W"sh for Ths or:
"The Restless Sex," to
motion picture theaters, iW
released in a Paramount-Art
(Ceminue4 from Teeeday.)
It is drama. comedy. fam, trag
edy. this inevitable awakening: it is
the alternate elucidation and deep
ening of mysteries; It is a day of
clear, keen reasoning suc4evding a
day of illogical Caprice; an hour
a4uiver with undreamed-of mental
torture followed by an hour of *piT
Itua. exaltation; it is the era of mag
nisoest aspiration, of inexplicable
feur. of lofty abujations. of ficree
egotsmp. of dveams and of cqnvic
tions. of faiths .for whicb. youth
di", and, alas, it is. a day of piti
less developinent whigh leaves the
shadowy mamory of'faith lingering
in the brain, and, on the- lips, a
And, amid such- emotions, such
impulpos. such desires, fears, as
pirations. hopes, regrets, the' aver
age boy puts on that Nessus coat
clled maphood. And, he has.* in
his temoora fily dislocptod and un
adjusted' brikin, neither the time
nor the' patience. nor'the interest,
nor the logic at his command reces
sary to. see and underdtand what
Is happenirg under his aspiring, and
heavenward-tilted nose. Only the
:loi1ds enrapture him; where every
star beckions him to respond in a
pyosion of endeavor.
And so he begirls the inevitable
eelimj toward the moon-the path
which' every man born up~on the
earth has trodden (or or only a. lit
tIe way. but the path all men at
leapt have tried.
In his fyeshman year at Harvard.
he got' drunk. The episode was
4i4te inadvertent on his part--one
of those accidents incident to the
vile, claret-colored ."punches" offer
ed by some young idiot in "honor"
of his own birthday.
-The Cambridge police sheltered
him overnight; his fine was over
subodribed; he explored the depths
of hell in consequence of the affair,
endured the agony of shame, re
mor~se, and self loathing to the phy
sial and mental limit, and eventu
ally recovered, regarding himself as
A reformed criminal with a shatter
ec' past. ,
However, the youthful gloom and
melancholy- dignity with which this
clothed. him had a faint and not en
tirely unpleasant flavor-as one
who might say, "I have lived and
learned. There is the sad wisdonm
of'worldly things within me." But
he cut out alcohol. It being the
fashion at that time to shrug away
an offered cup, he found little dif
ficulty. in avoiding it.
In his sophomore year, he- met the
Inevitable young person. And. after
all that had been toll him, all that
he had disdainfully pictured to him
self, did not recognise her when he
It was one of those episodes
which may end any way. And it end- I
ed. of corse. in one way or anoth
er. But ft did end.,
Thus the limited world he moved
in began to-wear away the soft
rounded contours of boyhood: he
learned a little about men, nothing
whatever aboyt women. but was in
clined to consider that he under
atood them sadly apd perfectly. lie
wrote several plays. novels and
poems to amuse himself; wrote ar
ticles for the college periodicals,
when he was not too busy training
with the baseball squad or playing
tennis, or lounging through those
golden and enchanted hours when
the smoke of undergraduate pipes
spfns a magic haze over life, envel
oping books and comrades in that
exquisite and softly brilliant web
which never tears, never (ades in
meimory while life endures.
He made many friends; he visited
many homes: he -fatiled sometitnes,
but. more often he. made good in
whatever he endeavored.
His father came qn to Cambridge
several times-always when his son
requested it-and he knew the sym
pathy of his fatber in, days of tri
umph, and he understood his fath
er's unshaken belief in his only son
when that son, for the monent, fal
Por he'had confided in his father
the episodes 9f the punch and the
young person. Never had his father
and he, been closer together in mind
and spirit than after that confes
In spite .of several advandes made
by Chiltern Grismer, whosp son. Os
wald, was also at Harvard and a
popufa'r man in his clsas, .ohn dCl
land remained politely unreceptive:
and there were no social amenities
exchenged. Jim Cleland and Oswald
Grismer did not visit each other,
although friendly enough at Cam
bridge. Cleland senior made no
particular effort to discourage any
such friendly footing, and he was
not inclined to judge young Gris
mer by his father. He merely re
tn such cases, he who makes the
advances Interprets their non-suc
cess according to hie own nature.
