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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 03, 1919, Image 5

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"Tin tl>e Social ^orld
By MAUD McDOUOAUL
Japanese AmbtiMdor and VU- ;
countess I*hil entertained informally
at dinner last night in honor of Baron
Makino. delegate of Japan to tne
Parts Peace Conference, and two or
hla aecretartes. who arrived in Wash
ington earlier in the afternoon from
New York. Soon after his arrival the
baron rutted the Department of State
and paid his respects to Mr. folk,
who is acting Secretary of State, to
day at 11 o'clock he will be presented
to the Vice President at the Capitol.
Baron Manklno and his party will only
remain In Washington for a very
brief visit, and no attempt is being
made to arrange an official program
f?r their stay. They are at the Hotel
. W ashlngton.
*
! Mme. L'rueta, wife of the minister
or Columbia, observed her day at
home yesterday afternoon, and will be
at home on the remaining Thursday
. afternoons during the season.
? __
Mm? Hulxer. wife of the mlntoter
of Switzerland, will receive at the le
? fation. 1915 Massachusetts avenue,
J afternoon and on the remaining
Friday afternoons In January. '
Mrs. David Franklin Houston hart
? the State and Federal demonstrators
for the Agricultural Department,
j who have been In conference here,
.at her house yesterday aftemoon'to
? hear Mrs. Burnett Smith, of Eng
land, who is in this country under
?the auspices of the Food Admjnls
. tratlon.
The Secretary of Agriculture and
Mrs. Houston leave town net Wed
nesday to spend a few days In New
,Tork. David Franklin Houston. Jr..
who has been with Secretary and
Mrs. Houston since being released
f*om the navy, has returned to
Harvard University, where he will
resume his studies.
After making her address to the
demonstrators at the Houston resi
dence Mrs. Burnett Smith, who has
been the guest of Mrs. Hennen Jen
nings. left Washington on a speak
Ing trip. Earlier Mrs. Jennings had
entertained at a small luncheon for
her.
Mrs. Albert L Mills will entertain
Informally at lunch today for Mrs.
Alexander Campbell King. wife of
the newly appointed solicitor gen
eral.
Miss Ethel Sloan, daughter of Rep
resentative and Mrs. Charles H.
Sloan, of Nebraska, was married to
Mr. Grady Corbitt. vice consul at
Lyon. France, at noon yesterday at
the George Washington Inn. The
bride's family being In mourning for
the son of Representative and Mrs
Sloan. Frank Blaine Sloan, who died
overs*-as. only the Immediate mem
oars of the two families witnessed
the ceremony, which was performed
?> :he James S. Montgomery.
he bride wore her going-away
costume a suit, of burgundy silver
tone, and a small black hat. a cor
sage bouquet of orchids and lilies of
.!, / addln? co!or. There were
no attendants.
veT^vhr^e k* h ??duate of Unl
l / *?br"ka and the bride
groom of the State University of
,TheJ' Wt shortly after the
,hi * bried
wm ?it ? CO"ntry' *nd ?n Saturday
will sail for France.
Mrs. Raymond T. Baker, who has
been suffering from a severe cold,
has gone t0 the Adirondacl(s for a
Mr ?n !" days to r?cuperate.
Mint. v,ffherj the. Dlrect?r of the j
eral ^ hiS Buest for "v
W A" brother- Lieut. George
from p Wh? h,s Just ret?fned '
from France. Lieut. Baker, who
r * *wlc.e. funded, has been in
S^Tnc^nd'u0 " th' ?ou?> <*
? h. r .? now on hls way to
the Letterman Hospital in San
Tn!ini-SC?' f0r ,reatr"ent. Mr. Baker
with Mra BJ\akr.r^ne,l,^ednVdaV
Emerson, and Mrs.' Eton
^in*i vr.CndWM4 the Gree"
re?urPnedantl P'rry Bc'mont have
returned to their Washington home.
u',i\ ?tf G"'
ft0n,"h7'MartnerV' " k'h,ir
a S5 H
?mall dance, when their guests wm
younger ?aet. ?
they w.,1 ?ve a ball .n'Mis^Go^
The Secretary of the Navy and
Ml* Josephus Daniels entertalnea
Mrs. George Dewey, widow of Ad
miral Dewey; Miss Mary Cleves Dan
iels and others of their family and
the Secretary's aides at Loew's fa'
ace Theater last night. The Partyi
occupied three boxes, the especial
reason for their presence being tne
first showing of pictures of the re
turn of the American battle fleet to
New York Harbor, in which Secre
tary and Mrs. Daniels were photo
graphed during the recent naval re
view.
