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TODAY?"tut Lynne," by Mr*. Henry Wood. Condensation by Mr*. Rath H. Frost TOMORROW?"Pet Woffinfton," by Charles Retde. WOOD ' Ellen Price wai born at Worces -ter, England. January 17. 1814. the daughter of a glove manufacturer. In 1ISC ahe married Henry Wood, - head of a large shipping and bank in* firm, whose business kept them ; for some twenty years in France. Her husband died in 1866. but she ?'tlved until February 10. 1887. Her literary career began with a 1100 prise temperance tale. She be Vaa making: contributions to Bent - ley*? Miscellany, and in 1867. after her husband's death, she became editor and proprietor of the Argosy, In which appeared her later novels. ? Her first great success was "East Lynne." in 1861. the book by which ?ha la known today. The vogue of the story was enormous; It was translated into several languages, and theatergoers of an older gen eration in both England and Amer ica knew various very successful | versions of it. She wrote some forty ; long novels and many short tales, J some of which ranked as "best sell j ers" # long before the Invention of that phrase. Her powers ranged i from extreme melodrama to the ' portrayal of every-day life. She was perhaps unduly prized in her day and is unduly appreciated now, but that is the way with best-sell ers. "The Shadow of Ashlydyat" was her own favorite; her Johnny Lud low talcs are perhaps her most ar tistic work. "East Lynne." how ever, Is the book her name suggests to readers. EAST LYNNE By MRS. HENRY WOOD (Condensation by Mrs. Ruth H. Frost, Worcester, Mass.) Left a penniless orphan when a | her husband was quite unaware.] timid and sensitive girl of eighteen. ! Cornelia Carlyle, the domineering Hlv? L. Y . J ?? I < mr j , . . . . |Hhe beautiful Lady Isabel Vane .found herself at the mercies of an ? unsympathetio relative. In her in nocence she admired a certain fre quent visitor at this home?Captain ,$*rancis Levison, an unprincipled apendthrft. Beyond heartlessly lead ing her on to care for him, he made honorable mention of marriage. ,/Bmall wonder was it then that she ..accepted Archibald Carlyle, when that worthy and straightforward country lawyer, the purchaser of her father's estate at East Lynne, took courage because of her distress over and narrow-minded half-sister of I Archibald, had steeled her heart against Isabel from the beginning, | and made life at East Lynne quite] miserable for the poor little inex- i perienced bride. The second dis- . turbance was the suspicion that her husband had loved and and was now renewing his love for Barbara Hare, the daughter of the neighborhood f justice. Incited by the idle gossip ! of servants, this suspicion grew into] jealousy. It was true that Archibald seemed | to have many meetings with the' *er unpleasant surroundings to ask pretty Barbara?but how was poor 'fcer hand in marriage. ?"I ought to tell you Lady Isabel to know that in reality mst." she these meetings concerned only pri *onfessed to him in hysterical tears, vate business of a professional na ?iThough I have said 'ye?.' I do not I ture? Barbara Hare had a brother, ?yet?this has come upon me so by I Richard, who years before had been ^urprise." she stammered. "I like accused of murder. Her mother was you very much; I esteem and re- an invalid, and her stubborn, unfor ?*??<* you; but I do not yet l-?ve giving father would hear naught of lrou-" ! the son who had disgraced him. ?*I should wonder if you did." Archibald replied. "But you will let me earn your love. Isabel?" "Oh. yes." she earnestly answered, "1 hope so." Passively she let him have his ^llrst kiss. "My dearest." he said, "it is all I ask." Six years passed. Life at East Lynne was rot all that one might Barbara's secret meetings with her exiled brother had convinced her of his innocence. Her one recourse, when implored by Richard to seek help in finding the real criminal, was to confide In their old family friend. Archibald Carlyle. Always delicate in health and worried sick over her imagined troubles Lady Isabel was finally *frlsh for. To be sure. I>ady Isabel j persuaded by her physician to go had a most devoted husband and ; to the French coast for a change! lovely children. But her happiness i in nir and scenery. The autocratic was marred by two thorns, of which Cornelia forbade her being ac-i THE GREAT AMERICAN HOME V - IT TAA