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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 10, 1919, Image 5

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S?c My oFmM?es
Br L C. Dl
Ob their return to the White House
the President and Mrs. Wilson were
accompanied by Miss Margaret Wil
son. who has been away for almost
a year. She has been carrying cheer
into military camps and hospitals
abroad with her singing, her tour
being arranged under the auspices'
of the T. y. C. A.
Rear Admiral Cary T. Grayson,
the President's physician and naval
aide, who has been in close attend
ance on the Chief Executive during
the trying months in Paris, returned
with President Wilson and is tem
porarily a guest at the White House.
Mrs. Grayson is in Connecticut with
her elder boy. Gordon Grayson, and
the infant son. whom Admiral Gray
nun has never seen. The baby was
born in March, shortly after the
President, with Admiral Grayson in
his train, started on his second trip
abroad. As soon as possible Admiral 1
Grayson will go to New England to!
make the acquaintance of his boy. i
Mrs. Wilson's mother and sister,
Mrs. William H. Boiling and Miss
Bertha Boiling, did not go to New
York to meet the Presidential party,
but welcomed them at the White
House Tuesday evening. They spent
the morning with Mrs. Wilson at the
White House yesterday and were!
guests ehere at luncheon. Mrs. Boll
ins spent much of the time during .
Mrs. Wilson's absence visiting mem
bers of her family in Virginia.
Secretary of State and Mrs. Lan- J
sing, who have been in Paris with j
the American peace commission since'
last December, will sail for home
tomorrow. Mr. Lansing's departure!
will leave only three American dele- !
gates at the peace conference. Col.'
E. M. House. Henry White and Gen. j
Tasker H Bliss.
The French Ambassador and Mme. i
Judserand returned to Washington'
Tuesday night with the Presidential)
party from Europe, and were met at i
the station by the members of the I
French Embassv staff, who accom-1
panied them to the Embassy, on Six-i
teenth street.
I |
The Japanese Ambassador to the,
Vnited States and Viscountess Ishii j
have arrived In Tokio, and it Is
strongly intimated among his friends i
there that he will not return to (
Washington, but will relinquish his'
office because of political changes in J
the composition of the Japanese cab- i
It ia believed that Kijuro Shide- j
hara, formerly counselor of the'
Japanese Embassy here and at pres
ent Vice Minister for Foreign Af-.
fairs, will be named to succeed Via-'
count Ishii. if Premier Hara feels
that he can spare him from the For-!
?ign Office. Mr. Shidehara was Min-j
ister to The Hague during the early i
years of the world war.
I. K. LUftfHE
J. E. Lefevre. Charge d'Affaires of J
the Republic of Panama, entertained ?
resterday at luncheon In the Shore- |
lam in honor of William J. Price.
L'nited States Minister to Panama. J
The other guests were Breckinridge }
Jens:. Assistant Secretary of State; |
Jenator Stanley, from Kentucky; Dr. j
S. Rowe. Assistant Secretary of i
lie Treasury; Gen. Frank Mclntyre.
Assistant Chief of Staff; Poaz Long. .
Tn-ted States Minister to Cuba; Hal- I
ett Johnson. Acting Chief of the i
-atin American Division of the State 1
Department; Rolf E. Boiling, presi- '
lent of the Commercial National j
Sank: Walter S. Penfield. and Senor
>on Enrique Geenzier. Attache of
ti* Legation of Panama.
Mr. Lefevre will leave Washington
lext week for a brief vacation, which
le will spend motoring through the
Hue Ridge Mountains.
Capt Roy Glen, of the British Em- ;
assy staff, entertained at dinner j
ist evening at the Chevy Chase Club, i
Charles J. Vopicka. of Chicago.
Xnited States Minister to Rumania,
trbia and Bulgaria since 1913. land
d in New York Tuesday and will
ome to Washington this week. From
ere he will go to his home In Chi- ,
Baron d'Estournelles de Constant,
f the French Senate, is now In New
fork, but will come to Washington
Uortly. He Is here on a diplomatic 1
iisslon. Baron de Constant, as a j
?presentative of the French Society j
?r a League of Nations, prepared a j
raft of a plan for a constitution of |
league of nations for consideration j
y Premier Clemenceau soon after J
le armistice was signed.
