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Bells Among Smart Accessories •BY MARY MARSHALL. Some fashions are established with out the cachet of the great French or American designers. It would. In fact, be Interesting to see how fre quently a striking turn in fashion is the result of a general really spontaneous desire on the part of women here, there and everywhere. Take belts, for instance. They are practically ignored by the French Open-work green suede appliqued on leather belt worn with tan frock; beit of narrow bands of black patent leather held together with colored beads and fastened with bead buckle, and hand painted kid belt shaded from orange to red. Brown suede belt with large gilt buckle worn with beige kasha frock, which is trimmed with appli qued bands of brown suede; green leather with wide gold edge, fastened with gold buttons; white kid edged with brown, and red and white plaited leather. dressmakers in their recent "open ings.” Yet for all that there is a growing demand for separate belts in every place where-women take an interest in clothes. The young girl who has wearied of the straight con tour of a tubular, beltless frock of a few months ago shops about for a belt, which she wears slightly be low the so-called normal waistline. Our Children— By Angelo Patri I —————— To the Teacher. You are about to begin another year of the most exacting, the most skillful, the most portentous work that our civilisation offers. But you are the only one who really knows the truth of the story, the only one who understands the significance of what you do, and its effect on the life of your community and your country. -You stand slim and straight and grave, a lonely figure In a bare room filled with children, who have not the faintest notion of what their being there means, or what your presence there and your actions there will count for In the days to come. You look at their cheerful, unthinking faces and a great loneliness, a sense of helplessness and futility sweeps over you for an Instant. Just an in stant, for you must not fall them. Fail them? The children who need what you have to offer, need It so much th£.t unless you can find away to make them eager to take It and keep It for their own they lose the ■ light of their living. Think of the parents who sent the children to this room this morning. You must Justify them. They are depending upon you. No, they do not understand how very dependent they are upon you, nor for what—nor, in many cases, they even thinking about you. When they sent the children oft this morn ing it was with a vague hope that they’d get along all right and not make any trouble. But you know that behind that was the vision each father and mother held for each boy and girl he sent out that morning. You know that as they began the “JUST HATS” I BY VYVYAJf. Side Turn Is Smart. |=====2 Many are the fashionable hats that turn up at the side, and are trimmed with cocardes of ribbon or feathers, a la dlrectoire. This type pictured here is very smart. Case Parfait. Mix half a cupful of strong coffee with one pint of cream. Sweeten to taste and place the bowl In a pan of ice. When the sugar is dissolved and the cream chilled, whip and take off the froth Into a strainer placed over a pan. Place the pan In Ice to keep the cream cold. Pack a mold in Ice and salt, and when the whipped cream Is drained, pack it into the mold. The liquid cream which drains through may be whipped again. Be careful to have no liquid cream In the mold. Cover the mold and let stand for about three hours In ice and salt. \ 4 woman is chairman of -the Lon don education Committee. WOMAN’S pagb:. A suit or separate skirt likewise calls persistently for a wide belt. In spite of the long tunic blouse and the middy type of blouse, many young women are getting back to the blouse that tucks In the suit waistband. A very wide leather belt placed rather low at the waistline, so that the top just tops the top of the skirt band, produces a straight, boyish outline that gives much satisfaction. The sketch gives an Idea of some new belts offered by the shops at the present time. The figure presents a beige kasha frock trimmed with ap pliqued brown suede, and with it is worn a wide brown suede belt with a huge gilt buckle. Above this are three belts, upper most one of openwork green suede appliqued on tan leather, a belt made of narrow bands of black patent leather, held together with colored beads and a bead buckle, and a hand painted kid belt shaded from orange to red. Below the figure is a green leather belt with wide gold edge, fastened with gold buttons; white kid edged with brown, and a red and white pleated leather belt. (Copyright. 