Newspaper Page Text
, _ __ , - - - ' ~
Facts, Fiction and Fancies of Interest to Washington Women ^TWO SCHOOLS IN FAIR CONDITION i ( r - 1 | ' Mo Overcrowding at Present In Wallach-Towers Group. ! i ?-i FURNITURE obsolete ?: _ . ?i Special Safeguards Insure i Protection for Children AttendingKintergarten. Children attending the Wallach Towers group are among the very few of the city who can go to school in thef District today under- condi- j tions which, though not ideal, are I not overcrowded. This group is com posed of two schools located on the "luare bounded by Pennsylvania av enue and C street and Seventh and Eighth streets southeast. It is this srrangement which makes it pos-! sible to overcome any overcrowding ? nd tend* toward ideal administra tive condition*. The twp building* are operated as j one and under the supervision of one I principal, whose headquarters is in ! the Wallach building, one of th* v$ry old school buildings of the city, hating been erected some fifty year* ? go. The Wallach School is a fourteen ro#an building, with no assembly hall or any of the special features < oasidered necessary in the modern j education of grade children. For in- I stance, children of this school have' to go some distance to the R, Trench Manual Training School, at ! Seventh and G streets southeast, to ' take up manual training, sewing and cooking. This Is declared to be * very unsatisfactory method, result ing in much loss of time to the students. As a part of the group, the Wal- j lach School i* used only for classes above the fourth grade. The classes numbering four and below are taught in the Towers School. SratinK-RMn Nearly Adequate. The Wallach school has a seating capacity of 6-'S children, while those on the rolls when the semi-monthly eount waai taken on Friday was only However, In th" Towers School, w here the seating capacity is only "'?I children, there were 485 on the rolls. However, this is not a serious situation there, as most of the grades now housed in that building are the lirst and second, which, by law. vi f allowed to go to school for si half day. thus permitting of the d?<*>ble use of the rooms. Even with this rrangement there are two third grades in the group v. huh are required to take their ed it'auiort in hnlf-day doses. While the situation here cannot be said to b* crowded at the present time, j there i* a probability that there will j l??- a pressure in February in some j of the classes, probably the eighth grade. 1 The section of the city covered by.j these schools has practically ocen ?? 11 j built up and no great increases can i l*e looked for due to increased b*i;ld- i in-J operations. If there is any senou.-- | pressure in coining years, it' will un d??ubtedly be due to the necessity ot children coining to this .-chool from other nearby sections which are even | now overcrowded and where the con ditions will be worse, due to increased building. This Wallach-Towers group is one of the very few instances in the local ! school system wher< somebody looked away ah^ad of the times. The pov eminent Hbught the whole block -.mi ' ihere is plenty of room for any e?pnn- j sion without the necessity of purchas- j ing additional ground for buildiri.?; purposes. Kindergnrtrn Well Arranged. In the Wallach School, where! there is a kindergarten, the chil-' drcn attending it have been es- ? peeially looked after. They have) a special entrance which k?>eps. them away from the older boys and girls. Their room is within' a foot of an exit making it pos- ' siblc to pet them out in a hurry! in case of emergency. Special fa- ' eilitie* have been put in for their' safety and comfort But both buildings have their drawbacks. In the Wallach. par ticularly. there is serious need for much repair work. The walls of i many of the rooms are badly in ne^d ol attention. Eeaks in the I rrkif have even made the walls' unsafe in many place*, but repeat ed , requests to make the rooms1 more sanitary have so far gone 1 unheaded. due to lack of sufficient t funds. In both the Wallach and Towers' buildings, the classroom furniture' is obsolete, most of the desks be- J ? ng of the nonadjustible type *o much used in the modern public school building. The rooms of the Uallach are all bright and ex posed on two sides, as are also the rooms in the Towers. But the basements are dark and unsatisfactory for the use of the coArsren. They have, however, ample' outdoor playgrounds and their use is encouraged rather than that of the indoor playrooms. Immr Aam+mbly Hall Needed. Whan the children of this group have a celebration of any kind thev ,* have to use the small auditorium of the Eastern High School located on the same lot. It has been suggested that the high school building could be used as an addition to thU group '' E*?tera High building ,k However- th?e i? a be n*l that the present high school * ben vacated, will be used for nfthe Junior high schools which have " fM,Ure of the "wal public educational system. w c S. n?""y nw,*d tor this re3?,?V 7* new 'urniture and 1? 