1 Mr. and Mrs. Francis Huger Mte
Adoo are visiting Mr. and MrsJ??M
! Emerson at Brookland. thefreountrr
place In the Green Spring Valley ? ?
Frederick McCormtck Is also
guest oI Mr. and Mrs. Emerson.
Col. and Mrs. Robert M. Th?mP
son were hosts at an Interest ng hos
pitality last night, entertaining lor
Miss Elizabeth Grlnnell. de^'?nt*
daughter of Mrs. William Morton
Grlnnell. A dinner for twe"|>r '?
euests was followed by * cotillon to
which thirty or forty additional young
people were asked. _v,?
Mr*. Stephen H_P. Pel1' ?.
of Col. and Mr.. Thompson and her
two young sons are making them
holiday visit
Mr. and Mrs Walter "???
hosts last night at a supper dano.
at the Club de Vinet. In honor of
Mis* Julia Zaldivar. debutante daugh
ter of the Minister of Salvador.
The Bandbox. thTlittle shop of the
state Apartment's Relief Associa
tion of which Mrs. Fenfleld has
charge, will have its monthly sals
at noon today, and remain ?^n to
morrow as long as the stock lasU;
It has. by the way, a really desirable
lot of men's and boys' suits and
coats, which does not receive the at
tention It deserves, the patronage be
ing so largely feminine.
Mrs. Charles S. Bromwell, who hss
been spending the ch?stmas hol.days
with her son Lieut. Scott Br0?*e"'
who Is stationed at Camp C.us! '
Mich., was expected back at
Washington home last night.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Billings Rud
dock. who are spending several da\s
at their country place near Richmond.
will return to Wa?}ilngton Sunday
night.
The marriage is announced ofSergt
Walter G. Pflster, U. S. A., to Miss
Ethel O'Neill. The ceremony was per
formed on Sunday in St. Paul s
llc Church. Their future Jiome will
be In Washington.
A very pretty New Tear Eve party
was given by Mrs. Sophie J. Bergner
at her home. 11K F street northeast,
which was delightfully enjoyed by
even-one present. There were games,
music and dancing until the New
Year arrived, it being welcomed In
by the entire party singing, cheering,
blowing of horns and ringing of bells_
At 12:15 a.m. the party was invited
to the dining-room to partake of a
bountiful repast, which included de
licious homemade candies. The dining
room was beautifully decorated with J
holly, the mistletoe being very prerei- ,
nently displayed. Mr. J. Clinton Hlatt
i acted as toastmaster and Mrs. Katie j
Young as toastmistress. who respond- |
ed for the party. There were piano
solos and duets by Miss Roberta
| Rivercomb and Miss Gretchen Berg
|ner. and humorous stories by Mr.
Elmer S-ade and Mr. George alkrt*.
| After extending the best of wishes
to the hostess. Mrs. Sophie J. Berg
ner. and her daughter. Miss Gretchen
Bergner. for many happy and pros
l perous New Years, all Joined in sing
ing "Auld Lang Syne." Those pres
ent were Miss Roberta Revercomb.
i Miss Margaret Young. Miss Helza
i Walker, Miss Lucielle Trent. Miss
Gretchen Bergner. Mrs. Katie Young.
[Messrs. Elmer Shade, Marion Shade.
I George Walker, Julius Harke, John]
Farnsworth. Aubrey Taylor, Samuel.
Young and J. Clinton Hlatt.
