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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 27, 1919, Image 5

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The President and Mr. Wilson have
u th?lr tu?l for \ha
nlec? of the tatter. MUs Lucy Maury,
of Roanoke. Va.. who arrived at the
White House yesterday.
XT*, w. H. BoUlif and Miss Bertha
Boiling accompanied Mrs. Wllspn on
her daily motor ride yesterday.
The Secretary of State and Mrs.
Robert Lansing will give a reception
this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock for the
officials of the State Department and
their wives.
Mr* Newton D. Baker, wife of the
Secretary of War will accompany the
Secretary when hW sails Sunday from
York for Colon to formally op^n
/the Panama Canal to the commerce
of the World. Gen. Peyton C. March,
chief of staff. U. S. A., and Senator
Oeorge E. Chamberlain will also ac
ebmpany the party which will take
passage on the transport Great North
f ern. Before sailing Secretary and
Mrs. Baker will attend the Army and
Wavy football game in New York and
will have their young son. Jack Baker
with them.
The Belgian^ Ambassador and Baron
ess Emil de Cartier de Marchienne re
turned last evening from a short visit
In Philadelphia.
The Japanese Ambassador. Kijuro
3hidelmara attended the dinner given
last evening by the delegation from
lapan to the international labor con
ference at the Willard Hotel.
The new Italian Ambassador. Baron
Romano. Avezzana, who with Baroness
Avezzana *nd their daughter arrived
in New York Tuesday, is expected at
Iho embassy today. The baroness
End her daughter. Miss Yolanda. a?e
17 years will remain in New York for
* while. She was formerly Miss Ma
?ie Jacquellin Taylor, daughter of the
iate Mortimer Taylor, of St. Louis.
The baroness will visit her mother,
low the wife of Dr. Frederick Clark,
srho is living on Staten Island, while
:he ambassadorial residence in Washi
ngton is being made ready for her.
Among those who were on the
Cunard Line pier in New York to
*reet the new Ambassador and his
party were Dr. and Mrs. Clark, Com
mander Luigi Solarl, president of the
Italian Chamber of Commerce; Joseph
H. Krancollni. president of the Italian
savings Bank; Prince Alllati de
Montereale. Charse d'Affaires of the
Italian Embassy in Washington;
Baron Andrea di Celesia. Secretary
*f the Embassy: Gen. Kmilio
jglieimotti. Military Attache; Capt
? valieri. Naval Attache, and Signor
' imolo Trittoni, Consul General of
aly in New York.
? Accompanying the Ambassador and,
' icidentally, also making his own
Jrst visit to this country, is Prince
Kugenio Ruspoli. who as Secretary of
tlie Embassy, will hold his first
diplomatic post in Washington. The
Prince is a tall, fair and gentle
*pok?i young man of twenty-ftve, not
at alt like the average dark com
plex ioned Italians that Americans are
jsed to. His brother is the Italian
Ambassador at Brussels and he
fought through the war as a lieu
.enant of cavalry, seeing active duty
Ln the trench motar service. He has
)^en decorated with the Medal of
Valor by his government. The Con
sul (General at New York gave a
tinner yesterday for Baron Avezzana.
I*he new envoy speaks English
Mme. Sulzer, wife of the Minister
jf Switzerland, has been confined to
ier bed for several days with a se
vere cold.
I Javier Alvare* de Buenavista.
tecond secretary of the Peruvian
Embassy, who went to New York
p greet Pederico A. Pczet, the
tewly appointed Ambassador, and
?me. Pez^t upon their arrival In
Lw York- from IVru. has returned
p Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Pe
?ot are being detained in Niw York
>y the illness of the former.
The special mission from Guate
nala in Washington went to An
lapolis yesterday on a special car
md were entertained there at
uncheon by the superintendent of
he United States Naval Academy,
tear Admiral A. H. Scales.
? The Third Assistant Secretary of
^tate Breckenridge Long has re
urned after attending the funeral
t?f his mother.
Herbert Hengsler. assistant chief
.f the Consular Bureau, has return
id from a visit in New York.
Miss Nancy Lane. debutante
laughter of the Secretary of the
nterior and Mrs- Franklir. K. Lane.
?ho is visiting in New York, will
urn to Washington Sunday.
pss Hanna Jane Patterson, who
L assistant to the Secretary of
and who was the guest of
?cretary and Mrs. Newton D.
m. has resigned her position
?returned to her home in Pitts
* s Patterson formerly was a
ker and director of the wom
Jcommittee of the Council of
Baal Defense. She was award
|e Distinguished Service Medal
sr services during the war.
he* and Mrs. Mahlcn Pitney
kined informally at dinner
rening at the Cafe St. Marks,
[were covprs for eight.
? tor and Mrs. Truman H.
Iberry. *ho are passing the
Phenomenal Values
In Fall Millinery
E?braciaf ray of oar kifkcr
priced hat*. Reduced for
$5.50, $7.50, $10
ft. Bachrach & Co.
915 C SL K. W.
Congressional recess at the Hot
Springs. Vm., will return to Wash
ington Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kauffmann
entertained a large company at the
dinner dance at the Chevy Chase
Club last evening, most of the party
later attending thft charity ball at
the New Willard.
Commander and Mrs. Prank B.
Freyer will be hosts at dinner this
evening, the party going to the
Nafy Relief ball at the^Willard
Brig. Gen. and* Mrs. T. Q. Donald
son. Miss Maysue Donaldson and
Ensifcn Augustus Donaldson. U. S.
