Newspaper Page Text
Blames 75 Per Cent of
Wrecked Homes on
By DOROTHY DIX.
A clergyman. who asserts that
per cent of the wrecked homes
n 0,6 country are broken up by
m?ther or the husband's
I.K .r* ur*e> lh? establishment of
_ ln which mother-in-laws
? uld be taught how to be in-laws
stead of being: outlaws as they are
Fine Idea. Push it along. Undoubtedly
most mother-in-laws are
"j,.10'* need of an education that
ti ilft them up above the primi?
animal jealousy that makes
lem hate their son-in-laws and
I dau*hler-in-laws. sight unVh*?'
**ecause they cannot endure
at their children should love anyne
else better than they do them.
-*?so. mother-in-law needs to be
sroQBded in the elementary principles
of justice so that she will
not think that the man who is mar'
to daughter should slave
ntmself to death to provide her with
limousines and pearls, while she
holds that the girl who is married
to her son should do her own cookH
* anJ not eipect to have ^ new
i. ?*tener than once in two years.
1* urthermore, it would certainly
make for sweetness and light if
mother-in-law could have it forcibly
mpressrd on her mind that every
young couple have a right to manage
their wn affairs in their own
way. *n?; -,Ve their quarrels without
havi. , r rher to referee them.
Nor. can , . ;eny that there will
be a sIuinp in the divorce market
when mother-in-laws learn how to
9 thdv fingers out of their
children's pies, and acquire a wisdom
and grace that will enable
tl*em to make their visits lik%
angels?few and far between.
Hut in the in-law muddle the
mother-in-laws are not the only
h sinners. There are also present the
daughter-in-laws and son-in-laws,
and if it Is advisable for mothei*
in-laws to be taught the ethics of
the in-law career, why is it not
equally advisable for the son-inlaws
and the daughter-in-laws to
te likewise instructed in how to
conduct themselves properly in the
station of life to which they are
Surely a school for in-laws, in
which they would be taught the
duties and amenities of in-lawhoodness.
so to speak, would fill a
long-felt want, and save many a
heart ache, many a barrel of wasted
tears. and many a sordid family
The kindergarten class in the
College for In-laws should begin
fcy instructing the tender mind of
the young bride and grc?.:m in the
f^IIy of entering their new relationship
with chips on t'.eir shoulrs
It is br^midic to say that life
is a mirror that gives us back our
own reflection. But it is true. And
it is especially true of family life.
The members* of our families
v. hom we love best are those who
show a perfect partiality for us.
Those we admire are th* ones who
ml. coavtmlTf those
we dislike are those who are cold.
miiI distant to us. and critical of
us. Therefore, any bride or groom
who wishes to draw mother-in-law
fangs, and cushion her claws, has
only to make up to the old lady,
and show that he or she desires to
win her affection.
There should be a special chair
in the School for In-laws devoted
* exclusively to cultivating an artistic
line of jolly to be applied to
mother-in-laws by brides and bridegrooms
who have qualified as efflci- i
ency experts in spreading the salve.
The School for In-Laws should also
give its pupils a brief course in j
natural history, shoeing that mar- |
riaee does not autoinaticallv <aus >
a woman to cease being a daughter
because she has become a wife,
or prevent a man from remaining a
son after he has added a wife to
himself. Neither does marriage put
a stop to tender family ties, and
change the love of men and women
for their parents into indifference
f>r hate, as so many in-laws seem
to think that it should.
i The College for In-Uws should
| lay stress on the fact that there
are no half portions of virtue, and
that the woman whose jealousy demands
that her husband shall sacrifice
the mother who bore him to
her whim, is so lacking in loyalty
Still another loi
I Perhaps it is the conveni*
fort idea, but whatever it is,
The model shown in sket
side wings and loop-fringe tr
just as pleasing with an inse
four inches from the hem.
An open top sleeve tied i
IB acterizes the new note in the
wfl on both. Worn with a slip, t!
j I j11 Second F1 oer?Las
Harding to Be
Overseas Writers to Hold
By EVELYN C. HUNT.
