Newspaper Page Text
By E. C. DRUM-HUNT
The President and Mr.. Wilson pUay ed a (am* of golf together yesterda> At noon Mr Wilson received mem ber? of the mission from Abyss inn a, who came to convey the offlciaJ con gratulations of their "Uw <m the successful conclusion of the war. They brought mnou with them In aecord nrougnt ? ? a nee with an ancient custom of tnetr '"?The mission is headed by P*Ua? matrh Xado. a duke of the reigning family. The Vice President and Mrs. Mar shall attended the reception which . nhinrninr and Madame Jusserana gave last evening to celebrate the fall of the Bastile. The other guests included the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall. Mrs. William U Eider of Indianapolis. Ind.. members of the Cabinet and their wivts. the S^a^ 0fth? House and Mrs. Frederick OUlett and others from the diplomatic and official circles in society. the members of the Po?**" J'? . t.ons Committee of th? peraonal friends of and Madame Juaaerand in tna ?en ate and the House. There were many army and navy officers present as ' and Madam* Jusserand wished par ticulariy to honor them as they bought with the French-we may say side by side with the French, and many marched with them yesterday at the celebration at the fall of the Bastilein Fr"iee. All (-Tench people in also were Invited. The Marine Band played an interesting ^ J?e "luding the Marsellal? and Star-Spangled Banner. Th? -bassy was decorated with the flag of the allies and with laurel. which signifies victory. | Mme. Jusserand wore a 'han', sown of lflac and gold brodade. made on simple but modish lines. There was another Interesting en tertalnment at the French Embassy earlier in the afternoon, whenan ?" Westing company witnessed the Am bar.ador present fourteen American officers with various degrees ?fthe 1 Order of the Legion of Honor. There were ladies in the party. Those thus honored included Maj. Gen. George Rarnett. commandant of the Marine Corps. Maj. Gen William J. Snow, chief of Field Artillery; Maj. Cen. Frank W. Coe. chief of Coast Arttl-, lery: Gen. W. U Kenley. WaJ^ 'Jen W. U Slbert. Col. William S. Pierce. Col. John S. Fair. Col. James Mllli ken. Col. Bruce Palmer. Col. Walter C. Kilmer. Lieut. Col. Evan E. I-?w1?. Maj. John Foster Dulles. First IJeut. Marvin James Menefee, Maj. I^ril lard Spencer and Capt- Albert Lin coin Hofff The Vice President and Mrs. Mar- ; shall entertained their house guest. , Mrs. William Line Elder, at luncheon yesterday at the Capitol, after which the ladies remained for a time in the Vice President's gallery in the Sen ate Chamber. The Italian Ambassador and Countess di Cellere. with their son and daughter, resched Washington] last night. They have been in Bu- j ro^e for over six months. I The Charge d'AfTaires of Italy. Baron Valentino, and Andrea Geis ser Celesia di Vegliasco. third sec-1 reta?T the Embassy, went toi Tork to meet the Ambassador) and his party and returned with them. Mr and Mrs. Vlttorio Falor-! si w ere also in New York to wei HOWARD A DEANE IMPORTERS AND DESIGNERS EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY I3D9-F ST. N. W. o ! com* Count and Countess dl Cel-] 1 ITALIA* CROWN PRINCE WILL VISIT AMERICAS. Plan* tor a world tour by the Italian crown prince, which were abandoned at the (outbreak of the war. hare been retired. According to present arrangement* he will leav> this fall, coming: to North and j South America first. . Thomas Nelson Page. American i Ambassador to Italy, and Mrs. Page are passengers aboard the Cunard liner Carman ia. which put In at Hali fax on Saturday and reached New York yesterday. Although the official announcement has not yet been made, it has bean stated with authority that Brand j Whitlock. American Minister to Bel- ! giura. will be appointed Ambassador to Italy to succeed Mr. Page, who Is retiring from the diplomtic service. Gen. Emilio Guglielmotti. military attache of the Italan Embassy In j Washington, is at the Grand Union 1 Hotel, Saratoga Springs. Frederic J. Stimson. American Am bassador to Argentina, will repre* sent President Wilson at the Inaugu ration of Dr. Pessoa as President of Brazil. Ambar?ador Stimson will leave for Bio Janeiro Friday. His appointment was made after Presi dent Wilson's arrival in Washington, on his return from Paris. The Third Secretary of the Japanese Embassy and Mme. Nuida