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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, April 09, 1919, Image 7

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Bv E. C. DF
The Minister of the Netherland? and t
Mme. Cremer ?rere the Jistins ?iah.'d
geasts In ?rhose honor the Secretary
of the Interior and Mrs. Franklin K.
? Lane entertained at dinner laat even
Among the gueets were Mrs. Win
ship, of Georgia, and her son. North
Wtnshlp. American consul general to
Milan, who ia on his way back to hia
post after a visit In this country.
The British Ambassador and Lady
Reading entertained an lntere?tlng
? company of twenty-two at dinner last
Justice James Clarke McReynold?
has as his guest his sister. Mr?. J. M.
Zarecor. of Kentucky, who will be
with him for a few days.
Mr. and Mr? Jerome N. Bona
parte, who have been In Sew Tori
have returned to Washington.
Mrs. Ralph Kills will come to
Washington Saturday to spend a
few days with her mother. Mrs. B.
H. Warder. She is on her way
from Camden. S. C. where she ha.
been spending the winter, to her
home on Long Island.
Miss Katherine Emmeit. who has
been visiting Ml?? Courtney Letts,
returned yesterday to her home in
New York. Mi?? Letts will leave
Friday tor the Virginia Hot Springs,
wher. she will visit until after
Count d'Adhamar entertained at
tea yesterday afternoon at the
Cafe St. Marks. Among his guests
were Mr?. Buchanan Merryman and
Mrs. Coleman.
Capt. and Mrs. Perry Belmont have
returned to Washington after a short
Mrs Harry Campbell Graef has as
her guests Mrs. Stephen C. Millett
and Mrs. Anson Flower Robinson, of
New York.
Senator-elect Stephen B. Blkins. of
West Virginia. Is at the White Sul
phur Springs with hi? mother, Mrs.
>'-phen B. Blkins and Davis Darms.
'ount Jean de la Oreze Is also there
ior a spring visit
Mrs J Franklin Hell, widow of the
former chief of staff of the army, who
has be. ? visiting her sister, Mrs. K.
? Gaialngtoa. has taken an apart
ment at the Highlands.
Mi - s. Hubert Dent. jr.. was hostess
n: luncheon yesterday, entertaining a
large "arty of young people for her
son. Mr Tinsley Dent, and hi? class
ar Stuart Blue and Mr. Tom
"Pummerltn. who ?re at home for
?he r spring vacation from th" New
York Militit-. Academy
Mr. Dent wil return to college on
Sunday nur) the latter part of next
week Mr?. Dent will go to Atlanta to
visit Mr. an.i Mrs ? ?. Wellborn
rlunng the opera season.
I'r. and Mrs. IV. Duncan McKim
-,??? given the use of their home for a
meeting to consider rmana of aiding
the French orphans of the war on
Saturday evening. April 3i. In addi
tion to some interesting speeches,
there will be a program of music.
There will 1..- a radical innovation
at the weekly dinner at the Arts Club
of Washington tomorrow evening. In
stead of the usual after dinner
sr-ecchc.-j a company of playera will
present Anatole France's "The Man
Who Married a Dumb Wife" which
will be stakes! by Oltn Percy Lrigh
Mrs. F. F. Farrington will be hostess
and Mr. Buih-Brown chairman of the
? riimmge sale and Easter bazaar
for the benefit of the Washington
Diet Kitchen Association will open
on Saturday at 604 Fourteenth
street nd will continue for a week.
The sale, which is an annual insti
tution and always meets with great
success, will be under the manage
ment of Mrs. Hope Slater, Mrs.
George Howard. Mrs. H. H. Kogers.
and others.
Hats parasols and dainty wearing
apparel will be on sale. Books, pic
tures, and many beautiful things,
including ?ome really lovely old
fashioned Jewelry, have been donat
ed and will be sold at reasonable
Contributions are earnestly so
licited, and if those desiring to
make donations will phone Frank
lin fil an automobile will be svnt
to collect the packages. _
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Lavisson an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Evelyn B. Laviascn,
to Clarence T. Booker, of Toronto.
Canada. Ko date has bren est for
th.? wedding-? but It will take place
in the near future.
The ceremony in connection with
the unveiling of a portrait o/ the
late Mr?. A/ B. Cummins, wife of
Senator Cummins, of Iowa, will
tske place tomorrow, at 12 o'clock.
In the room belonging to the So
ciety of the Children of the Ameri
can (Revolution, at Memorial Con
tinental Hall. Mrs. Cummin? was
for nine years national president
of the children's society.