1924.) Menu for a Day. breakfast. Sliced Peaches Baked Eggs on Toast Crisp Bacon Doughnuts Coffee LUNCHEON. Corn Chowder Toasted Crackers • Sliced Peaches Brownies Tea DINNER. Calves’ Liver and Bacon Baked Potatoes Boiled Squash Baked Onions Prune Pie Cheese Coffee EGGS ON TOAST. Allow 1 egg to each slice of bread. Toast carefully until dry through. Separate whlteS of eggs from the yolks and leave yolks in the shell until wanted. Beat whites stiff but do not dry, and add a little salt. But ter the toast and dip quickly in hot water. Arrange the whites In the shape of nests on the bread and slip a whole yolk in each hollow. Put butter, pepper and salt on each and bake In a hot oven for two or three minutes. CORN CHOWDER. Cut up two slices of fat pork, fry out, take out scraps and throw away. Cut up 1 good onion and brown In fat, then add 6 raw potatoes cut up. pep per and salt to taste. Add 1 quart of water. When this comes to a boll add 1 can of corn. Now add 1 quart of milk and 1 tablespoon of butter. When It bolls again It is ready to serve. PRUNE PIE. Wash the prunes thoroughly, soak overnight and cook in the same water until the stones can be removed readily. To 1 pint of the stoned prunes add 2 teaspoons of lemon Juice, Vt cup of sugar and 1 teaspoon of flour. Line a pie plate with paste, fill with the prunes, cov er with a top crust, having slit for the steam to escape, and bake in a moderate oven. ... Ml . 1.1 I ... I | day’s task It was with a deep-lying desire to make good for the children and to help them make good In their turn. You know that, unexpressed, In the minds and hearts of each of them is the hope that these children will grow Into better men and women thah their fathers and mothers were; that each of them may have the chance their parents missed. A world of longing and hope and faith surged into the classroom behind the children this morning. You know all that and you quiver before the responsibility. You remem ber that you are but one slim person and the community has placed its heart In your hands. But forty pairs Os eyes are turned to vou In trust and confidence. "We don’t know why we’re here, but teacher will tell us. Teacher will help us.” Forty eager minds are pulling hard on your own and it opens wide to meet them, al though all you say is: “Good morn ing, children. Peter may open the windows a little more and Bessie may unlock the wardrobes.” The satisfied little flutter that runs around the room brings a smile to your eyes and you open the Bible and read the lesson we teachers like to read on this first day: Proverbs, 3, 4: “Hear, my sons, the instructions of a father.” Now, “My Country, ’Tis.” You are no longer alone, no longer aqulver. As you turn and pick up the bit of crayon—lo, it is the sword of the leader, "For God and country and these little ones.” Nothing else mat ters. Go ahead. (Copyright, 1924.) Nutrition Nuggets. . A very good Summer beverage may be made by combining a glass of Iced water with a tablespoonful of fruit vinegar. When flavor for a beverage or other product Is synthetic, that is, manufactured rather than natural, the housewife need not be afraid of dangerous compounds. While not possessing the special value of fruit flavors, these manufactured flavors' are perfectly wholesome. Care must be taken, however, to use fruits which are plainly labeled as to their Composition. Some of the choicest among the bottled waters contain very little mineral matter. Whether or not this is to' be desired depends on circum stances. Therefore, if vou buy bottled water acquaint yourself with «he chemical analysis of the brand chosen. Barley sugar is the term applied to granulated sugar which has been heated to 320 degrees F. The sugar melts, is light brown and becomes very brittle. The caramel is the next stage reached in the heating of of 460 degrees P. Both of these sugars are popular in the manufac ture of various forms of confec sugar, and calls for a temperature tionery. Honey contains from S to 8 per cent of sugar that is capable of crystallising, the remainder being made up of two other forms of sugar. The flavor of honey depends very much on the type of flowering from which it Is obtained. White , clover has a most delicate flavqr, . while buckwheat gives a very strong taste. When cooking beets be careful not to waste any more than is necessary of the nourishment. If care is taken • not to break the skin and not to cut i the root, the loss may be minimised. 