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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 17, 1919, Image 7

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SOCIETY
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There undoubtedly will be a |
gr*at many dinner parties thi? i
evening among army circles for
men of the First Division and In j
homage to Gen. Pershing. Already
space has been spoken for at hotels 1
and other popular places and it is I
predicted that "there will be a hot j
time in the old town tonight."
Washington has received other con- I
quering heroes and many hostesses i
still have In their possession spoons ;
and dishes used upon such occa
ions. These once again will be
used this evening and then return
ed to their places of state among
the family heirlooms, we hope for
the last time for such a use.
Many new souvenirs will be laid
aside tonight to go down to great
grandchildren in memory of the
time Gen. Pershing and those vali
ant heroes of the First Division
marched victoriously down the his
toric pathway from Peace Monu
ment to the White House, for his
tory is being made today.
Don Be It ran Mathieu. Ambassador
to Cfeile. and Mine, de Mathieu en -1
tertalned in honor of Senor Ismael
Tocornal. special Chilean Ambassador
to Great Britain yesterday at lunch
eon at the Embassy.
The guests included the Acting Sec- i
retary of State. Mr. William Phillips; !
the Ambasaaior of Argentine. Dr. !
Thomas A. I>e Breton; the Charge j
d'Affaire# of Great Britain, the Hon. j
? Ronald C Lindsay. the United States!
Ambassador to Mexico. Mr. Henry \
? P. Fletcher: tho Minister of Ecuador
Senor Dr. Don Rafael H. Ellzalde; the ,
Minister of Colombia. Dr. Carlos j
Adolfo Ureta; Senor Pedro Inlguea. i
w'ro is accompanying: Senor Tocornal;
"Dr. L. S. Eowe and the counselor of '
'the Embassy. Senor Riesco.
Countess di Cellere, wife of the j
'Italian Ambassador. with their j
daughter and son. Miss Agne* di ,
Cellere and Steffano di Cellere. haw
left Newport. R I . where they
^ spent the summer and are en route ?
by automobile to Washington. ?
where they will join Count di Cel
lere at the embassy. They are not ,
expected here until some time next
week. I
The Mexican Ambassador and
Fenora d* B'>nillas entertained last ;
evening at dinner in celebration of.
The anniversary of Mexican inde
pendence. Members of the embassy
s'aff were numbered among the guests i
present.
The Secretary of War and Mrs. ?
Baker motored to Fort McHenry
yesterday. where the Secretary
made an informal inspection of the
hospital and Mrs. Baker delighted
the wounded soldiers with several
fngs.
Speaker Gillett will entertain at a
; reception on Friday evening at j
. o'clock at th*- New Willard in honor ,
of Gen. Perching Guests will In
clude members of the Cabinet and
of the Senate and House, diplomats
and others of official life.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Erhart.
who are *t Five Oaks, their summer
home in Cedarhurst. L. I . have an
nounced the engagement of their ;
daughter. Miss Margaret Huntingdon .
Erhart. to Mr. Andrea Geiser Celesla '
di Vegliaeco. of Turin. Italy, third ?
secretary of the Italian Bmbassv in ;
Washington Miss Erhart w#?nt
abroad fo enjraee in war relief work. :
where she pased a year or more. Mr. 1
Vertiasco. ^ho was attached t*> the \
1Lilian Embassy. 1o!ned the army of .
his country and for a time was here
with th? Italian war mission. Miss .
Erhart. who was graduated from Miss ?
Spence's school, was Introduced to so
ciety several veers ago. Mr. Celesia
is a defendant of one nf the oldest
'amilies of Turin. Miss Erhart*.*
father is vW president of a large t
chemical manufacturing company. ;
The wedd'ng will tsk?* place ir New
York in November
Miss Josephine T^ee Saunders,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard I<ee
Saunders, and Arthur Price Thompson
??-f marr:ed v^ef??rd?v afternoon. Th??
nretty ceremony took palce at Cabin
John Manor, the country home of the
bride's parents at Cabin John Bridge.