And Grismer concluded that he had
been a vjetim of insidious guile and
sharp practice, and that .John Cie
laud had taken Stephanie to his
hearts only after-he had learned that,
some day, she would inherit the
-work is done
T active effort
i effect. It is
U .an v, .hs a..
n Drama .With
F in N o" *Pictues.
> to be seen in all leading
a Cosmopolitan Production,
Quest fortune fe4m her eccentric
Chagain - and sullen irritation
against Ciolend had possessed him
since he first learned of this in.
herifance; and he nourishe4 boti
until they grew into a dull, watch
ful anger. And he waited for some
thing or other that might in some
way offer him a chance to repair
the vital mistake he had vead, 2'
his attitude toward the child.
But Cleland gave him no opening
whatever 'risainer's social advances
were amiably ignored. And it be
cams plainerand plainer to Grismer,
as he Interpreted the situation, that
John Cleland was planning to unite.
through his son Jim, the comfort
able Cie]sad income with the Quest
muilliarte; and to elbow everybody
else o. of the way.
"The philanthropic hypocrite,"
maused Grisnmer. still smarting from
a note expredsing civil regrets in
reply to an invitation to Stephanie
and Jim to join them after church
for a naotor trip to Lakewood.
"Can't they come?" Inquired O
"Provious engagement," snapped
Grismecr. tearing up the note. His
wife, an invalid. with. stringy hair
and spots on her face, remarked
with resignation thet the Clelands
were too stylish to care about 'pisln,
"i8ty!ish." repeated Grimmer. "I've
got ten dollars to Cleland's one. I
can p'; on style enough to swam!%
him if I've a mind to!-m-m-ni'yes.
if I've a mind to."
"Why don't yot?" inquired Os
wald, with a malicious side glance
it his father's frock coat and ready
made cravat. "Chuck the religious
g. me and wear spats and a topper!
It's a better graft, governor."
Chiltern Grimmer. only partly at
tantive to his son's impudence,
t'arned a fierce, preoccupied glanev
uion him. But his mind was still
intrigued with that word "stylis.."
It began to enrage him.
lie repeated it aloud once er
""So you think we may not be sul
eiibntly stylish to suit the Clelandi
--cr that brat they picked out of
the sewer? M-m-m'yes. out of at
Oswald pricked up his intelligent
and rather painted ears.
"What brat?" he Inquired.
Chiltern Grosmer had never told
hit ' son the story of Stephanie
Qtest. In the beginning, they boy
had been too young, and thcr
reerred to be no particular reason
for telling him. Later, when Gris
mer suddenly developed ambitions
in behalf of his son for the Quast
fortune, 'he did not say anything'
r-bout Stephanie's origin. fearizng
that it might prejudice his son.
Now, he suddenly concluded ts
tell him, not from spite entirely,
nor to satisfy his increasing re
.(utment against Cleland; but be
(ause Oswald would some day in
herit the Grismer money. And it
might 'e just as well to prime him
tow; in' the dvent that any of the
Cielands should ever start to re
open the case which -had deprived
Jee-te Grimmer of her own inherit
ance so many years ago.
The young fellow listened with
,anguid astonishment as the links
o' the story. very carefully and or
al;y polished, were displayed by n!',
father for his instruction and ediii
"That is the sort ofestylish people
they are," concluded Grismer, mak
ing an abrupt end. "Let it be a
w\ arning to you to keep your eye on
the Clelands: for. a man that calls
l'imself a philanthropist, and is
sharp enough to pick out an heiress
ficam the gutter, will bear watc-1
ing.--m-m-m'yes, indeed, he cer
tanly will bear watching."
Mrs. Grismer. who was knitting
with chilly fingers. sighed.
