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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 18, 1918, Image 5

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-???'? me
l'i Un tbe So<
?
By MAUD M<
The Secretary of the Treaeury end
Mra. McAdoo returned to Washing
ton yeaterday from White 'Sulphur
?pringa, and are eatabllahed at their
Sixteenth atreet home for the winter.
afra. Newton D. Baker, wife of the
Secretary of War, go?? to Phlladel
pniatht? morning, having promleed to
?Ing there for a conference of mem
tier? of the Food Admtnletration thla
afternoon, and at a meeting of the
women'? council of national defense
'Jila evening.
Th? Japanese ambassador and VI?
? .-??j I?htl who hav? been making
? ?vlvoxt trip through New York and
Canada following their participation
In the Lafayette-Marne celebration In
New Tork ten day? ago, returned to
he embeaey laat night.
The Argentine ambassador went to
Saw Tork yeaterday for a few days.
Mme. Neon, who la etili at Blue Ridge
Svunraitt will return to Waahlngton
about the flrat of October with the
-biedren.
Gen. Joeeph Claudon. of the French
High Commiselon, will be the houae
?tuest of Mr?. Robert L? Montgomery
at Ardrneea n. Vlllanova,. for th? ?????
?how at Bryn Mawr.
Other? going to Bryn Mawr for the
event Include Geo and Mr?. Hugh L.
Scott. Gen. Dunning, head of the Brit
ish Remount Dlvlalon; CoL Herbert.
Col. Bristol, head of th? American
Iv-mount, who will be the guests of
Mr?. Robert E. Slrawbr't?gn at
Meadow Lodge.
Mr?. John W. Foater la expected In
Washington today from her ?ummer
vnm? at Henderson Harbor. Sho will
Join Secretary and Mra. Lansing, her
eon-ln-law and daughter at tbo family
reedenc? In eighteenth atreet.
Mre. Joeeph Austin Holme? an?
nouncee the engagement of 1.er daugh
ter. Jean Dalslel. to Mr. Donald Ten
nyson Stanton. of Chicago. Mr. Stan
ton is a graduate of Cornell Univer
sity of the claae of HI", and haa been
instructing In the United Stata*? Army
Xehool of Military Aeronautics at
Cornell, during the past year. Miss
Holme? is the daughter of the late
Dr. Joaeph Austin Holme?, flrat di
rector of the United Statea Bureau of
Mine?.
The wedding will take place on Sep
tember SB.
Mr?. Charle? A. Munn will give a
dinner of fifty cover? at Woodcreet.
her eatate at Radnor. Saturday night.
In honor of some of the out-of-town
guest? attending the horse show at
Bryn Mawr.
MaJ. Gen. J. D. McLachlan. military
attache of the British Embassy: Oen.
O. r. Trotter, of the British Military
Mission, and Col. Gilea will be among
the gue*ts at a houae party to be
given during the ehow by Mrs. Munn.
Mrs. George Barnett. wife of the
I'ommandant of the Marine Corp?. and
ber two daughter?. Miases Leila and
Anne Gesrdon. left Waahlngton ye?
terday for a little estar at their coun
try home. Wakefleld Manor, at Hunt
ley. Va.
Mr. and Mas. Clarence Aspinwall
have returned to Washington and are
at their reeidence. 1*23 Wyoming
avenue. Mra Aspinwall spent the
?ummer at Cambridge. Mass, where
?he engaged in canteen work at the
Harvard Radio School. Mr. Aspinwall
ha? been ?twased for th? lest four
months doing administrative work for
the T. M. C. A.
Mr. and Mr?. William Howard Taft
will snortly take possession of the
ep.irtment which they have rented at
yrs Connectla?ut avenue, and' ?et?le
down In Washington sa private eltl
jene. Misa Helen Taft, who Is dean
of Bryn Mawr. hope? to Join them
for frequent week-end?. The Taft?
bv the way are being congratulated
on the arrival of a new little grand
daughter. Mlee Eleanor Kellogg Taft. I
?sed something like 4? hours. Is the
daughter of Lieut, and Mra. Charlee
Phelp? Taft. Lieut. "Charlie" Taft
is at presen' ln active aervice with
the artillery In France.