N.. will go to New York for the
Army and Navy football game Sat
urday. /
Miss Mary Louise Montague and
Mrs. Hutton, of New York will come
to Washington today to visit Mrs.
F. B. Moran. They will be guests
of Mrs. Moran in her box at the I
Navy Relief ball tonight.
Mrs. Moran. who was residing at '
the Shoreham, is now at her resi
dence, 2315 Massachusetts avenue.
Representative Carl Mapes, who!
is visiting at his home in Grand
Rapids, Mich., will Mturn to Wash
ington Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Sligh, of Grand Rapids, are
spending the holidays with Mrs.
Mapes at their home here.
George Sweet has come from New
York to pass the end of the week
with his parents, the Acting Secre
tary of Commerce and Mrs. Edwin
F. Sweet. Their daughter. Mrs.
Cornell* Van R. Campbell, who is
in New York and who will attend 1
the Army and Navy football game !
in that city, will return to Wash- !
ington early next week.
Mrs. Delos Blodgett entertained j
informally at dinner last evening, j
the party later att^ei.ding the Hos- j
pital ball. Mrs. Blodgett. the B#lss?S
Blodgett. Mrs. C. G. Matthews and
Col. and Mrs. James Walsh will all
pro to New York tomorrow to pass .
I the i?nd of the week. They will,
J return by motor. Mrs. Blodgett will;
; give a dinner in New York at the 1
i Hotel Gotham tomorrow evening;
j fo* the party, taking them all to ?
i the opera afterwards. Saturday ,
j they Will attend the Army and
j Navy football game and will at- !
tend a dinner Saturday night given j
by a party of army officers.
Miss Mona Blodgett will make
her formal debut some time in De
cumber at a reception to be fol- ,
lowed by a dinner dance. She will j
entertain at a series of luncheons j
jand dinners during the season.
j The second large charity ball of the
j season?the ball for the Trinity Com- ^
J munity House was the first?was given ;
Jat the New Willard last evening for
'the benefit of the Episcopal Eye. Ear ,
and Throat Hospital and was a great .
Cortdr. Theodore Jewell made the
presentation and Mrs. Watson Free- j
man Clarke, president of the board !
of lady managers and Mrs. David Lea, |
vice president, received the guests. '
The box holders, most of whom enter- f
; tained parties of guests* were Mrs. I
i Charles Boughton Wood. Mrs. Thomas
| < 'hatard, Mrs. Joseph E. Thropp. Mrs.
Emerson .H. Liscum, Mrs. Edward J. :
! Stellwagen, Mrs. F. B. Moran and
i William Eric Fowler.
j In Mrs. 'Moran's box were Mrs.
j Teresa Blackburn Wise, of Kentucky;
j Mrs. Howard Sutherland. Mrs. Hamp
son Gary and her sister, Mrs. Wright,
! Comdr. and Mrs. Frank B. Freyer,
. MaJ. Watts Hill, of Kentucky; Mr.
! Stevens and Mrs. Horace Macfarland.
Mrs. Chatard entertained in her box
'among others. Judge and Mrs. Charles
| Howry, Capt. C. C. Calhoun and Miss
? Taylor, superintendent of thfe hospi
! tal. Mrs. Edward Stellwagen did not
! occupy her box but turned it over to ?
| some young friends including Thomas
! McKnew, jr.. Miss Eva McKnew, Miss j
! Isabelle Hacker and others.
Mrs. Niblack, wife of Admiral Nib- 1
lack; Mr#. Barnett. wife of the com-!
mandant of the Marine Corps; Mrs. |
Henry F. Dimock, William Eric Fow- ?
ler. Miss Maxwell Church, Mrs. !
I Stephen B. Elkins and Lieut. Comdr.'
' and Mrs. Lawrence Reifsnider are
among those who gave dinner par- j
; ties last night, taking their guests i
: later to the ball. The patronesses for j
| the ball were Mrs. Wilson, Senora de
Riano, Mrs. Burleson, Mrs. Houston,
Madame Groutich, Mrs. Ira C. Copley.
: Mrs. William Phillips. Mrs. Julian
James. Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood,
j Mrs. Thomas M. Chatard. Mrs. Hen
! nen Jennings, Mrs. Cary T. Grayson, I
ViffgMa Le?ss PeirsQiaal Asusweirs
T? fiflesraM Ee&deira5 @Ls?sfts?m
Thanksgiving with all its holiday chcer is
here. But, of course, every one knows that
without being told.
For days turkey gobblers have boon hang
ing with an expectant air in the butcher shops
Land many an inquisitive hu?Hand and son, who
ordinarily disdains the nether regions of the
kitchen, stole silently to the ice box last even
ing to make sure flic turkey had really arrived.
It is really quite odd the way different people
.interpret the meaning of Thanksgiving. To
the average school boy or girl it means a good holiday and a
big feed.
To older brother and sister it means probably a party or a
bouquet of flowers. In some homes it means cranberry sauce
and that twict-a-year fig cake, but to mother it means a real day
of Thanksgiving and more often than not, she hurries off to the
services at the church to have a quiet little hour in which to
offer up her thanks and, in some cases, father goes along.
No matter what the translation, it is a day of rejoicing fired
with a holiday spirit.
Personally, I felt the holiday air at work all the day before
as if the elements were assisting in making this a golden time.
Let's don't forget to spend a little time thinking of the real
significance of the day.
BmI? Brewi Brrad.
Dear Mi* I**: Pleaa, tJrr mo a recipe for
Boston brown bread??Mia F.