The Rev Dr Robert Talbot offici
ated end the bride, who w** eiven in
marriage by her father, was attended
hv * srronp of eight bridesmaids clad
in dainty frocks of rainbow tints, vio
let. blue, yellow and pink. The brides
maid* were Miss Winifred Whaley..
Miss T Meidincer. Miss Ruth Soans.
Miss Edna Mallan. Miss Edna Winter.
M?ss I/'onorp Winter Miss Rachel
Sisson. and Miss Anna Crook. Miss
Eleanor Saunders, who was maid of
honor, wore a becomta* eoetume of
pal* green. Chealey 8w?nn wll be?t j
roan for Mr. Thompson and the bridal j
party also Included a wee flower girl. |
Miss Shada. Ward, aged three. ,
The bride's sown was of white j
charmeuse and Georgette crepe, e - |
fectlvely combined. 8he wore a be- j
coming Wll* ??" and c*Jrled * I
cluster of white blossoms. Her only
ornament was a string of pearls, tne
bridegroom's gift.
On their return from their
ding trip the young couple will
make their home in Washington.
Maj. and Mrs. Walter Schoellkopf j
have as their guest Miss Isabelle
Ormer of New Orleans, for whom
they will entertain extensively.
I The wedding of Miss Eliiabeth M
Taylor, daughter of Mrs. James
Taylor, snd Dr. Edward J .C?P-;
p.ng, which will take pl?? ? J; 0
o'clock this evening in the Triniv
: Episcopal Church. Takoma Park. V.
[ C.. will be followed by a
at the home of Mrs. Taylor. 20 Al
I bany avenue. .
i Miss Taylor will have as he
maid of honor Miss Margaret ^
Kroll and as bridesmaids Miss
Be?h'a Graf, Miss Catherine John
^n. Miss Elisabeth. Meyers and
i Mi?s Margaret Crittenden.
| i>r. Copping will be attend?d tw
Mr. Harry Copping as f**1 ?
r Har^ BVrn^
Renamed the bridal
p*?y last evening at her home in
Takoma Park.
Mr. and Mrs. William Corcoran I
Eustis. who are spending the autumn |
months at Outlands. their I
viit-fnia. a**e in Washington to wit
n?review of_the First Division, j
Washingtonians who have |
at the Hotel Chatham. \ a"de?'"
avenue at Forty-ei;;ht street ^* |
York City, are: Mr. and Mra. .lerom
N Bonaparte. R. Stevens Brad .
Mr. and Mrs. Philip M. Jullien O. B. i
Mend v. Miss Patten. Miss T!\tr I
ratten and maid; C. W. bright.'
Brvan Pitts. John W Clifton. Mrs
Floyd W. Bowers. Miss Cecile
Clapp
\ benefit lawn party for the MJt
Holyoke College endowment fund will
be given at the home of Mr8-/L_J8?!ti"
colm Price. 1811 Irving street. Friday.
September 19. Mrs. Price is pre
dent of the Washington Alumnae As
sociation of Mt. Holyoke. The party
will be from 5 to 7 o'clock, and will
be held at the same hours Saturday if
it rains Each alumna is invited to
bring guests and other college women ;
of Washington are welcome
Mr and Mrs. T. P. Hammond. Mr j
and Mrs. G/eorce Palmer. Mr. and
Mrs. F. R Williams. Mr and Mrs. ,
i pierce. Mr. Allen O. Myers, j
Mr. and Mrs. Philip M. Julien. Mrs
PeWitt Talmage. Mrs S. B. Elklns, ]
Mr. T. K. Osrram. and Mr. and Mrs. |
D^ugla* Anderson. all of this city i
are numbered amon: th* flruests at
the n?w Hotel Ambassador. Atlantic
City.