W0M*1 To TuM A MAAl'-S Hi companied by the children. Lady Isabel was lboking forward to a lonely fortnight before her husband was to join her. when she chanced to meet Francis Levison, exiled to the continent because of his debts in England. IJewildered when she began to realize that she still had that indefinable, involuntary feel ing toward him. she was yet com pletely fascinated, as in the old days before her marriage. She would have given all she possessed to overcome this attraction. Cour age failed her to confide all in her husband. Full of sophistries as before, the unscrupulous Capt. Levison com- j pelled her to listen to him. "The i past is gone," he said, "but if ever two people were formed to love each other, you and 1 were. Isabel. I would have declared myself, had I dared, but my uncertain posi tion?my debts?well. I never knew how passionately I loved you until 14th and C Sts. Northwest Kth and C Sts. Northwest An Electric Washer Saves Somebody's Time? Your Money Many women when they come to buy a washing machine, think onl> of the first cost of the article itself. They should think rather of the cost of the operator. Whether or not you are the operator?somebody's time is worth money. Records show that the cost of the appliance is the small item; the cost of the operator is the big item. Any appliance which helps to do a better, bigger day's work, day after day, year after year, pays for itself many times over. The electric washer, for ex ample, saves fully half the wash ing time. These hours saved are often sufficient for the iron ing. The terms of payment, too, have been arranged so that the saving will pay for the machinc and iron. Call and bo convinced. "* Why the Electric Cleaner? There is really no comparison between the ease and thoroughness with ^which an Electric Cleaner removes dirt and the difficulty of sweeping. True, one CAN clean rugs and carpets without an electric cleaner. A broom or carpet sweeper will brush up SOME of the dirt; and if you like the exercise and have plenty of time and strength a broom and carpet beater will do the work after a fashion. In the same way one can wash without soap. Water alone will remove some dirt if applied with enough "elbow grease." But people use soap because it cleans more easily and better than water alone. For the same reason people use electric cleaners ?because they clean more easily and far better than other methods. Call and Be Convinced Potomac Electric Power Co. 14th and C Sts, Phone M. 7260 you became the wife of another. | Isabel. I love you passionately! Still." I.ady Isabel felt it her duty to \ repel his advances, but there still remained tbat undercurrent of feel ing for him that she could not, comprt'hf nd. Fearful lest she be-.I tray htrself. she dismissed him ah-1 ruptlv. sent for her husband to take her l.ome, and made a pitiful attempt to drive all thoughts of i Francm Levison from her mind. It was well-nigh impossible. Her plans to forget him were complete ly frustrated when her generous husband. Innocently enough merely thinking to r? pay Capt. Levison for his kind attentions to I^ady Isabel on the French coast, invited that' profligate to East Lynne as a place! of shelter where he might be safe! from his creditors until something! could be arranged. lake, a sci pent. Levison boldly to">k every occasion to whisper j Into Lady Isabel's ears all the meetings that he spied between, her husband and Barbara Hare. Undtr a misapprehension that her husband was giving his love to Barbara, and frantic with the Jeal ous b? lief that the two were unit- I ing to dec eive her. I>ady Isabel J finally yielded to Levison's plead ings and eloped with him. No sooner had she taken the fatal step than she was filled with re morse. Almost immediately she dis covered the true character of this In sincere rake for whom she had given up her all. In a year he deserted her. leaving her unborn child name less. Too proud to accept help from rela tives. she decided to become a gov erness. When she chanced to hear of the opportunity to return to Has'. Lynne as the governess to her own ? children, she could not withstand the temptation, so great was her longing to see them again. It was a desper ate chance to take, for she might be recognized, though illness and the railroad accident which had killed her child had altered her entirely. Her disguise was complete, as. heart sick. she