The following recipe is taken
from a Boston cooking book: 1 cup
meal. 1 cup graham flour, % table
spoon soda, 1 teaspoon salt, % cup
molasses, 2 cups sour milk, or 1%
cups sweet milk or water. Mix'and
sift dry ingredients, add molasses
and milk, stir until well mixed,
turn into a wel buttered mould,
and steam three and ?>ne-half hours.
The covei> should bl buttered be
fore being placed oti mould, and
then tied down with string; other
wise the bread in rising might
force off the covei. Mould should
never be Ailed more than two
thirds full., For steaming, place
mould on * trivet in kettle con
taining boiling water, allowing
water to come half way up around
rrould. cover closely and steam,
adding' as needqft more boiling
water. v
Dear Misa Lee: Will yoa kindly tell rae the
name jA some book that explains the correct
way of sening va table, table etiquette, etc. v
-I. E. D.
1 do not print names of publica
tions in this column tut will be
glad to furnish you with the title
of such a book on social usage
upon receifct of a sell-addressed,
stamped envelope.
Dearest Vera:
Actors are said to be extremely
improvident. But I've found, in my
wide experience with stage and
screen folk, that exactly the oppo
site is true.
Early in my carcer on the stage
I had a heart-to-heart talk with
myself. I said: "Kitty, you've pot
to make your own way in the
world. It's up to you to make a
living for yourself and your daugh
ter. You're making quite a lot of
money now and if you yield to
[your desires and spend all you
make on clothes and flowers and a
good time, you'll have a great time
while it lasts, but what will hap
pen tomorrow if you lose out?"
i So right then and there I betran
the habit of saving> I am having
a good time every day of my life,
but I am not living for the day
alone. 1 thinking and prepar
ing for th?? inevitable future.
In the natural course of events.
Vera, you will live for a long time.
It's all right to say: "Eat, drink
and bo merry for tomorrow we
die," but that's what seldom hap
pens. Too many of us eat and
drink and aro merry with all that
we have in the world and tomor
row. instead of dying, we live and
Mrs. John Hays Hammond and Mrs.
Robert Fitch Shepard.
Mrs. Howard Uume is the chairman
of the young ladies' committee. As
sisting here were Miss Nancy Lane,
Miss Frances Hampson. Miss Agnes
Scott. Miss Ltlia Gqj-don, Miss Anne
Gordon. Miss Bety Grove, 'Miss Lfnd
say Wood. Miss Marion Drain. Miss
Clair? Louise Boyle. Miss Peggy Mar
tin, Miss Marcia Chapin, Miss Mar
jorie Wright. Miss Olyve Graef, Miss
Mildred Bromwell, Miss Anna ilam
lin. Miss Adelaide Tuttle, Miss Klsie
Downing, Miss Alys Downing. Miss
Carolyn Nash. Miss Cora Barry. 'Miss
Louise Delano Mis* Eleanor John
ston. Miss Ruth Hitchcock, Miss Cath
erine Robinson and Mrs. George Ijc
Roy Boyle.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm McConihe,
who are residing at 2029 Connecticut
avenue, will be settled in their new
house at the corner of Twenty-third
street and Wyoming avenue by
Representative and Mrs. Frank
Scott will return at the end of the
week from a trip to Michigan.
c. ix wALrorr
Charles D. Walcott, secretary of
the Smithsonian Institution of
Washington, has been elected an as
sociate member of the French Acad
emy of Sciences, one of the highest
honors in the scientific world.
Mrs. Thomas F. Logan and Mrs.
Sinclair Bowen will entertain all of
the members of the-Riding and Hunt
Club who follow the paper chase at
a breakfast and noonday dance to
day. This hospitality will be car
Kitty Gordon and Her Daughter.
Look Like Sisters, Don't They?
u ?
an* penniless and unhappy. Too
late wo find out that the wisest
plan would have been to give a
thought to the morrow'on every day
of our journey through life.
So I want to advise you. "iy
dear, to be provident. Save money.
Don't be penurious, but save money
and invest it wisely. And make
friends. Friends are the frettest
asset in the world. I believe. Th^
humble person who was %our friend
yesterday is the hip person of to
morrow and is still your friend
an?l willing: to give you a helping
I hand If you need it.
1 This may sound rather sordid.
Vera, to take this view of friends,
but it's a fact that the individual
with the most influential friends
gets on the best in the world and
has the best time, too. Friends
not ?nly make life more cheerful
from day to day as we pro through
the world but are the solace of old
ape?they are like fellow stock
holders in the busines of life who
have gone through toils and vicis
situdes and prosperous times with
Make friends. Vera, and keop
them and save money. By doing
then** two things you will be giving
thai very necessary thought to the
morrow which we should all give
to it.
Your devoted mother.
<MU? t.ordon'* next letter of ad
vice to her daughter will be on
"lirrpins I p to Date.**)
{ried out regardless of the weather.
' and among those who will take part
| in the chase are ^liss Carolyn Nash.
Miss Cockerel, Ames Drown, Capt.
I Carlo Tappl. Col. George. Count
i Rosen. Emile Fontanel, Lieut. Phil
ippe Barbier and Gino Buti.
Col. and Mrs. Robert M*. Thompson
will entertain about thirty wounded
soldiers from Walter Reed Hospital
today at their residence on Twenty
! third street. There will be a dinner,
followed by a vaudeville perform
ance and supper for them. - ,
l Lieut. Lester A. Dessez. U. S. M. C.,
has left for duty at the American
| legation in Peking. China.
I Tonight is the date get for the
i great Thanksgiving ball of the Navy
I Relief Society at the New Willard.
which promises to be one of the
most successful balls of the fall sea
son. The purpose of the ball is the
' raising of funds for needy families
!of the Navy and Marine Corps. Mrs.
