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Washington herald.(Washington D.C.) 1919-06-28 [p...

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By L C DRUM-HUNT < The Danish Minister. Constantin Brun, entertained at luncheon at the Willard yesterday in compliment to H. R. H. Prince Aage. of Denmark, who is spending a few days in "Washington. The guest* asked to meet his highness were: Capt. Styrmer and Lieut. Knutson. of the Danish army, who are in the prince's suite: Peter Christian Schou. secretary of the Danish lega¬ tion: Mr. Marston, formerly of the United States army: Lieut. Com¬ mander Horace U. Gade, U. S. N.. formerly assistant naval attache of the America legation at Copen¬ hagen; MaJ. Field. U. S. A., and Roger Nielson. technical adviser of the Danish Legation. The prince's visit Is entirely un¬ official. and he is devoting much of his time to sightseeing. Yesterday afternoon he went on a sightseeing trip around the city. The minister of Sal>tador will leave Washington July 5 for Mis¬ souri. where he will visit friends at Merryvllle. and where he will be joined the following week by Mme. Sol. Mr. Worth Daniels and Mr. Jona¬ than Daniels spent Thursday with their parents, the Secretary of the Navy and Mrs. Daniels, on their way from college in the South to a house party being entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Oxnard at Edcewood. at Upperville. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Ox¬ nard have a party of young people for the week. Mrs. Pleasant A. Stovall, wife of the United States Bginister to Switz¬ erland, 'sailed yesterday from New York for Europe to Join Mr. Stovall. Mrs. Stovall has spent a short time in New York with Mr. and Mrs. Bur¬ ton C. Mason, of Savannah. Ga. UE5. T. Q. DONALDSON RETURN'S FROM FRANCE. Gen. T. Q. Donaldson. U. S. A., who has been in France for almost a year, landed in New York yesterday and will come directly to Washing¬ ton. He was met there by two of his sons. Ensign Augustus Donaldson, U. S. N., and Lieut. John O. Donald¬ son. of the Aviation Corps of the army, who flew down to New York from Genesee, N. Y. Ensign Donaldson will return to Washington with his father. He is on leave but will soon join his ship, the Imperator. Mrs Donaldson has as her guest Mr. and Mrs. Albert Barnes, of Greenville. N. C. They arrived here yesterday, stopping for a few days en route home from a visit to Cor¬ nell University. Mrs. Richard Voth, who was the guest of Mrs. Donald- fron. returned to her home in New York yesterday. Among the many parties given for Mrs. Voth was a bridge luncheon last week with Mrs. Donaldson as host¬ ess. The guests were Mrs. Lester Barr. Mrs. Joseph Cranford. Mrs. Wesley Gibson. Mrs. Ernest Walker, Mrs. A. T. Beauregard and Mr*. Robert Howie. Mrs. Clement Flagler entertained Mrs. Donaldson and -»irs. Voth at a bridge luncheon last Monday at Camp Humphreys. Among the guests was her niece. Miss De Witt, of Virginia Beach, who is visiting her at Camp Humphreys. Others in the party were Miss Maysue Donaldson, Mrs. Robert Howze and several army officers. Col. and Mrs. Joseph Knowlton have just come to Washington, where Col. »*nowlton has been r aligned to duty. They have taken an apartment at "Wardman Park Inn. Mrs. Robert Howze will leave Wash- irvfton Tuesday for Fisher's Island, where she will spend the sumiAer. Judge and Mrs. Ashley Gould will leave Washington next week for an extended stay in New Hampshire. (Maj. Hunter Harris has been or- dered to Washington and, with Mrs. Harris, has taken an apartment at Wardman Park Inn. Miss Lena Phillips entertained a number of the members of the Young Women's Christian Association at dinner last evening at the Cafe St. Marks. Mrs. S. K. Haddaway Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lee G. Thompson in Ca- tonsville, Md. Christening ceremonies for Mr. and Mrs. Harry Meem's small daughter. born a little over a month ago. will be held tomorrow. The baby will be called Anne Carroll Meera. WASHINGTON OFFICERS GOING ABROAD. The following officers will proceed to The Hague. Netherlands, and re¬ port to the American military at¬ tache for temporary duty in connec¬ tion with a conference of the Euto- pean military attaches: Brig. Gen. David L. Brainard, Col. Thomas W. Hollyday. Col. Oscar N. Solbert, Col. T. Bentley Mott. ol. Mervyn , C. Buckley, Col. William F. H. Godson. Lieut. Col. Stephen W. Winfree. Lieut. Col. Rufus F. Maddux. Lieut. Col. Elbert E. Farman. Jr. Lieut. Col. Thomas F. Van Natta, Jr., Lieut. Col. William M. Colvin. ant! Maj. William W. Hoffman. Col. Godson and Col. Van Natta, jr., are both of particular interest to Washington la ns. Capt. and Mrs. Everett Cook, of Memphis, Tenn., will go over to Bal¬ timore from Washington to spend the week-end as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hurst, of W., at Hill Croft, the country home near Lu- therville of Mr. Hurst's mother, Mrs: William B. Hurst. Capt. Cook, who Is an American ace. is stationed In this city. Mr. and Mrs. Hurst will take their guests to the Baltimore Country Club this evening lor dinner. . When Miss Dorothy Valentine Kahn. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David S. Kahn. of Baltimore, decides to devote her present ambitions entirely to lit¬ erary work, she will have at Her command a wealth of material gath¬ ered during her service as a Red Cross War Worker. Starting January, 1918, in the office of the Department of Development, in the Potomac Division at Washington, sue remained there until transferred in March to the Department of Pub¬ licity. In August of last year she was sent to the Union Station, Washing¬ ton, as secretary to Mrs. Mason Gulick, commander of the District Chapter Canteen Corps. Then came the epidemic of influenza and her efforts to help those stricken with the malady resulted in her fall¬ ing a victim, too. Upon her recovery, in November, she was assigned to the Bureau of Canteen Service in the Division, a position she still main¬ tains. On July 1, she enters the News Service Bureau of the Department ol Publicity. Miss Kahn, who was graduated with the February. ^16, class at Western High School, was among the first girls to occupy quarters in the Pi Beta Phi Hostess House, 1310 Q street northwest, Washington, which was used as a model by the Housing Cor- Milk Is Both Food and Drink Children MUST Have It. Adults Should Have It The National Food Administra¬ tion says: x "A quart a day for every child, if possible; a pint without fail. Plenty of milk will help give all your children, big and little, a chance for health they ought to have. Buy more milk and less meat and your family will be better fed." Be sure You Give Your Child Pure, Sweet Milk and Not a Manu¬ factured Substitute. Milk Furnished by the members of the Maryland and Virginia Milk Producers' Association is from farms which are Regularly Inspected by the Health Department and from Tuberculin Tested Cattle. Md. & Va: Milk Producers' Association poration during the* war for other buildings of this character, and was elected secretary of the cluty formed there by her associates. Bishop and Mrs. John Gardner Murray, of Maryland, will spend July and August at Bass Rocks. Mass. They will be accompanied by their two daughters. Miss Ann Kirk- wood Murray, whose engagement was announced a short time ago to Mr. Charles Ell!