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kobfiRT AMIS BENNETT
iCtWtlgku MK. " A. irafetfty C.
(IIIMliil'lill HH'I''" '
o'pjWlt lh tfuch a Horrible
Way. une mun raamw
thera, animals as well
i persons; ana yei
"Survival ot the -Attest- I've read
6mo things ana I'm no fool. It I 'do
say it myself. For Instance, Vm the
iUdsb here, because I'm the' Attest of
ctar -crowd' "IB" tins'- ehvTrohlfleht. M'
Bach to what's called civilized parts,
Where the lair 'lota a-Xew tjhrcjvd iol
lowr mdnopollxo 'the means ot tfroduO
tlon) a man like your father"
"Mr. Blake; it ls.not my .fault that
papa's .position In' the 'business
"Nor his, either. It's the cussed sys
tem I. No, tltot's all rljtht. Miss. Jenny.
r was fcnlv Uustraa'nff.' NoV, T tafke It,
you ana Win nia hoth'lHce "to net ld
df a hobs Ilka unc It yda -could Rot rid
6t Africa at tho samo time. As it Is,
though, I Kuesat you'd rather havi ae
for oau and lve, than be loft all by
your loriesome to starve."
"tVm suns there Is no Question of
your' leadership. Mr. Blake. "We have
iboth-tfled our'best to -ia what ytm have
asked ot us." r
"You have, at least.' But V know. If
,a ship should coma tomorrow, lt'd be
Blake'to-the baxaj seat'Papa, slvb this
V-ormerron a dwcic tor his services,
iwhife. I chasooff -with Winnie to get my
iook-ln on 1 rTval '-Shness.' "
. ailfls laeslle flushed crimson.
"I'm eure. Mr.-, Blake -'
"Oh J don't let that worry you. Miss
Jnny. It don't me. I couldn't be soro
at yott If I tried. Just the same, I
know what It'll bo like. I've -rubbed
?..., nntrh nrltii snobs and blK-buaa
to know 4hat ktad consideration they
rtveono M the mahBses unless olio of
tho -mahsBcs has tne arop on inom.
Btello Win! Wlmt'8 kept- you.o lat?"
Nona ot your business," snapped
aUks iJesUe glanced at him, even more
.puwled and- startled by this dUtbreak
than ahe had been by BlakC strange
' Bui At Blaka was- angered, he did not
Bay.Svln." he remaTked.-ravely, -"i
waa golmj to tako yMdojjm,to the pool
Itaftttr, nnnnr. on n. trv Wltn. til 6 DOWS.
But I'gness you'd better stay dose by
'the hre." .., M
"Xes, 1tla time you. gave a. Hula con-
Ij.ntlnn ' HlMa Tcho dPSWJTVe It." rO
Uolned Wlnthrope, with & peevishness of
ftone, and manner that surprised Miss
Irfwlfe. "I milst tell you. I am tired ot
mm I inn ni ii nim im i i I I 'I1
morning, andtwhat is more, I. have .had
Mioh oriyoift-?dtetfttln." ". irlY.t,
"Yon "hftV., 14 V.J Veu?" crowleA BiaK.
his patience Btiddenly cbme W.nn end.
vveii, jet me ion you, miss lesne is a.
1ari1r m,miA l Vi .tnt. wmw. iht i. haf
wsttles It. r BUf as to you you'll go,
if I have to kick ypu every step."
wininropo enngea dbck anu Drono
Into a Childish whine: "Don't don't
you do It, Blake. Oh, I say, Miss
Genevieve, how can you stand by and
see htm "douse me like this?".
Blake -was-rnrinnlng' as he turned to
Miss I.eblle. Her face was Hushed and
downcast with humiliation for her
Mend. It seemed incredible that a man
oi his breeding should betray such weak
l.od. .1 - -
A aulck chance came over BlaKe s
face. ' - i " i
"Look here," he muttered, "I guesa
I'm enough ot a sport to Know somt-
tning about rair play." wins comms
down with the fever, and's hO more to
blame for doing-the baby act thsnjio'll
tee when he sets the delirium and gab-
'Twill thank you to attend to your
own affairs," -said Wlnthrope.
Vayvm titlMl.f nH.lf.nmA Tt'a tarnfll
'm dolny. Do you understand, Miss
jenny 7' ,
"Indeed, yes; and I Wish to thank
you. r had noticed how patient you
have been " , .