1 In cooking okra do not use iron, , copper or brass utensils, since these i will discolor the beverage. The green parts may be cooked and served after the manner of aaparagua As long ago as 16(9 writers includ ed the names of 75 plants in any list of salad plants. While it is not ad visable to make our list of equal length, it is to our advantage to Include as many of the crisp green plants as may be easily procured. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, P. C.. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1924. | COLOR CUT-OUT Billy Ii Back. fv;) b Jj ! JcJi j f 4 a al| I mN m m ittlßi 31 “Hurry up, Billy,” called Mrs. Cut out. "Yes, mother,” answered Billy, and went on fixing his tie. “I think you’re beginning to grow up,” sighed Mrs. Cut-out. "You take twice as long to get dressed for school as you used to.” ’’l i like to look clean,” answered Billy proudly. “I’m a monitor In our room. I help the teacher take up pa pers. and lots of things.” “Well, run along, or the monitor Is going to be late,” laughed Mrs. Cut out. Billy ran for his coat and cap. Billy has yellow hair and very pink cheeks. He is wearing a white blouse, tan tie and taa knickers snd hose, with brown shoes. After you've colored him, mount him on light weight cardboard and cut him out. (Copyright, 1924.) What Today Means toYou BY MARY BLAKE. Virgo. Today’s planetary aspects are ex cellent. and indicate not only happi ness, peace and contentment, but suc cess In work or any new enterprise. They especially favor important busi ness matters, and may Involve travel. It is a most propitious occasion for marriage, and promises to those who wed today a long life of unalloyed happlpess and lasting love. It is also an occasion that augurs well for “popping the question," and the vi brations portend an affirmative re sponse. A child born today will be normally healthy, and promises to attain a strong and vigorous maturity. Its character will be irresolute; Its dis position attractive and sympathetic; Us mentality up'to the average. The parents of this child must, by ex ample' and precept, instill Into its mind the benefits of decision and strength of character, in order to counteract the evil consequences of the lack of these traits, so necessary to success and happiness. If today Is your birthday you enjoy an excellent reputation for capabil ity, and, in addition, you have a very good but not exaggerated opinion of yourself. Those who know you con sider you both good and competent. You. however, undertake new tasks with seal and a great deal of enthu siasm, but fail to retain your Inter est to the end, thereby lacking an important element of character. Anything that is commenced should be finished. You can always salve your conscience by excuses for not finishing, and good excuses, too; Just as good as the desire to stop is strong. You find your self-appointed task harder than you anticipated. It re quires too much time. Other things demand your attention. Some excel lent and apparently worthy excuse will enable you to satisfy yourself; but your character suffers every time, and doubly so, for the abandonment was a shock to it, and the insinuating de ception of the excuse makes it easier to deceive yourself in other matters on a larger scale. You often make plans which you know you can execute, but soon lose interest In them, and have not the energy of completion. You often become a day dreamer and castle builder. This is a happy occupation, but you do not convert your dreams into realisation. There are few castles of this kind that can not be made realities, for they are founded upon desires, and these are Inspired by wbat has been accom plished. "What man has done, man can do.” Well known persona born on this date ' are Dudley Saltonstall. naval officer; George M. Troup, former Senator; Alexander Ramsey, statesman: Addi son P. Russell, editor and author; Emille Poulsson, klndergartner; Mrs. Russell Sage, philanthropist. (Copyright, 1924.) AUNT HET I BY ROBERT RUILLEN. =*=- "My girls ain’t brought their chil dren to spend a week with me since that Summer I set an’ read an’ let ’em do tbe cookln.’ ” (Copyright, 1924.) ( English Saucer Puddings. Mix two rounding tablespoonfuls each of flour and of powdered sugar. Add three well-beaten eggs and one cupful of milk. Thla Is enough to serve three persona Grease three saucers, half fill them with the mix ture, and bake In a hot oven for about 20 minutea When slightly cooled, re move from the saucers, cut In half, , and spread a thin layer of any pre ; ferred preserve on each half and close again. Price* realised o> Swift A Cea peny sales of carcass beef in Washington, I». C., for week ending Saturday, September «. 