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I/si Vasmi/NGto^ By L C DR?MHUNT Th* Italiaa ambassador, Ceunt Macchi di Ollere, will return to morrow from New Tork. where he went this momias for the celebra tion today ia that city of the fall of the Bastile, held ia Madison Square Garden. Th* Japanese ambassador will give a dinner at the embassy Wed nesday evening In honor ot Prince Tokugawa. who is at th* head of tha Japanese Red Croa* mission which will arriv* at Washinston to morrow. The following evening th* prince aad th* other members of th* dele gation will be entertained at a din ar, followed by a reception, when offlcial? of the American Red will act as hosts. President? Theodore Roosevelt and William H. Taft, also t Charles S. Whitman, former Charles B. Hushes and Elihu also a number of the mem of Congres? will so to Sara Sprlnga early this week for the .'conference of the Republican lead ers to be held there Many women prominent in society acted aa patrone???? for th* polo ?(tuta* played yesterday oa the ?"^awteof the Gedney Farms Hotel 'or Ut*Sf>eneut of the British and CaJUtaramrT Patriotic Fund. There was aa American team, known aa the Westchester team, and a Britl?h team, selected from English officers, all of whom have seen service on Ule battlefield. ,? The players on ths Westehester tatara included Prentice L. Coomley. ??eors-e C. Sherman. Earl Hopping. A. W. Kinney. Dr. Hugh Bleckwell fond Dr. A. F. Black. ITh* English team was choaen from among Lieut. Col. John Qlfford. I.laut. CoL F. Hunter, who is British ? assistant provost marshal: Maj. Nor f man Graham Thwaltes. Maj. Leon f ard Tate, who la stationed at iloehen. N. T.. with the Remount Commission: Maj. Crawford Stuart. who la secretary of the BrttUh High t-Ommlsslon: Col. MaeDougall. OS* Symon and Col. Giles. An out-of-town wedding tomorrow, of Interest here. ??Ill be that of Miss Agnes L. Morgenthau. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mengo L. Morgenthau. or New York, to Sidney Newbors, of Philadelphia. It will be celebrated at the country home of the brtd?V'a parente in West End. X. J. Miss Morgenthau "will have her sister. Mra Hugo S. Joseph, as her matron of h*nor and only attendant. loeepri L. Newberg will serve his brother aa beet man. Mis* Morgenthau was graduated from Smith College in 1S14. and since then has taken an activ? interest In public movements and war relief work. She i* a niece of Henry Mor aenthau. formerly ambassador to Turkey. Mr. Newborg was graduated from William* College in 1?04 and later from ?ts* Columbia Law School. Col. and Mme Lucien Guinard. the former a member of the French high ,immisaion. are being congratulated HUT the bail? at m **ugb?er on June ? In their Washington home st 1SS2 - i'oiurnbia road. The baby wa? chria tened Marie Antoinette, on July 7 in St. Paul's Catholic Church. Mgr. James F. Mackln officiated in the presence of a small company ot Inti mate friend?, principally of the little olony of French people now ?rathcred in Washington. Mme. Collardet. wife at the assistant naval attache of the i-'reneh embassy, stood as sponsor for the god-mother and god-father of the little one, who are absent in France. Florence Khanom. Moraveh-es-Sul uneh. wife of Mirsa -Ml Kull Khan. 1 Karg* d'affaires of Persia and coun selor of the embassy, with their daughter, is at Nantucket In a charm ing cottage for the ?umnssi Their tw* young ?on? are in ? hoy?' camp tnd summer school at MSfsaatain Lake Park. The chara* ieMotrt? has his rphew Philos ZfasaroUssi Khan, who ? taking a pal graduate course at the I'niverslty at Ohio as a doctor of : hilosophy. with him for the ?eason. Kniiln aad Ml* F. H McAdoo, ? ru'ed SASSO? Wive I Reserve, who hav* b?jala stempln? ?? 'he Mohican Hotel. m?S London, Conn., for sev ??I-?! ?***k?. have left, KlulKei Mc ? rtoo, SMI of rhe Secretary of the Trt>aaOr?r, William G. McAdoo, was ?tatlaaed at the experimental station at F??t Trumbull ?nd was only re cently aaoigned to one of the sub marine chasers, aire. McAdoo retnrn '??# to her home in Washington, where .hm will remain until her husband ?tarns. Princess Donna Eugenia Ruspoli. ot Reme, who wa* the guest for a few da??? of Mrs. John A. l,ogan. Jr.. ?AND SAVES WIFE From Suffering by Getting Her Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Pittsburgh, Pa?To,. many months I was not able to do my work owing to a weakness which caused backache and headaches. A friand callad my attention to one ot your newspaper ad vert? semente and Immediate ?v my husband bought three bottle? of Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Com pottBd for me. Arter taking two bottles I fait flue and my troubles caaaed br that weakness are a '.hing of the past. All women who suJter as I did should try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound." ?afra. Jas. RoHaasao. 