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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 09, 1918, Image 5

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tV>e Social VPorlfc
Br MAUD llcDOUGALL.
The Vice President and Mrs. Mar
shall will entertain at a luncheon lo
day in the Pan-American Union Bulld
ng for His Imperial Highness, Ad
miral Prince Hi gas hi Fushlmi. who is
here as the guest of the nation.
This evening they will be the guests
of Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh, at the New
National Theater, and on Thursday
they will be the guests of honor at a
reception to be given by Senator and
Mrs. Willard Saulsbury.
Senator and Mrs. Saulsbury also
have out cards for a dinner party the
evening of Wednesday. December IS.
in honor of the Vice President and
Mrs. Marshall, and on the evening of
Saturday, December li. the secretary
of the Smithsonian Institution and
Mrs. Charles D. Walcott will enter
tain a dinner company to meet them.
His Imperial Highness, Prince Hi
gashi Fushlmi. and his staff will be
the guests of honor tonight at a din
ner which the Japanese Ambassador
and Viscountess Ishii are giving at
the embassy. Tomorrow the counselor
of the State Department. Mr. Frank
Lyon Polk, who is Acting Secretary of
State in Mr. Lansing's absence, will
entertain at luncheon for them.
Mr* Carter Glass, wife of the Secre
tary-elect of the Treasury, with their
daughters. Miss Augusta Glass and
Miaa Mary Archer Glass, will come to
Washington early in January. Mrs.
Glass and her daughters are passing
the autumn at their home at Lynch
burg, Va.
The Hall of the Americas of the
Pan-American Building will be the
scene of a combined official and social
occasion tomorrow evening, when the
Minister of Salvador, assists by Di
rector General Barrett, will act as
host for a program which includea a
brief address of welcome by the Min
ister, the reading by the director gen
eral of a special paper prepared by
the President of Salvador descriptive
of that progressive country, colored
lantern slides illustrative of its cities,
resources and people, followed by an
informal reception for those present
by the Minister, Mme. Zaldlvar and
their daughter.
Mrs. William Howard Taft will ac
company the former President. Mr.
Taft. to Baltimore today, when a
busy program awaits them. Mr. Taft
will speak at a meeting at the South
em Hotel, and in the evening they
will be guests at a brilliant dinner in
their honor with the former Minister
to Belgium and Mrs. Theodore Mar
burg as hosts. Jonkheer and Mme. A.
W. L. Tjarda van Starkenborgh
Stachouwer. of the Netherlands lega
tion, son-in-law and daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Marburg, will go to Balti
more for the dinner.
Two weeks ago this column sug
seated that Mien Margaret Devereux
was telling her Intimate friend? of her
engagement but seemed not ready to
take the world at large into her con
fidence. Now. MaJ. and Mrs. J. Ryan
Devereux, of Portledge. Bradley lane.
Chevy Chaae, announce the engage
ment of their eldest daughter, Mar
garet. to Capt. Richard Hall Jeschke,
IT. S. M. C., and of Boston Harbor.
Mich. Miss Devereux made her debut
last winter and was one of the moat
popular of the season'a debutantes.
Mrs. Devereux will return this week
to her home at Chevy Chase Ad will
resume her Sundays at home begin
ning with Sunday, December 15.
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Oaff will enter
tain at a dinner party Tuesday, De
cember 17, when their guests will
include a number of the season'a j
debutantes.
The Alien Property Custodian, Mr. j
A. Mitchell Palmer, and Mrs. Palmer
have taken the residence. 2132 R
street, and are established there for
the season.
The marriage of Miss Elisabeth
Rush Porter, daughter of Mrs. J. Bid
die Porter, of Washington and Phil
adelphia. and Mr. Frederick C. Fear
ing. of Philadelphia, will take place
on December 28 in Philadelphia. Mrs.
Robert Codman, sister of Miss Por
ter. is with Mrs. Porter for a visit
of several weeks.
Mrs. Sidney Cloman, wife of Col.
Cloman, who is in France, accom
panied by her niece. Miss Natalie
Campbell, has returned to Washing
ton from a visit to California and
has taken an apartment for the sea
son.
Miss Mary Hill will entertain at a
tea Monday afternoon. December 16,
In compliment to Miss Margaret Dev- j
ereux, whose engagement to Capt.1
Richard Hall Jeschke. U. S. M. C.. j
has Just been announced.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Carr have in
vited a number of guests this evening
to meet Miss Mary Caroline Holmes,
who arrived yesterday to spend a
week with them at their apartment
at the Dresden.