0>e classrooms. Is an rhil? ' 1,r*e enough for all the addt,,6n?' rooms for the ZfToJZZ " WOBd work,n;! deaerlbed. it |? a ? ."Li*". ?' ?*r?.kle. c - ?M ?f In [if you wish peace on sea of matrimony, stay in your class Br DOROTHY DIX Th? HlfhMt-paid Woman Writer In th?' World. j A young man asked me if 1 can tell him how to so about choosing: a wife. The first bit of advice that I , should give a man contemplating: matrimony is to sit down and have a quiet session with himself, and try to find out Just what qualities? he desires in the woman who is to be his lfto companion. Let him classify his own preferences, and then igo out and seek a maiden who fills the bill. Certainly it is rank idiocy for a man- to marry without having taken the trouble to find out the sort of a wife he wants?whether he desires his wife to be a society woman, or a home keeper, whether a saver or a spender, whether he prefers to sing hymns with a pious wife, or to go to the races with a sporty one. Now the world is full of charming girls, any one of whom would make some man a good, suitable wife, and tho trick is. for each man to find his own partner, instead of getting the other fellow's and having to go through the divorce court In order to exchange. Success in marriage is merely r. question of getting into your own class, and staying there. Suppose, for instance, a man is a sensible, practical man who likes a well-regulated life, run on schedule time. T^et him go wooing among the business women. The business woman is level-headed and reasona ble. and her husband is guaranteed against hysterics, and unfounded jealous reproaches. She has learned to look at life as it is, and not to demand the impossible. She knows that a man whose mind is cumbered with weighty affairs, and whose hands are full of a big deal, should not waste his ^energies on foolish household errands. There fore she will not ask her husband to stop on his way downtown to match a piece of elephant's breath chiffon, nor will she expect him walk the baby at night, when it has the colic. The business woman is also a good choice for the ambitious man who wants to get on in his business and have an A-l rating in Bradstreet. for having earned tnoney herself, she knows its value and that every dollar i< baptizes! in blood. She will not be hood winked by servants, or ? heated by tradesmen, and having felt the fret and stress of business that wears the strongest nerves to fiddlestrings. she will be more tol erant of a man's impatience, and easier to get along with than the purely domestic woman who thinks that going down to the office every day is nothing but a picnic. Hut the business woman is no wife for the conceited man be cause she is accustomed to form ing her own opinions and acting on her own judgment, and no man is a littJe tin God to her. Nor is she tne wife for the domestic tyrant for she has celebrated her Fourth of July I>eclaration of In dependence and let's no man tell her when to get off, or where she gets on. Neither will she suit the stingy man for she has exper ienced the joys of her own pocket book and will insist on a fair di vide of the family income. The man who is fussy about his eating and who likes to dress the salad at the table and has his own chafing dish recipes should marry a domestic girl who likes to cook. They could never really bore each j other for hunger is a passion that springs eternal in the human i breast, and they will enjoy an Idyl lic existence inventing new dishes. ' surrounded by a perpetual aroma I of connubial bliss, and good cook | in*. The man who has no sporting blood 1 in his veins, and who wishes to play safe, can make no better dhoice than 1 a widow. When a man marries a young girl he is undertaking to guess ? a conundrum, because she is still an unknown proposition. No one can tell, what she will be. !n ten years the . lithe figure he admires so much may (have degenerated into scrawniness. Or the adorable plumpness may have become fat But if he marries a widow | he knows precisely what he