620 Knapp St. ?. 8 , Pittsburgh. Pa Women who suffer from any form of weakness, aa indicated by displacements, inflammation, ulcer ado?. Irregularities, backache, headaches, nervousness or "the bi-asa." should accept Mrs. Rohr bstfs sue-gestion aad give Lydia -BJaPtakhami VegeUMe Compound ? a tWaeth trial. Tot ooat tony years It ass been r*?frecting ?uch ailments If you bave mysterious complications ?write tor advice to Lydia C. ?"lah tAtA Metgcine Co., Lynn, Maas. at her summer home, "Wyndham ridge." at .Newport, early last week, Is now stsying at the ?uenchlnger King. Prince Henri de Ligne, of the Bel gian Mission, has ended his visit with Capt. and Mrs. Perry Belroont, in Newport. Mrs. Edward Rowland, of "Rock Rose," Radnor, Pa., spent laat week In Washington, as the guest of Mrs. Francis Vet?yn. Lloyd, of Phila delphia, who is living here to he nesr Ma]. Lloyd, on duty In this city. Mrs. Augustus -P. Gardner has left Washington snd is dividing her time between the homes of her father, Sen ator Henry Cabot Lodge, at Na hant, Mas?., and her daughter. Mrs. Grafton Mlnot, at Prides Crossing. Mass. Mrs. William C. Rives has gone to her cottage at Nahant, Mass., for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm D. Sloajie. of New York, have come to Wash I Ington to make their home, ss Mr. Clean?? lias entered the government service. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marshall, who were at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Astor for s while, hsve gone, with their infsnt daughter, to Staatsorg. N. Y., for the remainder of the season. Miss Alexander Emery is snaking a short stsy in Bouton, sfter which ?he will join her mother, the Hon. Mr?. Alfred Anson, at her summer home in Bar Harbor, M.ij Gen. Joseph C. Breckenrldgr ia at Cape May. N. J , for an extend ed stay. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert H. Gary took possession the end of last week of the David Down house st Brook ville. L I., which they have leased until fall. Mrs. E. Henry Harriman is the guest of her son and daughter-in law. Lieut, snd Mr?. E. Roland N. Harriman. at Arden. ?. Y. Frank A. Munsey i? staying at Oeers Head Inn. at Klisabethtown, N. T.. while supervising tbe com pletion of extensive changes at his place Oarondah." Capt. and Mrs. Rupert Hughes and their children. Miss Avis Hugh?? and Ruah M Hughe?, hsve gone to Spring Lake. N. J., where Capt Hughes will establish his family at the Essex and tbe Sussex befor? returning home. Mi. and Mr?. James M. Green are among the recent arrivals at th? Oceansride Hotel in Magnolia, Mi?? I.orena Carroll and Miss Elisabeth Jeffries, of this city, are guests of Miss Reggy Lynch, who, with her parent?, Mr. and Mr?. Jas per Lynch, have a cottage at Spring Lake, N. J., for the summer. Rear Admiral Leigh C. Palmer left Washington Friday evening for White Sulphur Springs, where he passed ?lie week-end with hi? family. Others frorr Washington who passed the week-end there were Parmely Hi ! Herrick. Clarkson Potter and Garrett B. Wall. William Rhlnelander Stew sit has gone t? White Sulphur Springs | for an indefinit? stsy. A. Glasgow, ? jr., general counsel of the Food Ad I ministration, has returned to White ! Sulphur Spring? ?fter a short stay j In Washington. Daniel C. Roper. Commissioner of Internal Revenue and formerly Post master General, and Mra Roper, are | at Saiatoga Springs, N. Y. Tbey made the trip from New York by motor, going by th? way of the Dela ware Water Gap. They were accom panied by Thomas B. Love, Assistant Hecretsry of the Treasury. Lieut. Comdr. Edward J. Estes. U. S. NV. and ttrm Estes have returned trorr? the Philippines and are occupy inp the former home of Mrs. Este?' 1 rother-ln-law and sister, Comdr. Boscoe C. Davis, IV 8. ?, and Mrs. Davis In Philadelphia. Mrs. George A. Vroom, Mrs. Eate?' mother, is visit ing them. The Misses O ?Torma?. daughters of the onet-lme United States Senator, James A. O'Gorman. who will remain through the season with their parent?, at the Knoll cottage of the Westport Inn group. Westport on Lako Cham plain. ?. Y.. are among the young women of the summer colony who are much interested in Red Cross work through a serte? of social events. They will be joined later by Mrs. Dud ley Field Melone. Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew, who are at Hot Springs, Vs., will go to Lenox at the end of the month. Mrs. George McKee and her children are at Canaan, ?. Y . for the sum mer. Miss Georgia Swope. of thia city, ts siso passing ths season at Canaan. Mr. and Mrs.. George White have gone gone to Edgsrtown. Mass., for an extended stay at the Colonial Inn there. Mrs. Stephen Pell, of New York, has gone to Bluff Point, N. T., for a short visit. Mrs. D. C. Ludlow is visiting'Miss Hilda Fletcher at her cottage at Paul Smith's, in the Adirondack.?. Mr. and Mr?. J. William Snow, of Washington, are st the Imperial at Narragansett Pier for the remainder of the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Res. of this city and Pittsburgh, are at their cot tage at Southampton. Long Island, for a month. Their son. Ensign Henry Oliver Res. I? serving in th? navy. Tbere was a reception Saturday af ternoon on the grounds of the Pub lic Service Depit, Southampton. Leni" Island, at which the Committee of ?he Navy Leagu? of Southampton, acted as host. Col. Robert M. Thomp son spoke and Introduced Clarence Ousley. Assistant Secretary of Ag riculture, who told of the work of the comforts committee of the Nsvy League, and discussed the wsr. Capt. A. J. Drexel Biddle, who pass ed th? week-end with MsJ. Oen. George Bar nel ? at the Marine Bar racas, returned last night to Quan tico. David Jay?> Hlil former Ambas sador to Germany, who haa taken a cottage In Bethlehem, N. H., for the summer, arrived ther? from Washington with his family a few day? ago. ami was taken 111 almost ini'_-?llaiel> ? our?? i? in con.Uut ?' .'i't.?!ance. t_r Mra Bark? O?oini|p^lf Pria* ton. ?. J., and Capt. Cl?renos ern tenden Calhoun. ot Washington, were married Saturday evening at Rosa dale House, th* beautiful home of the bride at Princeton. Th* wedding 1* of equal Interest to society In New York, Washington. Louisville. Charles ton and New Orleans, as the bride and bridegroom have relatives and many friend? In each of those cities. A small sroup of guest* attended th* ceremony, which waa performed at 7 o'clock by the Rev. Sylvester W. Beach, pastor ' of the First Presby terian Church, of thia piace. The bride, who waa accompanied to th* prie dieu by her cousin. Col. John C. Calhoun. ot Mew York, waa at tended only by her daughter. Mis* Margaret Slraonds. She wore ? cos tume ot cream colored lace and a Leghorn garden hat trimmed with I?a France raeea. Sh* carried a bouquet of the same flowers. Her ornaments Included a necklace of pearls which has lone been in her family and a pendant of pearls, a gift from the bridegroom. Mis* Si mona? wot* a drees of mauve organdie with a picture hat to match it and carried a bouquet of pink roses. Daniel B- Henderson, of Virginia, wss Capt Calhoun? best man. Dur ing the ceremony there were vocal soles by -.isa Una Falrweather with orchestra accompaniment. The guests Included, in addition to Mrs. Breaui, of New Orleans, mother ot the bride. Justice James Clark Mc Reynolds. of the United State* Su preme Court! Senator J, C. W. Beck ham, of Kentucky: the Rev. Dr. J. Henning Nelms and Comtesse Eleanor Patterson Qizycka, of Washington. Capt and Mrs. Calhoun have start ed on a tour by automobile to Vir ginia and through the Shenandoah Valley. They will pass part of th* summer at Rosedale. Their future home will be in Washington. Mrs. Gummere was Miss Daisy Breaux. of New Orleans, before her marriage to Mr. Andrew Slmonds. "pr?sidant of the First National Bank of Charleston. He died a few years after their marriage, and In June. 1907, she waa married to Mr. Gummere. president of the Trenton Trust and Safe Deposit Company. He died in March, 1914. Capt. Calhoun Is a member of the Southern family of the name. He practices law tn Washington, where he Is president of the Southern So ciety. Mia? Margaret Corinne Flynn. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Klynn. *? Eighth street northeast, aiid Lieut. William Mackerdo Taylor, ot the United States Reserves, whose home is m Pittsburgh. Pa., were quietly married Saturday afternoon by the Rev. John T. Huddle at the parsonage ef St Paul's English Lutheran Church, 7S8 Eleventh street northwest Postcanl 12 Years ia Mail. Poughkeepsie. N. T.. July 14?Mark ed "returned for correct address." a postcard mailed la thi* city by Miss Bertha Newman, of Marlborough. to Mia* Ethel Hanson. In Bradford. P*., 12 years ago, has been returned. The card, hearing a picture of Vessar Col lege, ia aa clean and unruffled as on the day It waa mailed. A summer evening wrap that is a perfect expression of luxury and grace U this cape of heaviest black satin with its lining of Ivory white satin and its deep black silk fringes. The design, which Is the work of an American coat umor, could scarcely be more graceful. The cape proper, which reaches to tbe hem of the gown and Is finished all about with silk fringe, is attached by a heavy cording to a very deep yoke, almost to the elbow line on the arms, and the yoke continues into an immense shirred collar which again 'folds back across th? shoulders to reveal the whit? satin, and croases th? waist In surplice line which ends in a broad sash at the front. The Difference Between the Sexes By DOROTHY DIX THE WORLD'S HIGHEST PAID WOMAN WRITER. Now that the war hss forever done awsy with that small and cir cumscribed circle that was called "woman's sacred sphere." and has forcsd hundreds of thousands of women into occupations heretofore exclusively followed by men, em ployers sre beginning to note with interest the essentisl differences be tween the two sexes. They say that girls learn more quickly than boys, that they are more accurate, more faithful and better at routine work than boys. They are more careful in handling goods, they break and waste less, but they have less Initiative than boys, and no desire whatever, ap parently, to know why they do such and such a thing. They seldom try to understand the mechanism ot the machine they operate, or to learn the history of the good? they are trying to sell. They are content to do their little psrt and get thetr little pay en velope, without visualising the busi ness ss a whole, or feeling that they ? are an Important cog in the wheels of a great enterprise. But, according to the consensus of opinion among the?? new employer? of feminine labor, while the boys are indifferent to the men over them ex cept in so fsr as they sre "good bosses" or "bad bosses," the siri? take a lively personal interest in their superior officers, snd will do appreciably more and better work for superintendents that they like than for those they do not like. Also tbe girls are found most effective In work that brings them in contact with other people. In other words, boys are Interest ed in things and girls ar? Interested in people. This I? one of the fun damental differences between the sexes thst you may see Illustrated from the cradle up. it is never the little girl who takes the clock apart to see what made the tick Inside of it. nor Is it the little boy who plays lady-come-to-see and pretends that she Is mother gone a-visitlng. Of course there Is a biological principle at th? root of this differ ence between the sexes. Nature decreed that man'? chief Interest should be In things and in learning how to do them, because It ts his business In th? world to provide th? shelter and the food for th? sustaining of a helpless family of young ones. And nature Implants sn undying Interest tn people In woman's breast, because It is her provine? to manufacture human be ings. When a group of men get together they talk business, politics, art, lit erature; tbey tell each other hu morous stories. When they talk about the war their minds dwell on the marvelous mechanism of the big guns; they speculate about the best types of airplanes: they dis cuss the raising of the billion? of dollars that must be had to carry on the fight. So far as a personal element enters into it, it is chiefly an appreciation of th? bravery of some hero, or a weighing of th? relative merits, of the great com mander?. When women get together their talk i? Invariably confined to the personal note. They talk inces santly shout themselves, their chil dren, their husbands, their friends. They are equally keen about hear ing every detail of their friends' Uvea. They discuss hygiene, pure food, antituberculosis leagues and so on. because these directly affect their own children snd other women's children. When they talk of the war they pass over all the engines of death thst ths ingenuity of man hss con trived, and they speak only of the suffering of the men In the trenches and of the sorrow that wrings ths mother heart of the world. The majority of women don't even try to anders?nd how this great ca lamity was brought sboat. It Is enough for them to know thst hu msn beings sr? being slaughtered, without ssking why. Another reason why women are more Interested In people than they ar? In things is because, up to the pr??ent moment, woman ha? al ways had to sci her livelihood fregi a