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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 26, 1919, Image 7

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SOCIETY
Barrea Goto, Japan's former Minis
ter of Foreign Affairs, and the mem
ber* of Us staff who were with hin
In Parts, will arrive In Washington
on Tiers-day and will be at tb* Hole
Washington for several days befon
procesad tag to the Pacific Coast
They are oa their way back to Tok
yo. Several functions will be giver
in honor of Baron Goto during hii
visit.
IJeut, Col. T. E. Gllmore and Flighl
Uetrt. T. C. Traili have arrived ir
Washington for duty on the stall ol
the air attache or the British embas
sy. Air Commodore Leonel ?. O
Charlton. This title U a new on?
*or the air attacher, who 1? bettei
-nown in Washington as Brie. Gen
?harlton. Col. Gilnaor* is living al
1364 Newton ?treet and Flight Lieut
Traili at 133G Connecticut avenue.
Mrs. Carl Joeriesen entertainer,
jests at luncheon yesterday in com
a liment to Mrs. Leigh C. Palmer
ho I* soon to leave Washington foi
.e Pacific Coaat to meet her hus
? nei. who is returning from over
f as. Her other guests included Mrs
White Busby. Mrs. James M
reen. Mrs. Joseph Hampson. Mrs
haries Howry. Mrs. Clarence Ridlet
-ind her sister. Miss Vivian Thomp
?on. the latter from Pan Fran-lsco
saal Mrs. F. 1. Sandez
Mrs. Francs P. Adarr.s. of Boston
has taken an apartment at the Port
land and has a? her guest for tht
autumn and winter her ?laughter
?Mrs. Frances Adami Halsted.
Col. and Mrs. Kdward T. Brown
who planned to return to their horn?
in Atlanta, next month, have decided
to remain in Washington, and hav<
leased their house in I street for an
other Tear. They will have will
them their daughter. Miss Marjorl*
Krow/n. Kdward M. Brown, their ?on
will spend the. winter in Virginia
where he has gone into business. He
has recently come to Washington
after a short visit to cousins in Ohio
Miss "Ruth Eno and Misw Grac<
Kinder ,iave returned to Washing.
ton after a motor trip in Cunada.
aaretorning by way of Niagara Falls
Miss Abby Holstein, nt Plain?eld
-V. J.. is the truest of Mr. and Mrs
llarv. ? Kauffman Zollingcr. :+?> Six
' teenth street. Miss Holstein will r*
nv ' I of honor at the marriage ol
Zollinger's daughter. Mist? l?u
"albot. and Mr Nathaniel Ste
PIANOS. ^Ti
Victrol? s Pkvjer Piano*
jsic-Mujic*?! Injtruft-i*?n1.
LfJ)roopdSonsG?
I30O vG
vena Beni?, oft Saturdav, Septem
ber TI.
Ut. and Mrs. Robert ?. Buchi?/,
accompanied by their niece. Miss Ijo
retto C. Walter, have gone to At
lantic City, where they wfll remain
.for a ?h?rt Urne, after whtCj they
I will go t? New Torh. They will re
I turn In ten days or two weeks.
! Mrs. Albert L Mills will return
to Washington from Beach Haven.
! N. J.. on Tuesday, snd will be at
! her apartment in the St. Nicholas.
I Mrs. James Carroll Frnxer. who
passed the greater part *of Septexn
,ber with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
? Eugene "Van Rensselser. at t'jeir
1 summer home at Berkeley Springs.
iW. Va. has returned to Waahtngton.
I The marriage of Miss Rose Wood,
'daughter of the late Dr. snd Mrs.
Peter Bryson Wood, to Phillip Ors
'.lani Council, son of Charles J. Con
nell snd the late Mrs. Connell. of.
Chicago, will take place on Octnt??"
14 in the Belvedere Hotel. it-he _ ?
?Miss Wood, who Is the r-rsan ut ...
I brother-in-law and ? r, Lieut.
Comdr. William J?. J<**i<-, and Mrs.
I Jeffers. here, will ?.-? io Baltimore
, on Saturday to be the guest of an
other brother-in-law aad sister, Mr.
|and Mrs. Harry ?. ""ap-. Jr. The
! ceremony will be ?? ah med at noon
'bv tie Rev. Dr. Kinaolving, recto.*
j of St. Paul's Church, and will be
, followed by a breakfast.