rode again along the famil iar road toward Kast Lynne. When the dear old house loomed up before j her, its gay and cheerily lighted witve. i dows a contrast to her own downcast | spirits, she began to wish she had j never undertaken the project. But for the sake of seeing her own chil- I dren again, she would have turned \ back. Her fears of being recognized j were allayed when she jaw that no j one suspected for a moment that the gray, saddened and disfigured "Mad- ! ame" Vine was Lady Isabel. East Lynne had a new mispress now?none other than her fancied ; rival of old. Barbara Hare. Not until she realized for the first time that ; Archibald's love could no longer be hers, did Isabel feel an intensity of love for him that she had never ex perienced as his wife. And yet she | became almctot happy again in win ning the affection of her children. 1 though her joy in being with them was tempered with sorrow in caring for delicate little William, her second born, knowing as she did that he could not long be with them. Events moved along fast. There came the time when Francis Levison. returning to West Lynne to seek elec tion to Parliament, only to be de feated by Carlyle, was convicted of the crime which had overshadowed Richard Hare for so many years. At East Lynne. after the death of little William, a sudden illness came upon I*ady Isabel. When she realized that she was failing rapidly, she begged upon her death bed to be allowed to see Archibald Carlyle. "I could not die without your for giveness." she murmured. "Do not turn from me! Bear with me one GO TO BED GROUCHY WAKE UP FEELING SIMPLY FINE Wonderful How Calotabs, the De nauseated Calomel Tablet, Makes You Feel so Good tbe Next Morning. The old-style calomel was the best medicine in the world and the only thing that could straighten out a disordered liver, but it had some serious drawbacks. The griping and the sickening after-effects made many people dread to take it. Now you can take calomel without the slightest objection. One Calotab on the tongue at bedtime with a swal low of water?that's all. No taste, no griping, no nausea. no saita. Next morning your liver is clean, your system purified, and you are feeling like a two-year-old?with a hearty appetite for breakfast. Eat what you please?no danger. Calotabs are so perfect that your druggist is authorized to refund the price if you are not delighted. Sold only In original sealed packages, price 33 cents. All, druggists now have Calotabs.?Adv. AN ANTI-GAMBLING CAMPAIGN STARTED BY CHINESE WOMEN Cigarette smoking and gambling will erase In China if a group of women student*, returned from study ing in foreign lands, have their way. These women heMft a meeting re cently in the headquarters of the Young Women's Christian Associa tion in Shanghai to discuss forms of social service for which they might organize themselves. Various things 1 we.e suggested, such as teaching, leading women's clubs and helping with music and Sunday school work. The baby welfare organization de sired a campaign against cigarette' smoking and gambling. The students decided to take it up and rouse pub lic opinion against both practices by means of lectures, sermons, talks In schools and a wide publicity cam paign. ? .Virs. C. C. Chen, of Shanghai, pres ident of the student committee of the Y. W. C. A . and two other projnlnent Chinese women are acting as the com mittee to draw up a statement of the purpose of the organization and to make plans for future work. little minute' Only say you forgive me. and I shall die in peace." "Isabel! Are you?were you?Ma dame Vine?" "Oh. forgive me for disgracing your home! And forgive me for coming back! I could not stay away from I you and my children! The longing ' for you was killing me. I never knew I a moment's peace after the mad act i I was guilty of in quitting you. Not an hour had I departed when niy repentance set in. Oh. forgive me! | My sin was great, but my punishment I was greater." "Why did you go?" "Did you not know? T grew sus- 1 picious of you. I thought you were deceitful, and in my sore Jealousy, I listened to the temptlngs of him wfio whispered to me of revenge. It was not true, was it?" she feverishly i asked. | "Can you suggest such a thing. ; knowing me as you did then, as you must have since? Isabel. I never was false to you in thought, word, or deed. Yes. I forgive you. fully, freely. May God bless you and take you to his rest in heaven!" She raised her head from the pillow j and clung to his arm. lifting her face I with its sad yearning. Tenderly he | laid her down again and suffered his i lips to rest on hers. I "L'ntll eternity," he whispered. Copyright. 