Senator and Mrs. Truman H. New- j
erry have returned to Washington i
?om their summer home at Watch '
911. R. T. Mrs. Newberry went to
'atch Hill some weeks ago and the
rnator Joined her there during the
mgressional recess. They will both
o to Watch HIM off and on during
le summer.
Miss Mildred Bromwell. who was a
ember of the house party which Mr.
id Mrs. Arthur Lee entertained over
te Fourth for their daughter. Miss
lien Bruce Lee, will return to
Washington today. She will bring
!th her Miss Courtney Letts, of
tkicago; Miss Elizabeth Kearney, of
trginia. and several others who were
?o at the house party, to be her
lests for a few days. Miss Brom
ell, with her mother. Mrs. Charles
romwell. expects to leave Waahlng
?i some time next week to Join Mn?.
?omwell's mother.'Mrs. Matthew T.
N>tt. at her summer homo at
aarlesvolx. Mich.
Ifiss Helene Herman, who was the
lest of Representative and Miv
rank Doreraus. has returned to her
me in Detroit. Their son. Robert
iremus. expects to leave Washing*
jirlish, Wrinkle-Free \
Skin Easy to Have
Ince its remarkable astringent sad tonic
perties became known, a! ever women all over
, world bsve bwn using the saxolite face bath
"tone up" their fares, remove wrinkles and
m flabby checks and neck back to normal,
sr using the solution. the (ace immediately
S much firmer The akin tightens evenly all
r the face, thus reducing lines and aaggineas. ?
i formula is: Powdered sax oil te. one ounce. |
nlred in witch hazel, one-half pint,
his simple and harmless face bath is a splen
thing for the outdoor girl, unce sun. wind
r firing dust are so provocative of squinting
other oootortious which cams wrinkles and
s's-fset. Also it is fine to freshen up a
i face in hot. depressing weather.-Adv.
ton the first of next month to visit
in Detroit. His parents will also go
there for a visit, but not until the
late fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Denby closed
their home In Chevy Chase yester
day and left for the Huron Moun
Laln Club on Lsike Superior, Mich.
They will be gone all summer.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Nicholson. Jr.,
will leave Washington next Wednes
day for Ocean City, Md . where they
will remain several months. They
will make the trip by motor. Mf.
Nicholson will return In about a
week, going: back to Ocean City from
time to time when his business
terests will permit.
MaJ. and Mrs. Eric Lubeck have
returned to Washington after a short j
visit in New York and Philadelphia. |
and are at the Powhatan.
Lieut. Ben Welsblatt has returned'
to Washington after visiting his fam-J
ily In Wilmington. N. C. He will go j
to New York this week for a short
Mr. and Mrs. Peter F. Reynolds,
who were guests of Representative
and Mrs. Fred Britten, have returned
to their home in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. James Adklns and
Mr. and Mrs. Percival Wilson will
spend the week-end motoring in the
Shenandoah Valley of Virginia
Miss Mae Ladcnburg will close her
home In M street in about a week,
leaving Washington then to make a
series of visits.
Mr. and Mrs. William Corcoran Hill
will go to Narragansett Pier the first
of August for an extended stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Waggaman have
bought the residence at 1814 New',
Hampshire avenue and will take pos-;
session of it in the fall after making:
extensive improvements. They have'
abandoned their plan to go to Cleve
land to live In the autumn.
Mrs. James Barbour will leave
Washington today to visit her son
in-law and daughter. Mr and Mrs.
George Mayer in Philadelphia, after j
which she will go to Atlantic Cityj
and Narragansett Pier. ?
One of the most important weddings;
of the season took place last night
when Miss Leona Curtis, daughter of I
Senator and Mrs. Charles Curtis, of'
Kansas, became the bride of Webster
Knight, 2d. of Providence. R. I. The;
ceremony was solemnized at 8 o'clock!
at the home of Senator and Mrs. Cur-j
tis in Belmont road, and was followed]
by a reception. There were about 100
guests, including a large group from|
out of town, at the wedding and the
festivities afterward.