Mrr. A. R. Koote was hostess ?t
, a luncheon of ?Ix at the Cafe St.
- Marks yesterday.
Mrs. Albert I.. Mills expects In
. return to Washington September "0
; and will be at home in her npart
? ment in the St. Nicholas.
Mrs. Helen H. Gardener, who ha?
I spent th?. ?past season in the moun
tain? and the Shanandoah Valley of
Virginia, has returned to her home on
Umori street much improved in
? health.
Ili?lont-<olr. /
The marriage; of Miss Ell? U Cole
and Arthur A. Ridout was solemnised
on Thursday morning in the chapel
of the Church of the Good Shepherd.
Sixth and I streets northeast, tbe
j Rev. C. S. Abbott, jr.. performing the
ceremony.
The bride was becomingly gowned
in ? tailored suit of blue with hat to
j match, and carried a bouquet of roses.
Her only attendant was Miss Ruth I*
? Baxter, who. like the bride, was dress
i ed in blue, and carried a bouquet of
' roses.
The bridegroom wa.? attended by A.
1 C. Giles, of this city, as his best
man. Only the immediate families of
the contracting parties were present.
Mr. and Mrs. Ridout left on the 124'.
train for New York and other North
cm points. On their return they will
reside with the bride's mother, at ST
? street northeast.
Named to Post is India.
Kirst Lieut. Carroll Gray, who re
cently returned to his home in this
city, after two years service with the
?. K. F.. has been appointed Amer
ican vice consul to Calcutta, india,
and will leave for his no: t in the near
future.
TEN-iMINUTE NOVELS
TODAY-'HeWl OtJytAey."
Fenwick Harris.
TOMORROW?"ViTf?'. Aeeeid."
by Prof. Will?-.
HOMER
II.
It is the charm of the stories of
he Iliad and tbe Odyssey that has
allured? readers In all ages. As the
liad i? the first great romance of
high adventure, of deeds of per
? ect chivalry and wild fighting' of
. org^'e men and noble women, ao the
"royssey is the first great novel of
I adventure In strange parts, of mis
1 ?...ints thwarted and brought to
; ustice by the hero who In the end
I omes to his own and rescues the
? rue wife who bides at home and
? .vaits the triumphant return of him
| vho shall free her from the trials
that beset her.
The Greeks started the modern
vorld going. As with Icarus they
bought of the flying-man. with
?.gamemnon of wireless telegraphy
in the message he sent leaping
^across the sea from Troy to Argos
* ? the flames upon the hilltops, and
,-vith Odysseus of the motion picture
In the vision of all past men and
-...men who flitted before his eyes
on his trip to the lower world, so,
I oo. they Introduced us to practi
cally every form of human expres
i Ion. The prose-romance came late
! ? their development. Tbe novel
; and the short story aa thev knew
. them l'or centuries were embodied in
h he Iliad and Odyssey.
Whether tine poet wrote the Iliad
snd the Odyssey has been a nues- Honten s Ks.rtr.l ??ketch, reatarle?
tlon that has busied many thousand. OK. ,.
?of minds. The perfect form in which s
?they have come down to us proves written.. The discussions over the
clearly th*t many centuries con- "Homeric Problem" have leid the
trlbtited to the perfecting of the bssis for literary and Biblical crit
Uterary style In which tbey
are icism In modern scholarship.
HOMER'S ODYSSEY
j (Condensation by Prof. William Fenwick Harri?, department of
Greek at Harvard Um-ersity, co-author of "Investieaiions of Asm"
nLZ7ttJmrr:0^ZPr0dUCinK "A'???n" ?f Ae.chy.u. at
It is the tenth year since Troy hs?
fallen. Though the Iliad did not go
beyond the death of Hector at
Achilles' hands, other stories csrried
aa the tale through the death or
Achillea, the capture of Troy by the'
Greeks by means of the ?tra.isgt.-in
of the wooden horse, the sscking nnd
I burning of the city, the death or [
I'riam and his queen, the slavery of j
Andromache which Hector h?d fore
seen, the slaughter of the little ton
hs) loved so dearly, the escape of ;
Aeneas with his aged father.
