OCR Interpretation


The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 10, 1919, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-10-10/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

Br L C Dl
?
- Mr?. Wilson went for an auto
. nubile ride yesterday afternoon.
? Mrs. William Bolline ?nd Miss Ber
.h? Boiling accompanied her.
Mrs. Carter Olas?, wife of the
-Secretary of the Treasury.' with her
. iau<r_ter. Miss Augusta Glass, hare
i-eturnetl from their home in Lynch
>ur(. Va_ -rhere they hare spent
. the summer.
Baroness de Cartier ?? Merchl
. -nne. wife of Oie Belgian ambassa
dor, la expected back In Washington
tomorrow, after making a visit In
Mew Tork. where sbe was extenalve
tsW feted, and ?pendln? a few days
tn Beacon. ? Y. The ambassador
? ri In California with Kin? Albert
* and Queen Elisabeth of Belgium, and
-the date of his return Is uncertain.
An Interesting visitor tn Washing
ton is Col. Randolph Medek. repre
' tentative .of the minister of war of
Ike Crocks-Slovak Republic, who U
' trending a few days In Washington
oa his way from Siberia to hJS native
land. He cam? by the way of San
Francisco.
Mrs. Edward McL-pan. who. with
Mra John F. Wilktns, Is at Green
brier. White Sulphur Springs, will
.'return to Washington next week to
- spend the season.
??1?????? ?.?7..G??
H If M.w YORK.
Counter? Eleanor Gixycka is pass
ing a short time at the Plaxa Hotel
in New York.
Alias Adelaide Heath, whose mar
riage to Capt. Arthur Haldane Doig.
U. a A-. will take place on October
U in Epiphany Church, will be con
tinuously feted from now until the
date of her wedding. She was the
-surst of honor at a dinner which
' L. P.ttman Springs gave last night
at the Cafe St. Marks. There were
I ten in the party, and afterward Mr.
Springs took his guests to the play.
The delegates to the Industrial
?onferenre were entertained at
luncheon yesterday in the Pan ;
Am.-ricsn Building annex with Sec
retary Lane, chalrmna of the con
ference, and .lohn Barrett, directur
l.-nera) of the Pan American Union,
?s Joint hosts.
- Jonkheer W. H. de Beaufort, coun
selor of the Netherlands Legation,
and the members of the legation
staff will return to Washington on j
Tuesday from Manchester. Mas?.
The Minister and Mme. Cremer are ;
not expected in Washincton until
Inter in the autumn.
Mr?. Rust Smith entertained ft
larire ??arty at the tea dance at the
Cafe St. Marks yesterday afternoon.
R*tr?AttE?Mf.-*T
?^-IOrJICED.
l.leut. Comdr. B. V. Mende and
Atr?. Mearte announce the engagement
n' Mr?. Mrndi*! daushter. Miss Helen
Hnm'Uon Gillette, to I.lout. Col. Will
em H. Lansea-i. Corn? of Engineer?.
.'*. S. ?. The wedding will take
-?tace during the fall at Camp Hum
phrey?. V?.
?, The Marouis snd Marchioness of
f?tti? and their children, the Earr
r>f Tmmfries and ???? Mary Crlch
toi?-s?u-*rt. who have been in Wash
ington. have returned to N*?w Yora
m.l ..rea?? the ilex? Hotel
?
The M'sses Let?? and Ruth Har
lan, daughters of the inte Justice ?
H-?rlan. will occupy their residence. (
12S7 Nineteenth street, which ha? been j
sublet, this W'nter ?nd will take po?- I
?e*? Ion shortly.
-Mrs. ?. H. O. Slater hts closed
?her place in Newport, where she
Passed the summer, and Is in New
York for a few da?-? before coming
back to Washington.
Capt. and Sir?. Charle? Campbell
and Miss Josephine MeClellan. of this j
city, -who wer-? .nests of Mr?. Ed- |
ward? Stvncer. i-. ?,????. Mass., are
now in New York.
_ .
. Mr?. Uunie.. Munn. of thi? city, en- I
?erta i ned a party of children In her
box .?.? the l?ryn Mawr Kor?e Show ]
yesterday.
tOMI*i?
TO CITY.
Mr. and Mr?, t'harl??? F Richard- ?
ron. who passed the summer In New- i
v port, wtll divide their time this win- ?
Ter between Washington and New
Kork.
V. The Misses Jean Pulin. Flsie Wrlaht. I
snd Klit-ibeth Davidson, of Los An- :
gele?. have come to ? ashington to ',
??ttend school.
M'.ss Mildred Repp, daughter of Dr. !
ind Ml?. William Kepp. of Detroit,
?as come to Washington to attend
fhe Chevy Chase Seminary.
Capt. George Pettengill. U. S. N..
2nd Mr?. Pettengill have taken a'
ouse In Philadelphia for the winter.
ttrt. Pettengill ?pent the summer In ;
Jamestown. R. I.
Cpt. and Mr?. Parr?n Potter Du
Bois. G. S. N. will be at home for;
tne winter in Norfolk. Va., where |
Che former will he stationed. Mrs. I
Du Boi? and the children, who j
passed th? summer at Blue Ridge'
Summit. Pa., has joined Capt. Du'
Boi? in Washington.
? Miss Katherine Caffery. of New
?Jrleans. who has been visiting her
nnrle. Col Charles Caffery. at Chevy
Chase. Md.. will be the guest for |
?om? time of her aunt, Mrs. Henry.
Baywood Glasste. at the latter'? I
home in Bradley Lane, following the1
*"eparture of Col. Caffery for Silesia!