"You always said it was God's
judgment on Jessie and her descend
ants, Chiltern. But I kind of wish
you'd been a little mite more for
"Who am I?" demanded Grimmer,
sullenly. "to thwart God's wrath *
0 0 m-m-m'yes, the anger of the
Lord Almighty! And I never
thought of that imbeeile aunt. *
* * It was divine will that pun
ished my erring sister and her
children, and her children's chil--"
"Rot!" remarked Oswald. "Cle
land caught you napping -and put
one over. That's all that worries
you. And now you are properly and
"That is an impious and wicked
ly outrageous way to talk to your
father!" said Grimmer, glaring at
him. "Y4 have nome back' frore
college lacking reverence and reA
-spect. for everything you have been
taught to consider aered!--im-m
m'yes-everything! You have re
turned to us gutterly demoralized,
defiant, rebellIous. changed! Every
worldly abomination seems to at
tract you: you srnoke openly in
your mother's presenc~e: your care
less and 1oose conversation betrays
your contem t for the simple, home
ly, and fruga.l atmosphere in which
you have been reared by Christian
parents. Doubtless we are not suf
fiiently stylish for you any'
longer!" he added sarcastically.
"I'm sorry I was disrespectful.
(COpyright. 1917. 1918S. by the Interna
tional Magasine (ompany.)
(T. Be Ceutinued Monday.)
t the most finportatt
by the bo*els, liver and
ilure p these to act '
~ws the whole body to
SPILLS do more than
e movement. Liver, skin
are in~uenced to more
ith resulting increased
dways safe to take
Whenu a. G
(Copyright, 1920, King Features Syndl
N the morning after the com
plete fasco we made of try
ing to reconcile Virginia and
Pat. Jim came to me with an air of
"We've hashed this thing over
often enough, Anne. Here's my
last word about Virginia Dalton.
Her insolence in more than I can
stand. I'm through with her. And
unless you are the meekest idiot
outside a feeble-minded institute,
you've finished with her, too."
"I don't think it matters whether
we're through with Virginia or
not," I ventured. "She appears to
have finished with us."
"What do you meany" demanded
"I telephoned this morning while
you were in the bath. And Aman
da reported that Mrs. Dalton could
not speak to me. I know the mnes
sage was that Virginia would not
speak to me. only Amanda couldn't
bring herself to repeat that."
"So she lets servants into the
family feud!" stormedf Jim. "Well.
listen to me. Virginia's my sister.
but if I hear of your humbling
yourself before her again, I'll
Jim stopped suddenly and came
over to catch me in his arms.
"I can't threaten you, dear. But
you won't humilitate me" he
begged, using Virginia's own word.
"You won't hurt me by putting
yourself in a position to be flouted
and snubbed and insulted by her
gain, will you?"
"No. Jim. I won't," I replied.
"We've don all we can. Now we
have to let Virginia 'gang her ain
gat-to destruction, if she likes.
Pat's such a dear-so gentle and
hivalrous under all his reckless
ness and boldness. What's to be
ome of him now?"
A ?NASTY PROSPECT.
"Oh, in the end I suppose we'll
all be dragged through the mire of
the divorce court," replied Jim, with
what I felt was prophetic vision.
And with this he marched off to
his day's work, leaving me to go on
with the task I had cut out for my
self. But after our failure with
Virginia I didn't stsrt out very
hopefully for my uplift mission
with Daisy Condon.
itill, after lunch, when I piloted
Daisy into a smart shop where I
thought we could find a good-look
ing, ready-to-wear blue crepe de
chine, I found myself enjoying my
own sensations and the situation
as well. Shopping is a panacea for
all ills with some women. It has
always been a bugbear to me. But
the magic effect of the right colors
and the right lines on Daisy gave
me a feeling of power whidi mry
own ability to spend money and
bring this chanke to pass aug
As we were leaving the shop
where we had selected not onl* the
blue dress, but a pretty blue hat
faced in white-we passed a count
er. where there was a display of
enamel lockets on narrow white
rib nlo with little enamel slides to
match. A pretty blue one with a
butterfly in gold and rose caught
"One of these would just set off
your dress." I said enthuasisstieally.
"The lighter blue and the hint of
vivid coloring is just what you
need. Let's select one."
"No. thank you," said Daisy. al
mot graciously. "First of all.
yous've done so much for me that I
couldn't look myself in the face if
I gaft~d any more today. But be
sides that, I hate any jettetry but
The bresennees of it stunned in.
I didn't seem to be succeeding in my
heme of filling Daisy with shame
and loathing for what she had done.