The President today will attend
the luncheon which the overseas
writers will give toddy in his honor,
a party which was postponed from
Mrs. Hardin* will receive today ;
at noon the delegates to the first
annual convention of the National
Council of Catholic Women, which
will open here this morning at the
New Willard Hotel. The Assistant
Secretary of the Navy, Col. Theodore
Roosevelt, will make the address of
welcome at the first session this afternoon.
Mrs. Michael Gavin will |
Yesterday afternoon the President
and Mrs. Harding received the
Baltimore branch of the Women's
Foreign Missionary Society of the
Methodist Episcopal Church.
Mrs. Cool Id ge. wife of the Vice
President, will be complimented by
a luncheon to be given November 3
in Baltimore by Mrs. France, wire
of Senator France. A special train
will convey the Washington guest#
to Baltimore for the affair.
The Argentine Ambassador. M.
Tomas A. Le Breton, will give a
luncheon at the Shoreham today In
one of the private dining rooms.
There will be ten in the party.
Dr. Carlos Adolfo Urueta. Minister
of Colombia, will be the honor
guest at a luncheon to be given by
a number of his colleagues in the
Diplomatic Corps at the Shorehanl
Dr. Urueta and Mme. Urueta.
who soon will leave Washington,
were the honor guests at a luncheon
given yesterday by the Minister
of Ecuador and Senora de
Ellzalde at the legation. Only Intimate
friends of the host and
lone- guests were included in the
Dr. Urueta. accompanied by Mme.
Crueta and the Mioses ITrlbe and
the second secretary of the legation
staff, Alfredo Michelson. will
sail Saturday for their homes in
Colombia. The minister will be on
that he will forsake her for some
other woman, and that man who
expects his wife to turn her back
upon the love and tenderness that
has sheltered her all her life, will
find that some day she will leave
him just as lightly, for she has no
gratitude or appreciation in her
The School for In-Laws should
also have a chair of justice which
should teach brides and grooms t>
play fair with mother-in-law, ar.i!
not to take all she can ana
then welch when it corner to pr.ymg
their debt to h?;r. It I^n't
cricket to send hot foot after
mother-in-law when the baby is
> ck and the cook loaves, and thereby
save the price of a trained nurce
and a servant, and then go around
locking as if something has disparted
with you and you had an
acute pain when she comes for her
annual pleasure visit.
And. lastly, thousands upon thousands
of women, who have given
to some young snip of a girl or
boy. the one thing in the world
that made life worth living to them
and who are left lonely and desolate,
would rise up and bless the
school for in-laws if it would t#?aeh
j their daughter-in-laws and son-inlaws
to open the doors of their
hearts to them and let them in.
They don't want to boss them, i
They don't want to interfere in the
new relationship. They don't want
to burden the new home with their
presence, but they do want to be
let into theii* children's new lives
on a friendly human basis. They
want to be confided in. advised
with, taken into the new lodge as
a member in good and regular
standing, instead of being regarded
as a stranger who must be held
at arm's length, and whose every
suggestion is regarded as an insult.
Oh, there is plenty of need for a
school for in-laws for both ma and
the children, to say nothing of pa.
i & Brother
t of fashionable
rith Elbow- I
ngth Sleeves 1
:nce feature, maybe the com- J! ,jj
they are in greater demand jlH|
ch is .very attractive with its
imming. but there is another |
rt of novelty trimming about |||
with self-material string char- | III
other model. Narrow sashes |jj
bis tunic blouse forms a com- ij
* Brathrr |
Formerly Miss Elqia V. Sincl
leave of absence and It lg not
known when he will return.
F Jhn neW, "cretary of the Belgian
Embassy Jean de Fontaine, has arwm
SV York ,rom abroad and
SIh.^k1 "ver"' da>? ?? the Rltsto?
before coming to Washingbass
y h"t# " du"" at ,he FrenchS'rr^y
r rench Embassy and Mme. Hellsia?"
HndKM1,e' H*"mann have left
Seal Harbor. Maine, where they
wll.n,,n!::H!,Umniker m?"th? They
York W 4 'h?rt time in N'??