,i'be flrst week in October.
" ' Col. Caffery and Ml?s Caffery were
? ntertalned last week at a dinner
dance at the Wardman Park Inn. '
?Other ?meets were Col. Clarence Rid
ley, aide to President Wilson, and |
Mrs. Ridley. Mr. and Mrs. Boiling, j
the former Mr?. Wilson'? sister. Miss ?
Thompson, and Maj. Gillet.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Mayhew. of I
Philadelphia announce the engage- 1
ment of their daughter, Kathryn. '
and Frank Harris Borden, of Wash- |
tngton. formerly of Germantown. j
Pa The marriage will take place I
the middle of November in Phila- j
delaphia.
ONE ?IT THE WEEK*?
? KDmir. HERB.
The marriage of Miss Corinne As
Well, daughter of Representative
and Mra James E. Aswell. of Louis
iana, and James K. Centrili, son of
Congressman J. Campbell Cantrill.
of Kentucky, was solemnised at
noon yesterday. The wedding took
place In Mr. and Mra Aswell'?
apartment ?in the Northumberland,
ind was attended by a little com
pany Of relatives and close friends
-, of the bride and bridegroom, and by
members of the Louisiana and Ken
tucky delegations In Congress.
The Rev. Dr. Earle Wilfley per
formed the ceremony, and the bride,
who was unattended, was given In
marriage by her father. She wore her
traaelirg costume, a chic and becom
ing suH of dark blue velour trimme??
with blue fox fur. Bar hat was of
WM-HUNT
blu? velvet, trimmed with ostrich Upe.
and a corsage bouquet of orchids and
itH0? of tbe valley completed her cos
tume. Charlas Roberts, of Frankfort.
Ky., waa beat man and Mra. Whelan
Stone played th? weddtng music The
apartment was decorated with cut
flowers In a color scheme of pink and
white.
The service was followed by a hof
fet breakfast Mrs. Aswell. who was
handsomely gowned In blue velvet
with a corsage bouquet of violeta, waa
aaatated by Mrs. Joseph E. Ransdell.
wife of Senator Ransdell. of Louis
iana: Mrs. laedislas Lasero and Mrs.
Allen W. Barkley. Congressman and
Mrs. Centrili were present at the cer
emony.
On their return from their wedding
trip Mr. and Mrs. centrili will re
side In Washington.
The marrUkgo of Miss Charlotte
Virginia Pairo and Turner Clayton
Thompson, of Washington, took place
last evening at the home of the bride's
parents. Mr. and ?Mrs. W. B. Pairo,
in Rhode Island avenue, and waa fol
lowed by an informal reception. Tha
ceremony was performed at t o'clock
by the Right Rer. John T. Whelan.
of St. Marys Star of the Sea, wbo
waa assisted by tha Rev. Father p.
M. Bart, of Anacostia. and Father
Eugene Hannan, of St. Martin'?
Church.
The bride, who was given In mar
riage by her father, wore a gown
of white beaded georgette, made
short, and her tulle veil was ar
ranged coronet fashion, a real lac?
handkerchief being used to form the
cap. Orange blossoms held the cap
In place.
She carried a ahower bouquet of
Bride roses and pink snapdragons.
Misa Mina Pairo, aister of the bride,
waa maid of honor, and Misa May
Woods, of Richmond, waa brides
maid. They were dressed alike In
pale pink georgette, beaded, and
wore gold slippers and stockings.
They carried arm bouquets of pink
snapdragons and yellow dahlias.
Dr. A. B. Grafie was best man for
Mr. Thompson. There were a num
ber of out-of-town guests here for
the wedding, among them Miss R C.
Korn. of New Tork. an aunt of the
bride.
After a brief wedding trip. Mr.
Thompson and his bride will make
their home in Washington, at Twen
tieth and I streets.
A quantity of palma, ferns, and
?milax and white dahlias were used
as decorations in the house.
oit or tow*
WEDDING NEWS.
Of Interest to Washington la th?
news that Misa Marguerite M. Orcen,
daughter of Mrs. Warren Luqueer
Green, of New York and Greenwich.
Conn., waa married yesterday to Dr.
Frits Holm, Danish explorer and
writer, who lived in this city for
some time, but now reside? In New
Tork. Miss Green's father, who died
recently, was president of the Ameri
can Bank Note Company.
Because of mourning In the bride's
family and a desire to have the cere
mony as simple as possible. It was
performed by Justice Robert Luce, of
the Supreme Court. In his chambers.
Justice l-uce Is a friend of both the
bride and bridegroom. Mra. Green
gave her daughter away, and among
the few witnesses were Mr. George
Bech. the Danish Consul General.
Dr. Holm, who was born near Co
peahn.:t'n .in IS*, has twer? decorated
by several governments and the
Pope. He has large busineas Inter-1
eat? with headquarters at 14 John
street.
The marriage of Miss Frances
Moore, daughter of Mrs. Frances Da
nois Moore, to Lieut? Richard C.
Reed. I'. S. N.. was solemnised yes
terday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
home of the bride's mother at 1801
Wyoming avenue. The ceremony waa
simple, but charming In detail, and
was attended by a little compapy
of relatives and close friends of the
bride snd bridegroom.
The Rev. Richard C. Read, father
of the bridegroom, performed the cer
emony, and the best man was Lieut
Comdr. A W. Rieger. U. S. N. Miss
Moore had her sister. Miss Susanna
Moore, as maid of honor, and the
bridesmaids were Miss Gertrude Cher
ry and Mis? Elizabeth Payne. The
three attendants wore dainty white
frocks, and carried clusters of yel
low rose?, repeating the color note
of the yellow a"* white blossoms
used in decorating the apartment.