"Pardon me. Miss LesUe." rasped
Wlnthrope Can you not see that for
b follow of UUs class to talk of fair play
and patience lsMthe height of lmperti
hence7 In England, nbw, such Insuf
ferable imprudence " . ., ..
"That'll lo broke in Blake. "It's time
for a to trot along."
"But, Mr. Blake, if he Is HI "
"Just tho reason why he should keep
moving. No more of your gab, lni
Give your jaw a iay-or
gllng your legs instead.'
Ohioans Guests of President At,
! " . White House Dinner Last-Night
Willum H. Millet and
Htrry M. DAugherty
Give your Jaw a lay-oft and try wrlj:
nnur your legs insxeaa.
Wlnthrope turned awa7, crimson wltn
Ivalnrr tronftul lllrn a. dOIT.'
vUl rlgiit, old man. Just draw tii
your chair and get all the hot brotl
inhnnwi vnii on.n ntow.'' soothed Blake.
' Winthropo sat down, but throughout
tha meal he continued to complain over
'triflea with thO peevishness of a spoiled
child, until at length Miss Leslie blushed
for him. , , ..,.
Greatly to- her aatonhmment, Blake
endured the nagging without a sign of
llrritatlon, and in the end took his bow
and arrows and went oft down the cleft
with no more than a quiet reminder to
iWlhthrope that he should keep near the
When, shortly after dark, the engineer
came groping his way ack up the
gorge, he was by no means so calm,
out'of sir shots he had hit one ante
lope in the- neck and another m the
haunch, yet both .animals bad made off
all the swifter for their wounds.
The noise of his approach wakened
Wlnthrope, who turned over and began
to complain In a whining falsetto. Miss
Leslie, who Was peering out through
the bars Of her screen, looked to see
Blako kick tho prostrate man. His
frown showed only too clearly that he
was In a Bavago temper.
To her astonishment, ho spoke in a
soothing tone until Wlnthrope again fell
asleep. Then ho ouletly set about
erecting a canopy of nambooS over the
Just why ho should build this was a
rviiTTln to the irlrl. But when she
caught a glimpse of Blake'B altered ex-
?iresalon Bhe drew a deep nreatn or re
lef. ana picked her way around the
edge of her bamboo stakes to He down
without a trace of tho fear which had
been haunting her.
u CHAPTER Xni.
ORNING found Winthropo more
irritable and peevish than ever.
Though ho had not beep, called
on watch by Blake until long
after midnight, he had soon fallen
asleep at his post and permitted the Are
to die out
Shortly after dawn Blake was aroused
by a pack of Jackals snarling and quar
feellng over the hair-dried sea fowl. To
charge upon the thieves and put th$m
to flight with a few blows ot his club
took but a moment yet daylight showed
more than half the drying rrameta
Blake Was stating glumly at them,
with Ms broad back to Wlnthrope, when
Miss Leslie appeared. The sudden ces
sation of Wlnthrope's complaints
brought his companion around on the
The girl stood before him clad from
neck to foot in her leopard-skin dress.
"Well, I'll be dashed!" 're exclaimed,
and he stood stating at her, open
"I fear it win be warm, do you tniriK
it becoming?" she asked, flushing, and
turning as though to show the fit ot the
"Do I?" he echoed. "Miss Jenny
you're a peach!"
"Thank you," she said. "And here is
the skirt. I have ripped it open. You
see. it will make a fine flag."
"If It's put up. Seems a pity, though,
to do that, when we're getting on so
line. What do you say to leaving it
down, and starting a little colony ot our
Miss Leslie raised the skirt in her
outstretched hands. Behind It her face
became white as the cloth.
"Well?" demanded Blake soberly,
though his pale eyes were twinkling at
the joke. His tone confirmed the girl
In her fear. Yet she found courage to
meet the supposed attack.
"You forget the fever," she retorted
mockingly, and Blake failed to catch
the quaver which underlaid the light
"Sav you've got me there!" he ad
mitted. "Just pass over your flag, and
scrape up some grub. I'll be breaking
out a big bamboo. There are plenty of
holes and loose stones on tho cliff.
We'll have the signal up before noon."