* Ellicott, Jr., and Miss Ruth Murray. Their young¬ est daughter. Miss Esther Murray. will go to Beaver Camp, conducted in Maine by Mrs. 8. Naudain Duer. of Philadelphia. DCRANT-BURNELL ' WEDDING TODAY. An interesting wedding of this afternoon with be that of Miss Max- ine Durant, daughter of Mr. * and Mrs. Thomas Durant and Mr. Lor¬ enzo Dale Burnell. of Detroit, Mich.. which will take place at 4 o'clock at the residence of the bride's uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Melville Church. The Rt. Rev. Alfred Hard¬ ing. bishop of Washington, will per¬ form the ceremony, at which only a small company will be present. The bride, who will be given in marriage by her father, will be at¬ tended by Miss Eleanor Anthony, daughter of Representative and Mrs. Daniel R. Anthony, as maid of honor, and Mr. William Doyle, of New York, will act as best man. A reception will follow. Mr. Burnell and his bride will live in Detroit on their return from their wedding trip. Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Burnell. of Buffalo, N. Y.. parents of the bride¬ groom, are here to attend the wed¬ dings. A wedding of especial Interest to residents of Washington took place last evening at R:30 o'clock at Car¬ lisle. Pa., when Mr. Herbert Newhard Shenton. Ph.D., assistant secretary of the United States Council of National Defense and chief of its reconstruc- tion research division, was married to Miss Edna Mae Ix>gan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Logan. of Carlisle. Miss Agnes Hart Wilson, daughter of the Secretary of I-abor. served as maid of honor, and Miss Mary Wilson and Miss Jessie Wilson also attended the wedding. The ceremony was solemnized In Allison Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church by the Rev. Harry F. Ford, professor of Christian ethics. Union Theological Seminary, New York City, assisted by Rev. William E. Verity, assistant field director of the Amer¬ ican Red Cross at Norfolk, Va., and Rev. Edgar Skillington, of Carlisle. The bride was given away by Rev. Abner Logan, of Hazelton, Pa. Besides Miss Wilson as maid of honor Miss "Logan was attended by Miss Belle Kissinger, of Carlisle; Miss Edna Meyers, of Philadelphia; Miss Eugenia Mupes Price, of Bridgeport, Conn., and Miss Margaret Thompson and Miss Rebecca h Thompson, of Carlisle. Dr. Shenton was attended by Dr. Edwin Elliott, professor of physical education, Columbia University, as best man. The ushers included Mr. ¦ E. K. Fretnell, of the American Red ] Cross, and Mr. Adolph Fugitt, of the j United States Council of National De¬ fense, Washington, and Dr. Shenton's only brother. Dr. Walter F. Shenton. professor of mathematics at United States Naval Academy, Annapolis. The Washington guests at the wed¬ ding and the reception which fol¬ lowed at the home of the bride's pa¬ rents, included Mr. D. M. Reynolds, assistant to director of the Council of National Defense, and Mrs. Rey- nolds; Mr. E. K. Ellsworth, chief clerk of the Council of National De- fense, and Mrs. Ellsworth, and Miss Iris Hawley, daughter of Represen- tative Willis C. Hawley, of Oregon. BRIDE KNOWN IN WASHINGTON. The bride Is known to society in Washington, having visited the Misses Wilson, daughters of the Sec¬ retary of Labor, on several occasions. She is a graduate of Metzger College and has been active In social welfare work in Carlisle and In some of the larger cities. Dr. Shenton has made, many friends within the official circle during the year he has spent In Washington. He is the elder son of the late Mr. Rob- ett M. Shenton, of Hazelton, Pa. His mother makes her home with her second son at the United States Naval Academy. Dr. Shenton Is a member of the Beta Theta Pi Fra- temity. American Scottish Rite, American Sociological Society. Ameri- can Statistical Association, American Association for Labor legislation. American Association for the Ad¬ vancement of Science. He Is also a member of the executive committee of the Methodist Federation for So- cial Service and a member of the committee of direction of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ In America. After the ceremony Dr. Shenton left with his bride on a month's mo¬ tor tour through Pennsylvania, New York and New England. News readied New York from London yesterday that Lord Queens- borough has announced the en- gagement of his elder daugh¬ ter. Miss Cecilia Paget, to Captain, the Hon. Charles Winn, of the . Tenth Hussars. British army. The marriage will take place soon. Lord Queensborough. who was raised to the peerage two years ago, is better known to res¬ idents of New York as Almeric Hugh Paget. His wife, who died in November. 1916. was Miss Paul- ine Whitney, daughter of the late Mr. an<J Mrs. William C. Whitney. The daughters of Lord Queens- borough, the Misses Olive ai\d Dor¬ othy Wyndham Paget, are there¬ fore. nieces of Mrs. Willard D. Straight. Harry Payne Whitney and Payne Whitney. Through her father tljey are granddaughters of Gen. Lord Se-* fred Paget and descendants of the first Marquess of Anglesey. They also are nieces of the Rt. Hon. Sir Arthur Henry Fltzroy Paget, whose wife. Lady Paget, daughter of the late Mrs. Parah Stevens, of New York, died recently. Capt. the Hon. Charles Winn Is a son of the second Baron St. Os¬ wald and brother of the present peer. His family has lived In York- shire for 250 years. He Is 25 yq^rs old and four years the senior of the future bride. Upon thfe death of their mother, the Misses Olive and Dorothy Paget inherited sev¬ eral millions of dollars each. CLAYTOlf-NORRIS ENGAGEMENT. Mr. and Mrs. George Todd Clayton announce the engagement of their daughter, Agaric £dith, to Mr. Gtoifce IF YOU WOULD BECOME AN EXPERT SWIMMER DO NOT HAMPER YOURSELF WITH EXCESS CLOTHING I Modern Swimming Strokes Require Simple Garb. No Sleeves, No Shoes, No Stockings. . By Marjorie Breckenridge, Chief Bnimming Instructor Y. W. C. A. The girl who feels at home in water of any depth has much more fun than one who can merely pad¬ dle around in the shallow water. If a girl Is planning her vacation at a lake ther* are certain strokes and stunts she should know. A pretty rhythmical stroke, say the "trudgeon." that will carry her out to the raft or ^ven across the lake, is the first requisite. The "crawl" for short sprints with its alternate arm stroke above the water, "head turning to breathe, and the "flutter kick." will win much admiration. Diving Popular. Diving is always popular and Miller Norrls. The wedding will take place this evening in St. Paul's flock Creek Episcopal Church. A recep¬ tion will follow at the home cf the bride's parents in New Hampshire avenue. The bride will be attended by her sister, Mrs. John Nettlelon Johnson. Jr., matron of honor, and Miss Mildred G. Price, maid of honor. The bridesmaids will be Miss Mar¬ garet Paine,' of Boston. Mass., and Miss Freda Clayton, sister of the bride. Mr. John L. Fleming will act as best man. and the ushers will be Mr. William Burns, of New York; Mr. W. C. Longstreet, of Philadelphia, and Mr. John N. Johnson, Jr., of this city. | Mrs. M^ebelle Thompson Christy, who obtained a divorce from Howard I Chandler Christy, will be married to I^eslie Canfleld Ferguson, of New York. The wedding will take place ! in New York, but, although Mr. Fer- guson took out a marriage license Thursday, no time has been specified for the wedding. Washington si rivals at the Hotel Marseilles, New York, yesterday.are: Miss Elizabeth R. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Dennett. On Tuesday evening the Washing¬ ton Terminal Women's Auxiliary to the Rod Cross gave a surprise to their chairman. Mrs. G. H. Winslow, at 612 D street northeast. A musical and literary program was rendered by Mrs. O. J. Rider, Mrs. Evelyn Gurley-Kane and Mrs. Gibson. On behalf of the auxiliary and *»*ith words of appreciation from the aux¬ iliary. Mrs. R. A. Todd presented her with a gift, to which she re- sponded. thanking them for the In- terest they have taken and the co- operation they have given in giving their time and work in the interest of the Red Cross. Those present were: Mrs. Bariser, Mrs. Heritage, Mrs. McKlnsey, Mrs. Cardwell. Mrs. Harry, Mrs. Todd. Mrs. Hearn. Mrs. Fisher. Mrs. Mathews. iMrs. Mclnnery, Mrs. Taylor. Mn. Fethian, Mrs. Ryan, Mrs. Crllly. Mrs. Pickering Mrs. Waldroff. Mrs. Fisher. Mrs. Handley, Mrs. Chadwick, Mrs. Marsehold, Mrs. Hall. Mrs. I>ong, Mrs. Owens, Mrs. Grant. Mrs. Koontz. Mrs. Harron. Mrs. Dement. Mrs. Homey, Mrs. Bowie, Mrs. Hcn- gleten. Mrs. Cramer, Mrs. Whiting, Mrs. Holland. Mrs. Gregg. Mrs. Clark, Mi*. Tolson. Mrs. Carter, Mrs. Walls. Mrs. Blue, Mrs. Wall'ng. Mrs. Healy, Mrs. Vogel. Mrs. Houghs. Mrs. Bridget. Mrs. Nichols. Mrs. Ri¬ der. Mrs. Totten Mr^ Page. Mrs. Tyng, Miss Ryan. Misi Jessie Mohr, Miss Mollie Edmonston and Miss Alice Healy. IA DANCE DRESS WITH SASH. The simplest little dance frock may be made into quite a stunning j affair by tne proper sort of sash; and in every evening gown the sash, belt or girdle plays an important part. This summer dance frock of apple green satin, with petticoat of apple green tulle, has an interesting girdle, or peplum which is part of a sort of waistcoat crossing in sur¬ plice effect over a tulle underbodice. The draped skirt and the peplum- girdle are trimmed with a tiny knife-pleating of the gte^n aatin. the belt itself ts of apple green satin ribbon over a wider ribbon of silver tissue. National WOMAN'S Party 14 Jackson Place (Opposite the White Hous«) Luncheon - Dinner Special balanced lunch¬ eon, 66 cents; served from 12 to 2 o'clock. Dinner table d'hote, 7S cents: served from . to 7;JO. *i»4ny CMekcn D-anar |1jN served at 1 should have a larg* place in the program of preparedness for sum¬ mer vacations. It id largely a mat¬ ter of nerve and practice. All the learner need do is to g«»t busy. Now for surf bathing. The great problem here is how to get into the water gracefully. A girl has tc^ know how to dive into the onrush- ing wave. Just before it breaks, re¬ gain her balance and get her breath ready for the next onslaught. Of course it is easier to stay up in salt than in fresh water, and the ocean swimmer can easily tread water, thus keeping her head out ready for the next treacherous wave that mrght swamp her. After get¬ ting through the breakers there fa no greater pleasure in the world than floating on the big swells as they roll in.truly rocked in the cradle of the deep. However, the gtri who goes beyond the usual rope must be very sure of herself and un¬ afraid of the hundreds of tons of water towering above her. Ability to control her breathing when rolled over and over is essential. Proper Bathing Dress. One reason girls have not done more in the line of water sports in the past is the. matter of costume. A modest but short, sleeveless over- slip of a nonclinging material is the tight wool suit underneath is the best costume for public beaches ana takes. Of course shoes and stock¬ ings are a dreadful nuisance and should be dispensed with if possible. It is impossible for girls to compete with men or even enjoy swimming if they have to carry a wardrobe around with them. Vnffgcinil^ Lee's P®ffs©ffii&l Answers Efleir&M IRe&dleirs8 @mesftii©inis There is nothing so handy as a Russian blouse. The shops are showing them in every style and color for milady's summer wardrobe. A white one of georgette, if worn with a skirt to match, would make an attractive after¬ noon dress. The one I saw bore inserts of lace around the peplum and bell-shaped sleeves. A silk cord encircled the waist Price $15. At another shop was a printed georgette | in the dark colors, blue predominating, trimmed with little buttons for a few dollars less. At $12.50 I saw a dark blue georgette, faced with a three-inch border of red around the bottom of the blouse and the loose cuffs. The facing of the belt folded over for an inch, giving a touch of color that was very effective. Small buttons caught the shoulders together and trimmed the square neck. The more expensive blouses were trimmed with woolen embroid¬ er}', beads and even little ostrich plumes. Upon receipt of' a self-addressed, stamped envelope, I will fur¬ nish you with the names of the stores where I found these blouses. She Mant Dfddf. Dear U(m I^re: 1 am in lo*e witli a man several years my senior who separated frc*n his wife. Ho ha* two little children dependent 011 l.im. Do vou think he could get a divorce. and would it be fair to his children for me to murry him?.TRUTH. A»ny lawyer could tell your friend if he.has grounds for divorce. As far as the children are concerned you know better than anyone else if you could fill a Another's place with them. I would suggest that you think the matter over from all sides as there is the happiness of others concerned as well as yours. Embnrraiming Podltlon. Dear Miss I>re: Five year» ago I met an¬ other girl while visiting and we baes.me the best of friends. This girl's parents insisted upon my visiting them at any time convenient to me and when we separated we promised to write to each other. She did not, wTite very often but I was always prompt in my replies because she does not care for letter writing and always seemed glad to hear from me. Last winter she wiote^ that she hoped I would come to visit in their fart of the country this summer and said we two would have a wonderful time keeping houte for her father while her mother was away. I immediately answered the letter, tell¬ ing her if wo did go back there I would visit her. and 1 have never heard from her since. 