The bridr-'s gown was of white
Georgette, simply made and em
broidered in beads, yid she wore a
b?autiful old lace veil, an heirloom
in her family, which was loaned her
for the occasion. She carried white
roses and stephanotis. A guard ot
honor of Junior Marines, an organ
ization in which Miss Moore has
been deeply interested, was drawn up
outside the door of the apartment
to salute the guests as they entered.
Lieut. Reed and his bride will go
South on their wedding trip, stop
ping In Columbia, S. C. for a brief
visit to his mother who la an In
valid and was unablf to come on for
the wedding. Later they will sail
from California for Lieut Reed's
new post in Samoa. The bride's
traveling costume was of navy blue
Georgette and with It she wore a
blue top coat and a becoming blue
velvet hat.
DR. W. M. < OILIER
HONOR Gta'RST.
The Kappa Alpha Fraternity will
give its annual tea dance la honor of
the president ot George Washington
I'niversity. Dr. William Miller ?Jol
lier, and Mrs. Collier tomorrow after
noon from 4 to 7 o'clock at ita home,
?11 Fourteenth street The various
deans of the university will share the
honors with Dr. and Mrs. Collier.
Mr. Frank Myers, asalsted by Hugh
Duftey. Robert Foote and Russell Ifol
linjsworth, will receive the guests. All
cf the fraternities of the university
ars Invited.
The Woman's Club of Bethesda will
hold Its flrst meeting of the aeaaon at
the residence of its president. Mrs. E
L. Stock in Bradley Hills. The sub
ject of study the club will follow this
winter will be "Americanism."
Among the guesta at the new
Hotel Ambassador. Atlantic City,
from Washington, are: Mr. F. P.
Downing and Mr. Richard Water
man.
There will be a busineas meeting
of the Medical Corps Branch of the
Army Emergency Committee held at
Mra M. W. Ireland's apartment in
the Wyoming today at 10:10 a. m.
Mrs. Chas. W. Fitta and the ladiea
of the Board of Manager? M the
Florence Crlttehton Mission will be
at home to friends of tha Mission at
211 Third street tMs afternoon from
two until five. Tea will be served and
the babies will hold a reception' In
the nursery. Tt is hoped that all
Interested In the work of the Home
will take this opportunity to see th?
Home, meet the directora and make
the acquaintance of the babies.
HOTEL
NEWS.
Waahington society at the Botai
Marseilles, New Tork. Includes: Mr.
and Mra J. P. Cay ne. Edward Albion.
Seen in Washington Shops
They have some lovely two-toned,
fan? In soft, curly ostrich on the
flrat floor at Woodward and Lo
throp'?. The?? fans give promise of
being ?vea mor? popular than tho*?
shown last season ln practically
every hue, and there I? hardly a col
leg? girl who has not packed ' on?
carefully In a drawer of her ward
rob? trunk
Speaking, of wardrob* trunk?,
have you ?een tho?? at Becker*?
Leather Goods Company? They are
too good-looking for word? aad ?o
ar? som? of Ihelr beaded bag? which
<?>m? In some very novel shape?.
?Shopping with an end In view I?
generally a mor? or 1??? tedious
thing, bat not ao thi? ?season, for
really they ate showing most every
thing under the ?un In Washington
shops, such dresses, suit? and coat?
I haven't seen before.- Rlslk Bros,
have any number of afternoon and
evening dre*a?? with those novel
little bolster puffs, sometimes over
the shoulder and sometimes ovar
the hipa A dress of dark blue cord
ed silk with waist of th? velvet I*
trimmed with these aero?? th? hip
line. French bine silk faces the
wall collar.
Did you know that there Is a dress
right her? In Washington with a five
yard ham ? Tou caa And thi? at th?
Young Ladle? Shop, developed In
black velvet and a checked material.
The hat? ar? beautiful and I saw
?uch a novel on? at the shop of Marre
Loulse, embroidered with ostrich,
which at flrst glance you might take
for yarn. The colors used on this
black velvet model are burgundy,
purple and turquoise Mue, and It's a.
hat you could wear most anywhere.
At Leon ?and Company's they have
some little hata with a neckpiece to
match and I believe ther? was a bag
tucked beneath them. too.
And that remind? me that neck
piece? are quit? th? thing thi? fall
from fur ones and cloth ones and
those crocheted from silk to the warm
woolly kind that aerve the purpose of
a snort Jacket or sweater. I saw a
lovely Mue yarn one at Meyer's Mil
itary Shop and such a cute little tail
ored sport hat which I think was a
very good match for It.
THE ROMANCE OF
A SUMMER GIRL
By ZOE BECKLET.
On board the "Wayfarer" the I7th.
Joan Darling:
Your letter about "the little
j houae" cam? like a sudden cold.
? clean wind out of a forest. It struck
; across my feverl.h day. scattering
! my thoughta, making chaos of all my
ambitious plans.
Letting all my doakful of Mr.
Herr?n'? work take care of Itself,
I dropped my hands In my lap
and thought back to those quiet
? evenings when Randy called (or
perhaps some other fallow and we'd
sit on the side porch and eat cara
mels and twang th? banjo or the
ukulele when talk lapsed.
And I would always secretly hope
my caller would develop Into THE
man for me. And that there would
be a home for me like the darling]
place you describe, where you and
'? Randy work together and dream of
; Japanese tea gardena aad nurseries.