Miss Holmes is a noted teacher
and lecturer engaged in extension
work in Syria in connection with
the University of Rome.
Her home is at Jebarl. Syria, and
she has taken an active part in re
lief work there during the past few
years. She speaks Arabic and has
come to America to promote inter
est in the conditions in that coun
try and to forward the relief move
ment.
She will make addresses before the
women's clubs at the New York Ave
nue Presbyterian church, the Church
of the Covenant and the Washing
ton Club.
Miss Mary Carter Graham wijl en
tertain a dinner party Thursday even
ing in compliment to Miss Frances
Hopkins, the debutante daughter of
MaJ. and Mrs. Nevil Monroe Hopkins.
Mrs. Matthew T. Scott and her
daughter. Mrs. Charles Bromwell,
have cards out for a tea on the aft
ernoon 6t December 14, at their resi
dence, 1815 Q street, at which Miss
Mildred Bromwell will be presented.
Mrs. Burwell Cutler has returned
from her Buffalo homp, where she has
been spending abo^t a month. She
brings with her her mother, Mrs. E. 8.
Carroll, who will spend the holidays
in Washington. Dr. Carroll will prob
aby Join her about Christmas time.
The working force of the Red Cross
will give a reception on Thursday
evening in the Red Cross Club In
honor of Mr. Heyy P. Davison.
Miss Hplen Blodgett has as her
guest Miss Mary Seelbach, of L^ui.t
ville, Ky., who arrived Saturday
night, and is planning several affairs
for her entertainment.
Mrs. Sidney Ballou has returned
from Old Point Comfort and reopened
her apartment on Wyoming avenue.
Her daughter, MJsa Elisabeth Burnett,
returned this *week from Boston,
where she has been visiting Admiral
and Mrs. Spencer Wood. 8he and her
mother are planning & dance during
I the Christmas holidays and a party
| for the debutantes of the year.
: Mrs. Ruggles and Miss Colden Rilg
, gles, wife and daughter of Gen.
Ruggles, who is now in France, have
taken an apartment at Wardman
Park Inn for the season. Mrs. Ruggles,
mother of Gen. Ruggles, will present
Miss Colden Ruggles and Misa Alma
Ruggles. another granddaughter, at a
tea on December 21, in her apart
ment in the Dupont.
The members of the artillery branch
of the Army Emergency Committee
will meet this afternoon at 3 o'clock
in the apartment of Mrs. James P.
Robinson in the Farnsboro.
- ?
The official Alms of the American
Expeditionary Forces which the direc
tor of the Military Intelligence Di
vision of the General Staff is showing
today and tomorrow afternoon to in
vited audience?, made up of govern
ment officials, army and navy officers
and members of the diplomatic corps
and their wives, promise to be of un
usual interest. Few, if any, have been
seen before.
Mrs. Francis Bacon James will
grive a dance at the Chevy Chase
Club on Thursday evening. Decem
ber 36. in honor of her debutante
daughter, Misa Theresa James.
Mrs. L. D. Brandeis. wife of the
Justice of the Supreme Court, and
Miss Brandeis are amoni? recent ar
rivals at Pinehurst, N. C.
Capt. and Mrs. C. C. Calhoun will
be at home on Friday afternoon, De
cember 20, to present Mrs. Calhoun's
daughter. Miss Margaret Symonds,
WRIGLEYS
All Now in
Pink Wrappers
To save tin foil for Uncle Sam,
WRIGLEYS is now all wrapped
in pink paper and hermetically
sealed in wax:
1. The tangey
flavor of mint
2. The luscious
different flavor
I
3. The soothing
flavor of
peppermint
All in pink-end packages and
all sealed air-tight Be Sure
to get WRIGLEYS because
The Flavor Lasts!
! SNOWFLAKE SEASON DEMANDS
FUR ON TOQUE AND TIPPET
The "winter of our discontent" will
never appear to clever women who
are careful to provide a smart hat and
a touch of fur on their costumes for
the snowflake season.
Winter is more taxing to the slender
purse than summer, for the materials
that mean warmth and good style are
costlier than cotton frocks, and fur
and velvet hats are more expensive
than straw and flowers. The com
paratively high cost of winter street
clothes makes it a real economy to in
vest in materials whose fine quality
and durability will make long and con
to society. It will be their first "at
home" since their marriage last July.