1 expect to visit in that city this summer and rm at a lo* as how to act if I her. What should 1 dot-DAISY. Of course'your friend should have answered your letter, especially «ince you had accepted an invita- on from her, but if she is such an irregular correspondent, it may be that it is carelessness on her part rather than any intention to "snub" you. I would suggest that you write her Just before leaving that you will be in that city in a few days and would be glad to hear from her. Then state where you will stay aid if she is interested in you. she will look you up. Otherwise, wait until you get there and telephone her asking her to call. If you act. as if nothing had happened, you will be able to see if she wishes to continue the friendship. A Fevr SssKfutkn*. Dear Mis Lee: I ha*e an old-fashioned em¬ broidered waist otwning down the b«ck and with a high collar. How can I fix it to look more mod»m? Harp you heard that it is not right for cousins to mafr>! I'lrsse tell me hew tar da< fchter, with a knc*k>dtre of bookkeeping awl filing, can get a poeiuoa this summer..A MOTHSR. I would suggest that you cut your waist with an oval back, rather high in the back and front, but with the opening extending over a part of the shoulders. Some States forbid the marriage of first cousins. Have your daughter apply at the woman's di¬ vision of the local employment office of the United States Department of Labor and they will aid her in locat¬ ing work. Personal Reply. If Anna Belle will send a stlf- addressed. stamped envelope, I will send her a personal reply. ¦ysteh OF MMRIES 1408 New Y ork Ave. N.W. Bond Building NOW OPEN **Bread Baked Before Your Eyes'* We Cannot Make AD the Bread, So We Blake die Best. The Washington Public Is Cordial? Invited to Inspect Tto h. Sr. rf hkh, fa* ,, TAMING MY HUSBAND By KATHLEEN FOX (Copyright, tm. TU McGbm hrmwfmgm jfWIaf) The fortnight Marjorle spent with us went fast. Crittenden ex¬ erted himself to entertain us which resulted In a hilarious time for Marjorle and 1 Chester was to return home on schedule. We went to meet him, Marjorle and I, In the car. He dined with us that evening when he told me that he had bought one of Daddy Hayes' sorrel horsea "I was lucky." he said, "and got a horse that Is a brother of Pegasus. You couldn't tell them apart-" SPORTS HATS GOOD. Sport hats are being prominently displayed Just now In all of the shops, not in the simple, banded straw shapes that were typical of sport hats In - the past but quite elaborate in some respects- Many of these hats are entirely wlthmit frames, made of ribbons in satra, grosgraln and velvet: the ribbons range from- the very narrow to that about an inch wide. Especially in the velvet ribbon hats are the baby ribbons employed and these give the same efTect that the felt strips accomplish In allover effects with plain facings. Highly colored duvetyns. felts, velours and pannes are being shown for sports numbers and there are many taffeta crowns combined with large brims of organdie. It is quite noticeable that the all straw hat is much in the minority except, of course, the large body shapes or the medium Milan shape that serves a real sports purpose such as a riding or tennis hat. FROZEN MAPLE CUSTARD. Grate a cupful of maple sugar or stir 1 cupful of maple sirup into 1 cupful of rich, hot milk. Beat the yolks of 3 eggs and add to the sirup and milk, and cook in a double boil¬ er until custard consistency. Cool and add 1 cupful of whipped cream and teaspoonful of vanilla Freese. and when it begins to thicken and set add 1 cupful of macaroon crumbs and fine chopped nut meats. HOLLANDAISE SAUCE. With a wooden spoon cream one- half cupful of butter and beat into it the yolks of two egga. one at a time. Add one-quarter teaspoonful each of aalt and pepper. Set the mixing bowl in a pan of boiling water, add one-half cupful of the boiling water and stir hard until the mixture thi<;kena. Turn into a cold bowl and beat in the Juice of one-half lemon. Should be the con¬ sistency of mayonnaisp. GINGERFIG SAND- WICHES. To make, stew half pound of dried figs and half cupful of candied fin¬ ger root in half cupful of water, adding one tablespoonful of sugar. Cook the mixture for thirty minutes and when it is nearly done add two teaspoonfuls of lemon juice. Cool and spread on thin, buttered alicta of white bread. It is also good used in white and brown bread combina¬ tion sandwichea. or spread on salted wafers and covered with meringue and slightly browned. I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles Dance Record $1.25 Vocal Record... ,85c Colombia Grafonolai I EDGAR ROBINSON 1306 G Street N. W. And now thla is «kti I b*4 planned." Chester farther eaiMel "I wast to work out a little torsi with Marjorle. I shall Insist th«J Marjorle Invite you and Crlttes- den to dinner. I'll arrange to ksn John brine the horse at the sama time-" Marjorle had lnrtted us to ner as Chester had planned. ii Crittenden stopped the ear la fill of their house. I heard the ra|M beating of hoofs and looked arasM to see John dash up on ths it really startled me. brother was so like him. Marjorle, unsuspecting, saw Johs and the horse. She thought It was Perasus. "Oh yoo beasty." rin said, put- tine her arras about his neck. Crittenden. who Chester m wanted to surprise, too, wss touch¬ ed by her show of affection fee the horse. "Chester." hs said "you ourht to get a ssddla for that g*irl." (To Be Continued.) . HOWARD A DEANE IMPORTERS AND DESIGNERS EXCLUSIVE* millinerv 1309-F ST.»N.)W. ..BepatellaB Built an Quality ul SUcbel's IMPORTER OF Fine Millinery Mr ntk strftt «r. w. | IVY-"Tt.vClin|i- dVCORSET SHOP FORM-FITTING MODELS 1111 F STREET N. W. Stylish Pearl Buttons of Quality That Add Attractiveness to You White Skirt or Sport Suit May be Had at OPPERHnHEB ( mpg umoug. Cor. Eightk ud E Streets K.W. Frank Kidwells Markets MEA TS PRICED RIGHT NOT ONE DAY.EVERY DAY Chock Rout, &.w.2k Plate Pot Roast,14c Shoulder Qot Roost, lb 25c Top Rib Roast, lb., 2Sc Round Steak Sirloin " ~~ ~ Shoulder Qot Roost, Porterhouse" P#nn(l z5< 30c Hamborf Steak, lb. Bttf Liver, lb ....11^ Lef of Lob, lb. sh^deruarib ~ n* Breast Lamb. Ib^. lSc Loot and Rib Lanb Chops, lb JS« Shoulder Lamb Chops, ft Sc . Root Veal (IMk Fed), ft - 2Sc I Say Fancy Smoked Hans* lb Mc S.ked Shadow, S»ai and Lea«,lb 31t Machine Sliced Bacon, lb., 45c; Piece, lb 42c i Pure Hof Lard, lb. 35c CsMpnnd, Good as Lard, lb... *** Fancy Tnb Batter (Cuiooy), ft Cot This Ad Oot aod Compare with What Yom Are Payiof. "DIFFERENCE WORTH SAVING" Saturday Specials i 3272 M STREET | 1341 WISCONSIN AVENUE Georgetown New Section, Easten Market 7th aod E Street S. E 1920 NICHOLS AVENUE Northeast Market 12th aod H Sts. N. L
Transcript
Page 1: Washington herald.(Washington D.C.) 1919-06-28 [p 5].chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-06... · By LCDRUM-HUNT < The Danish Minister. Constantin Brun, entertained at

