Newspaper Page Text
By E. C. DI
President and Mrs. Wilson playedi golf together yesterday afternoon, i Italian Ambassador, Count! M^cchl di Cellepe, who went to! Newport the end of last week to; viait the Countess di Cellere. who' ?* passing the summer there, will! return to Washington tomorow. The United States Ambassador to J Italy and Mrs. Thomas Nelson Page ( arrived in Washington yesterday' ;or * ?hort stay and are at the Wil-i lard. | Viacount Charles de Chunbrun. I counsellor of the French Embassy, sailed from New York the end of last week for Havre. Erik SJoborg, councillor of the Swedish Legation, who was the guest of the Minister of Sweden and Mme. W. A. F. Ekengren. at; Ma" ? W?1 return to the ! legation here tomorrow. i *?yrn.0,nd Baker. Director of thel Mint, will return today from Narra- i wHh e? '*r' where he has been I I with Mrs. Baker for several days. , fr*nklln D. Roosevelt, wife or the Assistant Secretary of State. | who came to Washington last week ' rrom her summer home on Longri I Wil1 return there about the | middle of the month. Mrs. Constance J. Smyth, wife of1 Chief Justice Smyth, of the Court or Appeals, has gone to Buena Vista. I to ?Pend the month of August. many visiting 1ST SEW YORK Capt. and Mrs. Edward McCauley. * ?"? ./""TJ g?ne to New York and are *t the Plasa Hotel. Senator and Mrs. Miles Poindexter. ho are at White Sulphur Springs. J* the honor guests at a dinner! i which Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Gil roy. Jr.. gave Sunday evening. I Their guests included Mr. and Mrs. i ? .Warr^ W- McKenna, Mr. and Mrs. i , nJ?: ^ttle- Mr. and Mrs. Benja-1 ~ ? w "c I" Mr- and Mrs. Russell | Ge?^ge^S,eGv~rsSe PynCh0D H R*ad h" tone to vhi" i'?I: M- C- Grow has gone to i -New York. Representative W. s. Nelson has gone to his home in Proctor. Wiscon sin, for a visit. Miss Margaret T. Oliphant. daugh V ?,' Mr- an<l Mrs. Samuel Oliphant of Trenton. N. J., is visiting her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Oliphant at the Ontario for a few! days. Col. S. S. Nugent is spending sev eral days at the Astor Hotel in New ^ ork. Miss L?na Hitchcock will leave Washington today for an extended visit in Boston. Miss Hitchcock re cently returned from France. Mrs. Henry Finney, wife of Lieut, r inney. U. S. A., who has been sick at Walter Reed Hospital for a week, is getting stronger. Capt. K. W. Lane is spending sev eral days in New York at the Aslor Hotel. SENATOR CAPPER LEASES HOrSE. ' Senator Arthur Capper and Mrs. Capper, of Kansas. have leased the residence of the former Senator from Michigan. William Alden Smith, at the corner of Sixteenth and L straets. Mrs. Joseph E. Davies and Miss Davies, who are spending the sum mer at their home in Wisconsin, are now the guests or Mr. and Mrs. | V. M. Stamm in Milwaukee. Mrs. I Stamm paid a long visit to Mrs. Davies In Washington last winter, j Mrs. W. J. Speer. of Atlanta, wife of the State treasurer of Georgia, has come here with her brother, Rev. Sam W. Small, to spend a month at his country place. Casa Silvar, just across the ricer in Vir ginia. While here she will also be entertained by her nephews, Sam W. Small. Jr.. and Robert T. Small. Mr. and Mrs. Randolph H. Miner will leave Washington shortly for a cruise of several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Doheny aboard their yacht, the Cassandra. Mrs. Joseph P. Tracy, wife of Col. Tracy, U. S. A., has gone to Murray Bay. Canada, to visit her sister. Mrs. Henry A. Wiley, at her summer home there. Mr. and Mrs. William Laird Dun lop and thdlr children are passing several week in Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Fairfax. j who spent the early part of the sea son at Atlantic City, have gone to Buena Vista Springs, Pa., for an ex tended stay. Their son-in-law and daughter, Lieut, ar.d Mrs. Theodore Chandler, will visit them there later. Lieut. Chandler is now stationed at the navy yard in Philadelphia. William Payne Meredith has join ed M rs. Meredith and their children at their cottage at Cape May. N. J., for a few days. MRS. C HARLES HUME IN CHARLESTON Mrs. Charles Hume motored to Charles Town. W. Va., with Mr. and I Mrs. T. Perry Lippitt to visit them at their home there. Lynn Franklin, of the Consular Bu reau of the State Department, willl leave Washington this- week for South America. He has been visiting his j TVV "Tt Clings ^CORSET SHOP FORM-FITTING MODELS 1111 F STREET N. W. GRAY HAIRS ALL GONE. you wonder why your friend'* hair newc ,h<~ws any graj*? It is mar* than likely Pchef fter's Hair Cokwine is the reason. Thousands c4 beautiful women ha*e used it in the part thirty j >eers, and no one able to detect it. Why look ? older than yon ha?e to! You too can use Schef- I liar's Hair Colorine. It turns gray hairs to their exact original crtor with one application, and it is so to*ely to use?nothing dirty or sticky and I perfectly haruJesa SOD SEVENTH STj tUM-HUNT mother at her home near bethesda. