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S A Druatic FUml ALMA J WHO'S WHO IN "THE V ALL.MA ib tis wife)............ em.......... ere (Julian's brother)..... (his wife)............... ....................:....... ..................................... WATCH FOR THIS STOR "The World and His Wife" ae the best theaters, Is a CossepeUti mesant-Artereft picture ftea the teunded an the dramatie verse By Jane McLeaa. I r Julian's lot was torture, the lot ef the yeusg wife was torture, too. Brought up in seclusion, sever having had to face the stings and arrows of the world, she now found herself despised by the only man she had ever cared for. Could punishment be greater? Despised for deeds of which she was inno ' sent, even in thought, and censures y that no word of hers could clear away the mist that had blotted her husband's vision with false images and accusing phantoms. Ernesto, the poet, and his mili tary frIend did not go directly to the cafe. Wickersham had been doing some rapid thinking; it seemed to him a shame that this young man should be shipped off to South America to satisfy the ma licious tonguse of gossip. He thought he saw a way to hel phim and at the same time to free Julian of his preaenoe. Ernesto Urged to Stay. "See here. Ernesto,' he said, in a smooth way, "I have an idea that it's going to cost you a pretty penny to get to South America. Now why don't you-stay right here and keep at work on your writing?" "Where?" asked. the young man. "Well, theres a little studio be longing to a friend of mine that you can have for a song-fact is. he'll be jolly well pleased to have it occupied-it's on the outskirts, in a pleasant little wood; quite a homey place-say thic word and well see him this afternoon."' "And what-what do you think the effect of this would be?" asked Ernesto. hesitating to put into words his real meaning. "I think the effect would be bet ter than the other way-you re main here-you are not afraid of anything-you have done nothing wrong-and to secure perfect free dom you move into this studio could anything be sispler, more natural? Wickersham-s logic was unan swerable; he watched his companion as he spoke; here truly was a chance to see for himself how.much Ernesto was in love with Teodora. Wickersham was enough of a stu dent of men to realise at once that the poet had been untouched by any stronger feeling than friendship. It was relief since it justified his action. The young man's eyes ex pressed more gratitude than his speech. Looks Over Studio. "I want to do what is best. Cap tain; I have been cruelly suspected by Don Julian, and yet I have noth ing but regard for him; and as for his wife she is like a sister to me." The details of the arrangement Leap Year C In Cot By Edith MoDowell-Wise. (Copyright, 1020.) yILLIAM BACON OLIVER is known among the Members of Congress as "Buck." He is so gooa-natured that no one has ever known him to "go up in the air" until recently, when in Norfolk, with other mem bers of the Naval Committee, he went up in an airplane, and came down in a hurry. Howeevr, he was not injured and is as fond of flying as ever. Being very hand some and dignified, and rather solemn of expression, women fear hian to a certain degree, but among the men he is known to be on fthe most popular members from the South. He is one of the active members on the Naval Commnittee and he is fast becom ing an authority on naval matters. Any woman who wants to make a hit with him will have to be a good "sailoress." Mr. Oliver's age ise not known, but he looks to be be tween forty and fifty. He is a lawyer and a native of Eutaw, -Ala. WOMEN! INSIST OR Don't streak or ruin your material in a Dir'estions in every package guarantee pa FREEZONE I Uft Any Corn Right Off. J. ieente5 Magte! Drop a little Frees ene en an aching cern. instataly that ean stops hurting, then shp'rtiy wee nd His Wife o" na Feuaring t UBENS FORLD AND HIS WIPS" B CAST: ............M mIa ............Airs ............Gls ...........Aails G.rad ............x,.. Allan Walker ( IN MOTION PICTURES m to be seen in motion pictures at in tis released ' s u Para . brederik Nirdlinger, ... sboaray. looking to the .ecupsaey of the studio were quickly telontted; the owner asked no rental; he was off to Italy for a fow moaths; Ernesto would be sonferring a favor on him to take his place in the bachelor hone while he was gone. The young man accepted the of for with all the Spanish grace with which it was tendered and forgot the proposed visit to the Granada to go uut to see it. Wickersham went along; it was a pleasant little