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a Baron doto, the ffi*?Tn?*???h?d Jap ?ac- e ?t? la-m an. wtU rom? to Wash ington ??? il ?j wtth tn? member* of ni? ?tait who aoeompanied htm from Parts, where he attended ths Peao* i'onferenoa They win co st once to th? Hotel Washington, where a suits has been encaged for them and where they win star for ssverai days before Trnrsiiillm to the Pacific Coast on their way hack to Tokyo. While here Baron Goto wfll have several func tions ?lean tn has honor. The charge ""affaires ef th? Japanese embassy. Mr. Debueht. win entertain for him. Miss Cornell? Baasel will go to White Sulphur Spring-, W Va. on Oct. 1 for a fortnight and will then return to Washington for the winter. Misa Baaael. who 1* a sister of Mrs. John W. Davis, has been occupying Mr. and Mrs. Davis* apartment at IS? Btzteenth street since the Davis* ?ailed for London on Mr. Devis* -ap pointment to th* post of American Ambassador to Great Britain. She wfll give tbe apartment up the la?t of this month. Miss Julia Davis, the Ambaasador** daughter^ who Is now with her family in London, wfll not com? hack this rear to resume her course at Welles ley ^ News of the rasi-ria?? of Charle* F. P. Richardson, of Washington. and Mies Charlotte Pell, of Newport and New Tork, came aa a complete surprise sad paused a flutter In so ciety. Ths ceremony took place Tues day afternoon Id Trinity Church. Newport, th? rector, the Rev Stan lev <"- Hughes, officiating. The wedding was very iralet only Mr. snd Mrs. Stunner Gerard, the latter a cousin of the bride, snd S. Oros? FTorwit* a lawye*. of Bala more, attending The bride has long been identified with the summer Tlfe of Newport, Her motiier. the late Mr?. Clarence Pen, was a resident there for many years. Phe died mor* than two year* ?go. leaving her home on Rhode Is land avenue to her daughter. Mr. Richardson was educated st Kton College, ?nd ties the degree of A. B. from H?rvard. During Pres ident Roosevelt'? administration he was secretary of be Kmbsssy at Berlin, also secretar.,? of the Em /hassT at Brasil and chsrge d'affaires there for a year. Leter he was sec retary and charge d'affaires ?t Den mark He Is a member of the Met ropolitan. University and Chevy Chase clubs, of Washington, and of the Harvard club* of New Tork and Bo? ton Mr. Richardson has been ?pending a part of tie summer at th? Ls Forge cottage. After their honev raoon they will reside In New Tork ?nd Newport Mrs Alexander ? ini;, wife of the Solicitor Renerai, who ha? been spend ing severa] months at their summer home. Flat Rock. ?. C, has returned to Washington. The marnas?? of Miss Dorothy Bing ham and Mr. Walter Steves, for which invitations were received in Washing ton from the bride's parents. Air. and ?fra, Gasatasi?? S. Bingham. took place last rvpnin; at ? o'clock, at 3?"t" Har n*>- street. Omaha. Neb. After the wedding Mr. Sirve.? and his bride 'eft for San Antonio. Tenus, where, after October I.'., they ?ill make their fu ture home. Mrs. S. K. Devis was hostess st a small luncheon at the Care St. Marta : esterday. One of thr? most interesting of th* late antumn weddinrs will be that of Mis? Mary Francis Llttell rtn<i Commander Oeorsre s. Bryan, G. S. ?*"_ which ?ill take piece on the afternoon of Thursday. Novem ber 20, In the chapel at Boldler?' Home. Miss Llttel! returned to Washing ton Tuesday from a short visit to North Carolina Arthur Graham Glasgow la In Wash ington tor a tew days and Mrs. Olas gnw. who is still In Newport. 1* ex-' pected to arrive shortly. Early la November Mr. and Mrs. Glasgow will go to England and will spend the winter at their home in London. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Rosseter have as their guests Mrs. Joseph T. Grace aad her daughter. Miss G?raldine Grace, of California, who will spend a few days with them before going to New Tork. where Miss Grace will study -luring tbe winter. Former Representative snd Mrs. H. H. Seldomridge. of Colorado Springs, have arrived In Washing ton for a stay of several days and are at the Hotel Lafayette. A wedding of unusnal Interest took place In ?aaisteo. H Y. last evening when miss Frances Ethel Slawson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor Slawson of that city, became the bride of Mr. Avon M Nevtue of this city, son of the late Mr. and Mrs B. L Ne-riua. The ceremony vtt performed by Rev. Dr. Rodger*, of Canlsteo. st the borne of the bride's parents. Miss Helen Rous* of Jasper. N. T.. attended the bride as maid of honor, snd Mr. Charlea M. Robinson of Cincinnati. Ohio, acted as best man. Mr. Ne vi us and hra bride will go to Atlan tic City, and then to New Orleans. where the American Institute of Bankers will be In session. They will return North by water, reach ing here about October 20. and will make their home at Wardman Park HoteL - The Cafe St. Marks was the scene of a small luncheon pesterday gtvea by Mr?. Goee. Tbe Eeleet Klub holds Its third In formal subscription dance this Satur day night in tbe ballroom of MOO Sixteenth street This Is the third of a series of weekly dances to be given by this club at the above mac?. The Misses Calhoun. daughters of the late Rear Admiral Calhoun. have returned from the mountains of Vir ginia, where they have occupied since June the Mercer cottage near Blue mont. In October they will go to v*,lt relatives in St. Joseph. Mo. Miss Calile Doyle, who has spent the last Ove months in Atlantic City and New York, has returned to Washing ton and Is at the Willard. Miss Doyle will spend part of the coming winter In'New York. Mrs. Abraham Van Hoy Zane, widow of Admiral Zane, has issued invitations for the marriage of her daughter. Mary Evelyn, to Capt. Arthur Hannum Deibert, V. S. A? on Wednesday. October 1. at ? ?o'clock p. m.. in St. Margaret's Epis copal Church. Because of mourning In the fam ily of the bride details for the wed ding will be simply arranged and I the reception which follow.? the church ceremony will be attended only by members of the two fam ilies and the bridal party. The Rev. Herbert Scott Smith, rec tor of St. Margaret's, will officiate at the ceremony and Commander William Southeate Zane will give his sister away. Miss Zane will have as matron of honor her sister in-law. Mrs. William Southgatc Zane. The bridesmaids will Include Mis? Alice Carmody. Misa Adelelne Thornton. Miss Alice Kemp of Balti more and Miss Davlette Flcklen. Mr. John Deibert will eerve as beat men for his brother, and an other brother, Mr. Alan Deibert. will serve among the ushers. Other? to serve with the party of ushers will be Capt. Coulter Wells. Commander J. T. Buone snd Capt Wilson L. Townsend. TEN-MINUTE NOVELS TODAY?"????t? Iliad." Conde*, wick Ham?. ? TOMORROW-"Homer?, Odyney." idea by Prof. Wffiaa Pea HOMER Th? Greeks wer? prince? of r tory-taUln?. and Hora.rP w? the?i Who h* was and where he '.in ?lueatlons of history. Seven cities and more claimed Mm as their ,-resteat aourc* of prlds Th* most wr- can be aure of la that to u. have come down two of the many >oem* that bear hla name, the Iliad and the Odys**y. * w "**"? Llk* ths Hebrew Bible, they have becom* part of th? heritage of uni versal humanity. W* call them epic poem?; they ax? rather great historical romance?. Each baa a ?tory of Its own- In the Iliad it 1. the wrath of Achilli? against King Agamemnon: In the Ody??ey it 1* the wandering, of Ody*?eu? on hi* way back from the war* at Troy. Back of them both as remoter cause la the tale of the fatal besnty of Helen In each ar? Innumerable short ?tortea, which have been *tor*hou*es of romance for writers ever sine? first they beeame known. It la on? of the marvel* of the Greeks that they *tep out of the ml?t of unrecorded history with a highly developed civilisation, por trayed In two of the world'* mas terpieces of literature. The Greek? in later year* wrote "lives- of Ho mer with great exactness and minute detail. They knew no more about the "blind bard" than do we. Homer wa? the Greeks' "bast Indeed, they were not even sure seller;" they thronged In thousand* th?t one poet wrote both tale*. But to hear him recited; their reliclon, that the storie? were the work of their thoucht. their education