The Rev. Dr. Herbert Scott Smith,
rector of St. Margaret's Church, ofli
ciated. The bride was unattended save
for her father, who gave her in mar
riage. Mr Knight had his brother, f
Clinton Knight, as best man. M.ss
Alice Burbage played the wedding
marches and gave a program of inci-j
dental music while the guests were'
arriving, and a string orchestra fur-l
nished the music during the recep- j
After a wedding trip Mr Webster
and his bride will make their home
in Providence, having rtnted a
charming little house for the sum
mer months.
Miss Curtis' brother-in-law and
sister. Col. and Mrs. Charles P.
George, gave a buffet luncheon yes- \
terday for the bridal party and out
of-town guests. The guests, num- !
bering sixteen, included Mr. and
Mrs. C.-"Prescott Knight, of Provi-1
dence. parents of the bridegroom;
Col. Webster Knight. Miss Adelaide i
Knight and Miss Edith Knight, also !
of Providence: Mrs. J. B. Richard-!
son. of Rumford. R. I.; Mrs. E. S. I
Roumaniere, of Boston; Mr. and
Mrs. Wallace Kenyon. Mr. T. K.
Webster and Miss Marian Webster,
of North Attleboro. Mass.. all of
whom came here to attend the wed
ding. The luncheon was served in
Mrs. Gtorge's apartment at the
Farnsboro. where an effective dec
oration of orange and white flowers
was in place.
Mrs. William Belden Noble has
gone to her camp on Lake Cham
plain for the summer months. Htr
daughter. Mrs. Sherman Miles, who
has been with her in Washington,
expects to leave town next week for
some nearby resort to wait the re
turn of MaJ. Miles. U. S. A., from
France. He is expected back some
time in August.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Kalbfus
spent the week-end at Norfolk.
They accompanied their house
guests, Mrs. Carter Gibson and Mrs.
Robert E. Evans, who returned to
their Georgia homes on Monday.
Mr. Kalbfus went to New York
Tuesdsy to meet his brother, Lieut.
Randall Kalbfus. U. 8. N.. who has
Just returned from long service in
foreign waters.
The marriage is announced of Mrs.
Eleanora Edgerton Fearn to Rear
Admiral Charles P. Plunkett. U. 8.
N., on June 25 in Washington. Ad
miral and Mrs. Plunkett are now in
New York, and will later be in New
port for a time. Admiral Plunkett
is In command of the destroyer fleet
and has lately returned from service
in foreign waters. The bride was
well known here as Mrs. Richard Lee
Her daughter. Miss Mildred Fearn.
one of the popular debutantes of a
few seasons ago. ts now the wife
of Lieut. Richard S. Field. U. 8. N.,
who is on foreign duty. The bride
comes of an old naval family. 8he
is the granddaughter of Commodore
Stephen Bayard Wilson. U. 8. N.
Mrs. Field Is nofw in Virginia,
where her mother spent some
months with her previous to her
Do yoc wonder why year Mart's hair nerer
?hows any gray? It is man than likely Schef
Act's Hair Cotaeine is tha reason. Thousands of
beautiful women have wad it in tha past thirty
ream, and no on? able to detect it. Why look
older than yoa hare to? Xoa. too, can rum Scbef
fler'i Hair Cotorine. It tuat gray haiis to their
exact original color with one application, and it
is so kwdy to nao-nothing dirty or sticky and
perfectly harmless.
Hdlm* Tfair-Stnro
|s o e seventh STj
Child-Care Expert of the U. S.
Children's Bureau.
This baby (left) hag on too manv
clothes. The hood, woolen coat, wool
band, petticoat, and dress make him
uncomfortable and cross. A diaper
and thin slip is his proper costume
for hot days.
The excessive heat which prevails
in many parts of the United States
between June and September is hard
on the baby, and It takes a good deal
of thought and care on the mother's
part to keep him comfortable, by con- I
stant attention to food, clothing/baths i
and outdoor life.