After the booty had been divided,
the Greek chiefs took leisurely ?ourse?
to their homes. The great King
Agamemnon sent his dramatic night
letter, announcing to his queen at
home by the light of flame? leaping
from hill-top to hill-top acro** the sea
that Troy had fallen: for hi* pains ?
he met the dramatic death at the
| hand of Queen Klytaimneetra which !
! Aeschylus has made forever famous
? in hi.? great play. "Agamemnon:" the
WRK.LEY5
c a package
before tbe war
a package
during tbe war
???
a package
NOW
THE FLrWOR LnSTS
SO DOES THE PRICE!
- -.
11?
latter has ip it the beginning of the
story of Oreste?, the close Greek
counterpart of Hamlet. The king's
brother Manelsus had better fortune:
he had Journeyed homeward with hi*
erstwhile queen Helen, a* If the gre??
Trojan episode had never been, ana
wu reigning ?gain In peace and quiet
with The World'* Desire by hi? side
al Spurt.? with no dread of a maraud
ing Pari? sent on the quest of besuty
by Aphrodite. And ?o. too. the other
princes had returned with varyin?
fortunes.
But not so the Great Adventurer.
Troy had tajeen ten year? to capture,
ten years more ?till found the wily
Odysseus detained in the Isle of
Ogygla by the fair Calypso. Mean
while the patient Penelope bides at
home, beset by the riotous suitors
who make Uberty Hall of the absent
King's palace and would force the
nueen to wed one of them.- She, ever
au alert and resourceful a? her wan
dering lord, puts ott her promise till
?he has woven a web?of whi?-h ?ne,
each night unravel* what ?he ha* done'
during the day
This first great story of wandering:
adventure has a much more perfect,
unity than the Iliad. It centers close- :
ly about tho person of Odysseus, ano j
divides itself Into three part?, tne
adventures of Telemachu? in quest of
Odysseus, the wandering? of the hero,
and his return home, where with the
few still faithful to him he manes
himself his own detective. lay? the
*cene for the destruction of the
villeins, ?nd Anally brings about the
happy ending which has so constantly
distressed critica of the nov?-l snd the
theater since man began to write a")_
ordinary folk to listen or to read.
- In the first chapter, which comprises
the first four "books of the suitors '
Odyssey, young Telemachu?. amidst
the mockery of the suitors, start? in
quest of hts father, ?nd makes the!
rounds of the courts of our old friend
Nestor, king of Pylos. and of Mene-:
lau? and Helen at Sparta, where he;
learns the whereabouts of his father.
*nd then starts homeward
At this moment It 1? at last made
possible for Odysseus to start on his
w*y home. But the ?ea, ever hts
enemy, again plays him false, and ne
Is wrecked once more, though he is
csst sshore on the land of the Phaea
cians. There begins in the land or
this fabulous folk one of the most
marvelous adventures of the man of
marvel?. Probably the scene that re
mains in the minds of the great
majority of readers of Greek literature
as the fairest bit of idolized beauty,
In it all is the picture of the young
Princess Kausicaa. She had gone
down to the river mouth with herj
handmaidens to wash linen: their
work done, they fell to playing upon
the shore, where Odysseus, beneath
the shade of the bushes, was sleeping
off the ?reary travail of his long swim. ;
"Then Having bathed and anointed
themselve* sleekly with olive oil. they
took their meal by the bank? of the
river and waited for the clothes to
dry in the bright ray* of the sun.
?Vai when they had cheered them
selves with food, maids and mistress
alike, they began to play at ball, cast
ing aside their veil?. And for them
fair-armed Naueicaa began the song.
As Artemis the archer-god?ees goeih
down from a mountain, either lofty
Taygetu? or Krymanthus. taking beri
?port with boar* and swift deer, snd j
with her the wood-nymphs ?port
daughters of aegis-bearing Zeus, ana
Leto rejoicsth In heart, and over all
?he hokieth hesd and brows, and easy
to mark i* she. though all be fair?
so was the unwed maid conspicuous
among her attendants."
The day's work and the sport were
over: they were about to depart and
leave the weary sleeper under tne
hushes?when one last throw sent the
ball ?pinning into the water. Initant '
and unanimous ?cream from princessi
and from maids:
So Odye*eu? was introduced to'
PhaescUt snd the introduction proved I
well that the hero knew not only the
way* of mea but of maids as well.'
