Newspaper Page Text
(amalsed from Page ilgbtoos.)
Sbealh~A law to the a @est of bring'
tag- aar, and of enu Sir Aushlaad
.Ill et. flre would be so place to
drive ft he did for the island is only
thirteen miles loag, and a mile or
tw wide in the widest' parts. while
it some places the tide washes over
the read from either side. Not much
ftu joy riding on Islesboro.
SER AUCELAND MAY
WPUUD TsU. 1ISHnam.
Sir Auckland will attend church
in the little edifice built by the sum
smer odlony In which the Rev. George
Grotton of Jenkinstown. Penn., is the
rector tis season.
If he is fond of the water he will
have plenty of opportunity to sail
and Ash for the summer people literal
ly live on the bay and races are held
each Wednesday and Saturday after
-noons. It will probably be news to
most people, by the way, that Sir
Auckland was wounded in France in
1911. As a result he is unable to play
golf-a true deprivation to a Scotch
man. He Ands consolation however
In other sports, notably swimming and
Thus far there are practically no
Washingtonians in the cottages at
Dark Harbor and for neighbors the
ambassador will have Philadelphians.
New Yorkers and Bostonians, many of
whom have been going to the little
Maine resort for generations.
The Serbian Minister and Mme.
Orouitch got away last week, going
first to Tuxedo. N. Y.. where they are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Henry Loomis.
. And the Peruvian Minister and Mme.
Haet-the former just back from a
long trip across the continent-spent
part of the time In New York. They
went up to take part in the cele
bration of the Peruvian Independence
day-July 28---and took occasion also
to meet Mme. Peset's brother-in-law
and sister. Senor and Senora de
Barrett, when they land. in New
York. They came to Washi:iton with
the Pesets and will visit here prior
to sailing for Spain.
BROTHER IS REPORTED SHOT.
The Russian ambassador. Mr. Bakh
meteff, is also in New York for a
short visit. Sometimes one wonders
what would happen if the present
Russian embassy staff here were "or
dered' 'back to Russia. For theam
bassador was sent over and presented
his credentials as the representative
of the Kerensky government, which
seems to have--er- gone west' And
Russia might not be entirely healthy
under the Soviet government. In fact
there %ha a story here last week to
the effect that Ambassador Bakhme
teffs yourger brother had been shot'
in Russia recently--on the strength
of the connection. But the idea
seemed to be that he was the brother
of a staunch servant of the Tsar.
which would seem to identify the un
fortunate young man as a brother of
Air. George Bakhmeteff-former im
perial Russian ambassador. who is
now in Paris with Mme. Bakhmeteff,
a sister of Truxtun Beale, of Phila
delphia and Washington. On the
other hand one does not seem to re
member that he had a younger broth
er of a student age-and Mr. Boris
Bakhmeteff did have a brother
Eugene. who was a student In Russia.
It seems a bit hazy, like most of the
'news that dones out of Russia now
One more bit of diplomatic news
before passing on to the doings of the
rest of the world-and his wife. Prince
Antoine Bihesco. according to a Lon
don dispatch, has been appointed Ru
manian minister to this country. The
prince is now secretary of the Ru
nianlan legation in London. He is
married to Miss Elizabeth Asquith.
daughter of the former premier of
Great Britain. The advent of this in
teresting pair would be a matter of
considerable importance in the social
world, for Prince Antoine is a man of
notable attainments and his wife has
The Famous French Pearls,
in Handsome PRush Case
Regular Price, $20.00.
Now on Sale
The woman who has longed
for a strand of handsome F'rench
pearls but who could not afford
the cost should welcome this
opportunity to buy the genuine
Du Barry pearls at this sensa
tionally low price.
We are able to selI these at
69.75 beca use we bought a large
numbe of strands direct from
the importer. Ftvery one bears
the Du Barry tag and is guar
anteed not to discolor. can be
washed in hot or cold water and
Is positively Indestructible.
They coma in a handsome
sik-lined velvet case and can
not be duplicated under $2O, if
at that price. In fact. we In
vita you to compare them with
other strand. In our store, bear
ing the name of other famous
makers. whIch sell here and in
other good4 stores at $25. 6.10.