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Claypool. of
Bethesda, announce the engagement
of their daughter. Frances Eliza
beth. to Mr. Aaron Leonard Trail,
also of Bethesda. The wedding will
take place Tuesday, January 21.
At the Congressional Club's usual
Friday "at home" this afternoon
Miss Mary Van Kleeck Is to be the
honor guest. She will talk of "The
Federal Government's Work for
Women in Industry." Miss Grace
Moore will sing. Mrs. Frank Brlggs.
Mrs. Joseph E. Thropp and Miss
Mabel Boardman have been asked to
'pour, and Mrs. Thomas L Blanton,
I Mrs. William G. Brantley. Mrs.
1 Edward F. Browne, Mrs. John
_ H
Paris 1510 H St. N. W.
5th Ave^jn^460i St., j Opposite Shoreham Hotel
RESUME TODAY?
With
Greater Reductions
THEIR
Semi-Annual
Clearance Sales
of
Tailleur Suits Evening Gowns Evening Wraps
Dancing Frocks Street Dresses
Motor and Utility Coats Blouses Millinery
and Furs at Reductions Averaging
Half and Less Than
Half Former Prices
N? Sale Goods Reserved, Exchanged or Credited.
FEMININE NEGLIGEE OF TRANSPARENT CHARM
*1 H IHII1H
"A sweet disorder in the dress," ac
claimed as an additional feminine
charm by some misguided poet. Is no
longer deemed permissable, even in
the privacy of milady's own rooms.
Nowadays, the well-groomed woman
would scorn to face even her own
mirror looking frowzy. Frilly, frothy,
negligees of ?flk, chiffon, lace and
delectable boudoir caps to match are
the earliest order of the day for per
sons feminine.
Burke. Mrs. Sherman F. Burroughs,
Mrs. J. C. Wilson. Mrs. Zebulon
Weaver, Mrs. Charles B. Ward, Mrs. !
Albert H. Veatal and Miss Mello I
Watkins, to assist in the dining- j
room.
Mrs. Caleb O'Connor was hostess
at the regular club night dinner last
night at the Arts Club. Mr. Bush
Brown was the chairman for the
evening. Representative Barkley. of
Kentucky, recently returned from
the battlefields of France told of
his experiences.
Mr. and Mrs. Caleb W. O'Connor
will have as their guests at lunch
eon, at the Arts Club, today, Mrs.
Charles J. Bell, Mrs. John Jay
White, Mrs. Maude Howell Smith,
Dr. and Mrs. Charles B. Keefer, Mr.
Alexis Many. Mrs. James H. Jen
nings, Mrs. R. D. Shepherd and Mr.
Robert Bell.
The National Woman's Suffrage
Association has cards out for a tea
on Sunday afternoon from 5 to 7,
in honor of Miss Ellen Churchill
Semple, at its headquarters, at 1626
Rhode Island avenue. Mrs. Richara
Aldrich and Mrs. V. Everit Macy
will be the hostesses.
The hour of the talk which Mrs.
Henry PWlsbury, of Philadelphia,
will give this afternoon at thb
Theodorus Bailey Myers Mason
House, 1606 Twentieth street, has
been changed to 4 o'clock. Mrs.
Pillsbury will address the students
of the reconstruction craft classes
on "The Great Physician." All in
terested in the lecture are cordially
invited.
Mrs. Daniels and the executive board
of the Navy Department auxiliary of
the American Red Cross will be at
home in their rooms in Corcoran
Court, New York avenue, between
Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets.
January 3 from 4 to 7 o'clock and re
quest the presence.of those interested
in war work.
Members of the National Geograph
ic Society will have the opportu
nity this afternoon and tonight of
hearing one of the most thrilling sto
ries of an American naval officer's
experience in the world war that his
ever been told when Lieut. Edouard
Victor M. Isaacs will lecture on
"Outwitting My U-boat Captors."
Lieut. Isaacs was one of the officers
of the United States troopship Presi
dent Lincoln when she was sunk by
a submarine. He was picked up by
The Wonderful Call
When Biby Comes
Like the Blast of Heavenly Trum
pet When Call of Mother
hood U Felt
Of all the moat vital times In a
woman's life the coming of baby is
fraught with the greatest meaning.
