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'J.Jj1-V-A.4J;a,7WVK 8 THE WASHINGTON TBIES, MONDAY; AUGUST 3; IM&T DAILY MAGAZINE PAGES FOR EVERYBODY - . , . 1 1 ii ' ' ' " ' i . .. i ., The Vest Has Come To Stay With Its Ravishing Pockets THE BEST PHOTOPLAYS AND PHOTOPLAYERS TIMES BEDTIME STORY Photoplay Department in WASHINGTON By GARDNER MACK. X X. " bbMbbbb , lmlfmy It vest Portrait of Lottie Bnscoe. w no Company With Arthur fane Grey Excited When 5he Saw "Grey Lady" Film tie Grey, the popular young actress. tr rned from London on the ueiuc r- tn y. As the taxlcab which brought he from the ship passed the Strand rhrater. Miss Grey happened to see her B"ie featured on the electric sign. She r-nntlr stonoed the taxi and entered he theater. From a seat. In ohe of the ai ony loges, she watched herSelf enact be Itle role of "The Little Grey Lady." Vv -n she was seen in the lobby after hr nhnw nnd was asked what she ho ght of the play as a film produc ion and how it feels to see Tierself act, ties Gray said "I think the photog aphy is beautiful, but If I am to be ui e candid. I must say that if I had ot known the storv I should have had ome difficulty in following the action t times. I think mere is a iack 01 itles. How floes it feel to see oneself moving pictures? Why. the feellne; is id scrlbable When I first saw myself knter anil make mv bow I gasped It ra. . iUh ..Viifi tlnn Vi fr nnrtrint tTlA A I became interested In the play, how ever, I forgot all about that it was I who played the role out now wny, i im terribly excited. I was excited the 3rst time I appeared in a Belasco pro Juctien. but that .was nothing compared fo my feelings right at this moment" lunny Returns to the Stage re for World Tour I J 'hn Bunny has been granted an un- km'ted leave of absence by the Vlta- aDh. Conmanv that he may tour the rr Id at the head of an organization It vaudeville, minstrel, and pantomime Mb vers. L. C. Wiswell and George Sid- are the men behind the proposed lot - J. J. Rosenthal nas oeen engagea general manager and Sam Myers as buF ness manager. he route is beine nlanned to covei- Ibe entire globe, and at the head of a ropany of sixty entertainers the star ''onncr will be advertised as "bunny ny," "Funny Bunny." "Honey ny." and "Money Bunny." evious to the advent of motion pic- s. Bunny was known as a Shakes- rrean actor of the older school. His la lrgltlmate appearance of note was Bottom in -A .Midsummer Night's am. with which Wagenhals & iper Inaugurated their tenancy of stor Theater. "an You Really An Actress at a Glance? By HELEN STARR. ONE-RING circus, a horse and t tune than in any other profession. Yet dog show and a traveling "rep" ! the women are optimlfctc, characterlstl- were the only legions of his trionic art that my friend Mrs. kiah Hill had ever seen. She had g planned to descend on Boardnay see a real actress, for chance ma;- nPF had taught her the were tlingly beautiful, and that Rroad- r was their leisure time rendezvous. would move In their midst and hob- wlth them "en passant ' ' course she could distinguish an ess at a glance. The victim's ha'r id oe of peroxide gold or the dye- j.d hues of night Her lips and ks would reflect the August sun's r. and her lashes appear lustrous and ing In addition, she was doubly aln an actress would wear colors 1 h vied with those of the Spanish . on cigarette boxes. t during her two weeks' sta In the ropolls. Mrs. Hill could not distln- sh a real actress on the street Sh i t"em when she paid admission to t box offl'-e. but outside the theater er Disappointed, she returned b tip fprl tic that the region of white r ts w us not as bizarre as she had h ped it might be. ot that sho had made a blunder con c nine the fact that actresses arc c 'n compelled to walk on Broadway, I she was not aware that they are c -nine to look Just like other women uoild be hard to distinguish the de l iant daughter of a bank president f m the petite dancer, who also hap- 'ied to possess patrician features, nor i eay to recognize the statuesque tdlng ladv of stock when a hand ne and cultivated club president .nds by her side In a shop. The .ool teacher or librarian Is more r adllv distinguished for certain fea- t es of type than the actress of to- The profile of Jtarfiynn Miller, i- iwn above, is not unlike the outline r brow and nose In portraits of Queen VUhelmlna of Holland. """endenclcs among professional women o the beat companies have swerved to- vard simplicity. Good taste In the ar r ijcement of the hair and the careful f-f ectlon of dark, distinguished street c numes go with an earnest desire to remove any semblance or a make-up v Mch was put on because It was neces- t ry before glaring