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By E. C. DRUM-HUNT. Urs. William Glbbs McAdoo. the President's dsughter, and HU?? Mise Ellen Wilson McAdoo, who have been guests at the White House for the last ten days, re turned yesterday to New York. They were accompanied by Mr. Mc Adoo. who reached Washington Sunday after a trip to Texas. On her dally automobile ride yes terday, Mrs. Wilson was accom panied by Mrs. W. II. Bollng and Mlas Bertha Boiling. The Vice President and Mrs. Mar shall entertained at dinner last evening, taking their guests later to the ball at the Willard given for the Children's Hospital. Their guests were Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh. Mrs. John Allan Dougherty, Gen. * Rupert Blue and Senator Jamee Durali Phelan. A large number of dinner parties were given last evening before the ball. The Ambassador of Pern and Mme. Pexet were the honor guests at a dinner given by P. A. Means, of Boston. Senator and Mrs James W. Wads worth jr. entertained at dinner In compliment to their guests. Col. and Mrs. A. C. Goodyear. of Buf falo. Other guests were Represen tative and ??? Nicholas Long worth. Assistant Secretary of War and Mrs. Benedict Crowell. Mrs Fletcher Harper, sister of Senator Wadsworth: Countess Glxycka, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lindley. Mrs. "Walter Bruce Howe, Count de Chambrun, Col. O'Brien and Qen. McCoy. Mr. and Mrs George T. Marye en tertained at a dinner of eighteen covers last evening In compliment to Miss Anne Gordon and several of the season's debutantes. Dr." and Mrs. John Crayke Simpson enter tained at dinner before the ball, as did alao Mr. and Mrs Clarence Wil son. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dunn had .as their honor guests Miss Jane Story and Capt. R. R. Glen, whose wedding will be an important social event of next Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. George T. Marye will be hosts at dinner on the even ing of January 21, and again on January 28. ?* _ / DIPLOMATS TO KVI l-.K I \IN The Russian Ambassador and Mme. BakhmetrfT will be hosts at dinner this evening. - ? The Secretary of the Treasury' an?! Mrs. Glass have as their house guests the forrrer's niece. Miss Margaret llannistrr. of Lynchburg, and Miss Jeanne I.owry. of South America. who was here several weeks ago and has returned for a brief visit. The Minister of the Serbs. Croats and Slovenes and Mme. Groultch will leturn today from New York, where t ley have been for several days. King G* orge has bestowed the com mandership of the Victorian order uston the Hon. Ronald Lindsay, the ? iurte d'affaires <>f his Kmbassy at Washington. In connectionxwith the recent visit of the Prince T>f TATnlss to the Inlted States. Ronald LinJ say. who before returning to Am'-r ica last year had been for some time undersecretary of state for flnanr itr Egypt ami prior thereto employe J ut the foreign office In Ixmdon as spi ivate secretary to Lord Grey of Kalloden. is s younrer brother of the twenty-seventh Earl of Craw NASTY COLDS ARE RELIEVED AT ONCE Tape's Cold Compound" Then Breaks Up a Cold in a Few Hoots. Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blow ing and snuffling! A d*-?ee of "Pape's :*o,d Compound" taken cvry two hours until three doses are taken iixi.slly breaks up a severe cold and ends all grippe misery. The very first dose opens your cLogged-up nostrils and the air pas ?itues of the head; stops nose run ning?: relieves the headache, du?nes*. feverishness, sneezing, eoreni-sa and stiffness. "Pape'a Cold Compound" is the quickest, surest relief known, and costs only a few cents at dru^ stores. It acts without assistance, tastes nice, contain no quinine?Insist upon Papes.?Adv. D. A. R. FOUNDER ASS?STS RECEIVING OF NOTABLES AT CONTINENTAL BALL Mrs. Josnphus Daniels, Mm George Thatcher Guernsey, Mrs Mathew T. Scott. Mrs George May nard Minor. Mrs Prank Morrison. Mrs. Benjamin So?le Gants, Mrs Henry Wilder Keyes, Mrs. Clayton