Of the many pleasing thing* he said
to the princess to win her favor, one
stand? out conspicuous?hi? compari
son of her perfect youth to the youn? '
shoot of a palm tree he had seen in
Deles. Whotver had a gardener's
eye know* instantly the perfect trib
ute.
Then followed the presentation or
the rovai wunderer at the court ot I
King Alcinom and Queen Arete ana
the tale of h.s adventures since leav
ing Calypso's isle. The king is
moved and promises to help the
stranger on hi* way. A feast Is held:
the '-ourt bird sings of Troy?th?
stranger weeps: the king presse* him
to tell his story. It was a wondrou*
tale he had t> tell, the like of wiiicn
wa* never hetrd before or since. He-;
ginn in; with the fall of Troy, he had
made hi* colise to Thrace, to the
Ixistus-eatar*. to that land of the Cy
clop*, when brfell th* adventure witn
Polyphemus, who** one eye he put
out: next th? trying experience with
the perverse ?Indg of Aeolus, with the
Laeetrygontass. and with the enchant
ress Circe, ?ho turned her visitor*
Into ?wine Then came the descent
to Hades, wlich set the fashion for
Virali and toi Dante and all the other*
who have ?eaayed that great ad
venture. Tic Sirens. Scylla and
Chary lai?, and other adventures
Viir-Aia Lee's Pe?rs?__ll /?asweirs
?? Memld IReadeo8 Q_es??_s
Fluffs and feathers, furs and furbelow??and
today it is to be furs. Such a lot of them I saw
yesterday, beautiful, costly wrap?, and lets ex
pensive tiny neckpieces, and right here in a
Washington shop, too.
The coatees so much worn last year do not
seem to be quite so popular this, though, of
course, there will be a great many of them
worn. The short coats, varying in length from
30 to 36 inches, arc made up in every conceiv
able fur and trimmed generally with skunk,
squirrel, or beaver.
Now, considering the almost exorbitant prices in coat? of
all kinds this year, those of fur, though extremely high, arc really
not a luxury at all. They wear a number of seasons if you
choose a good fur and are warm enough to be a constant joy dur
ing those chilly days.
Even little sister must have her warm wrap, and nothing
looks so cute as a tiny tot toddling to Sunday school or a party
in a white fur coat aod cap.
If you want to brighten up last season's wrap with collars and
cuffs of the fur, they can oblige you with most any kind, and if
you have a neckpiece, why not use deep cuffs on an afternoon
dress to match?
I will be glad to tell you just where such furs can be pur
chased upon receipt of a self-addressed, stamped envelope.
HU ?? .*-.
? ?G*- Ml? I_e: I ture beco t__f ?l?t -
young n_n for twr? 'rim and tt ha* bee. i_
dent?wd that w? ???*- ,??_-<?(_??> fn-mged Id
?ujruat he rame to Waa_ua*t.oci ?rn lea.e. for he
ta if) the wrrrirt. and not only waa he lr_
? Tt?*BU*?- but it wta j?iat ?t?? qnairel ?nd bro?eo
date after another ! fnmll-, ?-m-te him a note
of ?poU _r for the iiottind tinnii I had i_td. and
it wae *_tder?tood that we would let hrgofiea be
hfffoaee. but be bae not ?ritten to me saner he
left, the dty. iftd Hi mo*her bee beard from
him. so I hare written a nice ?tag letter to fled
out wbat la wrong. Would you ?end it if ><?>
wer? m my pia.-?- We both ha*? pfctui-ea of
?-ach other Klionld I r?K*.,rn hi? and aah for
mine if we are no longer to be Irj*?*?' M G.
I think you have done all that you
can gracefully do to make amend?
for any little disagreeableness on
your part. If the young man car? -
for you. ad you have been led to be
lieve, ba will make the next move.
I believe. I think H would be much
more sensible not to send the let?
! ter, but just wait. Kven though
| you all may no longer be friends. I
| can see no necees.ty in returning
THE RIGHT AGE TO MARRY
By DOROTHY DIX.
The World's Highest Paid Wo
man Writer.
f-opmebt. I919> ?rfce wbeelcr Syndicate.)
*??
A youth wints to know at what
age a man should marry.
That depends on circiunetanres. Th?