25. I... Tanner, at the Parkwood. is
, in charge of the sale of the tickets.
1 which may be pqrehased either from
\ her or at the door.
The list of patronesses for the
ball, headed by Mrs. Woodrow Wil
son. includes Mrs. Thomas R. Mar
shall. Mrs. Josephus Daniels, Mr>.
Newton D. Baker. Mrs. Franklin
Roosevelt. Mrs. Franklin L Lane.
Mrs. David Houston, Mrs. Mitchell
Palmer and women prominent in
navy circles. Many of the popular
debutantes of the season are acting
on the girls' floor committee. Naval
attaches of all the foreign legations
have accepted invitations to attend.
On the 'men's floor committee aru
Commander Theodore Jewell, U. S.
N., chairman: Lieut. Commander
Henry L Abbott, Ifc S. N.; Col. Ed
j win M. Watson. MaJ. Pierre Gaillard.
j Admiral Samuel McGowan. U. S. N.;
| Col. John Greely, Commander Law
rence McNair, U. S. N.; Edward B.
; Dewey, J. Ballard Moore. Col. Quack
i meyer, Lieut. Commander uatprt
| Dennett. U. S. N.; J. Marion Baker,
? Capt. Roy R. Glen, Lieut. Com
1 mander L. L. Vordan, U. S. N.; Lieut.
'Morton L^Ring, U. S. N.; Lieut.
I Frank Cravin. U. S. N.; Commander)
j Stanley Hooper, U. S. N.; Maj.
I Dwight PaKridge and Capt. E. J.,
j Dorn. U. S. N.
Capt. Charles B. McVay, jr., U. ??
IN.. is chairman of the decoration
?committe. By special permission of j
the Secretary of the Navy, the Ma
jrine *tnd Navy Yard bands are to
furnish the music for the ball.
I A number of dinner parties will
; be given immediately before the
? ball, from which the hostesses will
1 take their guests to the dance. Mrs.
jNiblack. wife of Admiral Nihlack;
'Mrs. Barnett. wife of the~ Comman
dant ?f the Marine Corps, and Mrs.
jHenry F. Dimocfc are among such
; hostesses.
? . The boxholders will be Secretary
'.of the Navy and Mrs. Daniels. Secre
1 tary of War and Mrs. Baker. Mrs.
I Franklin D. Roosevelt, Admiral lend
Mrs. Henry P. Mayo, Col. Robert M.
Thompson, Mrs. Willard H. Brown
son, Col. W. Eric Fowler, Mrs. Henry
F. Dimock, Mrs. Richardson Clover,
whose box will be used by wounded
soldiers: Mrs. Emory Winshlp, Mrs.
I. C. Copley, Mrs. Marshall Flela.
Miss Mabel Boardman, Mrs. Julian
James. Mrs. Truman Newberry, M/s.
! Ji Berger Moran, Mrs. E. J. Dorn.
j Mrs. Z. L. Tanner, Mrs. J. O. Nicol
son, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Mesta.
and Mrs. Ofeorge Barnett, in charge
of the sale of boxes.
On the reception committee are
Mrs. Josephus Daniels, Mrs. Frank
?lin D. Roosevelt. Mrs. Robert E.
Coontz. Mrs. Albert Grant, Mrs.
'George Barnett and Mrs. Albert Nib
lac.k, chairman o^ the ball comfnit
tee. wlH be in the receiving line.
The patronesses include:
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson heads the
line of patronesses for th6 ball,
which includes Mrs. Thomas R. Mar
shall. Mrs. Josephus Daniels. Mrs.
Newton Q. Baker, Mrs. vFranklin
Roosevelt, Mrs. Franklin Lane, Mrs.
David Houston, Mrs. Mitchell Palm
er. Mrs. Truman Newberry, Mrs.
: Willard H. Brownson, Mrs. F. K.
Chopin, ~ Mrs. Richard Harlow, Mrs.
Robert Coontz, Mrs. Julian JtmM,
Mr*. B. H. Buckingham, Mn. Henry
F. Dlmock. Mrs. Marshall Field.
?Mrs. Charles C. Glover. Mrs. .Thom
as F. Walsh, Mrs. Robert M. Thomp
son. Mrs. James B. Harrlmui. Mrs
Henry T. Mayo. Mrs. Ralph Earle.
Mrs. George R. Clark. Mrs. W. C.
Brelated, Mrs. Thomas Washington.
Mrs. C. W. Parker, Mrs. D. w Tay
lor. Mrs. R. S. Griflln. Mrs. Gsorge
Barnett and (Mra. Albert Grant.
The girls'^ floor committee are Miss
Leila Gordon. Miss Eleanor Johnston
Miss Virginia Eckels. Miss Mary
Veeder, Miss* Nancy l^ane. Miss
Frances Hopkins. Miss Anna Hamlin.
Miss Sarah King. Mlsn Helen Tucker.
Miss Beatrice Pollock. Miss Olyve
Graef. Miss Marcia Chapln. Miss
Gertrude Drain. Miss Mar/ Hellen.
Miss Cora Barry. Miss Ruth Hitch
cock. Miss Oarolyn Nash. Miss Kath
arine DuBose. Miss Louisa Hoar.
Miss Frances Hoar, Mias Alys
Downing. Miss Elsie Downing. Miss
Katharine Robinson. Miss Anne Gor
don. Miss Margaret ta Wood. mIhs
Genevieve Brooke. Miss # Ruth Thorn,
as and Miss Frances Hampton.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rumney, of
Detroit, who made a brief visit in
Washington, have gone to the
White Sulphur Spring*.