Mrs. A. M. Blair is spending a
few days in Washington and is
at the Powhatan Hotel. Mrs. Blair
will return to Detroit, where she
has had a house for several months,
for a visit before sailing for Eng
land In May or June. She recently
has been granted passports to re
turn to England and will -open for
the summer months her home near
Canterbury, which, since the war.
has been used as a convalescent
home, for the wounded.
'The stars Incline, but do not compel."
tC<7pyrisht, 1?19. by th* McCIor? Newaj?wr
Mercury rules strongly for good In
the afternoon of this day. according
to astrology, but the morning is
threatening, for I'ranus Is In erti
It is a sway under which to exer
cise caution, for the planet that rules
the understanding Is an aspect mak
ing for deception and the distortion
of facts.
The sway that is believed to affect
the mental view is Uaeiy to caute
much criticism of public affairs and
severe competition among states for
advantages that the Federal govern
ment has power to control.
This should be a favorable time for
writing important messages or pre
paring state documents. It should be
on the whole, favorable to peace ne
gotiations, but there is a sign read
as likely to produce a temporary ob
Under this government of the stars
personality Is likely to seek recogni
tion. It is a rule conducive to egotism
and self esteem in its most ambitious
The ?tars today encourage gossip
and talking. There will be outbursts
of oratory, it is prognosticated, and
bitter words will punctuate them.
T'ranus Is in a place believed to in
crease the desire to argue and to
quarrel. The planet's effect on the
brain Is supposed to be disorganiz
ing. Increase of discontent Is fore
cast and there is a sinister dign for
next month.
Secret plots and poisonous propa
ganda will be widely scattered and
numerous, in the next few weeks.
and they will not b*y sufficiently fe*?
ed for T'ranus causes blindness among
ruling classes, whether they be kings
or capitalists.
Venus In th" seventh house at the
time of the lunation of March 31 Is
reed as most promising for peace
and the success of tho league of na
tions plan is supposed to bo Indicated
by the planets.
Persons whose birthdate it is have
the augury of success In business af
fairs, but they should be careful
where business with yount; women Is
Children born on this day are Tike
|y to be extremely clever and intel
ligent. Girls should be carefully pro
<*hopped seeded raisin.*? and almond
paste make a delicious tilling for lit
tle cakes.
? man asks th is question :
"Is it proper for a husband who
loves hig wife dearly, and admires
her very much, to praise her to her
face, or should he remain silent and
ke-pp hij good opinion of her to him
This ia a matter. Mr. Man, con
cerning which the two sexes hold
diametrically opposite points of view?.
Kvery woman in the world hungers
and pines for her husband's com
mendation and the assurance that his
affection is still* existent, as the hart
panteth for the water brook, and
Constipated Children Gladly Take
"California Syrup of Figs
For the Liver and Bowels
Tell your drujjjist you want ganuiie
"California Syrup of Figs." Full directions
and dose for babies and children of all ajes
who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue
coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
the bottle. Look for the name "Califqtrnia"
and accept no other "Fi*; Syrup."
Florence Rose Fashions.
'rvasrrigtot, 1?9. by Flia-anca Baa.
New York City.?It la a ?impie thinr
?at least it sounds so?this Is th.
description: The bodice la cut per
fectly plain, reaching to below the hip
line, the navy blue twill Is embroider
ed In gold. The skirt, too. is of twill
and this sl?o is plain and 1? held in
about the feet In gather?. The only
ornaments of the frock are the two
gold tassels that hang from the belt
ends at the front. That doesn't sound
like very much does it?
True enough, the lines of this frock
are plain and except -for the embroid
ery and the gold tassel? It is unadorn
ed, bat to ?ay that It was ?imple
would be telling a falsehood. In the
first place, it took an artist to think
out those simple lines and real artists
do not work for nothing?not these
days. Then the embroidery I? done by
hand, ami that is another Item that
detracts from its simplicity. Of course,
to Mrs. Millionaire this frock might
seem quito a simple affair, but to
most of us who have to think out our
clothes in dollars and cents, it Is very
extravagant. Just the name of the
material. 1'oiret twill, is enough to
classify it among the luxury taxed.
I Fashion reproductions are. there
! fore, apt to be misleading, unless one
? absorbs every detail of the descrip
tion and ponders well over the
things that tend to make them ex
pensive. There are, however, always
some things ?bout a drawing that
are of value to a woman if she Is
buying, or even making at home. Tt
may be that, the sleeve ia Just the
thing she has been looking for, or
the neckline a becoming one to in
sist upon when buying the new frock.