1934, oa shipmenta sold eat, imaged from 8.50 eeata to 17.60 easts per peon* and averaged 14.60 easts ter poaaA— Adwriiiiyst. I \DorothyDix\ "HT j/ || Remarriage It Is Not Love, but Seeks to Bind a Perpetual Grief About the % Neck of Another. DO you wish your husband or wife to marry again If you should die? Foolish question No. 999,999 that all newlyweds aak each other con tinually during the honeymoon 1b: ’’Darling, If I should die would you ever marry again?” The invariable answer to this query is: “No, never. If a cruel fate should snatch you from me, I would pine away and die, too, of a broken heart.” Whether the lovers Who thus forswear themselves speak with all sincerity, or with a mental reservation, none but they and the recording angel know. Os course. It Is a natural and a human thing for us to cherish the fond belief that we are absolutely necessary to those we love, and that under no circumstances could they ever forget us. It is also a natural and a human thing for us to shrink from the thought that another could ever take our places In the hearts of our beloved ones; that another could come to fill the niche In their lives that we fill; that another could be called the same old endearing names we are called; that another should sit In our chairs, and use our old familiar things that are hallowed with a thousand tender memories. So it is not surprising that men and women resent the thought of some stranger stepping Into their shoes when they are gone, and that they try to wring a vow from their wives and husbands that they will never marry again. Men are particularly prone to this post-mortem jealousy, and It is no uncommon thing for a husband to attempt to keep his wife faithful to his memory by making her forfeit her Share In his estate If she marries again. Occasionally a woman with property likewise ties a tombstone to her bequests to her husband. But generally wives content themselves with a mere verbal promise from their husbands that they will not be matrimonial repeaters. And. after a while, they cease demanding even that pledge, and reconcile themselves to the inevitable, for they perceive that widowers of long standing are almost as scarce as hen’s teeth. • • • • OOMETIMES they even rise to the height of a woman I know who says that when she was first married she used to make her husband that he would never marry again. After a few years, when she realized how domestic he was, and how miserable he would be drifting around hotels and clubs, she told him that she would be willing for him to marry again If he would wait four or five years. But as time went on. and he reached a state of helpless dependence In which he could not find a handkerchief for himself, or remember what he liked to eat, or think to send a suit of clothes to the pres«er, she begged him not to wait until the grass grew green on her grave before he took unto himself a wife to look after him. Fortunately, the promise that husbands and wives make not to marry again is one that is more honored in the breach than the observance, because it is not right that the dead should bar the door of happiness to the living. It is not love hut selfishness that seeks to bind a perpetual grief about the neck of another, and make a home forever a house of mourning. Nor can anything but at morbid spirit make any one see a second marriage as an insult to the memory of a first husband or wife. Rather Is it a compliment, because the more congenial a couple have been, the happier their marriage has been, the more bereaved and desolate the one Is who is left alone. ’ The man who has had a good wife who made him a comfortable home, and who has been accustomed to spending his evenings by his own fireside, Is as bewildered and helpless as a lost child when he loses his wife. He has forgotten his bachelor ways, and they 'no longer appeal to him. He gets enough of the society of men In his day’s work and is bored to death by the gossip of the clubs. He loathes the effort of ordering his own meals, and has no appetite for the handiwork of even the finest chef. He shudders when he thinks of being sick with none but hirelings to wait upon him. »• • • • DVERY woman knows some such forlorn old man as this, some old widower who needs to have his coat collar brushed, and somebody to buy hint the right neckties, and see that he puts on his heavy flannels, and gets nourishing food, and is fussed over and made happv instead of wandering around like a stray cat. Seeing this, how can a wife be cruel enough to wish this fate on her husband. And if the widower is pitiful, the widow is hardly less so. A woman can make herself a home, but a home without some man