.
The President and Mrs. Wilson
have signified their intention of at
ti?-ing th? Charity- Ball for the ben
efit of the Children'? Hospital, which
will be given at the Willard op Sat
urday evening. The box holders for
Uve ball ara the Brasilien Ambassa
dor and Mme. da Gima, Senator and
Mrs. James Wadsworth. the Third
Assistant Secretary of State and Mra
Breckinridge Long, Rear Admiral and
Mra. Willard Brownson. Mrs. Elkln?.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Stotesbury, Mme.
Christian Hauge, Mrs. Delos W. Blod
gctt, Mra Marshall Field. Mrs. James
McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Edaon Brad
ley. Mr*. William McC. Ritter, Mra
William Thorns. Mis? Matti?. Mr.
and Mra. Bernard Baruch, CoL and
Mrs. Robert M. Thompson. Mr. and
Mra Thomas F. Logan, and William
\ Mrs. Henry Jervey. who luis been
visiting in New York and at West
Point, will arrive in Washington today
to Join Brigadier General Jervey, re
cently ordered to duty with the Gen
eral staff. They wilt be with Mrs.
Ben Bradford at her reeldem-e at the
??orner of Columbia road and' Twen
tieth atreet. Gen. Jervey was in com
mand at Washington barrack.? for a
time before hie promotion to the rank
of brigadier general, and has since
been at one of the campa In New
York. Mrs. Jervey has been at Gar
den City, _. I., to be near him.
Among those who are spending the
holidays In -?outhcrn California are
Mrs. M. E. Ingalls and W. A. Kilns
and wife, as guests of the Hotel Mary
Innd, Pasadena. ?
Mrs Post Wheeler, who is now at
Amherst. Va., visiting her father, will
come to Washington this wek to stay
with Senator and Mrs. Ollie James.
Mr. anil Mrs. Wheeler are in this
country for a month or more, en route
from Tokyo to Stockholm. Mr. Wheel
er having been transferred from the
American Embassy to Japan and
made counselor of the American uef
u-ation to Sweden. Mrs. Whe*?r ? real
lie Ermine Rivea) has recently pub
lished a new book. "The Longhene'?
Mrs. J. Eakin Gadsbv will be at
home informally the remaining Thurs
days in January.
Mrs. Edward Douglas White will not
receive on Mondays during the season
because of mourning in l^he family.
The organization of women inter
ested in equipping the men of the
army with knitted comforta decided
at the meeting held laat Saturday
at the residence of Mrs. Henry
Dimock to call the society the
Army Emergency Committee in
stead of the Army Service League
A general purchasing committee 1?
to be formed to buy the wool which
can be obtained at a much better
price when bought in lartr- quan
tities. All branches, includine; en
gineer, cavalry, artillery. ??a, ?ri?
work independently of each ather
but will report once a month to the
Mrs. Junius MaeMurray has ( f
fered the use of a room in her resi
dence. 2228 Massachusetts avenue,
for the storage of the wool which
can he obtained there by the various
branches every Thursday afternoon
after 2:20 o'clock. Mrs. Charles
Carroll Walcutt was appointed sec
retary of the general committee
succeeding Mrs. Charles P. Ruse,
who leaves Washington shortly for
Any organization of persons who
Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind Toa Have ?always Bought, and which has been
ia use for orer thirty yean, haa borne the signature of
^ff ? and has been made tinder his per
t^?LjCj6??^7~??t eon---- supervision since ite infantfy.
? tftMc*-7X *<<<ce\44iC Allow no one to deceive you la thi.
?ill Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-*good " are but
?xp**ri*i-?ents that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children?Experience against Experiment.
What is CASf ORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric,
Drope and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains
neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Iti?
age is its guarantee. For more than thirty yean it has
been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,
Wind Colic and Diarrhoea ; alla-ring Feverishnese arising
therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids
the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tbe Oiiidren's Panacea?The Mcfther'? Fpend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
?Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
Th? Kind You Have Alwavs Bought
twt c?WTi-u? oe>me>M..Y, rte
DKX'S HAPPY GOOD NIGHT.