Mrs. S. J. Bailey, of Washington,
well known In society and musical
circles in the National Capital, will
become on December 22, the bride
of Frank Barry, traffic secretary of
the Milwaukee Association of Com
merce. Mr. Barry has been a
widower for nine years and Mrs.
Bailey a widow for seven. Mr.
Barry met his fiancee when he was
connected with the Interstate Com
merce Commission in this city.
Mr. Barry's knowledge of busi
ness conditidns led to consultations
on matters pertaining to the Bailey
estate and this first brought the
two together.
The ceremony will take place at
the Bailey home. The couple will
go to Milwaukee during the holi
days and will reside at No. 209.
Cudahy apartments.
Mrs. Whltelaw #Reid, of New
York, will come to Washington on
; December 7 to pass some time as
| the guest of Mrs. William H.
iBoardman. Mrs. Reld's daughter.
Lady Ward, who has been her
guest for several months, will sail
for England on Saturday. Mrs. Reid
plans to remain in America
^ throughout the winter.
Society is Intensely interested in
"An Evening with Barrie." by IJla
? Ahlberg Newdick. w^o will present
the following program: "The Twelve
Pound Iiook." "The Old l*dy Shows
; Her Medals" and a selection from
?Peter Pan." at Sutdio HaU. 1215 Con
nect 1?'ut avenue, on Saturday even
i ing. December <>. at S:30 o'clock.
Charles Henry Sutler has sent out
an Invitation to all Princeton men in
the District to meet Robert Garret t
chairman of the region*! committee
for Maryland. Virginia and the Dis
trict of Columbia Princeton endow
ment fund, on Monday. December 1.
i it was Thanksgiving Day. and
I Uncle Wiggily Longears, the bunny
rabbit gentleman, was asleep in an
easy chair in his hollow stump
bungalow. Nurse Jane Fuzzy
Wuzzy. his muskrat lady house
j keeper. had gotten up a fine
^Thanksgiving dinner, and Uncle
|Wiggily always went to slf^p after
j dinner.
| Late in the afternoon Uncle Wig
gily went out to the yard to get
wood to build the Are Yor tea.
j The bunny gentleman was filling
the basket at the woodpile, when,
all of a sudden, he heard a nois^ as
if some >ne were coming around
'the corne.* of the hollow stump
I So Uncle Wiggily hid down be
|hind the pile of criss-crossed
sticks, and surely enough, it was
jthe bad old Pipsisewah!
Then the bunny remembered how,
when a little boy rabbit, he used to
ibuild up a sort of log cabin, by
placing corncobs one on the other,
; until he had made a small house.
Working quickly and silently.
{Uncle Wiggily built up. near th?*
woodpile, a little house. He built
|it right up around himself, as he
? stood there, and finally he had the
I walls of It so high that he was
quite hidden, even his tall ears.
Nurse Jane. In the bungalow, was
ready to st^rt the fire.
j "I wonder what's keeping Wig
gy?" she said. Opening the door,
'she called: "Oh. ITncle Wiggily!
I Come in to supper!"
"He isn't out here, or I'd have
?seen him!" cried the Pip. "And*
j do yoG mean to say he isn't in the
! bungalow, either? Oh, where is
| "Here J am!" cried the bunny,
i With that he reached his paw over
'the top of his little house, which
I had no roof on it. and he threw a
hi*, sharp chip at the Pipsisewah.
[It struck the bad chap on the ^iose
and made tears come Into his eyes.
'And when his eyes were full of
? tears the Pip couldn't see out of
I them hardly at all. And Uncle
WMggily knew this.
| "Here 1 am," cried the bunny.
j"but you can't catch me!" And
I into the house he ran from tfie
: woodpile, with the basket of chips.
| Then Uncle Wiggily quickly
closed and locked the bungalow
Idoor so the Pip couldn^ get in.
and the bunny and Nurse Jane had
I a good cup of tea. The Pip went
away, more hungry than ever, and
! Mr. Longears was very glad he
ihad learned how to make the little
log cabins when he was a boy rab
So if the clock hands don't go
around so fast that they make the
face dizzy and it goes on a strike,
I'll tell you next about Uncle Wig
gily and Jennie's mumps.
Canadian Get Bride*.
Thirty thousand English girls
| have married Canadian soldiers and
j will live in Canada.
Harmless Means
' of Reducing Fat
Many fat people fear ordinary mean,
for reducing their weight. Here la
an extraordinary method. Extraordi.
narv because while perfectly harmless
no dieting or exercise are necessary.
Marmoia Prescription tablets are
made exactly in accordance with the
i famous Marmoia Prescription. A re
duction of two. three or four pounds
a week is the rule. Procure them
from any druggist or If you prefer send
S rant* to the Marmoia Co.. SM WdflO
ward Ave., Detroit, Mtch., for a large
i case.?Adr.
? t 4:30 o'clock, at 1635 I street north
Mr. and ?ra. L T. Mann hare Is
sued .invitations for a dance on
December 29 for their'children. Miss
Alice Mann and Peggy Mann.
Ml? Margaret Wahl. of Milwau
kee, who has been spending several
weeks In Washington with Gen. and
Mrs. Lut* Wahl, has gone to New
York to attend the Army and Navy
football 'game and later she will go
to West Point.
Rear. Admiral A. H. Scales, super,
intendent of the Naval Academy, and
Mrs. Scales will entertain a P*rty
at the Army-Navy game on the Polo
Grounds. New York, on Saturday.