Mlsa Leslie murmured her thanks and
Immediately set about the preparation
When Blake had the bamboo ready,
with one edge Of the broad piece of
white duck lashed to It with catgut as
high, up as the tapering staff would
bear, he called upon Wlnthrope to ac
"You can go, too, Miss Jenny," he
added. "You haven't been on the cliff
yet. and you ought to celebrate the oc
casion." "No thank you," replle dthe girl. "I
am still unprepared to climb precipices,
even though my costume Is that of a
"Savage? Great Scott I that leopard
dress would win out. against any set of
Russian furs a going, and I've heard
that they're considered all kinds of dog.
Come on I can swing you Into the
branches and It's easy from there up."
"You will excuse me. please?"
"Yes, -you may go alone," Interposed
Wlnthrope. "I am Indisposed this
Bifko paused only for a parting word
with Mlsa Leslie: "If you want some
thing to do. Miss Jennie. trymakln
yourself a pair of moccasins out of tho
scrapB of Bkin. You can't stay in this
guUy all the time. You've got to tramp
around some, and those slippers must
"Thev are still serviceable. Yet, if
you think "
"You'll need good, tough moccasins
nnn flnouch. Elnfra off tho hair and
make soles of the thicker pieces. If you
do a tal' JOD mayne in employe you an
my cobbler, soon as I get the hldo orf
one of these skittish antfclope."
Miss Leslie nodded and smiled In re
eponce to his Jesting tone. But as he
Bwiino- awav after Wlnthrobe sho Btood
for aomo time wondering at herself. A
tow days since she 'knew she would
have taken Blake's remark as an insult.
Now she was puzzled to find herself
rather pleased that he should so note
her ability to be of Bervlce.
When she roused herself and began
slneeintf the hair from tho odds and
ends ot leopard skin sho discovered a
new sensation to aaa to ner list ot un
pleasant experiences. But she did not
pause until tho last patch of hair crisped
close to the half-curved surface of the
hide. . '
Fetching ner Tenicnire ana ner morn
and catgut from the boabab, she gath
ered tho pieces of skin together and
walked along the cleft to tho ladder
tree. There had been timo enough for
Blake and Wlnthrope to set up the sig
nal and she Was curious to see how it
Bho paused at the foot of the tree and
pared up to where the withered crown
lay crushed against the edge of the
The height of the rocky wall made
her hesitate, yet the men, in passing
up and down, had bo bleared away the
twigs and leaves and broken tho
branches on the upper side of the
trunk, that It offered a fairly easy
means of ascent.
The one difficulty was to reach the
lower branches. She could hardly touch
them with her finger-tips.
& Continuation of This Story Will
Be Found In Tomorrow'
Issue ot The Times.
1 The President had as his guests at
dinner 'at the White House last night
Yftlltam It Miller and Harry M. Daugh
erty, of Ohio. Mr. Daugherty was also
a house guest Of the President over
'.Mr. and MVs. Prfestoh Gibson 6hter
tathod a dinner company last' night
at their Newport cottage. Informal
dancing followed the dinner. '
The Misses Wetmore, daughters fat 1
Senator and Mrs. George Pcabody
XVetmore, will bo among tho. dinner
hostesses at Newport tonight.
Theodore P. Shonts and her
daughters, tho CubhekB de Chaulrtes
and Miss Marguerite BhOhts, and the'
tiukq de Chaulhes, Who are how at
Bar Harbor, are expected at Newport
tor tne montn oi aukusu
Mr. and Mrs. Wade H. Ellis went
oVcr, to New York this morning to
remain .until Tuesday.
Murray A. Cobb has returned to
Washington from Grecnsburg, Pa.,
where Mrs. Gobb is the guest of her
gather, Mrs. George F. Huff, at Cabin
Mr. and Mrs. Cobb have Just con
cluded a visit to Mr. Cobb's brother-in-law
and Bister, Mr. and Mrs. Cor
nelius Bliss, Jr., at heir summer home
at Locust. N. J.
The Secretary ot State has returned
to Washington after a brief motor trip
with Mrs. Knox, who is speeding the
season at. their country place at Valley
MrB. Bamuol Spencer Is (Spending a few
days' In Washington en routa to' her
country placo at Tuxedo Parki
Mr. and Mrs. Ten Eyck Wendell have
With them at their summer home. Lake
lawn, Casenovla, N. Y., Mra, Wendell's
mother, Mrs. Edward Fobte, of Boston.
Mrs. John Sharp Williams and the
Misses Williams are spending, the sum
mer" in Virginia, and will not return to
Washington until September.