have taken an apartment at the Highlands, where they are now residing. FELIX DA VILA IS MARRIED. ?? The resident commissioner of Puerto R?co. Felix Cordova Davila, with his bride arrived in Washington yester day. Mme. Davila was formerly Mrs. Pateia Vivaldi and their marriage ; took place Wednes<iay. July 9. at the 1 residence of the bride's brother and i sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Andres de Gonzalez. at Rutherford. N. J. A| reception and dinner followed for the | guests present at the ceremony, and later Mr. and Mme. Davila left for a short wedding trip. Pay Inspector and Mrs. Edmund W. Bonnaffon have purchased the | house at 1164 Sixteenth street, re ! eently occupied by former Repre sentative and Mrs. William Rey burn. who are now at their summer I place at New London. Conn. Mr. Reyburn. who was in the service, has been recently relased. Pay Inspector and Mrs. Bonaffon are now in Newport but will take possession of the house in the fall. Mr. and Mrs. Robert H Patchln. who were guests of Mrs. Patchin's brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Beach, at their home near Rockville. have returned to New York. Samuel A. Drury has gone to Portland. Maine, where Jje and his family have a cottage for the sum-; mer. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lamberton' have taken possession of their; country place near Halplne, Md.. formerly the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kalbfus. Miss Elizabeth Edes has bought the residence at 1166 Sixteenth street, once the horrid of Corcoran Thom. Miss l Edes now resides with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fltzhugh Talman at G streets. Mrs. Talman was formerly Miss Grace Edes, of an old and aris tocratic Washington family. Mrs. Lawrence Townsend has gone to Newport to visit Mrs. Ogden Goe let for a few days and will return to J Washington the end of next week. Later in the summer Mr. and Mrs. Townsend expect to Join their daugh ter, Miss Yvonne Townsend. and Miss Justine Townsend. who are at Schroon Lake in the Adirondaeks. Miss Justine Townsend was the flanoee of Lieut. Lawrence Townsend, Jr- U. ?. N.. who succumbed to ln Quenu last autumn. Capt. Reginald Townsend. O. & A., who la oow on duty with tho Army of Occupation at COblens. is expected back In this country in the autumn. F. Forbes Beale, of this elty. has leased a cottage at daranac Lake for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius Booth Cnm man have gone to Gloucester, Mass. Mrs. Crossman Is the daughter of tb'(> lato Edwin Booth. ALEXANDER BRITTON IVTI RESIDENCE. Alexander BriKon has purchased the old Admiral Taylor house on tho corner of Connecticut avenue and Bradley lane. It Is Just opposite the home of Dr. and Mr*. Dudley Mor gan and across from the Chevy Chase Club and the home of Henry Mactler. Senator and *lrs. E. J. Gay of I-oulslana. have rented the home of Judge and Mrs. Stanton Peelle. in Chevy Chase, for the summer. Stan ton Peelle. Jr.. who went to Kagles Mere. Pa., with his family, has re turned to Washington. His family will spend the summer at Eagles Mere and Mr. Peelle will Join them from tlma to time. Miss Elizabeth Dessez and Miss Su san Dessez will go to Siasconsett. Mass.. next month to visit Dr. and Mrs F:ank Hood Schultx, at their cottage there. Mrs. Schultz was for merly Miss Constance Gray. Mrs. Schultz' mother. Mrs. Gray, will leave Washington shortly to spend the re mainder of the summer with her daughter. Mr. and Mrs. William A HIH have gone to Maine for an Indeflnite stay L*ut. Eugene Chiles has gone to Muskoko Lake. Ontario. Canada, to remain until the end of this month. Dr. and Mrs. T. V. Hammond have 1 cone to Ocean City, Md.. where they j have taken a cottage for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. William Corcoran Eustis are making an indefinite stay in Washington. Mrs. McCune. wife of Col. McCune. U. S. A., has gone to Gloucester. Mass., to remain until fall. Miss Charlotte Desse*. who is re covering from u serious operation, will go late in the summer to visit Com mander and Mrs. William Furlong, V. 8. N., at the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Lieut. Col. T. G. Morgan Oliphant, U. S. A., who recently returned from France and ia spending hlf leave with his family at their cottage at Nan tucket. made a short visit to his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Oli phant, the end of last week. Ho has returned to Nantucket but will report next week for duty at Camp Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holmes have opened their country home near Rock vllle, Md. MR. AND MRS. KING i ON LONG MOTOR TRir. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. King left Wash ington the end of last week to motor to Atlantic City. Asbury Park, New York and New England. They will spend ? fortnight at Asbury Park the end of August on their way home. Mrs. Albert Ordway and Miss Val erie Padelford have gone to Lock port. Mass.. for a short stay. Later they will go to New London, Conn., to spend the season. Miss Dorothy Dennett, who has been attending the University of Wisconsin, will spend the remainder of her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dennett. 1739 Q street. Since the closing of college Mlas Den nett haa boen on a series of visits. ?r. and Mrs. Arthur M. Farrington announce the marriage of their daughter Ethel to Mr. CharlM Wilder Marsh at the Congregational Univer sity Church. Chicago, on Friday, July TAKE DINNER ALONG Save Money and Enjoy Better Fare While on Your Motor Trips - Equip your car with one of our Motor Restaurants, complete with Thermos Bottles, Sandwich Boxes, Plates and Cutlery, and you will avoid high charges for meals when on your motor trips. Their convenience when in localities where food cannot be purchased will recompense you for their cost on your first trip. A Httle preparation in securing other necessities before your "summer tripping" will save you* lots of inconvenience and make your motor journeys much more pleasurable. Look over this schedule and see what youH need?call and inspect our lines of motor accessories, only a few of which are listed here: Spark Plugs Extra Tabes Spotlights - Batteries Tire Gaiges Thermos Bottles Oil Flask Lamp* Pyreae Fin Extinguishers Prest-o-Lit* Tasks Carburetors VaJt Meters Tool Sets Grease A little new equipment added each trip will soon outfit you with a most complete and compre hensive set of motor comforts and conveniences for all time. Tka Store for Thiags Electrical LATEST NEW YORK DANCE IS NAMED "THE TANGLEFOOT" Broadway isn't so very far ahead of Washington?at least in the matter or I dancing?for the very newest c?a*c. I the 'Tanglefoot." 1? already here and ' it's not a month old on the gay White j Way. j Fred Hilderbrand of "Take It from Me," invented the dnnee. The inexperienced dancer should not 111. Mr. Marsh, recently released from j service in the navy. Is a aon of I)r. land Mr.s. C. Dwight Marsh of this | city. j Col. and Mrs. John G. Capers have Jhad as guests this week Capt. Win. H. Johnson and I^leut. John F. Sat i terl^e, brother-in-law and nephew of j Col. Capers. They are among the soldiers just returned from France. Lieut. Ellison Capers. Jr.. and Maj. Capers James, who have also visited their uncle, are now on special detail in Washington. DR. AND MRU. FARREM ARK AT SHOREHAN. Dr. and Mrs. P. J. H. Farrell, o( | Chicago, are at the Shoreham and I entertained at dinner there on Fri day evening and at the Army and Navy Club on Saturday evening. Mrs. Farrell joined her husband last week upon his return from France. He organized and commanded an army base hospital in the advance1 sector on the Mouse River In the Yoages mountains during hostili ties. They will go to New York and the Adirondacks in a few days to visit their daughter, Mrs. John Caldwell. Their son. Capt. W. G. Farrell. U. 8. Marine Corps, has returned from the army of occupa tion, Germany, and is stationed at Qaantico. Col. and Mrs. Farrell are frequent visitors in Washing ton and have many friends in pub lic life and official circles. Col. Farrell succeeded the late Lieut. Gen. Arthur MacArthur as com mander-in-chief of the veterans* I organisation, the Army of the Phil ippines. and was chairman of their legislative committee that" ob tained th? McKinley congressional medal for the volunteers who fought in the Philippins insurrec tion and the pension for widows of veterans of the Sponish-Philip plnss-Boger campaign. The marriage is announced of Mrs. Verne King, daughter of Mrs. Isabel Pearson-Videtto, to Mr. Charles H. Mullen, of St. Louis. Mo. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Charles Wood, of the Church of the Covenant, Tuesday. June 24. The bride, who was given in mar riage by her mother, wore a be coming gown of two toned trico trine embroidered in blue and wore a hat to match. The bride, who but recently re turned from abroad, served with the American Red Cross in Francs. Mr. Mullen has Just secured his dis charge from Camp Lee, Va.. as a captain of infantry. U. 8. A. He servsd in France with the 104th In fantry of the Twenty-Sixth Divi sion. They left Immediately fol lowing the ceremony for St. Louis, where Mr. Mullen is now in busi ness. V CORSETS All the new Spring Models In ,tock and made to your order. All fitting! under personal ?u pervislon of Mme. Eugenie. MME. EUGENIE ET CIE iao# o st. "Serrlee Htiu E?erjrtkl?? Here" ORIGINAL AND ARTISTIC Furniture Designed ia Our Factory to Meat Iadmdul Needs. TuoheyBros. 1328 G STREET N. W. TVV??T* Clings" 'CORSET SHOP FORM-FITTING MODELS Uil F STREET N. W. mmmm attempt this dance any more than the Inexperienced pianist should attempt Chopin, according to local da?cinf masters. The same authorities say. however, that for the initiated thers is no prettier dance, and once learned is a favorite with every one. One in structor described it as a modification of the waits tango. TAMING MY HUSBAND 9r K1THLEEI POX. (Copyright. N19. br tW MeChu* Xewtpap** 8 radicate) Crittenden for the most part wm morose. It waa rare that he bright - ened at all. though naturally hie was an optimistic nature. The changeo relationship was telling on him. But I saw no way out?yet. Jack and Betty were to be married | in June. We were all inrited to Daddy and Mother Hayes' house party for the fifteenth. I gave our invlta- j I tlon to Crittenden without comment, when he came in. "Huh!" he snorted, tossing it onto | the library table after a glance at it. I Though not in sympathy at all with! his opposition to Betty. I smiled at his ejaculation and went up to him * I surprised him by putting my hands [ on his shoulders. "Crittenden. dear," I a p pea lea. "don't let It worry you. You havej made yourself unhappy over their engagement long enough?too long." i He looked at mc in silence for a I minute, then smiled in a funny little ' way that told me I was winning, i Wonder of wonders! He covered my hands with his big palms and patted | them! This made me very happy to find he was willing to reciprocate. * "Crittenden." I continued. "If you will only try to see Betty's good points ! Instead of chsrging her with short comings. you will And them. It isn'tI fair to he so unjust to her." I still had my hsnds on his should-; ers and he still held ray hands. "I tell you Bess." he ssid with con viction, "that girl hasn't a thimole- J fut^of character and I'll bet the time o^mes when I can prove it to your; utmost satisfaction " (To Be Continued.) SKIRTS FOR EVENING The new skirts for evening and sometimes for the day. are definitely ' Jspanese. The lspped seam which we have placed st the back of our skirts is now placed at the front. If a woman copies the contour of the costumes worn In "Madanje Butterfly" she gets the correct ef fects. The skirt that is open in hack to show the hells Is out of fashion. A few French designers drape skirts upward in back, but they eover this drapery with a panel train that spreads on the floor. V5irgm5& Lee's Pesrs?si&ll Answers T? HJesr&M I&e&dleirs' Qusesftii?ias Just a few hints for fall. Of course everyone knows that it is really most too warm to even think about one's ward robe for fall, and yet to keep our feminine reputation we must at least oim*. mention those clothes which the. stores are already showing. It seems that duvetyn is to be one of the most popular materials, both for suits and dresses. One idea for an attractive frock is dark blue duvetyn trimmed with Roman striped ribbon and tiny covered buttons. The off-the-face hat models are predicted good for early wear. Some of these will be fashioned from duvetyn, others from hat ter's plush, with, chenille as a popular trimming. Fur coats will again be most popular, with many new mod els in Hudson seal. The collars are said to be features of some of these new wraps. Many new sports clothes will be placed in the stores in time for a choice for daughter's school clothes for fall. Jut Sixteen. TfcNLr Miu Lff. I am a girl 16 y?n? o'd and I haTe a girl fnmd who wjs my company it | r^t rood