Harry and I were ?o absorbed in?
talking about* th? outcome ot hia
election and the calm contentment
that had settled on his household
that we stopped dancing and aat down
on a divan in a secluded corner?.
We did not stay long uninterrupt
ed, for presently Dick discovered ua
and aaked me to dance with him.
"Ara you sure you are able?'' G
"Well. I think I am, my dem-, but
of course I'll never know until I
We took only one torn around the
library when I ?aw Dick'? face
change. We were ?loae to a sofa
and I sat down' suddenly. Dick'?
breath was comfag in quick short
"Don't let them ?ee me." he whis?
I moved, over aa though I was fix
ing the lamp that stood on the^rther
side of him. He quickly recovered.
but I ^could see that he was very
much discouraged. "I will never be
more than half a man again." he
said wistfully, and he laid a detaining
hand on my arm.
"Of ctxrse you will, dear," I said,
"but yoa must not try to do too
much all at once. Do you feel well
enough to alt here without me for
a while? Jim 1? oeminjt now to aak
me to dance with him. and I won't
say anything to him about how you
feel it you don't want me to."
"Go ahead." laid Dick, "I'm ?II
"Now, well have ? little real danc
ing," ?aid Jim to me a? we started
off. "WVH ?how this bunch how
to turn some tricks."
hsve completed garments and wish
to forward then?, through th? Army
Emergency League to any special
men or group of men, if they will
send the garments to Mra Mat-Mur
ray -any Thursday afternoon be
tween 2:30 and 5 o'clock, the comi
mlttee will aee that the article?
reach the persons designated.
Mrs. Baker, wife of the Secretary
of War. who ia an accomplished
musician, is einging as messo so
prano solof?? with the choir of All
Sou!?' I'nitarian Church during this
month and next.
Mrs. James E. Mulcare. division
president of the District of Columbia,
17. D. C, has appointed Mrs. R. D.
Sheperd. director of the District War
Relief Work, to co-operate with the
V. D. C. committee, composed of Mrs.
Thrash, of North Carolina: Mrs.
Woodbuty, of Kentucky; Miss I'rts
| ton. of Virginia: Mra. Beai, or Ar
kanaaa: Mrs. Stone, of Texas, and
Mrs. Clay, of California.
These directors will serve during
the period of the war. The first won
will be the endowment of beds In
the hnspitala in France. One bed
has already been established In the
memory of Jefferson Davis.
"The stars incline, but do not compel."
________ , \
Tue??*?. Jmmmmrj 8. 1918.
.?according to astrology th? sun
rule?, strongly for good this day,
whU,e Mercury, Uranus and Venus
j are nivprif.
Fair luck should attend all who
seek employment or promotion
; when the .?un in in beneflc as it ts
Politicians have an especially
promising sway and should make
the most of it. All who desire fa
vors or appointments should suc
ceed in queste for place under this
There Is supposed to be especial
appreciation for gifts bestowed
when the stars are posited as they
are this day.
Women should be especially care
ful today In their dealings with
men. Love affairs are likely to be
They who deal with women in
business, also would be ter be cau
tious as the planets bode ill for all
transactions with them.
Exposures of abuses and corrup
tion In public institutions are prog
nosticated by the seers and some of
these will be made by women.
February is read as a favorable
month for Russian affairs.
This month bring??? fortunate con
ditions for all countries under
Saturn close to the Ascendant of
the King of Spain is not good for
bis health or the welfare of his peo
The Pope of Rome has the sun in
parallel to Saturn and this planet
having afflicted the Moon at the
time of his birth, he Is likely to suf
fer ill health or even a serious Ill
An invention by a woman will be
much discussed before tbe end of
Persons whose birthdate it is may
have some grief or disappointment
in the domestic circle, but financial
affairs should be prosperous. Those
who are employes should prosper.