Member? of the military missions
of tbe allied nations will hold one
of their eerie.? of inter-allied dinner?
at the Purple irte Tea Houee this
evening.
Capt. Arthur L. Snagge, naval at
tache at tbe British Embassy, haa
ended his stay with Mr. and Mrs
?Arthur Graham Glasgow at Newport
and returned to Washington.
C?pt. Perry Belmont Is In town for
a short visit. Mrs. Belmont remains
in Newport ae they are not ready
y?t to return to Washington for the
season.
William Dana Oreutt. of Boston,
who is chairman ef the magasine
publicity for the Red Croaa. will
.?pend much time in Washington this
winter. He with Mr?. Oreutt have
left Bretton Wood?, where they ?pent
a month, for Boston, where they will
meet their sen. Philip Dana Oreutt
who lately returned from Prance.
rial \#orl?
DOUGALL.
e**VKl*S^ WSstTiMe
Th? Red Cro?? unit of 8t. Marga
ret'? panati met yesterday morning
and will meet again this evening to
make surgical dressinga. Tuesday
and Friday morning"?, between 9J0
and 1. and Wednesday evening?
from 7:S* to ?:J0 are ita regular
timea for meeting?.
Mr. Hirry H. Morgan. representa
tive of the United States War Trade
Boerd in Cuba, and Mra. Morgan,
who are now ln New York, have an
nounced the engagement of their
daughter. Mia? Conauela Morgan, to
Capt. Francisco Terry. French Avia
tion Corpa. Miaa Morgan ta a grand
daughter of Judge Philip H. Mor
gan, of the 8upreme Court of Loule
lana. formerly a member of the In
ternational Court at Egypt, and
United State? Minister to Mexico.
Capt. Terry, although born ln Cuba,
ha? lived in France mo?t of hla life,
and his home there la the Chateau
de Chenanceau. at Blots. The Conni?
ee? SUntsla? de Castellane Is hi?
sitter, ?nd th? Princes? Guy de Fan
clgny Lucigny hla cousin. Capt.
Terry took part ln the Ruaalan and
Rumanian campaigns, and received
the croix de guerre and several other
medals for bravery. Three month?
ago he went to Cuba to convalesce
from typhoid fever, and was recent
ly lntruated with the First Cuban
Squadron, which la training under
hla command at San Antonio, Tex.
Mr?. William Haywood baa re
turned to Washington and ia estab
lished ln her home at 1711 I street
for the winter. She will have her
daughter. Mrs. Howard Hume, with
her until the return of Dr. Hume,
who la now in France. Mr?. Hay
wood lea?ed her hou*e for a short
time to the government, and ha?
ape.it the greater part of the sum
mer at Deer Park. Md.
Mia? Anita Kite, daughter of Dr.
Iaaac W Kite, aurgeon. U. 8. ? . ha?
Joined the rank* of the War Ca?ip
Community workers, and la ?ervlng
every Monday at the United Service
Club in Pennsylvania avenue.
Mr. and Mr?. Loula H. Levy an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Miaa Julia Levy, to David
Bornet, U. 8. N.
Miaa Thelma ?. Reeve, who ha?
been the gueat of her brother-in-law
and aliter. Mr. and Mra. Joaeph B.
Kalbfua. in Gordon. Ga.. has re
turned to her home here, and will
re?um? her ?tudlet at Friend?
School. Mi?? Raeve waa delightful
ly entertained at many informal
hospitalities during her visit to
Georgia.
Mr. Jamet Marshall Willey an
nounce? the marriage of his daugh
ter. Martha Clark, to Lieut. Russell
P. Snyder. Q. M. C. The ceremony
was performed Saturday morning.
September 14. at It? o'clock, at the
Church of the Covenant. Rev. Dr.
Charlea Wood officiating. The bride
wore a traveling ?ult of ailvertone
cloth ln brown, with a small hat of
the aame shade. Her corsage bou
quet was of ?unburst rosea.
