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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 20, 1919, Image 5

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In tt>e Social \2?orl6
The Vice President and Mrs. Mar
shall, who were the guests in compli
ment to whom Judge and Mrs.
Downey entertained at a large dinner
on Saturday night, will be Senator
Phelan a guests tomorrow night.
On Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Mac
shall will have the second of the two
at homes which she announced, and
on Wednesday evening the Vice Presi
dent and Mrs. Marshall are expected
to attend the Welcome Home Ball at
the WI Hard for the benefit of the
Episcopal Eye. Ear and Throat Hos
On Tuesday, January 28, the Vice
President and Mrs. Marshall will be
the guest a at dinner of the Spanish
Ambassador and Senora de Riano.
The Attorney General and Mrs.
Gregory are arranging for a large re
ception to be held in February. Miss
Jane Gregory has gone to New York
to visit two of her girl friends who
are taking courses In reconstruction
Mrs. Daniels, wife of the Secretary
of the Navy, has been spending a
week in her home in North Carolina,
and will return to Washington early
this week.
Ensign Charles Greene Grimes, U. S.
N. R.. and Mrs. Grimes, the latter for
merly Miss Lucy Burleson, have left
Washington for Dayton. Ohio, Mr.
Grimes having been released from the
Miss Sidney Burleson has left Wash
ington for California, where she will
be the guest of her brother-in-law
and sister. Maj. and Mrs. Richard
Van Wyck Negley. at Coronada
Beach, until early in March.
The Acting Secretary of State and
Mrs. Frank Lyon Polk will entertain
at dinner on Thursday. Jsnuary 23. In
honot of the Minister from V*nexuela,
Senor Dr. Don Santos A. Dominicl.
Mrs. Louis Brandeis, wifo of Mr.
Justice Brandeis. will be at home on
Mondays after 4:30, beginning today,
assisted by their daughter. Miss Eliza
beth Brandeis. who is here for the
Judge and Mrs. Charles B. Howry
will entertain at dinner tomorrow
The former Ambassador to Russia
and Mrs. George Marye will enter
tain at a large dinner tonight In honor
cf Mrs. Alexander Brown, of Balti
more. who is their house guest.
Mme. Edouard de Billy, wife of the
Deputy High Commissioner of France
in the United States, has gone to
1-Akewood, N. J., for a visit.
Mrs. Charles Bromwell and Miss
Mildred Bromwell were at home yes
terday afternoon, as they usually are
on Sunday afternoon, at their resi
dence in Q street.
Mrs*. Matthew T. Scott. Mrs. Brom
welFs mother, with whom she makes
her home, has gone to her home in
Illinois to remain about two weeks.
Mrs. Bromwell is entertaining at din
ner tomorrow night.
Miss Daviette Ficklen is giving a
dance at the Washington Club this ev
ening in honor of Miss Margaret Deve
reux. whose marriage to Capt. Rich
ard Hall Jeschke. V. S. M. C?.. will
take place on Wednesday of next
Miss Mary Duncan Gibson will give
a dinner tn honor of Miss Devereux
and Capt. Jeschke next Monday night.
Miss Gibson Is giving a young peo
ple's dinner tonight.
Mrs. William Cary Sanr^r has gone
to the seashore with a younger mem
ber of the family who is just recov
ering from Influenza.
Miss Mary Sanger, the daughter of
CoL and Mrs. Sanger, who for about
six months was in the army nursing
service at Walter Reed Hospital, is
now with her father, at 1633 Massa
chusetts avenue.
Lieut. William Cary Sanger, jr.. U.
S. A., who was in the front-line
trenches and in the fighting at the
time the armistice was signed, is
somewhere in Germany with the army
of occupation.
Mrs. Robert M. Thompson will not
be at home today, as is her usual cus
tom. on account of indisposition.
Col. and Mrs. Thompson have out
cards for a musical on Tuesday, Jan
uary 28. when Mme. Alda of the Met
ropolitan Opera Company will sing.
Mrs. Nanette B. Paul was at home
yesterday afternoon from 4 to 6 at
Paul Institute. 2107 S street, when cos
tumes from the collection of the 4ate
Mme. Montford were on exhibition.
Considerable interest has been
aroused in society circles by the
announcement of the British-Amer
ican war relief fund that on
Wednesday. February 19, in the
Was Eventually Cured by
Lydia EL Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound. .
Philadelphia. Pa.?"I suffered for
seven Ions years with a lame back.
itlei and pain.
I had one phy
sician after an
other but they
did me no good.
I read about
Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegeta
ble Compound
and gave it a
trial and in a
short time I
felt benefited
i and am cow
I feeling fine.
H'ilij and without
weakness or
pain. Many of
my friends hare also taken Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
and been helped by It."?Mrs.
Mamaiet Ness. 1846 E Hazzard
St... Philadelphia, Pa.