to make things bright and cheerful for. some man to get up good dinners for. some man coming in from the outside with the breath of the fighting world about him. is as savorless as an egg without salt. The woman who has never been married can be content with her Adamless Eden, but not the woman who has had a strong arm to lean on, and a husband on whose tenderness she could throw herself as on the tenderness of God. And how any man can begrudge the woman he loves finding another sturdy oak to cling to when he has been laid low Is a revelation of the egotism of affection. More than this, as people grow old. they need companionship more and more, and they must find this companionship at home. They do not attract strangers as the young do. They do not make good friends, nor are thev Interested in new subjects. They must have some one about them who has memories irt. common with them, and to whom they can say, "Do you remember?’ For these and a thousand other reasons, second marriages are desirable and selfish, Indeed, is the man or woman who tries to prevent wife or husband from taking another mate when she or he has gone to that realm in which, we are told, we are neither married nor given In marriage (Copyright, 1934.) DOROTHY DIX. BEDTIME STORIES V ™S 0V Peter Tries Flattery. The flatterer who doth peinlat Finda very few who cm resist. —Old Mother Nature. It popped Into Peter Rabbit's head that It had been long- since he had been over to the Smiling- Pool and paid his respects to Grandfather Prog. "This will never do,” said Peter. "This will never do at all. Grand father Frog will think I have forgot ten him, and I wouldn’t have him think that for the world. I’ll go over there right away.” "HUH!” GRUNTED GRANDFATHER FROG AGAIN. At the time Peter was not far from the Smiling Pool. He headed that way at once. When he reached the bank and looked down in the Smiling Pool no one was in sight. Anyway, Peter didn't see any one. Grand father Frog wasn’t sitting on his favorite big green lily-pad. "1 guess I have come over here for nothing,” said Peter aloud, for he thought there was no one to hear him. “Chug-arum!” said a deep, gruff voice. It was so deep and so gruff and so loud that Peter actually jumped. It had seemed as If that voice had come from right under him. “Chug-arum!” said the voice again. “Did you think you were coming over here for something, Peter Rabbit?” By this time Peter was over his startled surprise. There was only one voice like that, and it belonged to the very one he had come over to call on. That was Grandfather Frog's voice. Grandfather Frog, the Bullfrog, was sitting on the bank Instead of on his favorite lily-pad. He was sitting at the edge of the water Just below where Peter was sitting. "Pardon me, Grandfather Frog. Pardon me. I was looking for you and I didn't see you at all,” cried Peter. "Huh!” grunted Grandfather PJrog. “You are like a- lot oi other people, Peter Rabbit. Tou try so hard to see things at a distance that you over -1 YOU uKErn mm Htadu to use^^m ■ GULDENS ■ ■ Mustard -g| H Fine in Quality— I Flav°r/^^ 1 SSTASLISHSO l»W J 1 look things right under your very nose. I supposed I was big enough to be seen. In fact, I have been told that I am the biggest member of mv family ever seen In the Smiling Pool.” "I don’t doubt it,” Peter interrupted eagerly. “I don’t doubt It In the least. You've grown this Summer. Grandfather Frog. I don’t believe there’s another Frog In all the Great World so big and handsome.” "Huh!” grunted Grandfather Frog again, and he tried to make It as gruff as before. "Don’t try to flatter me, Peter Rabbit. I’m too old and know too much to be flattered. No one ever gets anything from me thorugh flat tery. That Is one thing I can’t stand.” Now Grandfather Frog said all this very gruffly. He said it as if he meant It. But just the same he was pleased because Peter Rabbit had said that he believed him to be the biggest and handsomest Frog In ail the Great World. He was pleased, and Peter knew that he was pleased. “Yes, sir," continued Peter, “you are the biggest and handsomest Frog in all the Great World. I don’t believe you know how big and handsome you are. Grandfather Frog.” Now Grandfather Frog wasn't used' to being called handsome. He just couldn’t help puffling himself out a little bit. He was old enough and wise enough to know better, but somehow he couldn’t help It. He looked down at his own reflection in the water and puffed himself out a little more. He had never given Peter Rabbit credit for so much sense. He suddenly felt very friendly to Peter. (Copyright, 1924, by T. W. Burgess.) m — —■ ■ Walnut