Oh, my dear Joan, how my heart
cries for the real things, the thing?
that count, and last for ever?mar
ried love, true companionship, little
children, and home.
Three months ago I started out
In search of th? road to these. What
I have I got? Nothing but bubbles.
?dear! Beautiful, (ay and unsub
? Mantlal bubbles. . . . While you and
? Randy are building life's real things.
at which I shall nibble when you
?Invite me to stay In one of those
sweet bedrooms next door to your
nursery.
I What a wonderful husband Randy
will make you. dear! He would make
any woman happy whom he truly
! loved.
? Ah. well. It Isn't for me. What'?
the use of dreaming. Work la my
' portion. Some women are born for
i domestic lives and some must get
I their domesticity by reflection. Busl
: neas success for me. Lova marriage
and motherhood for you.
! By the time I'm fifty I'll have
? enough caah saved to buy me a $2.000
' shanty somewhere on the outskirts
! of Bentsville. with an old maid's
prim garden and a basket of kittens
Instead of a nursery.
Got to finish up Herron's mall now,
get Into my peacock blue, net gown
and dine with my captain of Industry
1 at the Fontalntbleu Hotel. The rall
! road president and his cat wife are
I to be there and I fancy Herron wants
; to flaunt me In their faces. G did de
! mur, but he aaked It "a? a favor."
? It Is the flrst favor he has asked. I
I pray It will be the last . . .
DOROTHY.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Kinnon. Miss
Clurwe Funger. Mis? Virginia Withe
row, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Parrish and
Miss Cora E. Stapleton.
Recent arrivals at the Hotel La
fayette include: Jamea S. Alexander,
Guy Emerson. Mr. and Mrs. L. Hun
ter, Clarence M. Vougbt. R. Burnham
Moffat. Miss Moffat, Mis? Elsie F.
I Drake. Miss Varna M Starr, Mr.
V?rela and family, Mia? Cornelia Ur
blna, Mrs. Max Salas. Mr. and Mrs.
fsT. At. Seryleosky, of New Tork; Mr.
Thomas F. Ml Hard. Shanghai. China;
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Cheeney.
Mias Emily Cheeney, of ?South Man
chester; Commander and Mrs. H. W.
Jensen. Washington; W. G Wynan.
Fortress Monroe; C. C. Dodd, Jr.. U.
S. N.; Mr. and Mrs. A. B.Gannatt, Fort
Madison, la.: Mrs. Charles L. Meyers,
of Indianapolis, with her aon. who
are motoring through Washington
I and New Tork State and on back to
Indiana; Mr. and Mra. George T. Din
wlddie, of Frankfort and Indianap
olis, who are making a motor tour
of Washington and the Adirondack?.
Mr. Dlnwlddle la chairman of the
Ninth Congressional District for the
State of Indiana.
The Informal luncheon (Wen today
at the Pan American annex by Sec
retary Lane, chairman of the Indus
trial Conference, and Director Barrett
of the Pan American Union, was prob
ably unique In social gatherings of
Washington. Although In the formal
conference room of the Pan American
Building the delegates sit in separated
groups of capital, labor and the public,
at this luncheon labor leaders, capi
talista and representatives of the pub
lic were indiscriminately mixed and
?eated without reference to what
group they represented.
The irioat prominent labor leaders
were between leaders of capital and
the representatives ?f capital and the
I public were seated alongside of leaders
! of labor. As the guests arrived at the
[ door of the loggia overlooking the At
! tec garden of the Pan American
grounds, they were welcomed by Sec
retary Lane and Director Barrett and
then requested to take seats without
reference to their representation.
There were nearly sixty persons
pre ?ent. Including the delegates, Sec
j retary Lane snd other officers of the
conference. Director Barrett and As
I stated Director Yanes of the Pan
American Union. When the luncheon
was concluded a group photograph
was taken of thoa? present on th? ter
race of the Pan American Building
overlooking the Astee garden, and
there, again, th? representatives of
labor, capital, and the public wen
mingled together without regard to
their grouping. ?
TEN-MINUTE NOVELS
TODAY?Th- House o? Straw Gables/? by Nathaniel Haw?
Aeree. Condensation by Jos?phine Vu Tassel Bronrton.
TOMORROW?"Jerome," by Mary E. Wddu-Fr
HAWTHORNE
Soon after the publication of
"The Scarlet Letter," Hawthorn*
moved to Lenox. Maat., where he
wrote "The Houae of the Seven (la
bte? ." There haa always been more
or leaa discussion as to whteh-housa
In Salem was pictured In this story;
aome persons claiming one, soma an
other.
It has become somewhat of an ac
cepted'fact that the house on Tur
ner street, now kept as a memorial,
Is the original house of the story. It
waa purchased by Mtaa Emerton. or
Salem. and during tha work of re
s'..ration there were found two more
cable? than at flrat appeared: theee
were uncovered so that now. at least.
It Is a house of seven gables.
Some yeara aro It waa atated that
Hawthorne himself, when aslted
about H. claimed that he had no
particular house in mind when writ
ing the story, but made a composite
picture of several.
Hawthorne went back to Concord,
*?L*.F??.*? w*?? h'? literary work, and
publishing "Tanglewood Tales;" also
a Life of Franklin Pierce; during
?his period the author lived at "Way
side."