$0and 660 and even more,
,very necklace has a soltd gold
24-in. Lengthis, $25 Value,
304h. Lengths, $35 Value,
Prompt Attention Given Mal
820 F St., Cor'. 9th
Inherited math of the beauaty ad
brllliasee of her mother, the famous
Margot Teassat. who was immortal
ieg by Deses I. his "Dado" 'ad
Sayed by a certain poet as "the wom
as with the serpeeajage'
TO WUD tN puPSUSUmU.
With Charletlie Capers' marriage
to Major Ralph Stever Keyser. U. S.
M. C.. set for eptember 3. she will
be the last of the midsummer brides
or the Sret of the autumn brides-de
pending ea the way you look it it.
it will be a very simple little home
wedding, for the family is still in
mouraing for Miss CJapers' father. the
late John Ui. Capers. The bride's sla
ter. Mrs. Frederick N. Towers. who
was Miss Frances Trenholm Capers,
will be her only attendant. She was
married-also at the Capers home.
1631 R street-less than a )ear ago.
And Major William F. Bevan. U. S.
M. C., will be beat man for Major
The wedding over, the young peo
ple will be off for a bit of a wedding
trip and then they'll settle down 'at
Quantico. where Major Keyser is on
duty. Miss Capers is a very charm
Ing girl and a popular one. and her
wedding is an event of more than a
little interest. She made her debut
in Washington in the winter of -1117
18, and during the following summer
announcement was made of her en
gagement to Robert Ash, of Buffalo,
then with the Federal Trade Commis
sion in Washington-an engagement
which didn't "take." Major Keyser,
who is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Eugene Keyser, of Virginia.
made a splendid re'"rd overseas with
the "Devil Dogs" and is a fine up
standing young chap.
Miss Pauline Kindleberger and
Major Maxwell Kirby, U. i4. A.. will
also be married in September, but
later-September 21. to be exact
so theirs may certainly be listed as
an "autumn wedding." They have
also decided to be married at home
and the wedding will necessarily be
small, since Miss Kindleberger's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. David M. Kin
dleherger. live in an apartment at
1801 K street. Afterward there'll be
a reception, but so far the bride
hasn't decided whether it will be a
very small informal function in the
apartment or a big one-compara
The size of the bridal party is also
still in doubt. but Mrs. Patrick Hur
ley (Ruth Wilson) is expected from
Oklahoma to bethe n'artron of honor
Major Kirby is chief of staff of the
air service, with headquarters in
Washington, so he and his bride will
make their home here next winter
unless his detail should be changed.
Preparations for her wedding are
so engrossing and it continues so de
lightfully cool here, that Miss Kin
dieberger is planning to stay on in
town all summer, with occakional
week-end visits to friends in the
country by way of a holiday. She and
her fiance go down to Quantico fre
quently to stay with Major and Mrs.
Thomas Holcomb, who have pleasant
quarters there. Mrs. Holcomb (Beat
rice Clover) would undoubtedly be in
her wedding party, for the two girls
have been inseparable friends since
they were children, but she is in deep
mourning. You remember her father
and mother. Rear Admiral and Mrs.
Richardson Clover. died within a few
weeks of each other. And, at the
time Mrs. Holcomb was just getting
over a severe operation. so. poor child.
she has had more than her share of
troubleof late. However, sho's qute
well again now. Her si er. Mi.s
idudora Clover, is spending the sum
mer on the Clover ranch in the Napa
Valley. Cal., and is sail that she and
Miss Gladys Hinckley are going
abroad nett winter to visit Prince
and Princess Andrea Boncompagni at
CHURCH WEDDIAG FOR
MISS MINNA BLAIR.
