Newspaper Page Text
? ? *4 tw RMriU Kxnhaaay |
b*w to Jvfw Tori to I TD#w< iV Be^iM AmbtssAdor, Borr#n> SL d* CarUtr d? Mirduennfi. J ?*?4 hri6* wtoe arrived je?ter ?^*x aftrroooa -wftS? Brtjrtam** hero in'iin. Okrdtnal Mertiter.. After a fcay* ca Nwp Yorit they wil-l, cmt? Zt> tJT aattmrtroh. 13aro?*esc* d* *C*W1W mras fwrmerly Jttr*. HasruJti jj "Voices Cfcry.. ** V**r Yertu Her TTMurnM!* to Tb^ B/ ljrtjL* d^pioniai Took Tftac* tn Part* m J*i?t Gardtroa] Jfetrorer.. wJbe was met by a rmrthwr of j*rc*rain?r? Rcsnan Ottdftc prelafie*. wfl3 jro from N>v Tort to Ba.1tcx*?. ?t* to vuot Cardinal Gibbon* Tt 1* eacpecited that he wiU come to W *j?h CafRTro i"? October the xeram <^f PrewAent Wil ?rr? Kartftjall and tie wive* of S|wauJMtrp foramp tbe Red Ows ef the art ta the Red ?Oro?w worJcrooro* rn the Senate Of 1fcrr and wlxike disnaawdnc and jtiMmnxr tiwcr rrrt a vnnoi: Jiurr aa their -pirate linjc4>eoix. "Tfcis n> tlae nxetms of the ma mlttee on Tnosdar Friday bavms W ffwrnee^y t5* ^ty for meeting V^jhe G?n Peratbm? Tutsans to ^??hlafrTOT nmct ?mi "he wi0 he of ftctaD?" necerve d by V ice PreskStsi t MaovbfiJL armc far Preaudratf TTilsoa. Punts the sperMd traun at Tlbch he ?? amxrmg the "Wefff the PnesuJm: has tfcdlBCTajihord *5tr. NLa,r?'3aiE frpnosfuni mu-1? "fha.T "he would "he almsJt when <"te^. TV-rafldqg *xrrs*e*. nod a^kinc thai the Vice "Psosideat ?tend the TMrrmr^a irtromt. Tb? Secretary erf "W ar and ^frs. Ti. TtwTuwr 1 juji1?' returned trrrn 3Sew Y<n?k w4*Te tl*ey w?rt to Tfit : ?erane Gen. Pwi rf.mg home. Th*?ir ?dau^tfe?. Mw Brttj- Bataer. ha* re ^tirmo^ fa rim OeTKaKnd wh~re jibe vis jKSted for srwwal week* Srretary of Cuii jaer^-e and "William C. RedSeld have as their aroesr thckr d e m; ni^rr, Mtk ?CSmi^ef! EL IVnryu rrf Broothm, "wltLi ^Vhrrrr Mr* R^clrteld srpem the ftnn T*-r ?err. Lanr Trfiand. JTITITTT. BR\fDET1 H k* KEITEXIZI JiMtrce l^ouK I>_ "Etrajidet*. off the t'niaad Sta.Lea Smiretite Cenrrt. ajad >vb Ytamc?n?r.. M_um Snwan BrtwJrw, haae arrrred ra New York. rtlVrr a trrp t? PaleaCtne. Justire "BramSeds ta jii^iiaiftFiTt of the Zkmiirt m-*anixa tian, in hpbaJf itf which he went abroad ytr*. Tra NelBrai 3Bnrri*. wife of the Americax M"miKlcr f? SveiSen. 1* tn !^e*w Tark far a irhQe. Mn Barrett, dirpmnr jrpneraJ of ^be Pan Amencz-i Tiutir. ia in New "Tark Camflr TrwhJtake T"n?TaJ at tache of the Japanese Kmbaasy, ha? *rone to Nn York for a *>hort riait ^"ard has beea received here that Rrt^f. Gen. Hanpi former head of the "District National Guard and re oeoOy rtatroTH*1] tn Berlin, is to aai] far the United States tomorrow. The hum of the ves*e4 la not giren or the time of arrtvai. IH:am Jennmss Bryan ia in Nc^r ^TaTk. where "he went to - r--*< hi* son ^?-law and ?lanRhter. MtJ. and Mrs. | R- A. Owen, who just arrived from I France. ? *. ^eairr-a Mariarta 3era de M<a:ocaI. wife of-th?5 President of Caba. axid her tm ddldren. Bcnor Don M. G. Meno ?<*?1. ir? and Sencrrta '^ecrrs^ana Meno ?rai. are al the ?*t Regis, tn New Tc^k. from HaTana. ' 'nba. to remain ?atitU they start on board the France 1ft- Exrrope. Ctmntesp L.oniR?? D"TIr?el. of Brn? ?la. who i* a lady in wajtanc to Qnee? Elrxaheth. of Belpnnin. ar med ra New York a day or eo a^o to arransre for th#1 rorninsr visit of the Kmc snd Q^e^?n of the BH tnaus. and to thank the people of tbe Pnited Statea for th^ir aid to her country during th* war. For f^/tse? montha *h? did Red Cto.?