The party will occupy -a box in
the Navy stands on the south side
of the field. Those occupying the box
v.ill be lx>rd and J^ady Swathling.
of the British peerage; Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Scales of Greensboro. N. C.;
Mr. and Mr*. Z. B. Taylor, Mr. and
Mrs. H. W. Cobb. 8. B. McCorraick.
chancellor of the University of Pitts
burg; Commandflf and Mrs. John S.
Abbott; Misses Aroostim and Har
riet Scales, daughters of Admiral and
Mrs. Scales.
The dowager Mrs. Vanderbilt. who
passed the week-end at Westbur/.
L. I., with Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Payne Whitney, will open her town
house at 1 West Fifty-seventh street,
in New York, on December 1. Mrs.
Vanderbilt will divide the winter be
tween town and Tuxedo Park. .Her
daughter, the Countess L*aszio Saeeh
ea/i. has taken a villa at the lat
ter place.
Mr?. William H. Jaques and her
sons. David Jaijues and Midshipman
W. H. Jaques. Jr.. will go to New
York for the Army and Navy foot
ball game Saturday.
The alumni of Western Maryland
College are going to have luncheon
together on Friday at the Mon
mouth Hotel. 1819 <3 atneL The
first luncheon will take place to
morrow. when a larff fatherlnf la
expected. Notify Henry OiMigsn of
your intention of being present.
The District of Columbia branch
of the Needlework Guild of Amer
ica will resume its Friday moraine
meetings at the Church of the
Covenant the first Friday In De
cember. sewing for the returning
people of St. Quentln, France.
This branch* which has had an
active war relief committee at
work since April. hss received
in gifts and contributions $1.&S2-St.
and disbursed $l,44fr.9?. Including
146*>.?0 in cash sent to France for
the guild work In Lyons and 8L
All members of the guild, as well
as the general public, are Invited
to come and sew for the St. Quen
I tin refugees on Friday mornings at
10 o'clock, beginning next week.
Druggists Assert This Famous Hypophosphites, Malt, Iron, Wine,
Cherry Bark and Cod Lirer Oil
Preparation Is Best.
Brinp Back Digestion and Appe
tite, Strength, Energy, v
Color and Weight.
I This time of the year the system is
I usually choked up with poisons and
f the blood, digestion and nerves are
out of "tunc" with the changeable
weather. You probably are waking up
feeling sluggish, feverish, sweaty,
tired and bad with frequent head*
aches. stomach pains, cramps, short
I ness of breath, catarrh and bronchial
troubles and these all point to a run
down system.
The changeable weather tends to
j keep you "off-color" and the blood in
| bad shape. Pimples, skin affect ions, j
loss of weight and energy all show
I your system is out of sorts. And it Ik
wise to remember that when In this
condition we are most apt to become
Build Yonntelf fp.
| Instead of remaining in a weak, con -
? stlpated. upset, deranged condition we J
should tone uj) the system. Jump out I
! ol bed aftcr a refreshing night s
, slumber full of vigor for the day's j
work. The appetite should be on edge <
for a great, big breakfast. The com
| P'ex'on. weight, steady nerves and
i appetite should a|l reflect a perfect,
j Pobust stale of health. Everyone
' ''<? aL their '"St right now dur
ing this changeable weather when
| dangers lurk In the air. Aches. Pains
| Asthma. Catarrhal and Bronchial at- !
1 fectlons. coughs, colds, headaches and
stomach troubles should be banished
1', ?*"?, to enjoy the fall ana I
winter entirely free of sickness.
ih- ?.mcn ."Jck onc ,la>" -""I well
Ihe next would never be affected by
the weather if their system was ro
bust and strong ?*an)' women suf- I
fering periodically would be strong
and well the whole month around if
nature wasn't rundown and their sys
fUy* a depleted weaken<-d state, i
And worst of all, there a ^thousands
of fast-grswing children unable to
study, play or sleep nood simply be
cause during the hot weather thev
become weak and rundown and stand
in need of a real tonic to build them
up to rosy, strong and happy children.
What Dmgitlili Say.
<r?ld Kfol,ts take * tonic in the fall
increase their disease
resisting vitality and fortify their sys
mJIL. *,KI"n11 recurring rheumatism.
^ fcoughs" colds
hP? tL I k multitude of winter trou
;,hat a weakened rundown
I>eison. They are wise, but younger
roiks continue year after year taxing
themselves to the utmost when just a
i nottle or two of real tonic row would
, have them days an?l weeks of misery
I courts, colds, aches, pa.ns aminos-'
sibl) protect them from "flu," pneu
' "121*1* or other serious disease
j The tonic best adartcd for the en
nrovI^K " Thc ""C ?'hlch has
| Pro* en the most powerful?nice to take
indorsed by eminent au
thorities is Karle's lljpo-Cod. a splen
r?L.5re?ar?,l."n of one of America's
toremost laboratories. Each bottle
5??" "f 'he nationally known
Ji If ch<-.mll'"l * ? It is composed of
the finest ingredients perfectly blended
into a much more powerful pleasant
tasting preparation than has been ob
tainable before. Authorities slate it is
the most powerful and effective nutri
I meat alterative, digestive, reconstruc
| me tonic maue.
? And to everyone we say-now is the i
best time of all thc year?the mo*t I
i th,ePCI.r,!fVt|,imP.0f the year' ,in<1
the most important year in a decade
for everyone to huild and tone up their
""r,nvo "'fir blortS. digestion, i
nerves and whole system. !