Dr. and Mr?. Summie and the mem
bers of the bride's family were the
only ?tuesta present The bride 1? a
graduate of Weitem High 8chool and
a member of the Chi Omega of the
George Waahington T'nlversity. Lieut.
Snyder la from Cleveland, Ohio, and
for the last year ha? been stationed
In Washington. The couple left Im
mediately for the north for a abort
?tay and will be home to their friends
after October 1 In Waahington.
The Arion Club of the Signal Corpa
and air service has chartered the
steamer Charles Macalester for Sat
urday evening, ?September 21, and
Is arranging a moonlight boat trip to
Indian Head for Its members and the
workers of the War Department. The
club will have aa It? special guests
a? many of the convaleacent soldiers
from Walter Reed Hospital as can ob
tain passes for the evening.
The Engineer Band from Washing
ton barracks and an orchestra will
play alternately during the evening.
An oportunlty will be efforded those
who desire It to leave the boat at
Marshall Hall, join ln the dane
ng and other diversions which the
amusement park offer? and board the
steamer again on its return trip.
Lieut. Col. Barrett Andrew* wa? the
"cue?t of honor of the newly organised
Army Motor Corpa at a aort of a
"arewell banquet at the Hotel Wash
ington last night. The corn? Is the
nitgrowth of the rather Informal army
motor service which haa been trained
tnd given military organization un
ter Lieut. Col. Andrew?, and whose
member? are now about setting off
for their various stations, arranged
this dinner by way of farewelL
Le Cercle d'Opera Comique will
?ommence rehearsala at the Art* Club
m October 1. This elub waa organi
sed a few months ago for the purpose !
>f producing operas In the French
anguage for the benefit of the Amert
?an Red Creee. with the following
ifflcers: Hon. Henry White, former
imbaasador to France, president;
Mme. de Blanpre, wife of the naval
attache of the French embassy vice
president; Mlle. Limoges, secretary.
Prof. Ren? Samaon, treasurer.
The flrat production will be "The
i'hlmes of Normandy" early ln De
cember at the New Central High
School, to be followed by "Carmen."
The membership Includes many from
the French High Commission ar.d the
Diplomatic Corps.
PURELY PERSONAL.
Mr?. John J. Whi'te la visiting In
Swampscott. Mass.
Mrs. Henry Clarke Is at White Sul
phur Springe, Va.
Mrs. Rufus Day has returned from
Atlantic City.
Miss Aline Solomons is spending
the summer at White Sulphur Spring'.
Va.
Dr. Wm. G. Sharnrt has returned
to Washington after a brief absence.
Capt. A. L. Snagge has returned
to Waahlngton.
Bernard William? left for Jackson
ville, Fla., yeaterday where he will
?pend his vacation.
Misa Helen Harvey, daughter of
Mr. and Mr?. John Harvey of Chevy
Chase, ha? returned from a vlalt to
friend? ln Roche?ter, N. T.
Mra Clerenoe VV. Ale of Alex
andria, and her ?on? Ideile and
Vernon are visiting relatives in New
Jersey.
Mr?. Abe Cohn and Mlae Louise
Cohn of Pltteburgh, Pa., have been
the gueete of Mr. and Mrs. R B.
Lyon at the Emereon.
Mr. and Mr. Maury Simon and fam
ily and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Simon
snd family hav? returned from a
two-week ?tay at Atlantic City.
Mrs. Frank Olbb of Chevy Chase
haa returned from a nve weeks' visit
to her eieter, Mra Harold Merriman.
at Barboure Height?, R. I.
Mre. William Haywood haa re
turnee! from Deer Park, Md., where
ehe epent the summer.
Miss Jean Campbell will go to the
hostess house at Camp Morrison to
act a? bualneee eecretary.
Mia* Marjorie Murray ha? returned
from Mobile. Ala.
Mra. I. J. Flak? t? at the Hotel
Maraelllalee, New Tork.
Str. and Mrs. W. A. Graham Clark
expect to more into their new home
at 3711 Morrla street. Chevy Chase,
ahortly.
Dr. and Mre. T. ?. Speer have re
turned from a viait to Galax. Va.