Einig. Mrs Mary S. Lockwood, as sisted Mrs. Harry Boyle Gauss in receiving the distinguished guests at the Continental ball, given last evening at the Washington Club by the Abigail Hartman Rice Chapter. D. A. R. , .Mrs. Lockwood is the only living founder of the D. A. R. organisa tion, and the chapter was signally honored to have Mrs. Lockwood with them upon this occasion. Ad ditional patronesses were Mrs. Howard Sutherland. Mrs. C. C Cal houn, Mrs. James Pleasant Woods, Mrs William Henry Walt. Mrs. Cel den P. Spencer, Mrs Howard L Hodgklns, Mrs. F. K. Lehback. Mrs. Louis T. McFadden, Mrs Oeorge P. McLean. Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, Mrs. M. St. Clair Blackburn, Mrs. Redwood Van de Grift, Mrs Syl vanus E. Johnson. Mrs Wallace G. Hanger, Mrs Francis St. Clair, Mrs. Bertha Robblns, Miss Nannie Ran dolph Reth, Mrs. Montgomery Hun ter. Miss Hilda Fletcher, Mrs P. Caaanave Wilson. Mrs Henry B. Polkjnhorn. Mrs. J. Edson Briggs. Mrs." James P. Hart, Mrs. Fred L Volland. Mrs. Charles H. Bowker, Mrs. John M. Beaver. Mrs Harry T. Guss. Mrs. George E. Chadsey, Mrs James M. Webb. Mrs. Jems M Vil ley, Mrs Clara ? Moore, Mrs. Goodwin Elfsworth. Mrs. Wallace Grayson Orme. Mrs Ladlslar Las aro. Mrs. Paul Joachim. Mrs Albert King, Mrs. Chas. Hamilton Fred, Mrs. Albert Sidney Parry, Mrs Albion Wilkes Tuck. Mrs J. W. Pitcher, Mrs. Charles Morgan, Mrs Katherine Eslin, Mrs. Edward Bank Gibson. Mrs Claude Bennett. Mrs. Clarence Julien Owens. ford, the supreme chieftain of the great Scottish clan of Lindsay, which bas ro many representatives In th? western hemisphere. Lord t'ti'wford is also the premier Earl of ? Scotland. Ronald Lindsay's wife was a very ? charming American woman, popular as a young girl at Washington as ! Miss Martha Cameron, daughter of ' Senator J. Donald Cameron, of 1 Pennsylvania. But she succumbed ! to an attack of typhoid fever at ! Tairn. Before leaving Egypt, where i residence had become painful to | him after Mrs. Lindsay's death, he ? was decorated with the star of the ?Order of the Nile for his remai?t ' able skill and success In handling j the finances of the Egyptian gov rnment during Ills term of office las the English comptroller of the ' Egyptian treasury I MR?. PALMER. I WOJJT HKCEIVE. Mrs. A. Mitchell Palmer, wife of ? the Attorney General, will not ob [ serve her afternoon at home tomor row, but will be at home on Wed ? nesriay afternoon, January 21. from 4 to 5 o'clock. * Mrs. Vareta, wife of the Minister of Uruguay, will be ?t home this eftcrnoon from 5 to 7 o'clock. Stephen Pell will come to Washing ton today from his home In New York to visit his mother-in-law, Mrs. Robert M. Thompson. MaJ. Gen. and Mrs. Eben Swift en tertained a small company at dinner ? last evening, at the Cafe St- Marks. Mrs James Carroll Frazer will , entertain at dinner on the evening > of January ?3. Mx. and Mrs. Horace Westcott will [ be hosts at dinner Saturday evening. ? Mrs. William Leon Graves and ! Miss Antlonette Graves, who were guests of Mrs. Charles Boughton ! Wood, have returned to their home in New Tork. Mrs. Alfred Hawes, ' of New York, arrived Sunday to visit Mrs- Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Amos ; Pinchot. of New York, will arrive ? today to be her guests. SOME SEWS OF DIPLOMATS. Ur. D. H. Andreae. of the Nether j lands Legation staff, and Mme. An i dreae are receiving congratulations Clarence Julien Owens made the presentations to the receiving, line, and Clsude Bennett was chairman of the floor committee. The other members Included Senator Pat Har rison. Mr. Frank Morrison, Mr. Ora barn Wilson, Mr. Edward Dent. Mr. Albert C. Newkirk. Mr. Timothy S. Newkirk, Mr. Charles E. Tribby, Mr. Albert Perry, Comdr. Ralph Den nett, U. S. N\; Mr. Joseph Baker; Capt J. W. Enoch, U. S. N.; Maj. Emerson. Ospt. Carl Ellis, Lieut Comdr. T. J. Comlford, Lieut. Comdr. WlUJam Chamber, Capt. C. D. Bran dorr. Dr. J. C. Boyl, Burgeon General Blue, Lieut. Comdr. George