Care should be exercised to insure that
the crisis is passed in safety.
Apprehension is avoided by the time
ly use of Mother's Friend, a prepara
tion of penetrating oils and medicinal
ingredients, which renders the mus
cles, cords, tendons and ligaments pli
able, and thus tension is avoided. The
usual nervousness, nausea, bearing
down and stretching pains are coun
teracted and the period is one of calm
repose.
The broad, flat abdominal muscles
relax with ease, and when baby comes
the time at the crisis is less and pain
and danger is avoided.
Thousands of women for half a cen
tury have used this penetrating ex
ternal application, prepared especially
for expectant mothers, and every
woman awaiting the crisis should give
nature a helping hand.
Write the Bradfleld Regulator Com
pany, Dept. F. Lamar Building, At
lanta, Ga., for their Motherhood Book,
of great value to all women, and ob
tain a bottle of Mother's Friaod from
the druggist and begin its application
regularly night and morning.?ACt.
The dainty woman can make good fure, the manicure and the ptwn; and.
use of several of these "robes in- for those choice momenta when con
time;" a warm corduroy velvet dress- genial feminine souls come to com
ing gown, pocketed and corded, makes mune in the sweet secrecy of the bou
endurabie that unspeakable moment doir and the girls foregather a mo
when one must "hop out and put down merit to talk over the party, every
the windows." girl feels happier if she is clad in
The lovely creations of silk crepe chiffon and lace and rosebud confec
de chine, bright-colored with gros- tions that are luxury personified,
grain silk, as is the one sketched here. Quilted satin "mules" and divert
ls ideal for the half-way stage of ing capg of lace and ribbon accom
dressing, somewhere between the coif- pany the complete negligee.
the crew of the undersea terror and
made a prisoner. He was in the sub
j marine while depth bombs of his owi,
! navy were exploding all around her;
I was taken to Germany succeeded in
escaping from the pn.son camp at
Karlsruhe after a dozen futile at
tempts. swam the Rhine and finali>
reached Switzerland.
The lectures will be given at 4:45
and 8:15 p. m. in the auditorium of
the New Masonic Temple.
Be Honest With Yourself
By DOROTHY DIX
THE WORLD'S HIGHEST PAID WOMAN WRITER
According to the old adage. there
are two people we should never try
to deceive?our lawyer and our doc
tor. In reality there is a third indi
vidual to whom we should be even
more careful to tell the truth, the
whole truth and nothing but the
truth, and that is ourself.
Instead of doing this, however, it
is precisely little old I to whom we
lie most shamelessly, with whom we
are never honest or frank or candid;
whom we mislead with false and
baseless hopes and expectations; be
fore whom we camouflage our mo
tives and whom we deceive at every
turn in life.
Why we fool ourselves nobody
knows, unless it is that our vanity .
would not permit us to know the
truth about ourselve3 and still live, |
but among all human vagaries none |
is so queer'* as the amusing little i
game of make believe that we play |
with ourselves instead of facing the j
facts in the case.
It seems an innocent enough little J
game, like children dressing up and ;
pretending that they are princes, and j
princesses, Indian chiefs and pirates.
But childish games are always dan
gerous for grown-ups, and by the
time we have deceived ourselves into
thinking that we are angels or
heroes or great geniuses the time has,
gone by when we might have made 1
successes of the things we were really
capable of being and doing.
We can understand why people j
should try to deceive olher people.
There may be some possible gain in
it. But why they should try to de
ceive themselves is a mystery past
finding out, for that is bound to bring
them loss. Yet they do. As an ex
ample of this Just take such a simple
matter as one's health.
Did you ever know anyone to ad
mit that the thing that he liked to do
was injurious to him? The inveterate
smoker will tell you that tobacco
soothes his nerves: the drunkard, that
his system requires a stimulant. The*
bon vivant is sure that lobster New
burg is just what a dyspeptic stom
ach requires, and that he has some
obscure heart malady instead of being
the victim of over-eating.