is get 1 ting. She has arrived. What she is going to be in mind, and character, and disposition she already is. and so he takes no risk. She is the one safe bet in matrimony. The man who desires an adoring < slave for a wife should <4hose a spin I ster for a wife. She may have re fused any number of good chances in her youth, but as she sees age com ing on. and a lonely life staring her in the face, and realizes that her last call to the dining car has sounded, she is filled with undying gratitude to the map who has sense enough still to recognize her charms and marry her. She is the true husband spoiler. and for the man with "ways." who likes to be coddled and fussed over; for the lazy man who wants to be waited upon hand and foot; for the egotist who aspires to playing Sir Oracle in his home and who asks nothing bet ter of life than a wife, who will burn incense at his feet, there is no choice equal to that of a woman of what is diplomatically called a "certain age!" With all of these tips staring him in the face?and every woman wears a tag around her neck so that he who runs may read to what class in tellectually and sympathetically she belongs?it looks as if 110 man should have a difficulty in picking out a wife with whom life would be a grand sweet song, unmarred by discord, j Hut he does, and the way the world ?plays at matrimonial cross purposes would be funny, if it were not so pathetic. , Congeniality of taste is the secret of domestic bliss, for one must have something cn which to found an enduring friendship after the fire of passion has burned itself out, yet. few men ever consider this until they wake up to find themselves out of love, and into a life sentence of companiopship with an incom patible temper. Never was there a more unten 1 able theory than the ore about the I attraction of oppesites. The people ! who jar us are those who sing off in a companion is someone who [ will agree with us, not someone 1 who will contradict us?someone I who rides the same hobby that we ! do. and who will enjoy cantering along at our sides. Hence when a man picks out a girl for a wife who has the same religion and politics that he has. and the same taste in cooking and musical comedy he may ? approach the altar without a tremor of fear, for he has picked the right one for himself. She's in his class. Dorothy Dix's articles appear regularly every Monday. Wednes day and Friday. WHAT'S IN A NAME? iacts about your name; its history; its meaning; whence it was derived; its significance; your lufky day and lucky jewel. By MILDRED MARSHALL PHOEBE. Phoebe. ' quaintest and mosv charming of names, was first in use among women of Greek birth in the Roman empire. It is derived from Phoebus, the sun god. or Apollo, and signifies sunny temperament, warm hearted. According to Greek mythology, the original Pho< ho was the daugh ter of Gaea. According to a tradition adopted by Aeschylus, she bequeathed the Delphic oracle to Apollo, son of h#?r daughter. Leto. Poetic license calls the moon per sonified "Phoebe." "Phoebe, our sister," the deaconess of Genchrea. was commanded by Saint Paul to the Roman: but she has fow name sakes except in England, where slie typifies the quaint, old fashioned type so popular with British writ ers and poets. The Italian Febe refers only to the moon and is rarely used as a proper name. It was in reference to the noble qualities of the hunt ress goddess of the moon that Spenser named his lovely Belphoebe. a? he also called his other warlike heroine. Britomartis, an individual, who later became identified with Artemis, the moon goddess. Ar temis. of course, is the Italian Diana, and Diana, as the sister of Apollo, was frequently called Phoe be, so the relationship, seemingly so perplexing: and Interwoven is really logical. In Kngland. Phoebe was a favor ite name for rural maiden*, and the poets* destowed it upon the simple rustic charmers to whom they wrote odeg and roundelays. Phoe be's virtues are extolled in "The Rural Maid": "Her homespun dress in simple neatness lies. And for no glaring equipage she sighs; Her reputation which is all her boast. Tn a malicious visit ne'er was lost: No midnight masquerade her beauty wears; And health, not paint, the fading bloom repairs." Crystal Is Phoebe's talismanic jewel. It's clear translucent beauty is believed to intensify the purity and virtue of its wearer. To dream ot it signifies true friends. Monday is Phoebe's lucky day and seven her fortunate number. (Copyright. 