191*. ihe Post Publishing Co ! (The Boston Posti. Coypright in the United Kingdom, the Dominions, its Colonies and deren , dcncie*. under the copyright act. by the Poat I Publishing Co., Boston, Mass. U. S. A. A<1 ; rights referred. ? (Published by special arrangement with the Me ! (lure Newspaper Syndicate. All rights reaerred ) "HI, Johnnie! Ho. Johnnie! Wait for me! I want to walk under your umbrella!" said Uncle Wiggily. "All right," chattered the Buahytall aquirrel boy. "We'll have lota or > fun!" So he watted and Uncle Wiggily ran! out from his hollow stump bungalow., and the bunny got under the squirrel boy's toadstool umbrella and away they went as happy as clama. It rained pitchforks and hoe handles, cats and dogs and snips and snails and puppy dogs' tails, but neither Uncle Wlggi^r nor Johnnie minded it., Then all of a sudden, out from un-' der a bush popped the bad old Skee zicks. "Ah. ha! Just in time for me!" I howled the bad chap. "I was Just waiting for some one to come along with ?n umbrella. Now I'll walk with you!" and he squeezed himself In be-" tween Uncle Wiggily and Johnnie. "Where do you want to go?" asked Johnnie politely. "Hom? to my den," answered the Skeezicks. "and you'll go home with me. too. And when we get there?" j Well, what was going to happen then the Skeezicks never told. For.! all of a sudden, it began to rain hop toads and little green frogs, to say nothing of angleworms, and. o t rourse. there were the pitchforks and hoe handles and cats and dogs and snips and snails and puppy dogs tails. Oh. It rained very hard. and. as the Skeezicks was squeezing him self in. trying to keep dry. all at once Johnnie's toadstool umbrella closed up and down came the water over everybody. "Oh. wow! Oh. double wow and an orange lollvpop'" howled the Skee zicks. "You did that on purpose. Now I'm soaking wet. I'm not going to walk under your old umbrella." j And back he ran to hide under the bushes. But do you s'pose Johnnie and 1'ncle Wiggily cared for that? Indeed they were glad to pet rid of the Skee. Johnnie put the umbrella up again and he and Uncle Wiggily hurried on as happy as Ice cream con?? ^nd the Skeezicks didn't get them at all. So this teaches u8 that it is sometimes a good thing to have an umbrella that goes shut when you least expect It. And ?f the looking glass doesn t try to hide in the feather bed so the sofa cushion can't see to part its hair, i'll tell you next about Uncle Wtggilyi and Billie's boots. HOROSCOPE? Tartday, September 2. 1019. (Copyright, lSIt, hy the MeClure Syndicate ) Good influences dominate today, ac- j cording to astrology. Although 8aturn is strongly adverse early In the morn ing. Mars and Jupiter are in beneflc aspect later. It is supposed to be a most fortunate rule under which to arrange commer cial treat es growing out of war. since it makes for clear vision aqd great profit. Bankers and all who control big busi ness transactions sre well directed during this swav of the stars. Immense fortunes, rivalling those made Just before the United States en tered the war. are forecast for the next few years, but they may bring some sort of national trouble. From th s date on benefits accruing from the world war will be apparent, but these will be accompanied by prob lems that may be very serious, the seers prophesy. Satywi has given a long warning that relates to mines, and the signs con tinue to be most sinister. Trouble af fecting coal, iron and copper is indi cated. The death of a noted military man is a&aln forecast. This will be but one among many that reduce the num ber of distinguished leaders in national life. The lunation of August 25. which Is, now affecting conditions, is exceeding ly threatening, it will be remembered, and for this reason wisdom and cau tion in all affairs of life are especially necessary at this t.me. I?sses of public funds, either through waste or through unavoidable condi tions. will be revealed in quarters not yet investigated, astrologers foretell. Mars ruling the mldheaven at Paris and conjoined with Jupiter in the sign of I>co threatens defeat of the French ministry and even may mean war or