They have been spending the week
end in New York, but are expected
back today or tomorrow.
Capt. Frank T. Arms, U. S. N.,
and Mrs. Arms, of the Portsmouth
(N. H.) Navy Yard, announce the
engagement of Mrs. Arms' daughter,
Marion Kingsbury Payne, to IJeut.
Gordon M. F. Chance. U. S. M. C.
Lieut. Chance is the son of Postmas
ter and Mrs. Merritt O. Chance, of
this city, and is stationed at Ports
mouth. Postmaster Chance is now
in Portsmouth for a short visit with j
his ? son.
Mrs. Downey, wife of Col. G. F.
Downey, now in France, Ls staying
temporarily at the Shoreham. expect
ing to go to New York shortly.
The board of lady managers of the J.
Episcopal Eye, Ear and Throat Hos- j
pital have announced January 22 as
the date of their annual ball. It will j
be held at the ballroom of the Will-I
ard.
An attractive bazaar and Christmas
nale will be given by the Stonewall
Jackeon Chapter. U. D. C., In Con
federate Memorial Hall, on Thursday.
December 12, opening at 2 p. m. Among
the many novel features will be a
country store, of which Mrs. William
Newman will have charge, assisted by
Mrs. R. Spregg Belt, and a Chinese
laundry of which Miss Bayles will
have charge.
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Puller. of
I>os Angeles, who have spent several
winters in Washington, will present
their daughter, Virginia, at a tea on
December 19, in thefr home, 1742
Eighteenth street.
? 9
Among the subjects to be discussed
by Miss Janet Richards at her talk on
public questions this morning at the
Knickerbocker will be. "Hearing the
President's MessaRe," "Breakers
Ahead at the Peace Table." and
"Germany's East Hope." The talk
begins at 10:45.
The medical branch of the army
emergency committee Is arranging a
motion picture performance at the
Knickerbocker Theater on Thursday
afternoon, December 19, at 3 o'clock,
for the benefit of a fund to purchase |
wool for making stump so* or wny i
Dther emergency. A large number of
wounded soldiers fram the Walter |
Reed Hospital will be guests of the
committee.
The Bachelors will hold their foivth |
dance of the season at 1519 R street
northwest, on Saturday evening. The
committee in charpe consists of Will
iam J. Moran. J. Whit Hammett, E.
C. Ardeeser, Jr.; Jack Eewis, Roy D.
Schlege, J. Paul Ardeeser and W.
Karl Grovermann.
l.*st Saturday evening the Young
Women's Hebrew Association of
Washington and their guests composed
of men in uniform and civilian war
workers spent a very enjoyable time
at the Eighth Street Temple and list- j
ened to an excellent dramatic recital
by Miss Emma Messing, of Indianap
olis, Ind., who had several years 'ex
perience on the stage before taking
up the drawingroom side of entertaln
ng She gave an excellent reading or
Booth Tarkinston's well known play,
"Mister Antonio."
Following this Mr. Nathan Bach
rach sang a numbrr of classical se
ections.
In "Making Over the Map of Eu
ope" the lecture for the benefit of
he Association of Perpetual Adora
ion and Work for Poor Children, to
>e given at the Knickerbocker The
iter. Eighteenth street and Colum
Time Brings Joy
And Happiness
As the Hours Pass the Coming of
Baby Draws Nearer?Are
You Prepared?
No woman awaiting the joy of
'coitiing motherhood should allow
the days to pass without using the
wonderful penetrating application.
Mother's Friend.
By its regular use throughout the
period the system is prepared for
the coming ?vent and strain and
tension is relieved. It renders the
broad, flat abdominal muscles
pliant and they readily yield to na
ture's demand for expansion. As a
result the nerves are not drawn
upon with that peculiar wrenching
"train, and nausea. nervousness,
i oearing-down and stretching pains
are counteracted. The abdomen ex
pands easily when baby arrives and
the hours at the crisis are natur
ally less. Pain and danger as a
consequence is avoided.
Mother's Friend not only allays
distress in advance, but assures a
speedy recovery for the mother.
The skin is kept soft and smooth
and natural and free from disfig
urement.
Write to the Bradfield Regulator
Company, Dept. J, Lamar Building.