footlights. rrogant manners have been super- t-lcd by quiet voices and a modest d meanor. The life has Its trials per haps more violent disappointments and stttfeorlc changes from luck to lll-for- is iieine Featured By the Lubin Johnson In Comedy. Faversham on Screen In Spectacular Play Through his personal representative, Mr. Gallagher. William Faversham has cabled his acceptance of ah offer made for his debut in motion pictures with ths Ail-Star Feature Corpora -tion Under the direction of Augustus Thomas, director-general for that Concern. The subject chosen as a Ve hicle for this popular star is "The World." a spectacular drama which enjoyed, in years gone by. a pro nounced success as a theatrical attrac tion. The Chief character in this pro duction will give Mr. Faversham every opportunity to display the dra matic accomplishments for wlilch he Is famed. Harron Lost Weight. David W. Grlfiith. general director for the Reliance and Majestic com panies. insists on realism and a due regard for appearances. His actors tnust not only act the party, they must look It. Mr. Griffith was recently selecting the cast for a big Majestic Mutual feature when his gaze rested on Robert Har rort. "Vou are Just the man for the part," he said, "except for y6Ur weight. You are at least ten pounds too heavy." No other member of the company ex actly suited Mr. Griffith, and the ques tion or completing the cast was left undecided. Mr. Harron that night went on a rigid diet. He ate only two meals a day, took reducing exercises daily, and in a little more than a week he announced to Mr. Griffith that he had reduced his weight eleven pounds. "Carpet of Bagdad" Film. The -streets of Cairo are rising at the Sellg Zoo. Los Angeles, where a hordo of actors, directors, and assistants tiho afe advancing upon notable productions with gtfat rapidity. Amone them Is "The Carpet of Bag dad," by Harold MacGralh, which not only demands the streets or laniasuc Cairo, but dtfierts. a great sand storm. and a harem scene which wll' be one of th bi settings of the pretentious pro duction. Colin Campbell will direct this feature, while Kathlyn Williams will appear as Chedsoye Fortune. Construc tion of studio sets alone Is requiring several weeks, while Director Campbell peronalli- Is traveling far In search of effective exterior locations. Distinguish cally bweet-tempcred and buoyant In spirit. If Mrs. Hill had dropped into one of the clubs where professional girls live, or taken luncheon at the Rehearsal Club flUrlne the noon hour she would have seen a host of bright, pretty girls chattlnc about their work like a group of college maids or an enthusiastic coterie of society girls exclaiming over a new blouse. The type of voung lady ship in the city tends to be "much alike. (Copyright. 19U. Xerprr Feature Service.) Spenser's Sveehenrt cveraIi of the Kngllsh poets fc weie objects of thp tender regard lJ of pome very beautiful women. Though Spenser's Rosalind dis missed him in favor of a dull and com monplace spouse, he found In the south f Ireland a fascinating maiden who yielded up to him her heart and hand after an ardent slego of several years. Spenser resided at the time in a castle situated In the vicinity of Cork, and owned a largo extent of property taken from the native Irish and handed over to him by the English government. His lady loe was. a Cork lassie, the daugh ter of a merchant, but as proud of her beauty as a Iady Howard could be of her birth. Their marriage took place In 1GSS. o- which occasion he wrote his own erthalamium. glowing with rap tures over the virginal Innocence of the bonnie bride to whom he had Just given his name. Spenser celebrated his wife's fnscinitlons In his well known work, "The Faerie Queen." where she Is tne sovereign and he plays tne role of Colin Clout, who piped on his oaten reed. His wedded life was a brief, but happy one. Three years after the union the for mer owners of his property set fire to and sacked the castle and one of his children perished in the flames. He and Ws wife and famll returned to Eng land. Immediately afterward, where he died t'ro years miosequently. leaving his wife a widow of twenty-five sum mers. Though her hand was sought In marriage by various noble suitors, she remained faithful to her poet spouse to the end of her career. (Oeftrrttht, 19M, Newspaper Statu Strrtot.) Third of All People in Washington Saw Bible Pictures. One-third of the population of the District of Columbia lias. in the last three months, seen one set of movinfc pictures! The story of the exhibition of "The Creation.' at the Belasco Theater, has not only been encouraging to the members of the International Association of Bible Students, who promoted