Then too. the was- the skirt Is held
in aliout. the fett may modernize last
year's dress, so that it can live
through another season.
After all. "there is good and bad in
everything," and while a frock mas
be too expensive to tit our Income, the
ideas are there, for those who will
Inquiries are solicited and may be
addressed care of this newspaper.
so every woman would??ay that it
ia not only ri^ht, but a man's first
duty to Rive his wife the continuous
glad hand.
The majority of husbands, however,
apparently regard praising a wife as
a crime tn the same class with lese
majesty, sedition and the kind of Bol
shevik talk, generally, that sends a
man to Jail. Therefore they care
fully avoid committing the offense.
Probably most men do love and ad
mire their wives, since the said wives
represent their taste a nd were the
ladies they picked out of the whole
feminine herd for life companions,
but if they do entertain any compli
mentary opinions toward their wives,
the wive-i never find it out.
It 4s literally true that while the
average husband grows eloquent]
and fluent of speech before his wife's?
faults, h*? Is stricken dumb in the (
presence of her virtues, and while
he may boast of her charms and
good qualities to others, wild horses
couldn't drajL? the admission from
him, in h^r pr?sence, that he
thought her the paragon of her sex.
and considered himself ~"lucky to
have gotten her.
The first time many a woman, who
has starved for a little love and a
few kind words from her husband,
ever finds out what he really
thought of her is when her ghost
returns to earth and roosts on her
tombstone and reads what is writ
ten there.
And It is doubtful if this post
mortem appreciation squares mat
ters up with her, even if U does jus
tify the husband to his own con
Why men assume this callous and
unresponsive attitude toward their
wives Is one of the inexplicable
?mysteries of the masculine mind
that no psychologist has ever been
able to fathom. For all men know!
that all women love to be loved, and!
???)? made much of. and to be prais
ed, and then when any one does*
love them, and admire them, theyl
want to be told so. often "And long.!
Kvery man is perfectly aware of;
this elementary fact about women
and he uses it when he goes n-court
Ing. Then he tunes his harp and
sings the, song of his ladv love's
perfections, and his own devotion,
and he keeps up the serenade until
she harkens to him and marries
him. believing, poor. deluded thing,
that she is 1n for a continuous per-l
formance of adulation for the bai
ane*? of her life.
Otherwise there would he no wed
flinr. No girl wants a husband so
lmdly thst she would marry a men
who told her just once thst he loved
her and never mentioned the matter
To Orte ti a Man
P*?OPlNQlj)TY - st?
SPOnTX ? Df?csy ? ccomq/^i - HO\ACKC?Pmc - ?hc ww?
Cast your line, o Ffoherlady,
where swim the particular kind of
nah you deatre.
In other words, if you associate
with sows* ears don't expect to
marry a silk purse. Don't look for
a high-brow at the plumbers' ball.
Decide on th? kind of a man you
want?rich man. poor man, beggar
man. politician. Tiieil join his gang.
They all travel in gangs. Then I*.
the Religious Qang. the Literary
Gang, the Sport Gang. AU easy as
pie to join.
Then you must acquire a swarm
of well behaved bees to make your
sweet and attractive honey. Some
of the best bees are "be natural/*
"be cheerful," "be Interested," "be
friendly," "be kind." "be neat."
Matrimony is a very serious step.
Stop, look, listen!
To know a man's environment, his
home and family. Is a great safe
guard against disaster. As he treats
his mother, so probably will he treat
his wife.
Join the right gang. Collect bees.
Think it over.
company a youth to the altar if he
was forever reminding her of her
shortcomings, and never even made
a casual reference to her charms.
Soft talk and compliments are the
bait with which a man goes fishing for
a wife, yet when he haa caught het
he kicks ovar the bait can. Which
explains why so many wives wriggle
off of the hook, or else degenerate into
poor, flabby matrimonial fish that are
not attractive enough to keep a man
Interested in them.
Men excuse themselves for never
praising their wives, or telling their
wives that they love them, by saying
that a woman ought to have enough
sense to take some things for grant
ed. For Heaven's sake, did they not
tell their wives, thirty years ago.
that they loved them, and didn't they
marry 'em to prove It. and haven't
they worked like dray horses to sup
port 'em ever since? What more proof
of deathless devotion can any sane
woman want than that! Isn't working
your own fingers to the bone to give
your wife luxuries ? lot better test of
love than holding her hand?