"ave you heard from Ca'rl?" she
aked, as we strolled down the ave
'No, bave you?" I repied absent
-a~.4. tackin= my bran to think
&9g West e Newrly Su& a
He's UP D)oING STPUM
To FisAP DUST OUTA
ORA OF THmE RUGS
how to fill in the rest of the after
Daisy had been as eas-y to fit as
to please, and her dress was pur
chased In the first shop we visited.
Now there was an hour or so I
must dispose of before I could su1g
gest tea and then decently diemiss
But Daisy was fairly spilling
words now in her sudden eagerness
to reply to My careless question.
"Yes, I've heard from Cart--three
times. He seems to relize what we
mean to each other as soon a we're
separated. I had a postal and a
letter from Montreal and another
card from Toronto. I guess I'll hear
again when I get home. And you
haven't had a word?"'
The eagerness and bravado Com
bined in Daisy's fluttering aon
tences made me want to giggle aLnd
then top it Off by shaking her. H1ow
could the little idiot think a yoman
married to My Jim would care
whether some one else got two Pic
ture postals fr6m C.arl Booth-or
Just then a silgn iwinging out
quaintly from a doorway caught
my eye. "*Thomas i. Mason and
Company," it read. 'Antiques." I
had known but forgotten that Tomn
was starting a new shop uptown.
and here we had stumbled across it,
it offered the needed solution to my
problem of how to dispose of an
hour or so. I'd take Daisy in and
let her muse about the place a bit,
and at the $ame time I'd be offering
Tom a courtesy. Jim wrould like
this, too-& trio of birds with one
So Irtedm n intltl
drb FLtlAtig dS nevrTAe
het clinu the teofep oldftsh
ioe htad brough aey bt ofi colo
to Dlasy'ee, and wdres a pur-l
chstuei tht fist hoep wnd unstedf
Nonsetousre wpta hoff her so y
mut dispowe ofrehe th coddld -
geto teh and tndgnlas diky-a
Sods noghtinacn her olor. eaers
dank hairy adspednto m eesqetoist
ringes. and, freard from Cathee
hti. Heisemsro frehead whotwed
mAln ac motet Tos sondas war
septrthed suio ad atl awnr ha
ltter surme Montored notmer
cardefom eTo ontinued.I'l) ea
AgnwnAlrige ho eA.o
One farmeret anothrad fcrm-r
bihedn othyof themtwerdving in ,
tencarrowdeometryntotd gngtle deep.
thnop off bnt har. nTher. wasw
olydrke n the litcidoehnte ofth
mrrd, o mya turingou wsldifare
whe. Wnthertwoomme oneelegtwop
tue poutch flrmed, theootheor
Juste thle au in thengeep nout
Whdenoswa back fogotn that oh
turne sartng ad new hop uprtown.er
fordyour" we hatumed autos hIm,"
Itoeed the no-eded fartontmy
hour--orho I'vae Daind out and
mlet hewfuse thbngt trh. plcteton'it
adathe sam quieyd preoffring t
Tompa cotehy. Jincm wouled lik
thoised.- tio ofs brds witr one
Soa roted myt ! inifferen d--tl
D"isy inoodnes sop. don'trdly a
word: Tom they phlanerer whan'n'
bhavent decel coueout hedn
premen."Iwnee o edat
Trial After a VWie.
By Loretto C. Lynch,
An Authewity em All matters Per
lalmig to Home Management.
OfK is one of the greatest
blessings in life. And while
I can understand that there
are some women so gifted that it is
bettal for the world that they do
work outside the home after mar
riage. nevertheless the place the
average married woman tilts best is
that of mistress of her own home.
A woman who knits incessantly
was complaining to me about the
high cost of living. She lives in a
two-room flat with a kitchenette.
Yet in the year she has been there,
she had never so mur h as lighted
the little gas range. And the child
and the husband had to go out, no
matter what . the weather, to cat
I am thinking, too. of a married
woman with one child who believes
she is better off continuing to work
for $20 a week, although her hus
band earns $50. than if she stayed
at home. It depends. Of course,
Fhe can use a week's salary now
and then for a pair of boots her
husband's salary could ill permit
but she really keeps no home.