The daisy is, as Chaucer has it,!
"the eye of day"?I. e.. the sun; the
sunflower is named from its rays of
sunshine, yellow. There Is also
the moon-daisy. The geranium Is
the crane's-bill, the Greek word for
a crane being geranos. From the
form of the leaf we have dande
lion (French dent de lion, lions
Pimpernel, a corrupt form of
"bipinel" (Latin, bis and penna.t. is
the double-winged flower. From
their properties, mostly medicinal,
are named narcissus (narcotics),
nasturtium (nose twister), honey
suckle and lavender (used to scent
linen fresh from the laundry).
marriage. Mrs. Plunkett's son and
daughter-in-law, Ensign and Mrs
Richard Lee Fearn. Jr.. make their
home in Washington.
The marriage of Miss Mabel Gran
d n. daughter of Mrs. E. Bishop Gran
din, and Craplain John Carruthers. IT
s. rs., which was solemnized yester
day. was very simple, owing to mourn
inpf in Miss Grandin's family. The
ceremony took place at 5 o'clock at
the home of the bride In New Hamp
shire avenue, with only relatives and
n few Intimate friends present. \n
Informal reception followed The Rev
Richard Lancaster, of Wlikes-Barre
Pa., officiated, and the bride, who
was given in marriage by her mother
was attended by her sister. Miss Alice
Orandin, as maid of honor. Douglas
Carruthers^ m*" f?r Ch">ta,n
The house was effectively decorated
with quantities of pink gladioli The
brides gown was a simple but be
coming model of white chiffon com
bined with old family lace. She wore
a lovely veil of pointe applique lace
* hich was her mother's and carried
an armful of white blossoms. The
maid of honor's gown was of lavender
Georgette crepe and her bouquet of
pink roses and larkspur.
A number of guests came from out
of town for the wedding, among them
the bridegroom's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. James Carruthers, of Harris
burg. and Mr. and Mrs. G. w Gran
tll' k^J?T1?-nd Mr' Grandin f?
the bride s brotner.
After a honeymoon trip Mr Car
ruthers and his bride will return w>
Washington, where he is at present
on duty. His home is in Harrisburg.
Pa., but he was formerly assistant
4?r ?J. th.e Church of the Covenant
in M ashington, a post which he gave
up to enter the service. M1ss Gran
din has but recently returned to this
af*er, "erXln* tor some time
with the Smith College Unit whica
la doing reconstruction work in
^.?^K,traWlinj costume was
i?jui S? wwrgette, a French
model, and with it she wore a chic
black hat trimmed with uncurled os
trich feathers.
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Clarke Morse
w?v? vTlh ln Washington on their
Tr? ?T u1eir honeymoon and
are guests of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Alexander Porter Morse. The
marriage of Dr. Morse and Miss Alice
Beauregard, daughter of Mrs. Rene T
nl^re^n,??fJ NeW tooK
? ~ Monday evening in the
ImL New Oceans. Tl*
ceremony waj simple, and Immediate
7 VilT* /, young couple lert
to ,rr.""Ln* trip expect
mvLwtheir home in New Orleans.
0-1= 0?? '* a <f"?nddaughtcr or
Gen. Beauregard of civil war fame.
WsL'm.>J?^'".? H"*r returned to
ab??^R ? Tuesday night after an
absence of aome weeks spent in a
J"!? of visits in Boston, on the
North Shore, at Tuxedo Park and
h,aserlo?n.Jehn,yn' Ph"?<Je'Phi? She
has *>ined her mother. Mrs. Gillet
Will ? r* .of the Speaker, and
short tlm" ln W*,h""t0n ?
Nort'h" RhHnCe* H?y '? "tln OB ?>e
v|g[ta making a series of
thIb?n.Re v Dr' Ch?r'es Wood, of
mA. Wood* "f, and
"It' ^ek t? from N(? York
wm ZSf . France where they
win make a short stav before r.
turning to their home In Washlng
ni?" Mrs^Georga
Whit. Sulphur Brings. 'rt *'
Fewer Clothes.