Berry, Lieut. Comdr. H. T. Bsrtlett, Lieut. Comdr. P. R. Baker, Lieut. Comdr. Beary. Lieut. Col. W. H. Moncrlef, Lieut. C. I. Murray, MaJ. Emlg, Mr. George Rawlliu, Mr. Roy Price, Rep resentative Oscar Underwood, Ma]. Alvee Adams, Representative Sidney Mudd, Mr. Charles Sand. Dr. Charles 8mall Representative O'Connor, Col. N. N. McCannon, Ma]. C. B. Mc Carthy, Lieut Frank McCarthy, Maj. William A. McCathlan, Comdr. ?Ed McCauley, LlenJ. W. C. McChoVd. Mr. John McLachlen, Dr. Paul E. McNabb. Capt. C. P. Magoffln, MaJ. Charles Mason. Capt. Alfred Max well, Capt. R. E. Messersmith. Mr. Reginald Hungerford, Mr. Hormer Hart, Mr. Henry Samson, Capt. Clay, ton Emlg. Mr. W. P. Doing, Mr. Ralph Endlcott, Mr. Spencer Irving, Mr. Alvlon W. Tuck, Lieut. Ben jamin Soule Gent?, MaJ. Lucius Mer rlwether Smith. Mr. Manuel Torres, Mr. Pablo Rado, Dr. Armitage Em ory, Mr. J. W. Martin, Representa tive Ladislas L?zaro. Capt. Albert King. Mr. Antonio Barry. Comdr. E. Bank Gibson, Mr. William G. Orme, Col. Araber. Mr. George W. Ford, Mr. Bert E. Trenls, Dr. Bui loch. Dr. Thomas Evans, Mr. Frank lin Barr and Mr. Harry Boyle Ganss. on the birth of a son on January 8. This Is their third child. The Misses Bryn, daughters of the Minister of Norway, and Mme. Bryn. have gone to New York for a short stay. Dr. Emilio Del Solar of the Peru vian embassy. Is on his way from London to Washington. He sailed January 7 from Europe, where he has been for some time on business for his government. Sosa Pereira, nephew or the Min ister of Paraguay, Manuel Gondra. who has been here for a short visit. has left for Paraguay. Gen, Diego Manuel Chamorro, minister from Nicaragua, will leave here shortly for hume to cast his vote In the presidential election. Dr. Carlos Lara, appointed min ister by the new government of Costa Rica to Washington, and who was in New York, left suddenly for San Jose. Costa Rica, on account of the serious Illness of his wife. Dr. Pasas V?rela. Inspector of Peruvian consulates in this coun try, has returned to Washington after a brief stay In New York. Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh Is chairman of the women's committee for Actors' Memorial Day, January 27, when spe cial performances will be given at the principal theaters. John Barrett Is chairman of the special matinee com mittee, and Mrs. Newton Baker is vice chairman. This Is the first time Mrs. Baker has consented to servo on such a committee. She is intense ly interested In the Actors' Memorial Fund, as she feels the public Is great ly indebted to members of that pro fession who gave so generously of their talents, time and money during the war. Miss Frances Hampson Is chairman of the young ladles' com mittee, and Mrs. Henry Price Wright is chairman of the matrons' commit tee. Commander Luis Abry, Peruvian naval attache at Washington, Is making a brief stay In New York. A WEDIMlffi OF IN I I '1(151 - G The marriage of Miss Katharine Harding, daughter of Col. Chester A. Harding, governor of the Canal Zone, and Mrs. Harding, to Capt. William R. Deeble, U. S. ?., will take place on April 7 In Panama. Capt. Deeble Install a Modern Cabinet Gas Range ?now accepted as the standard type of gas range for the rea son that it is the most desirable type to use in every respect. Instantly hot when desired, you have all the merits of a coal fire, with none of the disadvantages. No dirt, no excess heat, and your FUEL SAVINGS repay you the purchase price many times over. m Any of the various styles we show may be charged and paid for in small sums monthly . when your gas bill is ? paid. Call for a Demonstration Washington Gas Light Co. SaALES DEPaARTMENT. 