the enterprise, but it was a most remarkable demonstration of the drawing power of the moving pictures and the screen drama. It has been stated by hundreds of the people who saw the pictures that they received a new understanding' of the Bible, and that they returned to their homes and read the Book again with an entirely new interest. The three months' run of "The Creation" closed yesterday with a special exhibition and lecture. Pas tor Benjamin IL Barton or Phila delphia, being the lecturer. The his tory of the movement for the exhi bition of Bible subjects in film form was recited by Dr. Barton, and something of the attendance figures here were told. The exhibitions were given simultaneously In a number of cities of the country, and In many small towns. The story of the Biblo was divided into four parts, and there were two sections to each part. One part would be shown each week, so that It required four weeks to see the entire set of pictures. But the pictures brought to moving pic ture enthusiasts a new idea of the Bible and to Bible students a new Idea of the moving pictures. It is probable that there has been nothing in the history of the photo play industry that has given it such a forward Impetus as these pictures hare done. Thousands of tne peo ple who visited the Belasco Theater here during tha exhibition of the film have been among those, who were very strongly prejudiced against the moving picture theater. They had never seen pictures of the kind before, but have been preju diced against them because of the. form the earlier xhibitlons as sumed. The fact that clean, whole some entertainment could bo ob tained from the screen never oc curred to such persons. Their idea was that the pictures were all bad. They have seen that the pictures are not all bad. In fact, that there 1 no necessity for any of them being bad; that they can exercise a great moral force in a commun ity and that they afford a safe and Innocent form of amusement to thousands of people who would otherwise be deprived of pleasure. These facts which have percolated through the intelligence of the class of former enemies of the film to whom reference ha been made, will mean a great deal for the entire moving picturo Industry. The Bible pictures showed cenes from the Bible stories. It will not be diffi cult now to pursuade these former critics that the moving picture play of today that is worth whllo is merely the application of the les sons of these Biblo stories to mod ern times and conditions and peo ples. The plots of all the novels that were ever written can be found In the Bible stories. The germs of all the ideas that have been worked Into the great dramas of litera ture will be found In the Bible. To those who saw "The Creation." it is b short step to photoplays like "Quo Vadis," "The Last Days of Pom pell." "Bcn-Hur," etc. Thence In steady progress through historical and modern social drama to the plays of today Is an easy matter. The wise exhibitor will take ad vantage of the opportunity that has been given him through the work of the Bible students and extend his clientele by arranging hla program for them These are the people who need be educated In film conditions. They are the people who are respon sible for all the drastic laws that have been enacted for the govern ment of moving picture exhibitions, and most of them never saw a pic ture until "The Creation" was pro dured. When the International Associa tion of Rlble Students first announced Its Intention to exhibit these pictures free of charge In a number of cities throughout the summer, the exh hl tors were Inclined to protest. The fart that the pictures would attract a rlafs of people who had never been enthusiastic over such exhibitions did not occur to the moving picturo man at first. Rut now ho sees It And It Is his duty to see that the clientele thus built up is not lost He must make his theater attractive and his shows absolutely clean. If he does this there is no reason to believe that one-third of the popula tion of the Dlstr'et of Columbia will not remain enthusiastic over tho pictures If this Is accomplished the exhibitor certainly asks for nothing moio G. M. Mrs. Carter Claims Play. Mrs Leslie Carter claims 'nil rights to "Tho Heart of Maryland." and tho film version may not 'i made by Hie Jesse Iisky Company Mrs. Carter says David Belasco gave lirr thnt play with two others several years ago in settling up some business affairs, and She in tends to produce It in pictures herself WHAT THEY'RE SHOW ING IN WASHINGTON. TODAV. Wary I'lcltfonl In "Lena and the rer," Crandall's, Mnlli mid K trerts. "The Srvcnth Prelude," the Olym pic Park, Fourteenth and V xtrreta. Mutual Program, Central