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Howard, who were at Ocean City, Md., have re turned to Washington. The Princess Murat, who was visit ing in New York and Newport, sailed last Friday for Havre. Mrs. Pembroke Jones, of New York, who, with her husband, made their home in Washington during the war, is making an extended stay at Sara toga Springs. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hartsock and Ernest Hartsock, of Atlanta, Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. Julian H. Webster, of Fort Valley. Ga., left Atlanta yes terday for an automobile tour of the Eastern States. En route they will vist Natural Bridge, Va.; Baltimore and Washington. Frank Davis. Jr., First Assistant Attorney General of the United States, left his home In Columbus. Ohio, last week with his family to bring the to Washington to remain here indefi nitely. They have taken an apart ment at the St. Nicholas. BELATED NEWS OF WEDDING Although they were married on ( April 19. announcement has Just been | made of the wedding at Alexandria. Va.. of Miss Margaret Gladys Mar tin. of Annapolis. Md., to Russell Samuel Jeffreys, of Washington. The information, .given out by the bride's parents, came as a great surprise to her many friends, who, though they knew of the engagement, did not ex pect the wedding to take place until some time this fall. ^t*he secret was very carefully kept so that Mrs. Jeff reys might complete work which she had begun with the Baby's Milk Fund, of Baltimore. She is a graduate nurse of the Church Home and Infirmary, of the class of 1916. Mts. Charles D. Heimbold and her son, Capt. Philip Heimbold, who now is stationed here, have returned from the Greenbrier Hotel, at White Sul phur Springs, where they spent some time and are at their apartment at Somerset House. Mrs. George Mahool, Mrs. Heim bold's daughter, has been paying a series of visits since the spring. She was the guest recently of Mrs. Will iam H. Drubyshire at her beautiful camp, at Lake Placid, and now is with friends at the Saranac Inn. Mr. Gerald Heimbold and Mr. Randolph Heimbold will sail this week for Eng land. Capt. and Mrs.~Dorn left last even ing for California, to visit the for mer's sisters, in Los Angeles. They were accompanied b>^ Mrs. Halpine. wife of Lieut. C. G. Halpine. U. S. N.. now attached to the U. S. S. New Mexico. While on the West Coast Capt. Dorn will visit the several auxiliaries of the Navy Relief Society, of which organization he is corresponding sec retary. Countess Alfred Skarbek de Korxyb ski, known to the art world as Miss Myra Edgerly. will exhibit several of her portraits on ivory at Belcourt. the viTla of Capt. and Mrs. Perry Belmont, tomorrow, Thursday and Friday. Countess de Korzybski has spent the past winter in Washington, where she and her husband occu pied an apartment at Stoneleigh Court. Mrs. Henry Daingerfield. of Wash ington. formerly of Virginia, is spend ing a few days with her ron and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Key ftaingerfleld, at their cottage at Rlderwood, Md. Mrs. Key Dainger field was. before her marriage re cently, Miss Elise Carroll Agnus. Mr. Robert F. Perkins, of Wash ington. spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Steiner of Watersville. Md. Mr. and Mrs. George S. DeNeale have left Washington for Paris Is land. N. C., the Marine Training Station, where they will visit their son. MaJ. George C. DeNeale. x Mr. and Mrs. Herbert' J. Rich are enjoying a two-weeks' vacation at Bedford Springs, Pa. Mr. Samuel Hart is spending his vacation at Bedford Springs, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levy and Mr. and Mrs. Leon Tobriner have gone to Mackinac Island, Mich., for the month of August. HOROSCOPE. TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1919. (Copyright. 