*s wi?rk Is tbe Yitrec wertor and r* <erved tbe B^fcrlan Ord^r of Leopold iu recognition of her ****rvices. The Axoert<~an Ambassador to Ar fr?edT-iu, Frederick J. Stimson. has ariisd at his post al Boenoa Ajv^m aft^r a rlait h^r* and attend To abort a cold and prevent com plications, take alotabs The purified and refined calomel tablets that are oausealess, safe and sure. Medicinal virtues retained and improved. Sold only in sealed packages. Price 35c. CTEp'N^Ay ?^ic+rol?s Plauer Pianos Music-Musical Instruments EFDroop&Sonsfa "1300 G UTH'S PORK PRODUCTS ?are standard in qual ty, wholesome and pai ate-tempting. At AH Grocera. N. Auth Provision Co., 623 D S. W. I th* inauguration of President F<*st>a, of Brazil, aj special am ba**ador. / A>n?l5SADOH SHEA BACK I?f CHI I.E. i The American Ambassador to Qiile, Jcweph H. Shea, has reeumftd his du ties at Santiago after a vutft to tois country. ? Minister Benton Mc-Millin sailed Sep- j tember 5 from Lima, Peru, for a leave of absence in the United State*. Miss Marguerite Caperton has re- I j turned to -Newport from Near London. ! 1 Conn, for a second visit. < ?-nd Mr\ Jerome N. Bonaparte J have closed th*fcr picturesque villa on ,th* cltffs overlooking the beach at j Newport, and are now on an extended ; znotnr trj? thro<u<j the Beikshirea r>urm* tha past season at the Rhode ; I Aland resort VLrs. Bonaparte whs cnrtfudered the most fashionably gowned matron at that resort. and ?be area red a sensation by her modish arpaarance and great beauty. Miss Mildred Brown and Miss EJoise Brown, who have been mak- ' in* extended stays In Marietta. Ga..! win return to Washington early in the week. ? Mr*. John Paul Jones will leave! Washing-ton this week for* a visit] in Atlantic City. M*s Elizabeth A. Smith has gone, ftn New York and is at the Hotel Marseilles. jWISS T1VDEBBILT .tisitisg ix le\ o \. | Miss Oomelia Vanderbilt. daughter j 10/ Mrs. George W. Vanderbilt, la visit ing Mrs. William Douglas Sloane at I Etm Court. Lenox. Mass. Mr, and Mrs. Archibald M. McOrea. : of New Tnrk. will arrtre in Washing- ; j t rm tomorrow to spend a few days. , j They have taken an apartment at the IWardman Park Hotel for the winter, j and will ^tum a^bout the first of De , rember to stay for the remainder of the season. I Mrs. Raymond T. Baker has invited , j several friends in I^oox to bo her, ? at her camp at Racquette I Lake. in the Adirrndacks. for ten day*, starting on September IS. i Mrs. John Mllliken. wife of Ca.pt. . MUliken. F. &. A., who makes herj , home at Fort Myer with her father. ' | t>n. Peyton CL March. U. 8. A.. Chief I i of Staif. has a* her guest her sister- | | in-law. Mrs. 1^. C. St**vens. whose j husband is with the Pacific fleet. ! o_ ? Senator Jame* W. Wadswopth. Jr.. j ? is expected back tomorrow from New j T?rk- where he went to meet Gen. ; Pershing. Mra Wadsworth will re- j j main at their snmmer home' at Mount 1 , Morris. N. Y.. until about October 1. I Senator J. C. \\i Beckham has re turned to Washington from a visit . to Frn nkf'-i t, his home in Kentuck>*. i I wher* Mrs. Beckham and their - daughter will remain through the 1 . falL j Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hart of S40? Michigan avenue. Chicago. 111., an nounce the engagement of their j i dauehter. l^eontine. to Lieut. Harold Salzenstein, of Peoria. 111., son of Mr. j .and Mrs. Sol Salzenstein. | Mrs. F. B. Moran is at the Shore- i i ham. after spending six weeks in! ! Newport. I i \ nclo Wiggiiy began to hop to ward the hollow stump school, | where the lady mouse heard les ions. and the bunny rabbit gentle man was about half way there j when, all of a sudden, just as he : turned around the corner by an old I stnmp. thrP* he saw Lulu and Alice I Wibblrwobble. the two duck girls. I "Good morning!" quacked Lulu 1 ancl Alice. "We aren't go to school j because just ahead of us, on the ; path, i? the bad old Pipsisewah. He's asleep now. but if we go too . near he'll wake up and catch ua" | Just then along came Susie Little-! j tail, the rabbit girl, and with her was her brother Sammie. "What's the matter?"