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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 28, 1919, Image 7

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Br E. C. D
The President and Mrs. Wilson at
tended services at the Central Pres
b> terian Church yesterday morning
an^ in the afternoon took an automo*
bile ride together.
? Boris Bakhmetefif. the Russian Am
I ba.-sador to the United States, who
I went abroad for the Peace Conference.
i has left Paris for Washington to re
sume the functions of hi* office.
The Minister of Switzerland. Hans
?Sulser. and Mme. Sulxer are returning
to the East from an extended trip
through the West with the Secretary
of Agriculture and Mrs. David F.
Houston. The Minister and Mrs.
Suizer will go to New York,'arriving
there August 1 Secretary and Mrs.
Houston will return here this wek.
The Minister of Ecuador. Mr. Salva
dor Sol. ar.d Mme Sol left Washington
yesterday for a visit in New York.
The United States Minister to Ru
rnania, Bulgaria and Serbia and Mrs.
Charles J Vopicka. accompanied by
thHr daughters. Miss Clara Vopicka
and Miss Moid red Vopicka. will leave
Washington today, and after six
weeeks passed in tnis country af Cli.
cajjo and their summer home near
l.ake Cora. Mich., will sail for Bucha
rest, the Minister's headquarters.
Word has been received here of the
approaching visit of Prince Kitashira
kawa. Princr Asaka and Pr.nce Higas
hikuni. the three brothers-in-law of
tiie Emperor of Japan. The imper.al
visitors will tour the United States.
Great Britain nr*d France an are
planning to remain abroad about three
AWAY 1**TIL 1-41.1..
Mrs M. M Mshoney. wife of the
secretary of the Canadian War Mis
sion. who is visiting her parents in
Cornwall. Canada, will leave th^re
today for Stanley Island where she
will spend August and part of Sep
tember before returning to Wash
Mrs. Benson. wife of Admiral W.
S. Benson, has returned to Wash
ington from Old Point Comfort. Vs.,
where she went to see her son.
Lieut. Francis Wyse Benson, attach
ed to the U. S. S. Nebraska, sail to
Join the Pacific fleet on its way to
Pacific waters. Mrs. Benson wag
also at Old Point Comfort when the
fleet sailed on July 1* when her
olcer son. Lieut. Comdr. IL H. J.
r>on. in command of the l.\ S.
Buchanan, sailed.
The Secretary of the Treasury.
Carter Oiass. will return today from
hi3 home in Lynchburg. Va.. where
he passed the week-end with his
Th~ secretary of War. Newton
Baker, will ko to Cleveland Thursday
and Mrs. Baker and the children
will ro to Chautauqua. N. Y . where
th*y will visit Miss Hanna James
-Patterson at Bcmug Point. N. Y.
Mrs. Daniels, wife of the Secre
tary of the Navy. Josephus Daniels,
who is *p*nd:n* the week-end with
Mrs George Dewey in Atlantic City,
expects to accompany her husband
when he goes to the Pacific Coast
to be present when the new Pacific
fleet arrive., in San Francisco, and
will be reviewed by the President
and Secretary Daniels.
Brig Gen. and Mrs. I W. Littell
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Mary Francis Littell.
t<? Comdr. George S. Bryan. U. S. N.
The wedding will take place in the
late autumn or early winter.
Miss IJrtell and her sisters, Mrs.
?Alexander Patch. Jr.. and Mrs. Will
iam Cook Owen, are among the most
popular members of the army con
tingent in Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Orme Wil
son will start for Europe on board
the Rotterdam on August 2 and will
remain abroad several months. Mr.
and Mrs. M. Orme Wilson, Jr.. who
have resided in Washington off and
on since the great war, are passing
the week-end in Tuxedo
The former Ambassador of Russia
a#id Mme. George Bakhmeteff have
as their guest at their Newport villa
Mrs. Curtis Gould, of Boston.
Senator J. S. Frellnghuysen. of
New Jersey, is entertaining Mr. and
'fra. H. R. Chambers. Jr., and Master
amieson Chambers at his camp on
^ the south shore. Manchester, Mass.