JNvery bite of food the little fam
ily eats is purchased at the res
taurant. And to the price of each
item there is. of course, added a
proportionate amount of the salaries
of each of the help employed to
allow the food to come to her as it
And while restaurants may ob
tain a lower price by buying in
quantity, nevertheless the differ
enee in the cost of raw foodstuffs
is a negligible quantity, whether
purchased in family lots or res
Have you ever thought, though.
how much labor it requires to bring
a cooked restaurant product to the
table? Among the items of expense
are the wages of the one who se
lects the food, the cook, the dish
washer, the laundress, and the
waitress-not to mention such items
as the cost of cleaning and lighting
the dining room and pantry and
kitchen, the cost of the fuel used in
cooking, breakage, wear, and tear.
and lag*tly, the fact that the pro
prietor ca.pects to make a profit on
Yet the housewife with a deter
mination to put down the high cost
can substitute her own services for
all the items of expense mentioned.
What difference does it make in
the great scheme of things whether
or not a few peoPle whose opinions
are probably, not worth much, know
that you wear an extra fnoe pair of
To found a home shows a fine
spirit. And the really patriotie
thing for many of us to do who
have been just talking about the
high cost, is to make some gingham
aprons and put aside the knitting
of those grotesque sweaters-often
an offense to the artistic eye.
Instead of the expensive course in
gymnastics, a brisk walk to the
marleet each morning. basket on
arm. in search of bargains, will
give some of the needed exercise.
Why, there is real joy in planning,a
good home dinner. And then we
think of the happiness in the faces
of these loved ones who have been
rescued from the formality of the
restaurant' What child ever gets
a big enough helping of cherry pie
in a reistauratt
Mdr. Bodkin was spending thteve
ning with & muillionaire's somewhat
purre-proud daughter. "This is
magnificent wine y.our father
keeps." he said. smacking his lips
appreciatively. 'Yes." replied the
'ady bo hught a isrge quantity
of it just at the time I was born
"'Ah." sali Hr. Bodkin, "I knew it
I ..... ba old."
Secretary of State
of the Diplomats'
HE BECRETARY OF dTATE, MR.
COLaBY, who has been In San
Francisco as a delegate to the
Democratic National Convention. is on
his way East, and is expected In
Washington on Monday.
The counselor of the Italian em
bassy. Mr. Brambilia. who is now with
Mme. Brambilla at Hamilton. Mass.,
will go later to Newport to join the
Italian ambassador. Baron Romano.
At Hamilton Mr. and Mme. Brambilla
are staying with her mother, Mrs.
Geoerg von Lengerke Meyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph '. Thropp hpve
closed their town bouse and gone to
their estate near Bedford. Pa.. for
Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery Blair
have taken a cottage at Hiyannisport.
Mass.. w4ere Mrs. Diair and their
children are established for the sum
mer. The marriage of Miss Minna
Blair to Richard C. Hollyday, Jr., will
take place in October.
Miss Cecilia McCallum has gone to
Elkins, W. Vs.. to spend a month with
Miss Ellen Bruce Lee.
Miss Marcia Chapin. daughter (of
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Chapin.
will go to Hot Springs, Vs., in August
with Mrs. Joseph Hampson and Miss
Frances Hampson Mrs. Chapin will
probably accompany the party.
Col. Charles It. Heyl, his sisters, the
Misses Heyl. and his daughter. Miss
Delphine Heyl, will leave Washington
next week for their summer home at
Deer Park, Md. Miss Delphine Heyl
is now a member of the house party
which Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hardesty are 1
entertaining at their place near Rock
CARROLL GOES ABROAD.
Mitchell 11. Carroll. eldest son of
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Carroll, who
was graduated in Junet from Johns
Hopkins University. his father's Alma
Mater. has gone abroad to continue
his studies for a year or more.
He will attend the University of
Grenoble this summer and expects to
go to Paris for the winter whore
he will take courses in political
science and international law at the
Ecole Libre des Sciences rolitique.
Dr. and Mrs. Carroll have just re
turned from a 'isit to Mount Ldge
comb, in the Blue Ridge.
Armistead Peter, Jr.. returned to
Washington last evening from "Con
tent," the family sunier h.)me in
Cambridge. N. Y., where Mrs. Peter
and their son. Armistead Peter 411,
are established for the season. Af
ter a brief visit Mr. Peter will join
Capt. and Mrs. T. T. Craven went
to Jamestown. R. . yesterday, where
they will reopen their home, Greeu
Gables, for the sumnler. Miss Craven.
who is visiting in Virginia, will go
to Jamestown shortly.