were supreme genius they were as ?ure sll based on blm. under whose name as have been all men sine? their la told tie great ?tory of thel" day who have read them. heroes HOMER'S ILIAD ("Condensation by Prof. William Fenwick Harria, department of Greek at Harsard University, co-author of "Investigation* of Aseos," and member of committee producing "Agamemnon" of Aeschylus at Harvard Stadium in 10.06. R?MER. The Elders of the Trojans from tbelr seats upon the Scaean Gate looked down upon tbe hosts of Greeks and Trojans marshalled in the plain. For nine long years the armies had contended. Why had Agamemnon brought the men of many cities to fight around the walls of Priam's Troy 7 What -vas it all about? Homer sings of th. wrath of Achilles, but the beginning of (.11 the trouble goes far back of that to the tale of a princely shepherd on a night surprised as he watch? I his flocks upon Mount Ida. The goddesses Hera, Athene and Aphro dite make him choo.-e one of the world-old wishes: the Judgment of Paris Is for a fair fare and love. To fulfill her promise Aphrodite leads him to King Menelaus' coin in Sparta. Back to Troy Paris, bring.? Queen Helen and great trea sure. ? hue and cry follow through out Greece: Menelau.? calls to his help the great overlord, his brother ? Agamemnon, Achilles the Backer ..f cities, wily Odysseus, venerable and genial Nestor, and all the chivalry of the land with men and ships to make war on Troy. Others must pay for the wrong of Paris?old King Priam of the Ashen Spear. hh> venerable Queen Hecuba, Hector and his noble wife Androm ache, his little eon Astyanax, Cas sandra and all the rest whom the ton of war involve?, other stories of the many Greek epics, now lost, bring the tale of warring years up to the tenth, where the Iliad he gin?. Hector is the leader of the Trojane: Achilles has been the great Imitations ?Are Dangerous. AN OHIO druggist writes to "The Practical Driiggist," a imminent New York ?? Drug Journal, as follows: wPlease furnish formula for Castoria. All the formulas I have worked with are either ineffective or disagreeable to administer/' To this "The Practical Druggist" replies: "We do not supply formulas for proprietary articles. We couldn't if we wanted to. Tour experience with imitative formulas is not surprising, hut just what is to be expected. When Castoria is wanted, why not supply the genuine? If you make a substitute, it is not fair or right to label it Castoria. We can give you all sorts of laxative preparations for children, but not Castoria, and we think' a mother who asks for Castoria would not feel kindly toward you if you gave her your own product under such a name." No mother with a spark of affection for her child will overlook the signa ture of Chas, H. Fletcher when buying Castoria. Children Cry For .\v\W\' \\\\\\\X CASTORIA ^?SlSrrtf? and r-yvrfiahne?.ani ^os*orSVBBP V\\\\< \>\\\\\\\\\\?. ..\>?\>?-_C>X*-> Mothers Must Use Care. Why do we so often call your attention to imitations of Fletcher's Castori?? Because it la a baby's medicine and imitations are always dangerous, particularly imitations of a remedy for infants. Tour dmggist may not keep an imitation but they are to be found on drug-store shelves. Reliable druggists think only of tbe welfare of their customers. The other kind only of the greater profit to be made on imitations. Tout own judgment tells you that Fletcher's Castoria baring for over thirty years at great expense held up its reputation, must jeal ously gn ard it. Then, it follows that this company must use the very best of material. Must employ experts in the selection of the herbe. Must retain skilled chemists la its manufacture. Tour same good Judgment must teU you that these' irresponsible imitators are trading on your credulity and th?'reputation built up by Mr. Fletcher, during all these years, for his Castoria. ?OTHEBS StNHIlO SUO THE ?????