house. more of a bungalow than a cottage, tted up artistically, boasting of a main sit ting room and off to es end a bed room accessible only through the front. "Chummy litle quarters. I'l call 'em." remarked the Captain with an appraising eye. Ernesto was delighted. "Here I can have peace." he said, "no one will disturb tun here. I can come and go as I like." With the key in his pocket they retraced their Veps toward the heart of the city and entered the cafe, while the convivial Don Al vare, was amusing a bibulous com pany with an exploit that vastly tickled their sense of humor. Toast Ends Diastreu4ly. In fact he had been relating a rue whereby he had persuaded the group of stolling singers to pause before the patio of his rival and there sing the song that had so aroused the anger of Don Julian. Applause had acted on his rising spirits like the wine he now sipped, and, seeing Ernesto seated with the Englishman, he forgot his good breeding and, holding high his glass, motioned to the young Span lard and said, in a voice loud enough for all to hear: "Gentlemen. I propose a toast to a melancholy young lover:" Ernesto rose and moved slowly to face the other, the whiteness of wrath making him seem almost too deliberate. "Gentlemen," he said, while the eyes of the cafe were focussed on him. "I. too, have a toast--here's a blow for a liar and a scoundrel!' and, swinging his arm with a rapid stroke. he caught the astonished Alvarez under the chin and dropped him With neatness and celerity. Ti Be Coattaued T-megew This Day in History. This is the anaiveseary .1 the birth. in 1est, et Uenales. the faasns French anther. whose fables and teachings wen him a lasting fame. His politieal masm ime were far ahead of his time. He died in 1715, inueared by all ..ra.e. pportunities igress WILLIAM BACON OLWVER. I"DIAMOND DYES" poor dye. Buy only "Diamond Dyes."m re6 reults. Druggist, ha. Color Card. 20R CORNS It Doesn't Hurt a BItI Preeone for a few cents, sufficient to rid your feet ef every hard corn. soft oesra or corn between the toes,ad minful feet ealluses, without the Iests erenems or irritation, No hum bme "My Sweethesi 6F i *and were goIw t beSim~ dream sweetheart-and no real on but the girl who has a live one to old song around the other way anc In the Moon Is My Sweetheart"-foi and most particularly In that lovel romance that fosi. - and up, ou look down into the windows ano w are beloved. When Hearts A Serit FULL OF J By Virginia Terhi (Copyright, 1920. Star Co.) g gARBARA is very quiet this evening," Brandon re marked anxiously to Cyn thia when he and she were alone for a few minutes after dinner. "Isn't sho well?" "Yes-perfectly well. But she is a little thoughtful. She and I had a talk this afternoon about her mar riage." The man caught his breath. "She -Bab-was willing to talk of it? She has made no reference to it to me-and I have hesitated to intro duce the subject lest I distress her." Cynthia smiled compassionately. "You dear man-how little you know girls! Now Barbara is the type of girl who always thinks ahead. She loves you - and, such being the case, it would be' quite natural that she should look for ward to the time when you and she may have a home together." "It seems too good to be true!" the man murmured. Then. gazing keenly at his companion: "You are sure Barbara would not object were I to talk about the time for our marriage?" "I am sure she would rather have you talk of it and decide upon the date, so that she may know just what to plan for." "The date!"' The dreaming ex presion in the speaker's eyes irri tated the woman-but she must not show it. "Yes," she rejoined, practically. "You must set the time as you deem best. Personally. I should not think that you would care to wait longer than next autumn. You see. Bar bara will be twenty-one In October. Why not be matrried in November?" "November!" in a low voice. "Only fve months before I can tske her home with me!" "That must be as you declde, of course. I am not presuming to run your affai for you. Only I do thInkt that it will be well for you to discuss the matter with Barbara. The child is so sensitIve that she might be a little hurt if you did not mention thn subject. Ah, here she comes now!" A Tactful Isover. If the manager of her niece's affairs had hoped that John Bran don would introduce here and now the topic that was uppermost in his mInd, she was disappointed. lie was too tactful to commit til. error. He greeted Barbara with a smile. "That Is a wonderfully pretty frock you have on. Balh." lhe oh served. "Be sure tq tal-e a warml wrap when you go