Children born on this day may be
careless, wayward and vain. These
subjects of Capricorn usually suc
ceed best when employed, although
they have brilliant minds.
Teacher Since 1865
Retires at Yonkers
New- York, Jan. 7.?There lives up
In Yonkers a dear young lady of 70
odd years, who. after serving her
country and her community for fifty
two years of constant effort as a pub
lic school teacher, has decided to re
tire and give some of the old young
women a show.
When she began her service in- 1SHT,
the armies of the North were just
returning from their four-year ?trug
?le In the cause of freedom. Now, at
the close of her ?ubile career, she Is
watching day by day the thousands
upon thousands of her young country
men sailing across tho seas to battle
in the greatest war the world has
ever known?to fight for civilisation
and true democracy.
Miss Margaret Bate is the name of
the little lady whose activities date
back to the mid-Victorian period. Her
boys and girls have gone forth for
half a century to tight life's battles.
With becoming pride she tells of some
of "her boys'* who hare gone Into the
world and conquered.
Vice President Brennen, of the Yon
kers Board of Education, who was
one of her pupils, says: "I believe
Miss Bate has the l.ngest continuous
teaching record in the State. We are
more than regretful to lose her. We
aliali miss her almost aa much as aha
will miss her charges."
When a newly whitened celling be
came water-stained and spotted one
woman climbed a stepladder and first
rubbed the yellow apota with a block
of magnesia, then, with a powder
pus, applied ordinary toilet powder,
which saved a paperhancer'a bill.
"Seems to me you are a bit con
ceited." was my comment, and then
I gave myself up to the ?rhythm ot
mude and motion. We danced a while,
bat by 11 o'clock the crowd seemed
to be tired and very soon ?forward
Poor old Dick wa? too weary to
bother about anything but to Set to
bed. Re did say. however, that h?
had had a splendid time and that he
thought w. had the flne*t bunch of
/rienda In town.
Just a* he was leaving me he said.
"I wonder who those two other wom
en were that Joha sterling was mixed
uri With. Who would have thought
that dignified, quiet John Sterling had
had such an experience In hi? life.
It waa a queer ?tory, waan't It, Mar
"Not any queerer I ?hould ?ay, Dick,
than might be told ?bout moat of
ua." I answered. Dick wa? ?tient a
moment and then ha came over to
me and took Up one ot the brid? of
h?lr I wa? making, preparatory to re
tiring. As he did this his face came
next to mine In the glas?. He smiled at
me and holding up the braid ?aid, "If
I keep on getting gray at the temples
and you still insist that your hair
shall be Its present bronse color, peo
ple will one of these days be taking
me for your father, Margie."
"Rather they will say I am a red
"I don't think lhat you can s?y that
I am treating you like a red-hended
stepchild now, Margie."
"Even If you do, Dick; I'll hav? to
acknowledge I'd be very lonely with
out my stepfather.*'
Dirk smiled contentedly ?s he kissed
(T. Be Continued.!
Seventy-five Years Ago
I ? ? Hi: rAMF.ROHf.
A kind, friend ha? given me ?ome
fashion magatine? of the year ot ISC
Th?y are full of dainty, -raap-waaMea
dames and damsel? in crinoline?, un?
can fairly sense the perfume of lav
ender ?nd eau de cologne and the
crisp rustle of heavy satin? and bro
cantes. Tippet*, capote? and pelei inca
Redingote? were the very latest cry
and short gloves and Morocco slip
pers were being worn with evening
drea* by the truly ?u courant.
In another part of the magazine ?
find a picture of the then unfinished
Capitol with victorias rolling gayly
up and down the muddy, rutted road
that was \hen Pennsylvania avenue.