The marriage of Miss Minna Blair,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery
Elair, to Richard C. Holliday, Jr., is
to take place sohie time in October,
but I don't suppose definite plans will
be made until the Blairs get back
from Hyannisport, Mass., where they
are spending the summer. They h:ad
originally intended -to have a country
wedding at Falkland. the old Blair
place at Silver Spring, Md., where
Miss Edith Blair and Commander
"Dolly' Station were married some
two years ago, but I believe now the
little bride 1s declared in favor of
a church wedding. Perhaps, how
ever, the ceremony will be in town.
and the reception at Falkland-for
nobody seems to mind distance in this
dy of high powet motor cars.
Miss Blair will probably have her
rister. Mrs. Staton, a~s matron of
hcnor, and then there's a younger
sister, Virginia. who will doubtless
be in the wedding party. She would
have been a debutante last winter.
but she was too much interested Ina
the course in nursing, undertaken
while the war was on, to give up her
work for anything so frivolous as
One wonders wIll she really stick
to nursing as a profe~sion* If Mist
Blair had a big wedding party-and
undoubtedly she will have if she's
married in church--I venture to pre
dict that Miss Cecilia McCallum and
Miss Adelaide Tuttle will be in her
wgding party. and possibly Mts.
Streeter Flynn, who was formerly
Miss Margaret Tuttle. However, it
may be that Mrs. Flynn will not
want to stay East that long nor come
-and their charm
They will always bi
They will radiate h;
Do not deny yours
back agan for the wedding all the
nay from her home in Oklahoma.
Mr. and Mrs. Flyan., who came to
Washington a few weeks ago to visit
her family, the Leiey Tuttes. are
new esmping In Canada. and Mr. and
Mrs. Tuttle have gone to the Adires
They have a, camp on Big Moose
lake, where they spend part of every
sumaer. Mis Tuttle may )OR then
there for September. but that a rather
indefnite aid meanwhile she's mk
ing a series of visits in N.-w Eas
land and will spend some time with
the Blairs in Myanispert.
CAVMS PLUfTSR hGaRE.
The news of Mrs. Phyllis Hare
Yarrow's marr age to William Fred
eriek Holtaman. which took place tn
Monday, caused quite a little flutter
of interest here, for Mrs. Yarrow, a
ra iantly pretty little thing, has come
'v sting In Washington quite fre
quently and "Freddy" Holtzman used
to live bere. It seems that he's now
making his home in New York and
comes down every once in a while to
see his mother. Mrs. William F. Holtz
man, who has an apartment in the
Rochambeau. Of late, moreover. Mrs.
Holtzman has been in Berkeley
Spring., W. Va., so we've seen very
little of Mr. Holtzman here.
From the first report I had of the
aedding I gathered that it had taken
place at Mr. and Mrs. Britton
Browne's cottage in Cape May. but
afterward it developed that the wed
ding party had only started from
Cape May. that it was a genuine, hon
est-to-goodness elopement, and that
the knot was tied in Elkton, Md.
Presumably the bride's mother. Mrs.
Emlen Hare, of Philadelphia, disap
proved of the wedding-or hadn't been
told about it. Both Mr. Holtzman and
his brile are divorced. His first wife'
w as Miss Gatheffhe Bonney, of Louis
ville, Ky. What time she lived in
Washington,,-she went home to her
family in Louisville a year or two
after she was married-the Holtz
mans and the Britton Brownes were
inseparabil and one used to meet the
foursome together all the time. The
Hares are exceedingly prominent in
Philadelphia, and Phyllis Hare was
a great belle before she married. I
understand she has been spending the
summer at Cape May.
"They do say"-and a Philadelphia
newspaper has printed the story--that
two days after the ceremony there
was a wedding breaiktsst in Phila
delphia and that Mr. Yarrow, Mrs.
Holtzman's first husband once remov
ed, was among the guests. Mr. and
Mrs. Britton Brown went to Elkton
with the bride and bridegroom to
I help the ceremony along.
News of another wedding of interest
'here is reaching Washington rather
brlsted through the announcements
in the society columns that "Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Iteeside have as
guests at Deer. Park their son-in-law
and daughter. Capt. and Mrs. Terry
Reynolds." I diin't know-and ap
parently few people here did- -that
llizabeth Reeside had married again,
but it appears the wedding took place
some month of six weeks ago and
that Captain and Mrs. Reynolds are
living at Langley Field. Va.. whe.re
he is on duty. He's not a regular.
but one of the men who went into
the flying corps during the war and
has been kept on. I don't know
whether or not he intends to re
main in the service - nor whether he
WATOIKA TRIP RECtAL.-9a
VOYAGE OF FINLAND.