Mrs. William Belden Noble has gone
to Camp Little Pines, Wellsboro, in
the mountains of New York State.
for the remainder of the summer.
The marriage of Miss Elizabeth
Crawford. daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
James Harden Crawford. of Atlanta,
to Alex Mayer Hitz. son of Mrk
When Your (
By Rita Stuyvesant.
J JW HAT can my child wear
while traveling?" is a
problem uppermost in
the minds of busy mothers get
ting ready for vacation days. To
see a child dirty reflects on the
mother, for she did not choose ap
propriate clothes for him to with
stand the strain and dust of train
The shops are displaying excel
lent garments for the young trav
eler, ones that are both cool and
attractive, yet with nothing to soil
or get mussed. There is a sailor
suit of navy blue poplin, both girls
and boys', braided in black with
tie of bright red or French blue.
For girls are detachable bloomers
worn under - the suit, doing away
with the necessity of petticoats. On 1
this suit there was nothing to soil.,
and one would look quite fresh at!
the end of a long day on the train.
Interesting little suits are also
offered for both sexes, in kahki anud
braided in blsek, with black nel -
tie. This suilt is also good-looking
and serviceable, and is exc'ellenlt
later for camp wear, but is not
nearly as dressy as the sailor suit
in navy poplin.
Dark gray poplin braided in black
Do You Know
It is raid that a full-grown ele
phnt can casrry three tons on its
The blood thrown out by -the
heart travels at the rate of seven
miles an hour.
A census of the volcanoes in the
world shows there are 672 In al.11
in which 270 are described as active.
The sale of intoxicating drinks
was prohibited in England as early
as the reign of the Saxon King ild
gar, who closed hundreds of aic
22,704 Government emplh
the Washington Branch
article of vit
A Magazine for
NATIONAL FEDERATION I
Ad4B New T'eek Avenu. N. W.
Florian Hits, of Washington. will
take place on Wednesday evening.
July 14. at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Crawford. in Peachtree street.
The bride is a charming young girl
whd has not yet made her debut in
society, having just finished her edu
-ation at Washipgton Seminary. At
lanta. Mr. Hits is a graduate of Cen.
tral High School. of the University
)f Michigan and of Georgetown Uni
versity. He is a member of the
Lamda Sigma and Phi Alpha Delta
Iraternities. He served with Troop
A. Cavalry of the District of Col
umbia National Guard on the Mezican
border and afterward had the rank
of first lieutenant of Infanty, U. . A.
He is at present in business In
Athens. Ga.. but in the autumn will
assume new connections with head
quarters in Atlanta.
THE WILKIES LEAVIE.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wilkins have
gone to Atlantic City, where they wili
spend the remainder of the month.
Mrs. Seaton Perry will go to James
town. R. I.. next month to remain
until the middle of September.
Miss Sophie Siebert has gone to
Nantucket for a month or more.
Dr. and Mrs. Abram Simon will go
t. Lake Hapatrong. N. J., t-day,
where they will spend the rest of the
Judge and Mrs. Ferdinand Wil
liams. of Cumberland, Md.. are aspenn
Ing the week-end at the Shorcham,
visiting relatives in the city.
Major and Mrs. Fitzhugh Lee, who
spent the week at the Shoreham,
have started for Florida to make a
brief visit. Afterward they will take
a motor trip before returning to Fort
Leavenworth, Kan., where Major Lee
is on duty.
Miss Charlotte Windham. Miss Ger
trude Milburn, Miss Mattie Tucker,
Miss Florence DeVers. and F. J.
Parker are members of an Interesting
little party which has gone to Old
Point Comfort, Va., to spend a week
visiting relatives and friends.
MRS. MILES MARRIED.
W. C. Van Matre announces the
marriage of his daughter. Mrs. Mar
tha Van Matre Miles, to Bradley Sar
ent. in San Francisco, on July 6. The
bride is well known in Washington,
where she was a schoolgirl. The
bridegroom, who was in the air ser
vice djuring the war, Is a graduate of
the University of California, and is
a well-known club man of San Fran
cisco. Mr. and Mrs. Sargent are now
on a motor trip through California
Nevada. and Yellowstone Park, and
will return to San Francisco early in
September to make their bome.