To insure the baby's comfort through
the blazing days of July and August
In the eastern and southern parts of
the United States, he should be very
lightly clothed, even to the point of
having off most of his clothing during
the hottest part of the day. The light
part-wool band, diaper, and perhaps
a thin slip are quite sufficient if tne
mother is careful to put on its stock
ings, shirt and outside garments as
the day cools. It is especially import
ant not to chill the baby, and if there
is a sudden drop In the temperature
when a storm comes up or a high
wind blows the baby should be dressed
at once In such a way that he will
not be too suddenly cooled.
Accorditf to Temperatvre.
In the North and West clothing
must also be adapted to the tempera
ture. There may be days of fierce
heat when the baby should be dressed
"as Just described, but for the most
part the baby will be comfortable
with a light-weight shirt and band,
petticoat and a thin slip or dress with
a woolen sack or coat for oooler
hours. A little baby'3 feet should be
kept warm, and thin part-wool stock
ings which cover the knees will usu
ally be required. For the older baby 1
no shoes and stockings are needed in ;
warm weather in the middle of tne j
dny. , I
The mother's judgment must de
termine what chancres are required In
order to keep the baby comfortable.
Vnir$M& Le?ss IP?5TS?EiSiS Aoswere
T? IHIeff&fld E?MS?ffs9 ?ui<es4a?isis
? .?
A fairly large sized bag is a necessity in
summer time.
The shops are carrying a large variety
and there is small excuse for miladi's hands
to be filled with tiny parcels, doorkcy or ker
At one store I saw very attractive straw
bags, decorated in oils. A sunbonnct baby
graced the side of a $1.35 one and gay flow
ers nodded on others priced at $1.50 and $1.75.
These bags are not so large as a knitting
bag but there is just lots of room inside.
Some attractive bags, 3 trifle more dressy to be sure, are
made of patent leather and finished with a silk top. These are
practically covcrcd with gay colorcd felt flowers. A small one
with orange predominating cost about $10.00; a larger one, $13.00.
Little silk party baps arc still popular; paper bags seem a
trifle more substantial this year than last; and the miser bags
which came into vogue this spring have steadily increased in pop
ularity and design.
I will be glad to tell you just where these bags can be pur
chased, upon rcceipt of a self-addressed, stamped envelope.
He Wants to Act.
Deer Mia# I>re: I km a boy in the third
yeir of h^h school. I hare been in dramatic
IToductiooa and have alwa5? wanted to go on
the stage. I feel that I could make a success
of it. Please susnv?t aonur i?Un by which I
can go <ji tlio fUge immediately.? Francois.
If you will finish high school be
fore attempting the stage you will
never regret it. In case you should
not become successful on the stige
you would find that being a gradu
ate of a high school would help jou
in gaining some other kind of work
On the other hand, that much ex
tra knowledge would help you in
many little ways even on the stage.
I will be glad to suggest means of
entrance into the theatrical profes
sion to you upon receipt of a self
addressed. stamped envelope.
Aatfcor of Carry On.
Dear Mia# Lee: Pleaao tell me if the author
of "Omr On" survived the war.?D. D.
Conlngsby Dawson, the author of
"Carry On," is alive.
Additional Pants.
Pear Miss Lee: Haa a bill passed the Senate
and Hoeae giving discharged soldiers fund* ad
ditional to the J?0 bonua??J. O. M.
Such a bill has been introduced.
; but has not been passed as yet.
Stained Ivory.
Dear Miss Lee: Will yon please tell nr.e
something that will remove yellow ataina frtun
ivory *?Auxiouv
Ivory that has become yellow by
exposure can be whitened by washing
in a solution composed of 1 ounce
of nitric acki and 10 ounces of salt
water: apply* with a rough brush;
cleanse thoroughly with clean water.
I have a number of other methods
not so simple. If this is not en
tirely successful do not hesitate to
write to me again.
Several Questions.
Dear Mis? Lee: According to a pap-r a
certain high school received sheepskin diplomas,
la it tme that such diplomas are given to high
school graduates? Would a white net graduation
frock be more appropriate for evening or street
wear? Please tell me why the lower part of
sailors' trouaers sre so wide.-X. Y. Z.