It Is said that, at this period, ..
street between Klghth and Eleventh
streets wa? the Connecticut avenue
of the time. Just for fun, let's write
a few descriptions of the fair maids
and dlgnitled ladiee who must have
made Washington brighter In those
On page ".>, I lind a demure mita
?II accoutred forth for her morning
promenade. Her hoopsklrted drei* of
heavy dove-gray silk I? figured with
I green and mode very plainly, as be
fit? a morning frock. A heavy man
tle of dark gray velvet 1? edged
with a double row of ?Ilk gimp tnrn
I ming and ha? a quaint, pointed yoke
| made entirely of the gimp, and a
] tiny edge of cream lace peeping out
? around the collar. All very subdued,
so far. But Just wait for the bon
I It's made Juat like a sunbonnet, only
| the material la ?livery gray corded
. silk. Inside the brim close to my
j young lady's rosy cheeks were clus
ters of pink rosebuds. Three dread?
fully extravagant rose-tinted ostrich
?tips bob around on the top, and gray
satin streamers tie under the chin
One hears so much about the cut
of our present frocks that one would
fancy th*t decollete was Invented In
the last few years. After perusim;
the winter fashions of 1842. I've de
cided that we have nothing on great
s' randmother. Here is one dark-lock
ed, high-colored dsmsel whose bodice
of pink satin and seed pearls seem.?
dangerously near slipping off her
rounded shoulders. The skirt of thi?
wonderful evening dress Is of ivory
lace over pink satin, the lace skirt
terminating in a six-Inch white silk
The shining black braids of the
young lady's heir are adorned with
roses, and a cleverly twuAed scarf
of satin and pearls. A fluffy little
Pink ostrich fan and (you won't be
lieve thisi ?hort gloves of white kid
with a ruche of white silk at the
writ!, completed a vision of the '?os
Tripping gayly across another page
was a yellow-curled maid all dressed
up for a party, presumably at Judge
Buchanan's E street mansion in a
wonderful frock of turquoiec blue
gros de Londres.
?T?.V??h,.t bodiCe waK Kra-*-<- ??th ?
tucked fichu with a single rose at the
breast. Elbow length sleeves termi
nated in lace ruffles and tiows of the
?k A festoon of lace and shell pink
ribbon descende.? fron, the waist to
the bottom of the crinoline skirt.
Hoses and lace were twined in the
golden curls which fell at each side
of the young girl', smiling face. The
short white kid gloves are finished
with many pointed scallops.
Next I came ten?, a stately dow
ager with a delightfully satisfied ex
pression on her countenance which
seemed to indicate that she had Just
absortied a tid-blt of brand-new gos
sip. Her crinoline of. bla?k satin had
three broad stripes of ruchmg-edged
velvet running from the waist front
to the hem. A capote of black silk
velvet was fastened across the breast
with silk cord? and loop?. A ?ober
bonnet of black velvet was enriched
with a drooping purple plume and
chin streamers of purple satin.
Companioning the a f orean id dame,
was a slim, young, brown-haired per
son, who looked the very pink t pro
priety in an afternoon dress of blue
watered silk with 'a close bodice and
long, tight sleeve?. Two rows of ten
Inch silk ftinge, in .the same shade,
decorate the wide hoop ekirt.
Her ?Ilk tippet is edged with fringe
not quite so deep and fattened with
a huge cameo. Her bonnet of blue
velvet, adorned with little lavender
flowerets and lavender ostrich tips,
completes what the fashion writer
of the period describee as an "elegant
and correct toilette."
Perhaps the moet delectable morael
In the book is a small ?-year-old dam
sel dressed up fdr ?ome festivity of
the day In an evening dress almost
exactly like her mother's crinoline,
niching*? and all. The only conces
sion made to youth 1? that the dress
is of ankle length. Made of heavy
white silk It Is panelled down the front
with some'half doaen rows of white
ruching; Sleeves, bodice and neck are
also adorned ta/lth the ruching. 'Bows
of shell pink satin ribbon are placed
at every criu-cros? of the rucbtng.
woo?war? f Cotfyrop
Women Practicing Economy Will Certainly
Patronize This January Sale of
Our stocks of Undermuslins have always been noted for the economies tKey pre
sented and the splendid qualities offered. They were events for the thrifty.