Mrs. George Esher has for her
guests. Miss Jean Seesholtz and Miss
Margery Knecht, of Harrisburg. Pa.
Miss Knechts' engagement to Joseph
(. Seesholtz, of this city, has been
announced recently, and her marriage
is expected to take place at an early
date this fall.
Mrs. Ethel A. Louis, who has been
spending some weeks with her moth
er, Mrs. Adele Noonan. of the Ply
mouth apartments, returned on Tues
day to her home.
is also shown among the traveling
clothes for youngsters, and for the
very smail child black sateen is
fashioned in attractive one-piecei
Of course, your child will need a
hat and coat, and I suggest a roll
ing sailor of dark blue, soft straw
with corded ribbon streamers clip
ped off short. This hat is also worn
by both girls and boys.
Top coats may be rather heavy
for there are often really cold
nights especially on steamers and
the youngster must be amply pro
vided for. Wool velour, duvetyn or
chinchilla are among the heavy ma
terials, or one may choose the light
weight serge or tricotine and carry
a little sweater if preferred.
Bright eyes,si clear skin and a body
full of youth and health may be
yours If you will keep your systern
in order by regularly taking
The wvnrid., standrti remieiv fnr
kidney, liver, hladder andl urk' acid
trobles. the enemies of life and
looks. in ue since 1606. All drug
gits, three sizes.
Look fer the name Goeld Medal en
every hos and neeept no Imitation.
o e THIS BUTTON
is the emblem of
3 a desire for
~E .WEAR IT
gy ge slItAGE LEAOUR.
1400 Pennsyiianta Ave.
yeea became members of
s during the last year.
EES will always find an
ml nterebt in
-.00e PER TEAR
LZtiME OF THE
)F FEDERAL EMPLOYEES
DsIy use of Cuticura Soap,
assisted when necessary by
Cuticura Ointment, promotes
a clear skin, good hair and
soft white hands in Most
cme when all else fails. Al
ways include the azquisitely
sc-ana Cuticura Talcum in
your toiet preparation&
lach ke. addrees: Lab. du
316 Ninth St. N. W.
DANSE SALON NOW OPEN.
Dinner Dances 6 to 8:306 P. M.
8upa Dane. 10:30 P' M. to 1: 00 A. 2.
THOMAS JARDIN MUMIC
SpelDaiam.Lnch )5.1t 2 Daily.
Dine:. I1A. i. to S P. .
Je laattenties gives to after-tbeae
Telptan Vqnklin 7712.
WrLDWOOD. N. J.
ing country to
Nor& Wildwood Wildwood Crest
Smooth, well-kept state high;
ways. Ample, reasonable garage
accommodations. Write today
for illustrated folder.
W. COURTRIGHT SMITH
Sec. eard of Trade, Wadweed, N. J.
Centrally located near beach. White serv
Ice. C acity. 260. Music room. Orchestra.
Auto meets trains. Write for Booklet. '.
BRALOW. Prop. T. H. Gallagher. Mgr.
OUNLDON-Wildwood's fnest hotel; mod
r throughout; all rooms running water.
Private baths. Eipvator. Auto. Bookl r .
D. J. WOODs. ownership-management.
COLONIAL 8ECH. VA.
Aparta. of 3 nod 4 roomr. cnnmpletolY
furnished for light housekeeping: $25 per
eeh for 4 or les persons; eooleet spot on
F'l-.trie light. Speial attention by res -
lent chape.ro to young p..ople.
MRS. t'AII1T.t,-BRYA N.
Owner and manager.
tirout; Htungarl. ntcuisine: str ety Kosher.
Roy C. Clain, Pres.
14thb& *Sts. North 272
Night Classes-Day Classes
Cogpree in 3 to 9 Months
Call er Write f Sr Latest Cataloge
ENTER ANY TIME
Spanish School of Washington
Profs. from lpain. Htome 1.ife ltid.J.'N1. .1,..
5fl0xt, laitillVc L00.JES
Anacyufc *y lewriIffe Ppat
GEEGO * rITTM AN IOILTUA ND
Short Ci evie earatorp
Individent and Class instruette..
itEW CiAt EN4Rhi.I. NOW
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