,r Mrs. William M. Rltter entertained
a large company at dinner last even
ing at her summer home at Man
* Dr. C. Tsur. Chinese Consul General
in the United States, who recently ar
rived at Paul Smiths Hotel. Paul
Smiths. N. Y., where he is acoom
. panied by Mrs. Tsur and his secre
taries. will remain until early in Au
Antodo Coras, commercial delegate
at the Spanish Embassy, will go to
Racquette Lake, N. Y.
George Pea body Rust Is cnileUy cele
brated his birthday anniversary duri
ing the week with Mrs. Eustis and
their family at their summer home.
The Beeches, in Newport. There was
no formal celebration.
Miss Flora Bewick and her mother,
Mra. Edward Donnelly, wife of Gen.
Donnelly, U. S. A., who have been
at Lenox. Mass., for some time, start
ed this week for Paris, where Miss
Bewick Is to be married early in
August to Brig. Gen. Wallace Wright,
of the British army.
Capt- and Mrs. Pitt Scott are at
; New Castle. N. IL. for a visit.
Mr. and Mra Henry Flask Ins have
' left Washington for Cape Cod. Mass ,
, where they are guests of Dr. and 1
Mrs. 3. F- Haaklns In CotuL
Mr Thomas Sim Lea, a member of |
the United States Shipping Board, snd
Mrs. Lee have left Washington for
Richfield Springs, N. Y.
Announcement has been made here of |
the wedding of Lady Olive Paget
daughter of the late Mra Almeric !
fiogh Paget, and Captain the Hon. ;
Charles Winn of the 10th Hussars, a 1
? brother of Lord St. Oswald. which
took place in I.*ondon last Monday
The bride's mother was focnoerly
: Miss Pauline Whitney, elder daughter
of the late William C. Whitney. Secre
tary of the Navy In President Cleve
land's Cabinet, and a sister of
Mrs. Henry F. Dimock. of this city
Her wedding to the Hon. Almeric
' Paget, who succeeded to the title of
Lord Queeensborough, took place in
? St. Thomas's Church, this city, on
Nov. 12. 1896, and was one of the social
events of the season. Her husband
l jhad lived for many years tn this coun
' | try, engaging in ranch life and farm
ling in the Northwest, and afterward
I llv^d in New York.
j When Mrs. Paget died several years
I ago in Esher. Surrey, England, she
left a fortune of $4.'W0,000 to be divided i
j between her two daughters, Olive and
Dorothy, w ho were also legatees under |
the will of their mother's uncle, the
late Col. Oliver H. Payne, the Stand- j
ard O.l magnate. Her husband. In 1917.
resigned his seat in Parliament in
j order to provide a seat for Sir Eric
! Geddes. the First Lord of the Ad- j
; Captain Winn Is descended from Sir |
' Rowland Winn, a merchant of London
j during the re.gn of Charles L, and
l from his son. who was created a
J Baronet by Charles II. on the Restora
tion. lie and his brother both served
in France, the latter being wounded
in action.
Mr and Mrs. Jerome Bonaparte en
! tertained at a luncheon Saturday in
, Newport.
' Rear Admiral N. R. T'sher. retired,
I who rested a few days at Ausable
,''ha-sm. N. Y., on his motor tour of the
; mountains. wa3 accompanied by Mrs
I Usher and M ss I'sher. of Potsdam,
and Mrs- Gardiner, of New York.
An interesting roal estate trans
! fer which took place in Newport on j
I Saturday when Mr. James O'Don-i
nell, of Washington. purchased |
through Messrs. Deblols and Eld-1
ridge, the property in Middletownl
1 between the first and second
beaches belonging .to Mr. Albert
l^wis. of Bear Creek. Pa. Th?
property overlooks the sea, and
consists of a large cottage, a ga-1
| race and eight cres of lawd. Mr.