1920 ) <Watch far YOl'R name to morrow. Question* ?vhirli rend er* may desire to auk concern ing Christian name* will be an *wcre?l hy Mian Marnhall. either throash the columns of The Ilernld In the regular rourne of the aerie*, or perNonally. If Mtamped, nelf-nddreaacd enve lope In Incloitcd.) An Amazing Serial ? Yellow Men Sleep By JEREMY LANE , Throbbing with Adventure, Romance. Daring and Gallantry "? WOl Be (in Next Sunday in. The Washington Herald Read it and feel the thrill of Chinese intrigue, mysterious Oriental devices and cunning; a fascinating empire hidden in an almost inaccessible desert, where a beautiful American captive has grown up as a princess; a colony of toilers who live below the ground and whose "legs are spoiled" in childhood that they may be satisfied with servility; a drug traffic with the United States that supplies wealth to the luxurious empire in the desert of Gobi, and the death-tempting adventure of Con Levington. of the United States Secret Service. 'A Tale That Is Weird and Fascinating. Watch for the First Install neat ia Next Soday's Washington Herald. SOUTHERN SKIES SMILE ON SUCH CREATIONS Palm Beach. Fla.?The thought that northern cities may be deep with snow, and shores of inland lake and river hanked with ice and drifts, intensifies the pleasures of warm, sandy stretches of shore, and flower-bordered walks. Here summer has blossomed on beach and in tea room, in hat crea tions such as these. One hat. large of brim and crown, is of pink ac cordion plaited taffeta, with the drooping brim edged with pink fringe. Not so much for protection^ from the sunlicht. as to form an attractive background for the hat's wearer, a pink accordion plaited parasol is carried, with a deep pink I fringe to match the hat. I Transparent corn colored straw not is the basis of another hat. Its ! trimming is a simple wreath of ililacs about the brim, and baby blue velvet streamers starting beneath i the brim edge at the back. I With the maid who has no fears of sunshine, a ?'Dixie" turban is I favorite. The turban is of white j corn straw, with trimmings of | green, white and red currants spill | ing carelessly over the crown. TO PREVENT CAKE STICKING. Baking tins rusted from nonuse may be ?leaned by rubbing the j spots with a piece of paper dipped j in flour. If you have trouble with your cakes sticking in spite of greasing the pans well, try dusting the pans lightly with flour after they are greased, and see how easily the , cake comes out. ? PREVENT BUSHY EYEBROWS. Bushy eyebrows may bo prevented by the teaching of a simple habit childhood. When a child first learns j to wash his own face, he should be j taught to wash one side of the face . at a time, always washing away from ( the nose. This allows fhe eyebrows 1 to grow correctly and gives them a well-cared-for look. / NEW USE FOR RAZOR BLADE. J I To remove paint ffom window panes scrap e them with an old safety-razor blade and the paint i will shave off easily without j scratching thq glass. Wio. Head Nurse Taking the Temperature Learn to take the tempcratuic. That of the normal human in health is it 98.5 degrees Fahrenheit, but may register a trifle lower in the, early morning. The use of the ther- j mometer is very simple, and when, correctly used by the home nurse it will greatly aid the doctor in deter mining the course of treatment. A clinical thermometer may be pur chased at any drug store or surgical Instrument house. The mercury, un like that used for atmospheric tests, remains stationary at the point where it last registered, so it must be shaken down and carefully examined each time before taking the patienfs j temperature. I For the patient who is perfectly | conscious the best way to proceed is j to clean oft the thermometer with| some rn'ld antiseptic such as listerine or alcohol and place the bulb under the tongue. Tell the patient to close his lips tightly upon it to hold it in place. It should remain In the mouth from one to five minutes, according to the kind or instrument It Is. It will be plainly marked whether it Is a one. three or flve-mlnute thermom eter. The reason it is important to know how to take a temperature is that together with other obrlous symptoms of threatened Illness, the home nurse will be able to make a more Intelligent report to the doctor when she calls him to "come over and see Johnny." Variations In temperature up to W degrees are not usually cause for alarm, but it Is the duty of the nurse to determine the temperature only and leave its Interpretation to the doctor. The very 111 patient who may lapse