_? THAT ? AtOU* D EYtFY tMTTU OF FUTCHET? CAiTOlU GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYE Bears the Signature of ,? fighting- foree of the Greeks, though now he has withdrawn la anger to his tent because of a sticht put upon his honor by King Agamem non. The hostile hosts are advancing the battle; a dramatic moment bring* Menetaus and Parts In sight of one another. The wrath of Hector biases out against Parts for all the evil and shame his theft of w.iman and wealth have brought Tne gay and debonair Parta, how ever, ran show splendid moments. "Hector, thy launt hi Juat But throw not at me the lovely gifts of golden Aphrodite. The glorious gifts that tbe gods give are not to he flung away: no man could take them by mere willingness But If thou doest wish me to battle and fight, make all the rest of tbe Trojans and Achalana sit down, and put me In the midst with war like M.nelaus to fight for Helen and all her goods, to see which shall conquer and prove the bet ter man: let the rest conclude a friendship of trusty oaths: may ye dwell in fertile Troyland. and .the others go back to Argos, nurse of steeds, and Achala of fair women." So it was that the hosts sat In -high expectation In the plain, and Priam and the Trojan Elder* were gathered on the Scaean gate. And Priam, who bore no grudge against Helen for all the misery her fair face had brought to him and Troy?for he sew the hands of the gods In it all?called her to his aide to tell him of the chiefs among whom she had once lived. Then those Elders, who had long since seen their fighting days, paid the finest compli ment a woman's beauty has ever re ceived?how many thousand years ago??es they saw Helen advancing. "No cause for anger that Trojans and well-greaved Arhaians for sucti a woman long time should suffer sor row." Not another word!' But those old men upon the wall have drawn for you and me a picture of the World's Desire. "But even to." they contin ued, "let her go home upon the ships and stay not as a source of sorrow to u.. and to our children after u?.** The high hopes raised of settling all the troubles by the duel of the cham pions were In vsln. The contest was Inconclusive, and the truce was broken. The scene changes to Trov Itself In an Interval of the battle great Hector of the Glancing Helm had gone to the citadel. And there he said farewell to Andromache, his wife, snd to his little boy. a pic ture that has never been sur passed for true tenderness?al though it was so many hundred years ago. He smiled and looked upon the little boy in silence. "Ah, Hector." she cried, "stay here upon the wall' Thou art to me father and mother and brother? too, as well as lord. They foe will at tack thee alone!" "I know the day shall come." he answered, "when holy Ill?s shall perish, and Priam and the folk of Priam of the goodly ' Ashen Spear. But thought of him. of my mother, of my brothers, does not trouble me so much as that some warrior of the Achaians shall rob thee of the day of freedom." He stretched out his hand to the little boy, who shrunk back to his nurse's breast In fear of the bronze and the horse hair crest that nodded dreadfully from the top of the helm. Straight way Hector took off the helm and placed It on the ground. And when he had kissed his son and tossed him in his arms, he spoke in prayer to Zeus and the rest of the gods. "Grant, ye gods, that this son of mine prove foremost among the Trojans, a good and mighty King. And as he comes back from battle may many a man say of him ? far better man than his father.' arid may his mother re joice in heart" And then he handed him back to his mother, who re ceived him smiling through her tears, and so departed to the battle with -words of high cheer. There follow many scenes of varied action?the Iliad is one of the great collections of short stories In the world's nterature?In which is given a perfect picture of the life of that lordly society of so long ago. The plain people play little part, although their champion Thersites Is the first democrat mentioned in literature. Mlghtyvdeed.? of denirur-do. high ad venture, love of lords and ladies, the pranks of merry children?are all Pro- ? served, as It were. In amber, and the sentiment, for the most part. Is so modern that it is almost impossible lo believe that we are