Miss Margaret Wilson, who has been
in* New York and at N*w York re- ,
sorts for some time is now at N^w>
London. Oonn. j
Gen. and Mrs. Charles Keller havo j
returned from I^ke Wtnnepesaukee. I
N H where th?y passed the sum
mer and will spend the winter at I
their former address, 18.-.4 Kalo-j
rama road.
Maj. and Mrs__Gist Blair will
turn their house. l?5l Pennsylvania
avenue, opposite the War. State and
Navy Bulldinr. over to Mrs. Henry,
Rea of the Walter Reed Hospital,
during the hours of the parade on
Wednesday, for the ?*<? of wounded
soldiers of the hopital.
Miss Carolyn Nash. who has
? pent th<* summer at the White
Sulphur Springs with her parents.
Pr and Mrs. Nash, is now the
truest "f Mrs Gilbert M. Hitchcock
and Mi??s Ruth Hitchcock, wife and
daughter of Senator Hitchcock. who
have a cottage at Littles Point. j
Swampscott. Mass.
Packnce pnrty nnd dance given
under the auspices of the Dramatic
Society of the T. M. H A.. Thurs
day at * p. m at the Y M. H. A.
Building.
Final plan* for the formation of
an American Region post will be
made at a m?eting next Sunday at
3 p. m. at the Y. M. H A. Build-,
ing.
Illinois State Society will meet
in th. Wilson Normal School.
Eleventh and Harvard streets
northwest, at 8 p m. September 18.
Concentrated Energy
That's what good bread U.
Bread tarnishes the body with the nec
essary reserve so thai it can successfully
perform its functions in the strenuous strug
gle for existence.
DORSCH'S
Old Mammy's Rice Bread
contains all the ingredients that make bread
both delicious and healthful.
Eat more of it ? your health and yoar
pocketbook will both benefit.
WHITE CROSS BAKERY
MRS. WILSON IS CAMERA SHY BUT THE HERALD'S CAMERA MAN GOT HER
Bisinarck, N. IX, Sept. 16.?Mrs. Wilson is camcra shy and
every time she sees a camera pointed her way she throws up her
arm as in this picture, to hide her face. The President joshed
her about it as the camera clicked.
?But persistence wins, and the photographer caught her off
guard and got this, the best picture taken of Mrs. Wilson on the
Western tour, at the Bismack Country Club. Her hands were
in the pockets of her coat as she stood in an auto.
W/L J^OA/
The Romance of a
Summer Girl
II; /.OF. BF.CKI.KY.
Copyright. 1919. by N. E. A.
No. 25.
Still at Old 45?Thursday.
Dearest Joan:
At four this afternoon I was still
determined to marry Jimmy Ross? |
and be rid of him.
I made up my mind that the Ilk- i
ing I have for Jim. the respect he
inspires, his cleanness and kindness |
and honest love for me were enough
to marry on.
I got myself into the right mood. ,
1 recalled Jennie Orson- and that
movie hero who ran off with lier.
If he and Jen didn't marry for love,
who did? And now look at them'.
On the other hand there was
Trudy Connors and that chap her
mother mode her ,marry Every-1
body groan. d?anJ save them six |
months to live together. Mirmd
eleven years so far. and still goint, i
strong: Can you beat it, dear?
Itm whixxed in today about ten
minutes after I had made up my
mind to marry him The glamour of j
my mood held, and 1 felt so exalted ,
that I proposed a walk in the pa j
like a simple factory girl. We sat on
a secluded bench in the Ramble
Lid I began to feel that delicious
sense of belonging to someone and
being taken care of. when
suddenly turned and swept me in his
a?h Dollv darlirg. you're going to
mairy me. aren't you-arcn't you. ha>
you are?say you love me. Dol.>-sa> |
'*"^1 imraie?don't!" I struggled up-[
right and tried to he casual. J;ut
my nerves are paying for ?..at I
been through-that work Capt. |
Wailis and the drop from hope to dis
may. and that awful de '?? ,r with
bis' invitation to glittenn* sin and |
mv fllcrht fro*n the hoach and Jimmie. ,
Tnd now this. 1- It a wonder I am
all wiggly and jumpy? .,
"Fonrive me. .iearest-in-the-world
said Jim in a,.voice so kind that it
was the one thing needed to fl-ii ]
me I'm ashamed to tell you. Jont,
but I put my head straight down c |
Jimmie s coat lapel and bawled.