1919, by the McClure Syndicate.) The early hours of this day are threatening according to astrology, for Mercury, Saturn and Uranus are all adverse. Jupiter is in a strongly benefic aspect. Commercial enterprises of every sort arc under the best possible di rection. Again the seers declare great opportunities lie southward. While trade will show a strong trend toward South America, astrol ogers foresee a movement of popu lation northward and development in Canada and British Columbia that will attract many persons from the United States. Bankers and financiers of every class should make the most of this day's kindly sway of Jupiter. Gossip and scandal are again in dicated in the reading of the stars. Sweeping reforms, political and so cial, will be advocated. Fashions in women's dress will be severely criticised in the coming months and public opinion may en courage uniforms for business, since girls will incur serious misjudg ment through the adoption of ex treme modes. The stars, which are supposed to encourage the stressing of the ma terial or baser tendencies of human nature, have Influenced the theater, society and all who cater to the needs of women, astrologers be lieve. Publte attention again will be di rected to the preparation as well as the conservation of food. Plots or intrigues that will affect high officials in administrative po sitions again are foreshadowed. The need of safeguarding the mind from vagrant thought in fluences is emphasized by occult ists, who hold that many powerful forces have been liberated by war. Persons whose birthdate it is may have some problems in the coming years, but they should avoid changes. The health should receive special attention. Children born on this day are likely to be generous and kind, but these subjects of Leo often are imaginative and inclined to worry over trifles. ^ FURNITURE POLISH. To clean and polish furniture rub with a ?oft cloth and a mixture of boiled linseed oil, pure vinegar and turpentine, one-third each mixed and shaken together* SUCCEED IN SEVENTH INNING BY SWATTING DIVORCE BUG AND TAKE WIFE TO THE GAME By JUDGE THOS. F. GRAHAM. (San Francisco Divorce Judge Known ?> "Great Reconciler." and America** Leading "Heart** s p*-o t a 11?t. i Baseball, believe it or not, la a positive panacea for all forms of "divorcitis." Fresh air of ( any kind la ben | eflcial to the tor tured brain in which the ''bugs" of family discon I tent are holding1 I h i g h carnival? | but the zephyrs tjvhich blow ] across a baseball diamond, where two sets of clean 1 limbed young i athletes are hit I ting, running, | catching and slid ? ,j . I lng in the sun cTadgt GrM/IMJn] ghlne, are partic ularly recom mended. They will blow the bacilli I of discord into the discard, if you'll give them a chance. When I make this statement It is with a knowledge gained not only as a Judge in the court room, but also as president of the Pacific Coast Baseball League, which office [ I recently held for two years. TAKE YOUR WIFE TO ' THEl BALL GAME! Simeon Strunsky, literary editor of the New York Evening Post, calls baseball "the religion of democracy." In his essay on "The Game," pub lished in the Atlantic Monthly some time back, he gives the following description of "the second half of the seventh inning:" "What I have in mind is a preat democratic rite, a ceremonial which la solemnized on six days in the week during six months in the year by large masses of men (and women?) with such unfailing regu | larity and such unquestioned rood faith that I cannot help thinking of it as essentially a religious per formance. "The time may be somewhere be tween 4:10 and 6 o'clock. Almost with a single motion this vast mul titude rises to its feet and stands silent. ? ? ? The precise nature of this religious half-minute depends on the score. If the home team ti ahead I always imagine a fervid Te Deum arising from the multitude. ? ? ? If the outlook for victory is gloomy there arises a chant which harks back to the primitive litanies of the. Congo forests. Nothing Like It. "If this is not worship ?f the most fundamental sort, then what is re ligion? ? ? ? What other nation so fre quently tastes or has ever tasted?the emotional experience of the score tied in the ninth inning and the bases full?" Mt. Strunsky is right?there Is nothing like it: TAKE YOUR WIFE TO THE BALL GAME! Don't sneak off by yourself, or with the gang from the office, leaving her to think out her own diversions for the afternoon because she "don't un derstand the game!" Take her with you and give the family brains an airing! There is nothing so exhilarating? and, at the same time, so restful and caiming to the human mind?as a game of ball. One needs only a super ficial knowledge of the rules of play to become interested; a growing un derstanding of "what it's all about" brings wholesome excitement coupled with "the peace that passeth all un derstanding." And the womenfolk enjoy it Just as much as the men. They may not get all of the "fine points," but they feel the thrills, the impulses of the contest perhaps more keenly than th3! men. Little domestic infelicities fade into insignlflcance at the crack of a bat and the ball sailing toward a high , board fence. I 1 VlirgliniSa L?