reading of peo ple who lived many hundreds of years before Christ was born. But over all Impends one dread ful fate. It is a Greek tale?yet Hector, prince and leader of the foe. is the hero of the story. Of course he Is not quite so strong, not quite so great a fighter as Achilles, the Greek champion, and all know that In the end Achilles will win. The great scenes are worked up to with consummate artistry. Achilles is still sulking In his tent: Hector is pressing the Gresks hard: Patroclus. Achilles' dearest friend, begs his chief to let him don his lord'? armor and save his people; he has his way ana Hector slay? him. Achilles' anger biases forth In all Its pas-1 Vair$___& Leeps ,lPeirs?__l /-iswen T? Mefaldi Eeadeirs0 ?lh?s_?-ss Have you selected your fad for fall? Now you may not realize it, but fads for fall gre quite as necessary as one'? clothe? for that rtason, beca?se somehow! our natures re quire it Maybe your? is making clothes for the kiddies in the family or doing your own cook ing, but tbe fad with the highest average lut year was the study of the French language and I am watching for a new epidemic just like some folks watch for the Spanish in fluenza. Personally, I think it is to be supplanted by something else this season, for our boys have returned and tbe fear that they would "put something over on us" has passed because that is too late to mend and then isn't it funny how very little French the returned A. E. F. does know. In fact, it is just about limited to "Je ne sais pas" and "tres bien," pronounced by them as "Jennie says paw" and "three beans." To be sure, French is a very good thing to learn, but it isn't half so simple as everyone thought it would be and for that reason and many others, French, as a fad, is dying out, and even a' little French war bride that I know has learned to speak English for her Yankee husband. On?? Pencil. I Is?: Platas pabtiah th? ?a* ?rit? anse xas. a? OB? ?t tb? lUf-Oorrt?* A verr nies drink can of mad? from Iced tea. Ismen Juice and grape Jules. If thl* do?* not *ult your purpose try substituting: ?-rape Jules In the following- r?clpe for fruit punch: On? quart cold water, two ?up? susar, one-half cup lemon Jules, two cup* chopped pineapple, en? cup nranre Juice. Boil water, ?ug-ar and pineapple twenty minute*. add fruit Juice (Includine* erape Jules) eoo], ?train and dilute with lee water. Bassa*? Dasr Mat? l*JBt I am a 4??--?r?sd ?otdj-r aarl !?*? ?ot 7*t raosnwl rar bravia To ?bora ?bmild I ssfaTT-SL C. a. Apply by mall, encloatna your dlschsrre certi float? with your re THE ROMANCE OF A SUMMER GIRL By ZOE BECKXET. Copyright, 1(1*. by N. E. A No. ?3. Culversand Lake. My Birthday. ?1 celebrate the day (if a girl can call it celebrating when she 1* ?" year* old!) by writing you. dear eat Joan. In response to your fran tic appeal Juat received. Honey. I hadn't realised how long it has b?en ?ISce I wrote you about Tom Bene dict and I. and that moonlight walk by the lake. It la true that we neg lect thoae we love be*t?probably because we feel they will under stand and forgive. After I wrote you last, thing* want beautifully. Tom I* a capital actor. He behaved exactly as though I were the One Woman on Earth for him. And I did my best to be a good leading lady. Which waa easy, for Tom Is a real man, Joan, and I enjoy every moment with him. It had its effect on Anita Corley and rapt Wallis, Just as I knew It would. "What do you And interesting In that fellow?" he asked one Iste sft ernoon when he had almost snatched me from Tom and Insisted on walk ing me up the '?unset trail."" "His *incerlty," I answered quickly. That can mean almost any thing." "It mean* everything to a wo? "A man can Ilk? ? woman sin cerely and still be all sort* of an egotlvt, all sort* of a scoundrel even. Sincerity l*n*t everything. Why, a man can't alway* be sin cere. Life won't let him." "Tom Benedict can." I said ?im ply "Well, then?