419 TENTH STREET N. W. is the son of Mrs. William Rtley Dee ble, of Washington. He Is at present attached to the mine planter Graham, at Balboa, Canal Zone. Hwmpson Gary, American diplo matic agent to Egypt, arrived Sunday from Cairo and Joined Mrs. Gary at Ward man Park Inn. wher( she has been for several months She recently returned to her apartment there after passing the holidays at her old home In Texas. Mrs Reginald Walker will be at home this afternoon at her apart ment in Florence court. Dr?.Walk-, er's sister, Miss Walker, of Mount Washington. Md., who Is her guest, will receive with the hostess. , The Misses Moore, sisters of Rep resentative R. Walton Moore, of Virginia, will be at nome this after noon and Tuesday afternoon, Janu ary 27, after 4 o'clock, at the Avon dale. MRS. AME? HOSTESS. ? Mrs. Charles B. Ames was the hostess at a delightful luncheon yesterday in her apartment at J02? Connecticut avenue,' given In com pliment to Mrs. Percy V. Penny backer, former president of the Na tional Federation of Women's Clubs and st present sssoclste nstlonal Democratic commttteewoman from Texas. The table was adorned with pink roses, lilacs and ?mignonette. The other guests Included Mrs. Willis Van Devanter. Mrs. A. Mitch ell Palmer. Mrs. Albert S. Burleson, Mrs. Alexander C. King. Mrs. George Barnett. Mrs Otley, of Georgia; Mrs B. B. Jones, Mrs. Dennis T. Flynn. of 'Chicago, and Mrs. J. J. Richardson. Miss Margaret Beu, of 934 Twenty third street, has as her guest for a month. Miss Loretta GConnell, of Norrlstowis, Pa. At the monthly hoard meeting last week of the Child Welfare Society, formerly known as the Washington Diet Kitchen Association, the follow ing were elected to the board of man agers: Mrs. Charles B. Henderson, Mrs.' Walter Tuckerman and Mrs Frank West, The Women's Club, of Bethesda. will be entertained by Mrs. Maude lloweil Smith today. The Rev. Dr. John Van Schaick will make an address. Frank McFnrland. attorney, of the firm of Bennett and McFarland, of this city. Is visiting his psrents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Thomas, in To;ieka, Kans. With Mr. McFarland is hla bride, formerly -,.ss Pauline Loyd. of thl* city. Mr. McFarland. after his return from France, was promi nent In American legion woi k end was one of the organizers of the p:?st at his home. OTHER NEWS. Mrs. Estelle Robinson Is visiting Mrs. D. J. Peasagno in Baltimore. Washington society Is manifesting great Interest in the lecture to l*r? OONTISI'TD OS ???? SINE. newWlumes?t' public library The Public Lihary has upon Its shelves a number of bocks of inter est concerning the accomplishment of women in education and social service. The four mentioned below are particularly Interesting. 'Life of. Alice Kpremsn Palmer," by G. H. Palmer. Mrs. Palmer was among the first to light for the hight r education of women. Her struggles in this line, including her experiences as presi dent of Wellesley. are given by her husband in a dignified and sympa thetic b!ot;ranliy. "Life of Ellen H. Richards." by C. L Hunt. An appreciative sccount of the pioneer in home economics, who was for many years professor of sani tary chemistry at Massachusetts In stitute of Technology. "Little Grandmother of the Rus sian Revolution." edited by A. & Blackwell. Dramatic account of- the life of the revolutionist, affectionately nicknamed "Baboushka" (dear little grannie), who has spent SO of her 76 years In exile in Siberia. "Story of a rioneer," by A. H. Shaw. 1015. A vivid autobiography, in which Dr. Shaw describes her strenuous youth in the Michigan "backwoods" of fifty years ago. her career as Methodist preacher, ordained minis ter, teacher, doctor, lecturer and suffrage worker and leader. Flowers? Why of Course! "You may have flowers in your room even if you are 'Just recovering." " breezed the cherry visitor as she un rolled the tissue paper from some fragrant blossoms, and the dull gray ness of the atmosphere was imme diately vested with a breath of spring. There came a new lluht Into the pa tient's eyes and discouragement gave way to hope. "I always understood that flowers In the sick-room were most unhealthful." objected the long-faced guest who knew-something-about-nurslng, ? "they throw off poison or something." "8o I have been told, and that Is why I never brought any