York before returning to Washing*,r"
William Howard Taft has
returned from New Haven, Conn.
t0:mJr Thlrd Assistant Secr
"* and Mrs Rreckinridge
Long returned to Washingln?
J'?ster<,ay morning after spending
the summer visiting Mr Long's
home in St. Louis. Hot Spring
Thev hi. var,ou" other points.
J? vi V opened their new home
" 1 *m'hth.,tr?et and Pa>"k road
winter! Washington for the
Mrs. Edwin T. Meredith, wife of
the former Secretary of Agriculture.
oT the $5. KUe8t at the '"""-heon
of the Senate women at the Capitol
yesterday. Mrs. Marshall, wife of
a ?n?riI?er V,T* Pre,ld*nt- also was
a special guest, remaining in Washington
especially for the event.
The former secretary of the Bulgarian
Legation and Mme. Poulieff
entertained at luncheon at the
Shoreham yesterday. ,
Roland Morris was host at a
luncheon at the Shoreham vesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Dohenv. who
have just recently arrived in Washington
from New York, are stopPing
at jhe Shoreham.
Mrs. Thomas Robinson, who was
the guest of her parents, Mr. and j
Mrs William R Orme. has returned
to her home in Haverford. Pa. *
Mrs. Edmund M Taloott will I
leave some time next month to visit
her son-in-law and daughter. Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh Oaylord Barclay, at
! their home In Mobile. Ala.
The Artec Club of 1847 will entertain
at their annual banquet tomorrow
j at the Army and Navy Club.
The Rer. and Mrs. James Kirk
; Patrick have received new?* of the
! birth of a son to thefr son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Wilmot
I Mann, at their home In Son Frani
ra? Mr* Mann was formerlv \Uss
i Dr. Charles p. Teets has returned
after spending the week-end at his
j Tormer home in Mount Vernon. N. T.
I *i.M- and Mrs- Harry Bouic will move
I Ia!U ? of next week to ?he residence.
Massachusetts avenue, formerly
ow ned by Mrs. Harriet Dodge, whoa?
husband was at one time Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert B. Roosevelt live in the
house on one side of the residence
Vd Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Alsop
are the neighbors on the other side.
Mr. and Mrs. Bouic sold their beautiful
residence on the Rockville road.
where they have resided for the past
two years or more, to Dr. Charles W.
Representative R. Walton Moore
returned yesterday from a visit at
his home in Virginia, where last
Sunday he entertained fifty soldiers
Representative C Bascom Slemp
Will return at the end of the week
from a visit at his bome m Virginia.
CYRUS CURTIS ARRIVES
II* POTOMAC OS YACHT.
nh?.yn" H' Curtis, Of Philadelphia,
proprietor of the Public Led^,?--day
Evening Post and
the Ladies Home Journal has arsteam
'h? Potomac aboard his
spend the'week J?"
cJrtteu* , Ca?Ual Mrs.
contributing editor, of thj Pub?o
??da"' be" ^ntertafned
board th. Lyndon,. while h*."'
Miss Minnie Letts wh?..
forty guests were e,.termed.
i . .. t '
EL LEARY, f
air, a bride of September 15.
Letts presiding at one end of the
prettily decorated table and Mrs.
Douglas McCask^y at the other.
Mr. and Mrs. Letts have a house
.party with them for the wedding,
their guests including Mrs. Henry '
Walker, of St Joseph. Mo., and '
Mrs. Joseph Roberts, of Philadelphia,
and her two chijdren. Little 1
Miss Anne Roberts will be flower
girl and Master Hayward Roberts,
page Miss Catherine Letts will be j '
her sister's maid of honor.
A number of parties have been j1
arranged in honor of the popular
bride and on Saturday last Mrs. '
William Pearson gave a delight-'
ful luncheon for her.
Mrs. John W. Riddle was hostess j
at a luncheon of seven covers yesterday
at the Shoreham. when her
guests included Mrs OulJck, wife!
of Capt. Oulick; Mrs. Thomas F.