*o can I By Jove. Dorothy, I sm sincere! I'm going to show you, not merely tell you, that I am." And then, as by common tmpulee. we murmured something about cireseing for dinner and went our separate way*. Joan, what can It mean? Tour excited DOLLY. Silversand Lake, the llth. Joan Dearest: I have your adorable letter and am Just too . glerlously glad for anything that you're flirting about a bit. I always told you you were wasting ths be*t yesr* of your life in drudgery. I recognise that your daddy need* you. and has no one but ynu. But there is a difference between neglecting him and wearing your fingers off to the knuckles in house work. But you don't tell me who the man 1*! I demend to know in stantly. But back to my own problems dear. since you aren't tired of them. Even hule Mar/ Kimbal. a widow from England, whom old sfontford, the ? ?ion. What now a petty ?light? The great scene of the battle be tween the two inspire* the poet to all hi? noblest power. They right: Achille* pursue? Hector thrice ?round the wall? of Troy: Zeu? weighs in golden scale? the fate* [if the two: Hector la doomed to die: inexorable destiny may not be stayed. Achillea slay* Hector and i-very heart but that of the victor Is wrung with the pity of It all. And In the end. even Achilles' heart Is moved. l'or old King j Priam can neither sleep nor eat j while his son's body lies dead In th.- camp of the foe. Against the ?ill of all that wa* dearest to him ' he gathered great store of ransom j ?nd made his way by night under the kindly guidance of the gods to Achilles' tent and ?ought for the ; body of his dear son. It is a scene ' af love and pity, of chivalry and greatness of heart that all the years since then have never seen surpassed. "Be not angry with me. Patroclus." prayi d Achille*, "if thou ? ? halt learn in Hade?' house that I lave given back noble Hector to tils dear father." And Patroclus, ine may be sure, shared the pity ofj ill brave men and all true women ?*vtar since. ?oi?ri?bt 1919, br tb* Pott PubliAim Cras paiiy (Tb? Boeua Ptat). Uopjrright In the United Kingdom, tbe DoTninloBs. it? eakt.iie? and deeemk*ricie?, under tbe co(*/rtsnt act. b> the Post Piibllshin* lOrnan?. Boston, Mas?, G. ft. ?. All nichts reserved. PubUahrd tn ?feci?! arrane?ment with tbe Mr llure Nrvsp*jcr bjrtidlcal*. All riebt* re scued. 1 Getting Too Fat? Try This-Reduce People who don't grow too fat sn toe Fortunate acrption Bui if you find ?M fat icciijBuiatinf or alir-ad-r o.mljBrn?nmr, >rju ?ill, h? ?i-?* U> follow ? lira N||(f ion, wbich I? ?D'.l"f?"M bv thtrisaodi of peopl* aHO kOOw. Ask your rt?-esl.?t ?or if t-nj prefer writ? to th? Mamosa Ga. X] WonttJard Are., DMratt. M i.A. ? for a lai*e ?a?, of Maimola Piaeu.pOor. lSvNttts. H ia th* prie- tV world over. Br drOUaf f Ma ta? will b? sslr from harmful tings uta b? able to ndvjo? twr*. ihrem or temr prmd? ^^^**-*^ V A quest Such a eommunlcation should be addressed to Maj. Gerow. Room 1S4. Eighteenth and C streets north west Washington. D. C. Black Ant?. near IDs* tat: Win ? ktodlv tell rae aoste men* of r-tt?o? nd ?f Ur~ bJ.rk ?!_ which bate r?eiM ?nttanra ?a sty ??terient I hae? lf?_tei Lljelr neat In tas eround sear the back pari*-?Mr? T. To kill ants by the wholesale, drop some quicklime on the mouth ' of their nests and wash It In boiling water. Powdered borax ? sprinkled around the lnfeated place,; will exterminate both the red and : black ant* and powdered cloves is ?aid to drive them away. proprietor of Slrversand Arm*, has given a job as hostess of the place Is Interested in this muddle. As she left for New Tork today to bring down her little son. ?*iom she left In a school there when she landed she said: "You?you are going to marry that splendid Tom Benedict ?rent you?" Tbe blush I could not keep back masqueraded under ber look as a blutf.i for dear old Tom and not for Erie Wallis. I said nothing, and ?he Interpreted it ae "Tee" in answer ? to her question. ; What is 'to he the end of It ell, Joan darling-? Tour DOROTTTi* P. R?Don't dare writ* me again without telling me who your sweet heart Is! "? STRIKING A BALANCE. By DOROTHT DIX. The World's Highest Paid Wo man Writer. (Orn-rnsbt. IM, The Uheeier Sradicata) "The real secret of happiness.'