By doing this with a bottle of two of
Earlc s Hypo-< od they ward off sick
fortify their system and increase-!
their disease-resisting vitality. As n
preventive, it is superb. Come down
1 iif.. nearest you and procure
a bottle for every menit>er of the
family the least bit weak or rundown
'No'f prepay large bottle of
the (renuine Karle's Hypo-Cod anv
wherc upon receipt of price. *1 jr. plus
? cent war tax.?People's (7) Drug
Mores. \\ ashinston, D. c.
Edward J. Mooney writes that in his
?P'ni"n " '^rfe Hypo-Cod as a tonic
and flesh builder has no equal. I was
having pains in my back myself.
lacked ambition. Pelt wearv and ou!
of-sorts mornings and had a bad
cough when my neighbors began
recommending Hypo-Cod so often 1
figured it must be good and took a
bottle. I have gained in weight. It
stopped my cough, gave me a big ap
Bftue, and words cannot express what
ypo-Cod has done for me." Edward
J. Moohey, 514 V4 M street northeast.
Washington, D. C.
Now then?if there is anyone in
Washington who thinks for the sake
of economy they can afford to linger
along for weeks and weeks in a half
sick condition?let them do it?for. if
after reading the statements of other
users of Earle's Hypo-Cod on this
page?they are not convinced. Tf thev
remember that thousands of real liv
ing people here in this one city alone
endorse and use it. and still think
they are wise in not fortifying their
system against sickness?this adver
tisement is not intended for them.
Those who recognize the wisdom of
taking a tonic this time of year if run
down may get a bottle of the genuine
Earle'g Hypo-Cod at either of the
Mven People's Drug Stores.
Liver-Kidney-Bronchial Tronblei
Speedily Relieved.
i J
i "I u.-ed to have such awful pains in
| iny chest and -side 1 would have to
1 stop work and Just rest. Sometimes
on going home I would be taken with
i the** spells and be actually exhausted
on arriving home," declared. Henry
! Mehler. /
"These troubles were due to Bron
chial trouble and liver and kidney
complaints with which I had suffered
I some time, but soon as I took Karl*
I Hypo-Cod 1 began to pet relief. a i
; those pains in my side and chest have
left me. I pet up mornings without
those terrible pains in my back and
work all day and return home at
nipht feeling alright. Hvpo-God mado
me feel like a new matf"and 1 recom
mend that everybody feelin~ like I did
eo right down to the n*- 'est I>ruc
Store and pet a bottle'of * ots great
tonic and blood medicine.' continued
Mr Mehler 1 upholsterer, S19 \V street
northeast, Washington. D. C.
So-called kidney troubles, painful
urination, weak, achy hack, sluggish
, liver and yellow complexion, etc.. are
due to the blood, according to author
ities, and for a blood treatment to
.bring about permanent and lasting re
lief a bottle or two of Karle's Hypo
Cod is exceptionally cood. It contains
Hypo phosphites. Lime. Potassium,
Manganese. Strychnin?. quinine.
Sodiuin. Iron. Mait and <*od Liver <>:i
extract?all of which have a most
beneficial effect upon the blood. ciet
a bottle and see how quickly the sys
tem is freed of such trouble
Note: We prepay large hot tin gen
uine Karle's Hvpo-Cod anywhere on
receipt of pric?. SI. 15 plus be war tax.
People's Druu Stores <7 big stores),
Washington. D. C.
Health Broken Down, Had Symp
toms of La Grippe, Felt
"I was broken down in health, had
symptoms of La Grippe and had pains
:n my limbs, due to poor circulation.
Had pains in the back and was list
less and achy ail over, so I decided
to set some Hypo-Cod. Mother had
taken several bottles, and it did her
worlds of pood, and I recommend it
now because it helped us both just
wonderful." asserted Mrs. H. M
"It kept me on my feet?gave me
new strength, and our doctor and our
druggist both said it was line." con
tinued Mrs. Wright. 1410 Potomnc ave.
S. K. Washington. P. C. (Read what
others in Washington say about Hy
po-Cod above.)
After Sickness Do Not Do What
This Local Man Did.
How easily a person may become
sick again when they get up and go
back to work too *?oon is told below ?
and how to overcome such danger?
quickly repain your lost strength, vi
tality and weight Is also told. Head
this Washington man's statement,
just as he wrote it himself:
"I had the influenza for about seven
weeks, and after gettinp up and goinp
out for two weeks 1 was taken down
with the quitizv and a very bad sore
throat which laid me up in bed fot
three weeks more. My strength left
me and I lost about twenty pound?
and my blood was so thin, accordlnp
to the doctor, that I must take a
tonic. ?
"I asked the druggist what was the
best tonic made, and he said *Hy
po-Cod,' so I used it, and I want to
i-ecommend it now to everybody It
gave me back my lost weight in a
hurry. In Just a few days I was uf:
and around the hou*e and was sooi
back to work feelimr as/Mrong as 1
wanted to. It cleared my lunprs. drove
out that heaviness about my head ami
kidneys and I'm now In tine condi
tion. So whenever I want somethina
to build myself up I'll surely tak?
Karle's Hypo-Cod. for it Is the best
tonic I have ever taken in my life.'
writes Mr. Harry Moore, "Washington
D. C.
Altogether too many po back t*
wont too soon. Avoid such danpen
by building yourself up quickly witl
this much more powerful, and mos
, drliphtful tasting preparation whicl
; has endorsement of nationally knovt
I authorities who assert Karle's Hvpc
; Cod is the most powerf ul and pa la:
I able alterative, nutritive, dipestive
| reconstructive tonic made.