Women who suffer from displace
ments. irregularities, inflammation,
ulceration. backache. sideache
headaches or "the blues" should not
rest until they have given this
famous root and herb remedy.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, a trial If complica
tions exist, write Lydia E. Pink
bam Medicine Co., Lynn. Mass.,
for special suggestions. The result
of lta long etgerisnoe la at yoor
ballroom of Mr*. Gaffs houa*. at |
15-0* Twentieth street. amateur |
theatricals tn aid ot the fund* of
the society, will be given. It Is
quite some time since Washington
was treated with an entertainment
of this kind. Many prominent peo
ple will take part In the program,
which will consist of vaudeville,
one-act plays, etc. The British
American war relief, with Miss
Ernst as chairman of the executive
committee, has the enviable repu- j
tation of giving pre-eminently suc
cessful entertainments, and with
wealth of amateur talent in Wash
ington at present this show should
eclipse all records.
Capt. William Corcoran Eustls, U. 8.
A. has returned to Washington and
rejoined his family at Corcoran House.
| Lafayette square, after an absence ot
t several years in France.
Miss Helen Blodgett will leave
town today for Louisville, J*-?"
where she will visit Miss Mary Seel
bach. for about a fortnight, after
which she will Joi? her mftther for
I a trip down South, Miss Seelbach
] probably accompanying them.
The consul general at Rotterdam.
Mr. Soren Listoe. who returned to
this country a few days a#o. coming
to Washington shortly after la"^~
mg in New York, has gone to Ws
country place. Islington, Walker
Ford, Va.
Miss Grace IJstoe. who ha* spent
the winter in Washington, and who
met her father in New York, has
accompanied him to Virginia.
Congratulations are being received
' by Capt. J. H. Christie, of the Brit
ish embassy stafT, temporarily at
tached. and Mrs. Christie, on the
birth of a daughter a fortnight ago
in Washington.
Mrs. William J. Nicholson, wife of
Gen. Nicholson. U. 8. A., left the city
I Saturday for Camp Upton, Long
? Island, to spend the remainder of
the winter. Her husband Is now sta
tioned there.
Accompanying Mrs. Nicholson was
her daughter. Mrs. Crean. wife of
Capt. Crean, of the British army,
who returned to this cpuntry some
I months ago.
i Senator and Mrs. Moses, of New
i Hampshire, have taken an apart
| ment for the season at Florence
; Court.
| The French section o? the Twen
tieth Century Club will meet Wed
i nesday afternoon at 3:30 with the
j Misses Pillsbury. 1868 Columbia road.
) Lieut. Labat will give a talk on re
construction work in France.
There will be a musical at the
United Service Club. Dupont Circle,
this evening at S o'clock, when* Mr.
] Martin Rlcharuaun. tenor, will give
a recital.
I Mrs. Daniel C. Roper, wife of the
[Commissioner of Internal Revenue,
I will receive thU afternoon.
Mr.i. James A. Reed. Mrs. Thomas
P. Gore aiid Mr*. John F. Shafroth
will receive on Thursday afternoon.
January 23. at Mrs. Reed's residence
on Riltroore street.
Mrs. Merrill Spalding, wife of Col.
Spalding, General Staff. U- 8. A., and
now on overseas duty, is convalescing
| from an attack of Influenza at her
i home, Nineteenth and T streets.
J where she is located for the winter.
I Miss Frances Carpenter, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Carpenter,
I who has been in Europe for some
j month* in T. M. C. A. work, has been
? sent to Nice in that connection, where
I she will spend the remainder of the
| winter.
| Representative and Mrs. I-"red Brit
ten. who have been visiting at Chi
cago. have returned to their apart
[ment at the Highlands. Mr. and Mrs.
I Eritten have leased an apartment at
I the Warviman Park Hotel, and will
| take possession on March 1.
I Col. George W. Cocheu. General
Staff Corps, and Mrs. Cocheu have
moved to 1870 Wyoming avenue.
Representative and Mrs. Hom^r
P. Snyder have as their guest at the
Willard their daughter. Mrs. E. H.
Teall, who reached Washington last
night for a visit of two weeks. Mrs.
T"all is the wife of Lieut. Col. Teall.
who is in France.
The Gaorge Washington La-v
School will give a dance tomorrow
evening at Mrs. Dyer's, on R street.
Mrs. Seaton Schroeder has been
put in charge of the Red Cross shop
and salvage department of the Dis
trict of Columbia Chapter. Red
Cross. It was opened Monday at
1214 Eighteenth street. Mrs. Dough
erty, though temporarily absent,
remains chairman of the salvage
committee, and Lieut. Comdr. Need
ham Jones is secretary and treas
urer. The ladies are utilizing all
discarded articles, personal and
household. Including toys and orna
ments. Miss Mabel T. Boardman Is
acting chairman of the salvage com
Mrs. Somers. Mrs. Hensley and the
faculty of Mount Vernon Seminary
has Issued Invitations for a reading
by the English poet. Alfred Noyen,
on Friday afternoon.