I'nrk, Ninth, near t utreeto. Feature Program, the lirkirlck. Oil Pennsylvania s venue. TOMtmiUIW. "The Million Dollar M'slrry," Ixtli Installment, t)lmplc Park, Fourteenth and V utrretm. Mary Plckford In "Lena and thp Geese," Crandnll's, Mnth and K streets. Feature Program, the Plckvrlt'k, till Pennsylvania nvrnue. Mutual Program. ntral Park, Ninth near G street. WfffWBTssfflssssfflssWssssBtsssVssssw'''1 "i;-Bp 1 t. . " --"-'"c 7'" - v-' "-' T";;' j. irMri Hi -iifn rt' "r y . v, nWBBF -V y-ssssssssssssssssssssssst JSS THE ARRIVAL. By FLORENCE E. YODER. TlfE Fohr Fluffy Downs and Rover, the cloth dog, as was said before, were In Tabby land several moments before they realized it But ail of a sudden Rover stopped and sat down and jut his paw on his stomach, and the Fluffy Downs gathered about him. frightened near ly to death. "What Is the matter. Rover dear." cried the Very Yellow one. and tha other three-peeped and hopped about to show how 6rry they felt. "Don't tell us that you have given up and that We will have to so back to that awful Little Boy again." continued the Very Yellow one, with the tiny tears running out of his eyes and right into his open beak. Rover let thm talk for a mo mentthen he shook his head very solemnly. "We will never go back to the little boy now. I do not feel well and I cannot understand It. I have a terrible pain in mi " Ho stopped short and laughed before he finished "stomach! And I am the biggest goose that ever was not to know why." The Fluffy Downs opened their mouths In surprise, and all said "Why?" at once, like children recit ing a piece. Rover patted his stom ach now and smiled "My stomach aches because It Is empty," he said, "and It Is empty for the first time In many moons be cause " he paused and looked at each one of the Fluffy Downs in turn and then made a low bow "WE ARE IN TABBYLAND!" The four chickles said. "Well-did you ever know tho like." all In one breath, and then began to cheer and flap their wings, which were no big ger than postage stamps. "Yes, we are here," said the Very Yellow one stopping suddenly, 'but I don't feel any different." "And neither do we." complained the other Fluffy Downs. "Sillies,'' said Rover trotting for ward in a very business like man ner. "You're not supposed to feel any different. You had stomachs The Frumpless Kitchen Being a Dissertation on the Vast Improvement in the Personal Appearance of Housewives. By MRS. CHRISTINE FREDERICK. Yes, It has gone along with tho sunbonnet and tho gingham wrap per. What? Why. tho checked apron, that "old plaid bidge of ser vitude" which outlined tho equator of every woman's figure, and which, morning, noon and night, was a sign of her domestic serfdom. No longer do we don this igno minious artlclo of dress and hur riedly doff It behind tho closet door on the approach of a stranger. Tho old plaid badge has been slough ed off In the at tainment of tho new housekeep ing, ami its Placn has been pre-empted by other kinds of h o u s e k etplng apparel. The kimono, collars turned in at tho ncsR, and heparato chlrtwalsta with tho skirt with mantal ties to which they aro worn all. nil aro taboo. Instead wo have tho fine P'ece dress, tho princess house dres, the middy blouse and other slmplo well-made house dresses, nil .uaiic with an eye to neatniMi, comfort and practicability. These dresses come In any number of attractive colors, dots or plain stripes, or have a "V" neck, or square or orund. whichever Is most bpcomning to the, wearer. Hut they aro everything that the "wrnppei" Is not. There Is oven a "reversible" dress, with but a single button, which Is trim, vvell-innde. and qtilto the best article, of tho kind wo havo s-cn And to take the place of tho old plnld badge, we have a number of good pattern work-aprons, which can ho mnde .vith a style and an Individuality which makes them attractive as well as good-weai- o WOMAN Before For. Oh. If the loving closed heart of a good woman should open beforo a man how much controlled tenderness, bow many veiled sacrifloeH and dumb vir tues would be seen rcposlnjr there! Rlchtcr. Woman Is a personality between man nnd the angels. Halzac Honor to women! They twine and weave the roses of heaven Into the life of man. Schiller. Woman Is a miracle of divine contra dictions. Slachelct. Woman is a m.isterplece Confucius Theie It. on earth no greater treasure or more desirable possession for a man than a woman who truly loves him Sainte Folr. Vac ' !" bbbbbbbbbW m bbbbbbbK fir-- ??S?FfEs aB Sbbbbsi Ibbk -'''iiHJaVI IBBK "3 JsrVTSBP ' to start out with, and I didn't1 get mine until wo arrived Inside the borders of Tabbyland. I was Just a cloth dog with no Insldes, but now I am a person. Hop