Dr. and Mrs. William Gerry "Morgan
are motoring from their summer home
in New Hampshire through Vermont to
Burlington, from there to the White
Mbuntoins, Poland Springs, and Port
Col. George Richards. TT. 8. A., and
Mrs. Richards have closed their apart
ment at the Mcndota and have gone to
Cape Cod, Mask., where Mrs, Richards
will remain until autumn. Colonel
Richards will return to Washington
some time next week.
Mrs. Robert L. Owen and Miss Owen,
wife and daughter ot Senator Owen,
have gone to their home in Muskogee,
Okla., for the summer.
' sIbA bL3IiiiHl.
1 HJ.Wf , rHimLLLLm
kfe:i ' u9mmmmmmmm
V I iXB ' f iii A ':'': " ' '79rlBBBBBBBBBI
BBBKASkJBBHBflcT $nJ ? "Wfc"
, Mme. Vasslllef, wlfo of tho naval at
tache of the , Russian embassy, will
leave Washington noxt Tuesday with
Commander Vasslllef to loin the sum
mer cOlony at' Newport. Mme. Vasslllet
Is one of the. most charming womon in
tne younger marnwi set of tne uipio
matlc Corps, and wTH be a welcome ad
dltlon to tho social life at Newport.
Miss Frances Clark's
TAr. and Mrs. Edward B. Clark, ot the
Hamilton, announce the engagement of
their daughter. Miss Frances Beardstey
Clark, to Frederick L. Dovercux, of
New York. Mr. and Mrs. Clark and
their daughter oro now In Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Dennis havo
gone to Atlantic City for a week s stay
nt the MarlboroughBlenhelm.
Sii John And Lady , Har
rington to Visit1 This
, "; , Country.
Sit Jbhn'ahd Lady Harrington, ot Ldn
don,r will come to this , country next
month for tHelr1. annual visit to "Lady
Harrington's mother, Mrs, James Mc
Millan, at her summer home, Eagle's
Head, Mahchc8tcr-bythe-Sea. Lady
Harrington was formerly Miss Amy
McMillan. . .
Miss Marguerite Prescolt was hostess
at dinner last night at Narragansott
Pier, entertaining ten members ot tho
younger set at,hcr country home.
, ft f -- i
J " " w m, -m
Miss Bcale, of Philadelphia, has gone
to Newport for a Visit' to her cousih,
Mhid. Bakhmetcrt,' wife' of the Russian
MaJol Hfchry Lrtbhard. TJ. 8. M. CTk
lias gbhetO'New York for a ten days'
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred F. Hopkins en
tertained n party atluncbcon yesterday
af Narragansett Pier, wnefe they are
spending the season.
Miss Hilda Jacob! returned to her
home In CalVert street yesterday afler
spending the past w'ck at Ocean View
ns the guest of Miss Bessie Reynor.
Miss Fior6ftce, Cohen, of Columbia
rdad. left Washington yeoterdary tu
spend a few days in Atlantic City.
From tnere site will ro to Aibury Park
for the remainder of the sUmmer.
Nina Straus, of Richmond, who
has been vlsttlng relatives-Jn Washing
ton, has left to spend the . remainder
of the summer at-HOllywootl, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus NOrdltnger have
rtttlrrttfd to Washington, after spending
tha past few days In Atlantic1 City.
Mr., and Mrs. Abo Breslau and son,
Harold Rretlau, of Baltimore, are the
guests of relatives in wasnington.
Theodora PIccard and niece. Miss Elsie
Plccard, have returned to Washington,
after a trip to tho Great Lakes, Can
ada, and New York.
Mr. and Mrs. G. 'Oppenhelmer havo
lelt Washington for a ton days' trip
to Boston and New York.
0R TIMES WOMEN WHO WANTJTO OW;
What Is Seen in The Shops?
- '. - - i - '-
BY THE SHOPPEfc.
Tho summer ouilng wardrobe for the
sixteen-year-old girl is an Important
and perplexing problem to rttany moth
ers. It is made ibt hdwever, only by'
their ortorts to dress the child In cloth
lug far too pid for her age. Some girls
ot "sixteen are tali enough and seoni
old onoiigh to wear "gfowtt Up" ctdlhes,
bbt to sob them stumbling alofig In
lilgh.hcflled shoes, almost invariably
run over' at the heel, ahd trying to a.6
custom themselves to the' horrors of
close fitting waists' and skirts la pa
That ahclent instllutlin, the Pettr
Thompsoh suit, Is still as appropriate
and well beloved at It wa years ago.
the. only changes made in its style b'
trig those which in tto way alter thcS
general appeatahoe. Regulation whlto
srge suits, which usually sell f6r KZ,
are belris; sold at a woman's furnishing
store on Eleventh street rar ilJ.BO.