All true. Nobody can deny it. And
yet a woman must have the continu
ous assurance of love to be able to
believe that it is still alive, Just as she
must took at ber baby a hundred times
? day to see that it is still breathing.
Nor has she the calm philosophy that
will enable her to deduce that as long
as her husband isn't knocking her
personal appearance, or raging over
the bills that he is filled with admira
tion of her beauty and good manage
Words count more than actions with
women. They believe that a man
love*) them so long as he tells them
so, and they doubt his love when he
is silent. They are happy when a
man praises and they grow discour
sed when he gobbles down the food
that they have spent hours preparing
for him. without a word of comment,
or when lie merely mumbles m-m-m
when they have executed some maa
tei ly economy.
Men forget that ? husband's praise
or blame, or his silence, make success
or failure for their wives, and that
between the vibrant, sentient, articu
late love that assures a woman every
day it is still as fresh and vital a? it
was In the days of courtship, and the
love that never gives one sign that it
Is alive, there is the difference be
tween heaven" and hell for a woman
A few kind word', will make life
worth living for yrur wife. Mr. Man.
?Say them.
(Copyright, 1919, by the Wheeler Syn
dicate, irte.?
Uncle Wlggily and the Nev.
"Welt, triere is no us? in m?- ti y
ing any lontrer! It can't b?- done!"
?exclaimed Nurse Jane Fuzzy Wuzzy,
, the muskrat lady housekeeper in j
? I'ncle Wtggily'a hollow stump bun
galow, one da>.
'What can't be done?" asked th?
bunny rabbit gentlemen, who was
leading th?1 fly paper in the dining
room. "Pleat-e don't tell me you
! can't bake a peanut pudding, or
make me some sassa fra.?* it itters!"
and his pink nose twinkled twice
as fast, he was so excited like.
"Oh. it isn't anything like that,'?
said Nurse Jane. "What I mean
was that it isn't any use for me
to try to sweep your bungalow any
more with the old broom i*
1 woorn out, and it makes the place
took worse, after I have finished
than when I started."
'What do you want me to do?''
aked I'ncle*Wlggily.
"Get you a new broom! Of course
answered Nurse Jane with a hopeful
"(let your new broom' Of course 1
will!" exclaimed Mrs. Longears. and
away he hopped over the fields and
through the woods toward the new
broom store. It was kept by a gro
cery cat. who quickly gave the bunny
rabbit gentleman Just what he want
ad. and Uncle Wlggily was soon on
his way hack to his hollow -tump
bungalow, with the new broom for
Nurse Jane over his shoulder.
"There la no use talking!" tbought
Uncle Wlggily. "Nurse Jn-ie is a good
housekeeper Some musk rat ladies I
know would use the old broom, no
matter how the place 'ooked. But
Nurse Jane Is different."
So he hopped along, thinking of
peanut sandwiches, and things like
that, until, all of a sudden, he came
to a place where some new* spring
ferns were growing in the woods.
But the pretty green clumps of fern
leaves were in a sad plight. Some of
them were trampled down or broken
off and many of them were twisted
so they did not look nice at all.
"Why, I wonder who has treated
the ferns like this?" said Uncle Wig
W. &? Mtoses ?? Sons,
1 ano Utb Sts.
Furniture Linens
Carpets Upholstery
The Linen Shop
Handkerchief Department
Finest Hand Embroidered Women's Handkerchiefs, on
purest sheer linen, 1-16, l'g and 14 inch hems. Very special,
50c, 85c, $1.00, $1.50 and $1.75 each.
Women's Pure Linen Handkerchiefs, sheer and cambric linen,
1-16. '/g and 14 inch hem. Very special, 25c, 30c and 35c
Men's 18-inch Pure Linen Handkerchiefs, sheer linen, 14
inch hems, 50c.
Men's 21-inch Pure Linen Handkerchiefs, cambric linen, 14
and Vi inch hems, 75c.
Women's Pure Linen Lace Edge Handkerchiefs?eight new
styles of Armenian lace on sheer linen. Very special, 39c each.
We make a specialty of embroidering Initials, Monogram
Crests, etc., from exclusive designs, or can execute one's own
ideas. Workmanship guaranteed.
gil y, shaking out loud, and, some-j
what to his surprise, the clump of
ferns answered. For they spoke part
? G the language of flowers.