The Bachelors will hold their sixth
dance of the present season on Sat
urday. Jinuary 25, at Mrs. Dyer's.
1517 R street northwest. Members
on the committee are: Mr.-William
J. Monran, Mr. J. Whitt Hammett,
Mr. Edward C. Ardeeser, jr.; Mr.
Earl Oroverman. Mr. Roy D.
Schlegel. Mr. A. H. Laird. Mr. J.
Paul Ardeeser, Mr. Clarence E.
Moore and Mr. Robert A. Moulden.
Other members, still in service in
the army and navy and out of the
city, are: Mr. William C. Hammett,
Mr. T Cogan Hammett, IJeut.
James H. Craton. Lieut. Jack Lewis,
Mr E Leslie Hardesty and Mr.
Rollie H. Moore. ? .
On Friday evening, January 2*.
the Robert E. Lee Chapter No. 644.
U. D. C.. will give Its second in
formal dance of the season at the
New Willard. A most interesting
program of dances has been ar
ranged, under the direction of Mrs.
J. Lee Webb, chairman; Mrs. A. H.
Plant. Mrs. Hunter Laughton, Mrs.
William I. Denning, Mrs. Bdwin Du
Bose, Mrs. Noble J. Wilt Miss
Marion Smoth, Mrs. E. H. Lyriham,
Mrs. Theodore Judd and Mrs. Julian
Cabell Goolsby. Mrs. Walter E.
IHutton Is president of the chapter.
The floor committee is r"mpos?d
of the following: Mr.?. Albert S.
parrv. Col. Clifford Cab-ll Karl*,
fol Robert IS. l-.ee. rapt. T. Raleigii
! Raines. G?n. H. Uden Uke. Repre
I jentatlve L. Lazaro. Representative
H. Garland Dupre. Hon. Carlo* B?e,
' Dr. Monaco. C. &- H, Kr.-A.--H.
Plant. Mr. Noble J. Wilt. Mr. Hunt
er Laughton. Mr. J. Lee Webb. Mr.
Walter Hutton. Mr. Theddore M.
Judd and Mr. Simma W. DuBo.ie.
Local chapters of the Daughters of
the American Revolution are planning
to hold a reception In honor of Mr*
Goorce Thacher Guernsey, president,
general of the national society. The1
committee! have been appointed and
are working with a view to having
the function a delightful aoclal occa
sion. Invitations will be extended to
all of the members of the District
organization. Snce her Induction Into
office as the head of the great pa
triotic society Mrs. Guernsey has been
entertained by many of the Stat*'
conferences and It Is the desire of
the District D. A. R. to extend this
courtesy to their leader before she
leaves Washington for an extended
trip through the country.
The reception will be held on the |
evening of February 6 at the Wash-j
lngton Club and will be largely at
tended by those Interested in the or
? Miss Carolyn Jones, of New York.
will speak at the Business Women's
Council Tuesday. January 21. at 7:?
I o'clock on "Work of the Y. W. C.
A." at Wesley Chapel. Fifth and F
streets northwest.
At 7 o'clock Miss Marie Bashlan, of
Constantinople College, secretary of
the Armenian Orphan Relief Commit
tee. will, In her native costume, speak
and sing.
Middle Western States girls are In
vited to the "social." from 8 to 9
o'clock. Community sing at 6;1S>'
o'clock. Canteen supper from 5 to
6:45 o'clock.
Booklovers and souvenir collectors
will have a rare opportunity of adding
to their libraries and collections at
the auction of autographed books, pic
tures and original manuscripts that
is to be a feature of the authors
carnival and ball which la to be given
at the New Willard Hotel on the
evening of the 14th of February and
the afternoon of the 15th by the
League of American Penwomen. In
addition to the autographed copy or
Mr. Wilson's latest book and auto
graphed photographs of both th? Pres
ident and Mrs. Wilson, there will be
contributions of historical value from
others In official positions. Among
the autographed books that have been
received are copies from Owen Wis
tef, Robert Cuambers. Mary Johnson.
I Edwin Markham. Mrs. Larx Anderson,
I ot Washington, who wrltee under the
I name of Isabel Anderson, has con
tributed four of her books. Scenes
' from "The Great Sea Horse." one of
I her books for children, will be given
j at the children's matinee which is to
i follow the night performance. Many
other books from writers of promi
nence have been promised, among
them representative books of the lit
erature of their countries from the
French. English, Belgian and Italian
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson and Mrs.
Thomas Marshall head the list of
patronesses. Others are Mesdamee
Burleson, Daniels, Lane, Houston, or
the cabinet ladles, and Mme. de Riano.
I Mrs. William philltps, Mrs. Breckln
j ridge Long, Mm. George Bamett, Mrs.
[ Larx Anderson, Mrs. Marshall Field,
I Mrs. Willard Saulebury, Mrs. Charles
| Boughton Woods, Mrs. Louis Brown
low, Mrs. W. Gwynn Gardiner. Mrs.