Ryan and Mrs. John Callan
Mrs George D. Hope i8 visiting
in New York and is a guest at the
Mrs. I?eonard A. Hosing, of Minnesota.
is visiting Mrs. George F.
Anthier at her home. 2429 Ontario
Senator and Mrs. Joseph S. Fre- !
linghuysen have returned to Washington
from Raritan. X. J.. where'
they spent the summer at their i
country place. Returning with them
were Senator and Mrs. Charles fcj.
Townsend. who were their guests
over last week-end.
Senator and Mrs. Townsend are
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Burr
( ook and Mr. Neesley. of Jackson.
Mich., who arc on a motor trip j
through the East and will leave'
Washington for Michigan Saturday. <
Mrs. Cook was Mrs. Townsend'*
euest at the Senate women's luncheon
Mr. and Edwin A. Morse, of edge- ''
moor, who are motoring through
Virginia, are now making a short
| stay at the Hot Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Swagar Sherley. of
l.ouisville. Ky.. are visiting the lat
ter's mother, Mrs. Frees Crltten,
f t her home in I^eRoy place.
9 }Y . . hisK- sr h K.. f
Mrs. \V. McK. Jones, whose hom"
at .present is in Porto Rico, spent
the week-end with her father. Gen
James A. Buchanan, of Uppervllle.!
Va., at the Shoreham.
Capt. S. A. yards, U. s. A is
spending several days at the WllThe
monthly meeting of St Vincent's
Auxiliary will be held Sunday.
October 16. The Rev. Monsignm
Thomas will give an address
; .iud .1 musical program has been
arranged. Miss Margaret Gorman
I will be a guest of the auxiliary.
j Mr. and Mrs. William H. White
I have toased the home of Capt. and
Mrs. Arthur J. Hepburn at 1 s*??
| W yomlng avenue. Capt. and Mrs
Hepburn will be at the highlands
Miss Natalie Sumner Lincoln ha?
1 f0?esalon of the apartment
[at 2151 California street formerlv!
?f?p,e,J by Ca"t' an<l Mrs. Philip j
W illiams. who now are at the
Senator and Mrs. T. Coleman du
Pont are expected to arrive In I
I Washington tomorrow. They will
Be guests at the Willard for the I
Senator and Mrs. Philander C. 1
Knox, who have Just arrived in
| Washington after a trip to Europe. '
are at their home on K street fori
| the winter. They plan to make j
occasional visits to their farm ptl
Valley Forge. * 1
John Barrett, who recently re-1
turned to the capital after spend
ing some time with his mother. Mrs. j
Caroline S. Barrett, in Grafton. Vt? |
went to Buffalo, N. Y.. yesterday.
While there he will address the an- ]
nual convention of the New York !
State Federation of Women's Clubs
on the subject of the limitation of
armaments conference and will be I
the guest of Mrs. John Miller Hor- j
Announcement was made yesterday
by florent de Selys-Fanson.
charge d'affaires of the Belgian Embassy.
that reservations have been
madte at the New Willard Hatel
for the members of the Belgian
delegation to the disarmament conference.
Twenty rooms facing on
the Fourteenth street side have
been reserved for the delegation.
So far. no advices have been received
as tp the personnel of the
delegation, nor as to the exact date
This Is the second European coun|
try to take reservations at the
ITY . |
In New York
iocs to Meet Mme. Hubrecht
and Their .
NEW YORK. Oct. I.?Mrs. Martin
3. Watts and her children, Huntingdon
Watts and Schuyler W. J.
Watts, who have been in Europe
ilnce June, returned today on the
Olympic. Countess Granard, who
was Miss Beatrice Mills; Mrs. W.
leorge Cavendish. Mrs Henry
"lews, Mrs. John W. Markay and
her granddaughter, Miss Katherine
Markay; James Speyer. Percy A.
Rockefeller and the Misses Claudia
Lee and Eleanor S. Phelps, daughters
of Mrs. Sheffield Phelps, also
irrived on the same steamship.