Atlanta. Georgia, for their Mother
[ hood Book, and procure a bottle of
Mother's Friend from the druggist,
jit is juat as standard as anything
I you can Lfeink of.?Adv,
stant wear a pleasure. A good-look
ing hat, bit of neck fur and a muff
will make tho simplest coat or suit
look handsome. Here are three sug
gestions for accomplishing that end.
At the left is a large hat suited
either for street wear or formal occa
sions. It is of black panne velvet,
with a huge, softly crushed crown.
The crown is banded with a narrow
ribbon and a smart bow of black jet.
A rather narrow band of black lynx
finishes the coat collar and is repeat
ed in the muff.
The return of the fur "tippet" is
demonstrated by the models in the
center and at the left. A small fur
col tar has replaced the sweeping stole
and la quite as smart as the cape
coats of wealthier sisters. This set Is
of mink and the clever fur toque is
airily tipped with feathers. There is
a muff to match the hat and scarf.
The demure lady at the left wears
a clever conceit of fur with her smart
threa-comered hat of brown panne
velvet and smoky puff of brown os
trich. The foundation of the scarf s*t
is seal brown brocdcloth and the fur
bandings are mink. The pillow of the
muff is embroidered in shaded bronze
and brown silk, and striped with rows
of brown chenille. Balls of the same
dangle from both muff and ecarf.
c
NINETY-SECOND
CHAPTER.
Mary I? Rescued from Gcr- i
man Conspirators by Romance
in Uniform.
"However in the world did you get
back to the Hotel Victory to find
your precious bag?" I hastened to
inquire.
"Isn't real life far more startling
than fiction?" Mary asked in her
turn. "My dear, romance is tame
compared to what has actually hap
pened to me lately."
"Well. I'm mighty glad you've had
some joy in the situation." I said.
"The thing looks awfully dangerous
to me!"
"I'm not out of the danger zone
yet," admitted Mary. "But to go
back to the Inn: That gang kept me
in the room with the girl all after
noon. They threatened torture?even |
death?unless 1 produced the 'goods' I
they were after. I had about de
cided to give up?to tell them it was
in my bag?when they took me out I
to dinner with them. The room was
fairly well filled with a motoring
crowd. I noticed four soldiers at one
table?but it was a very dull place in
spite of a little music. Its dullness,
however, helped me to plan my es
cape.
" 'I can dance,* I said. as the
violins struck up a popular ijsp.
" Til wake up this crowd a bit.' S<?
i round the room I twirled, nearer
and nearer to the main entrance, but
as I came close. I saw one of my
captors leaning against a pillar out
side, smoking carelessly. Before I
could whirl to the opposite door, the
ather man sauntered through it.
" 'Those dandy soldier boy a?they'll
help me." I said to myself. And I
?nded my dance with my most fas- 1
rinating bow as an honor to their!
table.
" 'Boys,' I said below the applause.
Then I was startled into shyness and
lilence as they all came to their 1
ibia roa4. Wednesday. December 11.
WIS. at 3:30 p m, Miss Janet Ricn
|ards will present in her usual vivid
jand interesting: manner a view of
[the salient causes, leading to the
j wonderful triumph of the allied j
I cause, also some of the difficulties
jand complications awaiting the
peace table. The lecture will be il- j
lust rated with the latest war maps..
The officers and lady managers of
the board are Mrs. William Kearney
Caxr. president; Mrs. George C. Reid.
vice president; Mrs. William Goodyear
Johnson, secretary; Madame Jusse
rand, honorary member of the board;
Mrs. Harold P. Norton. Mrs Henry
May. Miss Alice Riggs. Mrs. Thomas
H. Carter, Miss R. Barrington. Mrs.
P. K. McCarthy. Mrs. Henley Smith.
Mrs. A. Willert. Mrs. A. Cropper, Mrs.
R. Y. Ha>*ne. Miss E. Moore, Mrs.
Robert Walsh. Mrs. B. F. Saul,
Madame J. B. De Calvo. Madame Y.
Calderon. Mrs. George P. Scrlven,
Mrs Henry I* E. Johnson. Mrs. Wil
liam Benson. Mrs. Frank Melntyre,
Mrs. Ben Johnson .
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Newton Hack
er announce the engagement of their
daughter, Marie Bernadette, to En
sign Wilbur Emmons Forbes, U. S.
Naval Reserve Force. *
"The star# Incline, but do not compel."
HOROSCOPE.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 9. 1?1S.
This is not a fortunate day. accord-j
ing to astrology. Uranus and Saturn
are strongly adverse, while Mars is;
In a mildly beneflc aspect.