Into unconsciousness, or the small child, must have the temperature taken by rectum or under the arm. Tho former registers higher than by mouth, the latter lower. - O Cowrigkt. in. bj T%* U-C Mkatt. (Copyrighted. Camera-Craft Studio.) Blossoms and fruits combine with straw and silk to make these hats. Vnffgnsana L<g@ps P?srs?!ni&!l Ainiswesrs IT? M?mM I^?adl@!r39 ?isestom There is no denying that novelties have a certain charm for the feminine eye. Various types of inexpensive, though unique, jewelry have held sway over the feminine pocketbook strings at various times, though they have given away recently to the "vanity" craze. These compact little affairs, greatly improved since their first appearance have served their time and are now ranked among the necessities of a perfect toilet. And so it happens wc step aside to usher in a new craze. Probably it comes under the head of novelty jewelry, but it did not gain its start in that way. Beads became a very popular trimming last fall, being used lavishly on everything from even ing clothes to rather severe little woolen street frocks, and as the season advanced they became more and more conspicuous. Deep beaded fringe, either single or double, finished many a tunic on afternoon or evening gown, and long chains of beads hang loosely from the shoulders of formal gowns to a point under the arm as low as the hips: Necklaces formed by odd beads are meeting favor, and long earrings in the novelty line arc very popular with the younger girls and matrons. Several girls who have found it impossible to purchase necklaces and earrings to match in just the right color have purchased necklaces with several long pendants and had earrings made from the pendants, leaving the necklace proper intact. A new spring hat, recently created in a New York shop, has a foundation of black beaded cellophane cloth. Jt was so fashioned that it rose to a peak at the top and hung low over the cars in true hgyptian style. The jet chain, which extended across the front, was weighted at each side by heavy jet earrings. A wide frill of chantilly lace turned back from the tdgc all the way 'round. ? \ Mimic and Stage. l?oar Min Lrf: Wlirn did (ieraldine Far rar marry Lou-Tellegeo ? Did Reginald I>e Kotpii write the music for "The VemuHlf?" ?K. N. I>. Geraldinc Farrar was married to Lou Tellcgen February 8. 1916. Victor Herbert was the composer of "The Serenade." I nrensoimblo .leulouny. I>ear Mini I,eo: I am a voting jtirl and am in lore witli a man who is right years older than myself. I lore him dearly and am quite certain that he lore* me. Now 1 hare a great many boy friends, many of the brother* of mv girl chums, but tbi* man that I love does not like me to talk to them and say* that I have too many boy friends. How ean I explain the matter to him and show him that it is really him that 1 lore?? Brown Eye*. Certainly jhe young man should not object to y our having other pood lriends. If it is merely your talking to them that he objects to. it seems to me that no explanation is due. Probably he is Just teasing you about your numerous boy friends, whom he could not look upon as rivals. The average younp man expects others to admire the pirl of his choice and se cretly enjoys her popularity. Un reasonable jealousy is a fault that grows on one and becomes unbear able to the one constantly placed in the light of offender. Valentine Party. I>er Miss Ice: Please suggest through your column some games to play at a Valen tine party ami hImj a little play we could produce upon such an occasion.?A. R. C. I judge from your letter that the Valentine party is to be for young school children and will try to make severe J suggestions for such an af fair. Ther<? are all sorts of porta bilities in candy hearts. The kind which have small message* on them as "Do you love n.e." "Your Valentine." etc. You can o>lace one of each of these in small envelopes, oeing careful to have answers to each question and give each girl nn envelope containing an answer and each boy one contair.ig a ques tion and have them match up either for a prize or for couples to go in to refreshment together. You might also cut smart hearts from red pasteboard and write a little verse upon each one. cutting them in ha'f and match up couples In this way. Write the word Valen tine at the top of hearts cut from cardboard and furnish each guest with one of these cards and a pen cil. In a limited amount of time see which one can write down the largest number of words formed by the letters in the word. You might cut a jaggod place ih hearts of red cambric. Have the guests mend the rent with a needle and white thread which you furnish them. At the end of ten or fifteen minutes coi ( lect tbe hearty and present the prize to the boy who has done the best work; the booby prize should po to the girl who made the most unsuccessful attempt at mending ' the heart. If you can not find a j large picture of a man or woman such as- appear on posters have someone sketch one for you on cloth. Hang this on the wall and see who can pin the heart nearest the correct spot. If you want to put <?n an original little ."