By L C DRUM-HUNT <

The Danish Minister. ConstantinBrun, entertained at luncheon at theWillard yesterday in compliment toH. R. H. Prince Aage. of Denmark,who is spending a few days in"Washington. The guest* asked tomeet his highness were: Capt.Styrmer and Lieut. Knutson. of theDanish army, who are in theprince's suite: Peter ChristianSchou. secretary of the Danish lega¬tion: Mr. Marston, formerly of theUnited States army: Lieut. Com¬mander Horace U. Gade, U. S. N..formerly assistant naval attache ofthe America legation at Copen¬hagen; MaJ. Field. U. S. A., andRoger Nielson. technical adviser ofthe Danish Legation.The prince's visit Is entirely un¬

official. and he is devoting much ofhis time to sightseeing. Yesterdayafternoon he went on a sightseeingtrip around the city.The minister of Sal>tador will

leave Washington July 5 for Mis¬souri. where he will visit friends atMerryvllle. and where he will bejoined the following week by Mme.Sol.

Mr. Worth Daniels and Mr. Jona¬than Daniels spent Thursday withtheir parents, the Secretary of theNavy and Mrs. Daniels, on their wayfrom college in the South to a houseparty being entertained by Mr. andMrs. Henry T. Oxnard at Edcewood.at Upperville. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Ox¬nard have a party of young peoplefor the week.

Mrs. Pleasant A. Stovall, wife ofthe United States Bginister to Switz¬erland, 'sailed yesterday from NewYork for Europe to Join Mr. Stovall.Mrs. Stovall has spent a short timein New York with Mr. and Mrs. Bur¬ton C. Mason, of Savannah. Ga.UE5. T. Q. DONALDSONRETURN'S FROM FRANCE.Gen. T. Q. Donaldson. U. S. A., who

has been in France for almost ayear, landed in New York yesterdayand will come directly to Washing¬ton. He was met there by two of hissons. Ensign Augustus Donaldson,U. S. N., and Lieut. John O. Donald¬son. of the Aviation Corps of thearmy, who flew down to New Yorkfrom Genesee, N. Y.Ensign Donaldson will return to

Washington with his father. He ison leave but will soon join his ship,the Imperator.Mrs Donaldson has as her guest

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Barnes, ofGreenville. N. C. They arrived hereyesterday, stopping for a few daysen route home from a visit to Cor¬nell University. Mrs. Richard Voth,who was the guest of Mrs. Donald-fron. returned to her home in NewYork yesterday.Among the many parties given for

Mrs. Voth was a bridge luncheon lastweek with Mrs. Donaldson as host¬ess. The guests were Mrs. LesterBarr. Mrs. Joseph Cranford. Mrs.Wesley Gibson. Mrs. Ernest Walker,Mrs. A. T. Beauregard and Mr*.Robert Howie.Mrs. Clement Flagler entertained

Mrs. Donaldson and -»irs. Voth at abridge luncheon last Monday at CampHumphreys. Among the guests washer niece. Miss De Witt, of VirginiaBeach, who is visiting her at CampHumphreys. Others in the party wereMiss Maysue Donaldson, Mrs. RobertHowze and several army officers.