< lock does not strike the same Kolden
hour for even.- man. but. generally
speaking, thr right age for a man
to marry is when he is old enough
to know his own mind, when he has
met the right girl, and when he is
making enough money to support a
family ut comfort, and the psycholog
ical m o ?fiint may occur almost any?
where between the cradle and the
grave.
Personally. I believe that a humane
and paternal government should pasa
h law making it impossible for a man
tn marry brfore he is 1_ years old.
Before that lime a man Is no more
fitted to undertake the responsibilities
of matrimony, and to take his own
and, a woman's life into his hands
than a baby Is to pilot the Leviathan
across the Atlantic.
Before he is 25 a man's tastes are
unsettled" 'and crude, his judgment Is
unformed, and he has not the slight
est idea of what he is going to b?
himself, or the sort of a woman he
wants for a wife.
The mature man is bored stiff by
the very type of a woman who was
his ideal of feminine charm in his
boyhood. No man ever meet? his
first sweetheart after the lapse of
years without thanking God for his
mercy that he escaped mar**ying her.
while if he did marry her?well, some
times miracles happen and heaven
protect* fools and the long-shot wins
out after all. And sometimes there is
divorce. And sometimes long years of
dull endurance of hopeless misery.
Another reason why the average
brought the tale up to Calypso once
more.
Alcinous and the Phaeacians sent
Odysseus on his way to his home at
Ithac But his old enemy Poseidon
turned the ship to stone, and the
wanderer reached home alone, in the
gui.se of an old beggar-man. where he
arrived as his suri Telemach us was
returning from his travels.
Then began the thrilling tale of the
wiles and guiles to win his own troni
the suitor? who had taken his place,
the harbor of refuge with faithful old
Kumaeus. the swine-herd, the re-cog
nition by Telemachus. the death of the
true old dog Argos on sight of his
long absent master, the interview with
Penelope, the recognition by his oW
nurse who knows him by a scat upon
his leg. the Anal great trial of strength
between the old beggar-man and the
suitors; they cannot even bend the
famous bow of Kurytus; h*-. however,
strings it with ease and sends an ar
row singing through the holes or
twelve battle-axes, set up One behind
another.
At that Instant the beggar-man
throws off his disguise and with Tele
machus and only two faithful follow
ers slays the evil suitors, wins bacie
his true wife who has waited patiently
all these long years, and hastens to
greet his old father Laerte?.
Impossible romance? I dare say'
Yet one of the most human storie?
ever told.
Copyrifht, 1919, by the Past Piihiiehing Co.
(The Boston Past). Oo-*ryri**ht in the United
? .?t?jom. the Drninions, ita Coloni?** sad
r-'.smt-ieriea, under the cotpyrght act, by the
.?oft PubUAhig Co.. Boston. Maia, G. S. ?.
AU nefata leserred,
<Puta.r_?d by Kwrial ?apima with the
McClnre Nrwapaper Syndic* tr. AH
righrs re_***red.)
^wVhJu*?^ ??.??..
I ?a? h other'* pictures. I>t tbe mat
ter drop and keep those In memory
j Of desr old tiroes.
?leading ?.?_l.rr.ar.
] Daw alisa im: ?tsaar an me ?now if ta*
tenth weckling aimireraarr is ?fsWn er un
I P. M.
The tenth wedding anniversary is
known as the "tin:" the fifth as
I "wooden."
Msvtra.
Dear Mia? law: I am rnoai?ering ymalns ?s
mo?iea. liease ?re? bi? tb? Bassa? al studio?
-*. C
I do Kot print sueh addresses In
: this column. Upon receipt of a
I self - addressed, stamped envelope.
j I will furnish you with tbe infor
mal inn I have at hand.
! man should not marry under S 1*
I that he handicap* hi* chance* of suc
c?s* In lift
An early marriage shut* the doors
to success in a boy'* fsce. He can't
go to places where fortune call?, be
cause he cannot drag a wife and
babies with him. People who would,
and could, help him if he were single.
take no interest in him if he 1* hamp
ered with a family It may be ?
heartless ?nd cynical point of view,
but it ... thr public point of view,
and one that is worth the considera
tion of every young man.
But Just as the very young man has
email chance of happiness in matri
mony, so has the old nun. The man
who wail? until he is 30 to marry had
best postpone the matter altogether
for after that age a man ha* acquired
habits that are dearer to him than
any woman can possibly be.