In the cart there, and lets bo off. I'm thirsty." The Fluffy Downs fluttered up, the wheels creaked, and Rover be gan to trot faster than ever. "As soon as we come to sjme water." he cried out over his shoulders, "You'll seo whether or not I have real Insldes." Before they had gone very far. and befrre the sun was very high up in tio sky. they saw a sma 1 pump, altUng at the end of a long yard. Far In the other corner they could see a little brown house, the first real dwelling place they had come upon In Tabbyland. Rover pulled off his harness quick ly. "Now out at once," ho cried, "and wash off your beaks and smooth your feathers and take a drink." While tho Fluffy Downs gathered about the basin, HoycrUooK his stand at the handle and then be gan to pump. . . , Splash! splash! the water flew Into the little basin, and creak! creak! squeaked tho handle of the pump. The basin was full, and Koycr bent his head for a long drink. The Fluffv Downs were so busy cleaning up they couldn't notice anything else. . . T "Well, of all the funny crowds I ever saw." thev heard a strange voice say, "this Is the funniest." Rover almost choked, and drew up his head, while the Fluffy Downs Jumped nearly out of their feathers. There In front of them stood a little kitty boy. He had on striped troupers, with an apron over them, and IT had dots In It. Ills noso had a black spot on It. and eyes were green, and they twin kled like Jewels. Rover stepped bravely In front of the tiny Fluffy Downs and trained a stern shoe button cyo on the klttv boy. "Who are YOU?" he demanded, gruffly. "And what do YOtT want?" The kitty boy giggled and sat down on the edge of the basin. "Why, I'm Tommy Tabby," he said, with a grin, "and this Is my yard, and my pump!" And then it was Rover's turn to be surprised. (Continued Tomorrow.) (Copyright. 1J14. Florence H. Yoder.) Ing. Whether they have straps In the back, Btraps at the shoul ders, or on straps at all. they allow a woman to lok well and work comfortably at household duties. In fact, the old kind of aprons, with a rufflo at the bottom and all kinds of puffles at tho waist Hue. served only to catch flour and other edibles, and wore more both er than enough to iron. For espe cially dirty dork such as dish washing, aprons of rubber aro on the market, and It can bo slipped on at a moment's notice, and will keep the wearer all tidy even nt a disagreeable piece of work. From the domestic science schools, too, the housekeeper is learning many things. From them she gets tho habit of wearing a neat cap while at work oh, hor rors, to recall tho turbaned re galia of dusting days, from them too, sho learns to fasten a small towel at her belt, for the many things sho needs to wipo her hands on. whllo at work. Nor does the sensible house keeper wear her cast-off French heels while nt work. A comforta ble, easy low shoe with rubber heel will permit her to work with less fatlguo and more ease. "Hut my hands get so red and rough whon I do housework." ex claim the fastidious. "Not if you wear rubber or other gloves whllo at work. The largo white gloves such ns teamsters wear, anil tho yellow oll-skln ones, aro excel lent for dusting, and all silver or other dirty cleaning Rubber gloves are expensive, unless great cam is taken in using them, but they do pay. and If carefully hung up e.ich time, and not nllowed to become greasy, they wear fairly well. Cold cream put on tho hands beforo any work, helps keep th dirt out of tho pores. Sensible, attractive housowork attlro c.in bo worn by any woman but does she always wear It? CoprlelH. 19H. l Mrs Christine Trpdrrlck Her JUDGES o- Against. Nothing can hide from mo the convic tion that an Immortal souls needs for Its sustenance something more than visit ing, and gardening, and novol-reading, nnd crochet needles, and the occasional manufacture of spongo cake. A woman who Is always thinking by herrelf i always thinking of mischief.' Anonymous. A woman's vengeance knows no bounds. Anonymous. There aro femaln dandles as well as clothes-wearing men: and the former .ire as objectionable as the latter -f"ai-lyle oman. like good wine. Is a sweet poison. Turkish Proverb. (Copyright. 