Marguerites. i Beat two eggs slightly, add one cupful of brown sugar, half a cupful , of flour, one-third teaspoonful of salt, one-fourth teaspoonful of baking 1 powder, and one cupful of finely chopped English walnuts. Fill patty tins two-thirds full, placing half a nut meat In the top of each. The small sised tins are preferable. Bake for about 16 minutes in a moderately hot oven. ?oj»ray~ Hits spot and 'Wipe off the stain 80-NO Inc. A-y (If Broadway Now York, U. S. A. BONO THE MIRACLE CLEANER Dinn/ectooi Oaodoriwr lunliHi CUooar Ifittle Benin's This afternoon I was playing with the fellows and me and Puds Simkins started to wawk home on account of It getting late, and Puds peeked er ? round the corner saying. G wizz, theres my mother standing at the i frunt door looking for me. G, I tell , you wat, you go up and tawk to , her and keep her out there a wile so i 111 have time to run erround and 1 sneek in the back way, and then wen she comes back way, house agen 111 be in the dining room sitting at my [ place alreddy. And he started to run erround the back way and I went up to keep his • mother out there by tawking to her : a wile, saying. Is Puds in, Mrs. Sim , kins? No he izzent and that Jest the trub ble, he's bin late for his dinner 3 times this week and this makes the 4th, and Id jest like to catch him coming along now so I could martch , him in by the ear, Mrs. Simkins sed. Ware do you think he is? I sed. Ask me something easy, ware do you think he is? Mrs. Simkins sed, and I sed, Wen. now? Not wunting to tell a lie by saying I dident know and not wunting to tell the truth by saying about half ways up the alley, and Mrs. Simkins sed, Well, theres no use letting my own dinner get cold, > I sippose. And she started to go in, me saying. O, wait a mlnnlt, Mrs. Simkins. Wy, wat is it wats a matter? Mrs. Simkins sed ternlng erround agen. Me not saying enythlng on account of still thinking wat to say, and she sed, Well, Im waiting? and I sed, I got a messidge for you, and she sed, A messidge, my goodniss, Its not about Charles, isit? Charles being Pudses name at home, and Mrs. Simkins sed, Well, wat are you standing there gawking about? Well? Is it about Charles? Mam? Yes mam, I sed, and she sed. O my goodniss, O deer, something dredful has happened to Charles, O goodniss. Wich jest then Pudses father called from the dining room. Come in, mother, he’s in heer feeding his face a mile a minnit. Jest wait till I get a hold of him, Mrs. Simkins sed. And she quick went in and slammed the door and I got home late myself and got a fearse lecture. MOTHERS AND THEIR CHILDREN. Hobby Horse. One mother says: This play gives my large, clumsy child splendid hip and leg muscle de velopment and good balance. She stands erect, hands on hips, back and knees straight, weight of body on ball of right foot. Then she swings the left leg backward, transferring' the weight to the left foot. To swinging music she springs from one foot to the other, slowly at first, then gradually increasing the speed. (Copyright, 1824.) HOW IT STARTED BY JEAN NEWTON. The Key King. The modern key ring on which dan gle perhaps six or a dozen slim mfetal keys is a survival of the days when the world moved more slowly, when the details of daily living were primi tive and unhandy compared to the marvels of science and Invention to which we have fallen heir. Keys were originally made of wood —the large, heavy Instruments need ed to manipulate the clumsy contrap tions that were the first locks. At one time cotemporary keys were so ponderous that they were carried on men’s shoulders. And through many later periods of development there was still no tucking them away in the pocket, in the purse or in the glove! So they were made with a ring at the upper end which could be swung on the finger. Subsequently came separate rings which would hold more than one key. And with the gradual improvement in locks and keys came modifications of the key • to the modern example! (Copyright, 1924.) The last census reported 1,758,303 widowers in the United States. Clean- Sweet— Fresh A luxurious bath with pore-purifying Lifebuoy - lather banishes for hours all possibility of the un pleasant effects of per spiration. If you wish to be immaculate, use LIFEBUOY HEALTH SOAP Quickly heals chafing / ' WHEN WE GO SHOPPING BY MRS. HARLAND U. ALLEN. The Appropriate Shoe. So much of the attractiveness of a costume depends upon the shoes worn with It that any discussion of the subject of shoes would be amiss that did not say something about the fit ness of the shoes as well as the fit. For morning- wear, oxfords are the correct thing, with medium toes and