He put his arms around me ? |
softly pitted mv hair with his eh k
laid against It. But Joan-It was UK
ervlng on vnur brother No thrill at |
,11. IJke a flash it came to me wl i
r -wicked thing I was doing both ? |
Tim and to myself A quick revi.. ,
slon came over me. j
"T c-can't do It. Jimmie ' rasped. |
sitting up.
??Can't what?"
"Marry you. Oh. take me home,
please. Jim. won't you?"
"This way out." he laughed, bow
ing me toward the path in his oI, ,
mem* way. though 1 knew his heart |
was lead "Walk?don't run-to th- j
exit, ladies and gentlemen. There i
no danger " .
Whut a brick Jim Hots fs. Jon
But what a sin it would he for me to ,
marrv him.
dorotitt
HOROSCOPE.
?T,n!n5?nAT, Sept. 17. mm.
towritfit, 1919, It The MeClm* Ne*rsiwp?r
Srn<lic?te.)
Saturn and Uranus rule strongly
for good today, according to astrol-,
ogr Neptune and Mars are mildly
adverse.
The revlvnl of manv Victorian
standards of conduct is likely to fol
low the uncovering of many scan
dals.
Dress as well as social customs
may he affected by the return of
emphasis on modesty and the pro- j
prletles.
The counsel of on*'s elder* should |
bp followed while this aspect pre- j
vails, as it is h*ld to be especially,
wise and "helpful. '
Agitation over army and navf af- j
fairs is again indicated by the stars.
New scandals will be aired and one
will have a lasting and far-reaching
effect.'
Th^re is still a happy omen at-|
tending journeys by s*a and an lm-|
portant mission sent abroad by
eitner the government or som*? large
orranization is well directed.
Mars ruling the midheaven at
Paris is most sinister in Its fore
shadowing. Defeat of the French
ministry asraln Is forecast.
' Neptune and Mars Indicate serious
conditions In ItaljTknd a crisis there,
will affect the United States in a,
vital interest. ,
Th* planetary direction is mentc- j
?ng where certain of our relations ;
with Great Britain are concerned. i
Complications arising from visits
of distinguished visitors ta this |
country are strongly foreshadowed
and warning Is given that much j
gossip and some misunderstanding
are indicated by the stars.
Trouble over large expenditures
of money by the government will
disturb Congress, which has the
forecast of a sensational episode.
Persons whose birfhdate it is have
the augury of travel and change.
Domestic affairs will be happily di
rected. * The young will court and
marry.
Children born on this day are
likely to be original and successful
along unusual lines of work. These
subjects of Virgo are usually trust
worthy. ^
L?s5s IP?ffs?siall hmwen
T? fiScmM Ee&deirs0 @uies4n?m
Don't forget to notice the windows today
when you're down town for the parade, for
they are certainly decorated beautifully. Of
course we all expected Pennsylvania avenue
to turn out in gala array, but the shops through
out the down town district have in many cases
completely redecorated their windows and j
Pershing's picture looks down on us from
more than one window. In fact, Washington
is expected to turn out in full force, and the
city radiates a sort of breathless expectancy.
Just a bit of caution, though?better not wear your new fall
clothes, because there's going to be an awful jam and you
aren't going to want to hang back on account of clothes. I've
already planned my wardrobe and I'm going early so I can be
in the front row, so if you see some one yelling and clapping
and not missing a detail, even to the latest cut in seHricc stripes,
you'll know it is mf, and don't you forget to yell, too.