-asked Sam mjo- "Why don't \*>u go on to school. Lulu and Alice? You'll be late." "The old Pipsisewah is there?" ! whispered Lulu. And then, all at once, along came Jackie and Peetie Row Wow. the puppie dog boys. Thev too, had their school books, and when they were told what was the matter they | stopped, and. going up softly, look ed at the Pipsisewah sleeping: ! across the path. "Oh. Uncle Wiggiiy!" suddenly said Jackie. "X know how you can make the Pip go away!" "How?" asked the bunny rabbit . gentleman. "Well, we have here quite a few J school books," went on the puppy j dog boy. "In "the books are a lot of I hard arithmetic examples, like how I many are ten lollypops and seven j ice cream cones." "Yes." agreed Uncle Wiggiiy. "And there are hard spelling words, too," added Peetie. "And there is a hard reading les son in my book," said Susie. "Yes. I suppose so. But what about it ** asked Uncle Wiggiiy. ! "How will hard words, hard ex ' amples or hard reading make the j Pipsisewah go aw'ay?" "Why," said Lulu, "if ^he words j in the books are hard, the books themselves are harder still. Throw the hard spelling book at the Pip. Throw the hard arithmetic book at him and " "Ha! The very thing!" cried Uncle Wiggiiy. "I'll do it!" So he threw the hard arithmetic book at the Pip, striking him on the nose. Then he threw the hard reading book at the bad chap, striking him on the toes. Then the bunny threw the hard spelling book at the Pip. And the Pip waked up, cried, "Wow! Wow! Wow!" three times. Just like j that, and away he rat. and the ani- j I mal children reached school just on j time. So you see hard lessons in school' books have their uses. And if the feather duster doesn't tickle the | ! plaster dog when it's brushing the , cake crumbs off the rubber doll's j ear, I'll tell you next about Uncle Wiggiiy and Susie's crackers. Kaiser Had 1,800 Flnokiei. i The palace of the former German I Emperor in Berlin at one time Kept ?V0 housemaids and 1.800 liveried foot I men in employment. CHILDREN'S SUNRISE STORIES UNCLE WIGGILY AND THE SCHOOL BOOKS By HOWARD R. GARJS. itcOivi N fnptpo "/ Anu K. (Coryr^ht. 1919. Tbe YcOi Syndic* ta) MY BOYHOOD IN CHINA Downfall of "Hungry-Ox," the School Bully This is the Law College in Peking, the students of which are the leaders in today's "Young China" movement. In this school the students were lately interned because of their protests against the Shantung affair. Kdltor'a Note?Moon Kwan In n ( hlnrsr 700th who haw act himaclf the life-tank of Inter preting China to Americana. The ion of ? teacher, reared In the quiet villajre of Cfcu-Ynnft l.t. near Cantos, he eume to Aneriea at lit und In the pant few yearn haa mnntcrcd Kng II* h. lie haa translated many old C'hlaeae poena and ntorlea, und plana to Interpret China through the drama aa well aa literature. By MOON KWAN The Chineae O. Henry (Copyright, 1919.) On every market day the teacher went t<f city to buy his provision?, and before he left he gave me some lesson to study. But after he -went 1 we would all go to swim in the river. One time. one of the boys' moth ers saw us and she told the teachei about it on his re return . He made us all kneel on the ground for twenty minutes in front of Confucius shrine