Women with small feet never admit
that they caught a cold by going out
in sloppy weather with thin soled
pumps and silk stockings on. Ladies
with beautiful shoulders have no sus
picion that they acquire bronchitis
from sitting in a draught in a decol
lete dress at the theater.
Y6u never hear a sick person say,
"Of course I'm sick and I deserve to
be sick. I ate too much and drank totf
much, and exercised too little. I
ruined my constitution by dissipation,
and I'm paying the inevitable debt to
nature." Oh no. The theory that ill
health Is a mysterious dispensation
of providence, visited upon us for
some inscrutable purpose we cannot
understand, was invented as a kind of
smoke screen to hide from our own
eyes the truth that we bring our own
ill health upon us.
Most of oii|r failures in life are en
tirely due to our inability to be honest
with ourselves. We would like to suc
ceed, but we're not willing to buy
success - at the price of giving our
abilities a cold calm appraisal.
We never say to ourselves. "I'm a
person of very mediocre ability. I
have no especial talent. I lack origi
nality and initiative and executive
faculty. The best I can say for my
self is that I am not lazy, so I'll get
into some business where good, faith
ful plodding work will count."
Oh no. We all do the Ananias stunt
to ourselves, and tell ourselves that
we are wonderful and brilliant and
destined to set the world on fire, and
so we go into occupations and pro
fessions for which we have no ability !
or qualification, and starve and fail i
when we might have been prosperous j
and successful if only we had been
honest with ourselves. j
And when we fail, we lie to our- J
selves about why we failed, and that
puts up one bar more between us and
success. When we do not get on in
business we do not say that it is be
cause we have been shiftless, because
we have been neglectful of details
and stupid and short sighted.
On the contrary, we invariably at
tribute our failure to economic condi
tions or the jealousy of those above
us or the lack of appreciation of real
merit or to favoritism. And for the
sake of salving our hurt vanity wo
lose the chance of correcting our
faults and winning out.
We lie to ourselves about our domes
tic affair3. Did you ever hear either
a husband or wife admit that he or
she was in any way responsible foi
"The stars incline, but do not compel."
HOROSCOPE.
Friday, January 3. 1919.
Jupiter and Neptune rule strongly
today and they dominate more power
fully in the later hours.
Commerce should have a great im
petus during this sway, which is be
lieved to encourage initiative and in
! sure prosperity.
! There is a sign that is promising
to merchants, especially to those who
deal in men's clothing.
Bankers have a direction of the
stars making for big problems re
lating to policies and organization.
Railroads continue under a most fa
vorable sway that appears to promise
large income, for much transportation
is indicated, but there is danger of ac
cidents. ?
Superstitutlon. or what is called su
perstition, will have an immense im
petus in the coming months when
there will be much discussion of oc
cult or psychic experiences.
Agitation of public questions among
women is forecast. The stars seem to
indicate that they will use their large
organization for some great national
movement.
Americanization and policies relating
to the foreign born will suddenly be
come more than mete questions of
altruistic and patriotic concern.
Again peril appears to lurk ner,r
public men. Dangers are indicated by
the stars.
Education will become most promi
nent in all public discussions and
many reforms are forecast.
It will be recalled that for more
than a year astrologers predicted the
sudden ending of the war and indi
cated that there would be many sur
prises following it Now they declare
that the law of extremes will rule.
Moderation will be lacking in words,
thoughts and acta
While the new year will bring most
extraordinary joys and honors to the
nation it will also hold many anxieties
and some disappointments.
There is a sign indicating some new
trouble with Mexico, which will have
a continuation of Internal strife.
Persons whose birthdate it is will
probably have a year of great pros
perity. Financial gain is foreshadow
ed. Care should be taken to avoid
accidents.
Children bom on this day are likely
to be generous but rather rash and
hasty. These subjects of Capricorn
often meet with many obstacles in
life.