The stories of the sailing of the
Matoika with the Olympic team--and
three millionaire stowaways--who
couldn't get passage--aboard have
set me to reminiscing. for this time
eight years ago I was on the char
tered steamer Finland. which took
the Americans to Stockholm. A joy
ous trip it was, as well as a tremen
dous experience, and it will always
remain a treasured memory. And. as
far as the team is concerned, one can
only wish for this "A. E-. F. of peace"
the success which crowned the efforts
of the American Olympic team which
competed in 1912.
At that olympiad the fairy god
father of the American team was Col.
Robert M. Thompson, who chartered
the Finland and spent some $60.000
out of his own pocket on getting the
team across and caring for them after
they reached Sweden. They lived
aboard ship, you may remember, all
the time the team was at Stockholm.
the Finland riding lazily at her moor
ings in the beautiful harbor of that
most charming of cities. Many of
those who went over to witness the
historic games also had quarters
aboard the Finland. and there was
much merriment saboard the old Red
Colonel Thompson crossed on the
Finland and had a party of guests
with him, including five nieces and
greatnieces of assorted' ages and
sises. Rear Admiral and Mrs. Rich
ard Wainwright were also in the
party. Mrs. Thompson was already
in Europe-or had crossed ear1er on
a faster boat-but met the colonel in
Stockholm, where he boarded the
Duke of Sutherland's yacht, chartered
for the occasion, And they gave a
tremendous lot of parties, entertain
ing the vsarious royalties assembled
for the games-and being entertained
~by them in turn.
This was eight years ago, and from
the four corners of the earth men- -
and womfen-came to pit themselves
in friendly rivalry sgainst the beat
sportsmen of other nations. Four
years later the Oly rnpic games were
ss of Children
s well-forn(s pictures
ppiess and joy.
elf this lasting pleasure.
Daughter of Lieut. Col. J. S. Boi
happy accident a leadi
to have been held In BIerlin, but were
perforce called off. Sine:e then much
water -and bloivi has run under the
bridges. Now the nations are coming
together again in the bloodless bat
ties of the stadiumi, but a doewn ware
are still raging. and on- wonders if
there will ef r be jiace in our gener
The games this year are being held
in Antwerp. The ro-e- are abloom
and bunches of flowers and baskets of
luscious fruit are being sold for a
song in the st 'ets--- or at least they
were when we touched there eight
years ago on pur way to Stockholm- -
and one sits in the pleasant cafes on
the edge of the sidewalk and forgets
that the ancient city has been a
stronghold through centuries of war
fare and received a new baptism of
blood fr om the Geriman guns.
MRS. I)ON AI.DON TO SE
MON COMPETE AT TENNiS.
Mrs. T. q. lonaldson. wife of Brig
adler General Dionaldson. will be at
Antwerp at the time of the games, as
her son, Capt. T. Q. IDonaldson. Jr.. is
^ntered in the tennis tournament.
Her daught.'r. Miss Mfa'sue lonaldson.
who has bi en viiting her brother and
-ister-in-law it obieonz, where he Is
on duly, n ill al.o b"" pr. sent. and
".iing lirs. T. Q 4 i-:li/abeth Ru ti
bough. to. Mlrs lIe'o - Blodgett and
her daughters. Mliss Htelen Blodgeti.
and Miss AItna Bldgeti. acre als.
expecting to attend when they sailed
for Eurepe a fortnir:h or s " an
I haven't hearil of any other Wash
ingtonians who are planninc to at
tr nd although urpp i+ full of ''m
and any of them may turn up at the
games. Ihut there's Colonel Tiomp
son. He's abroad. traveling with his
two small grandsons. Itohert Thomp
son Pell and .inhn Pell. for company.