enough for her. Should I canUnoa going with her! PI*** tell mo how to make gingerade. My mother and father want me to go to college. Would you adriae me to go?? U11LIK Probably you have done some thing of which your friend docs not approve. You know a true friend tells us of our faults and helps us to mend them. On the other hand, if this girl merely finds fault with you, by all means stop going with her. Can't you have a little talk with her and come# to some agree ment? The following 1* a good recipe for gingerade: Dissolve 3 pounds granulated sugar in 2 gal lons of water; moisten 2 ounces powdered ginger with warm water; beat the whites of three eggs very stiff; mix in the moistened ginger and stir all into the sugar and water syrup; place the liquid over the Are and bring it slowly to a boil. Then skim the foamy substance off the top and set the liquor off the Are. I allowing it to cool. When It is cold Kjddr<08 Karaer A bit of a frock for a bit of a girl is so small and dainty no one I will be surprised to learn iti pet' reason for being is a pocket hand- j kerchief. Behold the tiny ker- j chief, proudly posed in the place of honor in a small pocket right in the middle of the front of the frock! Dotted muslin is the ma terial?white, with dots of lemon yellow, and tiny organdy ruffles of the tame aiudc. . add the strained juice of one large or two small lemons, and 1-4 cake of yeast, dissolved in 1 tablespoon ful of warm water. Mix the liquor thoroughly, let settle, then strain through a fine cloth and bottle. Cork tight and set in cool place. The gingerade is ready to use in 3 days. The amount of sugar may be reduced if desired. Serve with cracked ice and lemon slices. Do not turn down the opportunity of a college education if your pa rents are able to send you. Make the of your advantages and you will never regret it. Ex-Marlae Want* Work. Dear Mia* I have been m the Mans* Oorpe for the past eight jttn. am X ;atn old. tad in lh? bast of health. I am now dis charged. and. *inoe I am mamed. wiah to aettle down, but Lave trm unable tfind wort that will support ua Please sd*ue me. C. A. T. Col. Woods, whom you will bo able to locate at the National Couu* cil of Defense, is devoting a great deal of time in assisting such men as you in getting work. This paper will carry an advertisement for work free of charge for any ex soldier, sailor or Marine. la Deekt Dear Mi* Lea: I am a day atodent at a buain??s antler* Oa? day, not loo# ago, a boy. who is a atodent there, too, aaked to accompany me borne. I am only 15 rear* old and he is 16. ao I ivfuead since it was early in the afternoon and I did not need protection. He has a*ed me aarara1 timea to so to the theater with him, but I have never gone beaauaa I thought I was too young. Ww I ia the right!-?. 8. While I do not think It best for you to go to theaters in the even ings with boys, I can see no harm in entertaining them at your 1'ome. There is no reason why girls of any age should not have companions among boys as well as girls. After your mother has met the boy at your home, if she approves, you i^ght go to see some ?;ood picture a: one of the local theaters after school with him. Gs-ltay lyntra. Dear Miaa Lee: Was the "Go-Stop*" system, and em the etreet comers, originated here? If ao, who indented it? la it possible to buy pocket editions of the CoostituUoe of the United States ia Washington, D C.??J. J. The Go Stop system was used in Indianapolis, Ind., about twenty years ago. Pocket editions of the Constitution of the United states are attainable here. Upon receipt of a self-addressed, stamped envelope, I will furnish you with the name of a store where they can be pur chased. Accountancy. Dear Miaa Lee: Ia it poaaibie for a young man with only an eighth grade education to ?tady accountancy? Ia there eome other course that I could take up??A Poor Young Man I telephoned a school of ac countancy and they Informed me that they might be able to enter you in their school depending upon your experience along business lines. Some business college could undoubtedly prepare you for such a course, if you do not meet the re quirements. I will furnish you with the names of such schools upon re ceipt of a self-addressed, stamped envelope. _ Woodward ^ TLotfyrop New Ywk?WASHINGTON?Park, " A Summer Necessity The Fireless Cooker One of the greatest conveniences of housekeeping. Hot rooms from a cooking stove or a gas range become almost un bearable, and are easily eliminated with a Fireless Cooker. which enables you to prepare a varied and delicious meal?roast, bake or boil?with only heat required to begin the cooking process. Our specially recommended cooker is fitted with heat-con serving steam valve and automatic condenser, has separate lids for each compartment, which is seamless, and a water sealed top, and is thoroughly equipped with solid aluminum utensils. I-Compartment Fireless Cooker, $17.00. 