Now you may not realize it, but applause is going to mean a
lot to those wonderful returned heroes of ours, lust think of the
battles they have fought without a bit of enthusiasm on the
side lines and summon up some of that energy you used to show
at the football or baseball games some time since. No matter
how much we feel, they will never learn it by our silence.
All inquiries MTST be acrora
pnnird by the nnmr and nddress
of srndcr. This let only to insure
bfttrr service to iny readers and
the identity of the writer will be
trented confld?*ntinlly. Questions
nod answers will be printed In
Chl?* coin run unle** *<-lf-nddrcM*ed,
stomped envelope is encloned. 1/
some noin de plume doc* not ap
pear In the communication the
question will be ultyn^d with the
writer's initial*.
Nervous Aliment.
| respect Ideals like yours and are
1 glad to have such a girl for a friend
The boy who spoke so disparagingly
of the French girls must know only
| one small part. It Is too bad that,
jour beys who went to France did.
| not have the opportunity of meet-1
,ing more of the girls like they met
i in their own homes before going
over. Stick to your standards my
dear. At least you will have their,
| respect and some day you will m?et
the right kind of man. I hope. There
Mr 4-yetr-oUl sulUn. Whit <mn I do ! '? nn "'"P <??" tak? to re
tr> cure him of this h.ibitr?Anxious. gain the friendship of the boy who
This >? due to * nervous cond,- not come back Grett him cordl
tion. If you call the child's atten- 1 if "?th"V\ h"1 .h?Pppn?,d ,and
tion to It. you ,|. uhtle,s will mak. i 'f h/ '? 1r'Kht .sort will for
it worse. Do not appear to notice! re 'Jrn
the habit. Praise the child when he j roualns.
talks especially well. Never dis
Muse L*?e: I lam * man whosa grajid
mothrr is tr.T grandfather's ngter 7>,.'*ase tell
cuss the matter in hir presence.
Keep him outdoors as much as po**
:;b,e. In a^rav.ted It ~ ~
times is necessary to send the cnilci t
I ^ ou are third cousins. T do not
; believe that the law forbidding the
marriarre of cousins applies to other
??Frenchie.** ithan first cousins. Any lawyer can
Dear Mu?? Lee: I Am a Krwieii *irl juat 13 < *iv* y?u information upon this ?ub
resrw of Sign and I'.are always had boy and g?rl I Ject.
friend* until lately. My indi/Tcreut. though I
friendly, attitude toward the 'nHo**i'? ^ *e* >
to a school which makes a specialty
of freating this disorder.
Acqaalntanef.
to bring about the loas of men frietid*. I ha*e j 1 ? girl. 18. I worked in the same office
made the aajuaintanre ,4 young mm in , WltJl ^othw girl for two weeks and was b^rn
Washington. but because 1 do not allow any of j . ??>. w .
them to kiM ami fondle me they ha?e oesia-d , n,fl? 10 llk? nwh ?*>? suddenly left,
to rail. I told the young men thit I considered ! I did not grt to talk with her tWore she went,
kinsitg limited to rngaged persons only. ami I and I never see her now. 1 would like to ht*e '
that It was unn.it t?e u? things of my early ( her for a friend. Would it bo proper for me to
ehildhood. r^orirrd at a onurent. l't>*i receiT | wnte to her and ask her to mwt me wry dar
in? thi? .-xplanatUsv one young man dared to ( 4t nono or to call to m?> me at mr h?ne' I
tell tru* that Frmch girl- wtre all th* ?me. ami . hrtlut# to do ?> for I am not rrf that .he was
? h.t m. wwnin* .nd iKliSmnc. ?.< lntwMtad in ?? ? ?r ,h?