Cuban or military heels. The dull calfskins are very appropriate for everyday shoes, and the Russian and tan and mahogany are popular for sport and walking shoes. Shoes for sports or walking are of the “brogue" type, with low heels and either leather or rubber soles. Informal afternoon wear with rather dressy street clothes calls for strapped pumps, slippers high in cut, or pumps with colonial tongues. Pat ent leather, black calf or kid and black or colored suede are the ac cepted materials. Heels may be me dium high and slender. For formal afternoon wear, for teas, receptions and other festive occasions, strapped and openwork slippers are correct, and they may have Spanish or Louis XV heels. The materials may be black satin, patent leather, black suede or combinations of colored I sgede and kid. For evening wear, slippers and . pumps are appropriate—satins in I black, white or colors to match the gown, silver and gold cloth, brocade, white and colored kid, black patent leather and bronze, to harmonize with the dark costume. Patent leather Is probably the most popular of all types of semi-dress shoe. The high heel has been relegated more and more to the party slipper and formal dress shoe, where the harm it might inflict is negligible, since it is not worn constantly, nor for long at a time. A very high heel for general wear, for street, busi ness, school, or for the home during "household business" hours is now decried by practically every one as evidence of poor taste. “I never buy a pair of shoes with out having in mind the suit or dresses to be worn with them, and 1 take care I to see that the texture of the shoes i corresponds .with the texture of the I clothes," says one woman who has I « ATTTTT MN DAYS ARE HERE " MEANS HOUSE CLEANING BEAUTIFYING OF THE HOME YOUR FURNITURE -10LSTERED NOW AT THIS LOW PRICE 3-Piece Parlor or Living Room tb H ■ Suites upholster ed at this special j low price —for JL \J "slip Vovershalf price CLOSING OUT REMAINING STOCK OF BELGIAN SLIP COVER MA TERIALS AT HALF-PRICE—HAVE cabinet Work THEM MADE NOW AND SAVE ONE-HALF. American upholstery co. 627 F St. N.W« Man Will lirinv Snmplea Phone Main 8139 I Children Cry To avoid imitations, always look for the signature^of' Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere recommend it Inner cleanliness is necessary to your Good Health ENO’S is wonderful for those who are troubled with con stipation. It does not overtax the muscular elements of the excretory organs, but brings the waste matter which settles in the lower intestines into such a condition that natural elimination is gentle and unhindered. At all druggists. / '"*! Two Sizes, and f 1.25 Sales Agents: %. Harold F. Ritchie 6l Co., Inc. A|MR *» Bk A 171 Madiaon Ave., New York l|t TT AT *9 , n .A S SALT DERIVATIVE COMPOUND A Clean T asting, Refresh ing. Effervescent Health Drink Prepared only by J. C. Eno, Ltd.. London, England FEATURES. won a reputation for always being well dressed. “Have you often no ticed how fine kid and patent loathe;- seem to correspond with the text Ore of a silk dress; or the soft, napped surface of suede with the smooth downy duvetyns, marvella and such materials; while dresses of heavy woolen, such as cheviot, tweeds and serges, seem to demand shoes o' sturdy leather, usually dark tar,, brown or black?" The point is that heavy shoes ar» no more in keeping with an afternoon frock than dancing slippers with a tramping costume. The shoes—leath er, texture, color, and whether high or low—should depend upon the gen eral effect of the costume as a whole ■ Nutmeg Pudthfig Sauce. Melt two tablespoonfuls of butte add one good tablespoonful of flour, and two-thirds of a cupful of sugar. When thoroughly mixed, add gradu ally one cupful of boiling water ann cook until it thickens, adding nutmeg for a seasoning. AMAZE' YOUR FRIENDS WITH YOUR COMPLEXION Do you want a clear, fresh, glow ing skin—free from even the slightest trace of pimples or blackheads? You can have it easily. And so quickly that your friends will be amazed at the change in your appearance. Simply take Ve-Lak —two tablets with : each meal. Then watch the' re- i suits. Before you know it, every ! pimple and blackhead will have disappeared and you will have a clean, youthful, velvety skin—the kind that is envied by every one. Ve-Lak supplies your system with certain vital .b.-ments —the very elements neei’wrl to keep your skin beautiful. You won’t believe what a wonderful change it can bring in your complexion until you try [ it. Recommended and sold by I Peoples Drug Stores and all other I good druggists. Ve-Lak Company, | ! Atlanta, Ga.—Advertisement.