Read what others op the right am
j elsewhere on this page say abou
' Hvoo-Cod.
Washington Lad; TeDs How t*
Quickly Recover Your
How eaaily and how rnuth quick, r
r,n.y"? back on theirfeet^
a Kptll of Mck-n**s I* told by Mrs. JL
McCartney in her statement below
b nd no one slowly gamin*
or in a rundown condition should fail
l? give the following a careful read
was left in a terrible rundown
oiidilion last winter following an at
tack of the 'Flu" and lell off in
veight from fifteen to twenty poanda.
3 had a dreadful cough my appe
y was completely ^jone. I felt mis
m .1.- indeed. My eye* watered my
? w . ran and the catarrhal conilit on
% a* bad. 1 *aw where tick people
?.. re getting well In a hurry witn ibe
iew tonic called Hypo-Cod. so 1 got^a
bottle and it benefited me greatly,
topped my cough right away and
J up my cold. My appetite came
tuck and It built me up- so strong
nd well even the neighbor* com
nented upon my quick recovery. I
elt better than in months light away
nd my old strength and vigor came
* ck like magic. Hvpo-cod is MW
aVnedtcine of wonderful
lared Mrs. McCartney. 25 Itandolph
.lace, Washington. D. C.
f After a tpell of ttickness or over
work just take a bottle or two of
J arle's Hypo-Ood to bring back the
1?1 strength, vigor, appetite.
ich red blood and vitality. It builds
*ou up quick. Fortifies the system
? gainst h come-back of the trouble
nd increases your diseape-reaiM'ng
itality in an extraordinary degree,
hus avoiding complications.
Weak frail children arec^deiigntefl
with Its* pleasant taste. It ?? very
powerful and does the work days ana
irnki sooner Come down and f? a
bottle tonirht. Not*: *? ,.?L3?2
large bottle genuine tarle s Hypo-Cod
anywhere on receipt of W_-?
plus :? ?war tax Pjorte ? <?? Dru*
Stows. Washington. P. < -
Danger Complications or More
Sickness WkOc in Weak
Some of the foremost drurcist. in
the country?many ot the nations
?foremost physiciana. bacteriologist a.
chemist*. etc., are advocating that
everyone put themselve. in the p^ik
of physical condition this fan. Thou
sands not fully recovered!romillrv^s.
are in a wtak. rundown condition, and
although not likely ?"b.victttha
of the same diseaae twice?thei. I*
grave danger of th<-ir falling virtlm*
To even worse trouble, or diseases
which come with changeable weather
and severe winter days.
It therefore. I.ehoovrs every man
woman and child who Is not *n the
pink of physical condition to build
themselves up Fortify nature witha
powerful tonic. tnnch the b 1 o<VL
Steady the nerves, put tl? direst Jo
in vrder. practice sensible health
rules and otherwise put your *>*"7"
in order And this advice is vital to
those who s'ill half-sick have returned
to work after a spell of sickness
weak. nervous. pale, thin and nin
down. for the rainy. changeable
weather is here .nd dangers
everv siieere. cold, cough or Pain
Read how one of the many W
i ton women built herself up. ^
, remember she used th? t<i*l*e?n
W-nded and Indorsed bv
chemist. druggist. doctor and thou
sands Of users. Read what she nay.
An Aetaal (aae.
??I was rundown?very weak?and
lacked strength and energy following
a spell of sickness, and 1 simply had
,n drive myself to do even, the 11 i?M
est sort of -work. T had a bad cuuh.
with pains and soreneaa Mross th.
i Chest, and .ometlmes would bare a
slichV-fever durine the dav Hee?
i a. hes bothered roe continually, and It
seemed the more medicine I tookth.
weaker and wore. I got. untll l p'cked
up the paper and saw *heie tne
People s l"?rug Stores here were ra
iximmenflin? the use of a new tonic
railed Hypo-Cod. which was .aid to
bo much more powerful than obtaln
.l.le before. 1 cot a t-ttle and have
taken three now. I feel like _a n w
woman. It has been wonderful 'be
way Hypo-Cod helped me IMJ W
my feet. I actually feel as though I
had never had a sick day In my life
and I can pitch Into my work with
7.est. Mv housework seem* easy now
and this Hypo-Cod surely has woa
d erf ill strength-producing I
didn't think any medicine could make
such a change in roe In such a sHw.
time It rTld wonders for me. Mid I
recommend it.- declared MnL Retta
Hoopes. 71S 12th St.. P. E-. w ashlng
t0TWsand. In a weak, nervousjicbv
condition w ith a ?2?2*
chest soreness and all ?nd*wn Mru*
tie through their work, waiting for
nature to recuperate, and never live
to the fact that they lshould
take-* tonic. Thousands In sich a
weakened condition have been known
to contract disease that H "is through
life Surely such a practice i* to be
condemned: Come dowri t-i.the drug
Store and get a couple bottles of this
new. more powerful **t,IJP2"Ly
pleaaant tasting tonic called H>po
Cod: It la made in America a fore
most laboratory of the finest 'njrcdt
ents. The formula Is on each l^Hle
Tt eontailfs the syrup
nhites. Mall. Iron. Wine.
snd Cod Ivlver Oil extrsct Haeh bo !
lie bears rhe name of the nation II*
known Earle Chemical Co.. Wheelln?.
WN-ote We prepay Iar?e bottle raw
nine Earle** Hvno-Cod an> where on
receipt of price. ?VS. Plu.
I ?People'a (7? Drug Stores Wash tar
' ton. D. C.

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