for punish ment. After this, when 1 ever he left the school he would write a word in our hands so wa could not go into nio water or the word would be washed off. But we had other games to play. There was "Shooting Target" and "Blindman" and many others. We tied a fan to a bamboo pole ami stuck it into the ground for a target. Then each of us shot three arrows within fifty steps. Then in Blindman we mat'hed for the first one to be the blindman and the rest to hide in different places. The blindman was covered up with % handkerchief and strolled around to catch somebody. Whoever got caught had to take his place. One day; a few minutes ^fter the teacher left for the city, we started to play Blindman. That day. the sky being cloudy, the teacher returned for his umbrella. When the other boys saw him coming they all went back to their seats and I, still Mind ed, strolled around. I Finally I felt I caught someone and yelled out. "Ah. I catch you!" 1 The teacher grabbed my queue and took off the handkerchief froth my i eyes and said: "Yes. you catch me; J and now I catch you." 1 was so I frightened that I could hardly say a word. He dragged me before the tablet of Confucius and made me go 1 on my knees and gave me twenty lashes with the reed sticks. The oth er boys escaped and laughed at me. ' I was so pained and angry that I i cried. 1 "Hungry-Ox" was the nickname for | the biggest boy in the class. We ' called him that because Jne was so i rough and greedy. He was of a poor family, so he could not afford to (lave any lunch. He always demand- j ed us Smaller boys to each give him a rice cake, otherwise he threatened to boat ua after school. We were under his power for some time, but we finally "got wise" and organized a union to make his downfall. One day, after the teacher went to the city, we started to play Blind man. "Hungry-Ox" was matched to be "it." But he refused to take the part, and beat us as we asked him to do his duty. So we all rushed on him. Somebody grabbed his hand, somebody choked his neck, while oth ers got hold of his feet and threw him of? the ground. We all beat his back and then took off his clothes and lined his body with the black ink. After this he did not dare to do what he ought not do?and we called him "Black-Ox." (To be continued.) GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE NEWS ! The Government Printing Office ?Bowling League will hold a meet- I ing Friday night on the sixth floor; main corridor for the purpose of adopting by-laws and arranging a schedule for the coming season. An I official scorer will also be elected i at this meeting. The weekly concerts iji the music i hall will begin Friday. September 19. | Mr. Lineback has some n.-w ideas and intends to make the coming winter most successful for music j lovers. Foreman Elmer Weoater. of the . ' ruling room, is away on two weeks': 1 leave. A1 Taylor is covering the ' desk during his absence. Don Murray is at work in the i linotype section after a week at his ' camp on the river. Miss Elizabeth Skaggs has been absent from the machine sewing section two weeks on account of illness. Miss Florence Elwood has re ! turned to the electrical section after ! three weeks in Atlantic City. Joe Dierken has been absent from his desk in the proof room for a week on leave. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Van Hook I have returned to their home in Lanffdon after a visit with relatives I in Pleasantville, N. J. j Vauben C. Lancaster, compositor in i the monotype section, has returned from a ten-day visit with relatives in Roanoke. Fred Brown has returned from his ! home in Atlanta, and Tom Conongton is again on day work in the machine shop. Mrs. I^ewis Jackson is visiting friends in Braddock Heights. Mr. and Mrs. Julian H. Ingram are I spending two weeks in the C'umbcr | land Valley. | Miss Nore Brosnahan. ruling ma chine feeder, is enjoying leave, while Food for Thought That's what good bread it. Perfectly digestible, clean, wholesome? Dorsch's Old Mammy's Rice Bread will give you thf nourishment necessary to a keen mind and active body. Its food value is high?its flavor unique' and delicious. Eat more of it?you'll like it and your body will be grateful. For sale by all up-to-date grocers. WHITE CROSS BAKERY Vlffgama L?eBs PesrsosiiaE Asssweirs T? Herald IReadeo5 Quet&iom Feathers seem to be nodding their greet ings everywhere. Ostrich can make such a lovely soft trim that it is parttcularly adaptable to hat^ and evening (dresses. ? ? Circular medalliops of the ostrich grace many an evening frock and they come in the loveliest colors. Some gold and tan ones on a black evening dress, seen in a Washington shop were most effective: In some eases the medallions are_ ? hidden beneath two or three thicknesses of tulle. Bandings of ostrich are also used on evening dresses, though they gain their popularity as a trim for hats. Speaking of hats, the fall ones are sporting the daintiest little tips, especially on the novel shapes. And mind you, birds of a feather do not necessarily flock together, for right next to such a curly affair will be seen a stiff feather trim'which is equally as smart. In some cases ostrich graces an afternoon dress and oftimes an evening coat, though fur will take its place in that line this winter. Puiiltd. D*sar Mm tae: I nvt a youn* nun years ago at a bouse party, liter which w? aMT?i>ond?J, and before I mw him again he left for France. Last May be returned and called on roe once, bat has never been o*er ?once, and we lire in the aame city. A month ago when out with a party of young folks at a nearby beach I met him and he joined our party. Neither of us fr-ferred to the past, and I extended to him an inritation to attend a little danoe. and he did not answer the letter. What would you do in a aaae like this??L. Z. If I were you I would Just let the matter drop. You have made an opening: for the renewal of the friend ship and can do no more. Of course there is a possibility that the letter was not received, but. considering his long silence before the day at the beach, you cannot very well make inquiries along: that line. ( Iranlne <>old I.ace. Dear Miaa I>ee: KindK niggr* a preparation for cleaning gold lace? What will remote tha slick appearance from a akirt?? E. M Gold lace, spangles. etc., may be brushed over with the following com position: Shallac, ozs.; dragon's blood, Vs dr.; tumeric root. V* dr.; di gest with strong alcohol, decanting the ruby-red colored tincture thus ob Miss Eva Leaman is covering her ma chine. Henry F. Finkenhoefer, of the night job section, is enjoying a week's leave, i Press-feeders Ella L. Rollins, Sadie E. Foley and Irene Kendall are on ; leave. Charles C. Nicholson, of the mono type se<tion. spent the week-end in Baltimore. Benjamin M. Connelly is spending a month in Atlantic City. Henry O. Nicoll, jr.. of the mono type section. ;s spending this week visiting in Chicago. Miss Julia M. Burke is visiting at her old home in SC L<ou!s for a month. Ralph F. Seiffert Is entertaining friends from Allentown. Pa. Bertram A. Woolfolk has Joined his family, who are visiting at the old home in Culpeper. Howard