Joaeph F. Elward, night prescrip
tion clerk at the Union Station, haa
resigned to reeume hla couru? in
medicine at Georgetown College.
Edw. C Johneon. of Colorado,
haa recently Joined the examining
corpa of the Patent Office.
Miss Grace MacFarland. of Cali
fornia, haa been appointed to the
airada of fourth assistant examiner
In the Patent Office.
William F. Woolard has resigned
from the Patent Office and will be
aesoclated in the future with Erwin
and Wheeler. Milwaukee, Wis.
Miss Mary Minor, of the Federal
Pood Administration. I? ?pending her
vacation in St. Loul?.
Jame? F. Key. Laurel. Md., haa
been commissioned first lieutenant ln
the Engineer Corp?.
Mra. Rufus 8. Day has returned to
the city after apendlng two week? at
Atlantic City. N. J.
Sothoron Key, 1T16 H ?treet north
west, haa been commissioned captain
In the Medical Corpa.
Representative Fred Purnell, of At
tica, Ind., has been called home by
the Minees of hla mother.
Samuel T. Holmgren. T. M. C. ?..
has been commissioned second lieu
tenant in the Signal Corps.
Howard M. Somervell la spending
the week at Braddock, Md.
Brema ?. Hunt left the city yeater
day for Washington Grove. Md..
where he will remain for a week.
?. E. York? haa accepted a posi
tion ln New Tork and will leave for
that city today.
J. W. Morrison ha? resigned from
the Patent Office.
Simon Sapereteln. of New Tork. ha?
accepted a poeltion with the examin
ing corp? of th? Patent Office.
Andrew W. Walker, of the Bureau
of Engraving and Printing, haa re
turned from a month? ?tay ln Roch
ester, ?. Y., where he waa visiting
hi? brother, Robert L Walker, for
merly of thla city.
Lonla F. Mankin. of Chester, Pa.,
Is visiting his home on Fifth street
northwest. Mr. Mankin left Waah
lngton laat spring to work In tbe
Chester ehipyards.
George T. Waynlck. of the General
Land Office, ha? resigned.
Robert Fowler and his brother,
Lawrence Fowler, both employed at
the Bureau of Engraving and Print
ing, have returned from a vlalt to
Knoxvllle, Tenn., their home.
Frank 8- 8nyder, of the Treasury
Department. 1? back from a trip to
Atlantic City, N. J., by automobile.
Discontinue Canned Macaroni.
Packing of spaghetti and maca
roni In tans will ba discontinued
sfter October 15. This action, ln
the form of a unanimous resolution,
was taken yeaterday by a commit
tee representing practically every
arge American canner of allmen
:ary paetee. In conference with the
L'nlted Statee Food Administration.
ATTENTION!
Sick Women.
To do your duty during these trying
times your health should be your first
consideration. These two women
tell how they found health.
HeUam, Pa.?"I took Lydia E. Piakham'i Veg
etable Compound for female trouble? and a dis
placement. I felt all run down and was very weak.
I bad been treated by a physician without resulta,
go ?ieeided to gire Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
a trial, and felt better right away. I am keeping bouse
air.ce laat April and doin,? all my houeework, where before
I waa unable to do any work. Lydia E. Pinkham's vege
table Compound is certainly the best me<iicine a woman can
take when in this condition. I give you permiaeion to publish
thi? letter."?Mrs. E. B. Cbumlino, R. No. 1, Hellam, Pa.
Lowell, Mich.?"I suffered from crampe and dragging
down pains, was irregular and had female weakness and
displace meat. I began to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound which gave me relief at once and restored
my health I should like to recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's
remedies to all suffering women who are troubled in a sitai,
lax way."?Mrs. Elise ???*,?.??.?, Boxes,L?oweU,Mich.
Why Not Try
IYDIA E. PINKS
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
UTMA C.MNUUM MtOtCIXe CO. LYV?. MaUS.
CHAPTER.
TWENTY-FIRST
The "Queen of Smile?"
Makes * New Conquest.