only osmouflag d. Or.e young man, who has . H
br??n * g>md fri(Vid for srrc?ral months, tried to I
ki?e me recently, and has never called since his , As you like the girl, there is no
mte h
itation
to your home. If she is interested In
I think you have been most unfot- j you, she doubtless w.ll accept vour
tunate in the selection of boy j invitation. This plan will be better
friends. I know that you are right ithan arranging to meet her at lunch
when you say there are men like eon, betause it will j?ive vour mother
that, but there arc many others who gn opportunity to know the pirl and
? ??? ? ?? ? * .to judge whether or not she is a desira
failnre to do mr ^*hen I we him he smiles awl j reneon why you should not wri
n~ak?. hut 1 long to be "i*is" agiue What , note to her extending ?n invit
v* you suggesty?" l-'Venehie." I. <
A NEW BLOUSE
FOR THIS FALL
|blc friend for you.
PURELY PERSONAL.
A cro?s between a sweater and a
smock is the autumn's newest
blouse. Here is an example of
the graceful but somewhat informal
type which it to be popular. This
model is fashioned of old-gold
(Jeorgatte crepe
Mrs. Edward A. Murphy and son are
visiting Mrs. James A. Cough in on
Quebec street while Capt. Murphy is
in France with the army.
Mrs. Mary A. Perry has returned
from a visit of several weeks with
relatives in Charleston, W. Va.
Miss Gertrude Linnemann. of Balti
more. is visiting friends in Washing
ton for a few days.
Misses Etta L. and L?nna M. Grlce.
of Greenfield. Ohio, are spending sev
eral days with relatives in Washing
ton.
Misses Christel and Nannie B. Gull,
of Springfield. Mo., are visiting friends
in Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Bender, of Chi
cago. are in Washington to see the
First Division parade.
M1ss Orpha M. Davis, of Fort
Wayne, is visiting friends in Wash
ington
Mis Helen Jonees, of Wattsburg.
Pa., is in Washington visiting friends.
Robert Israel, of Baltimore, is in
Washington on a business trip.
Joseph Hanson, 135 R street north
east. has returned to his home after
an extended visit with relatives in
Philadelphia.
Dr. J. Ramsey Nevitt, District oor
oyer, is taking a short vacation at his
home. Dr. W. Browne Carr is acting
coroner.
Mist Julia McCarthy, of Paris. Ky.,
who is visiting relatives in this city,
wil leave for Kentucky September Jb.
William E. Ring, 144 R street north
east. has resigned his position with
the Navy Department to return to
school.
r4 ~~ ?v
CHILDREN'S
SUNRISE STORIES
| UNCLE W1GGILY AND THE
TODDLE BUG.
Br 1IOWARO R. (iAR1S.
(CopTr^ai, 1WJ. The McO'.ure Newspaper j
SycdlOU*.)
? o
"Oh, is that you. little brother
Croko," said Uncle Wiggily to Bully
and Bawly No-Tail, the two froggie
boys.
"Yes; but he can't Jump." said
Bully. "That's W.iat we're trying to
teach him?to jump as we do. Only
he's afraid."
"What's he afraid otT' asked Uncle
Wiggily.
"Oh, I don't know?Just because."
answered Croko for "himself. "1 never
Jumped before."
"And you never will unless you try.'*
said Uncle Wigrctly. "It's like a little
bird learning: to fly, or a little boy or
girl learning to walk. They have to
muke a start some time. Come on,
now. I'll help you."
"Oh, no!" answered the little frog
boy. "Maybe I'll jump all by myself
after a while."
"Oil. ho' Is anything the matter
there?" suddenly asked a very small
voice.
"Well, nothing very much is the
matter." answered Mr. T>ongears.
"We are only trying to teech my
little brother Croko how to Jump."
spoke Bully.
"But ,ie's afraid." added Bawly.
"Why. he shouldn't be afraid." went
on the Utile voice. "Look at me, how
small I am. and yet I dare walk
across a spider's web Just as the man
in t'.ie circus walks on a wire in the
tent. I_ook!"