@ss Peffsoia&ll Aesweiro T? ftfleraM !&?&dl(s:r$0 Quasstom Buy the best rather than the cheapest. At first that sounds very extravagant and even after it is granted that good things last longer, the woman with the moderate purse says "that's very well if you have the money, but I can't afford it." Well, this is the time to begin. Buy a little late in the season if need be, but a summer frock or suit that you buy now at a moderate cost was one of those good ones this spring and will last you through several seasons. It is the kind of garment that cleans well, will stand remodeling and above all one in which you will always feel well dressed, no matter what the age. Another way to get started at this kind of buying is to pur chase only one garment instead of two or three. Say a coat one winter (that will easily last for two), and a suit the next. Another mistake we make is in buying faddish clothes. These will probably not do for the next season, are difficult to remodel and more easily remembered. 1 have known women who went to a great many social func tions to have only one suit in three years. To be sure such a suit was of good material, well lined and of a discreet cut in black, or dark blue. Each season a new color, buttons or a bit of fur was added. If you want some suggestions about your winter wardrobe do not hesitate to write to me. Troops Arrival. I have received the following: in quiries concerning troop arrivals and the War Department informed me | August 4 that: j Repair Unit 310 of the Motor Trans I port Corps ie assigned in part. To I obtain more definite information fur i nish the letter of the group and num ber. d my Rrader igr who has short waist??Herald The 328th Service Battalion is not assigned. ' The 13th Regiment, except Com pany B, arrives at Newport News August 7. Another Home. Deer Miss Lee: Does the law make 2. person , j IS years of age live with their parents if the | parents do not object to their doing other- 1 wise ??C nhapcy. j There is no such law to my I | knowledge. It is possible for a woman of that age to receive a clerical position. The Civil Service informs me that there is no age limit and by pass ing their examination with a suf ficiently high average you would be eligible for an appointment in the government. Write to the Civil Service Commission for further in formation. The women's branch of the United States Employment Bu reau might be able to assist you in procuring such a position without an examination. Csrly Hair. IVSr Miss Lec: My hair is very curly and | so thick I cannot fix it nicely. How ahwild I The style of dress you should wear go about taking out the curl??Mrs. K. J. I depends largely upon your build. If not very slender, a style becoming Thornton. I would not advise you to take such a step. You might go to some j reliable hairdresser who would as islst you in this if you think it best. j There is a way to cut out locks of | tvell to most women of your age is one that disregards the waist line. This is joined to the skirt just above the ! hips, fitting rather loosely and looks I ? ? ?-> ? 1 wen in the surplice style. If you 1 too abundant hair. j will send a self-addressed, stamped Cleaning a Panama Hat. i Dear Miss Lee: Kindly tell me how to clean ' I a Panama hat. How can 1 remote acars caused | , by an unhealthy condition of the blood?-M. R. ' j Subject your Panama hat to a good scrubbing with castile or ivory soap envelope, I will be glad to send you an illustration of the type I mean. Staias on Satin. Dear Mi* Lee:?Please tell me what solution will remove stains from satin.?V. Grease and oil stains should be re ! get the" dirt "away. "Place" in~the"hot i m?ve<* by benzine If you desire the sun to dry, and in the course of two formulas for the removal of some or three hours H wil be ready for use. I other stain, such as paint. ink. fruits A little slycerine added to the rinsing I JT drinks. I will be glad to furnish i water entirely prevents the stiffness : 1116111 uP?n request. I and brittleness acquired by some hats | Dandruff. j in drying, while a little ammonia in