"CJood morning. Mi?? Thoma?." I
?aid. opening the door of hef car.
?"?Vili you please run down to the
market house?you know Waason's
dellcatesaen atall?and buy his whole
stock of cooked meat.??and maybe
other ?ub?tantlala. too? And bring
them all back with you? Oh. but
DON'T get any baked beans!" "You're
In a hurry, I gues?." ?he replied, and
she swung away from the curb as I
?lammed the door. She was half way
to the market before some women I
know would have finished asking silly
question?. She got th? idea the first
tlm? It was put to her, which is a
test of Intelligence, Bob says.
Very soon we ?aw a creeping, sway
ing line of khaki-hooded truck? come
over the crest of the hill and drop
down into the valley. They brought
the war awfully cloae. I could have
sobbed aa I watched them come on
and on. They seemed like links In a
chain which waa to tie the quiet folk
of peaceful Bridgeport to the noise
and the blood of Bapaume.
I thought I didn't have time for
tears, but a few of them crept down
my noae when the first truck stopped
?and Kvan Palmer tried to hug his
wife and his mother at the tin?
time.
Mary Thoma? Is certainly a young,
person of quick action. Aa aoon a?
we had Evan and hla ninety-nine
comradea ?e?ted at the table?. Mary
arrived with K?.J7 worth of fried
chicken, ?piced tongue, baked ham.
?ummer sausage and hard boiled eggs.
She brought it all packed somehow
Into her lavender lined coupe. I know
ADOPTINC
By DORO'
THE WORLD'S HIGHEST
vir".
I have received a letter In which a
woman write?:
"My husband and I are a middle
aged, well to do, chlldleas couple. We
have been thinking of adopting a
baby, but our friends warn us agafnat
it, and tell us of the dangers of hered
ity, and of the possibility that the
child of unknown parentage that we
take and rear and learn to loie may
?ome day bring sorrow and dlagrace
upon us. because th? bad blood in hia
vein? dooms him to wrong doing.
What do you think about thia? What
do you advise u? to do?"
Adopt your baby. Don't listen to
croakers. Don't be afraid of their
propheale?. What if an occasional
adopted child has turned out badly?
Millions of our children have devel
oped into wayward ?one and daugh
ter? who have brought their perenta*
gray heads in sorrow to the grave.
Of course one would like to know
that the child one adopta comea of a
good, clean, honest ?tock, but after
all. we do not know very much about
how far blood tell? In a human being,
nor how far certain traits and quall
tlea are bequeathed by parente to their
offspring.
Scientists generally hole that en
vironment Is of far more Importance
than heredity In forming character,
and that the reaaon that the children
of criminal? are so often criminal? Is
mainly because they are brought up
in a vlcloua atmosphere, and have no
early training in the moralities.
Don't be scared off from adopting? a
baby by the heredity bug-a-boo. Pick
out a child with a good, well-devel
opened head, and clear. Intelligent
eye?, and truat to the environment
that you can give him to overcome
any taint In hi? blood.
Furthermore, a? for heredity?well,
when It comes down to brass tack?,
there are mighty few of us who have
got such a flawless family record,
either phyalcal. mental or moral that
we do not hope to goodness our chil
dren won't take after some of our an
cestors.
Of all nohle acts In the world I can
think of none that I? finer than taking
a forlorn, lonely, loveleaa. homeleas.
moinerie?? and father]??? little child,
and giving him all the blessings that
fate has denied him. Orphan asylum?
do great work, but you cannot raise a
child properly by machinery. A child
needs the human touch. He needs soft
lep? ?nd cuddling arm?, bedtime stor
ie?, and somebody to kiss hi? hurt?
and make them well. He need? the
w?rm ?heiter of a home Just as much
a? a flower need? the sun. And lack
ing these, he la always a poor, stunt
ed, dwarfed thing that never reach??
full growth.
When you adopt an orphan ehlld
and make him your own, when you
HOROSCOPE.
Wrdaeaday. September 18, t?18.
Conflicting Influence? from the
?t?r? ?re decreed by astrologers for
this day. While Venus and Mer
cury are ln beneflc aspect, Saturn
and T'ranua are ?rivera*
Love will be a force that gathers
power during the next few month?.