It vtould seem from a reading of,
the stars that the war is to be the,
subject of serious and acrimonious;
debates in legislative bodies, but the ]
signs point to events more remark
able than any that have been fore- ,
told and great benefits are fore- .
sh.mowed for the United States.
Many distinguished visitors will
come bearing gifts or decorations for |
the President, it is prophesied, but
one great honor will be bestowed
which will be the first of its kind J
and therefore of supreme historic
interest. ?
The seers declarl that friendly
forces from the occult world have
united to protect the interests of the
nation, which will be divinely guided
for the realization of its high Ideals.
This day seems to presage problems
for farmers and mine operators.
Vision that is to give men in places
of the sun the power to behol^ the
rights of the humble is presaged as
one of the gifts that comes with the
new era.
The West has the forecast of su
preme benefits. California cities and
Chicago are to be especially fortu
nate.
The retrogression of Jupiter in the
sign of Cancer will be of great sig
nificance to Scotland and Holland.
New York comes under a sway that
promises supreme achievements in
civic reforms and municipal affairs.
Great increase of commerce and
trade for the United States is prog
nosticated for the New Year, but
Mara in opposiUgn to Jupiter at the
'AR BRIDE
Coprrltht, 1018.
feet with as much courtesy as thcj
would ever show a colonel's lady. 1
looked from one Broiling face to an
other-and then?guess whom I law?'
My heart sank to my toes. I coulc
only think of Jimmy, the boy of th?
wonderful manners and good heart. 3
i could only say, impatiently:
' "Oh. I never can guess!"
| *'I saw the red curls and the blu<
eyes, and the freckle* of the Mon
tana giant! You must remember him
You made me throw a kiss to hin
the day we gave a sidewalk dinnei
to the lorry drivers out at Bridge
port!"
"A^id that man fell in love with you
at first sight, if ever I saw a case ol
the disease! I remember perfectly
well." And I sighed, as a girl al
ways does when a genuine love af
fair is revealed to her.
"And he's still in love?much mor*
than ever!" And Mary sighed wist
fully. too.
"But to go back to the Inn?" 1
suggested.
" 'Help me!' I said to the soldiers.
I guess there was a thrill in my
voice which made explanations un
necessary. 'Get me out of this crowd!
Take me back to the Hotel Victory
at once.' "
I could picture it all. Four army
men would never want a gayer ad
venture!
"And of course Tiny has been a sort
of body guard for me ever since,"
said Marv. aa if the story were con
cluded.
" 'Tiny'?" 1 repeated.
"Martin Goff?he's six feet three?
so naturally the boys call him 'Tiny*
for short!"
"And how did Tiny ever wander up
Bear Mountain?" I asked.
"That's not a cheerful tale. He was
gassed, months ago. He and his
friends were sent home to get well?
If they can. It's part of their treat
ment to tramp hours every day.
Irately I've been walking with Tiny
a* lot."
"I can gueess that all right." said
I, "and 1 can guess something more!"
(To be continued.)
beginning of next month presages. In
crease of fires, robberies and mur
ders.
Persons whose birthdate it Is should
not travel or make changes in the
coming year. They should safeguard
.he health and be discreet in financial
affairs. The young will court and
marry.
Children born on this day are likely
to be affectionate but erratic and ex
travagant. They may have many ups
and downs in life, but can be trained
to habits that insure success.
IGopyrirht. If. 8. by the McClura Np?>i>?pol
Syndicate.) ?
Bolshevists Drilling
Women, Is Report
Stockholm.?In preparation to fulfill
their boast to put an army of 2.000.000
in the field in the spring, the Rus
sian Bolshevists are declared by ref
ugees to be drilling men and boys,
ind even women, in all their local
centers in Russia.
WE'RE GOING UP TO
THE EARS IN COLLAR
A
im
I
,7
Jr
?7m .
For many moons ladies of fashion j
nave enjoyed a perfect orgy of low
collars, a season and a fashion some- j
what trying on those whose necks are
lot precisely a copy of Annie Laurie's (
famous possession. Now matters ha^e
aken a turn in favor of tho*e who
Ind dignity and charm in a high col
ar. and we are about to return to
arild efforts to keep up to our ears In
irgandy and lace. One of the newect
?nodels is of white organdy and Cluny.
with a pleated cascade in three tiers
ind black and silver ribbon.