Th"'.,wrJtln?f of Hawthorne show
a subtle Imagination and a curious
THE HOUSE OK THE SEVEN
GABLES IN SALEM
power of analysis. Beside great
mental traits, ha possessed the lit
erary quality nf ?tyle?a grace and
charm, a perfection of language
which no other American writer
possessed In the same degree; and
which places Hawthorne among the
great masters. Longfellow, in review
ing 'Twice Told Talea," said that It
came from the hand of a genius," and
praised It for Ita style, which, ha aald,
"waa aa clear aa running water."
While Hawthorne lacked tha ac
complishment of verse, he waa In
the highest aenae a poet
The House of Seven Gabi
By NATHANIEL HAWTHORNE
(Condenaation by Josephine Van Tasgel Brnorton.1
es
Of your courtesy, I beg you to call
this tale a romance, rather than a
novel: for it make? attempt to con
nect a bygone time with the present
that la even now drifting away from
us. It Is a legend, bringing with It
the mist of the past floating 'round
each character and event?even ' round
the old houae Itself.
Sometime? It drift? ?aide and you
catch a glimpse of older days^-day*
when Col. Pyncheon. out of pur* eov
etousness. despoiled old Wlaard
Maul? of his hou?? and little plot
of land?day? when Maule cursed the
colonel for his sins sad foretold: "Ood
would give him blood to drink "?day?
when Thomaa Maule, ?on of the WIs
ard, built for Col. Pyncheon ovar his
father's very threshold the House of
the Seven Gables.
On the day when Hepxibah Pynch
eon trod her pride underfoot and
opened the little cent-shop, built ln
the front gable of tbe old house, there
were but few of th? Pyncheon blood
left. Judne Pyncheon, his son (who
died abroad and enters not Into this
tale), Hepxibah and her brother Clif
ford, little Phoebe Pyncheon (who
had come for a long visit) and a few
cousins, were all. The raoo of Maule
waa supposed extinct?at least there
was none known.
Long since Hepxibah had let one of
the gables to a daguerreotyplst nam
ed Hoi grave; and none others were
in the old house save herself and
Clifford (now pardoned out after serv
ing sentence for the supposed mur
der of an uncle), and littl* Phoebe.
Judge Pyncheon was the great man
of the town; but, despite his ever
ready smile and studied benevolence,
he was not greatly liked. Hepxibah
shrank away from him and Clifford
shrieked when he would have forced
hi? way in to see him.
Hepxibah and Clifford soarre left
tbe house even for th? garden: but
Phoebe and young Holgrave met
there: and the kindly mist made It
self thin between them till they saw
each other clearly and their hearts
drew close and love cam? to them?
but ?o softly and sweetly they knew
tt not for love, but called It by tbat
other sweet name?friendship.
Then Phoebe must needa go home?
and with her went all the sunshine:
and the mist drifted back?and all
the scant happiness that had come
with her to Hepxibah and Clifford for
a little fled away.
When she had gone, the Judge be
en me even more determined to see
Clifford.
"Cousin Hepxibah." '.ie begged, with
his most benevolent smile. "Let me
see Clifford."
"Tou cannot." ?aid Hepxibah.
"Since yesterday hath he kept his
bed."
"What?" crl?*d the Judge, "Is he
ill? Then I must and will see him.
T.iere is none who would so delight
to promote his happiness and wel
betng. I beg of you to let me seo
him. Hepxibah."
"In the name
Hepxibah. her an-rer overcoming her
feor. "give over, I beaeech you, this
loathsome pretence of affection for
your victim. You tetf him go to
prLson under fftlso accusation. You
L?ate him! Say so. like a man! At
this mormnt. you cherinh some black
purpose against him In your heart'
Speak it out! But never spesk again
of your love for my poor brother."
The Judge's benevolent countenance
became hard.
"Cousin Hepxibah." ne aaid. "It
Is my fixed purpose to see Clifford
before I leave this hous?. I will
give you my mason. Of m> Uncle's
estate, w-.ilch I Inherited, not one
third waa apparent when- he died.
Clifford can give me a clue to the
recovery of tho remainder. It ia aa
certain aa thst I stand here!"
???? tAiat If he refuser*
"My dear cousin," smiled th? Judge
blandly, "the alternative la hla con
finement for t*.?e remainder of his
life In a public asylum for tb? In
"You cannot mean It!" cried Hep
Tlheh, but the Judge only shrugged
hla ahoalders and said: "Time file?.
Bid Clifford come to me;" and Hep
Klbsh turned and went slowly up tha
Stair and knocked at her brother's
door, and called. None answered.
After long waiting, aha knocked
again: then ahe undid the door and
entered?tf.ie cjtamber waa empty.
Back she ran down the stair, call
ing frantically:
"Clifford Is gone! Help. Jeffrey
Pyncheon! Some harm will come to
him!" She ran through the hall,
calling and searching for him. W.iea
she approached the parlor door again.
Clifford stood in the door, coming
from within. He pointed his finger
back Into the room.
"Come, Hepztbah!** he cried with
a wild gesture. "The weight Is
gone from us! We can sing and
laugh, now. Aye! we can be as
light-hearted as little Phoebe her
self.
Hnrmr stricken at his looks and
notions. Hepslbah slipped past him
Into the parlor. Almost Immedi
ately she returned?a cry choking
In her throat
"My God!" she cried. "What will
become of us!"
"Come with mer cried Clifford.
still with that wild gayety. "Put
on your cloak and hood, take your
purr.e with money In It. and come!"
St'.l with that wild gayety ao
foreign to him. Clifford led the
way flrat to' the depot?where he
made h?r take the train?when
ti.ey left It at an out-of-the-way
station, still leading, he drifted
away with her Into the cold, aullen
Mist
With the day came many people
to the cent shop: but none gained
admittance: but when Phoebe came,
the garden-door opened for her.