O'Dcrnell. is occupying Boothden.
which is adjacent to his new prop
erty. Mr. Lewis has not been here
in several seasons.
!! Mrs. Archibald J. Barklle, who
j rrarie her home in Washington dur
ing the war. left Iverhouse. her '
i home in Wayne, Pa., on Wedne.-*-1
day to visit Mrs. William T. I
Wright at her cottage in Narragan-|
s^tt for a week. Mr. Barklie will
join Mrs. Barklie this week and
they will ko to visit Mr. and Mrs.
' Samuel Riddle, of Glen Riddle, Pa..
| at Saratoga Springs before return
| in? home.
Mrs. Ogden Ooelet and Mrs. Cor
i nelius Vanderbilt, who spent sev
???rrl days in W;ishington last week. 1
i liav- returned to Newport.
| Mr. and Mrs. John C. Childress |
land two children, of Washington, j
j motored to Alexandria Bay last
? week, and are guests at the Thou- J
I sand Island House.
Governor General Francis Bur- j
; ton Harrison, of the Philippines. ,
i started Saturday for California
with his bride, who was Miss Eliz- j
j abeth S. Wrentmore, of Berkeley, i
, Cal. They will start August 7j
; aboard the Empress of Russia for'
! Manila. They will be accompanied j
by Miss Virginia Harrison, daugh- j
i ter of Governor Harrison by a pre-i
: vious marriage. After a stay in I
! Mr.nila Governor Harrison expect*-to J
| take his bride on a hunting trip to j
Henry Cabot IxyJge. Jr.. grandson
of Senator Lodge, is at Bell isle:
Camp for Boys, in New Hampshire.
I Capt. and Mrs. Isaac E. Emerson!
i have as their guest at the Emerson j
Villa, on the Cliffs, at Narragansett .
! Pier. Mrs. Emerson's son. F. C. Mc
Cormack of New York, and her son
I in-law, F. H McAdoo. of New York.
| Also Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Preston
! of New York, for whom they have
j been doing a great deal of informal '
entertaining. I
Capt. Emerson's son-in-law and
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T.
i Baker, who are now at Lenox. Mass..
will arrive the first of August for a
1 week at Emerson Villa.
j A pleasant event of the week was
the tea which Mr. and Mrs. Edson
i Bradley, who were at their summer
j place in Alexandria Bay, N. Y., gave
on their new yacht. Wahtoke. on
Tuesday. Included among their
guests were Dr. and Mrs. Preston
Pope Sattcrwhite of Martin Hall.
I Great Neck. L. I.: Robert Little
i McKee and the Duke and Duchesse
! de Richelieu, all of whom are guests
: at tne home of Mr. and Mrs. Bradley
In the party also were Mr and Mrs. |
I Frederick Courtland Penfield and
I their guests, including Mrs. W. Well
man. A. Morris Bagby. and several of
the diplomatic corps of Washington.
Robert Lee Keeling of this city.
I who formerly spent his summers in
j Newport and who had been the guest
of Mrs. Blisha Dyer at Wayside, is
I the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton
; Carhart, In that resort.
j E. Clarence Jones Is entertaining
extensively at the North Broadway
villa. Broadview Lodge, at Saratoga
Mrs. Clarence R. Edwards Is a guest
of Mrs. Oliver Bdwards at Vineyard
1 ?
, Mi*. H. H. Rogers will give a large
I dance on August 3 at their summer
1 place at Southampton, L L, for her
i daughter, Miss Millicent Rogers.
t Mrs. H. E C Bryant and daughter.
1 Misa Betty Bryant, of Cleveland Park,
have to Charnilon. Pa., for a
1 six-weeks' stay at the Clermont. They
i will return to Washington early In
Before washing the clothes remove
all stains. Ink spots should be soak
ed in sour milk. The dark spot which
remains can be removed by rinsing
In a weak solution of chloride of
lime. Iron rust stains will disappear
if saturated with lemon Juice, sprin
kled with salt and exposed to the
Nothing Could Make a More Coquettish Background for a Pretty Face Than One of These Parasols.