revolution. Persons whose blrthdate It Is have the augury of a busy year. They should be careful of fire and thieves, however, and speculation will noj. be fortunate. I Children born on this day are likely to be enterprising and resourceful. These subjects of Virgo usually are generous to the point of extravagance. NOW THE BEACH BELLES RING IN CLEVER CAPE FASHIONS To the well-known fascinations of the bathing suit the present season adds a new charm?the beach cape which makes a grace ful, colorful background for the picture! It's awfully easy to look at a lovely lady attired in a pale blue, jersey bathing costume striped with darker blue and green, and made with cunning little close-fitting knickers like a riding habit. The accompanying cape is cleverly done in black sateen, with col lar and hem, and silk cord frogs of ocean blue. And the climax is a cap of scarlet rubber with a black rubber seagull perched atop. v The attractive person conversing withNthe beach belle is at tired in a smart purple silvcrette sports coat with black tricollette bands, and a white sateen skirt whose basket weave hem is done in purple thread. SBBH ? 1 mmm NOTE THESE LATEST FASHIONS? THEY'RE IN TABLE MANNERS Even etiquette ha* it* changing fashions! Many s debutante snd 'rising man" Invited to hia or her flrat din ner party has toaaed on s midnight pillow, and raptly conaulted some "What To Do Book" In an agony over the proper way with aspara gus! And once asparagus was to be approached only with a fork?but nowadaya it may be daintily lifted with the fingers! Fashions have changed! The tendency la ever toward slm plicity, with Dame Curtsey s frown upon display and elsboration in service and absurd restrictions in behavior?and the ireneral rule is simplicity and inconspicuous be haviour. There are a few main points In table etiquette which should be ob served by every well-bred and self respecting 'individual or family group': Children of 10 or 12 years should be permitted to eat at the general table to obtain tra.nfhg In good manners, and begin to take their place in the social life of the family group. At the average family table, with adults only in the group, the mother should be served first, then the girls, then the boys and the father serves himself last When guests are present they should be served first, or if the meai is semi formal the hostess should be served first, and should set the pace for the guests in the choice of silver and the use of the table equipment of food, thus sparing the guests embarrass ment. For large formal dinners the hostess and guest of honor are served first, and then the guests on one side of the table are served . before serving on the other side is begun. This is more pract.cal than serving all the ladles first. The fork is the table implemev ! which is used for conveying toe* to the mouth either as * speaa ? hovel, or pick. It la used u 4 ? pear when employed to hold foo< I on the plate while it ia cut witl | the knife. In auch case hold th< ! fork with the top end resting ii the palm of the hand, the tine. | downward, and the fore-Anger rest Ins on the walat of the fork t* i steady It. In carrying the food U ! the mouth keep the food on th? tips of the tinea, and the hand up permost in eating. Using the fort as a shovel turn the tinea upward ! and take small portions of food in to the bowl of the fork. reati&| ! the handle on the hand and holdini i the fork between the thumb an< first finger. j Use the knife only when re quired for cutting meat or vega ; tablea. and to spread bits of brea<! with butter. When not in use las ! the knife flat across one aide oi \ the plata Should the plate be returned t? server for a second helping, plaoc both knife and fork aide by ?id? ' on the plate and aend with th? plate. When the plate la cleared plaoe krlfe and fork close togethei upon It. the knife at the right anl the fork at left. The apoon is used only for stir ring liquids or serving soft food from plate or dish to the mouth. Never allow the spoon to remair in a cup or dish after all hare been served. It endanjrera spilling. !? drinking any beverage uae the wpoon to atir and test the temperature an? flavor, then lay the apoon on th? aaucer and sip quietly from the cup. Take soup from the aide of th? apoon. In drinking from a water glasa alwaya wipe the llpa before drlns | lng to avoid leaving a greasy Im press on the rim of the glasa WOMEN'S IMAGINATION By DOROTHY DXX. THE WORLD'S HIGHEST PAID WOMAN WRITER (Copyrifht. 