These suits are slightly, soiled, but a
little gasolene Will remdve ail spots.
They are made with plain sleeves and
narrow, plain skirts, which, are very
pretty whrn worn separately with
white lingerie walsta. For seaside and
mountain wear, serge is uusurpassoa,
Whlto felt hats to. match these sailor
suits arc for sale in tho millinery de
partment of the samo Btoro for f3 and
The prices of iinen suits' havo been
steadily" decreasing with, tho .advance
or Ufa seasdh" flhfl from the way It
looks now, and If the decrease Is con
sistent, they will ho glVert away. 6.omo,
sad to say, cannot watt for this mil
lennium, but must take the best of what
Is here. However $3.98 Is not sUch ah
exorbitant amount to give out all at
once, when one is given a neat taiior
made .linen suit In exchange. A store
on-O stret very near the corner of
Eleventh, will gladly make this ex
change with any one who has 13.93,
and .wants a linen suit of tho style
Whether, dde to the hot weather or
mental suggestion, It is hard to telt
which, bathing, not Indoor, but out
of doors, seems to haVe risen In pop
ularity. This brlngs bathing cays',
shoes, suits, bags.. and other adjuncts
of this 6port, to the front and to the
I recommend that If you are an ex
perienced swimmer, and do a great
deal of diving, that any headgear
should be bought from a regular rub
ber store, but for the paddlcr and
timid woman, tho rubbor cjips seen
ori lhe counters of the department
store aroi both attractive arid -well
Home arc ot sllk-and- rubber, made
with a draw string, and havo two ro
settes at the. sides, others are regular
turbans. The nlllt and rubbers ones,
aro $1.S0, but the 75c, SOc, ttnd.Oc
caps, are ot .the same quality rubber
made without the Bilk ana in plainer
styles. AH colore arp to bo had.
During tho day, the small boy who
soils several dozen suits of clothing
and .annihilate two or, three more,
can wear. almost any combination, of.'
waist anil trousera that-w.lll hold, to-,
gether, but with the coming up the
evening he la usually corralled and'
made id wear regular, clothes.
The.se too often have the same fate,
so that the less , spent upon the
young man's wardrobe, the better for
the family exchequer. Fancy cAssl
mere suits, "which were originally
marked at $3.00, are selling at a de
partment storo at Seventh and K
streets for 98c. Those suits have Nor
folk jackets bloomer pents, and come
In llht and dark patterns. In , the
slses 4 to 7. Hle waists, white,
and in colors, are it. LW
Mother oi Twenty-Eight
Figures in Elopements
HARTFORD, July 2.-In the police,
court Mrs. noxlanntt Dowd, the famous
forty-year-old mother of twenty-eight
children, was -yesterday a witness for
her eldest daughter, Mabel Nolan, twen-'.
ty-two years old, whom Judge Clark
held on tho charge Of stealing a 156
diamond ring. ,, v
Interest centered in Sirs. Dowd. who
Is married for the third "time. Several
years ago she was married to James
Nolan. She eloped with tho hired man,
Jameo Green. , She and Green were
prosecuted, after which she secured a
divorce and married Green. Then, she
eloped again. After Green secured a
divorce she was married to her third
husband. , - . . ,
When some one suggested to .Mrs. ,
Nolan-Grecn-DOwd that she, could get,
up qulto a reunion with her husbands
and progeny, she replied:
"You just bet I couldj believe me,
It would be some. picnic, too,"
Hearing for Suffragette. '
LONDON.July 28. The case of Dr.
Ethel Smyth, tha suffragette and mu
sical composer, charged with attempt
ing to burn Colonial Secretary " Har
Court's liduso at Oxford, came up In
police court again today. Dr. Smyth's
defense is nn alibi.
Major General w. P. Blddle, com
mandant of the Marine Corps, and Mrs.
Blddle are spending several weeks at
Old Sweet Springs, Sweet Springs, W,
Mrs. Joseph Garrard, wlfo of-Colonel
Garrard, commanding officer at Fort
Mycr, has returned from Fort D. A.
Russell, Wyoming, where she hafe been
the guest ot her sister, Mrs. John I.