Undermuslins that should have been here for the beginning of the sale, but were
delayed in transit somewhere on the roads are now placed in the sale, and we know
our patrons will appreciate them. The quantities are so great that all demands will
be met speedily, we believe. ?>
Every garment has been, made to our specifications, by makers whom we know
thoroughly, and who operate hygienic, well-lighted factories and have efficient, well
Our entire effort has been put into giving the best pos
sible qualities and values for this moderate price of 68c.
Gowns at 6?Sc
Low neck and short ?leeve Nainsook Gowns, lace
or embroidery trimmed, hnished ?A/ith beading
Cambric Gowns, high neck and long sleeves,
tucked and hernstitched yoke, and heinsWched
Combinations at 68c
Corset Cover and Short Skirt of fine p-insook
1 trimmed with'good embroidery and lace, beading
Combinations (open drawers) of good nainsook,
daintily trimmed vvith lace or embroidery, bead
ing and ribbon.
Ch?emise at 68c
Nainsook Envelope Chemise, effectively trimmed
with dainty lace and embroidery, beading and
Straight Chemise of une cambric, prettily trim
med with embroidery, beading and ribbon.
Drawers and Bloomers at 68c
Cambric Drawers, open style, straight and circu
lar models, embroidery trimmed.
Soft Nainsook Bloomers, elastic around waistline
and bottom of leg.
Petticoats at 68c
Long Petticoats of cambric, deep tucked flounce
with embroidery edging. Short Petticoats of
c__nbnc, trimmed with neat embroidery.
"Less" Days Get Less Onerous
. As They Get More Numerous
There it nothing like war tiroes to
bring out the real mettle of people,
and there is no phase of the present
war time which more surely shows
"who is who" then does the ob
servance of the various "less" days.
On a Deefless Tuesday or a wheat.
less Wednesday you might .-it in
any restaurant, and. if you could
hear the various comments of the
patrons when reminded that it I?
meatless or wheatless or porklee?,
you could spot them all with very
There is the eternal grouch who,
though not necessarily guilty of
treason in his heart, is just natural
ly "agin* the grovernrnent," and
everything. He knows quite well
that it is, for instance, "meatless!
I day." and so he orders steak.
"Meatless day," politely reminds
"What, again?" bawls the grouch, ?
"Well, what do'they expect u? to
eat? Meatless, wheatlesg -"
He just^ naturally likes to kick.
He really doesn't care much about
the steak and probably wouldn't
have ordered it if It had been any-]
thing but meatless day.
And the "agitator" Is there.
"What's the use of my doing with
out what I want when the rich are
--?vins banquet? every day ?nd more
food Is wasted In the cantonments
in a day than In all the homes In
the country In a month? It's the
same, oli} story' expect the poor to
bear ail the burden." ?
And he orders' white bread peremp
torily, on Wednesday.
And then there is the ?lost pitia
ble slave? of all?the gastronomtcal
slave. He Just csVn't help It if he
craves mince pie or beefsteak, and
j quite frequently he wages a mighty
I battle between patriotism and stom
ach, feeling like a veritable criminal
when stomach triumph?.
One such person was noted In a
restaurant. In company with his wife.
He ordered mince pie, and after the
waiter departed an argument ensued.
"I don't think we should eat mince
pie," aay? wlfey. ,
"Because our boy? over there need
the meat," ?he explains, when friend
husband wants to know the why and
wherefore of her objection.