person, and not a thing. She has had to work a, man and not a roa chine for her bread and butter, and so it was more Important to her to understand the psychology of a human being than it was the mechanical principles of a thing? This has cultivated what we call Intuition in women, and it is why the silliest little goose of a girl can see through the mightiest masculine, intellect, as if it were a transparent veil, and tell Just what string of vanity, perhaps unsuspected by the man himself, that she can pull to get out of him what she wants, or what chord of chivalry and tender ness in his nature to strike that makes him respond to her every selfish whim, even when he recognises the folly of doing so. Every woman Is at heart a Delilah who never rests until she worms out of her Samson the secret of his strength. There is no woman who does not know her husband, or her employer, through and through, with a detailed knowledge that he does not himself possess and that only his recording angel exceeds. Women go about this vivisecting of th* men they are thrown into in timste contect with quite by instinct and simply because people interest them more than anything else in the world. If they are clever wom en or bad women, they use this per sonal Information to their own ad vantage. If they are dull and stu pid, they make no use of it. But all the same they have the man card indexed and tiled away In the pigeon holes of their brains. It would amase many a husband who thinks he 1? pulling the wool over his dull-eyed wife, and that he has fooled her into believing that he Is a demigod, to know that she has ticketed his every weakness, and has his number down to the last fig ure?that ?he is perfectly aware that It Is his conceit and his boasting that makes men shy off from him at the club: that the reason he doesn't get along any better in business is be cause he lacks courage and push, and that the way his little. Incompetent, red-headed stenographer holds her job Is by telling him what handsome eyes he has snd asking him it he doesn't write poetry. On the other hand, men have neveh had to study women, and they haven't done It They have contented them selves with saying that the fem inine sex was an unguessable conun drum, and letting it go at that The only time a man ever takes any cog nisance of what a woman thinks Is when she dares to disagree with him, and then he doesn't try to find out why she thinks it. He merely at tempts to make her think his way. A woman knows her husband down to tb.e last fiber of his soul. 8he can tell to a dot what he will dp vujder any given circumstance, A man has not even a bowing acquaintance with his wife's soul, and he admita that he hasn't the slightest Idea of-which way ahe will Jump in any emergency. This is a pity because If men knew women as well as women know men. and If men thought women as well worth study an women think men. the two sene? would arrive at an under standing that would make for mutual good. Now that under the changed condi tone of tbe. world women, are no longer dependent on men tor' a liveli hood, and men are becoming depend ent on women for work, this differ ence between the sexes will doubtless he eliminated to a large degree. When a woman has no longer to Jolly her frills and furbelow? out of a man,.ahe will be leas Interested in etudym-r his mood? aad tenses because she will not have to placate him in order to get him. ^ And when ?lie realise? that she*?.!.? not Just maiMng time In working while she weite fer a marriage ring, but that she hss got'to-support her self as long aS- she lives, she wJU un doubtedly develop a greater Interest in things, and go at her leb in the same spirit with which a man at tacks his career. The war Is fringing about great changes but nene greater than the effect It is having on moulding men and- women Into new characters. Copjriglm ins. By TK? "Wheelsr Syndicate. Sue.) ?.; Confessions of a Wife. Reddy Vs lau Home aad Health. "I'm going to have a party. Mar gie," said Donna yesterday, "and I want you to be sure and come." "Oh. Donna," I answered, "you know I do not feel like going to s party Jurt now." "1 don't see why, Margie, you do not get out more? You cannot al ways keep hiusted up here In thl? way. Besides, I am only going to have a children's party." "But Dickey is too young to go to ; parties. Donna." I remonstrated. "You are not. you queer, childish old woman." she answered. "Margie, sometimes I think you are about ]'?