Gullfoyle, wife of Colonel GUliroyle, U.
8. A., for the last several wreks.
Mrs. Victor Foster, wife of Lieuten
ant Foster, U. S. A of Fort Myer,
will leuve tho city tomorrow for Barnea
vllle, Md., for a brief visit to Miss
Mary White and Miss Laura White
both of whom were bridesmaids at her
marriage a year ago last May.
FOR LITTLE FOLK JUST BEFORE BEDTIME-
The Sandman's Stories
WOMEN MUST WEAR
MORE HAIR, IS EDICT
Dressers, In Convention, Decide
Tor Additional Puffs ,
AN was busy in the attic. It had i
rained all day juat because It
was Saturday, the day tor the
match team. Then his mother
objected to his tooting his bugle or
'waking the baby by hammering in the
woodshed. Consequently there was not
anything left to do but search in the
attic for last summer's bathing suit, so
he would be ready when the beach
The place was dark, dusty and musty,
hut he came across so many old things
broken toys and rusty tools that he
really began to enjoy himself. Of
course, he would not own up to that.
For Dan was a boy who thought It
smart to complain of everything and
be satisfied. Presently he saw down In
a corner two twinkling eyes, and 'with
a grab he reached down to pull out a
uueer little thlnir. It w&h ahnnt a. fnnt
high, covered with green fur, and looked
1. 1 i "'
V J? TRAMP HOME
OJ JNTHB SLOSH
something like a squirrel, though It
stood on Us legs like a man and talked
In a shrill voice,
"Great Scott!" exclaimed Dan as he
placed the thing on a trunk. "What do
you call yourself?"
The aueer little. thine: bowed. "I am
a iBoogle," It replied in a tono like the
rain trickling down a spout. "Fairies
went out of date with the horse cars.
t do their lobs, but am more un-to-
"What kind of Jobs?" laughed Dan.
smiling at the odd figure perched on the
edge of the old trunk.
"All kinds of Jobs," returned the
Boogie, "but my main one Is watching
for lost toys or taking the place of the
old 'wish. fairy,' who has been HI ot
rheumatUm for along time."
"I have always wanted to meet that
.'wlsh-fairy myself all my life," said
Dan; "1 bet I would not got the worst
of It, as the boy always does In a fairy
"Very well," replied the Boogie, wav
ing one furry foot high In the air, "I
can give you not one wish, but a dozen.
The only thing Is that after ou have
made a wish you can't unwlsh It. It
stays for keeps "
"All right-I'll begin right today,"
"Very well," laughed the Boogie,
standing up and waving his hand
three times over Dan'i head. "Here
And with the last word he vanished
into darkness of the corner.
"My, but this Is fine." laughed Dan.
"I must be careful what I wish won't
do It In a hurry a Blngle time," and- he
went down stairs, as he heard his
"Dan," said Mrs. Ford, "here are
your books sit right down and study
for an hour."
"Gee. but r wish those books were
all burnt up," dried the boy without
thinking of what he was saying. But
In a second there lay the books on the
chair, a pile of ashes. Dan looked at
them In distrust. thn ansrv with him.
self he exclaimed hastily, "I wish I was
out on the ball grounds away from the
And, whlsh, he was caught up and
went spinning through the window, out
Into the rain to land a mile .away in
the middle of a big mudhole. He
couldn't wish himself back, .so he had
to tramp home In the slush and rain.
Just as he was crossing a creek a calt
ran forward, butting at him viciously.
"I wish that old calf was dead," he
exclaimed, again In anger, and there at
his feet lay his father's prize calf.
In a few moments unhappy Dan was
in his room trying to get out of hts
muddy clothing into clean things, but
nomehow the drv trousers did not seem
to fit. Then, without thinking of what
would happen, he threw the pair in to
the chair, exclaiming. "I wish those
pants were in Guinea." And away
sailed the trousers, the only dry pair
.sight above the tree's.
"Oh! mv'" f.rMn ran In l.ln .
gets worse c'ry time I do a thing. I
will make one good wish real quick, any.
way. I wish I had a million dollars in
Jewels right here In this room."
And before he got tho words out of
hts mouth there poured down 'buckets ot
jewels, diamonds.' rubles, and nearls till
the flood of precious stones filled, tho
chamber and crept up his hody, Higher
and higher It grow till he was Upto hlD
eyes in spunuing- jewels, 'men with a
crash the weight broke In the floor and
ho fell off on the cdrpet that was piled
In the attic corner.