This summer's sunshades as shown
in local shops are infinite in variety
and coloring. Japanese and Chinese
t ffects are first in favor. Even
though some of the designs are not
of the flat shape of the parasols of
the Far East. many of the Ameri
can made sunshades have the flat
stubby ferrules of the Occident.
In colors the summertime para
sols run the gamut from the delt
The very simplicity of summer
dress makes all important the little
accessories of the toilet, for with j
no furs or topcoats to mitigate any
shortcomings, every detail must be
The veil of summer has two mis
sions, one to be decorative and the
other to be protective against sul- J
try wind and sun. The protective j
veil is most often a simple three
yard length of chiffon, but number
less are the ways in which the
smart woman may drape it an<l
great is the variety of colorings in
which it may be had. Generally
speaking, the chiffon veil in a half
tone, not a decided shade, is the
smartest and most becoming, and
the black veil, though less easy to
wear than the veil of softer tone,
has few rivals in the matter of chic
and serviceability.
The parasol is, of course, an in
dispensable summer requisite, and
on this detail designers constantly
test their ingenuity. One of the
most successful of the recent nov
elties is of taffeta with an odd lit
tle edge made of irregular loops of
the material puffed to simulate a
sort of unconventional scallop.
This parasol is deeply cupped in
form and comes in rose, green and
old blue. The handle of brown !
wood is banded white just above '
the colored knob, and a loop of I
taffeta makes it easy to carry the j
closed parasol swung on the arm.
Bathing, one? considered a private j
and informal occasion, has become, j
since the introduction of the fashion- i
able surf plunge and beaoh acconi- <
paniments, one of our smartest social 1
diversions. And no wonder, when its <
devotees indulge In the pastime garb
ed in such fascinating costumes aa !
this of white wool Jersey, marvclously <
embroidered in sea-bluo silk in ma
rine motifs exceeding chic. i
A blue and white striped parasol ot j
water-proof silk sets otr the costume J
uui wards off Uftruslve freckles. i
cately beautiful to the darirur and
bizarre. The chiffon and silk onca
are mostly dome sharvd and hand
painted in pretty Watt au effects or
printed in prtat p^mpaifpur Clowe**'
patterns that show faintly through
chiffon lininps.
, W'rirt rin^s this year ranpre from
twisted cord to amber ond tortoise
sh*-ll. They cither contrast oddly
in coloring or b'.cnd in with the
color scheme of the sunshade.
Scarcely a on* nmonp them that
? does not havfl some arrangement
J fur saf?* kef-pins: while chopping- or
motoring:. Almost all of the handle* J
not in the form of a wrist ring have i
an arm strap of ribbon.
Much of the military flavor has
crept in and the more tailor* a
! mod' ls have handles bound In leath
er with a safety wrist band at
! taohed. One variety lias a hwora
I loop so the absent-minded owner
'may return horn** in saf'ty with her
I treasured sunshade.
r, -=C\
(Copyrifbt, ltlt, TU HcCLiw Kmwvpapw
"Just tell Nurae Jane to put In
plenty of sugar when she makes
the plea, and I think they'll be all
right," eald Grandpa Goosey, as he
put some sour applet In a bag for
Uncle Wlffglly.
"I will," said the rabbit gentleman
aa he hopped into hla auto aund
started off. He had not gone very
far before he heard some voices
"Hold on there! Wait a minute!
We want you!"
Thinking at first It might be
some of his friends. Uncle Wiggily
stopped the auto, and then up
rushed the Pipalsewah. the Skee
zicks and the Skuddlemagoon.
"Oh. ho!" cried the Pipalsewah.
"We caught Uncle Wiggily and
we'll take all his aouse!"
"And we 11 also take whatever he
has in this bag," added the Skud
"Oh. please don't take those ap
ples!" begged the bunny. "They
are for pies.
"We'll take every apple you have
and your sous**, too!" cried the Pip
"But first we'll each eat an apple."
He reached in the bag and threw
apples to the other two.