A. Gilbert, pressman in charge, is enjoying three weeks leave. August H Jaeger has returned to the job room after three week?' leave. Patrick H McCarthy is absent from the monotype section on an auto trip to Braddock Heights. taioed. After coating with this mix ture a warm flat iron is gently brush ed over the objects so as to heat them only very slightly. Vinegar is said to an aid in removing slick and shiny spots from materials. This should be diluted before appled, and brown paper placed over the spot be fore ironing. However, this is not always satisfactory. Mourning. Hear Miss Lee: How long should a woman wear deep mourning for her mother, and how ong second mourning? What coosUtutes *to oud mourning??M. M. J. The period of mourning is for every person to decide. There is no longer any ?et time. Several months or a year fs sufficient for anyone who chooses to wear what is known a? "mourning." Second mourning con sists of blacks and whites, and shades of lavender, purple snd grey. Fall Millinery Display We predict your un qualified approval of these new hats at $5.50 $7.50 $10.09 N. Bachrach & Co. 915 G St. N. W. Woodward Tlotfyrop New York?WASHINGTON?Pari*. The Young College Man, Prep and High School Boys Can Get Good Shoes In the Men's Shoe Shop?Main Floor Young men of high school and col lege age require good shoes?shoes that make a good impression as well as ren der, good service. It is difficult to get them now, but our unsurpassed connec tions with reputable shoemakers and the early date at which we placed our orders enable us to offer them at the reasonable price of $8.00 the pair. At a time when indifferent materials are the general rule, we feel particularly fortunate in being able to offer these, made up on lasts best suited to young men's style ideals. Dark Tan Neolin Sole Shoe*, with neat medium round toe, $8.00. Dark Tan Leather Sole Shoes, with medium round toe, $8.00. Dark Tan Leather Sole Shoes, with long, narrow pointed toe: a very popu lar model with the young men who like real dressy footwear. $8.00. Men's Shoe*- First floor. ytlos&s Sons - Furniture ""X" v "TCI l| Cw^ Linens Carpets $ &ttO tll?V?ntt) ^1$. Upholstery 25th Annual September Furniture Sale ?Offering a splendid selection of desirable furnishings from 10 to 33 I"3/0 off regular prices. Solid Mahogany Fireside Armchair or Fireside Arm Rocker to match, upholstered in selection of fine covers. Regular price, $40.00. Sept. Sale price, $27.50. This Fine Solid Mahogairr Arm Rocker or Armchair to match; William and Mary de sign; comfort and style are apparent everywhere in this roclcer. Regu^r price, $46.00. Sept. Sale price, JlS-cxx REFRIGERA TORS Next Season Refrigerators Will Cost Considerably Mere, Therefore Buy at This Season's Price at a Saving of 20 to 25 Per Cent. Handsome Suite of Similar Design Davenport, regular price, $190.00; Sept. Sale price Arm Roclter, regular price, $95.00; Sep*. Sale price Ann Chair, regular price, $94.00; Sept. Sale price *145.00 . J7S.OO . $77.00 Genuine Bohn Syphon Refrigerator; regular price, $89.00. Special price $68.00 Genuine seamless porcelain Sanitor Refrigerator; solid oak case; insulation and construction the best A high-grade Refrig erator at a moderate price; regular price, $68.00. Special price $49-00 Special apartment size refrigerator, seamless interior. Special $23.50 1 This Early American De signed Mahogany Armchair or Arm Rocker to match; uphol stered seat in selection of fine fabrics; cane back, with me dallion in center. Suitable for almost any coom. Regular price. $27.50. Sept. Sale price, $22.53.