"Gee, but I am glad there U not any
teal Boogie," said -Dan. gratefully, as
hp looked about at the old trunks.
"Guess I have had enough of the wish
ing business. Anyhow, things are pretty
good as they are."
And as he looked out of the tiny win
dow he saw the sun was shining bright
ly for the afternoon game.
Tomorrow's story, "Why Bebras Are
CHICAGO, July it. "More hah;.." Is
the cdct of the hair dresser. The
edict stands for a whole year, too,
because the national convention now .In
session here Is an anhuat event. Prbf.
M. Paul told of thft demand.
"To bo fashionable," he said,' "The
woman of 113 must wear more nair
than ever before. Her colffuro must
bo more elaborate. Puffs, curls, ahd
braids, both natural and 'extra,' will
reach the zenith of their popularity
during the coming season."
The crest of the popular hair dress
ing styles will be the marcello wave.
This Is extremely popular with the hair
dressers, for It simply cannot bo "made
In the hair dressing contest today,
Muis Bessie Joucs, of Liverpool. Ohio,
captured first prize with a coiffure made
of pieces of gray hair In curls and pUffs
with a Jet buckle In the back, hear tho
Capital Hello Girls
Not Held in Check
"Hello girls" employed at the local-exchanges
are- congratulating themselves
today that they, are not employed In the
same capacity in Chicago, where tele:
phone operators", according to 'recent! re
ports, are restricted to certain modes
ot dress, besides being prohibited from
flirting over the wires."
Of course there Is no flirting carried
on over the local telephone wires. The
company forbids such unbusinesslike
conduct. In Chicago, the "hello girl"
must insist on being known as "opera
tor." Here that 1i not necessary.
"Number please?" Is the legal reply
tn.auch endearlnc terms as "Is this you
dear?" "It's a nice .day today," "Can I
take you out to lunch?" and all similar
brands of flirtatious lingo. Ot course
tnero is some discussion among the
Pilrls as to whether "I'll take you out -to
uneh" Is a strictly business QuesUbn
or not. '
Manager Tobln, of tha telephone com
pany, declares that the local operators
are not ruled with an Iron hand like
those of Chicago. lie says the girls are
forbidden to hold private conversations
over the wire, it is supposed that the
ban on "private conversations" prohib
its flirting. Manager "'Tobln says the
girls are permitted to wear anything
they wish within reason. Just so long
as they maintain their dignity and
businesslike manners over the wire.
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Uon't Hide Them With a Vellj lie
move Them Vlth the New Drag.
Ah eminent skin ipeclaliit recently discov
ered a new drur, othlne double atrenrth.
Which U to uniformly sutctsitul In removing
freckles and giving a clear, beautiful com
plexlon thst-J,' i'i by.ny drugslet In
plexlon "isw' I,.0!J y.ny drui;glt In
the city ot Wathlotton under an abeolute
guarantee to refund the money If it falla.
Don't hide your freckles under a veil: get
in ounce of othlne and remove 'them. Even
he flrat night's ui will. Miow .a wonderful
mprovement, some of the lighter freckles
anlihlng entirely. It 1 abaolutely harm
le; and cannot Injure the Moat Under akin
Be ure to aik any drurclat In the city of
Washington for the double etrength othlne
It Ii this that U sold on the money back
"The Trifle Ioye of Mona Lisa,,'a
reels, today, Virginia Theater.
CLICQ0OT Club Ginger Ale is always deliciously appetizing and
refreshing. The Crystal purity of the water and the prime quality
of, the sugar, ginger and extracts of limes and lemons used insure
this. For picnics, or bthcr similar occasions, its equal cannot be found.
Clicquot Club Ginger Ale appeals to men,
women and children. Its mildness of zest makes it
a delight to ladies and little folks who do not ordi
narily like eineer ale because of its harsh, throat
burning quality. It is cooling, refreshing, satisfying
-an ideal drink for summer. It goes well with
crackers or sandwiches or alone. Although
reasonable in price, it is unapproachable in purity,
wholesomeness and fine quality. It is served in
the, best families everywhere.
OTHER CUCQVOT CLUB BEVERAGES:
SarsAparilla Birch Beer Root Beer
Lemon Sour Orange Phosphate
At tht better clan grocers h the case, dozen r bottlt
at a price which amiunts to about 5c per glassful.
B B EARNSHAW & BROTHER
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