Because sheepskin was at one time
considered the proper material for a
diploma the words have become synon
imoufl and In many cases any kind!
of diploma is referred to as a sheep-!
skin. It depends upon the style of!
your net dress whether it is for street'
or more dressy wear. As a general I
thing a net dress is appropriate for
any afternoon or informal evening }
function. The trousers of a sailor's j
uniform are so made in ordfr that j
they may be rolled up above the knee. .
Seven Queries.
Dear Miaa Lee: We are five girts and we go J
with boye who are good frienda, too. One
night last week we all had dat<a with them
and each boy broke hia date. Do you think
It waa planned between them? World it be
proper for us to go to Chesapeake Beach nn
ehaperoned on 8atnrdaj? Would you ad viae
roe to wear other than a one-piece suit when
nut fwhnming at such a place, and would H
look all right for ns five girls to wear green j
hose with our swimming ?ta? Where is s good
plane to meet a young man? Should a girl
ride through the city with a young man's arm
around her. Should one dance the whimmie at
at public dance??Five Inquisitive Girla.
I should judge that as far as the
dates were concerned It was planned
beforehand by the boya. I would
suggest your taking a chaperon with
you to Chesapeake Beach. The one
piece bathing suit is gradually gain
ing in popularity, a number of girls
dressed in any particular color al
ways attract attention and for that
reason it looks as if that were their
intention. If one girl wishes to wear
green hose, it would be all right,
though black would look better.
Always have your friends come to j
your home for you unless it is ab-1
solutely impossible. In that case1
meet them at some quiet place, in '
a hotel or similar building. Such
demonstrations as you refer to in
any public place display bad taste, i
It is not good form to dance the ?
shimmie at such a dance and many 1
places prohibit it.
De?r Mi* Lef: A younjr nun ha* been
coming to see me for about three months. He
tieema to care for me. but became angry when
I refuse to kiss bim. Should a young lady j
all -w a young man to kiss her wheu they are
not engaged??Anxious.
You art in the right in refusing
to kiss the young man. If lie really j
cares for you he will admire you
all the more and if not you need
only be thankful that you did not
allow such a liberty to one un
worthy it.
Waits to Study Law.
Dear Miss Lee: I would like to study law
here. Will you suggest s school??A. B
If you will send me a -self-ad
dressed stamped envelope for reply
I will be glad to furnish you with
the names of several schools.
Soviet Rnaaln.
Dear Misa Lee: Can you tell me what
foundation there is to the rumor that women
iu Soviet Russia were nationalised??I. M. .M
The story has been denied by offi
cial s ofOieSovletinArner ica.
?that reflects unerringly
the prevailing styles. Shown
in all the much-wanted
materials and shapes?"very
reasonably priced at
$5.50, $7.50, $10.00
N. Bachrach & Co.
?IS G St N. W.
(Copyright, 1919, br the MoClur* Ntwfaper
I was out when Crittenden arrived
home the day cf the luncheon. Betty
had pone home early in th? after
noon and I had ridden forth on I
Pegasus for a gallop In the park j
It was nearly 6 o'clock when I got in. J
"Oh, you are here ahead of me,"
I said, when I entered the house.
Crittenden looked up from a book (
he was reading.
"Yea," he answered, "nearly an hour
ahead of you.*
I started upetairs.
"Bess." he called, "come in for a
minute. If you don't mind."
I returned at once to the living
"I don't want to annoy you," he be
gan. "but I wish we might find a
way to get our ship on an even keel
again." He paused for a moment,
looking at me in a way most con
ciliatory. "Can't we?" he said, per
I thought for a minute before re
plying. That I would not yield any
thing I had gained I had decided
long before. And I could not see the
possibility of a lasting peace.
"I can't answer your question." I
said at length, "any better than I
you can. In fact. I am convinced
that I can't answer it as well."
"I know. You blame and condemn
me for what has happened, and you
are unwilling to expect anything bet
ter in the future."