&
Woodward TLotl)ro|>
N?w York?WASHDMIT OK?Part..
A Universal Favorite with Boy*
The Marinette Sweater
Every boy wants one if he does not already possess one?
a warm wonted sweater that he can throw on after the "game**
or wear during hit most strenuous snowball fight and keep warm.
We quote prices for several of the most popular:
Sleeveless Army and Navy styles, $6.00
Regular Sweater models. $6.00 to $10.00.
Genuine Camel's Hair Sweaters?suitable for both boys and
girls?specially priced at $12.50.
A Full Showing of
Neckwear for the Boy
A complete line which will make it easy for you to select
the one he will like best?ties with a decidedly smart mannish
ness about them and ties which are most becoming to smaller
boys?every style for boys and youths of all ages. 50c to $2.0d.
Boys' Flannelette Pajamas
One and two piece styles of popular, serviceable materials,
trimmed with silk frogs; sizes 6 to 18 years; at $2.00.
Fourth floor?Trtoh street.
Boys' Well- Wearing Shoes
He'll Take Pride in Showing Them to His
Friends December 25th
Boys' Dark Brown Cordo Calfskin Shoes, up-to-date English
last; invisible eyelets; heavy welted sole, low heels; sizes 2}/i
to 5/2. $6.00 pair. Also the same shoe in gunmetal or patent
colt&kin, $6.00 pair.
Boys' Gunmetal Blucher Cut Shoes, medium round toe,
heavy welt sole, low heel; sizes I to 5/2. $5.00 pair.
Boys' "Dri-futt" Shoes, heavy calfskin; blucher cut, round
toe, double viscolized elkskin sole; keeps out the dampness and
will stand the hardest knocks; sizes 1 to 5'/2, $5.00.
Little Gents' Blucher Cut Shoes, built on the orthopedic
last, of gunmetal, patent coltskin or dark brown Russia calfskin;
heavy welted sole, low heel; sizes 11 to 13J/2- $4.00 to $5.00
pair.
Third floor?Tenth
?
r,
KEEPING UP WITH HUBBY.
?y
By DOROTHY DIX
THE WORLD'S HIGHEST PAID WOMAN WRITER
Fifteen years ago. when they wen
married, they were a poor yovni
couple with scarcely a penny witl
which to bless theselves. They went
to live in a little two-by-four flat,
and the husband worked early and
late, and the wife did her own cook
ing, washing and sewing, and scrimped
on every nickel.
The young husband had brains, and
energy, and ambition, and In fifteen
years" of pushing hard work he hai
made his way from Grub street to
the sunny side of Easy streets Today
I he is at the head of his own business
i a comparatively rich man. and Is mak
ing money with both fists. In a few
| more years he will be a very ricli
I man.
j This man's childhood was hard and
'stunted by poverty. His boyhood and
1 early youth were filled with struggle
and strain, with strenuous effort and
self denial. Now that his efforts have
borne fruit he naturally wishes to eat
of it He wishes to live luxuriously,
to have a beautiful home, to weai
good clothes, to have a good mot""
car. to eat pood food, to travel, and
do the things that he has always
wanted to do all of bis life.
He loves his wife dearly. He ap
preciates to the fullest all the heir
she gave him in their early married
life, and he wants to dress her beau
tifully. and for her to go about with
him and have a good time. too. But
while the husband has expanded with
his prosperity to meet his new life,
the wife has still stayed spiritually
and mentally back in the little two
by-four flat In which they started.
So far the husband has given In to
his little piker wife and has stayed
put by the dull little family radiator
of an evening. But he is getting very
restless, and those who are watching
this little domestic tragedy in the
making are wondering how long it
will be before he will break away and
find some other woman who will help
him get some fun out of his money
by spending it. , . ...
When he discovers the lady it will
break his wife's heart, and she will
oonsider herself a martyr, but. in real
ity she will be the one who is to
blame for the catastrophe, because
her husband tried to take her along
with him into pleasant pastures, and
she refused to go.
She is so stupid that she cannot
see that a man has to have a play
mate as well as a work mate and that
if a wife will not play with her hus
band he is very apt to find some other
woman who will. Also, she is ?o
ignorant of life that she does not
know that man always spends his
money on some woman, and that if
his wife will not let him spend It on
her. some other woman will.