A hand clasped hers and she was
led into the disused reception room.
The sun streamed In through the
uncurtained windows, and she saw
her companion was Holgrave.
He told her the Judge wa? dead?
In the same manner as his ancestor
"Tp whom God had given blood
to drink!" He convinced her that
the Uncle for whose supposed mur
der Clifford had suffered for thirty
years, had died in the same fashion.
"We must not hide it a moment
longer!" cried Phoebe. "Clifford is
innocent! God will make it mani
fest! Let us throw the door wide
and call the neighbors to see the
truth."
"Walt!" begged Holgrave. "Phoebe.
In ail our lives there can never he
another moment like this. Is it all
terror? Are you conscious of no
Joy. as I am. that has made this
the only point of life worth living
for?*?
"It seems a sin." faltered Phoebe,
"to speak of Joy at such a time."
"Phoebe." cried Holgrave. "before
you came, my past was lonely and
dreary?my future seemed a shape
ions
There arc going to be a number of inter
esting meetings here in the next few weeks
and eVery woman should avail herself of the
opportunity of getting, in touch with the big
movements on foot in the interest of better
conditions for women both in the home and
business world by carefully watching the
record given of these in the newspapers. ?
Only yesterday the second annual con
vention of the War Mothers of America
brought its series of meetings to a close in
Baltimore, many Washington women attending..
Three well known women arc here representing the general
public at the Industrial Conference now in session and sixty-five
women representing industrial organizations organized under the
Y. W. C. AT will meet here October 20, 21 and 22. This meeting
will lead up to the international congress of working women
called by the National Women's Trade Union League of America
for October 23.
It is interesting to note that the Y. W. C. A. is preparing a
hand book which will state the legislation affecting women up
to date.
D*ar Mia* Lea: I am a ytjuag man writing
to ton al.sit Bay ?ister. vrttoe* father ia dead
aad whoae mutber tsaa do ?ot?las with h?r.
Sh? ia IS 'Bara of xa?, and aa?* naif? freely,
in fact. I have heard peopl? talk abmit lier
tor that reaaon. Th? girls that I go srtth do
not do that sort of 'bins, and an ?segnnine to
?how me, in ihtterenl ?ata. thst tbey do Bot
approve, and 1 ctxnnot tsUns? them, ?iy slater
only )?u?*ti? ?hen my motiirr and 1 talk to
her about thia. for ah* do?? not reali*? Uial
paint svili make people think she is exsnunon.
Caa you give Bs* any advice?-Anxious Brother.
I feel certain that little sister does
not understand and it Is more than
possible that mother or brother can
not make her do so. For that reason
I would suggest that you quietly en
list the aid of some good friend of
?later'?, probably a young lady very
much admired by her, who can not
help but know of the condition of af
fair?, and ask this friend to augfeet
that rouge is allrtght but not In such
quantities. It ia true that many of
\fo
ViV?JLr?A.JkAX
?*-**?*..
the nicest girls do use rouge now
and no one thinks the less of them,
probably because no one knows. The
girl who uses so much rouge that It
shows defeats her punt?se in that the
additional beauty or coloring that she
would have the world believe to be
hers is known to all the world as
something purchased in a small round
box and applied.
Library Coarse.
Dear Miaa La*: I? the ea-ara* which txsxins
a? the Public Ubrary October 23 to t? in the
evening or duritig tax? dayf How many ?laya
are disti held!?AaiUtious.
The Student Training Class will be
held during the day, meetinr every
day during the'week. I.
CHILDREN'S
SUNRISE STORIES
UNCLE W?CGE.Y AND
NURSE JANE'S HAT.
By HOWARD R. GAJUS.
?Onqiria?. tat. Ite MsOtan ? ? nun?
(radleua)
Uncle Wlgglly waa carrying Nurse
Jane's new hat home In a big box
when, all of a sujjden, the bunny rah
hit gentleman heard a rustling In the
bushes.
' "1 wonder what that is?" he said to
himself. He came to a atop, p&ked
out and there -he aaw the bad old
Ptlwlsewah on the path In front of
him.
"Oh, he's waiting for mal" thought
Uncle Wifgily. and he gave auch a
Jump that he caught Norse Jane's hat
box on a bramble briar bush and tore
a large hole In It?tore a hole In the
box, not the hat. I'm glad to say:
Than I'ncle Wlgglly,crouched down
to hide. As yet the Pipslsewah had
not seen him.
"Dear me( What am I to dot"
thought the bunny rabbit. Then Mr.
Longears looked In at Nurse Jane's
hat through tbe hot? In the box.
He saw yellow goldenrod flowers,
and purple aster?. He ?aw brown, red
golden and purple leavea. He aaw
filmy cobweb lace, and ribbons tbe
color of soap hubblas, ?o that tbe hat
looked Juat like a patch of the woods,
when the leaves on the tree? have
been painted by Jack Frost. And the
hat waa very big. Uncle Wlgglly and
Nurse Jane were going to the moving
pictures that night
"Ha, ha! I have an Idea!" that
Uncle Wlgglly. "I can put that hat
on my head, acrooch down low and
walk along. Maybe the Pipslsewah
won't see me, for he'll think he la
looking at a bunch of flowers, leavea
and woodland grass. Maybe I can
fool him."
Uncle Wlgglly took Nurse Jan?'*
bar out ot the broken box. He put
the hat on hi? head.
"Now for tt!" said tb? bunny, and
he walked boldly out on the path right
tn front of the waiting Pipslsewah.