To sum it all up. s man ?honld
marry In his prime, when he I* old
enough to know the value of the gift
a woman gives him when she give*
herself snd when he Is strong enough
to protect snd while he t* young to
still thrill with romance, still keen
enough shout the Joys of living to
be a cheerful snd happy comr-ani-n
to his wife, and fluid enough to be
able to run himself Into the domestic
mold without wrecking It -
And this age generally comes when
a man is between 2a and si
THE ROMANCE OF
A SUMMER GIRL
By ZOE BECKLET.
Copyright. 1*19. hy N. E. A
Silversand I-akf. Monday
Dear Joanie:
And still you do not .?Ml me who
your sweetheart in Oh. my friend?
and I so unrestrainedly frank with
you. even to the point of endless de
tain. But, Joan, you speak so often
of Randy Lewi.? that somethinj; tells ?
me ft is he.
There Is no one in all Bentvillc
finer than Randy L_ewis. Thee Ran
dalls and the Lewises bave been the
salt of our community for ?. enturie*.
They have been friend? with my fam
ily and yours ?-?nee our grandmothers
were little girls.
I can't remember a time when 1
didnt't know Randy's every thou*hi
and wish. He made mud pi??s with
me back of .Grandmother Varick's
barn and took the spankings I
?should have had for netting all dir
tied up.
He taught me to swim and to ami 1
a boat as soon as I was big enough
to do either. He lugged my books
to school. He played tennis with j
me. When he went off to college ?
cried. And when I came to make
my fortune in the big city. Randy
sent me flowers and candy and books
and magasines and gave me his
fountain pen at the station as a last
souvenir to make me "remember
him." and gripped my hand.
I big-sistered him and ehaffed him
and laughed and?laid him away in
lavender!
He has written me a few times.
the dear lad. But I have been fall
of New Tork doings. Qght.ng
my own fight, thinking my own
thoughts, building ray ambitions.
We just naturally grew apart. It
is only now when I picture you?
my old, dear, demure chum Joan?
going about with, my school girl
pal, that he comes vividly back to
me.
You will laugh that I do not in
stantly spill a volume of enthusias
tic congratulations. It is because I
am speculative?matching you up,
thinking, wondering.
Again you are laughing. ??? think
I'm taking it too seriously. Possibly
I am wrong about it's being Randy
anyway. But although I haven't seen
him for nearly -three years, or you
Ruth's Pork
Products"
Please discriminating people
because they are ideal in qual
ity, wholesome and palate
tempting.
?At All Leading Grocers
N. AUTH PROVISION CO.
623 D St. S. W.
New York-WASraNGTOH-PirU.
Closing Out All Men's Kneipp
Linen Mesh Underwear
at Reductions
Maker? Have Retired
Much ta our regret, the maker? of lic-sipp Linen Mesh
Lnderwear have retired from bunaasi owing to the fact that
the linen? from which these garment? were macie arc no longer
obtainable.
We have featured this Kneipp Unen Mesh Underwear for
year? aad have quite a desirable ax*ortment at the present
time which we are anx-out to cUapoae of. contequen?y the
very lowest prices have been market? on each remaining piece.
Kneipp Linen Mesh Shifts and Drawers, $l.y> each; were
$300. Long and short-?leevr ?birts, sizes 34 to 42. Regular
and stout drawers, sixes 30 to 46. but not all sizes in all
styles.
Kneipp Linen Mesh In ion Suits, short sleeves and full
length leg??, ?aso suit; were $6.00.
Kneipp Open Linen Mesh Union Suit?, short sleeve?
and knee length, $__? suit; were S ? 00
Mer.. Waar. ?-? ??or.
Fri-lay Sale of
SlU* Pr-tticoaU
Special Price, $5 Each
The assortment i? a very
desirable one, including new
Autumn Silk Petticoats of
Chiffon Taffeta. Jersey Silk,
Jersey Silk with Taffeta
Flounce
In several pretty styles and
thr shades of green, plum,
blue, orchid, gold and brown
changeable tones.
Sstt PBttJiial?. Third Boor
Friday Redaction? m
Women? Shoe?
JJ pairs of Women's But
ton \ ici Kid Shoes, tip
same, low heel; sizes: A A,
45-.. S, s!.. 6'/?; A, 4. 45..