3fi>. Th? Wheeler Syndicate.) A Judge recently granted a new trial J to a man on the ground *hat the ac- j cused was entitled to a rehearing of his case because he had been con victed on the evidence of women This blow is enough to kill mother, but his honor softened it by saying that although woman's^-testimony on j the witness stand wasn't worth a hill I of beans a? testimony, woman had. in j reality, a higher moral sense than I man. The only reason that she didn't! tell the truth, whole truth, and noth-| ing but the truth on the witness stand ! was because the exuberance of the I feminine imagination prevented her, from being able to distinguish be-1 tween fact and Action. This may disqualify them far being star witnesses in a murder trial, but. it Is what gives the salt and savor to J ordinary everyday life, and enables I us to endure It. One shudders to contemplate how . dull society would become, if women , were as unimaginative as men. and j stuck as close to the literal facts. | Conversation would degenerate Into a 1 series of grunts, because there would ? be nothinsr Interesting to tell, and ' nothing anyone cared to hear. Whit's woman's imacinati?n that I Is the mother of cosslp and ^hat should we do without gossip" It i would be a dumb world and a dull j one Another place Tiher* women's imar ination stand? them 1n good stead, j and where they have the advantage KEEPING AN EYE ON WOMEN Fourteen States have v.r*vr ratified ; the Federal suffrace amendment i The favorable votes of 22 iror" are needed to make the amendment a law* in time for women to vote In 1920. Seventeen States must call special seesicns in order to ratify; in time. The California Federation of' Women's Clubs has just affiliated with the National League of Wom en Voters for non-partisan politi- \ cal action. Women formed 54 per cent of the toial voters at the last election for: the National Assembly held in Ber lin. Milwaukee. Wis.. women Fed Cross workers have turned their at tention to the care of Milwaukee school children. The Red Cross l.as arranged for milk wagons to call at each school hous?> at recess time. Those children who have been found underweight and un dernourished are furnished with a free drink of milk. All the children arc encouraced to spend their pennies for milk instead of candy and ice cream cones. The National Women's Trade [Union League has called an interna tional congress of working women to be held in Washington. D. C.. ! October 23. The women workers of every nation are invited to send ten delegates each and the congress will study and discuss 1n detail legislation which would protect or improve the condition of working women and children: Mrs. Ray mond Robins, president of the lea gue. and Miss Mary Anderson, of the Department of Labor are to be prominent speakers. DO YOU KNOW THESE KITCHEN MEASURES? By the time the average woman acquires a household of her own she is usually several years removed from the jrrade schools and familiar i itv with "Blank's Complete Arith ! me tic." Therefore she is apt to forcet her simple tables of measurement as to how many quarts equal one r*ck. ! Still less likely is she to remember how many tablespoonfuls equal 1 ! cupful. Tet all these measures are neces sary and helpful in any kitchen. Here are some of the simplest ? and some which have been carefully worked out by household science ex perts and are not yet included in the arithmetics They are for house wives only! Thirty-two tablespoonf uls equal 1 pound of butter. ( Two cupfuls butter equal 1 pound. One pound butter equals ?* butter balls. Four cupfuls flour equal 1 pound. Two cupfuls sugar equal 1 pound. Five cupwuls coffee equal 1 poun?. One pound coffee equals 40 liquid cupfuls. One and seven-eighths cups rice equal 1 pound. Two and two-thirds cupfuls corn meal equal 1 pound. Two and two-thirds cornmeal equal 1 pound. One cupful liquid to 3 cups flour equals a dough. One cupful liquid to 2 cupfuls flour equals a thick batter. One cupful liquid to 1 cup flour equals a thin batter. Use 2 teaspoonfuls soda to 1 pint sour milk. Use 1 teaspoonful soda to 1 <*up molasses. One-half teaspoonful cream of tar , tar plus 1 teaspoonful baking soda j equals 2 teaspoonfuls baking powder. over men la in the domestic relation ship. When a man makes a mistake in