i the wash water materially assists in the scrubbing process. It is well to rinse a second time, adding the gly cerine to the water used the second time. Immerse the hat completely in the rinse water, moving it about to get rid of traces of the dirty water. Dear Miss Lee: I am troubled with a rrry severe case of dandruff. Barbers hare attempted to cure it with no araiL Can you suggest some means of cure or furnish me with the addrsne of a specialist in that work??A GENTLEMAN READER I have the following formula for the cure of dandruff: Salicylic purpose, and let it rest on the towel | alcohol, 2 fl. oz.; oil of wlntergreen, when drying. Massage (he scars you I 3 minims: oil of rose, 1 minim; oil refer to with olive oil. Do this very ' neroli, 1 minim: water. 4 fl. oz. I gently morning and evening, taking j Mix the acid and oils with the alco i care not to irritate the skin. I hoi and glycerine, add the water, | and Alter. Upon receipt of a self Ink Stnlna. j addressed, stamped envelope. I will ; Dear Miss Lee: PUasu- tell me what will rs-; be glad to furnish you with the ad j mo?e stains, ca.ised by writing ink, fcom canras dress of a shop which makes a shoe*??Jessie. J specially of handling severe eases j Acetic or formic acid followed by Cf dandruff. I diluted mineral acids or oxalic acia : j should remove such stains from cot- j ton or linen goods. Cleaning Wall Pnper. Dear Miss L??: Tlesa* tell me how to cteaa wall paper.?Mrs. H. W. H. 1 The following method has been rec j ommended for cleaning wall paper by practical painter and decorator Beautifully Curly, Fluffy Hair?In Three Honrs! Girts, method have you fried the silmerine of curling your hair? *It's Take a soft flat sponge, being careful simply grand! Gives you the most . that there are no hard and gritty beautiful, natural-looking curls and I places in it, then get a bucket ~Df j waves?makes the hair soft, fluffy (new, clean, dry wheat bran from a ? and glossy?and nothing harmful or mill or feed store. To use It, hold bothersome about it. The curls will your sponge flat side up, and put a j last the longest time?in spite of heat, I handful of bran on it; then quickly wind or dampness. You won't have j turn against the wall, and rub the to be continually fixing and fussing | wall gently and carefully with it, with your hair. It's foolish to singe j then repeat the operation. Spread and blister and deaden your tresses 1 down a drip cloth to catch the bran but never use the same bran twice. If for some reason this method does not seem practicable in your case, I will be glad to furnish you with some other formula. To remove Srease spots from wall paper, lay coarse brown paper over them and pass a hot iron over. In Her Fifties. Dear Misa Lee: It It possible for a woman in her flftiss to obtain a clerical position? How should I go about obtaining such? What sty Is of oos-pieos dress is best suited to with a hot curling iron?and alto gether unnecessary now. liquid silmerine is pleasant to use, being neither sticky nor greasy. Get a bottle from your druggist today, follow the simple directions?the first trial will make it your steadfast friend. The wavy effect appear within three hours after the appllca tlon, though many prefer applying the liquid just before retiring. You will appreciate silmerine equally as a dressing and hair preservative.? Adv. TAKE TOUR WIFE TO THE BALL GAME! By the way: Has your came, on the home ground? procreated as far aa the teventh Inning? If so, how Is the family team coming along?the team of which vou are captain and Friend Wife is man ager? Does your "Infield" (your devo tion) show any signs of "cracking?" Is the "outfleld" (your eye to the, future) bothered by ^he sun? Arel your "pitchers" (your nerves)] steady and reliable. and your! i "catchers" (the savings bank and i the pocketbook) * nailing the due-1 I bills as they come sliding into the | home-plate? Or possibly yobr side is at bat. Mayhap Friend Wife has "singled" j (by making over last summer's dress) and has then "stolen second" ; (gone over to her mother's house) j because you stayed out too late] with tile boys? Isn't it up to you to "bring her home" with a good solid "two-bag-j ger" to Right. In the form of an apology for your fool<shness and aj promise to "play It safe" In the i future? After all, life's just a game of ball?and you can bring your "team" out on top if you will use a little Judgment. Ther# will be a lot of "errors," naturally, in the beginning! ?but KEEP TRYING, and you'll soon be in the "first * division." among the couples who have won! more than they have LOOT! Above all, don't run to the umpire with protests! As an "umpire" in. these games of life I have heard' hundreds of protests, most of which: were illogical and unnecessary? made in the heat of contest and re- | gretted soon afterwards. Fight it out for yourselves. Ifj the atmosphere becomes too thick on the home diamond, and there's danger of the umpire calling it "noj match," cram your hat on your head, J grin, and? TAKE YOUR WIFE TO THE BALL GAME! Florence Rose Fashions. A coat, such as Is shown today, makes a practical sort of wrap to slip on over the plain dresses or to wear with a separate skirt. It is, after all. what is usually referred to as a sports coat, but one does not necessarily have to be a aportsworrvan either to possess or to wear it. The material used for this coat 16 a medium-weight Jersey. A lengthening line is given to the front of the coat ? >y means of the flat shawl collar which extends down the entire length of the coat. The belt buttons with two buttons. Patch pockets trim the coat at either side of the front, and one smaller patch pocket is used at the left. A simple sort of hat should always be worn with a coat on this typfe. And the artist has made you a drawing of an excellent model of corded taffeta, trimmed at the front with a flat bow made of narrow black taffeta ribbon. NEW CANDLESTICKS. A new idea is that of white can dlesticks. We used to have silver candlesticks or colored pottery candle sticks with white candles. Now be hold the white porcelain candlestick with the colored candle. Blue candles are aften used, witn a centerpiece of white flowers in a blue dish. The result is really very attractive. >tSta 'yem*0*56 733 7th St., N. W CORSETS?HOSIERY UNDERSILKS OPEN SATURDAYS KODAKS Developed, Aay Size. Per Roll, Be rHitlsg, 3e, 4c and Be CitiMlakH 1MI. 708 7th Street N. W. 3123 M Street N. W. PURELY PERSONALS. ^ Alfred G. Buhrmtn. assistant clerk of the District Supreme Court, la on bit vacation. Mlaa Edna J. Hoban, of the Treas ury Department, has returned from a trip to Cape May, N. J. ? Everett N. Whiting, of Bluamont Va., ia In the city for a few daya Miss Pauline V. Becker, of the^ Department of Commerce, la spend ing her vacation in the mountains of New Hampshire. Charles Warren Bayllaa, of the General Land Office, has reaignedj his position aa clerk. Boyd G. Willa, of tha Patent Of-, flee, has received a promotion. IMlsa Jean Phillips haa returned from her vacation and returned to; her desk at the loans and currency division of the Treaaury Department Joseph A. Daly, 612 Twenty-third street northwest, has returned from the national convention of the An cient Order of Hibernians at Ban Franclaco, where he was elected to the national board of the organisa tion. TAMING MY HUSBAND BY KATHLEEN FOX. (Copyright, 17!9, by 1>e MoClure N?w*p?per Syndicate.) I looked up at Crittenden reproach fully. We had been talking of what to me was a aacred thing. Yet he muat say. Just because I did not agree with him, "Oh, the devil!" It j was so unnecessary, so inapropos, ?o inelegant that I was bound to re sent it "Crittenden!" I cried. "Plesae re member what we are talking about." "You needn't be so sensitive," he said, contemptuoualy. "I've got more feeling on that subject In a minute than you ever had, or ever will have in all likelihood." "What is your idea anyway, Bess?" '? he inquired, presently, seeing I did not answer him. "About what?" "Ourselves, of course. We don't get on aa we should, you know." 1 nodded. I knew well enough. "Oh. I don't know." I answered helpleaaly, for I did not see what he meant, did not know w"hat his object was. "Have you been thinking you'd? ^ou'd get out?" he blurted. "Get out?you mean quit, Critten den?" I was amared. "Oh, no," I said, solidly. "I am not a quitter if that is what you mean." "Well, by George, you'd better not be." he added. "You're in this battle with me k.nd it's got to be fought out Now we'll see who ia to win." As I look back on that time now. I don't see how I managed to keep on fighting him. It must have been because I loved him so much that I wanted to defeat hirw and save him from himself. CONTINUED TOMOROW Can She Bake A Cheery Pie? Of course, mother sang to you: "Can she bake a cherry pie? Billy boy. Billy boy. Can she bake a cherry pie. charm ing Billy?" With all its baleful insinuation that a lady who oouldn't was unfit for matrimony! But the reassuring reply that "she" could bake a cherry pie "quick as a