And then, across a cobweb which
_stretch^d from ore tree to another in
tfc<? woods, walked* a tiny little insect
"Who are you?" asked Uncle Wig
fcily.
' I am t'.ie Toddle Bug." was th*
answer. "When I was very little I
could only toddle?you know, sort of
stand up and fall down, and creep
8long and pull myself by bits of twigs
#*nd leaves. Once I could only toddle,
but now I can walk across a spider's
web."
"Well, if a Toddle Buc can walk
through th?? air above rround on a
cobweb. I just guess I can Jump over
your h??ad. Bully." saad Croko. "It
isn't ha!f so higli."
Then Croko cravp a hop. skip and a
jump, and through the air 'jf sailed,
from one hump of moss to auoth^r
"There you tro'" cried Uncle Wig
gily. "Now you are a regular frog,
for you have learned to jump!"
"T.ie Toddle Bug helped me," said
Croko. And ever since then frogs
have been good jumpers. And if the
rice pudding doesn't take the oatmeal
Jam away from the bread and butter
when they tro to t'.ie moving pictures
with the lollypop. I'll tell you next
about Uncle Wiggilv and Nippy's
bone.
Play U. S Anthem in Germany.
Berlin. Sept 16.?Probably for the
first time since t^e war. the Star
Spangled Banner was played in Ber
lin today, in honor of an American
woman. Miss Anne Morgan, daughter
of the late J. Uierpont Morgan.
LEARN TO BE EFFICIENT, GIRLS
By DOROTHY DIX.
THE WORLD'S HIGHEST PAID WOMAN WRITER
v (CxnviUbt. Ml Tin WliMtar ireHam
Thousand# of youn* women are
iU.rtinr out thi* '*11 *n *** trad*
profession by which they expert to
earn their own bread ?ni butter
I congratulate them, for the feel
ing of Independence, but I wish l
could aay one word that would Pn
etrate the ears of all of these little
sisters who are starting out alone
the road I have traveled, and whose
difficulties I know en " l.^v
that word would be erti<?. ? z,,i
It Is the made word that will
bring you success 1f you keep
forever In your minds.
It Is not a question of the kind
of work you go into, girls. It s the
quality of the work that youdo
upon which your success dependa
In every occupation In the ?orld.
from being scrub!woman to being
President, there aU little thin P?y
envelopes, and big fat pay m -
opes, and the little thin pay ??'
opes go to the incompetent workers,
and the big fat pay envelopes go
to the efficient workers^ It s up to
you to decide in which class >"?
Ire going to qualify, and how much
money you are going to r??*,ve- ,
Did you ever think of this. That
you have to work Just about as
hard, and as many hours a day. to
earn a little money as you do to
earn a lot of money? Think ?
over and you will see that It
^he cook who know, little about
government
printing
OFFICE
NEWS
The Women's Bindery Union admit
ted twenty new members at the meet
ing Monday night.
Frederick H Bergnr has resigned
his position in the office of the super
intendent of work to go to the Bu
reau of Internal Revenue
Benijah Dyas has return*! to the
stores division after a vacation at
North. Beach.
? Joe Van Orermeer Is absent from
| the forwarding and finishing section
on leave. .
Foreman of Printing Fletcher Bow_
I den has sold 'lis house in town and
I purchased s farm at Silver Spring.
Dr. and Mrs. Daniel P Bush are
| spending several days in Philadelphia
i and Atlantic City.
I Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mathlas and
children returned Monday from
' to their old in FYankfort. Tv>.
I William J. Delano has returned ti
I the proof section after several weeks'
ftWMll James R. Beaslev. Petei
J. Connors. Benjamin F. Ford and
| Stanley P. Duffle have resigned.
| Sidney Mawson announces a meet
ing of Phil Sheridan Tost. G. A R
| at the hall. 1412 Pennsylvania avenue,
i Fridav evening.
yT and Mrs. Otis J. Singleton an
1 tn Atlantic City.