"How many soldiers do you think
the meat in that piece of pie would
fe.ed?" demanded the slave of the
"I can't help thinking that when
ever I ?at a bit more of anything
than I need, I may be taking; It
away from some poor fellow over
there in the trenches, maybe our
own aon?*? > a*
'?Sa?V waiter; you can chan?<?|
1 that pie? Make it egg custard. I
maybe you're right. I guess we all
got to do our bit." ?? -
And there is the ultra-patriot
who has cut out sugar and wheat
and meat altogether. There are'
not many of them, it is true, but
some have actually gone thl? far.
Virtually all the Washington
restaurants are co-operating in
every way to ?ee that the "lea?"
day? are observed. In the home?,
however, there still Ken? to be a
lack of understanding ?T the im
portane? of Individuals adhering to
the rule, as weft as public place?.
? Many baker? aad grocers aay that
they have quite aa many demanda
from housewives on wh? atiesa day aa
on other daya. And It is the aame
with the markets. Perhaps the house
wife figure?, too, -how many soldiers
would our two pound? of beesteak
In many cases, though, it proves to
be nothing more than forgetfulneae.
One marketkeeper stated that many
of his customers ordered beef on beef
ltss day, but w-hi?a reminded of the
day they were quite ready to change
"And what class of women do you
find moat enthusiastic for observa??ce
of the meatless days?" this markrt
-man was asked.
"Why. the newlywed?. I think. The
older housekeepers have become ac
customed to their recular menus and
they don't like anything to break in
to their established rules. But the
younger women seem to take it more
seriously In fact. 1 find that the
younger men are more careful |
buyers in every way; they aeem to be
And then he told about the ?-ery pa
triotic little bride who thoughtlessly
prepared a delicious steak, "country
atyle." just like hubby loved it. But
when hubby came home and sensed
the welcome ?meli?
"Huh. didn't expect ?teak tonight:
.thought thia was beefleaa day," aays
And what doe??Wifey do' She bursts
Into tears?and gives the steak to the
dog. Hubby protests, using all sort?
of logic, trying to explain that since
the steak haa already been purchased
and cooked It couldn't possibly do
the soldiers any good, and Mr. Hoover
would know that It was Just an over
sight and: everything.
"I couldn't ?eat?a bite of it," sobs
wifey, and doggie gets hi?.
Sunday and Thursday are Hghtless.
Tuesday Is meatless, Wednesday is
wheatless aad Saturday wiU be pork
lees In future. Only Friday and Mon
day are left unmolested. Doubtless
they will get theirs In time.
People are taking it In various and
sundry fashion. Some observe the
'less" days as rigidly as they would
?religious fast days. Others ignore
??.hem altogether and some are indif
ferent, abstaining when they think
about it But gradually the public is
becoming accustomed to airing up
things, and if the war huts doubtless
the sverage person will no more de
mand beef on Tuesday or wheat brea.l
on Wedensday than he.would order
Cold At Once
CASCARA ? QUININE
Th. ?Id family turna?,?at tahM
form??afc, aure. r?ay to ?a?. Ro
opi?t?a?no uaplr?a?nt ?fier ef?rt?.
Corn cold? ia 34 he??re?Grip aa S
day?. Money ban* if ?trail?. ?Set the
?en?n? bos wKh
Red Top and Mr
Hill'? picture ap it
24 Tablet? ?Or 2Sc.
quail on toast in Jun*\ and will just
take tt sensibly and calmly, doing '
without meat or wheat or pork just ]
as he dope without anything else
when it is "out of season."
When ?hole fish air to be cooked for
the table one housekeeper has dis
covered that it is muoh easier to scale
them If they are* dipped ouickly into
hot water flrst of all. Then instead of
a knife ?he uses a currycomb, finding
It much more satisfactory.
Mahogany colored boots for walking
are meeting a big demand this au
tumn. There was a time when it wap
difficult to get a mahogany colored
boot for women. But they are far
more effective with most street clothe?
*?:an troots of the regulation tan color,
an?) they are meeting with great suc
For tke Girl with Wkite Skia.