So each one bit an apple, and, of
course, their faces all puckered up.
and they couldn't open their mouths
wide enough to take out pieces of
apple*. So they couldn't bite amy
souse off Uncle Wiggily's eara
"Well here's where I leave you!"
laughed the bunnv rabbit, and away
he wont, while the three bad chaps
had to go to the dentist's to have
hsm open their mouths, which wer?
shut tight by the sour, puckery
Hut Nurse Jane used plenty of
sugar, and she made a fine pie for
the bunny out of the rest of fruit,
and everything came out all right.
So if th?? gum drop doesn't fall
downstairs when it's trying to
roller skate with the egj? heater, I'll
tell you next about Uncle Wiggily
and the peaches.
You are wise to make summer frocks
of gingham, hut you are unwise if you
make them without first shrinking
the gingham. On second washing,
even, g.ngham shrinks a little, so
make the frocks a little larger than
! you will need them, and then you
'will not have to cut them down for
i little daughter, as has been the case
^ith some women wl*o fashion their
gingham frocks of unshrunk fabric.
Here is a rule for making tea flavor
ed lee rream. It calls for a cupful of
strong freshly made tea, a pint of
cream and the juice of half a lemon,
sweeten to taste and fre? ?e In the
usual way. With tea and a little
lemon Juice and sugar to taste you
can make a sherbet that is extremely
refreshing on a warm day
It is true that it is almost too hot to
think of anything and yet haven't you noticed
that many of the shops are putting an addi
tional effort into their window trimmings1
Lately when it seemed too warm to look
at anything 1 simply stopped to drink in the
coolness of a scene in a florist's window.
Imagine my surprise in continuing my walk
to see as many as four of those rustic set
tings. There is nothing so charming as the
babbling brook and all that sort of thing just
now. Instead of merely displaying their flowers they seem to
have tried to impress upon us the beauties within by the sugges
tion of flowers growing in shady nooks by rippling rills, and the
effect is charming. At another florist shop, farther out, the most
charming effects arc gained, in the evenings, by dull lights on j
colored baskets and trellises.
It seems to me if you are looking for some kind of a gift |
for your hostess or a birthday present nothing could be more
acceptable than a bouquet of the fragrant treasures behind these i
delightful windows.
Scar on Facc.
TVnr Mi.? I>?: Pleasr tell m?? w.iaf will
r?-n:t?\o a ?ar from m: faxe.?HKKAI.J>
I can give you no Information con- |
cerning the removal of a scar of j
which I do not know the nature.
Some can be removed by massaging
and other means, others not at all.
To Set Color. I
IVnr Mi*n Lee: Please tell me something that i
I run use to set the aolor iu a blue di?*s be
srde A3 It.?C. ft. Ii
Try alum before washing.
Itroken Dixhe*.
I>mr Mim Ijee: Pl< me tell me what I fan
n."** to mend broken distica.?B.
Try the following formula: Take
skim-milk cheese cut in slices, and
boil it in water. Wash it in cold
water, and knead it in warm water
several times. Place warm on a lev
igating stone, and knead it with
quicklime. I'se the resulting paste
as a cement.
Short Play*.
TV fir Mi* Tjp**: Can you tfll me wh<r<? we j
r*n buy a nice, short plav for girl* 14 and 15 j
rears of age to give*?'THE INQUIRKR.
I know of several such plays. If i
you will send me a self-addressed
stamped envelope I will be glad to
furnish you with the name of a book
store here that carries plays of that
type or the name of a publishing
house in another city where you can
obtain a catalogue of plays.
Bride's Dowry.
Dear Mis* Lcr: I am to bp married and I '
would like to know what I should furnish ;
Mir new home beside the bed and table linen.
On I hare to furnish shades and curtain? for
rhe windows? I>oea the man fumtah the cook
ing uteoaila? What about the diahes and ailverf
t1eA*e tell mo all 1 hare to buy for the house.
-O. Jj. H.
You should take into your new home
<uoh furnishings as you can afford.