* said a woman the other day. "consists in being a -,-ecd ?bookkeeper, and learning how to strike ? balance wit'j life. "The reason that we women ao often go bankrupt spiritually and get to be down-and-outers who ?re al ways panhandling ourf friends for sympathy, or whining ont hard-luck storie* is because we always enter everything on the debit side ?nd never any account on the credit side, and we don't see thst in r.ie eni life balances itself with tears and smile.?, with Joy and sorrow, and the thing? even up prettv welL after all. with all of us. "T used to belong to the melan choly sisterhood, and I was always lamenting because I wasn't ae rich as one of my friends, end didn't have as good a time as another friend, and I '.isd had a lot of do mestic sorrow, and I had to earn my own living, and rti on f?h. he Heve me, .Tob liad nothing on me in the affliction line. ?-Then on? day I had a revela tion. Something brought m? up short and I said to myself. 'He?vena what sort of a wonder do you think you are Ciat you ahould be the darling of the gods, and have all the good things of life handed you in on?- - bunch? What have you ever done that makes you think you're enti tled to be better off than any other human being?* '?And I couldn't think of why fate should make any exception of me. and then I got to thinking that I should be thankful that I was not any worse off than I was. and that for ?very burden I Viad> in the world I also had a compensation, and for every grief something that was at least a consolation prize. "And what Is true of m? Is true of every other woman. "? once knew a woman who had had the misfortune to marry when she was very young a man who turned out to he a brute and a bully. He dragged _*? through years ?nd years of marriage that w.s a literal hell on earth to her. He waa cold and harsh and cruel and vindictive, but she came out of her ordeal sweet and serene, and with a word of cheer and a smile for everyone. " 'How did you do it*- I ftsfced her. ?? "Oh.' she ?aid. "I had iny com pensations. My tear* washed m..? evee ap clear that I could see Into the hearts of others ?s I never could If I had not wept Mv own anguish Lesson in Scientific Complexi?n Renewing Brerer?. hat ? beautiful ?tin iindemc?tb the one etpraed to ttaW. Bear tUst is mind arid it -mi b? easier to understand the correct principi? ia arnuirin? ? k-esir romnltxi on. Nature is cooatsatly eheddinc tne top ?sin in flaxy particles like dandruff, only much ?matter in aise In thnermal eondtUoot, or la ad-anelna ?se. the.? rc.-ti<i? are not ahtd at rapidly at in robust youth Tbe longer ?-??_ remaia tat mor. ??led or faded use/ become? that'? th. Immediate esuse of ? "bad eom ptSK?oo." It has btet? d_-r-ered that ? ordinare star cd?sed ?ai. to be had tt anj dnir ?tore. ?fll absorb the*, worn-out ptrUeJea The absorption. whi'e ha-tenin?- Nature'? wort, ??? on ?rad ?ally enouen to call?? oo inoonecn'-nop. In t week ot two th? tranrfnrm.itlre* i? complete The freah. BSS*?Vf hued. youthful underrate ia then ?holly in evidence. You w!io are not Mtisned with tout completion* aii.ild ge; an ??noe of aseo-niued era? and tre thai? treat meat G? the ?nut narhllr. lit? cold creara, washing it off morning.-Ad, GRAY HAIRS ALL GONE. Do you wonder why your fneed't hair aerar show? ?nt (ray? It a more Una likely fonef? n-r's Hair Orsorm? is the retata. Tbouetnda of beset ful women bar. used it is the paat tata-ty year?, ?ad no one able to detect it Why loo? ' older ? hap you ha?e t*' Tou too mo use Sehef Ser's Hair ruotine It turns jrer hair? to their exact eratinil color wi'h one .irrnllesur?. tad it It so lovely to ote?atsas*. dirty or ?tieay sud perfectly banale*?. Woodward f TCotljrop New York-WASfflNCTOfv-P??. Selecting Autumn Hosiery Is Really Important In Women'? Silk Hose Women's Pure Silk Hc.se, autumn shoe shades, many evening tints, black and white; lisle garter tops and soles. $2.35 P-ir. Women'? Clocked Silk Hose, black, wrth self or whirr clocks, brown with white, medium or dark gray with self or black; double soles, heels, toes and garter tops. $350 pair. Women's Silver Colored Hose, for til-ver evening slip pers; plain, elockrd and exquisite lace medallion effects, amply reinforced; according to style. $?.J5 to $yoo pair. Women'? Hand-Embroidered Black Silk Hose, daintily hand-worked in white sprays or figures. $4-00 pair. In Women'? Sports Hose Women's Silk-Wool Hose, fine grade, soft and but not heavy; in black and white, a?