(Oosvrifht, IK*.
their unhappy home? Never. Always
each wan a persecuted angel. Too
never hear a wife ?ay, "I wu to
blame. I made our marriage a failure
Jealousy^travagance. my nagging, mj
Nor does the husband say, M made
our marriage a failure by my%*glect
or my wife, my coldness, my tyranny
and brutal temper," j
Nor do you ever hear parents say
SO*oar head8 *r* th* Bln* of our
children. We never controlled them.
We spoiled them; we indulged their
*very wish; we fostered selfishness in
them; we are to blame that they arc
worthless loafers and idlers, a can*
to all who are near to them." No
parents always blame their wayward
eons and daughters on luck. Never o?/
I themselves.
! What mistakes we might avoid, what
, unhappln?-ss we might be spared It
on y we could realise that honesty i?
i indeed the best policy, even with our
[?elves! For of all people whom it does
not pay to lie to the most disastrous
one is one's self.
I (Oawrifbt. VOL bj Wheekr SjDdicstt. Inc.)
DANIELS IN COURT
IN M'LEAN WILL SUIT
Secretary > Wife. Mr?. Dewey and
Admiral McGowan Alto Witnesses.
Secretary of the Navy Joseph u.
Daniels, Mrs. Daniel., ilrt. Mildred |
McLean Dewey, widow of Admiral j
Oeorge Dewey, and Admiral McGowan
were preaent In Equity Court yeater- '
day before Justice Bailey as wit- I
i"ihe bearln? Of the ault filed
ty Frederick H. Bugher against the
American Security and Trust Com- !
Pany and Edward B. McLean as !
trustees of the estate of John R. Mc- I
Lean.
No testimony wa. taken, as the I
court adjourned shortly after conven
ing. The case went over until next
Monday morning.
Mr. Bugher. in his suit, seeks to!
compel the trustees of the estate ot
Mr McLean, who was his uncle, to1
allot him a larger share in a valuable
fluorspar mine in Illinois than is con.
ceded by tha trustees. Mrs. Dewey J
and Bucher s mother are sisters of I
McLean, and although the trua. i
tees declare they were entitled to only
one-sixth Interest In the mine, Mr. ?
Bugher claims that they were Joint
owners with Mr. McLean, .nd he!
jeceks ? g'tabllsh this fact In court. |
U-BOAT COMMANDERS
AGAINST SUB-SEA WAR
Informed German Government Al
lied Vessels Were Well Protected. I
I Germany continued I -boat war-1
rare in J9U against the advice of her ;
submarine commanders, according to 1
Berlin diaclotures reaching here yes-1
I I through diplomatic channels.!
hubmarine commanders admitted!
the hopelessness of the undersea*
| campaign at the beginning of IMS
j when the German marine stair was I
| giving lavish assurances that the seas ?
abou* to be free<l. the advices j
stated.
The U-boat commanders are quoted
as declaring that "nearly all steamer,
are efficaciously protected" and that
among ninety-eight ships met at sca
only two were sunk."
The disclosure showed that Ger
many lost five submarines in 1914,
1917 H *n and 8ixt>'-ai* hi j
GIVEN $500 VERDICT
FOR HOTEL EJECTION
Chas. M. Hopkins Wins Suit Dating
Back to Wilson Inauguration.
A Jury sitting before Justnce Staf
ford in Circuit Court No. 1. yesterdav
returned a verdict for tSOO damaged
in favor of Charles M. Hopkins
against \\ illiam S. Miller and Wheel
er d. Kight for injuries resulting
from an alleged assault, and eject
ment from a room in the George
Washington Hotel on March 2. 1S>17
rTrf^daJS b*fore the inauguration of
President Wilson. 1
Hopkins alleged that he had leased
room No. In the establishment op
erated by Miller and Kight, by the
month, and was in just possession of
the premises when a night clerk
If! . .. I" ,h? a????Hed and
i wer ? I Th<" r,l,lln"fr'a attomevs
[were Swingle and Swingle.
PURELY PERSONAL
? Sidney T. Collins, of the Toast and
| Geodetic Survey, has returned from
a visit to his home |n Bridgeport.