, Matthew T. Scott, Miss Mabel Board
; man. Mme. George Bakhmeteff. Mrs.
j Charles S. Bromwell, Mrs Archibald
Hopkins, Mrs. Stephen B. Elkins. Mrs.
John B. Henderson.
The Consumer*' League of the dis
trict of Columbia has issued invita
tions for a meeting in the home of its
president, Mrs. V. Everit Macy, at
1785 Massachusetts avenue, Wednes
| day afternoon. January 22. at 4 o'clock,
' to hear an address on "Women In War
| and in Peace." Mrs. Edward P. Cos
i tigan will tell of her personal obser
vations In France and England be
fore and after the signing of the arm
istice, and Miss Pauline Goldmark
will speak on aspects of the recon
struction program in America.
?? ?
1 Miss Janet Richards, at her weekly
I talk this morning on "Public' Ques
I tlons. Home and Foreign," will, after
the usual review of the world's work
for the past week, speak especially of
progress at the peace table, the Ger
I man general elections and the amaz
I ing triumph of prohibition and the
continued fight against opium. The
i talk Is given at the Knickerbocker
I Theater at 10:45 o'clock.
j Uranus and Venus are adverse to
day. according to astrology. Mercury
. is in beneflc aspect.
Whatever has to do with the public
prints should prosper under this sway
of the stars, which seems to indicate
that newspapers and magazines will
become greater factors in education
than ever before.
Danger from the centralization of
newspaper control is indicated by the
stars, the seers prognosticate, and
one of the prophecies is that indepen
dent or radical publications will mul
This is not a fortunate wading day
as love afTairs are not well directed,
the influences making for fickleness
and discontent.
It is not a lucky day for plays or
theaters, especially if new dramas or
new stars are introduced.
Changes in women's dress again are
foretold and there will be much gor
goousness and extravagance. the
seers declare.
Richness of costume will be one of
the reactions from the war, it is fore
told. and jnen as well as women will
covet costly and gay raiment.
Gossip will be busy during the com
I ing weeks and evil reports of all
sorts will circulate, if the stars are
read aright.
During this planetary government
envy and jealousy are supposed to be
generated. These ignoble emotions
may touch all classes of men and wo
This is not an auspicious day for
starting on journeys, for accidents
are likely to be more than usually
i There Is a promising rule for the
I signing of leases, but he who seeks
| to own his home* will be wise.
| Many distinguished visitors and
much pomp are indicated not only
for Washington, but for San Fran
cisco. Chicago and New York.
Religious controversies are fore
shadowed. These will be accompa
nied with much propaganda in which
newspapers will be biterly partisan, it
is prognosticated, for tlfe star that
ruled in olden times of persecution
and martyrdom has a threatening as
Persons whose birthdate it is may
have rather an anxious year, but bus
iness afTairs should be successful.
Children born on this day may be
inclined to be eccentric and self
willed. These subjects of Aquarius
are usually successful in business.
(Copyright, 1919).
Mrs. Duryea, War Worker,
Now Wears Four Medals
New York. Jan. 19.?Wearing deco
rations from the French. Russian.
Belgian and Montenegrin govern
ments, Mrs. Nina Larrey Purvea, of
Xew York, arrived In the United
State* the other day aboard the
; French lh*or V-spagn*.
j She is president of the Durvea war
I relief in Kraaice and was the first
American woman to cross the battle
fields of the torn mo. tte JU?ena?*ad
tte Aidmaaa,
j M
What Makes the Stage Blonde Blonde?
Kxhlblts In Peroxide v*. Natural Rlendf Cimi Jodcr Kred J. (jroehl,
chief nvRUtratf, ruled there** difference between natural nnd stace
blondes. Lower left. Mrs. Jennette Klein, whone mother-in-law unym
peroxide weakened her mind. Ltwfr right. Gladys Miller, aetre?s vr ha
rballenjrea Jndjce tiroehl to Inspect stase blondes.
iSped*] to Hie Washington Herald.)
New York, Jan. 19.?Oh. what a
I peroxide row Judge Frederick
Groehl has got himself into!
Came first Mrs. Jeanette Klein,
I fair young widow of G4C West
| Fiftieth street, charging that her
; mother-in-law. Mrs. Annie Bruns.
had spread stories that daughter
| had spread stories that she (Mrs.
! Klein) had weakened her mind by
! using peroxide on her hair,
i So Mrs. Kleins golden locks were
l exhibited in court?
"They're not peroxide.' Judg*
i Groehl ruled- "I guess I can tell
j real blondes from stage blondes any
"Stage blondes!' shrieked some
stage blondes. "Does that gink?
we mean Judge, beg pardon?dare
insinuate that stage blondes aren't
natural blondes?"