And, if I'mt not very much mistaken
he'll never miws this chan e to root
for the American Olympli tram. in
which he has'afways been so keenly
This time Mrs. Thompson Is remaIn
ing quietly at her .summer home, at
Southampton. L. I. Her health was
been frail for many years and her
strength gives out when she tries to
keep up with the dear old colonel.
whose eneergy is simply boondles-.
Before starting off for Europe. you
know, he took a party of guests out
to Chicago in his private car for the
Republican convention. and kept
them - and himself -going at a tre
moendous rate all during the st~rreng
days of the confereoce. Mrs. Thomp
son has Miss Hilda Sykes to keep her
i'ompany at Southampton and she is
constantly entertaining guesets. Mere
over, she devntes a great deal of time
to her garden, Which is famous in a
region thick starred with beautiful
gardens, and she took several first
prizes at the annual horticultural
show helid at Southampton last week.
One was for her dahlias, one for her
gladioli, a third for a combination
of garden flowers, and a fourth for
the most artistic and effeative ar
rangement of flowers for the table.
WARRENTONV (LI GIRLI
HAVE GARDEN HOBBY.
Apronos of gardens, did you ever
head cf the Flower ('lub in Warren
ton. Va.? It's not the regular Gar
den ('lub of Fauquier County. which.
Iy the way. is a branch of the Gar
den ('lub of America. but an informal
little organization which *as started
about three years ago by a little
"Say Ih Wi
MAk48ER ITOnRT G
iner, who has found herself by a
g lady in the movies.
group of girls - and young married
women who love flowers and have
their own little gardens. Most of
them work them entirely themselves,
spend very little money on them, and
have the happy faculty of increasing
their output and enlarging their gar
dents by "swapping'- exchanging
bulbs, Clippings, slips. etc Well, on
Friday the club met with Mrs. Walter
flobertsun. who used to be Gertrude
Williamson. of Washington. She had
a delightful buffet supper for her
guests .and it was a %cry successful
Each meeting of the club centers
about some certain flower in bloom
at the time. and it is the custom for
each member to bring her best blos
somi or blossoms and to leave them
w Ith thi hostess usually to be car
ried afterward to the sick or house
bound. I recall being present once in
iris time when the club met with Miss
Ida Evans. I never saw such iris, all
kinds and shapes and sizes and every
variety of color.
I wish you could see some of the
little gardens which these girls
boast. One, the largest belonging to
any club member, is the president's
Mrs. 1:. S. Turner. It is laid out
in the rear of her house, with the
most wonderful view on three sides.
overlooks a magnificent sweep of
country. valleys. hills. woods. She
ha.s a pool and in it three %arieties of
lovely water lillies, also gold fish
ane even the nc.essary frog. Her
roses are seconds to none. At present
her glaloli. wh+.h are about full
bloom. hollyhnek-. nasturtiums and
sweet peas, could not be more per
feet had they been grown by profes
rionals While Mrs Turner's garden
is a pleasure place lately she has
made sale of many flowers. I1er sale:
often amount through the Woman's
Exchange to $6 and $8 a day. She
has a contract for furnishing the new
Country Club with flowers twice a
week. The other members are Mrs.
P. C. Richards. Mrs. .1 .D. Richards.
Mrs. F. F. Bowman. Mrs. Lax Noble.
Mrs. Walter H. Robertson. Mrs. F. C.
Thornton. Miss Virginia Vaughn. Miss
Ida Evans. Miss Elizabeth T. Caine.
Mrs. Charles Herndon. and possibly
one or' two others.
In the last two years when the
regular Garden Club has held its an
nual flower shop. the members of this
little Flower Club invariably take the
bulk of the premiums--this year Mrs.
Turner took three blues and a red
she won a ribbon in every class she
ixhlbited, I would defy any floris' to
ehibit more perfect roses than Mrs.
Urrndon and Mrs. Turner. Miss
lmans had this season the lovliest of
sweet penss. and s-i many they were
picked twice a day to send to sick
FAt QUFER COh1'NTY
HOME. OF N4OTARIE.F~
Gen. Wendell C. Nev'ille, U. S. M. C..
was a re'e'nt visitor to Warrenton.