before," responded the cheery one, "hut I asked the Head Nurse just what harm they could do. She laughed and said, 'None In the world. Let your dear one -Jinve flowers, by all means. Their fragrarne and beauty will do more good than medicine. The criticism you have heard Is based npon the fact that flowers do throw off a certain amount of car bonio acid gas, and as with many other things, your erroneous Im pression Is born of an Incomplete knowledge of the facts.? " "The gas thrown off by plants Is the same element which In human respiration causes the feeling of 'stuffiness' In crowded places. Plants 'breathe' all the time, but during the period of sunshine they absorb carbonic acid ami set free oxygen. In daylight, flowers are really little health-givers. By night th? re verse Is true and they absofb the oxygen from the sir. Bo, for this reason. It is wise to remove all flowers and plants from the pa tient's room after sundown." Copyright, lai?. I.J The M " Sind?cate. "Oar Changing ?. llUntlon." Lecture tonight by L. W, Rogers, Hotel Raleigh. Vfl?^ma Lee's IPe.re?n?.8,Il ?answeirs ?? H?eiraEdl IReadSeirs9 Questitaiss Numerous letters concerning superstitions connected with letter writing come to my at tention almost daily. For that reason I have collected a number of the old superstitions attached to the letters and correspondence of lovers. These are handed down from folk lore time and touch upon the matter from every angle. It is said if you write seven or -thirteen sheets to your lover you will be turned down, and that if *a man writes in pencil to a girl he will never marry her. It seems that a great deal of care should be taken in seeing that a letter is just right before it is mailed. If a love letter is insufficiently stamped it is said to be an evil sign, and a letter from a lover which arrives unsealed is a sign that his feeling for you is very cold. Neither should ? love letter be mailed upon Sunday, according to the books of long ago, or there will be a dispute. Nor docs all of the responsibility rest with' the sentier. There are certain ways in which a love letter must be received. To burn one is bad luck. It should be torn up. It is said that if the letter should contain a proposal it should be opened out flat, then oldcd nine times and put in an old glove under your pillow before going to sleep. You are supposed to dream the answer you ought to give. In fact, if you care to be made un comfortable for love's sake, you can keep a love letter in your shoe to insure faithfulness upon the man's part To make a blot on a letter is a sign that the person to whom you are writing is thinking of you, and if your hand trembles while writing, his love is strong. And we come to the conclusion that a love letter is a ralher complicated affair after all. - * Mennlag of tttstspn. Dear M lea !>?,?: Will yon planee tell aa* ! the aaralilns nf the dig?rent pualtloaa of i IMMtSfe ?lamp, un letter*??Dawn. 1 will reprint the list of mean ings for stamps in various posi tions which appeared in this paper December 30. I A Btamp placed upside down at I the upper left hand corner is said |to mean "I love you"; in the left corner crosswise, "My heart Is an other's": straight up and down. "Goodbye, sweetheart"; In the mio ?What's in a Name?" Facts about your name-, its his tory; its meaning; whence it was derived; its significance; your lucky day and lucky jewel. By MILDRED MARSHALL MARGARET MAIIJOR1K. M MM ? M * IH. I Ml ... MAf.a.lK. PKt?GY, MAY. 'TI? a fortunate woman who bears ( th?? name of Margaret or any of Its 'many derivatives, for it has it* origin ? in the most delicate fantasy. The name is derived from the Per Man and I? acni-ned th? pearl an its own particular j?