Then they appointed a committee
to Bee Judge Gro-ihl and tell him
what's what. They Invited him to
come back of the scenes, look over
the stage blondes, and pick the
hand-made from the nature^! ,
At the head of the personal com
mittee on Judge Groehl Is Miss
Gladys Miller, of the "Melting of
Molly" company. Speaking for
twenty stage blondes. Miss Miller
said "Nobody has a right to as
sume that a chorus girl Is a bleach
ed blonde. Peroxide may affect the
mind, but we don't use peroxide!
Bvery one of us is a natural blonde
and we defy the magistrate to prove
the contrary!
The Judge will pass his appoint
ment as blonde inspector to any
body that likes trouble.
He can't accept the Job, having
a urgent business in Brooklyn.
What i? the prop" a*' <?r a|
woman to marry ? J
Many girls ask me this Question
Naturally no hard and fast rule |
" n he Uld down on the subject nor ,
any specific number ?
down as the lucky number that i
sure to win out 1.of
Ky.Abut or rnent.. andnPhy.l
\:xgc at which another girl is w
'unfitted. however, *?
I Gen",a,Umo "tPapt to make a happy i
i woman is most aplf gbe on- I
' and successful ?V*eitate about her!
ters into tho holy estat (g th I
j twenty-fifth exercise Judg- .
neither too y?u"f.?? ln the choice'
and*peculiarities anc^th^inex-itabl.
"irr word?f.he? hL ^va^rdlthh?
acter. but it is s , , to a mold,
not had time Uwhen she is at
It is also the Urn hygtca, health |
the top notch of in9Ures vigor
and strength wnicn
t0Thh%rreharrnmany reasons why a
young Klrl should not take upon her-.
self the ^rden? o' matHm ? ^ ^
of these is that sli )g ^ ready t
playtime of sober business of
.ettle down to the sobej ^ th,nk
wife and no? marry on this aa-j
that -he I.' ???novelty of
sumption, but a and and baby
having a bou?e. n off ahe rea
?f her own have ^ & young B,ri
Uzes that ah e-irl's natural de- '
and has a young K amusement*. |
sire for a young ^rl? am parties'
She want, to dance. go wp. ^ |
and theaters and^kyJ adralr?
* Thus he? husband, her home
and ,3?They
I-hVty^ of her suver, o J
I--S KIssttr? :
who married neK\ectful mothers
I cally all of ' They are women
are ch.ld moth err They . ^
who gave hostages toi K sh?
K aonU s^lety
TnTls ?* to settle down In her
own little home a glrl ghouW
Another r ^ very young
not marry w 1 hasn't the 'remotest
foods, and the very u at a
nilres at II she> . .rl thinks that
Of course the M*?0 *? hut tQ SUI,.
she asks n?t?,n? nnumlted diet of
ply her .._f "J} 5,e i? equally
chocolate eclairs. cease to adore a
sure she can never cease^ ^ & ^
.youth ?ho *?ars hla ^ dl.
' ber's Messing and who^ ^ ^ ^
; vinelv. B?* J/ chocolate eclaire
the very sighof th<L youth who
I gives her nW* ?? and heel8 bores
I i? not ..netion Then tragedy en
J^V^e h? been foolish enough
to marry him. enough of nsks
Marriage Is ful ^ UJbnt[ any
(or women witho The woman of
risks on them?l^^h%b<,
25 has come to hersei ^ a hos.
what she wants an ^ her choioe
band, and when s ?n t forever
of man. ?..Tiee when she is I
rant of the practical akle of domes
tic life.
I There are no households more pill- j
or in which there is less happi-.
| nest, than those in which a cbilu
wlfe quarrels with her husband over
tr.fles. and wastes his money in fool
ish extravagance#, and poisons him ]
on bad cooking, and wreallea incom
petently with sickly, teething babies. !
The woman of twenty-five avoids a ;
million mistakes the child wife makes !
because she has learned before ma#- j
rlage. Instead of afterwards, to be
tactful, forebcaring and how to han- I
die money and make a comfortable
But, as a girl should not marry too '
i young, neither should she wait until!
she is too old. The woman who waits |
until she is much more than twenty
live to marry finds that she is grow- j
ing cynical about men and that noth
| ing short of a pin-feathered mascu- i
line angel can come up to her de- i
I mands. Therefore, she is apt not to'
I marry at all, or if she does, to be- i
; come one of those unplea5?.nt wives j
' who correct their husbands' faults in i
[ public, and make them feel as rf i
i they had a stern school mistress |
[ camped on their hearthstone.
The woman who waits until late to !
| marry also finds that she has formed
habits and ways that it is bard to
| give up even for a husband. She I
cannot merge her personality into an- ]
I other as a younger woman can. be- '
i cause it is only in vouth that we are I
! So the golden afce of twenty-five is |
j about the best age at which to mar- j
j ry. By that time a girl has attained I
j wisdom if she is ever going to have
any. and she is still young enough to
I learn to keep step with the man she I
1 marries.
i Prince of Wales is
Joked by Mess Mates
Paris. Jan. lS.?The Prince of Wales
got hi* share of "ragging" when he
I fraternized with the men of the
army in France. He sat at mc*s on a
I day opTX)slt? a Joker who did not know
! him, but who noticed the number of
medal ribbons the prince wore. '?Huf
lo," said the Joker, "where do yota
come from and where did you get all
the pretty ribbont? Be careful when
i you visit Paris. It's quite an expentive
J place." The prince took the joking
j good naturedly and kept up hit end
till the telephone rang and someone
answered. "Yes. the prince is here."