out. I h~nve an open ear, you know, and the .ight is cool and dlamp." "I is time we were retIlug off." MIss Cynthia suggested. "Let us get ready at once. Blarbar'a." At the head of the stairs. ('.un thia paused and laid a hand on her niece's armi. "Strange. Isn't It, dlear. thati just now John referred to the ~'vernsi er of which I spoke to you thl4 afternoon?" Silence. "He is a wonderfully tartful man. I wo'nder if you know how f'e unate you are?" "I know that he and t.'nele Arthe~r are the kindeet men in the world." Basara replied in a low voice. It was only fair to lher betrothed that she may this. Aunt ('ynthia must not suppose that she was the nly person who appreciated Johe. rt's the Man in Ved qute 000." The rl wth a i must have hummed it that way paddle alongside of. turns the tnar sings in the moonshine. "The Maa his face is just about everywhere orb of silver, that lovely bubble of of dark trees. into the skyee-to ; .-"t of the people who love and Are Trumps ci Story ROMANCE n. Van de Water. this declared. "He just confessed that be had not mentioned your marriage to you because he thought you might hesitate to discuss it." Silence again. "I tell you this, my dear, only that you may understand that he I. eager to have the matter settled and that it is his unselfishness that has held him back from introduc ing the topic that :.q so close to his heart. Cynthia Approves. "But he may speak of it soon. It would be wise for you to decide what to say. You must give the subject some thought." "I have already done so, auntie," Barbara rejoined. Her heart ached so that she felt for an instant almost as if she must confide in the only woman friend she had. But she controlled her. self and added "I will do whatever John thinks beat." "Good child!" her aunt approved. Then, to her niece's surprise, the undemonstrative New Englander dropped a kiss on the round cheek so close to her. "You know I have your interest at heart, dear," she said. "Now run away and get ready." "I have my own interest at heart.' the girl muttered as she obeyed her aunt's order. "That is why I am going to get married just when John wants me to--because it may make it easier for me to stop re membering what I ought to want to forget. Oh-what a miserable hypo crite I am!" "But," with s sudden lifting of the head, "I must not let myself ad mit that. The only way I can mend up my life now is by making John happy. When I am married to him and have to look after him and his house, I may be able to forget." But she wondered if she ever could. It was a strange condition, she mused, that because she was longing for the touch of Robert's hand and the sound of his voiee, she was promising to marry another man. That night, at Daisy's party. Bar bara Paige looked so radiant and talked so much and so lightly that her friends decided that she was perfectly happy. Only Daisy, watch ing her narrowly, had hq doubts. And she' could not express themi. Board at $18 a Year' It is refreshing in these days of high prices to learn that some where it is possible to got one's daily bread and its accompjaniments at a low figure. The place is ('hina -Tengschow, in the province of S'hantuang. There in the mission school, a girl may huave three meals at day for SIR a year. The menu sounds strange to the school girl of the western world, but to the t'hinese student it is highly satisfactory. Steam cornbread and raw turnips that have been kept in brlne anti then c'hopped quite fina compose the regulation breakfast almost all the year. For dinner there is tucually millet rooked dry like rice, and some hot vegetable. T'wice a week thi' vagotable is cooked with fat pork instead of in bean oil as usual. laupper is the same as breakfast. Perhaps half a degen times a vear, however. they celebrate with mere luzurouta fare. the Moon" * ./ I e' fa moon spresus magso-a the man a girl loves is then gtuy bell else In the world, spreads magic, to who turns up her eyes to his face i "Oh, silver, brooding moon, th lover's, mirrored bright on your po down at me, the long ray of yot through my window pans is his rea ...and I laugh ad say, 'HERI The Res A Romantic Fi MARI0A By Robert I Cleland Preoccupied Cleland nodded almost absently; his preoccupied gaze traveled over the disordered studio and concen trated scowlingly on the yellow cat. He kept twisting the head of his walking-stick between is hands and staring at the animal in silence while Helen Davis watched him. Presently, and without any excuse, she walked slowly away and vanished into some inner room. When she returned, she had dis carded