J Conn.
| Edward S. Lohman. of Annapolis,
j Md.. is in the city for a few days,
j Theodore D. Faulkner, of the
Postofflce. has returned to work
after three weeks' illness.
Samuel T. Chase has received an
appointment as clerk with the In
terior Department.
Daniel G. Lewisson. of the Treas
ury Department, has resigned.
H*nry C. Veeton, of Hancock. Md.,
is visiting friends on N street in
Georgetown.
I Miss Clarissa Perhson. booking
section. Bureau of War Risk, has re
turned after spending two weeks
; with her father in Boston.
| Dr. S. G. Tracy, of Npw York
I city, is spending a few uaya in
Washington, on his way to the
Hotel Chamberlain, Fortress Mon
roe. where he will remain during the
winter and spring.
Two Railroads Sijn Up.
The Railroad Administration, yes
terday. signed two operating con
tracts. The Georgia and Florida rall
road was given an annual rental of
j *88.000 and the Augusta and Southern
| Railroad was given an annual rental
; of $28,000.
Wounded Severely.
PRIVATES.
; GEORGE T. ROBEY. 1110 COL.UM-'
I BIA ROAD. WASHINGTON. D. C.
| Joseph Burakioneicz, Baltimore, Md.
j Harry McCauley, Staunton, Va.
Wounded Slightly.
PRIVATES.
I Jesse T. Baker, Richmond, Va.
Ernest L. Henry, Staunton. Va.
JOHN H CARNELL, 635 TWELFTH
, STREET NORTHEAST. WASH
INGTON. D. C.
WOMEN WORKERS.
In almost every line of war activ
ities tbe women of this country have
done well and have taken front rank
for doing work that released thou
sands of men for service overseas.
Some women have been over
ambitious. and. at the expense of
their health, have filled placea once
occupied by men. Kvery woman who.
because of overwork, has brought on
some ailment peculiar to her sex,
should depend upon Lydla E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound to restore
her health and strength, as this rem
edy is now rccofnixed as the stand
ard and b&s restored multitudes ?
Adr.
fr
Woodward Tloltyrop
New York?WASHINGTON?P?rt*.
We Aiiwnce the Continuance of
Our Annual Clearance Sale of
Women's Winter Apparel
WHICH EXTENDS TO EVERY
SUIT, COAT, SKIRT, DRESS
that rcniaim from our comprehensive winter display
AND ALSO INCLUDES
For Garments Separate For Pieces
All at Very Radical Price Redactions
Third floor.
Friday Special in
Women's Silk Hose
$1.65 Pair
Twenty dozen pairs purchased especially for this Friday of
fering. in black, white and colors; slightly irregular in weave,
seconds of $2.00 and $2.50 quality.
Pint floor?(J at.
Friday Special in ? *
Women's Combination Suits
Twenty dozen Swiss Ribbed Cotton Suits, in ankle or knee
lengths; reduced to $2.00 for regular sizes, and $2.25 for extra
sizes.
Women's Plain Merino Vests and Pants
A small but very desirable lot. offered at greatly reduced
prices.
lirtt floor?G ?L
(
Friday Special in
Children's Underwear
A small lot of vests, pants and drawers, io white or natural;
mostly all wool.
NATURAL I WHITE
Size 22 at 95c Size 28 at $135
Size 24 at $1.05 Sue 32 at flM
Size 26 at $1.15 Size 34 at $1-55
First floor?G tL.
Friday Special Sale of
Manufacturer's Sample Blouses
10 dozen latest models of Georgette crepe that were in
tended to sell at $5.75, $6.00, $6.75 and $7.50, but because
of some slight imperfection in stitching or other inconspicuous
defect, we secured them for a Friday special offering at $4.50.
There are all sizes in the lot, and many original styles, includ
ing blouses in white, black, and flesh, gray, maize and bisque
colorings.
Friday Special Price, 54.50
Third finer?G it.
CHAPTER
114
I Receive
a Treasure?
a Gift and Lose
-and a Faith.