Usually the question of silver, chi ?
ind glass is solved by the wedding
?ifts. If you have no wedding, these
hings are usually part of the bride's
Jowry box. and represent the col
ection of the entire period of -her
?ngagement. The cooking utensils
also usually furnished by the
>ride if her girl friends do hot take
;are of the matter by giving her a
'kitchen shower." The wtndow
?hades properly belong to the house,
is they are stationary and cj.n not
>e used elsewhere. Consequently you
vould not be expected to buy them.
? )
The curtains are optional, as In real
ity are all other house furnishings,
but if you wish to buy them it would I
l>e nice to do so.
To Set Color*.
Dear Miss I>ec: Could yew s-i^jest some
thing to put in water when washing cotton
fabrics tr? kprp them from fading? ?A OON
Use a handful of salt to a gallon'
of water, or two tablespoonsful of j
powdered alum. Soak the garment to !
be laundered ;n the solution anywhere '
from an hour to one-half a day before I
Several Qnerie*.
rwr Mi*? : Kindly tell nv? the meaning
i of the letters O. O. P. in connection with the :
Republican party? What is the wtajym knrwrn '
1 a* a black-jack ? Of what nationality are peopde ;
nicknamed Guineas??P.
G. O. P. stands for Grand Old,
Party. A black-jack Is made of;
leather. A long bag filled with lead
or sand is attached to the wrist by
a leather strap. "Guinea" is. in
American slang, a term applied to j
Twelve and Fourteen.
Dear Mi* Ijpe: Should a firl 12 years of ag? j
be allowed to drink icod tea! What will re- |
more freckles? What length drwsei should 1
cirls 12 and 14 ?lts of ag* wear if they are '
about fl*e feet, two itches tall? The girl 14
start* to high school next fall Should she pat j
her hair tip an her heed at that time* It o?'?
jun below her ?hjuldet? ai?d is ourlj about Ler
face - ANXIOUS
Teas and coffees arc too much of
a stimulant for grow in pr boys and
irirls, whether they be iced or r.th- |
erwise. Girls of your ape should
wear their drosses h few inches
below the knees. A girl 14 years
of age would look much better with
her hair ti-d with a pretty bow. If
her hair cannot be worn in curls
there are other attractive ways of
J wearing- it
?\\ bite Trleolette.
( IVvir Mis* I^e Would It be better to have
& white tnoohue stun waalied or cleaned A
Have your tricolette skirt
clcaned. Washing has been found
j by some to be unsatisfactory. If
you wish to do the cleaning your
self, try gasoline.
I)ld He Ft?r*etf
I Mar Mi? I **?. 1 hate lnw going mth &
' voting man for a year who has (im me werj
! reason to believe he care# a great dewl for m>
j but lie was sect on business to his former h<?n?
i four weeks ago. Now although he said bef?r?*
leaving he would write and that he <1eaiivd to
keep up the friendship. I Lave not heard fron
him. What would you advise"1?C. M.
1 Of course the young man may have
been very busy and like many men
he may find it difficult to express his
ideas in a letter. On the other hand
if he cared for you aa you ^ ere le<i
to believe, it seems to me he would
have written by this time. Try to
forget for the present and if you do
hear in the near future don't be in;
too great a hurry to answer.
Soup in Hair.
Dear Miss Imp: Can }cm tell me what I
oui do to rtsnnre tho soap from my hair afUr
washing? I use pure soap 1 jt the lather and
burwx for the rinse.?Dee.
liinse your hair several times, using
warm water first to dissolve the soap
You can buy a small spray to attach
to the water faucet, very reasonably.
Apply for Bonos.
Dear Ml* Ljop: I was discharged frnm the
army November C. 1*1". Wlwrs should I apply
fc* the *0 boua'-O. R
Application for the $60 bonus
should be made by mail. Send your,
discharge certificate with your re- ,
quest to Maj. Gerow. room 1S4.,
Eighteenth and C streets northwest, j
Washington. D. C.