her working smock, and her smooth hands were slightly rosy from a recent toilet. "I'm going to give you some tea," she said, striking, a match and lighting the lamp under the kettle at his elbow. "Thanks, no," h esaid, with an effort. "Ye, you shall have some," she insisted, smiling in her gay little friendly way. "Come, Mr. Cleland, you are man of the world enougof to waive formality. I'm going to sit here and make tea and talk to you. Look at me! Wouldn't you like to be friends with me?" Most men would." smooheds upandhi slightly s. sY"he said, iig a mte, and cogune th wolamd ndrth"tl "Thans, nory hmaifd," ihea "auge, youshall hae talk. abou isted,? Wmilingdiyoherhgay littha yu ar cran o the rdgno'i towe forhedity. agernbutoi youh. Thgrooke at mehudntmo lintentoy oere wthameng Mste mwdourthrthtStv"tl you? lheoked adehisslgbusy drawn fetresaraon. "s,he aiduaithy mie. 'tof hmfcourseod." "Yeas." r ua o o. h Stee Whfaating- tink thatun usuha crazy tfhi oollw dothing.meeesgirl lookedhatehim Mr.neland 'vte samayg etled.t ten wntou o masurigout otea. wouldt youther th sad Grteerl youe" shon aseopd careqy usy withg hen, prparationlr. Hwvr "fShey ar actually married."o rSehanien ?"ehr wt o? "ell-nin.I myppsel o.n't know himrfrace-".h'ore i teua a ofe himsaouor fellow do.t Onec mee decined.yheei artetic ion; u dopre oue knHe . vr Celatv alwaysaseemnd tokn e u bed ahonsiu f a urious sortof hlan hotlt"Oswald Grimmer.e eve' ao--opl hefreets n "ayf tand ar actuawll meou" thaniSephaie hewith ounsnb ohta a the riuriuous faciaionf-h mearn. oko mysel dontiow m whyese ariead h.e whoele Aair was ally fea~ry.and amrone to anyhn peou his teaodoffered himy a rugah bma cult, whif hcpe, wcined. nto "eor see. shne cotroued, clifang and a aDoft sar biscuits ito y NELL BRINKLEY 3Is m issenmes Pases. wee'e Mi 1 I IC the commonpiace. everyGay tace of I there, for the face that stirs no one wo. and conjures dreams for the girl Id the moon's. s 'mna's' face in your circle is my ished shield, to glimmer and smile at moon-beams that strikes jewels hing hand-adoring-saying. 'Love? u-NELL DRJNLLDY, tless Sex im Drama With r DA VIES r. Chamber. with his profession when the whim suited him." She sipped her tea and looked at Cieland meditatively. "Did you know he'd lost all his money" "No," said Cleland. "Oh. yes. He lost it a year ago. He has scarcely anything, I be lieve. He hed a beautiful studio and apartment, wonderful treas ures of antique furniture; he had about everything a rich young man fancies. It all went." "What was the matter?" "Nobody knows. He took a hor rid little stable studio in Bleecker street, and he lives there. And THAT'S why Steve did that crazy. impulsive thing, I suppose." "You mean she was sorry for him?" Married On Impulse. "I THINK it must have been that-and the general fascination he had for her-and his persist ency and devotion. Really. I don't know. myself, how she came to do it. She did it on one of her ill considered, generous, headlong im pulses. Ask her. All she ever told me was that she had married Oswald and didn't know how it was going to turn out. but had decided to keep her own name for the present and continue to live with me.' 'Do they see each other-much?" he asked. "Oh. they encounter each other here and there as usuaL. He drops in here every day." "Does she go-there?" "I don't know," said the girl gravely. He had set aside his tea. un tasted. She, still curled up in her armchair, ate and drank with a delightfully healthy appetite. "Would you prefer a highbell" she inquired. "I could fix you one." "No. thank you." He rose and began to walk nervously about the studio. Her perplexed, brown eyes fol lowed him. It was clear that she could not make him out. Natural chagrin at a clandestine marriage might account for his manner. Probably it was that, be. eause Stephanie could not have meant anything more personal and serious to him, or he could not have remained away so long. Ie stopped abruptly in his aim less promenade and turned to Hel1en: "Am I in the way?" he asked. "My dear Mr. Cleland," she said, "we are a perfectly infnrmal rom munity. If you were in the way T'd say so. Also. I have a bed-room where I can retire when Steve comes In. Or you and she can go into her room to take things over." She lighted another cigarette. rose, strolled over to the wax horse. witht a friendly smile at him. "I was just making a sketch," she said, "I've a jolly 'omimission-two bronze horses for the Hiasno-Mo resquie Museum. The Cid is on one, Saladin on the other. I was just fuss ing with an idea when you rang." (T. Be ('ntinae.p