Col. and Mrs. Joseph Knowlton havejust come to Washington, where Col.»*nowlton has been r aligned to duty.They have taken an apartment at"Wardman Park Inn.

Mrs. Robert Howze will leave Wash-

irvfton Tuesday for Fisher's Island,where she will spend the sumiAer.

Judge and Mrs. Ashley Gould willleave Washington next week for anextended stay in New Hampshire.

(Maj. Hunter Harris has been or-dered to Washington and, with Mrs.Harris, has taken an apartment atWardman Park Inn.

Miss Lena Phillips entertained a

number of the members of the YoungWomen's Christian Association atdinner last evening at the Cafe St.Marks.

Mrs. S. K. Haddaway Is visiting Mr.and Mrs. Lee G. Thompson in Ca-tonsville, Md.

Christening ceremonies for Mr. andMrs. Harry Meem's small daughter.born a little over a month ago. willbe held tomorrow. The baby will becalled Anne Carroll Meera.

WASHINGTON OFFICERSGOING ABROAD.The following officers will proceed

to The Hague. Netherlands, and re¬

port to the American military at¬tache for temporary duty in connec¬tion with a conference of the Euto-pean military attaches: Brig. Gen.David L. Brainard, Col. Thomas W.Hollyday. Col. Oscar N. Solbert, Col.T. Bentley Mott. ol. Mervyn , C.Buckley, Col. William F. H. Godson.Lieut. Col. Stephen W. Winfree.Lieut. Col. Rufus F. Maddux. Lieut.Col. Elbert E. Farman. Jr. Lieut.Col. Thomas F. Van Natta, Jr.,Lieut. Col. William M. Colvin. ant!Maj. William W. Hoffman.Col. Godson and Col. Van Natta,

jr., are both of particular interestto Washingtonla ns.

Capt. and Mrs. Everett Cook, ofMemphis, Tenn., will go over to Bal¬timore from Washington to spend theweek-end as the guests of Mr. andMrs. John E. Hurst, of W., at HillCroft, the country home near Lu-therville of Mr. Hurst's mother, Mrs:William B. Hurst.Capt. Cook, who Is an American

ace. is stationed In this city. Mr.and Mrs. Hurst will take their gueststo the Baltimore Country Club thisevening lor dinner.

.

When Miss Dorothy Valentine Kahn.daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David S.Kahn. of Baltimore, decides to devoteher present ambitions entirely to lit¬erary work, she will have at Hercommand a wealth of material gath¬ered during her service as a RedCross War Worker.Starting January, 1918, in the office

of the Department of Development, inthe Potomac Division at Washington,sue remained there until transferredin March to the Department of Pub¬licity. In August of last year she wassent to the Union Station, Washing¬ton, as secretary to Mrs. MasonGulick, commander of the DistrictChapter Canteen Corps.Then came the epidemic of influenza

and her efforts to help those strickenwith the malady resulted in her fall¬ing a victim, too. Upon her recovery,in November, she was assigned to theBureau of Canteen Service in theDivision, a position she still main¬tains. On July 1, she enters the NewsService Bureau of the Department olPublicity.Miss Kahn, who was graduated with

the February. ^16, class at WesternHigh School, was among the first girlsto occupy quarters in the Pi BetaPhi Hostess House, 1310 Q streetnorthwest, Washington, which wasused as a model by the Housing Cor-

Milk Is BothFood and DrinkChildren MUST Have It.

Adults Should Have It

The National Food Administra¬tion says: x

"A quart a day for every child,if possible; a pint without fail.Plenty of milk will help give allyour children, big and little, achance for health they ought to have.Buy more milk and less meat andyour family will be better fed."

Be sure You Give Your ChildPure, Sweet Milk and Not a Manu¬factured Substitute.

Milk Furnished by the membersof the Maryland and Virginia MilkProducers' Association is from farmswhich are Regularly Inspected bythe Health Department and fromTuberculin Tested Cattle.

Md. & Va: MilkProducers' Association

poration during the* war for otherbuildings of this character, and waselected secretary of the cluty formedthere by her associates.

Bishop and Mrs. John GardnerMurray, of Maryland, will spendJuly and August at Bass Rocks.Mass. They will be accompanied bytheir two daughters. Miss Ann Kirk-wood Murray, whose engagementwas announced a short time ago toMr. Charles Ell!* Ellicott, Jr., andMiss Ruth Murray. Their young¬est daughter. Miss Esther Murray.will go to Beaver Camp, conductedin Maine by Mrs. 8. Naudain Duer.of Philadelphia.DCRANT-BURNELL 'WEDDING TODAY.An interesting wedding of this

afternoon with be that of Miss Max-ine Durant, daughter of Mr. * andMrs. Thomas Durant and Mr. Lor¬enzo Dale Burnell. of Detroit, Mich..which will take place at 4 o'clockat the residence of the bride's uncleand aunt. Mr. and Mrs. MelvilleChurch. The Rt. Rev. Alfred Hard¬ing. bishop of Washington, will per¬form the ceremony, at which only asmall company will be present.The bride, who will be given in

marriage by her father, will be at¬tended by Miss Eleanor Anthony,daughter of Representative andMrs. Daniel R. Anthony, as maid ofhonor, and Mr. William Doyle, ofNew York, will act as best man. Areception will follow. Mr. Burnelland his bride will live in Detroit ontheir return from their weddingtrip. Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Burnell. ofBuffalo, N. Y.. parents of the bride¬groom, are here to attend the wed¬dings.A wedding of especial Interest to

residents of Washington took placelast evening at R:30 o'clock at Car¬lisle. Pa., when Mr. Herbert NewhardShenton. Ph.D., assistant secretary ofthe United States Council of NationalDefense and chief of its reconstruc-tion research division, was marriedto Miss Edna Mae Ix>gan, daughterof Mr. and Mrs. William B. Logan.of Carlisle. Miss Agnes Hart Wilson,daughter of the Secretary of I-abor.served as maid of honor, and MissMary Wilson and Miss Jessie Wilsonalso attended the wedding.The ceremony was solemnized In