Assistant Purchasing Agwnt ani
| Mrs. Ernest E. Emorson have re
i turned from a motor trip through th?
Blue Ridge and Allegheny Mountains
Mai Douis C. Vogt Is at work ir
the Jacket section after serving
the army on the Mexican border ani
overseas.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Beck ar<
| visiting relatives near Atlantk
i City
Mr. and Mrs. Dav-d J. Robert
1 have been in Atlantic City for sev
eral day?.
Miss Florence Elwood. or tn?
i electrical nection. ha* rreived a
! promotion.
Charl<?.? Abemethy and L?oyd G?r
! rlton. of th* monotype ?ectlon. ar?
on leave
M'sf Emma Murray, of the rirhl
? parrrhl^t bindery, is enj^yln* a va
Iratw.n at North B^ach.
Edward Koran, jr.. of th* fotjrdry
force, if viPltine in N>w York
i C.ty.
cooking hu to work Jwt as nmr
hour# ? day, and Just u hard Tor
IS to II* ft w?k ? the cbaf ha*
to work for |W?
The poor stenographer who B??r
learns to sp?U onto write nmrtu
17 pul< tn Just ?.? weary a time for
amall pay aa the competent secre
tary doe* for good pay
Coftilder these thlnfa. and yon
will perceive that you eave your
self nothing by alighting your
work, and by being satisfied to re
main incompetent. The only thine
that you do is to cut down your
earning: power, and put a low valu
ation on your work
It is efficiency that the world la
willing* to pay for. It is the llttla
I extra touch of oompetence that
commands tU own price It Is tha
knowing how to make aaucee and
soups that lifts the chef above tba
cook. It 1s the knowledge of color
and line that turns the dress
maker into an artist. It is her
skill and accuracy that makes tha
stenographer a private secretary.
Therefore, girls. take time t?
learn your trade thoroughly, and
put Into your work every parttcla
of energy and Intelligence that you
have. Remember that there Is al
ways a demand for good work, and
always a place for the girl who
can deliver the goods.
And remember that you win get
Just what you earn. Tou win writ*
your own price-tag. It remains
with you to set the figure on roar
I work.
ERDroopeSonsCa
1300 G
A
N
UTH'S PORK
PRODUCTS
?are standard in qua>
ly, wholesome aod pal
ate-tempting.
At All Grocerv
Aoth Provision Co^
623 D S. W.
WANTED!
We art pre*t
ly in need of
diamond*, old
pold and jew
elry in oar
m anofacturmj
d e p a r tmenU
and win ap
preciate it if
you will let a*
hare toot old
fold and jew
eirr to Beet
this emer
jencr.
Chas. Schwartz & Son
708 7th Street
Eraock, 3123 M Street.
Telephone Franklin 413
Luncheon Service
From 11 A. M. to 2 P. M. Today
?In the downstairs Grill and the Garden
Room upstairs, to accommodate Pershing
Parade visitors. Service a la carte and a
SPECIAL
Luncheon, One Dollar
Per cover. From 6:30 to 8:30 this even
ing will be featured AN UNUSUAL
Table d'Hote Dinner, $2.50 Per Cover
Cafe St. Marks
913 Fifteenth Street
"The Flour of the Family'
It Is in the Blend
It Speaks
for Itself
There is the same reason ?why
Washington Floor is better
adapted for family use thin a
stock flour, that votrr physician's
prescription is better than a
stock remedy.
One is prepared expressly to
meet your specific case, the
other is not.
Washington Flour is made
expressly for - family use?
literally for YOUR use?meet
ing exactly the precise require
ments of your style of baking.
All gTocers sell Washington
Flour because it is the standard
family flour.
Ask for it by name?that's
the sure way.
^Made HghHiereJn^VashingtoiHorVyash^
I'1

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