cat can wink its eye" was more com- j plimentary than truthful. A really good cherry pie is nothing to wink at' First make a good crust?for upon i its delicacy depends much of the pie's charm. To make the crust sift 1 quart of flour with 1 teaspoonful. of baking powder. Take 2 generous ta blespoonfuls of good butter chilled very hard and cold and cut or chop into the flour. Wet the mixture with enough ice water to make Into a stif? dough, mixing with a wooden spoon, j Turn on a floured board and roll out thin. Have ready 2 tablespoonfuls oi ! cold butter and dot the paste with J bits of butter. Roll up the sheet of paste, beat with the rolling pin and roll thin as before. Cut the paste Into 2 pieces to fit the pans. Set the bot- i torn crust In the pie plate loosely, let-1 ting the edge come a quarter of an1 inch beyond the edge as it contracts in baking. Fill the pie with fresh stoned cherries and their Juice and cover with 1 scant cupful of sugar mixed with 1 tablespoonful of flour. Brush the edge of the lower crust with ice water, adjust the top crust and press the edeges together, keep ing both crusts free of the pan. Prick or cut the top crust in a few place* to permit the escape of steam. Bake the pie at least 35 or 40 min utes and serve hot or cold. Newest Summer Millinery ?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 & ~o. 915 G St N. W. Charming, Dainty Delightfully Cool Silk Waists, Skirts, Lingerie Extremely Re? aoaably Priced. S. SUZUKI & CO. C14 14th St N. W. Brtmn F G St*. Mate T314 Woodward TLoHjrop New York?WASHINGTON?Ptrir A Couch Hammock Should Be on Every Well-Furnished Porch A Couch Hammock adds greatly to the comfort and the attractive appearance of a porch. A home with a porch should by all means have a Couch Hammock as well. There is nothing that can take the place of one?nothing that adds such genuine and thorough comfort. We have a splendid stock of Couch Hammocks, and all of them as dependable in service as they are exce'lent in comfort. Khaki Curat Couch Hammocks, durable weight, with good springs, $15.00 each. Gray Camai Couch Hammocks. good springs. S 15.00 each. Green and Tan Striped Coach Ham mocks, $18.00 each. Conch Hammocks, in khaki, gray and gray trimmed with black braid; adjustable head rest, finest springs, $25 00 each. Couch-Hammock Section, Fourth floor. THE TOWN CRIER. The Knn?u City Club will go by boat to Great Falls Saturday, leav ing Georgetown at 2:15 p. m. Several prisma for athletic eventa of the night watchmen's excursion to Chesapeake Beach today have been donated by retail merchants. Speaker* at the Wa?h(njrton Grove Camp Meeting tonight are the Rev. Ralph S. Hand, Germantown, and the Rev. L. I. McDonglc. Washington. A lawn party In to be held on the grounds of St. Ann's ?Infant Or phan Asylum. Twenty-fourth and K streets northwest, today. Wednes day and Thursday. A baakrt picnic will be held today at Cabin John by the Massachusetts State Society. A committee of the Citlsena' Bay ing and Distributing League meets at the District Building tomorrow night. The Illinois State Girl*' Clnb will give a dance at Dormitory Hall. Thursday from 8 p. m. to midnight. HONEY IVORY CREAM. Mix 2 cupfuls of sweet milk with I 1 cupful of cream, and warm them together with H cupful of strained honey. Soak 1V4 tablacpoonfuls of granulated gelatin in 2 tablespoon fuls of cold milk for a few minutes and when softened add to the heated milk and honey. Flavor with H tea i spoonful of bitter almond extract, j Stir the mixture until the gelatin | is well dissolved, then set aside In I a cool place until it begins to stif fen. Peel and cut fine 1 cupful of ripe peaches, mix with the pudding mixture, and pour into rinsed mold? to chill and harden. Serve witts cream and peach sllcea mvw/iir% SttOP 617 fourteenth, St-lUNfe Millinery of Exdosirt Design AUTOMATIC Gas Water Heater Let as install an Automatic Gas Water Heater in your home so that you can avail yourself of in stantaneous hot water at any hour of the dav or night. These splendid devices heat the water while it t? running and obviate the old complaint of "running short" of warm water in the boiler. A TURN OF THE FAUCET ?is the only effort reqtrired. It is entirely automatic ?saving time and labor in the bath, kitchen ?nH laundry. We have all kinds, from this au tomatic type to the style which heats water in the kitchen boiler, and your choice may be charged and paid for in small monthly sums. Call for a Demonstration Washington Gas Light Co. Sales Dept., 419 10th St. N.W.