Allison Memorial Methodist EpiscopalChurch by the Rev. Harry F. Ford,professor of Christian ethics. UnionTheological Seminary, New York City,assisted by Rev. William E. Verity,assistant field director of the Amer¬ican Red Cross at Norfolk, Va., andRev. Edgar Skillington, of Carlisle.The bride was given away by Rev.Abner Logan, of Hazelton, Pa.Besides Miss Wilson as maid of

honor Miss "Logan was attended byMiss Belle Kissinger, of Carlisle; MissEdna Meyers, of Philadelphia; MissEugenia Mupes Price, of Bridgeport,Conn., and Miss Margaret Thompsonand Miss Rebeccah Thompson, ofCarlisle.Dr. Shenton was attended by Dr.

Edwin Elliott, professor of physicaleducation, Columbia University, asbest man. The ushers included Mr.

¦ E. K. Fretnell, of the American Red] Cross, and Mr. Adolph Fugitt, of thej United States Council of National De¬fense, Washington, and Dr. Shenton'sonly brother. Dr. Walter F. Shenton.professor of mathematics at UnitedStates Naval Academy, Annapolis.The Washington guests at the wed¬ding and the reception which fol¬lowed at the home of the bride's pa¬rents, included Mr. D. M. Reynolds,assistant to director of the Councilof National Defense, and Mrs. Rey-nolds; Mr. E. K. Ellsworth, chiefclerk of the Council of National De-fense, and Mrs. Ellsworth, and MissIris Hawley, daughter of Represen-tative Willis C. Hawley, of Oregon.BRIDE KNOWNIN WASHINGTON.The bride Is known to society in

Washington, having visited theMisses Wilson, daughters of the Sec¬retary of Labor, on several occasions.She is a graduate of Metzger Collegeand has been active In social welfarework in Carlisle and In some of thelarger cities.Dr. Shenton has made, many friends

within the official circle during theyear he has spent In Washington. Heis the elder son of the late Mr. Rob-ett M. Shenton, of Hazelton, Pa. Hismother makes her home with hersecond son at the United StatesNaval Academy. Dr. Shenton Is amember of the Beta Theta Pi Fra-temity. American Scottish Rite,American Sociological Society. Ameri-can Statistical Association, AmericanAssociation for Labor legislation.American Association for the Ad¬vancement of Science. He Is also amember of the executive committeeof the Methodist Federation for So-cial Service and a member of thecommittee of direction of the FederalCouncil of Churches of Christ InAmerica.After the ceremony Dr. Shenton

left with his bride on a month's mo¬tor tour through Pennsylvania, NewYork and New England.News readied New York from

London yesterday that Lord Queens-borough has announced the en-gagement of his elder daugh¬ter. Miss Cecilia Paget,to Captain, the Hon. Charles Winn,of the . Tenth Hussars. Britisharmy. The marriage will takeplace soon. Lord Queensborough.who was raised to the peerage twoyears ago, is better known to res¬idents of New York as AlmericHugh Paget. His wife, who diedin November. 1916. was Miss Paul-ine Whitney, daughter of the lateMr. an<J Mrs. William C. Whitney.The daughters of Lord Queens-borough, the Misses Olive ai\d Dor¬othy Wyndham Paget, are there¬fore. nieces of Mrs. Willard D.Straight. Harry Payne Whitneyand Payne Whitney.Through her father tljey are

granddaughters of Gen. Lord Se-*fred Paget and descendants of thefirst Marquess of Anglesey. Theyalso are nieces of the Rt. Hon. SirArthur Henry Fltzroy Paget, whosewife. Lady Paget, daughter of thelate Mrs. Parah Stevens, of NewYork, died recently.

Capt. the Hon. Charles Winn Isa son of the second Baron St. Os¬wald and brother of the presentpeer. His family has lived In York-shire for 250 years. He Is 25 yq^rsold and four years the senior ofthe future bride. Upon thfe deathof their mother, the Misses Oliveand Dorothy Paget inherited sev¬eral millions of dollars each.CLAYTOlf-NORRISENGAGEMENT.Mr. and Mrs. George Todd Clayton

announce the engagement of theirdaughter, Agaric £dith, to Mr. Gtoifce

IF YOU WOULD BECOME AN EXPERT SWIMMERDO NOT HAMPER YOURSELF WITH EXCESS CLOTHING

I

Modern Swimming StrokesRequire Simple Garb.No Sleeves, No Shoes,No Stockings. .

By Marjorie Breckenridge,Chief Bnimming Instructor Y. W.

C. A.

The girl who feels at home inwater of any depth has much morefun than one who can merely pad¬dle around in the shallow water.

If a girl Is planning her vacationat a lake ther* are certain strokesand stunts she should know. Apretty rhythmical stroke, say the"trudgeon." that will carry her outto the raft or ^ven across the lake,is the first requisite. The "crawl"for short sprints with its alternatearm stroke above the water, "headturning to breathe, and the "flutterkick." will win much admiration.

Diving Popular.Diving is always popular and

Miller Norrls. The wedding will takeplace this evening in St. Paul's flockCreek Episcopal Church. A recep¬tion will follow at the home cf thebride's parents in New Hampshireavenue. The bride will be attendedby her sister, Mrs. John NettlelonJohnson. Jr., matron of honor, andMiss Mildred G. Price, maid of honor.The bridesmaids will be Miss Mar¬garet Paine,' of Boston. Mass., andMiss Freda Clayton, sister of thebride. Mr. John L. Fleming will actas best man. and the ushers will beMr. William Burns, of New York;Mr. W. C. Longstreet, of Philadelphia,and Mr. John N. Johnson, Jr., of thiscity.

| Mrs. M^ebelle Thompson Christy,who obtained a divorce from Howard

I Chandler Christy, will be married toI^eslie Canfleld Ferguson, of NewYork. The wedding will take place! in New York, but, although Mr. Fer-guson took out a marriage licenseThursday, no time has been specifiedfor the wedding.