Dr. J. B. Hubrecht. secretary of
the Netherlands Legation in Washngton.
arrived at the Ritz-Carlton
-o meet Mme. Hubrecht and their
r-hildren. who come on the Ryndam
from Holland. They will leave for
Washington in a few days.
Mr and Mrs \Villlam_ M Morgan
celebrated their golden ~v<?ddlng anniversary
with a reception this
?vening at their home. 2C7 West
Seventy-ninth street. Morgan also
?elebr;ftes this evening the fifty - j
seventh annaversary of his enlist - |
ment in the Seventh renlment of i
the National Guard of New York j
He was one of the guard which j
nerved at City Hall when the body
of President I.incoln lay In state |
here. Five children and four grand- :
children of Mr. and Mrs. Morgan
were present at the reception. I
Sew Wlllard Hotel, the French government
having; already reserved
the entire seventh floor, contain- 1
ing more than forty room*, for Premier
Briand. Marshal Foch and
other members of the delegation
which will represent that country
at the conference.
Judge* and Mrs. Pendleton, of
New York, while spending h few
days in Washington, arc stopping
at the Shoreham.
ro iinm uovKimftn'!! nk.ht."
Gov William C. Fproul. of Pennsylvania.
will be the gueht of the,
Pennsylvania State Society at the
Wlllard Hotel Monday evening at
5 o'clock. A reception ard dance
* 111 b?' held in honor of "Governor's
night * and it is expected that about
I 5?rt PennsyIvanians will participate.
The Pennsylvania Society has in
the past held some of the most
elaborate and brilliant affairs In the
fapit.il City, having had as Its
?urst* Yi?*e President Marshall.
Secretary of Treasury Mellon. Secretary
of l^abor Davis. Fnited
States Senator Knox. Fndersecretary
of State Fletcher. First Assistant
Postmaster General Work.
Maj. Gen. Farnsworth and Commissioner
of Forestry Pinchot.
The program at the October
meeting will include, in addition to
Gov. Sproul. who will give the
principal address. Miss Estelle Murray.
soprano soloist. and R. Woodland
Gates, tenor soloist Representative
M. Clyde Kelly, of Pittsburgh.
president of the society, will
The reception committee will be
composed of the following: Mrs.
Howard S. Reeside. chairman: Mrs.
S. A. Kendall. Mrs. A H. Walters.
Mrs. Fred Gernerd. Mrs. John A.
Rose. Mrs. Milton W. Shreve. Mrs.
Joseph E. Thropp. Mrs. Joseph B.
Showalter. Mrs. T. I.incoln Townsend.
Mrs. Edwin A. Nless and Mrs.
VirRitiia White Speel.
The committee on Introductions
will l>e in charge of Miss Stella
Th?' ballroom will be especially
decorated for the occasion with
State flairs and busts of Pennsylvania
Many persons prominent in the
oftl< ial and social life of Washington
attended the showing of the
Hondas Fairbanks production of
"The Three Musketeers" now showing
at I.oew's Columbia. Among
those present the early part of the
wt?ek were Boris Stepanak. Minister
to the I'nited States from
"^echo-Slovakia, who had as his
guests his sister and the attaches
<>f his staff: Mm E B. Mcl.ean. who
had as her guest Mrs. Wllklns:
Mr. and Mrs Frank B. Noyes. Representative
Wlnslow. of Massachusetts.
and Senator Harrison, of
ll .1 Bring
to us and
r e n o vated
^1 PRICES 11 n
r m. ROSENDORF
Purs Manufactured. Imported.