-ketch suitable for Valentine's day 1 would :-ngge*t that you consult .some of the books at the Public Li I brary on the subject. You will find also old legends and veises about I St. Valentine there. Act out these J :n costume and have your guests ? guess the story or have someone read the story as it is acted. t ake Is Kanilr Made. Desr Mis? life: I Mm Ju*t a young girl >11 i my "teens." but I want to learu t?> make j cakes. Mother said you might l?e able to I suggest an ea*y recipe to follow.?Jane. 1 have found the following recipe 1 very easy to follow and the cake does not require an icing, which is usually hard to mako. It is called Apple Sauce Cake and i have never known it to fail: One and one-half cups apple sauce. 1 cup sugar, cup butter and lard mixed, 1 cup I raisin*. cup citron. cup dates. ' 1J4 cups nutg 3 cups flour, 2 tea spoons soda, vfc teaspoon each cin I namon, cloves, nutmeg, allspice. teaspoon salt. 1 teaspoon \anilla. Use apple sauce sweetened as for the table. Cream butter and sugar. Add apple sauce. Cut fruit into small pieces and mix thoroughly with 1 cup of flour. Stir into mix ture. Add nuts, spices, salt and va nillic Sift soda into the remaining flour and add. Hake in a deep pan j one and one-half hours in a slow i oven. Fifteen. I>ear Miss Lee: 1 am a girl 15 years of age and have a boy friend. l?o you think It is proper for me to go to the "movies" alone with hbn in the evening??Sister. It depends upon your mother's opin ion on the subject. She knows the boy and the conditions which would make It desirable or undesirably for you to go out with him in the evenings without a chaperon. Personally I be lieve in even youna children having both boy and girl friends, but it is not always advisable for them to attend such functions as their older sisters might REMODELING A WIFE A Story of Married Life Where the Hoabaod Would Be a Creator ?r muNtn k. umsocv. > OoprrtOt. UM. bj Tha ItCIn Newspaper IflMi X?The Bride's Dinner Party. Within th? next few day*. Doris i wu able to adjust herself to her new environment by the simple process I of effacing any Individual effort. To | be Inconspicuous was to be safe, was the subconscious conclusion at which ahe arrived For the first time In her | life she questioned her own Judg ment. The little Incident of the new oolffure which had spoiled a part of her honeymoon, was the first break | in the foundation of her assurance and countless succeeding Instances that each day brought forth, added I to the widening deft. When a wom an Is brought td doubt her own judg ment, she Invariably makes a wrong decision In every crisis. It waa with this sense of helpless ness that Doris went downstairs to her first dinner party. Carrlnston's younger sister and her husband and several Intimate friends of the fam ily had been asked informally to meet the bride. A large dinner dance in compliment to the newly married pair was being planned by Mrs. Durand for the first social event of the autumn. Her mirror had told Doris that she was lovely in the gleaming gown purchased in N>w York. She wore the diamond pendant Carring ton had given her on her wedding day and her eyes challenged its brilliance. But the fluctuating color in her cheeks and her hesitant, half-timid manner bespoke of in ward confusion. "By Jove. Stewart's a fool for jluck!" declared George Durand. flashing her an admiring glance, as he offered his arm at the foot | of the stairs. "Do you really think so?" his brother's wife asked so earnestly that he sobered instantly and re garded her with curious intensity. He liked the pretty little thing with her half-shy, wholly adorable deference to the rest of the fam ily. and Doris was gratefully fond of him He was h*- and jolly and teased her quite ke the boys at home. He nev<r talked to her on the puzzling topics that interested the suporcultured Carringtons. "Doesn't Stew tell you how beau tiful you are?" he questioned ban terlngly "if that matter-of-fact brothex-in-law of mine is so lack ing in callantry. you just come to me. Doris, and I'll rave about your HOROSCOPE. "The stars incline, but do not compel." FRIDAT. JANUARY M. 1KO. (Oovrrigi'.t. IOT, by Tbe Mcflnre Syndicate t "The star* inoline. but do not compel " Astrologers read this ms an unim portant day in planetary direction. | but the signs are promising. Venus and Jupiter are both in benefic as pect. There is pro?pevt of large busi-j ness enterprises or national organi- j zations in which women are the sole managers, the seers declare, and one of these will accomplish preat thlnes J in the business and professional field, i Venus is in a place believed to fore- ! shadow creat increase in the number , of young married women who work j outside the home in clerkships or, learned vocations. In this new year the relation of | women to the commercial world will j be a subject of widespread d'scussion | and will arouse anxiety about the future of the children of this class in America. Acain changes in domestic customs that will overturn old traditions ar" prognosticated. Many communistic ex periments seem to be indicated. This rule should be an auspicious one for all who deal in women's luxuries, but a reaction against cos metics will be apparent among fash ionable girls. A (rain the seers prophesy that the pendulum will swing back to the, standards of other days when modesty j in dress and demeanor were de- j msnded. Jupiter offers high hopes to law-! vers. Great honors will come to a judge. Warning is given that gambling will | greatly decrease and speculation will be prevalent. California is subject to a planetary covi rnment that is most advan-j 'ylutK. to wr heart*. r?ni,ot - Dorla smiled uncertainly and turnwl 10 ??*t Jul.et and Jul**; Qalt4_ ?elf-effarto? - " cpoAy was mm rlowinj and in dividual ? ter older . Produ?* of carefully molded mm.. - ??? XL7*r2: nrz^arL-" ^^""boon, ?htne and vitality. 9ut>m ri'fow "" ymi <lo Itr* .he rariAi..).. .... -.~w ?o you do nr. ^ _r^. . and cnr?n I I but -omTquImv .hou, ; "U<Wk ^r. .ndKttsgjs*..?** ?tyi freckles Hon t .. * M*mmi? ?iw^r x. s,'" t, tm"' , mured tadBTerwily. *Hii l""' SiKrss: r.x95rr ?H^r, i.? btTr;,h.'*7in,rt?" Presented Dorl* wftk ' *h# "<narai(4 how ?M * ?*?epin*u ??? Stewart'? It?. , "teyenaon tawr m Jov?- **>'* ? I The lady on tHe * b a melodious laurh like'th' r?"* tinkle of Ice in m tromtJ zf ,he 0001 *" ?"> Into the forties^ Km. ?? . smooth skin .howed t h*r * seemed to enhance the ,1^.^ Pallor of her flesh and .k ,ran"'u'?nt scarlet of her mouth un"?tural ?h.u?.7 ?b?ur?' of Juliet - .h, ' h the cool, smooth mflw,i, ? J affected. "Here i. _ U 'n ?h' daughter to urn, j ? married am ..f the charge '??<*.-? I t?SJ??$? JST* ,n - ? the divine rift of ehiCJ" rp *"h the Maater Hand ? hr IjSS^SSS Ta^an A Pto)Mrl.|ng Matraa n^l^pfy .^n"f*r,ur'"' '"" reats will multiply and many treat enternnso. b^ trusi^j* " ?? ? ?? I CO*?t 'bould Vhe,n,;rf,ehw'S-th" I JSTT Whof* birthdate It Is may men ice* huVTh w,,lch anxieties ^Tjck thrre wt" * 'u^" ?<? toC!1''d''? horT' "" this day are likely subject, of Jo'? zzzr** "d WOMEN 'S CLUBS. * The fifteenth biennial session of j the General Federation of Women's wb* ^ h"d ?? ?*? *o.ne? Jowa. June IC to IJ. |??o This. win one of the mo*t important *e* s.ons ever held by the fedeit^I " work is U-'?7e modeed ,o fl, this post-mar co?. structlon period, and alao lo ,?eet 'he new political demand, up?B women. .h?vT" "* Peculiarly ti?ed ,f,er ! hl L?," oraanlaation to m-ct I the problems left to them a, a heritase from the war. and the lommp program is heralded as par :;;uwor,dT,t",o ,h- <"* PtAVT MAILED IN CAN. . * u*? for empiv coffee can. or larsc-?ixed baklne Powder can? ,? to make of them mailinc containers for Krowitv plants A plant may be ?oTttl I" *"Zh * c*" w,th rM--h soil to keep the roots moist, it should be watered alitrhtly just before fetid >n*. Clearly addressed on the outside or the can and completely enclosed the Plant should reach its destina tion in cood condition IRON ELECTRICALLY " WESTINGHOUSE " Just the right weight?just the right balance to give the proper distribution of weight, making it easier to handle. WE SELL WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC IRONS AND GUARANTEE THEM UNQUALIFIEDLY. They will not only do better work (or you but lessen the labor and eliminate all the walking. Made in two sizes. J Carroll Bectric Cmrtpaitg 714 12th Street ? Main 7320 Electrical, Mechanical, Automobile Supplies. Doaeabc Appliance*.