Col. Woods.
Dear Min Lee: I understand that Oct. Woods
it siding formw soldier* in securing j*jeitions.
Hr>w cam I get in touch with him?--A Former
It is true that Col. Arthur Woods
is in charge of the War Depart
ment's campaign to re-employ sol-1
diers. Address him Assistant Secre
tary of War.
liii not** bc rftCch. RPI?/ADP OF CHEAPER
ntuv1uhii./rt^,7ts DLWlltE MAKES
I Permanent Floor Finish.
Geo R Gill 640"42 PENNA- AVE- s- L
Distributers for Buffalo Paint and
X#oo6war6 ^?TCotl)rop
Advance Fall Models in
Women's Brown and Blaci^l
Calfskin Walking and
Street Boots
Regardless of whether short skirts or 1on?-?idrts *Te ?worn.
fin? footwear ha* come to stay and is demanded by all women.
The first fall models from the renowned factory of 1 -rrrA
Schober 6c Co. exemplify .this fact. .
Five Models at $13.00 Pair
Dark Brown Calfskin Semi-Dress Boot, as ill unrated,
fancy perforation in and around vamp; the same model in
black; Medium-brown Calfskin Boot, with doth top of sand
color; Dark Brown Calfskin Boot, with top of same; Dark
Brown Calfskin Walking Boot, perforated tip and vamp with
smart saw edge; Black Calfskin Walking Boot, plain narrow
tipped toe,
A Beautiful Dress Boot at $18.00 Pair
Fashioned of washable kidskin, in a rich medium-gray
shade; handwelt sole and Louis heeL
Shoe Section, Third Floor.
(Oouprigii. 2519, Tha Wheaier Srndiemta.)
Women have yet to learn that
simplicity Is always the Keynote to
beauty and dignity and that it h? a
charm to conjure with.
You have, perhaps, heard some
girl who really loathes the taste
of alcohol boast about how many
cocktails and highballs ?he drinks
a day, and one who has to shut Tier
eyes when she smokes a cigarette
because it nauseates her so, flaunt
ht-r cigarette case In public places.
Th* poor little idiot hasn't sense
enough to know that nothing rings
i i-o hollow as a tin horn sport, and
that there isn't a man who comes
| near her who doesn't see at a half
[glance that she hasn't the nerve to
play the game.
| Then there is th? poor girl who
fakes the disastrous blunder of pos
ing as a rich girl. She runs her feet
j off hunting up bargains. She s? ws her
I finders to the bone making dresses
and hats that have style to tl.em.
J and then sighs wearily when people
'compliment her on her frocks, and
says. "Yes. this is a pretty little
I thing and cheap. I only paid $250
for it." Or she opines that you can
tret a very nice little hat now for
And those who woold admire her
for her thrift and cleverness, if she
told the truth about making h?r
own clothes, despise her for her ex
travagance because they I eliev. *he
has bought finery her father is un
able to pay for.
No man wants to marry that kind
of a girl, but many men would like
to marry the simple, frank, whole
some girl who says rig-ht out that
she's not afraid of work and sav
There !s no charm equal to sim
plicity. Just try being yourselves
for a while, ladies, and see how
much you are admired.
Make a cream sauce from t
spoonfuls of oleo, three tablt
of flour, half a teaspoonful
quarter teaspoonful of pap
three-quarters of a cupful
milk. Stir constantly until
smooth and add a generous
ful of cooked macaroni Ct
small p<eces> and two tabl*
of grated cheese. Mi* thoro
turn into & shallow dish to
chill. With moistened hands
si* croquettes, egg and bre
and by means of a fry4-11^ bs
in deep, hot fat to a rich b?
There's an excellent reason why real boys go
crazy over the honey-like sweetness of
Old Mammy's Raisin Bread
That sweetness means nutrition. It's the real
heart of the wheat, with all iu natural sugars un
impaired, plus the delicious goodness of California
sun-dried raisins.
Give them all they ask for?it's sweet and
bread combined.

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