;. ?*'/_. 6; B, 3!_. 4. 4?-. 5.
6; C. 3. 3??. 4. 45?. S, S'/.;
D, 3. ?'?. 4. 45.. 5. S'A
15 pairs of Women'* But
ion Cun Metal Shoes, tip
same. Cuban heel; sizes:
AA. y, B, y/,, Sri; C, 3V.,
4'/., 55.; D, 3, 3'/.. 4. 4'/i,
55.. 6.
2? pair? of Women's But
ton 1 ".un Metal Shoes, plain
toe, Cuban heel; sizes: AA,
6: A, 4!-. 5, 5'/.: B. 4!?.. 55--;
C. ?Vi. 4. ?Ji-.. S. 6V.; D,
y ?. 4. 4:.'*. .?
4 pairs of Women's Black
Vici Common Sense Kid
Shoes, welt sole; sizes: A,
45-?. 6; B. 4: E, 4!Va.
2} pairs of Women's Plain
Toe Lace Shoes, welt sole,
Spanish heels: sizes: AA.
45-. 55?; A. 4, 45.. s. 554;
B. 4. 4?*.. SW: C 3. 3?, 4.
5; D, 35.. 4. 45.?
Reduced to $4.75 Pair
???*--? SU- tsarUaa. Thtrd *o?.
Stita,
New Fai Model?
Specially Priced, $25
Attractive smart styles in
Misses' Fall Suits, made of
good quality poplin or serer
with collars buttoning high
at neck and trimmed with
belts and pockets, some arr
embellished with b r a i ?I.
Sizes 14. 16 and 18 year.
Navy blue aad black.
III-bii' SSctMB. r-sarui aw-r
Friday Special a
Splendid quality fall-weight
full-fashioned Lisle Hose,
black or cordovan; rein
forced with double soles,
heels, toes and garter hem.
One hundred and Mrenty
dozen in the lot.
Specially Priced,
60c Pair
40 pairs Women's Pure
Silk White Hose, full fash
ioned, with lisle garter top*
and soles; uneven weaves;
sizes 0. o;., 10. tuas pair,
were ?2.25.
Friday Sptaaal m
Worne?'. Colored SO- Haat
Fifteen dosen Women's
Pure Silk Hose in assorted
shades. Russian tan, light
and medium grays and a
few evening tints. Irregu
lar weaves of regular $3
hose.
Spe-mBy Priced,
$1.85 Pair
I
j
1
?
either, dear, somewhow I picture you
?us unsulted.
Oh. don't misunderstand' No man
?????? is quite good ?noutrh for you.
Josh. Randy come? naaresi. Yet hi?
is of such different type 1 imagine
his enthusiasms, his ambitions, hts
wild plans, would -?wilder you a lit
tle, hi* scheme? for remaking and
modernisinc Bentsville be trying to
my quiet Joan who so venerates the
old place _nd loves its associations.
M?ybe I am j.alous? with that
strange jealousy o girl feel? when a
man she has closely known runs off
and marries somebody d?e no matter
if she has never thousht of him. as a
husband for herself
They do ?ay?G?? read It some
where?that "a airi never willingly
f?ives up a possible man.** I re
member I even felt annoyeed when
Pet?r Forrest, who proposed to me
'when I wa? 1?. marri?, that Jen -
?run?. ?irl. I couldn't bear Pet?.
1 Tet I wanted him to keep on oaring
Now believe me. dear, that ir jreu
I love Ksndy snd he loves yoo 1
take you in my arm* aad kiss you
I Joyously and wish you all the h*p
I piness that life aad love can ?told
'for anyone
From my window I see Erie Wal
lis ;a hi* walkina tor?, taking the
deepwood's p?th with a do?; at his
> heels
After all. my heart** happiness
! doe* not depend on Eric Wall!*. 1
-am 27, but I am youns enough am
pick my?elf up. rub the sor? pisce
' ?snd travel on
Devotedly.
DOLLY.
P. ?: Tell me deflnitel?-?ia 11
Randy?
D.
MORRIS
Supreme
Marigold
.aSS?
J\iCrly fresh mille, carefully pas
teurized and combined with pure
ingredients, gives Marigold ks
fine flavor. Ask for the kind
with Che yellow and black label
MORRIS 8c COMPANY

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