For a minute we sat in silence,
neither looking at the other. Then
I stole a glanco at him His brow
was wrinkled as he sat forward in
his chair, and I saw that his hands
were tightly clenched, not working as
when he is raging, but as though he
was trying to concentrate upon some
"The only thing left aa I see it." he
announced presently. "Is for me to go
in such a way as would show I'd
keep my promises if I made them."
I said nothing. He rose and left
the room. I sat for awhile thinking
it over. He had seemed serious
enough and very earnest as well in
this promise fo himself, but, I re
membered, my hopes had been dashed
before. It was not for me now to
expect. I could only wait and see.
(To Be Continued.)
For the fourteen-year-old of the
"difficult age" in dress there are
few modes more charming than
this one of simple but smart lines.
This little gown is of pale pink
tricolette, with a simple embroid
ery stitch in wool of a slightly
deeper shade. The little hat is of
white panama, with a pink taffeta
band, and a pink wool embroid
ered rose.
617 fourteenth, St-."lL"Vfe
Millinery of Exclusive
All the new Spring Models In
stock and made to your order.
All fittings under personal su
pervision of Mme. Eugenie. _
13N O It
??Service Means Everything Here"
" Reputation Built on Quality and Swvtoa"
Fine Millinery
*>T istii street Jr. w.
\SPoo6ward ^TLot^rop
Overnight or
Week-End Bags
That Are Ideally Suited for the '
Made of hand-boarded leather, blade,
grain, either leather lined or silk lined;
sizes 14, 15 and 16 inches.
This is a delayed shipment marked at
the old price, which will doubtless be
higher when new lot is received.
$15.00 Each
Fourth floor. Central.
"The stars incline, but do not compel."
THURSDAY, JULY 1?. 1*1*.
lO^jnght. mi, by th? McCJur* Nem?pe
Jupiter and Mercury rule strongly
for good today, according to astrol
AU the influences today tend toward
constructive activities that will be
Lawyers come into a period of pro*,
perlty at this time and should im
prove opportunities that come to 1 hem
during the remainder of the month.
University professors and Instrrc
tors partake of the general good for
tune forecast for men and women
with trained mind a They will be
called from their places in lectur*
roomi to different fields of work.
Teachers of every class are now
subject to a direction making for in
creased respect and rewards.
Mercury gives assurance of good
luck in transactions for which core
tracts are signed today. It Is a l
favorable sway for contracts made
by artists and actors.
Weather that is exceedingly trying I
to the nerves is prognosticated for I
the next few weeks. An equable dis
position and optimistic outlook should
be cultivated.
All the signs seme to indicate the ?
growth of co-operative effort* tn the
solution of economic and other prob
lems. Many ext>erlments in house
hold management will be tried, and
some of these will be successful.
London astrologers point out that
President Wilson has the Sun in
trine with Saturn and Mercury near
the sextile of Jupiter, which aspect
forecasts advance In the estimation
of all peoples.
Persons whose btrthdat* It Is have
an active and successful year before
them. Pleasant surprises involving
changes or advancement for them are
Children born on this day are likely
to have inventive talent. These sub
jects of Cancer are usually industri
ous. generous and prosperous.
I 1309-F ST. N. W.
IVY?Tt Clingi"
1111 F STREET N. W.
Fuljr Jeweler* and Opticus*
TOS 7t* Ittwl
Buy now. Commencing Jaly IS
all dealers muit pay an advanc
ed price for Columbia Grafonolaa
Until our present stock of ma
chines is exhausted we will sell
at the old prices. Or if you are
not in position to buy at this
time we will place a machine
aside for ypu upon payment of a
reasonable deposit.
xo% Discount allowed on
all String Instrument* told
by os for cash July 10 to is
1306 G Street N. W.
917 F Street (Near 9A)
Styles of Tomorrow sbowa
Made in
Gabardine, T
Denfaed ? Our Factory to
Meet Uhidul Needs.
Tuohey Bros.
1328 G STREET N. W.
Charming, Dainty
Delightfully Cool
Extremely Rea
soaabljr Priced.
CI4 14tk St N. V.
Betwava P mm4 O IU Mala T314

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