Then the joker learned who it was he
had joked.
Tfcere will be an orchestra concert by the
C. 8. Marina Band Orchestra. William H.
bantetmann. leader, today, at the U. S.
Marine Barracks.
1. March?"Sons of the Br*re" ? Bidgood
2. Orertarw-"William TeU" ....Ko?tni
J. Madrigal and Valse lent* from "L'Bofant
Prodigue" ^ Wonr.rt
t Grand *eoes from "La Bohema".Puccini
ft. Veil danoe from Japanese Ballet "O
Mitake Kan" Priml
6. "The Eri King"....,...*...: hchubert
7. Hungarian dance 5JO. L..?....fc.eler-B?U
8. Marine a Hymn?"The Halls of Monte
"Hw Star Spangled Banner."
Tharc will be a concert by the C. ft.
Koldiera' Bone Band Orcboatn, John ?.
M. Zimreenaann, director, today. at Stan
ley Hall, beginning at 6:1ft o'clock.
1. March?"Tlie Volunteer*"..., Sou*a
f>rerture--"The Bohemian Girl"....Halfe
3. Entr Aete- ' fiwcnada" Haint-8*cns
"A Finnish Lullaby*' Krook
4. 'Jams from ' Boccaccio" Supp>>
6. llag Nonlty? *'Aandy Rirar Raa '...Allen
6. Walt* 8uite-"The Impari*: ".. Utlanbers
f. Finale?"Me-Ow" ?v... haufnauo
Community Sing to Precedc Read
ings and Musical Specialists.
A feature program will be ylven
?t the lobby concert at the Wash
ington T. II. C. A. this rrenlns at
7:15 o'clock. Preceding the conc4rt
there will be a community sing.
Among the artists who will have'
? part in the concert are Mr a. c. S. '
Smith, of New Tork, who haa been
singing to the men in Hmpi; Mlaa
Mary Ellen Howe, vocalist; Mlaa
Sarah Manypenny. reader; John R.
Monroe, accompanlat; L? F. hlca,
piano aololat; Lewis,Q. Clark. ??? '
Phone, and Mlaa Trio Wieser, vocal
Other events scheduled at the T.
M. C. ^A. thla week Include a fei
lowahip supper tomorrow evening
at t o'clock and an address in the
lobby ?t f o'clock on "The Drama '
of Life," by Dr. George H. Aahley. J
==* I
Confessions of i
A War Bride
Chapter 128.
I Salute a Woman's Bif Service
?d Take Tkou|fct of Myself.
Whether Eloise could possibly be !
m la taken in the Identity of Dr. Car- j
tela and her flint Prince Charming,
the Duke of Riminez, was a puzzle
which frazzled my nerves. Certela '
certainly had made no betraying ges- 1
tures. He had merely left our oulja I
circle as soon as he had heard the I
?message" requesting "C" not to in- ]
trigue against the French. But this i
was exactly what any bored man of I
science would do. Probably Certeto
also had hoped to break up the seance
by leaving. Had he suspected any ,
dramatic revelations about his an- |
cestry he would have remained If
only to ridicule uj Into disbelief.
The one detail In all the pasalble ac- i
cusations agalnat Certeis which t
could not explain away was his inter- j
est In the sunker treasure. How 1
hated to think that hia Interest was
connected with the loss of the chart !
from my ring: However, I re- '
garded Certela, whether as Daddy
Lonmer-s physician, as a government
secret service man, as a grandee of
opaln, or as an international spy. he I
'? '?med to roe a figure fit for romance. '
He fascinated me.
But I knew very well that it was '
high time J had done with ivsticism
and romance. For thero I had wob- t
bled about like a toy dancer on a'
slack rope anu, as usual, it was Mar- ]
tba Palmer who restored my equi
librium. !
Martha bad been East, not on law
hue mesa, as we supposed, but on a I
holy mission, she told me the storv,
in order to explain what a typical ca*e
of the flu is like at it* worst, and not
to prove herseli a heroine.
Martha has a second cousin, a
trained nurse, who was employed at
Hog island, and who came down with
the epidemic there. This young wom
an hasn't a relative in the world ex
cept Martha. When she semed about
to die, the doctor wired and Martha
was hurried to the hospital. Doctors
and nurses insisted that the caae was 1
hopeless. t_he patient had the dreadful -
bubonic symptoms, bloated abdomen
and spotted skin. The girl wanted to i
die everybody gave her up?execpt- 1
ing Martha.