Poles Prefer Women Guard. WATRSAW. Aug. 4. .Women make the best soldiers for guard duty at harra'ks and fond supply de pots, aecording to the Polish war ministry. An appeal for women volunteers asserte that women are .epeeiiy noted for' their trusti ..nthirnese and hosesty. Saing Money Little Tricki in .Housek By Nmbs W.E5U3 are twe imputamt !ointa to be considered when pur chaing a refrigerator. It should be se well made tat the .u side temperature will hews me ef fect up"n the Iee. and it should be lined with material that caa be kept scrupulously clean- for a poorly made refrigerater wastee ice and a reffigerator that cannot be easily cleane4 may affect seriously the health of the family. There should be no rough places in the lining of the refrigerator which may serve as dirt eatehers. and no wood which may absorb odors. Cleam your refrigerator reg ularly and thoroughly ones a week. Pimply wipe the ice chamber and food chambers with a cloth wrung from lukewarm.inot hot) water. No spilled food should be allowed to mold in it. Your refrigerator may be cooled either by ice electrically made in the refrigerator or deliver. ed by the Leeman; or it may be cool ed by evaporation. But, regardless of the method of cooling, it must be kept scrupulously clean. Save the bacon drippings in an earthen bowl and set in the refrig erator. This fat may be used for sauteing, as a shortening or as a spread for the lettuce sandwich. Keep the leaf lard, also. In the re frigerator. both the original con tainer and the lard that has been heated once and set away for a sec ond using. When the oleomargarine comes from the market, set it to chill, and cut off, when meal time comes. only that portion which you are going to use. This precaution will conserve the sweet. fresh taste of the eleo margarine till the last particle is used. It destroys, to a certain ex tent. the flavor of any spread to let it melt down frequently. If evaporated milk is to be whip ped, it is well to set the can on the ice an hour before opening it, so it will be chilled thoroughly. It whips better when cold. When the can I opened for table use, it is daintier to pour the contents into a pitcher. Do not allow this milk that takes the place of both milk and cream to stand between meals: place it in the icebox. The refrigerator is the place to store the carton of eggs. Here they are cool and ready for immediate use. salad materials, such as lettuce and water cress, should be washed, wiped dry and set away to chill. Store the vegetable salad oil in a Thinking By Dr. Wm. WEAK and inert physique means a feeble and ineffec tive mind. There is positive evidence that the youth of .labby and undeveloped body Is also unable to think straight. Warden Codding. of the Kansas State Penitentiary. has found that the majority of the youthful crimi nals whio come to him as convicts are of the class named above. In the matter of physical strength. and as to knowledge of how to use their hands and bodies in the per formance of work, they are like whining children. It is necessary to put them under an instructor before they can use the simplest tools with any degree of intelligence; and it is necessary to keep them long under training before they are built up physically ufficiently to do an ordinary day's work. Weak, bent and depleted in body, these youths are crooked in mind, but when once restored to normal tone of muscle there is a corresponding restoration of the mind. My own evidence bears out this same theory, that mind and body vary together in their strength and weakness. Many whining baby ap peals for assistance have come to me from flat-cheated and under-ex ercised youths. Avoid One-aided Training. So, it may be rightly inferred that in the building of a strong body your child is likewise building a strong mind. Show me a boy whose muscles are like ropes, whose chest bulges out, who is pink and warm all over with fresh vitality, and I wIll give evidence that his mind is keen and alert. He bubbles over with both mental and physical pep. It is painful to observe how some parents attempt to develop their children as merely intellectual types, merely smart book worms that is the right designation, for their bodies become flabby, like that of the puny creature crawling at your feet. This one-sided training is certain IBOOKS I HARIUT THE PIPUR. Uy Kathlees Norris. Ne~w York: Doubleday. Page & Co. Mrs. Norris. the author of "Mother," "The Story of Julia Page' and "Sisters," has rapidly won for herself the distinction of being not on'ly a writer of best sell er, but also one of the most