1111 Nwipapr, Fsaturs SrvlcJ Another Masculine Touch Is Seen in the Real Vests Which Are Demanded Jay the Short Coated Tailored Suit of This and the Coming Season. ,, But This Vest Is Feminized, Made of Materials Which Best Suit the Woman, and Is Capable of Appearing in Any Size, Shape, or Color. JN all of the old novels, in mo ments of thoughtful abstrac tion, the dainty heroine was wont to toy carelessly with her fan, or tap her lip with a reflec tive finger. But today, it is very different. Our heroine will "stand hesitating ly in the doorway, with thumbs slipped listlessly into her vest pockets!" For verily, verily, it looks as if the vest for women had come to stay. The complete dis appearance of the waistline was an open invitation to the wide and comfortable ve&t, and woman was not long in admitting a modified version of this portion of man's wear to her own wardrobe. Summer vests are mainly of the. kind shown in this model. -They-are of one or two buttons, have a small pocket on either side yes by all means do not overlook the existence of those pockets for they are the life of the whole contrap tion and are made of white pique. With a dark suit of some light The Very Newest Sport Togs Preparing Us for Early Fall Today's Amert tcan woman thinks quito as much of her exerciso on golf course or teH' nls court as sho (Joes of matinees and bridge teas. In big boots and simple outing cos tumo she looks quite as attractive as her sister In In rose covered leghorn and be frllled lacy gown. More absence from the city or a half day devoted to an outdoor game aro no excuse for a poor appearance. The BKTiSrXaBBwSX jVHHaBBBBBSBBMBBU I BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV4 s&?'wJWRbbi ANSWERS TO QUERIES SENT BY READERS TO The Times Ouestion Box Lillian Hayes There is no premium on a half dime dated 1S53. Mls M. If. There is -no premium on tho 1S1G cent. S. B. I.lce and nits are tho same things. The best method of removing them Is to soak the hair and scalp with keroseno oil night and morning for two days, then shampoo the head thoroughly. If that Is objectionable, tho lmlr may bo wetted with tincture of larkspur. Tho treatment should b given at night and repeated the next morning and allowed to dry on tho hair. A towel should bo wrapped about the head during tho night. After twenty-four hours shampoo tho head thoroughly and repeat tho treatment In several days' timo If there, bo any signs of llco present. A Header There follows a. reprint of the stamp language, for which you asked Upsldo down on left corner, I love you. Ifft corner crosswise, M'y heart Is another's. Stralcht up and down. Good-by, sweetheart Upsldo down on right corner. Write no more. In top or middle. Yes. . In top or bottom. No. In right-hand corner nt right angles. Do you love me? In left-hand corner at right angles, I hato you. Top corner nt right. I wish your friendship. On a lino with surname. Accept my love. Sams upside down, I am engaged. Same at right angles, I long to see you. W. E. Flnghclrne The coin you mention Is not recorded In any of the material on the subject avail able here. If you will take it or send It to B. y. Collins. 1705 H street northwest, he will give you tho do sired Information. Informatlon-"Cedar Hill, "the homo or the late Frederick Douglas W open to the public very day from a a m. t'll l.3o p. in The property Is In charge of Whltedeld McKlnloy, and no charge Is made for admission The tills Is veals In a. bawd of JbbbbbbbbbPHW19bbbbV '" vPbbbbbbbbbbbT a3f?'ft ' - BBBBBBBBBBP KrAi-tim '? SBBBBBBBBBBBBBK "&?&'? ? SBBBBBBBBBT,VV'"ii bbbbbbbbBST iif'.!.x.J. 4k? 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I SHKSPlBBBCaBl aBBBBBBBBBBBPsVV vbHHbbBbbBbbI.IIIIIIBbbH ''BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBiy'IV' summer material, a white hat and white shoes this version of the waistcoat is an attractive addition to any costume. Many of them are not built very high in the back, but have suffi cient length in the front to that the white shows out from beneath the coat. By MADGE MARVEL. shops are quite full of smart outing cos tumes, and although tennis and golf dresses aro for the most part extremely simple, the coats worn over these may be distinctive In cut and color. During a summer season when tango red, blood orange. Jade green and king's blue are considered none too bright, colorless beaches and hilly stretches of country are gay with tho colors of the new outing coats. Among a group of women on the porch of the American Yacht Club, I saw one wear ing an attractive coat of orange cor duroy with revcrs and facingn of violet blue broadcloth. The coot extended to the knees and the sleeves dropped so low that they were caught Into tho wide belt which circled the garment. A young matron who ia a golf enthus iast wears a three-quarter cutaway tr istees and their aim Is to make it "a second Mt. Vernon." A Subscriber A permit to keep p'geons must be secured from the Health Department, at tho District building. Thoy must bo kept in a coop at least twenty-five feet iom any habitation. Biggest Flag on EartH THERE'S a new "biggest American flag ever made." So much tho biggest that there is no "second hlggest" worth talking about. The