*wel, the idea originat ing- from the beauteous notion that : the oytUer, rising to the surface of the water at night and opening iti* ?hell in adorations received in it? ' mouth a drop of II? congealed by ? the moonbeams into a pure pale ? tern. I Because a pearl of price is asso? elated with th* pearly gates of the Celestial CftJT, Margaret has been j the name given to innumerable 1 Maints in the various countries of : the world. Cremona adopted it to [ repretft-nt its allegorical character of ? maid* nly innocence and purity. : Hungary accepted it also and Mar? j ? garet Kth?*ling, wife of Malcolm ; Ceanmdr took it to Scotland and | made it the national Scottish fem \ inlne name. It went to Norway ' with the daughter of Alexander III ( and f-lipped into Germany as Mar ; gare the. The eldest of the helr ? esses of Provence married St. Louis '?? and left Marguerite to French prin > ceases. Her niece, th? daughter of : Henry III. was the first Ensilan .Margaret. In Italy, the name be ; caino Margherita?, and through the : penitence of Margherita of Cortona, ! whirl, led to her canonization, and | because of her humility, the daisy, 1 the humblest flow*er of the field, be '. came h-r especial symbol and was ? called by the French term "mar? i guarite.** Marjorie. Matsle. Madge, Meg. Magi: if*. Peggy a/id May are some of ' the Kngllfh contractions of Mar? ! tfarct. The French Margot and the ! Spani.fh Margarita and the Italian Obltm also are derivatives. Tennyson haft immortalized the name in his exquisite poera: t "O sweet pale Maritaret. O rare pale Margaret, What Ut your eyes with tearful power, Like moonlight on a falling shower? Who lent you, love, your mortal dower Of pensive thought and aspect pale. Your melancholy sweet and frail As perfume of the cuckoo-flower? A fairy ahleld your Genius made And gave you on your natal day. Your sorrow, only sorrow's abada. Keeps real sorrow far away." By w-earing her natal stone, the pearl, the bearer of the name Mar garet will fulfil the promise of the gods which givea her purity, charm, and affability. Monday should be her lucky day and 7 her lucky num ber. To dream of pearls signifies faithful friends, for the wearer of that particular gem. (Copyright. 1920, by The Wheeler Syndicate,' Inc.) For Chapped, Rough, Red or Blotchy Skin Do you realise that Just beneath that coarse, rough or discolored com plexion there's an exquisitely beau tiful skin of youthful tint and deli cacy? If you could only bring this complexion to the surface, discard ing; the old one! You can?In the easiest, simplest, most natural man ? i - imaginable. Just get an ounce *?T ordinary mercollzed wax at any drug -lore, apply. nightly like cold cream, removing It mornings with warm water. The wax assists na ture by gradually taking on* the lingering particles of dead and half dead surface skin, causing no dis comfort whatever. Cutaneous de fects like chaps, pimples, blotches, liver spots, moth patches, freckles, of course, disappear with the old skin. Nothing? else will accomplish such wonderful results In so short a time.?Adv. _ WHATSTHIS: Abo?t Gra-Hair. Mont remarkable resulta obtained. ? single application 't Scheffler's Hair Colorine restores original color. j If you don't find this true you pay I nothing. Colorine Is absolutely 1 harmless. Not sticky or dirty. Used for 80 years Recommended by best oalr specialists. ,M!er^Thir-.%Tm S O g> S E.V ?.?.?? srj dl? at th? upper edge. "Yet": In the middle at the lower edge. "No": at the right corner, upside down. ' "Write no more"; at a right angle' in the right corner, "Do you love ' mer' straight up and down in top right hand corner. "1 wish your friendship": at right angle In left | hand corner, "I hate you"; on the; line with tb? name. 'Accept my j love": same upside down. ? am en- | gaged"; same at right anglea, "I long, to tee you." Most people do I not take these meanings seriously and it Is entirely without intention I at times that a stamp is placed out I of the regular order. The se*nder ; should be consulted before the re-1 ceirer should come to any con- j elusions concerning a hidden mes-1 sage. s ?<? **, ! )\?\A\j>l\KCe. "The start Incline, but do not compel?" HOROSCOPE. TI K1DAY. JANUARY IS* 1MB. '?'?