A friend of his wrote me of his visit
and continued speaking of his career
in the last war. "Neville has been in
every scrap U'ncle Sam has had since
he was graduated-not only that-he
Graduate Eyes Emamaimed
Mcermiek M4 es3
DR. CLAUDE S. SEMONES
1eth ad 0 Ifa. N..
s For All
wrs speak a language all their own.
her n the sick room, or in the eon
on of those bereaved at the loss of
desr ones. Nothing else you cotuld
uld express vour feelings as much
ouquet of flowers. Flowers are
s that ire appropriate .v..rywhere.
tever santiment you wish to ex
vill be found in our flowers. al
fresh, fragrant and haamnifying.
I. the time of the year when all
ra are in their prime, and what
be prettier than a hnuquet of fresh
troses. Then might we not say that
inguage of flowers is the universal
nge. NJo matter in what country.
express the same tender feeling
ude Bros. Co.
onrlsts and Floral D'ecorat,,rs.
1214 F St. N. \A/
Wa been ssoeegulad. too. Is every
ene." Gensal NeviUe married Mis.
Howell. daohter of the late Admiral
J. A. Rewell, gee made bin hot. 'aP
Wairupten after he retired. and died
there. (He -lived with his daughter.
Mrs, 94lle H. Beha.) The letter thus
A. I saw General " ille being
greeted by many of his old friends
here it croseed by mtad how many
notable poias I could recall in
Warrenton sad Fauquier county
since I have haema the plane
about seventeen yeoM not to mes
ties the ease we hear of and even
read of in historiee. I wonder if
there Is another little place of 1.19
inhabitants which can boast of
more? Echo answers-few-if any.
"We might begin with 1759
when Fauquiep oouay was out off
from Prince William; Prince Will
iam from Stafford; Stafford from
Westmoreland; and Westmoreland
county was once from the Rap
pabannock to the Potomac river!
We know from history-Volney the
famous historian and naturalist
came'to Warrenton once-It was no
doubt then known as Vauquler
Court House-with an introduction
signed '0. Washington.' Lafayette
was once a visitor to Warrenton, if
not upon two occasions, then I lear
of a visit of Gen. W. T. ShermaW
after the war-oh. I might mention
pny number of notables of that
time. But coming down to more
recent times-my day-not long
ago--to be exact. January 13. 1909
-I looked down the Alexandria
pike to see a party of horsemen,
coming toward Warrenton.
It turned out to be the late Theo
dore Roosevelt-then President
with Surg. Gen. P. W. Rixey. U. S.
N.; Capt. Archibald W. Butt, U. S.
A., and Dr. Cary T. Grayson. It
was about the time when Roosevelt
I ad made it a requisite for army
officers that they be able to ride
fifty miles a day on horseback, and
he wished to prove it possible. He
rode to Warrenton ad back the
lame day-and in recognition of
the greeting he received here-he
sent to "the City of War renton" a
handsome photo of himself in rid
ing clothes-taken from a painting
by Carl Melcher in 1908.
On it is written by Roosevelt
himself: "To the city of Warren
ton with the regards of Theodore
Roosevelt. On January 13. 1909. at
:40 a. m., I rode away from the
White House in company with
$urg. Gen. P. W. Rixty, U. S. N.;
Capt. Archie W. Butt, U. S. A , and
Dr. C. T. Grayson. We reached
Warrenton at i a. m., took lunch.
were most warmly and hospitably
greeted by the people of Warren
ton, and at 12:20 again mounted our
horses and started back, reaching
the White House at 8:40. The last
thirty miles we rode with a driving
'.' sarm in our face.. We each
rode four horses. T. R." The pit
,augs in the Warrenton
I think Theodore Roosevelt, jr..
visited Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Wise
Shile hits father was President. I
also recall Miss Helen Taft came to
Warrenton while William H. Taft
was in the White House for a fox
hunt. I also might mention John
Barton Payne. William J. Bryan,
William G. McAdoo (I didn't see
him-but heard he was here).
should we deal with Cabinet offi
cers: (lens. John A. Lejune, of the
marines: Henry T. Allen, James A.