"May I take care of her?" Martha '
asked the doctor. Of course she could !
-Hog Island hospital like all others
was lamentably short of nurses. So'
Martha put on a white cap and sing- j
ham gown; she encouraged her pa
tient until the will t$ live came bac-K ;
to the numbed brain; she nursed j
through the dreadful days and worse f
nights until the miracle was accom- I
pitched and the g.rl entered the con- I
valescent stage, to the astonishment j
of the hospital staff
It makes such a little story in the
telling, this true tale of one woman s
heroism, but I like to think that it I
compares well with stories of brave1
deeds pet formed by soldiers overseas.
| Martha's only comment is a general
one; she says that few persons realise
that we are living through one of the j
| fnoet frightful plagues ever visited
, on humanity, that women ought to
! think of this because the plague will
j come back In recurring waves, and its
toll may be cut down if women will
| only think as much about the family ,
health record as they do about their
| spring bonnet*. Martha is bitter, <
I sometimes.
| I set her stor^ down here to remind j
myself of the contrast between Mar- I
tha s deed and the startling adven- '
j tures I have lived through and
I thought so wonderful, although their j
I product was nothing better than a'
j few thrills.
j Thousands of girls would envy me '
rather than Martha, but they know
| as I do that I should stand "at atten- j
j tlon" whenever Martha passes by.
j And I know, too, that Bob would de
| ride my adventures?but how he would
j approve of Martha! Except when he is
stubborn, Bob is always so sane!
(To Be Continued.)
Lives One Hundred Years;
Gets Tired; Hangs Self
Philadelphia. Jan. 19,-Frederlck
I.ayton, 100 years old. ended his life
here today by hanging. In his home.
428 North Fifth street. The cen-1
tcnarian used a rope made from a
bed sheet. He was said to have been
j despondent lately. ?
Baby Coming To '?
Your Home?
Ike Wonderful Event that Will
Bring Von Much Gladness.
i Are you looking forward, dear pros
pective mother to the wonderful,
I glorious time when you shall hold In
, your arms the little mite, which is of
your flesh and blood, with feelings or
Now Is the time to get in good con
dition to meet the crisis, and three
generations of women have found in
the time-honored preparation. Moth
er's Friend, a grateful, penetrating
remedy to prepare their systems to
withstand the shock.
T^ie action of this famous remedy is
to relieve tension on drawn nerves,
cords, tendons and ligaments, to re
lieve strain and discomforts, such as
nausea, nervousness. bearing-down
and stretching pains. By regular use
during the period the muscles expand
easily when baby is bom; pain and
danger at the crisis Is naturally less
and the hours are fewer. Do not neg
lect the use of Mother's Friend. It is
for external application only, Is abso
lutely safe and wonderfully effective.
M rite the Bradfleld Regulator Com
pany, Dept. N Lamar Building. At
lanta, Georgia, for tfielr Motherhood
Book, and obtain s bottle of Mother's
Friend from the drug store. It Is Just
** *nicuita? no tktak
XiPoodwar6 "Xot^rop
A Joyous Assemblage
Misses' New Evening Frocks
At $37.50
At thi? pricc a gay-colored liberty red silk that puff*
and flare* at die tide of the skirt so as to achieve the
proper width at the bottom and has coquettish poppies set
at the bewitching angle in its plain wide-draped girdle and
at die neck.
A soft-toned rose-colored frock that contrasts charm
ingly with the silvery foundation and trimmings, yellow
tinted rose at die waist
A dainty gown in soft, lustrous yellow silk falling
over colored and silver effects, with a bodice in Colonial
fashion split to show off the richness of its underbodice.
Or a delightful pale green with an overskirt of silk j
net adorned with tiny ruffles, separated from a winsomely
simple bodice by soft crushed girdle and chic flaring sash.
Other Evening Gowns for Misses,
$25 to $85
Fourth floor?G at. ?
^ ?'
"If ye shall ask anything of the
Father in my name. He will give It J
For nineteen centuries this glorious
promise has been a source of comfort ?
and of strength to countless millions j
of the oppressed, the sick, the suffer- I
lng, the troubled, and the grievously
burdened. The^e burning words have 1
been a pillar of fire by night and a
pillar of cloud by daj to the heavily I
aden and the sore distressed and to
those multitudes who have passed
through the Valley of the Shadow of
affliction or death. And now in this
later day?nay, at this very hour
millions of women and children in
and near those land?, those hills and
rivers made holy by tfie sacred mem
ories of our Ix>rd. are claiming this
promise and are crying out to Him in
an agony of spirit and body beseech
ing Him that He will save them from
starvation, from death, and from hor
ror's worse than death
Four million Armenians. Syrians
and other war sufferers In Western
Asia are practically without food,
clothing or shelter, the vast majority
helpless women and children. More
than 660,000 have been deported Near
ly 1.000,00ft have been brutally mur
dered and massacred. Four hundred
thousand children are orphaned. It
can be said that there are practically
no more children left under the age
of S, all having perished from expo
sure and disease. For every 100 births
there are from 300 to 3iO deaths. The
newly-born children die almost imme
diately. their mothers having nothing
to give them but tears. Deaths from
dysentery, typhus, tuberculosis and
famine are Increasing from day to:
with appalling rapidity. The home
less?a pitiful stream of women and
children ? wander aimlessly through
the streets of their wrecked villages.