* years old. and then again you say things which make tne thing you sre SO. 1 m going to give a party for Reddy." "Is Reddy back with you?" I ask ed in surprise. "Yes, he came home from Dr. Sequel to Love for Doll. Maternal Insilar? ?.really Devel oped by Tendala* Children ta I.?ve Their Dalla. The little child's doll Is mother to the most romantic fairy. And tn the years that pass, the doll fad?? Into the petals of a June rose, to evolve the most wondrous of alt tranafor 1 mations. And now comes s more serious period when the joy ot real mother hood should be ss tranquil a? beet ef forts can provide. This ls accompanied with a wonder ful remedy known as Mother's Friend. An external application so penetratine In its nature as to thor oughly lubricate the myriad network of cords, tendons, nerves and mus cles Just beneath the skin of the ab domen. It relieves the tension, prevents ten derness and pain at the crisis and enables the abdomen to expand gent ly. The muscles contract naturally after baby arrives and the form ls thus preserved. It should be applied dally, night and morning, during the period of expec tancy. By regular use it enables the abdomen to expand without the usual strain when baby Is born. Naturally pain and ?langer at the crisis is less. You will find Mother's Friend on sale at every drug store. It is pre pared only by the Bradfield Regula tor Co., H-fis I.amar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. They will send you an Instruc tive "Motherhood Book" without charge. Write them to mail It to you. Do not neglect for a ?ingle morning or night to use Mother's Friend. Obtain a bottle from your druggist today by all means, and thus fortify yourself against pain and dis comfort?Adv. I'HiiF. RICHARD FOSS, Originator of Lillian. World's Greatest Hair Restorer. BODY AND FACIAL MASSAGE Special Prices far June and July RICHARD FOSS & CO.? I'ltOMOTKHS OK liOTaXfflUI, 1214 ?. ?. Aye. Fraaklia ?34. Virote hospital yesterday. He Is as straight aa an arrow aad he ia not cross-eyed any mora. Yea won't call him ugly when you aee him. dear. Oh. Margie, I am so glad I took him Instead of aay of the good looking children over there at tbe home. Ton see, if I bad aot be would grown up a.llttle hump-back ed, unhappy child." Am Donna.had not spoken of nod dy for month? I, waa much sur prised at her new?. "The either day he'?aid to me.' continued Donna, "that he had seen to many pretty woman that he wanted to tak* him com* iato th* Home and pick out other children and tak* them away that he - Just said to himaelf that Ood waa pun ishing him for something. "The sight* bet?re yo? cata*, dearest,' (the boy insists on calling me "dearest," aa he says his mother always got drunk and beat him and he doesn't like the word mother) ? Just had it out with Ood. I told Him I didn't think He was giving me a fair deal. I waan't to blame that my mother got drank ?and hurt my back, and I didn't know where I got my eyes crossed. I Just told Him. deareat, that tf I had to stay there while all the rest of the pretty children got out, I wished Hs would kill nv? right away. "Then, dearest, you came la that day ?nd I wanted you to tak* me mor* than any other lady I had, ever seen. I kept my fingers as wall as my eyes croesed all the time. I thought once I wa? a gonner when the matroa put that pretty little girl in your arma I whispered to her. "Why didn't you tall her to take me?" and she said you would never take a cross-eyed boy?and then, dearest, before I knew It. you had me in your arms and I felt some thing wet on my fsce as you kissed me.- " "Now Isn't that queer. Donna." I exclaimed in great surprise, "that almost a baby could think all this?" "I am glad. Margie," Donna Inter rupted, "that 1 have never let you see him since. I sent him over to Dr. Virot almost Immediately, and he certainly has had a longer siege than even you had. There were som* times that Dr. Virot would not let even me see him for weeks. The pain was so dreadful, but he was a little hero and now he Is Just a splendid little chap, and he talks so grown up. You eee, he had a won derful nurse who.has grown to love him a? much as I do. She talked to him as she would to a man. as she said he was braver than most men." "Donna." I ?aid. "w* hardly know each other after all. I thought you had almost forgotten the boy. as you said nothing about him. and here you are all mother love which could only have grown to Ita capa city by constant thought and care of a child.*' (?* he t?