"The bad old Plpsisewah trampled]
on us and pulled some of us up byj
rhe roots," said the unbroken fernsj
that were still waving green In the
gentle wind.
"The bail Pipslsewab. eh"*" i?-!
claimed Uncle Wiggily, booking over
his shoulder. "Is he around Lee*??**
"He was/' answered the ferns "He
came in here, and rolled himself over
and over in the middle of our heat
green clump. Then he clawedd sooro?
of us up a.nd tore more out by th?
root*." * /
"Was he hungry?" asked the bun
ny, as he swung his new broom to
and fro.
"Well, he didn't eat any of us," an
swered the fern clump. "But we
heard him say he was hungry for
souse off the ears of a rabbit and
*X)h. he means me! He means me!"
cried Cncle Wiggily. "That Pipsise
v/ah certainly meant me. and I'd
better run!"
"Too late!" howled a voice behind
the clump of fern.*, snd oui popped
the bad Plpsisewah "Too : te!"
"I have been hiding her?- waiting
for you!" went on Jths unpleasant
creature. *i haven't had any sou?"'
off your *-.irs in a 1< ne while, and
now 1 am going to tak*- some "
"Oh, pluase don't!*' begged Uncle
"Ves, I shall, too!" cried the Plp
sisewah. snd It* was just going to
grab Mr. Lx-ngear* when the rabbit
gentleman thrust the new broom in
the face of the pip. as 1 call him
for short. And the new broom so
t ickled and pickled the Plpsisewah
that he gav*? a howl, and a yowl,
and snatched the broom out of
Uncle Whrglly'a paws.
"Ha! I'll teach you to try and
sweep me away!" cried the Plpsise
wah. "I'll go throw your new
broom in the ocean, and then I'll
come back and ?>? you!" and away
he ran with Kurse Jane's new
"Quick. Uncle Wiggily!" whis
pered the ferns. "Run. now. ?? your
bungalow before the Pipsis*-wah
comes back."
"Yes. I suppose I ousht to do that.'*
said the bunny. "But what aboout the
new broom for Nurse Jene? The Pip
lias it and if I go hon.?* withoout It?"
Take aoms of our? fern leaves that
?. ? e torn up." ??aid the green clump
"Tie them on the end of a stick, snd
It will make a Very cood broom unti)
you can get another new one."
So Uncle Wlfglly tied a hunch or
t- rns on a stick, and made such a nice
i ? room that Nurse Jane liked ? very
much. And the Plpsisewah didn't get
any souse after all. And if the looking
glass at the clothes basket party
doesn't make funny faces st the bread
pudding. I'll tell you nevt about Uncle
Wiggi'v and the sneezing sunshine.
? ?.'..? 1*1*, br Th* MK^ure Sew?peper
SyndlcaU" )
Here's the werk prize .?tory:
roUGLAS BTEVEN80X, one of th#
principals in "A New Otri" at the Na
t ions I, walked into an Avenue hote:
?Sunday afternoon and asked for his
"We thought your tele?eram was a
joke," said the clerk, ''and we didn't
hold anything." *?
This was the way the delivered tel
egram read:
"Please reserve room and bath, ar
rive Saturday with a new g? rl. Ste
venson "
By the way. SCOTT WKf,SH. of the
.?-??li,? show?. ?.? ?r observed in close
sidewalk conversation yesterday a G
?.moon .vitti ????.G? ??????? the
Ingenue And WKLSH was wearing
hi- <lerby bat 'way down ovt r his
The box-office line St Poll's yester
day afternoon was too lone to brave.
It's dollars to douchnuts that B<?-?.
HARRI8 could fill his hou.se to ca
pacity for a third week of Al- JOL
SON'S "Sir. ban." if ?G/? bookings
elsewhere didn't carry him on.
It's a funny sight, but HARK Y
("RANDALL. h.i** a line almost every
evening up in front of hi= Knicker
bocker, waiting for the h?ii?e ? op?1"
It wouldnt be surprising to feo the
^oo?war? ?? Cotbroy
New York?WASHINGTON?Parir.
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fairly-priced Footwear.
New Tan Oxford
Dark Tan Cordovan English Oxtofd, narrow toe and lov.
i.ioad heel. The young men's favorite. $10.00 pair.
Dark Tan Cordovan, medium round toe and low her?. A
neat appearing and comfortable dress oxford $10.00 pair.
Popular Shade Russia Calfskin Oxford: made on an up-to
date English model, narrow toe and low l.road heel. $9.00 pair.