F;uchanan. and no end of army and
navy people. I am sure I have seen
in passing. John Randolph Bolling,
a brother of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson.
There is never a race meet or a
Warrenton horse show when a list
of notables from here there could
not be given as visitors to Warren
ton and Fauquler. while as residents
of the county we can recall Chief
Justice John Marshall. Simon Ken
ton-- a close friend of Daniel Boone
- and of later times. the late Gen.
lppa Hunton. the late Gen. William
H. Payne. Capt. John Quincy Marr.
the first Confederate officer to fall
in the civil war: Oscar Terry Cros
by, formerly Assistant Secretary of'
the Treasurry, I might write on
forever--and had I time and space
to mention the interesting people
who I even recall-lately we had
here Mrs. Philip Mark Shannon and
Miss Hazel Shannon. of Buffalo;
their home is the old Milburn home
Ins tall a (
able, and yo
With these tw
soly obtain better
wrill accomplish nu<
Yout may cha
33e b Igwere avenue. where Mc was attached to the staff of G.
Klaily died. A visitor to Warren- Leonard Wuod, and one fn. at erme.
ton .sverst years age was Mrs. she had a call from a alg coned
Wilbur K Ua thews. a daughter
of -n iael e. of zlavUle. with Chicago hotoplay 'tereete.
M.. sitf a gted vIellisit sad to telling her to ome to the studio right
wbs theiste Jols Feg dediesated away to have some pictures takes.
his rOk --1T Uttle Nepherd "t The oie man had really bee.
KlgdeU Cobs. given the wronmg tsjoahone number.
WAUISUSN SOIZY 41113111 but Bliss iiovamr. with audaciuia rasa.
ruevus STAIR or N ar. lesant... instantly seised the oppor
]Hiss PricUa Jeasar. a twe wty- tunity and went to have her pcturOe
.me-year-old eelty girt t f Wash- j taln. The picture an were so ,+
legion sad Chicago. if one of the ,trigued by. her Inltiative that tiWrt
pheoplaC phesmtaeeu eDf the year' took her pieti.reu. and the result t~ a
1$90. This tarts off ilkd pae agent 'so promising from a photograec
stuff. but I know you'll be Intereted viewpoint that she wao giteo I nterhte
In hesring about this doepuro and to film officials in C!alifornia 004
thoroughly espllvating dsasel. who urged to try fcomr pace. u
wag born to Washingwn, Although In California. she was an al .
the army soricT of her father. Lieut.r intantaneou hit. he worked1
Col. J. S. onner, made It Impossible small roles with Jack Pickfordfo
for her to remain a permanent men- a short time, and when enrole4 opo?
ber of the Washington social colony the lnce banne. In le than hatres
it that early age, she returned later year she managed to qualify as I
t the age of thsteeene to begin a' inh woman for Charles ay and 4t i
pourse of stuedy at Western High Ioo a part of that .ortaue that M4'
school. fonner will b seen iis week at e-.
Hiss f ofu er's career In motion oi the Loew theaters n Mr. Rays let
pictures reads like a fairy story. Dur- eat starring production. dome
ieg the latter part f last year. she uomes Home."
lived In Chicago, where her father JAN eLIO.
o er, m can be attached r s
to any corset-the easnest thing in
the world to do. It is always
well to have a set handy to re lace
the inferior hose supporters found
on so many good corsets.
The un que feature of the m p t 4
c"Sew-O s" is the all-rubber
Oblong Button sameas found on
allg , genuine Velvet Grip Hose
rTheun ue eaueo th
Oblong e Button - aeafudo
the Button that Peqents
OBOROE PRO~t C0.
MAKERS or mew FAMOUS MOSTON DARTER FOR MEN
e*e n Iord ice
wlbemor ofral-or okr oeejy
,rhat nddjiinsusatal imrvdb-hi
sevier ihna a fodeobrrecidane Kitchen
h substantial savings in fuel as to offset their .cost.
rge both and spay in sniall mionthly sunts
on Gas Light Company
3 Tenth Strect Nnrthwet....