1213 G St N. w.
?where you meet chariri
service and the musk- of
Oysters, Entremet, Ice, Ro
11:30 A. M
IN THE HOT
Sixteenth and V
| Take Chevy Chase Lake (
WILL GIVES ENTIRE
ESTATE TO WIDOW
Other Relatives Provided
For Upon Her
The will of Thomti W. Fowler,
Pioneer real estate dealer, who died
last Thursday, wax flled U>r pro- I
bate t'estercmy. Mrs. Virginia G. I
Fowler, the widow. Is named sole
beneficiary, bur the will makes provision
for other relatives of the
deceased after the death of tht
widow. Mr Fowler, who died at
the aire of $6, Is the father of the
Distrlet health officer. Dr. William
C. Fowler, and of Attorney Chapman
W. Fowler, T. Walter Fowler
and /. Hdward Fowler.
lone H. Kitchen, who died October
5. left property wprth more
than $5,000, according to the petition
for probate of the will flled
by Attorney Louis Ottenberg on
behalf, of Cpnway N. Kitchen, the
son. The estate consists of property
in I^oulsvllle, Ky., and personal
.Mary M. Hector, who died September
29. left property worth $38.42*.
according to the petition for letters
of administration filed by Attorneys
Clephane. I^atlmer and Hall on behalf
of Kdward Hector, a brother.
The estate consists of the premises
at 16G1 Harvard Terrace northwest.
valued at $5,395, and the balance
In personal property.
Bridget Hagerty, who died August
H, 'eft property worth $11,300,
according to the petition for letters
of administration flled by
Bridget McCarthy, a niece. The estate
ebnslsls of the premise? at
1710-1712 Wisconsin avenfie northwest.
valued at $t.0#4, and personal
property valued at $2,300.
l<ouis? Zahn. who died August
23. left an estate, consisting entirely
of persoaal property, valued at
$4,623. according to the petition for
letter* of administration flled by
Lotta H. Hhein. a niece.
A VIATOR IS CLEARED
BY COURT MARTIAL
Lieut. E T. Garvey, a Naval Heserve
aviator, wan found not guilty j
of neglect of duty in one of the
strangest accidents in the history
j of the navy.
Announcement of the findings of
the general naval court-mertlal that
tried Lieut. Garvey was made by
Secretary Denby yesterday.
On August 8. Lieut. Aarvey and
a crew were flying over ,Narragansett
Hay in a navy plane, engaged
in target practice with a machine
gun. A shower of bullets from the
gut struck a small motor boat,
wounding Miss Grace Buxton, one
of the passengers. In the thigh.
CAUSED 5 DEATHS
LYNCHBURG. Va.. Oct. 11.?A coroner's
inquest today in the deaths
of five city employes who were killed
yesterday when a wall collapsed,
i decided the deaths were due to an
accident resulting from the lack of
No blame was fixed on anyone connected
with the work of tearing
down the building.
STABBED IN MEXICO
Henry Laflanne. an American seaman
ofT the Shipping Board steamer.
Salem County, was stabbed to death
by an unknown Mexican at Timpico
last Saturday night, according
to reports received by the State Department
today. The American consul
at Tampico reported that he had
telegraphed Mexico City requesting
the federal government to take immediate
steps looking toward apprehension
and prosecution of the murderer.
i i 11 A T ^ w h i c h
the literal meaning of
restaurant. The whole
, scope Of the word is
yours at Wallis'. Service,
prompt and refined,
of comfort; meals eloquent
of supreme care
in choice and preparation
and a thrift balI
ance betweep value received
rendered invite you to
12th and G Sts. N. W.
ng people, enjoy hi^li-class J ?2
an unsurpassed orchestra. j 5$
S LUNCH, $1.00.
iti. Dessert and Demi Tassc. j XX
. to 3 P. m. I
I D'HOTE DINNER, *1.95 j ?|
to 9 p. m. ;
EL HADLEIGH j |f
Streets Northwest. ' r> I
3ar or Sixteenth Street Bus. i oo
1519 H Street N.W. Opposite SW*U? IM
Gidding Value Quality
for Quality is the Out- .