It is a matter of common observa
tion that a man's success In the. out
side world so often brings disaster
upon him. and that about the time
the self made man acquires a place
in the sun he generally also acquires
a divorce.
i This Is invariably set down as the
man's fault, and many tears are shed
< over the pathetic lot of his forsaken
' old wife. The truth is that in the
^ majority of cases the blame is wholly
J the wife's, and the reason that she
has been left behind is because she
I refused to come along. The man
I would have been glad for her to come
along with him if she would haTe
done so. hut she refused. She wouldn't
kee>p step with him. She wouldn't
prepare herself to go where he wai
going, and till rcault was the fate
that happend to all lacg*irds. The pro
cession swept on without her.
In such cases the husband Is Ju?t
as much entitled to our sympathy as
the wife. If It is sad for the woman
who Is left behind. It is equally sad
for the man who must go on without
her. He too is lonely, and his lone- j
ltness is tinged by a sense of injustioe
because he knows that the tragedy j
might have been averted if only his
wife had had the strength to break
away from old ideas and habits that
she had. and if she had had the pluck
and industry to improve herself and
raise herself as he has done.
The shadow and the triumph of
many a great man that takes all the
glory out of his day Is th? grubby
llttla Wife of his youth, who doesn't
even try to understand the things
that interest him. and who hags and
frets for her petty economies, and
| clings to provincial ideas that ah*
tries to force him down to.
j Women are more completely the vic
tims of habit than men are They
| find it harder to change their point
1 of view and their ways of doing things
[than men do. but unless they acquire
dexterity In adjusting themselves to
I Uialr hinhsnrts
fortune*, they can count on Qualifying
for the role of the well known neg
lected wife of whom we hear so
much.
Indeed, it may be said that a wife'a
salvation consists in her being a
lightning change artist. especially If
she is married to a hustling, wide
awake American man. For it is quit*
as likely for her to need to know at
one time of her life how to spend
money as it was at another time to
know how to save it. Also. It may be
Just as much her wifely duty to help
her husband eat fine dinners at res
taurants as it once was to cook din*
ners for him at home.
Moreover, whether it Is her duty or
not. it is her safety, and her only
chance of keeping her husband. For
(the man who wants to play ib going
I to play, and there is no lack of fluffy
[, little playfellows looking for auch
, gam* as he is when he wanders J^rth
alone.
11 You've got to keep up with hubby
^,or lose him. Take your choice, ladies.
? < Copyright. 1*18. a? the Wbwhr Sjndicats, lac I
Swiss Break Up Hun
Propagandists' Nest
j Berne.? Activities little les* peml
cious. and in violation of Switzer
land's neutrality, than the work of
Bernstorff and Zimmermann in the
I'nited States was revealed in the
, trial of Glno Andrai. of Florence, pub
< lisher of Ma Chi E. and Rudolf En
| gelmann. former secretary of the Ger
i man consulate general in Zurich.
Both were convicted of smuggling
explosive* arms and revolutionary
| pamphlets through Switzerland Into
j Italy. Andrai was given two years in
| prison, a fine of SJOO and expulsion
? for life from Swias territory. En?*l
mann drew two and a half years and
a fine of 11.000 and expulsion for life.
Implicated with them was First
Liout. Jores. of the German general
staff, attached to the consulate gen
eral. who. it was established, was tha
head of the German terrorist system
in Switzerland. The cases resulted n
the recall of Faber du Faur. the Ger
man consul general, to Germany.
Took 300 years to build Rheima ea<
thedral; four to destroy it.
MRS. LEWIS
OF BROOKLYN
Tells How She Was Made
Well by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Compound.
Brooklyn, N. T ?"For one year I
was miserable from a displacement.
which caused a
general run
down condition
with headache*
and paint in my
a^de. My sieter
Induced me to
try Lydia E.
Plnkbam's Veg?
table Compound
I found it helped
me vary much
and each a
eplendld tonic
that I am rec
ommending it to any woman who
hat similar troubles."?Mrs. Els is
G. Lrwis, 30 Vernon Art., Brook
lyn, n. y.
Such conditions as Mrs Lewis
suffered from may be caused by a
fajl or a general weakened run
down condition of the system, and
the most suoceestul remedy to re
store strength to muscles and tissue
l and bring about a normal healthy
I condition?has proved to be this
| famous root and berb medicine.
Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Com
pound
If you have disturbing symptoms
you do not understand, write Lydia
E. Pinkhem Medicine Co, Lynn.
M&sa The result of their forty
years experience * at your eerrtce

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