marriage and And it out. he doean t try to blink the fact to himself. If he is of the stuff of -which heroes and martyrs are made he grits hia Jeeth and bears his misery, as tame ly as he can. But he doesn't pretend to himself that he is happy or that the shrewish, slatternly, unsympa thetic creature to *hom he is mar ried Is his ideal of fem:nln? perfec tion. When it comes to a mother's Imag ination. we find woman's inability to see straight, and to observe things as they really are. st Its highest, and merciful estate It converts ugly snub-nosed, carroty hsired brats Into creatures of immortal beauty. Imagi nation is God's consolation prise to mothers for it k**ps them from ever seeing their children as they really are Morally, it may be a bad thine that woman's Imagination should have been developed at the expenae of her veracity. Practically It doesn't work out so bsdly. There ere plenty of times when It Is actually immoral to gaze upon the nak<?d truth and s*e people and things without any soft ening hare of fancy about them. Tn *>n uncertain world where the only certain thing Is the certainty of not getting what you want the blessing of a healthy Imagination 1? not to he despised For life needs a lot of camouflaging HOW AFTER WAR BERLIN HANDLES SERVANT PROBLEM Th* latest report of the TTnlted States Department of Labor contains a most interesting report of the model contract of employment for domestic service In Berlin. In Berlin. In connection with the municipal employment exchange, a board has been established ronsis ing of housewives and representative * of organized domestic servants. Thrs board has drawn up a form of con tract for domestic service which i? to be signed by both employer and employe before an engagement Is ac cepted . Following are some of the chl^f points included in the contract. 1. First, the contract states precise ly the kind of work to be done, the number of persons In the househoM. the number of rooms In the bouse, and provides that remuneration shall ! include board, lodging. and a month ] !v wage to be paid the first of each month. The minimum wage for a beginn.er is S3.73 per month with a bonus of $1,145 in recognition of the present high cost of living. j 2. The servant must be regiatered with the local sick fund, with pro visions for wage deductions to meet ; the sick benefit fund. ? 3. The contract must irive 1nforrra? j tion as to the servant's experience, training and education. j 4 The room provided for the ?err ant must have a lock and key. a M for her excluive use. an outside win j?low. a wardrobe, washing appliances I and a towel. Heat must be provided, and the servant must be permitted ' the use of the bathroom or given time and money to obtain a bath else where at Vr?.st once each week j f?. The servant must be on du*r thirteen hours a day. of which two hour* are allowed for meals. ! ?. An/ work done after 8 p. m. shall j be paid for extra, at a rate of 12 cents an hour. j 7 The servant 1s given free t?me every other Sunday after S p m . and | one free afternoon each week after j 4 p m. 9 ?. The servant shall not leave the ! house without notifying the employ j er. Girls under IK years of age shall 1 return week-days not later than W i p. m ^ j 9. No wage deductions shall be made ? for utensils accidentally broken, j 1<V After one. year's service the I servant shall be entitled to a vaca tion of one week on full pay. 11. Two weeks' notice shall be given on leaving the service, or on dis charge. 12. If disputes arise while the con tract is in force the matter shall be settled by an arbitration board comprislnR an equal number of housewives and servants. To Ditcard Frecklei, Tan, Pimples, Blotches T1' *? of cre*ms containing ininb sometimes rnnct hair to grow You run no risk of aoquinng superfluous hair rh? roe uae ordinary raerroliied wax There is not hi of better for a discolored skin, as lb? * ax actus 'It absorbs the offcnsirs cuticle?gmdnaDr, gm'.'T. so there is no detention indoors and do tn cormnimre. The discarded complexion naturally is replaced by a clear smooth Wall hy one full of life and exprraiiion It's the senaib*o war to g* sid of a freckled, tanned. <nsr-fed. blotchy or pimpled skin. Just procure an dunes of mereohzrd wax at apy druggist's and apple nightly like cold cr^am. eraeinc in the morn ing with soap and water It takes * wmak SB so to complete the tranrfornuuem ?^DV.