The Pipslsewah gave one look at
the moving hat. He did not see Uncle
Wlgglly under It On and on went
the bunny rsbblt
"Dear me!" said the Pipslsewah.
"The wind la blowing along a big
bunch of autumn leavea and golden
rod flowers, but where la Uncle Wlg
glly""?
We know, but we won't Ml: will
wet He was under the hat And ?
little later Uncle Wlgglly hopped
safely Into the yard carrying the
muskrat lady's new bonnet, not hurt
a bit
"Why didn't yon bring It (n a box?"
Nurse Jane aaked. and when the
bunny told her how he had fooled
the PtpalseVah. making believe be
was part of the woods. Nurse Jane
laughed. She and the bunny enjoyed
the pictures very much, the muskrat
lady taking off her hat of course.
And If the loaf of bread gets up early
enough to help the breakfast rolls
I Jump over the front fence to play tag
with the milk bottle. I'll tell you next
! about Uncle Wiggily and the valnuts.
~*|
FEARS SPINSTERHOOD.
By DOROTHT DIX
The World's Highest Paid Wo
man Writer.
(Ooprrlatat, 1*1?, The Wheels Smdlcata.)
I have a letter from a woman who
says that ?he Is in the thirties, and
that she has never been in love, or
seen any man who attracted her
.enough to make her desire to marry
? him. The lady further deposes that
she Is comfortably well off; that ?he
has many friends and Interests, and
' hss ne.ther necessity to marry for a
1 home or an occupation, yet she Is
?afraid that If she follows her natural
?inclination and remaina a spinster that
lee? gloom. With you came Hope,
warmth and Joy. I love you.
Phoebe. Do you love me?**
"Look Into my bean." said Phoebe,
dropping her eyes. "Tou know I love
you." a
I At that moment the mingled voices
of Hepzibah and Clifford came to
them. Phoebe and her lover went to
meet them?Hepxlbah. when ahe aaw
them, burst Into tears?Clifford smiled
and murmured that the Rose of Eden
had bloomed In the old house at laat
By the death of Judsre Pyncheon,
Hepiibah. Cl.fford and Phoebe became
rich. They decided to live at the
judge'a ceuntry place. At the very
: moment of departure, through Clif
I ford's troubled mind drifted a recol
lection of the time when, a mere boy.
;he had discovered the secret sprtr.
iw-hieh caused the portrait of the col
1 onel (before which they stood) to
' sw.ng forward, disclosing a recess
wherein were Important papers. But
he had forgotten the secret of the
1 spring.
"Perhaps I can recall It" said Hol
grafe. and touched the spring.
It waa much rusted and, therefore,
when released, the portrait tumbled to
the floor. There was the recess?and
there the title deeds to vast Indian
lands?old Jeffrey Pyncheon's missing
property.
'But how c?tme you to know the
secret of the spring?" Phoebe asked
of Holgrave. apart.
"My dearest Phoebe." smiled Hol
grave, "how will It please you to take
the name of Maule? This secret Is
the only inheritance that haa come
down to me from that ancestor. When
Thomas, son of Wizard Maule, bullt
this house, he took the opportunity
to construct this recess and hide away
those title deeds. I would have told
you all this before, but I feared to
frighten you."
Phoebe's smile forgave him. and as
their carriage rolled away, the old
House ??* the Seven Gables, freed
from It? burden of Secret and Curse,
smiled after them brightly as the mist
lifted and fled away.
<*e?Vf/T.eht. 1*1?. by the Pos? PuKii?.in? Ce.
m.? It.-fon l'ret.. Copfrnaht ia *he Tnitel
Kinsdrmi. the Ilomlrjen?., it? ????-m?f* and ?>
taendencio?. under th? ror-Ti_ht sri. br the Post
Pnbliahiii? Co.. Boston. Mam. G. R. A? All
riebt? reserved.
Printed try pen...-u?inn of an* aira-lfemeDt ?rith
H?r; er a rlon?. authorised publishers.
? Piit.lf?'r.I by special ?rnmg? meM with the Mr
dure "?'??^Fpaper *???(1?t.??. All r.ilu it?erved.l
??croud
Floor
The Upstairs
Shop
5037thSLN.W.
Of?r Comra'*T?"i?l A B-t'insi
B-ok.
Cl-rrerljr Tiiller-fd
SUITS AND DRESSES
A? Special ltedurtlcns
PIANOS
?ctrolas Player Piano*
Nusic-Muaical Instruments
E.FDroop?Sons(h
130 O G
Woo?war? f TCott)rop
New York-WAsSHINGTON-4?rarifs.
Remnant Day Offerings That
Command the Attention of
Every Thrifty Shopper
Friday
Friday Sale of
Boys' School Blouaes.
95c Each
30 dozen of them only?no
more obtainable to sell at
this low price.
"Treat 'Em Rough"?a
husky School Blouse for
boys; nude of extra durable
woven madras, and plain '
blue "Peggy" clotlr* attach
ed collars; sizes 7 to 14
years. They are good-look
ing blouse?, with unusual
wearing quality.
We purchased these
Blouses last April. Recently
the wholesale price has been
quoted to us, and is even
higher than our sale price.
Boys' Middy Blouses
Sale, $1.65 Each
10 dozen, of these only?
unusually fine fabrics.
Boys' Separate Middy
Blouses, sizes 4 to 10 years;
"Regent" make, of good du
rable quality Galatea, with
blue Palmer linen, Galatea
or soft wool-flannel collars
and cuffs; slip-over style
and lace-front models; braid
trimmed. Broken sizes in
each style, but all sizes from
4 to 10 years included in the
lot. The former prices were
considerably higher than
$i.6c. which they are now
marked.