For the Young Fellows
/Several particular styles of Tan Oxiords in tan Irsthirs
narrow toe last, with Xeolin soles; also broader shaps?
those who prefer them. $7.00 pair.
New Gun Metal Oxfords
Gun Metal Calfskin English (?Mord?, inade on
toe and low broad hceL A popular young man's sho. $9.00
Gun Metal Calfskin Oxford?, mad' on a very a'tractiv?
round loe last; good high arch aixl miur ninne around I
anklr?. Appeals to the stout ip.n for look? a? well ; -
$9.00 pair.
Msr ? ? a? aware. Fir* flora?
! Metropolitan. a purely re?1denT.al
?house. Martin?; matinee performances ?
, -soon.
BKATVlv mi.naiTer of
Loew'e Palace, was rteaaalteed taeloaej
sidewalk coni-ersation isith a police-?
man In front of hip theater yearter-1
day afternoon.
At the Theaters Tonight.
?A Nasa .;.rl "
SHIBEK1?; ilKJ ???.
ataata? :n K- ?
? J'*?on - s
Je?n Ur'.ici . ' Pu.. PaaV t. m.pery.
Acn? Q. Nils~?i in The Way ?' ?ha etnstu."
uoouts irmaMU
Anita RWsin in A Mianis,'t ilowjacr* "
Jitun Barryn. *>? ,ti ? rhe T*s? . ' Honra*."
Vtriao MarUD in Latta G rada"
"T\. InrrTTr' Haata."
MOORF.? i.ARr??_\
\* :<ss ".. in ? "Tha I r: (ils,"
?- - G-.?? ? ! ??. Hi."
ntsM?..;.i. ?
awaa al ns io " A Man ?aJ li-, Mntwr."
I.ina OaraJaari ?a Tao Bri.! -
KrM Sur. in 'Jounny Gel ^
PALaC?*? Nini:., ursr Iba ?saaoa
Thi> Man's Turai.r ? !il" .
District Home Service Drive, May
19 to 26.
' The work connected with covering
Wnshinpton with douehnuU during
i ttie wee*k of the Salvation Army Home
Service Fund drive, which runs from
May l?? to 'X, in practically ? cmp ? ?
It is expected thai peacUcsJl
lunch room, hotel ami cafeceris h
District will donate the proo ?
the aale nf dotjehnu??- ir
pectrve places of buein??
T ht? first cafeteria to ??
Food Administr?t!??!! Ca?? '
the management of Mr? M. H
The response comet? m the form ? '
letter trotn Charle??. Ta>
? ami past! y ? h' f, Mr. T.y
lor says in part:
"Nothing thst he.? ne-?".
me in all my lif-u appr?t
thi- does, and J?? tan r*f ss.- ?
while we only rook arid sell
nut* on Saturday. I am gome :
ot Saturday morning, April
o'clock, and cook twic*? as many
dou^hnutF a.? 1 hu?? ked t**
fore. until the drive ia ?\t. ano the\
are going to l* the kind of doughnut??
thai ?. Salvation Army gii -
to ihof**e fellows in the wet. inu'.d*
trenches in France It i
riet ermine t ion t<> sel a par
le.-ult- "'
Friday ? t en in jr. 8:30
Will l*rsr*ral ihr
NOH Dance* and Lyric Dramas
of Japan
Wlllnrsl Mastri lsallr*?ai.
Il.krl?. ?J.r.li
t. artavar ?mini. ISM ?. ?s.
?.?? ?? ? ?? ? II" it?.
t???:> -11 imi - ? iiiiit \i -?
I III > 1)11 Mil as
FederaT' $
Washer Terms
H. I. .erharr Eie??. Co,
711 13th St. M. 3934.
The Women 's Store
1107-1109 GStreet
l??? BBl'i
?^ All Suits, Coats, Dresses.
Waists, Underwear and
All Millinery
Must Be Sacrificed for
Immediate Clearance
-we promise you the most remarkable values o? the season.
| Prices have been marked regardless of cost. All choice new
stock in the season's best styles and in the best materials.
Suits Worth $45.00 to $60.00*
X Tricotine, Serge, Gabardine, Poplin, rf* ^"?w ? r-N ?
? Silvertone, English Tweed. ? *-/ /? ? I D :'
?? The styles include nobby Box Coat, Balkan and Russian H W ? J^
- Blouse?belted models, etc. In all the new rpring shades. \\
aia LJlouac-UC11CU ?iUQCI?, CIC. 1

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