construction of this monster fiar has Just been finished by the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company. Here aro the banner's dimensions: It is ninety-flvo feet long and fifty feet wide. The width of each of Its tnirteen stripes Is nearly four feet! viony-sovcn incnes, to be exact). The great stars upon Its blue field are constructed within a 3-Inch clrclo and measure about three feet from point to point. Tho blue field is thlrty- cikiu eei in icngui oy ivventy-nvo feet Ave Inches in height The stars aro placed four feet nine Inches between centers longitudinally and four feet three Inches vertically. The stars alone weigh nine pounds, while tho completed flag weighs 200 pounds. The proportions of this flag are strictly in accordance with Government regulations. In making tho flag another Im portant point in the Government reg ulations has been observed, that of never allowing tho flag to touch tho ground a very considerable, task, considering Its dimensions. To provide for this rule, as woll as to give tho correct appearance of height, etc. a pole 285 feet tall has been prepared as a flagstaff. In other words, this pole, placed In Trinity churchyard, would towor five feet above tho summit of the Trinity building. Jlany an apartment house could be completely covered by the folds of the banner Specially made bunting was needed , for the flag to withstand tho tremen-i dous weight and the strain. Ordinary i bunting would tear like so much pa par undr the first tiujr. (Ihoto by FWhlon Camers, Co.. of Stw u .t Winter waistcoats are now be ing made. They comprise every sort of material, and are 'made in any number of styles. As yet they are quite expensive, but it is hoped that less elaborate and more plain ones will later make their appear ance on the market. coat of a light weight honeycomb cloth. The material Is loose and pliable and the raglan sleeves are set In so that th swing of a golf club will not tear the coat at the shoulder, plain white honey comb cloth la used for the rolling rev era and cuffs. Tho model has a strap at the back and large patch pockets. Golfing capes. In white or light colors, are held In place by a body garment which seems to be a cross between a waistcoat and a sweater. 'It extends quite high and serves the purposes of a cold day garment, for tho capo Itself quite often swings free from the shoul ders and serves Its purpose more as an effect than an actual necessity. Golf capes of shepherd's plaid with bright red waistcoats are striking, and those of grass green duvetyn. with white broadcloth waistcoats and small brass buttons, are very smart. Tho silk and wool sweaters arA light and warm. Some of these aro knitted In two. colors of silk, giving the entire gar ment the appearance of changeable silk. A balmacaan coat of tan cravenetted covert cloth Is excellent for general utility wear. Tho Inverness coat with Its long body and case top la distinctly new. Another new' model for street wear has a circular yoke which fits the shoulders quite snugly. A short cape extends from this to the elbows and another longer capo extends almost to the skirt hem, or about the length of tho new Russian tunics. These coats are being designed in broadcloth for fall, as this material falls into such graceful cape lines. (Copyright. 1JH. Newppr Feature Strrtoa.) A problem that is still to be solved is: U'Ul any wind, short of an equlnoo tlal gale, be strong enough to fill the folds of the giant flag and whip it out straight? Remember, the banner weighs SOO pounds (more than the weight of a barrel of flour) and there Is an area of 4,750 square feet of bunting for tho wind to fill. Face Peeling Easy Blonde or Brunette "The blonde's complexion fades early, because her skin is extraordinarily this and fine." says Mme. LIna. CavalierC "The brunette's, as a rule, is the r verse. The skin is thicker and has 3 tendency to an oily appearance." For either the faded blonde's skin o the brunette's oily or sallow complexion, the best remedy Is ordinary mercollzed wax. Used every night, this will glv one an entirely new complexion within about a week's time. The wax grad ually peels orr the worn-out surface skin, with all Its defects, a little each day, without affecting the delicate un derskln in the least. The latter will have the exquisitely beautiful glow ol youth Indeed, one may readily lose ten or fifteen years from her age. so fat as appearance goes, by a course of thil simple treatment The wax. securabll at any drug store, la applied like cold cream. Advt. MOVING PICTURES M VAtTOKVUXEaad PICXtTRKS PiogramChanged Maoday and Thursday continuous snow, luc iae. bbbbmpmbb sasesksaaaBBBSBasBaai -T. Urfl e. I 4 ( T ic. o-,.