3-Compartment Fireless Cooker, (41.00. H'iu?^>inmbi^i bwuoo, hfth floor. CHILDREN'S SUNRISE STORIES UNCLE WIGGILY AND SALLIE WATERS. By HOWARD It C.ARI9 [Copyright, iMf, Nnnptprr 6jQdlC4tC. > 1 Mr. Longesrs rode on and on. ever the field* and through the. woods, and. a* he came to a lolly- | P?P tree, he heard a sad. crying voice. He hVpped down, looked around ; end there he saw a little mousie j girl. who looked up through her! tear* as Uncle Wiggily came closer. ; "Excuse me," i*ald the rabbit gen tleman. "but why are you crying?' "I ?m crying for a nice young man because he doesn't want to cry for himself.** said Sallie Waters. "He says it makes hia eyes red. but as my eyes are already red I don t mind. 80 I'm crying for, him* "Well! Well!* laughed Wigglly. But do you always cry?" "Oh. no! Only when I sit In the sun." answered Sallie. "Then suppose you coma with*' me." invited Uncle W'iggily. "It 1? shady in my auto, and you need not sit in the sun and cry." They had not ridden very far be fore, all of a audden. out from be hind an umbrella plant popped the bad old Pipsisewah. "Ah. ha! This time I have yon!" , cried the bad chap. Hut just than the sun shone down ' nd^wiys out of a cloud, and some j of th* sunshine touched Sallie. All 1 a 1 once she began to cry for the < nice young man. Just as she had ? done at first. "Boo. hoo! Boo. hoo' Boo. hoo!** cried little Sallie Waters. "What's the matter?" the Pipsis ewah asked Uncle Wigglly. ^ Stunning Designs Is Summer Millinery Mast Attractively Priced at $5.50, $7.50, $10.00 N. Bachrach & Co. tl5 G St. N. W. Attractive Novelties In Silk Lingerie Skirts and Waists Priced Iswer thts at aiaat stares S. SUZUKI & CO. <14 14th St N. W. T ??? C 8U. Mmta T?l? "Oh. nothing much." tn?wered the rabbit. "Oh. yes there is!** cried the Fipsisewah. "A policeman dog or a cat is coming, and that's why this mousie girl is crying. This is no place for me!" And away be ran. as fast as he could go. "Well. I'm glad he's gone," said Uncle Wiggily. and Sal lie was clad, too. and she stopped crying. Then the bunny took the mousie girl home wilh him to play with Bat?v Bunty. And if the teacup doesn't roll off the soup plate when it's tak ing the dishpan out to see the washboard, I'll tell you next about Uncle Wiggily going fishing. FASHION FOIBLE. Odd buttons often deflnij the llnea of the new suits. They are placed one on either side of slashed tldei*. one on either shoulder to carry out the style of the coat. 'Aft Vhe ?SHOP 617 TourtevutfL SL."tlNk Milfinerr of Exclanrc Design .======= WHY THOSE GRAY HAIRS? I Hate you any ids* how many thmsutdi ' of heaouf'i: wotMr t??r gr** bai-t suturly out of their haarU' 15 it ia dooa n^t : it is a ?ery and delifhtful matter. Sch?* j f?-r ? Hair Colorina doea it in oo? aprhcauan and it it impossible to deto^ ft Turns ?r*y i hails to their natural cnW and * oerfectiy harrt i "?va SrhafHer ? Hair (Marine lm?es the ha? , fwantiiul and so t%ry to haodla??<*hioc dirty or | sticky Mlerlsl^ir-.^ore |8Q9 SEVENTH ST.| i For the woman who is exquisitely groomed, even to her feet Hit? you ever *fn a shoe so evidently built for the well-dressed woman as this model of the Refl Cross Shoe? It* very name is at tractive?the "Lucerne"?a pump of patent leather and mat kid. Every line of it shows its beautiful work manship. its fineness of ma terials. its good style. And it's a real joy to know that you can wear it all afternoon and evening, at the most exacting social functions?and still feel none of the weariness that comes from aching feet. For it's a Red Cross Shoe, and therefore especially comfort able. Ask us to show you this unusual pump. It is moder ately priced at $10.00 R. EHRLICH RED CROSS SHOE STORE 9ftl4-?Slt Wmrt*+mth St. *. W. J a at Aksve Co Iambi a Road Opes Catil S P. M.