Romance will be more potent to
lead than ever before In the hletory
of the world and more dangeroue,
the eeers declare, alnce It will over
shadow practical considerations.
This should be a lucky day for
theatrical enterprise? and for those
who bespeak public favor. It
should be a fortunate rule for new
plays and new stage favorites, of
which there will be many.
Venus seems to forecast many
marriages for Americans who are
overseas. There is a sign that seems
to indicate that numbers of soldiers
will remain in Europe long after
peace Is declared.
Mercury gives fair promise for
orators who will multiply in the
coming months.
There la an aspect helpful to
linguists as well aa to public
epeaker?.
Teacher? come under a fortunate
government of the plan?te making
for advance in honors and ln finan
cial rewards for work.
Uranus Is in a place held to en
courage gossip and criticism. The
spoken word may be bitter la de
bate during this sway.
Mercury seems to promise for
newspapers and magaiines great
good that comes through sinister
conditions and unfortunate experi
ences.
An editor who may excite suspi
cion through uncertain and sensa
tional policies will come Into na
tional prominence In November
The negroes will come much Into
public discussion owing to ?om?
event that will reflect honor upon
the race.
Peraons who?? blrthdat* It Is have
rather m threatening outlook where
money la concerned. Heavy loaeee
appear to be foreehadowed.
Children born on ?hie day may be
raeh. headetron? and indiecreet
Theee eubjecte ef Virgo are not
usually successful in buttine?? af
faira*
?M V.
AR ?? W
G??> right. IDI?,
I would have hugxed any other girl.
After the laat ham had been re
ti ieved by a Boy Scout. Miss Thomas
lutncd to go, but 1 slopped her.
"Please help us serve theee things." 1
said, although we already had three
canteen girls for each table.
But of them all. she was the star
waitress. She wore a whit? cotton
divaui anrj "ne had a white chiffon
vali bound light around her turban,
of course, it floated out dramatically
as ?he walked That veil wa? a mi?
take, one way. It set her outside the
aortal pale, aa it were. War-widow
veils are tabooed in this town, no
matter what their color, by our pa
triotic maidene.
And Oh, Boy! She wa? fetching'
There wa.?n't a man in the crowd that
mixsed her beauty, either.
Evan palmer knew that she had
been a cabaret d?neer at Barnaby's. 1
could aee. I happened to be going
toward hi? table when he galvanised
the men with the new?.
And so in vaet defiance of them all.
and ?eomingly Juat by chance, I fell
Into ?tep with Mary Thoma?. A* we
?topped at Evan'? table I Introduced
the girl to the men In the circle. They
came to their feet, and glancing down
the lengthy line of tables, I took note
that the other men were all devoutly
wishing that Inatead of paaslng the
pie I would bring Mery Thoma? along
and Introduce her.
But NO! She had hit one men
pretty hard and there wa* no ?enee
in eacrlflclng the crowd to her. He
who had been emitten wae a red
haired and freckled gentleman from
Montana. In hla eyea wae the pa
thetic adoration of a loat St. Bernard
I once found and fed.
It etruck me that there I? actually
auch a thing a? love at first eight.
and that here wae a man who had
come down with all of the symptoms.
IT? Be < .?tlsoej ,
-?.
i A BABY
G?? DIX
PAID WOMAN WRITER.
give him a home, a father and a
mother, you give a human being hie
chance ln the world You are the
magician that release? an Iroptieoned
?oui. Tou endow a life with all It?
potentialities for good, for euccesa.
for achieving things, and It la aa
worthy an act as it la to endow a
hospital or library or any other public
benefaction.
And It Is a good deed whose reward?
you reap a thousand fold. Every time
you feel your baby? ?oft little arm?
?.round your neck, ?very tlm? you
thrill to the cling of his helple?? little
hand?, or stoop for his moist little
kiss on your cheek, you will draw a
hundred peroent dividend on your In
vestment of money and care ln It.