Christmas was to have been a grand J
event in the Lorimer home this year
for the first time since the war broke j
in Europe. But it wamt't as success- j
ful as we had planned because both of I
the boys are still with the army. Cer
teis was the only dinner guest. He j
and Chrys were very gay. My hue- '
band's twin sister was at her best. !
and 1 was glad to let her do my share 1
of the talking. Thus. I was free to i
meditate upon Certeis' true relation to 1
my late exciting adventure in the bus
l iness blook.
1 caught myself looking at Certeis. 1
I caught Certeis glancing at me so
j often that at la*t we nearly laughed
| outright,'it seemed so like a cheap I
| flirtation. But it wasn't. 1 was only
i studying Certeis. wondering if he had ,
| two selves.
| Chrys had two contradictory per- i
| sonalities. I know. She is a * *mart' j
business woman, and also a mystic, a
? fanatic and a devotee of ouija boards. '
I Daddy Lorimer has two selves: he;
: is my own dear, indulgent, teasing
| father-in-law; but Mary Thomas
! knows him as a very different man.
] I have two natures: I call out in my
j heart of hearts, for my husband's love, 1
: and I follow the lure of a flirtation J
' with Certeis.
As to that polished gentleman him
| self, could he be a most loyal and
i adorable lover?I hardly dared shape!
! my next thought?und a German spy?
j On the whole. I object to the theory !
of two egos in one body. It's too J
I easy an excuse for one's sins.
Certeis' Christmas gifts had pre- j
ceded him, orchids for mother, the
novels of that remarkable Spaniard j|
| I bane*, for Chryi=. and. for me. a card
i asking me to accept my own present '
j from his collection of antique bijoux?
a box. perhaps, since boxes are my 11
hobby.
We would have to go to his house to |
select the gift, and I felt, somehow, j
that Certeis had hored to get me away
for an hour unchaperoned. But event*
shaped themselves so that he was ,
compelled to a*k Chrys to go with us. j
We girls know his house well, so'
often has he entertained the Lori-1
CorrrUkt 1D1&.
mers. And we respect it as the beat
kept house in the city. We love It as
the most artistic. A huge firep
studio holds his collections.
"Your choice, dear lady." |
said, with his fascinating bow. and he
proceeded to open the cases for rae
"Oh. Jane! Do take this!" exclaimed |
Chrys as she picked up a ball of roc* ;
cry stal. It was a seer's glaas. Chrye 1
carried It to a corner, and thereafter^
was absorbed in searching for a pic
ture of the future in 1L
"Or perhaps this ring?** ?uggseted i
CVrteis drawing forth a tray which
held quaint bits of jewelry. He showed ;
me a ring which contained a poison i
point, one set with the tiniest watch^
in the world, and another which j
opened with a spring like my own. ij
took off my ring and handed It to Cer
teis that he might compere the tife ,
He had an idea that ssme crafti
might have wrought them both.
tunes ago.
Elsewhere in the case. I came 1
a small jade box with a pine tree,
symbol of eternity, carved on nm
cover. I held it to my heart with
both hands, and Certeis nodded de
lighted approval of my choice.
That night in my own room,
ed over my jade box. And. as '
absently mith my lapis ring.
the spring carelessly, and the
tie door swung open in a deliberate
and solemn manner, revealing?potfri
ing at all!
The chart of the berth of the treas
ure ship wss gone'
Either that scrap of paper had fallen
out when Certeis and 1 had comperwl
the hinges of the rings, or
I coukln't put the rest into
But a very dreadful query pr
Itself to me:
Will a man worth loving trick e
woman whom he loves?
(To Be Continued.)
200 British Sailort Drown;
Yacht Smashes on Rocks
London. Jsn. 1?Two hundred eeU
ors ar* believed to have been drowne4
when the converted yacht lolare was
dashed against the rocks while en
tering the harbor of Stomo"way. Scot
land. yesterday.
The sailors were hound for home
on their first furlough of the entire
war. A few sVam ashore.
Prices

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