-5 pair. Women's Irish Balbriggan Host, pure cashmere, bbsdc only; full fashioned without seam on the sole. $3.50 pair. Women's Ribbed ?ports Hose, medium-weight, in black, white and brown, fi.50 pair. Women's Woolen Sports Hose, a neat dropstitched pat tern in brown and green heather mixture, navy and Oxford. $3.35 pair. Women's Silk-Wool Ribbed Sports Hose, blade-white or brown-green heather mixtures. $4-00 pair. In Women's Cotton and Lisle Hose Women'? Fall and Winter Cotton Hesse, full fashioned black, white, balbriggan, medium and dark gray and ma hogany shades. 60c, 75c, 85c pair. Women's Black Lisle Hose, plain snd mercerixed; me dium and heavy-weights. 85c and fix? pair. Women's Silk Lisle Hose, an especially fine grade, bisci oni v; made with double heels, soles, toes and garter tops, and having spliced selvage. $1.35 pair. Women's Silk Lisle Hose, a range of colors, light, me dium and dark grays, tan, cordovan, champagne, beaver and African brown and navy included; reinforced heels, toes soles and garter tops. 85c pair. Women's Irish Balbriggan Hose, black with black or white <i!k clocks; reinforced; no seam on the sole, making them very desirable for tender feet $3.00 and Sa.so pair. Women's Woolen Host, fine grade of ?oft cashmere for cooler days; in black, white and brown. $i-*5 and $1.50 pair. ?aa??J R*c'jc_. Ft-at ???. jilckened my sympathies with th* agony of the world, and I found out that suffering is the ?rrowtng pain? it the soul. I bave lived so deeply that I em sorry for the women who liave alv-ays had t*reryt?aanav happy ? nd ea?. and soft with them. It ?eems to me thst thev are still on ihe outside of life, while I have been ? it.? heart!' "And that's the seejet of happi ness. Just balancing oue aecyrunts ?tth fat-" c???ixbt. 1?? tre the WWalee? ?istlist?. lee.) th? a irurr of an ?cute and pitas)??. - ous year. Change*, however, will not be beneficial. Ct-ildren born an thi* da? afa IDe". to be vigorous, inteluareat and vere ambitious. These subteets of libra, may be rather unsettled. HOROSCOPE. THT-RSDAY. ?.ep?. Za. 1?1?. (rri-rrri*tt, noi Astrologers read this as a doubtful iJay. fee while Jupiter and Mars are In berenc aspect. Neptune and Saturn are strongly adverse Commerce and trade are well dire?t ed under this planetary rule, but no new venture? should be made until the arpect chang?e. South America looms larire In the horoscope? affeetlnp the fnlted State*. but there will be competition. In which the planet Mars threatens, the seers declare. Education should benefit creatly tn the comme winter, in which new theories and ?Id will clash, for there will be a strong reaction from the purely utilitarian standards Art and music come under a direc tion that is most favorable, for people of all classes will be interested in their development. Warning Is given that ernploy?rs now come under ? direction of the ?tars m?kln? for resentment against organised tabor. -. Storms of great violence wtlP-osuee an extraordinary number of wrecks, the seers predict. Africa is now subject to a rwav making for a focusing of Interest. An International complication may grow out of new commerci?' Interesta Selfishness and greed will be em phasised In individuals as well as na tions as one of war's reactions, it is prognosticated. Persons whose birth date It Is have Betkesda League te Meet t^rewndent Rugene E Fte-vera. e? tbe Community Lea*-u. of Betbead district, announce, that the un-i fall meeting of the leaa-ue will tv held on Friday ett-inr. Af^?^ %0*? $&> 733 7th St., N. W. CORSETS?HOSIERY UNDERSILKS FITTIieS WITHO?T RNAR6E Delightfully Smart? elects im large and velvet boti small styles $5-50 $7.50 $}Q.OO N. Bachrach & Co. 915 G St. N. W. IF YOU WANT THE BEST, SPECIFY GOLDEN & COMPANY , Distributer?