And as for amusement and Intereet
?why. there is nothing elave In tbe
world ?o faacinating as watching a |
child's little mind unfold, and getting
his quaint view on life. The things ?
that you had exhausted yean? ago
have a new xest when you have a |
little ch)ld for company In doing them, ?
Old fairy talee, old eonge, old games?
you thought you had forgotten them,
but they come bubbling up from the j
long ioti spring of your youth who-i
you aie telling end i^lnglne thtm ?nd
Plaj mg them with t h? little ?li I or
boy who ha?? corno to your hou? e io
?tay. and who cuddle* down on >?ur
shoulder with shining ?ye*, while you
open the long tlo.-nl door of your own
childhood.
Then ?.??in a child will make your
very house ?Ing with joy. What m?:
rtc In all the world is like the [miter
of Ut tie feet running to welcome urn
home? What picture :o beautiful a?
the llttl? face watching at the window
panca for our return? What conversa
tion ao a mur in,; aa the babble of a
little voice that stumble* over the
hard words? What wit aa enchanting
, aa the smart thine* our baby say??
[In all the world there la no such rem
edy for the most futa I complaint ot
domesticity?boredom, aa a child In
the house.
One of the disadvantages that at
tenda growing old fa that a* time goes
on we lose Interest in our;elves, and
every year we have fewer personal
desia? that we enjoy gratifying. By
the time we are middle aged we arc
pretty well satiated with ourselves.
We have hud most that we want.
We have achieved about all that we
are likely to achieve, our appetites
and our ambition* are blunted. After
that we must take ??t pleasures vi
cariously to a large extent. We must
live In other's lives We must invest
our hope? ln other* and gratify our
ambition* through them.
If there wer? no other resson for
adopting a child than this, it would
he enough. The .childless man snd
woman who bind a Ulule Ufe to their*
have taken out an Inaurane?' policy
j against a dull and dreary old age, be
cause they will live tbelr own live*
over again ln the beautiful young
daughter, or the talented son who will
bring fresh interest?, new aspirations,
and the Joy and triumph of a ;? oung
world to them once more.
Childless people do well to adopt a
baby. As a pet, a prix? baby beats all
th? blue-rib bon Pomeranian pup* or
Angora kitten* In creation. And
when your pet grow* up, he will be a
staff to lean upon In your old ace
(Co-p-rriftat. 1911, by tb? Wtolcr Sradicate. lac >
tVovfrigbt. 1*11, by the Wkc*ler Syndicat*. Im )
TWO OFFICERS HURT
IN SEAPLANE FALL
Lieute. Embleton ?nd Smith Drop
Into Eaiiern Branch.
Lieut. W. J. Embletoh. ? nayal
aviation pilot, and his observer.
Lieut. E. B. Smith, are in the hos
pital at Washington Barrack* suf
fering from slight Injurie* they re
ceived when their hydroaeroplane
In which they were flying over Boil
ing Veld. Anaeostl*. fell yesterday
into the Eastern Branch.
The two aviator* left Boiling
Field about 4:30. They had been
flying around over the field for a
quarter of an hour when their as
cent rudder failed to work. Lieut.
Embleton tried to keep a straight
course, but the rudder had jammed
too tight and the machine came
down, falling in the river. The ma
chine had been flying at a low alti
tude.
Both men received a gond duck
ing and were badly ah a ken and
bruised. The police launch went toi
th? reacue and managed to extri- \
cat? Smith and Embleton from tbe
wreckage.
The two officers wer? flrst taken
to th? War College wharf and later
taken to the Barracks Hospital In
an automobile. Th? hydroaeroplane
wag considerably' wrecked. A guard
was placed about the machine after
it wa* towed to the wharf.
N'a va I aviation authorities will in
vestigate the cause of the accident
today.
Woo?war? ?f TCotbrop
New York?WA5KINGTCN--Par
Fur Trimmed Coats
Offer a Wonderful Choice
for Early Buyers
Developed of fine cloth? in autumnal tono,
their beauty heightened by rich fur trimming?,
they ?re indeed lovely.