^?jTirht. ITU?, by tbe McCAura Nea?i?at>er Syndicate ) Astrologers read this as a lucky: day. for Uranus. Saturn and the Sun are all In beneflc aspect. Mer cury Is adverse. All the Influences should be stlm- , ulatfna* And encouraging, making for an optimistic outlook. There is a atign read as promising : of fair fortune for persons in places In the Sun and this is Interpreted Hs most favorable for the President of the United States. Uranus ?rives hope of a clearing of public vision on national affairs and a tendency toward optimism, ail though a report printed In the newspapers may dampen risina, spirits. Better condition? rejrardine; mines and mining will be discerned at this time, if the seers are to he be ?lioohroarh &?Cothrap New Ytxk-WASfflNGTON-Paris New Styles in Georgette Blouses Continually Arriving Women may wear either high or low necks ?a the New Blouse style? and be equally smart in their dret? and just ?a correct in mode. There is wide variation in the high and low collars and many beautiful trimming? of lace and delight ful touches of embroidery, hemstitching and beading. The entire field of light and dark shades is amply covered, and the prices range from $8.50 to $37.50. Navy Blue Georgette Crepe Blouse?, very attractively trimmed in pretty color combinations of harmony or con trast; the collars and sleeves introduce a wealth of new trim ming notes. $7.50 to $45.00. The selection of Mourning- Blouses does not place a premium upon individuality of mode, a?? is so often the case. Tucked, hemstitched, beaded and embroidered styles are fea tured in attractive Georgette crepes. $7.50 to $35.00. Blouse Section?Third Floor. lleved, but the change for the better will n't be widespread or final. Labor continues subject to a planetary government that I* not j satisfactory, although there is an. Indication of the healing ori breaches within organizations. The death of a prominent leader of the workers of this country ? seems to be foreshadowed. Advertisers come under a direc lion that Ik held to presage changes! in methods of doing business. This is an unlucky day for sign-1 Ing leases or contract*. The super stition attaching to the date In this I case is borne out wherever what is written is concerned. The stars that are supposed to ! povern the tongue, and hence the spoken word, forecast new interest in diction and the American version of the English! language. Persons whose ?jirthdate it Is I have the augury of travel and change that will bring great suc cess. They should be cautious about ent?rina; Into business contracts. Children born on this day are like ly to be original, talented and trust worthy. These subjects of Caprl corn are.on the cusp and may have characteristirs of Aquarians. This means that they may be Impulsive. fearless and hasty in speech. ??<lur I aaailai Civilis?t l?V" I-ecture tonight by U W. Rogers. Hotel Halrigh. CfiTA^WFE BE REMODELED? Suppose a typical American, clean-cut. successful, marnes a charming girl, who appeals to his senses but not to hn intel lect. Suppose he determines to re model her. What would happen > Find the answer in 'Remodeling a Wife' A Serial by MILDRED K. BARBOUR This strikingly original de lineation of a croat section of life will appear in The Washington Herald Bepiinbaf Tomorrow >g*aa*?s ,??????????????? MAZ?LA brings fried foods to the table tender and dry?never greasy or soggy. Because you can heat it so much hotter than other frying fats, a crisp crust is quickly formed, thus Maz?la does not soak into your foods. And remember: Maz?la does not evaporate. It is pure and contains no \Vater or air? another economy feature that -has put Maz?la in the kitchens of expert cooks. .Te***EE ** 1??* W0rt*1 "hfle writing for. The new ???????" Com Product? Cook Book contains 68 page? of practical and tested recipes by expert cooks. Hand somely illustrated. Free ? write as for it today. CORN PRODUCTS REFINING CO P.O. 161 Arts? r?*J*t U A. MOUSSEAU. Sai? Rtpr 407 Vkfan Btjitdang ati*?