Bon' Store. Ft?*?**? toar
Little Girls' Dresses
10 kittle Girls' White
Dresses, madras and poplin,
Russian style, with colored
cuffs and belt; sizes 2 to 6
years. $t-95 each; were
$2.75 and $3.00.
15 Little Girls' White
Dresses, madras or poplin,
all prettily smocked or
hand-embroidered, in tones
of blue, yellow, green and
tan; sizes 2 to 6? years.
'$2.95 each; were $3.75 and
$4?5?.
14 Little Girls' White
Dresses, pique, madras asid
poplin; Russian or waist
styles, also several sailor
dresses, with dark blue col
lars and holts; sizes 2 to 6
years. $3-95 each; were
$5.00 and $5 SO
lO Little Girls' White
Dresses, dimity, pique and
poplin, with hand-embroid
ered collars and cuffs and
colored smocking at the
waist tine; sizes 2 to 6
years. $495 each; were
S6.50 and $7.50.
Infanta' Bectkoa. Farjrth floor.
Friday Sale of
Woaea's ffigk
$3.75 Pair
Two ?different lots, com
prising 51 pairs In aQ, di
vided into two groups, as
follows:
19 Pairs Black Vici Kiel
skin Common-sense Button
Shoes, broken lots; sizes
Sii, 5 and ft'i AA; 47* stk?
SA; 3V1 and 4B; J, JV?. 4
and 4V1 C; 3, 3*4 and 4D.
32 Pairs White and Pearl
Gray Kidskin Shoes, Patent
Leather, with "tray kidskin
top; Black Vici Kidskin.
with dark gray kid tops, ana
Black Gun Metal Calfskin
Button Shoes, turn and weh
soles ard Louis or Cubaa
heels; sizes A, 4VS. S aad
6A; iVt. 4 ani 4KB; 3. 3*.
4 and 4'/-C; 3, tyi and 6D.
$3.75 Pak; Were $7.00
? to $12.00
Momma earn?. Taira Saar
Friday SpaeiW io *
Women's Japanese
Qoihed Robe?
These' are cozy soft, black
silk robes, made the typical
Japanese quilted style, with
collars, long ?leeres and
either lavender or black lin
ings.
Specially Priced, $5.75
Each
Friday Special it*.
Silk Taffeta Petticoats
Desirable Taffeta Petti
coats, in na--y. old bine, or
chid, rose, green, purple aad
black, changeable effects, fin
ished with ruffled, tucked
and hemstitched^ flounces.
Specially Priced, $5.00
Also the following:
4 Taffeta Petticoats, plum,
green and rose, changeable
colorings; deep tucked and
pleated "flounces ; length? 36,
38, 40. $7.95 each; were
$900.
12 Taffeta Petticoats,
green, purple and gold,
changeable colorings; plain
pleated flounces; lengths ?A,
38, 40 inches. %$J*S each;
were $4. "LO.
3 Taffeta Petticoats, gold
and rose, changeable effects;
tucked and rutfled flounces;
lencrths 34 and 36. * $?.95
each : were $3.50.
l**tt]?ssat H>s?3:akx. T*uis? ?.?sor.
?he will res-ret tt asti feel that ?be
has missed the best of Hie.
Of course, whether a woman shall
marry or not is a question between
her own heart and the' man. Gen
erally ?peaking, however. I ahould aa?*
that any woman who it not swept
lieadlonsT Into matrimony by an over
whelming; torrent of love that she la
.ncapattle of resistine; Is better out of
it. Marnate is full of disillusions
snd disappointments at It? best, and
the only thine that makes it endur
able Is an affection for another so
much Kreater than one'? self love that
it roba Its sacrifices of their bltter
Agm
Undoubtedly. ? happy marriage la
the croxvning gift that heaven can
bestow upon a human beinp. and es
pecially upon a female human beine
But one marriage In twelve In this
country ends In divorce, and what
proport.on of the other raimaire? are
endured In etoleal misery only a pity
ing God can know.
Por Just as a har-py marriage la a
heaven on earth, so Is an unhappy
marriage a hell on earth. And which
the couple who dire the [-real adven
ture are irons; to land In. Dot th?
wisest can foretell. They take a leal
tn the dark, and the result la pur?
luck.
In spite of all that la aal?- to the
contrary there are many women who
are not all heart. Beaidea their hearts
tbey have ?brain*, and taste, and dis
crimination
They ?v "no" to their ?ultor? In
their youth, but a* tbey trow otter
and aee themselves? slapping into sptn*
tet-hood. they get In a panic aad marry
the man they would not have leashed
at ln their youth, simply bas-auia* they
have th.* traditional obeeulOB that if
a woman doesn't marry ?he win re
gret It ?nd fe?l that ah? ba??
th? great happiness of Ufa
This ts always a mistake.
love ts no more th? whole of a
an'? Ufe than it Is a man'? Tb? eao
cluavlon of the whole mattar la that If
a woman is much la lo*? wtth a
man ahe does well to marry htsa aaa
take a chance on mai 1 tas?, ssrt tarnt
to marry for marrylai
a prevent?-? against
tb? moat ha
can make.
MORRIS
Supreme
Condiments
^d-rtpe? juicy tomatoes, plump
and full-flavored, make this brand
so popular, ?-\lways, in buying fanned
vegetables, it pays to request the kind
with the Morris yellow and black label.
MORRIS 8C COMPANY

xml | txt