Favorite material? are Evora. Lambskin. Bo
livia, Silvercord. Pompon and Duvet de Laine,
with wonderful printed linings, or plain ?ilk?
to match.
The fur-lnmmed Coat? range in pn? irom
$47.G? up. Panels arc popular on costs also,
and many handsome effects are achieved with
fur.
Quite a number of good looking fur-trimmed
Coats are priced at $47.30. Noticeable among
the number is a Coat of Burgundy velour. with
a roll collar of electric ?eal. lined throughout
with printed satin.
Oxford Silvertone Velour make? a handsome Coat with large
teal collar. $75.00.
Hague Velour tucked in panel effect ?? lovely, made in
semi-belted ?tyle with large raccoon collar. $110.00.
Other styles, plain and fur-trimmed models, $27.54 ?nei a?.
Third floor, (?
CUT BUTCHERS"
WAR PROFITS
Profiteering on Meats to
Be Checked in Wash
ington.
Profit raxing butchers In WaaMng
ton, the home of the grand-daddy of
?*.. th? proftteeis. are to be curbed
by the Food Administration. But tbe :
Administration is in? lined to try to I
gentle them first, discovering that
tome of them *ur* led into their ra
I.acity through ignorance rather than ,
cupidity.
If the Washington pi??? works out
it ?ill be extended throughout the
country
The investigation by workers of last
Food Administration h*-?? ?developed
that many local butchers had )u<t
entered the budines? and knew noth- ?
ing of It. They didn't know how to ;
cut meat, nor to divide the cost of a {
carcass of beef or pork .among Um
various cut? they aold.
Char*.? far Bafehera.
As a result, the Food Administra- ?
tion is going to get; out charts showing :
a aide of be*?f. and of pork, with a J
-iiagr.-i:.) ? the various cuts, and s ?
table ?>r . en showing just how much j
each cut ?viiOuLd coat whea the butch- .
< er pay? an indicated amount for Itu.
t a: case. Tbca? charts ar? to be
1 hung In the butcher shopa. Fj?'D
? them any customer can ngur? ?hit
. his meat should coat him. If b?
keeps track of the current wholesale
| price? aa reported In the paper? or
by asking the butcher how muck ba
has had to pay.
Tb? Food Administration expects ta
check oa the butcher shops, and to
offer to the "n*-wspaper? for publica
tion lists of the butchers who fell t"
obaerve the fair price? set. A* ?
hcfuu to he an Impression am?ru
rapltol City butcher? that they ai
cn tilled t? 2 par cent for profil, the
Food Administrstion will at the start
figure prices including this flgu a
I-ater it may reduce them At pr?vit
many butchers are operating at av tay
200 per cent profit.
RADIO FROM BALLOON.
California Students Catch Wirelew
Message* from Brooklyn.
An unusual fe?t in ?'itele?? teleg
raphy h?s been pet formed l?> student
crew* at the training fields at ?? -
cadia. Cal . according to ?ord re
ceived by the War Department >es
terday. The wircles? station at thai
lOjnt. I.y using for an ?et.al the
cable of a balloon, has intercepted
meaaagt-s ?ent from the governine*.t
elation at Brooklyn.
lt is stated at the department that
this balloon cable probably gooaam the
highest aerial in the world. All of th?
balloon? when ?loft ?re ?o wired that
they can be linked with any of th?
training trenches, be doubled up for
r ny work together. or talk only with
their own chart room.
Who are they?
Who makes the dentifrice you use in your mouth?
Your dentifrice is so full of possibilities for both
good and evil that you cannot be too sure about it.
Is it made by a firm with a reputation gained in
a business life of over 100 years?
Are its makers and their product known and ap
proved by the dental profession?
Are its claims confirmed by such evidence as is in
this chest?
EvidgtiCe tfta< Colgate'? i? preferred
by dentini u contained in the affidavits
and othrr document? in this Erider.ee
Chest ?dr pos i ted ?s-iih the Title (jVuar
?Mee ?r.d Trust Co. of Nes? York.
Theymavbe examined by accredited com
mittees on application to Colgate & Co.
COLGATE & CO,
shed ua
s
CW
Tit

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