The girl with a milk-white ?-kin and
reddish hair selects green tulle for her
afternoon dance frock?else she *miaees
a great opportunity, when this most
becoming color is the rage. From
Paquin also cornea s delightful green
tulle dance frock with layers and lay
ers of green tulle in flounces, each
flounce with long points that come at
a different place on the skirt snd a
green tulle overbodice drawn in under
a gold-green sash. The uiiderbodice is
cut out in a round decolletage and m
sleeveless, the overbodice comes high
across the neck at front and back and
its sleeves veil the arms.
Are You Fat?
Just Try This
Thousands of overfat people ha\ e j
become alim by following thr advice t
of doctor? who recommend Mnrmolaf
Prescription Tablets, those harmlcKs !
little fat reducers that simplify the
dose of the famous Marmol a Prescrip
If too fat. don't wait for th?? doctor's
advice. *Jo now to your druggli-t or
?Tite to the Marmol? Co.. ?4 Wood
ward Ave.. Detroit. Iftch.? end for 75c
procure a Urge case of these tablets.
They reduce two. three or foOT
pounds a. week without exercise, diet
ing or any unpleasant effect what
ever. If too fat. try this today.?Adv.
(v-otinuoua N-? A. af. to 11 1*. If.
Mem., ?ft.. Ne. 15c. KichU. He, lie Sc
ii "Mrs. Due? Defe
KRF.O llHAl-O ??. SHOW
M \T ?KIK-Hlill.il V? II I I v?v?
HI? a.d Park Sterne.
Pop-alar Price*?Exquisite Muuc
' TONIGHT-L/VDIES' NIGHT'
Ttt-taia ? Maki it at ??
il -kJTU-lL WajaV*. ??(?.-M-.
aia? A I *'f j---'. ?U-a-rE-a PV?.
THE RIVIERA GIRL
Oria-ava] Caat lc'a --
?^-k.. H?-avr? TAAT.TQOT
-tv. ?????. 0*ere **?* l?TVI
-?ATION ?.?. ??. I?l I???:
I l-l?a>. laa. aft.
P 5*. tl ??. aVaat?. I
- ? I ?.trait?, fr..? tk
li?,,,. Ul? | aa>?r??p?.ll??a Optra
aud g H-.??.
Th? Woo?.ror-i A-t-it-tr H^nisaent-rui
?? MC PI.A1
YOU'RE ? LOVE
G?? Ajtbor? Tbf rmV, U:irh Jink?-.
:;V,T. Will.? Gillette
Fiftk Caaceft Ten Stmr ?Wrie?
F_*f Julia Claussen
4:30 Trie Sweduh Contralto
Tickrtt."e. ?.?. P. ?c. T. Arthur S?.iL
Kl G. H Y
?. F. KEITH'S
TIM SviprT?i-A L? iD>w -??*
?ad tlie Pavm^ ?
Imprrlnl .(u*-*.lf.n Hell?-*
?L.l Itaa?Wi K.asiofT ? ir**ht?ira
ROBT. T. HAINES & CO.
Pat H ?.n.i- and MariAfi B-re?
S-?*n Other Notabl? Trmtarm.
Nest W ??.?*.- Utd-r ^.?-?-?st?-?* iL .<*
FWiit'fi Ktiii?-. ??.-. Keats oou.
Poli Musical CtMRedy Players
Till- ITEST ?G?
'When Love Is Young'
A MIUTAKY Ml MIAI, ri iti 12?..
Prinj? : Se SUC. TV- ?U?.
_T?i- TtftTrv ?'??. Tbt? *??.- Tar_
TODAl AMI It 1:|>M>IIA\
?.\>?t Tint: Tumi
I. -Hrr Srro?? Hnaaa?
4M ?Mk ot. >.!?.
LAST TIMI: TODAY.
WILLIAM S. HART
?. -thi; I'HiMti ?,?m^
HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL
WAYS BRING RESULTS.
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