*H??????) "The stsrs Incline, but do not compel.' HOROSCOPE. Maa-aay. J?ly is. ISIS. There is a fairly favorable rule late In the day. In the morning Mars and Uranus ar* adverse, but In th* after noon Saturn and Venus rule for good. It Is a time when there may he dif ficulties for oar army, and especially for aviation. Again the seers declare that the na tion will be tried by many extraordi nary events and found equal to su preme demands upon It. Under this sway the danger from disorganising snd depressing thoughts is magnified. Uranus Is held, tn this aspect, to produce despondency, which should not be entertained by the hu man mind. There may be some trouble about plants where Iron, steel snd metals are manufactured Into implements of war. Tras may be a strike or labor agitation. During this rule of the stars treach ery Is believed to be made unusually easy. Spies will be found in places of great trust, the seers declare. Congress has the forecast of de bates on new questions Involving peace terms some time before the end of the year. "Late today love affaira should pros ? ^ New Yark-WASHWGTOri-P? Midsummer Middies and White Skirts For Girl? and Misse* ?. These pretty White Middies aad Skirts aie idea! for ss__ter wear. The material in the mid?es is light waight Gala?a, and will launder beautifully. They are made ??Sort-sl?ved. with col ored linen collars and cuff? braided ia white. They may be ha*. with blue, pink or graan collar? and cu?l; 10 to 1! White Tub Skirts, $2.50 $3.50 and $5.00 Each White Gabardine Skirts, gathered all around or with plain front? and gathered backs, plain or overlay pockets; excellent ? values for $2.50. Plain and Fancy Gabardine, wide ?vale pique crash, with tide or front openings tir med with large pearl buttons and patch pocket? with flap?; 24. 26 and 2<5-in. waist; $3.75 and $S.M each. Ftwrth floor, C iU-ml. Economy in Boys' Clothes I?. Expressed By Quality .,' Shtxidy clothes for boys, no matter how criea?,-is? sheer waste. In the long run?price tat price?ajsssmjr outUsts. That's why we offer only such qu_hies that ttY' know to be good, and the work-^ manship in every ins tance mn*U meet this store's specincabons. ? Stabs for Bays 8 to 18 Taw?' Nie?um and ligT.t-weight Wool, Stola., of good wearing materials, spleniinly tailored and varied in colorings usta patterns. Each sait the best if? fts r?pectfve grade. $10.0?, $12.5?. $135?, $154?, ?SJ? All-wool Blue Serge Suits, %\uM Xo $18Jt Genuine Palm Beach Suit?. $7.5?. Khaki ICnitJrerbockert. $1-5, $1.5? and $1.75. per The rv?tin? la a fortunata time oc ef method? of urns??in? th? for wssddin??, which vrtll multiply ?tur- i product? of the ?arth ahould be a?. - in? the next few ?Mta clally ??????_??. Saturn la in a plac? favorabia for Pernea? wbon? NhMiii It M stasata mines and minina. Coal has a lendini auard tamiiist law. ?topata?? and that wUl be lucky for those who have I chaup? The aurory hi for meettnr.. foresisbL sn*? aew frleads. ama-ess ta waataa?? Farmer? today have th? best pos sibl? guidance of the ?tar? and ???are Is a slan presaslnc crest success for women In agriculture. Durlns thia confian rati ? ? the teach ? nd much paan?ura. destata _? arar. Children bora on this day may b? clever, rash and erratic bat ?taemTl.v I in life. (CuiijiaK. tus > Thousands of Washingtonians Are Able to Discuss the Battles of the Western Front Intelligently. * ? ? - How? By using The Herald war maps. You can go "over the top"' with the Sammies every day if you have a Herald war map handy. Some day they will strike out for Berlin. You will want to follow the road they will travel. e The Battle Front Held by the United States So 1 d i e r * as Well as ths Adranced Base? aad Naval Ba??* ?Are Shown on These Maps The Herald has been fortunate in securing a series of maps that will adequately convey to The Herald's readers the loca tion of battle fronts and the relation of one country to the other throughout the world. These maps are 28x36 in sire, printed on heavy paper in six colors, and show the battle lines up to date. TO SECURE ONE OF THESE MAPS, ? - ? ? ? ' AA the edition of which is limited, fill in the ? ?+ *. F ?? coupon at the side, bring it to The Herald ? -^ ?/ office with the amount set forth. The #* *y*' Herald will be sent to you on receipt ?* yw of your order, and the map in a car- -?# > v r. ton will be delivered to your ?* ?&*t? address. As the demand ? ? .*?&?.,** will be great, The Herald ? > sf $* ? ?>?? ??t * ?? ?a urges on those who want#* ?,* * *r4 these maps the neces- w? w */jf??t sity of ordering #? tflfojf y? once. Tear out this #? ?* /"/ ^ J^ coupon and mail ? AT ? ? C E. / Pr?*.t Sdwcribm S?y with Maps for 3?