If you stop a child toward evening'
and ask him where he Is going he
will tell you, "1 am searching for a
place to sleep "
Pathetic Sifku.
All winter long they have slept in
nooks and corners, in alleys and by
the roadsic>s, with no blankets, no
covering whatever, their clothing the
merest rags. The women clasp their
wan-faced children to their breasts
and on their faces is written the piti
ful story of their utter despaif.
"Wheresoever I go." a missionary
reporta "I see men or women fallen
on the street dead or dying, and little
emaciated children stretching out
tl.eir wasted hands 'for Just one
shahie for bread.' tears running down
their cheeks, and still more awful are
the little ones sitting propped against
a wall, listless and torpid. Indifferent
even to food, waiting quietly for
"Just now," says snother worker,
"1 have been interrupted in my wrt- .
ing. A Jewess has come to tell me
of a woman who staggered to her
door begging late last evening. She
was allowed to spend the night in a
corner-of the house smd this morning
she was dead. 'Won't you please
send someone to bury her,' Implored
my caller."
Where jrtti Walked.
Many such scenes of terrible and
tragic suffering are in the very
lands where Jesus walked with his
disciples; where He had compassion
on the needy multitudes, and fed
them and healed them and coir.fort -
ed them. Many of these awful
sights are even in the very shadow
of the?Mo*jnt of Olives, where Christ
said: "Suffer the little children and
forbid them not to come unto tn*
for of such is the kingdom of
heaven." Millions of "the l<a#t of
th'se my brethren" are hungry and
naked and sick and in terrible prts
ons without walls. In them and
through them the King of Pity and
Love is calling to you to rainist* r
to them just as you would do It
you saw Uim lying at your feet.
You. to whom the Christmas Jurt
past has meant a time of reunion,
a time of feasting and happiaes*:
yon. whose homes are warm and
whose children are well fed. think
now of these your brotners ana
sisters who are perishing. The cn? s
of these children must reach your
cars. The prayers of these mothers
must touch your hearts. These
homeless and starving millions are
dependent on charity?your charity
?for Turkish charity provides for
no one?it begins ard ends st home.
It is America's God-given privilege
to feed the hungry from hec great
bounty and from her unlimited store*.
It is her blessed duty to lift the head
of fallen Armenia and put the cup of
cold water to her lips "and the mors< l
of tread 10 her hands, and so prove
herself indeed the protector and lib
erator of the oppressed and subject
The penod of rehabilitation tn the
ear East is at hand. Vastly larger
sums will be required to rotors the
refurees to their home? than were
required merely to sustain life tn their
desert exfTe The American Commit
tee for Relief In the Near East, under
the able leadership of Cleveland H\
Pod re is appealing for a minimum
of rv?ono<*K) "with which." ear the
committee, "we can. humanly speak
ing. save every life."
We feel this cause to be so worthy,
this need to be so desperately urgent,
thst even though we made a liberal
contribution lee* than a year ago. we
are now subscribing CW to thl? new
drive. We are doing this after havlr*
convinced ourselves by a careful in
vestigation extending over a number
of days that these fund* will be wlselr
administered, that this work is in
most capable hands, and that everr
dollar gtven win go for relief wltho t
the deduction of one cent for organ
isation expanses. Rend vour own con
tribution quickly, and so bring n?"*v
Ttfe end a new hope to some wear .
broken T>ody in the Near East
Girt Tnday.
Now is our opportunity to *h?v"
1 these lan*V made luminous by tv?
footprints of Christ and the Apogtlee
what our Christianity of the We*t
means todaj*. Now is the time mil'"*
these plaees of sacred history should
I receive a new sanctiflcation by th*
1 service of God's children in" the
I twentieth century With a Christ
?Ilke healin* of the sick and feeding
the hungry, we will make a rova!
hic-hway for our L*ord into the
grateful hearts of these people,
along which the King of Glory tr?*v
1 come with his message of love an'l
1 light. Send your check at onoe to
I Cleveland H. Dodge. treasurer.
J room IS*. No. 1 Madison avet\i.\
! New York City, or the local com
mittee.?From the Literary Digest.
ttk A**., at W fi<,
k 1510 H St N. W.
* Opposite Skortkatn Hotel
@losin<T'Out all
cHxrtter Styles
tyjie mart opportune bufjiru]
event ofJthzswson^
Suits?Dresses?W raps
Coats?Blouses?F u rs
Unusual Reductions
Clearance of Millinery, $5
Formerly up to $28

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