able interpreters of contemporary Amer ican life, the wholesome, optimistic kind of Americanism that is charac teried by genuine kindliness and simplicity. "He who calls the tune must pay the piper" Is the motif upon which Mrs. Norris weaves the story of Harriet, who is bravely trying to piece togethet the fragments of her lit shattered by an early and, as she learned too late, an illegal mar riage to a poet and adventurer. She discovers the mistake In the hour of the wedding and escapes, but the piper must be paid, for the facts in the hands of the unscrupulous Blan din afford him a weapon for his boldest stroke. Her position as governess in the home of Richard Carter Is menseed by her former husband, now suitor of Nina, her young 6harge. How she saves the gIrl froml her infatuation, wine the admiration and finally the love of Rihard Carter himself is a study In the vivid interplay of human emo tions whieh characctiSes Mrs. Nor ris' most brIlliant work. Flowers Hinder Singer. A famous Parisian tesaher of singing forbids pupils to wear flowers of any kind, but partleua larly violets, which, she saye, in the Home; i For Women )Ld Economics $1 PAID FOR EACH DOLLAR SAVED Were is a chance for everyone to earn a dollar by telling how she has saved a dollar. It may be a dollar or more. It may have been saved in a day or a week. However, all that matters is HOW it was saved. $1 saved and 5I earned by the telling of the savirg makes Il. Now about it! De brief and write only on one side of paper. I will award a prize of 1 each day for one of the suggestions which I print. If your first letter doesn't get a prise, try again. Even if it does, that is no bar to your get ting another if your idea is worth it. Checks will be mailed to wis sers. ELIZABETH LATTINER. dark place with constant tempera ture, not necessarily cool, and wipe the mouth of the container cci. time oil is poured from it. Never put meat directly on the ice. .hI rather, unwrapped, on a plate in be refrigerator. Jellied meats which you purchase in cans should be put- in the refrigerator about two hours before you are ready to open the cans. If strong smelling foods are stored in the refrigerator, it is well to' keep them cove Protein foods need most car ful attention in hot weather. Watch the milk, meat, fish, game, shell fish, and fowl. especially if served at public gatherings where they may be exposed to heat and dirt. Th- safe method in hot weather to to k eep everything cool and to see that all foods are handled with scrupulous care. Today's Eoonmtty Prise. DEAR ELIZABETH LATTIMER: The other day while looking through the rag bag I discovered an old linen waist. The material was very good, and I - wondered what I could use it for. Linen is se high, and I was making some doilies with a crochet edging, so I decided to use the waist for them. I feel that I have saved at least a dollar blRS. J. N. KELLEY. 2225 First St. N. W. md Muscle A. McKeever, some time to reveal its own weak ness. The pale book student is usually only a memorizer. He is sometimes a cyclopaedia of ready made apswers. but he lacks the stamina for deep and original thisk i ng. The weak-bodied child lacks ag gressiveness. He shrinks from trouble and withholds his opinion where it needs to be thrown boldly into the game of discussion. Ho tends to be afraid to put his body upon the tasks the mind contrives for his performance. And here the parents of girls sin far more than the parents of boys, imagining that a soft delicate body is somehow ev idence of refinement. Every Girl a Tomboy. Running, climbing, swimming, hiking working short shifts and all-round rough-and-tumble exer cise will build your child's bode' and open the way for clear forcful thinking on his part. Up to ten or eleven every girl should be a Tom boy and hurdle into the muscle building games practically the same as her brother. Both educators and legislators are seking a way out of the soft, mushy condition into which our young tend all the while to lapse for want of proper exercise and physical training. they are seek ing bpth statute laws and improved curricula Intended to save the young generation from the fate of the mollycoddle, knowing that every child which we permit to grow up undeveloped is a contribu tion to the future weakness of the nation. "DANDERINE" Stops Hair Coming Out; Doubles Its Beauty. /, C Afew cents buys "Danderlne," Afe nappligation of "Danderine" you can tnt find a fallen hair er any dandruff, besides every halp shows new life, vigor. brigh tness more enlor and thickness. k. i uil Iw son h sem D..,..s.. '