standing Feature of their present
Autumn and Winter Displays of
4 i ^
Women's Fashionable Outer Wear,
embracing Tailored and Costume
Suits, Day Coats and Coat Wraps;
the majority of them enhanced
with elegant fur; Evening Gowns
and Evening Wraps; Day Dresses
and Informal Gowns for Lunch
eon, Tea, Bridge, Restaurant and
Theater wear; Beautiful New
Blouses and Wonderful Hats for all
r ??- i-j,
U.2Sotot S&nts QTmnjrang
THE SUSY CORNER PENH. AVENUE AT ?TH ST HE El
| Open 9:15 A. M. Close 6:00 P. M. |;
| Answering (he
Great Call for Blankets
Nashua Woo)map j All-Wool Blankets Part Wool Blaakets
and 1- If Id Wool ?Beautiful texture, in ?An exceptional"'
finish blankets, in ^ b]ock ^ ^ v.lu. .? thi. prtce. '
white, gray, and tan, , Jn white and sn\.
i ? figns, in blue, pink,
colored borders, mo- I with pink and blur ,
hair bound; 64x76 <an- W. ^isctte lK>rd,? and j
and 66x80 inches? bound; double-bed solrette binding. ,
pair, s-ize?pair, pair.
$3.95 $9.95 $5.75
Lambs-Wool Comforts Cotton-Filled Comforts
j ?Covered with silkolinc and ?With silkolme covers, in floral
sateen, in attractive designs; and oriental designs, with plain
I plain sateen borders. Each, sateen border. Each,
MINNA NIEMANN i EDXA BISHOP DANIEL
CONCERT PIANIST AND TEACHER and Tofkw of Klnginc
Pupil of Uodowak.r. Met?ter*rhu!r Vienna: ; Studi->. 1210 ?; *t nw
V W. P?one Wat H2-W. ?.kti>|e instruction Adrancod pupil*
MISS IDA ULLMAN T
Announrea opening of atudto for tUr _
MISS VIRGINIA t. bestor
j ttw. Columbia 83#8. Plan* Instruction*
. ?? ^ According to Modern Umi
Pealrr ln4 Importer; Ivpilrinf a -
' * I Bautiral 1 anil acWHHiriH. PI A VH TVSTDI 'PTIAV
t-ar?* aaaortment of all kind' of r?ed. fot r,A*>U 1XNS1KUL1 1UIN
aala. 1411 Mh at nw North 71SS. MI*S MAKV TSABKI. KEI4.T
| Pupil ..f Xav,r * Wtw.-ak. llrrha
BESSIE N. WILD st,wl<"-Ilw " 1 * A4mmm **
Culture. Piano and Harmon?. PROK. MILLER
Btudlo 71 E. 1. are. b* North 5711. ' Teachea >'??-. Hrta|. r?*ed kwtwifi*.
MRS. BABEL GARVIN SHELLEY
Teacher Vole# Culture ami Hitting N 30=*^*
' Shelley Building. 1824 H at. \w. ! ?
Bhak^^, and Old ItaM-MethWa. FABIAN STUDIO
*' Franklin > GEORG* DIXON THOMPSON
tP?|.i? ?.f h m Kabual
^ Ptaniat and Tuchfr
, Announ^o* th. < .ntinua tton ?f the late Mr
rDCCIIWirU IkTkl run and atudto at
unmUnlltl iWIi " "r* n"*"r'"" u"-j
ow.it, 8??. *?r ALICE MORGAN, VIOLINIST.
Try our d?!irlou. bom, rooked d.a * v r, On* au.-~~f.l
n?ra. AU daltcaHoa la araroa. nub " rh,r Tw" > ?"
| braakfaata, luacbaoaa aad aftrraooa l*a. | IMtl < M*;*
| A U Carta from T:M a. m. ta I p. m.
1 AUGUST KING-SMITH
ITSI >f* Haaipaklrr I ?r.
T T 11 Ta)?ia. Haao. Laaruf" Draaiatic Art
| nn Hova Irl *" ca"?>?i ?'?ir
A llv A Ivl alU THrpbM* Sank loms
(DAILY AND SUNDAY), 40c A GERTRUDE*LOCHER
MONTH, DELIVERED AT _ trr.?**vAtnk
tuuvn ! ' " rrank TiS.
# YOUR DOOR. ' j ?. LER0Y LEWIS
Barltooe - Trarlwr nf V?4m. Studaa 1MB
fl at. mm IW Main Tiut.