Washington si rivals at the HotelMarseilles, New York, yesterday.are:Miss Elizabeth R. Smith and Mr.and Mrs. Dennett.

On Tuesday evening the Washing¬ton Terminal Women's Auxiliary tothe Rod Cross gave a surprise totheir chairman. Mrs. G. H. Winslow,at 612 D street northeast. A musicaland literary program was renderedby Mrs. O. J. Rider, Mrs. EvelynGurley-Kane and Mrs. Gibson.On behalf of the auxiliary and *»*ith

words of appreciation from the aux¬

iliary. Mrs. R. A. Todd presentedher with a gift, to which she re-sponded. thanking them for the In-terest they have taken and the co-operation they have given in givingtheir time and work in the interestof the Red Cross.Those present were: Mrs. Bariser,

Mrs. Heritage, Mrs. McKlnsey, Mrs.Cardwell. Mrs. Harry, Mrs. Todd. Mrs.Hearn. Mrs. Fisher. Mrs. Mathews.iMrs. Mclnnery, Mrs. Taylor. Mn.Fethian, Mrs. Ryan, Mrs. Crllly.Mrs. Pickering Mrs. Waldroff. Mrs.Fisher. Mrs. Handley, Mrs. Chadwick,Mrs. Marsehold, Mrs. Hall. Mrs. I>ong,Mrs. Owens, Mrs. Grant. Mrs.Koontz. Mrs. Harron. Mrs. Dement.Mrs. Homey, Mrs. Bowie, Mrs. Hcn-gleten. Mrs. Cramer, Mrs. Whiting,Mrs. Holland. Mrs. Gregg. Mrs.Clark, Mi*. Tolson. Mrs. Carter, Mrs.Walls. Mrs. Blue, Mrs. Wall'ng. Mrs.Healy, Mrs. Vogel. Mrs. Houghs.Mrs. Bridget. Mrs. Nichols. Mrs. Ri¬der. Mrs. Totten Mr^ Page. Mrs.Tyng, Miss Ryan. Misi Jessie Mohr,Miss Mollie Edmonston and MissAlice Healy.

IA DANCE DRESS WITHSASH.

The simplest little dance frockmay be made into quite a stunning

j affair by tne proper sort of sash;and in every evening gown the sash,belt or girdle plays an importantpart. This summer dance frock ofapple green satin, with petticoat ofapple green tulle, has an interestinggirdle, or peplum which is part of asort of waistcoat crossing in sur¬plice effect over a tulle underbodice.The draped skirt and the peplum-girdle are trimmed with a tinyknife-pleating of the gte^n aatin.the belt itself ts of apple greensatin ribbon over a wider ribbon ofsilver tissue.

NationalWOMAN'S

Party14 Jackson Place

(Opposite the White Hous«)

Luncheon - DinnerSpecial balanced lunch¬

eon, 66 cents; served from12 to 2 o'clock. Dinnertable d'hote, 7S cents: servedfrom . to 7;JO.*i»4ny CMekcn D-anar

|1jN served at 1

should have a larg* place in theprogram of preparedness for sum¬

mer vacations. It id largely a mat¬ter of nerve and practice. All thelearner need do is to g«»t busy.Now for surf bathing. The great

problem here is how to get into thewater gracefully. A girl has tc^know how to dive into the onrush-ing wave. Just before it breaks, re¬

gain her balance and get herbreath ready for the next onslaught.Of course it is easier to stay up insalt than in fresh water, and theocean swimmer can easily treadwater, thus keeping her head outready for the next treacherous wavethat mrght swamp her. After get¬ting through the breakers there fano greater pleasure in the worldthan floating on the big swells as

they roll in.truly rocked in the

cradle of the deep. However, thegtri who goes beyond the usual ropemust be very sure of herself and un¬afraid of the hundreds of tons ofwater towering above her. Abilityto control her breathing when rolledover and over is essential.

Proper Bathing Dress.One reason girls have not done

more in the line of water sports inthe past is the. matter of costume.A modest but short, sleeveless over-

slip of a nonclinging material is thetight wool suit underneath is thebest costume for public beaches anatakes. Of course shoes and stock¬ings are a dreadful nuisance andshould be dispensed with if possible.It is impossible for girls to competewith men or even enjoy swimmingif they have to carry a wardrobearound with them.

Vnffgcinil^ Lee's P®ffs©ffii&l AnswersT® Efleir&M IRe&dleirs8 @mesftii©inis

There is nothing so handy as a Russianblouse. The shops are showing them in everystyle and color for milady's summer wardrobe.A white one of georgette, if worn with a

skirt to match, would make an attractive after¬noon dress. The one I saw bore inserts of lacearound the peplum and bell-shaped sleeves. Asilk cord encircled the waist Price $15.At another shop was a printed georgette |

in the dark colors, blue predominating, trimmedwith little buttons for a few dollars less.

At $12.50 I saw a dark blue georgette, faced with a three-inchborder of red around the bottom of the blouse and the loose cuffs.The facing of the belt folded over for an inch, giving a touch ofcolor that was very effective. Small buttons caught the shoulderstogether and trimmed the square neck.The more expensive blouses were trimmed with woolen embroid¬

er}', beads and even little ostrich plumes.Upon receipt of' a self-addressed, stamped envelope, I will fur¬

nish you with the names of the stores where I found theseblouses.

She Mant Dfddf.Dear U(m I^re: 1 am in lo*e witli a man

several years my senior who i» separated frc*nhis wife. Ho ha* two little children dependent011 l.im. Do vou think he could get a divorce.and would it be fair to his children for me tomurry him?.TRUTH.A»ny lawyer could tell your friend

if he.has grounds for divorce. Asfar as the children are concernedyou know better than anyone elseif you could fill a Another's placewith them. I would suggest thatyou think the matter over from allsides as there is the happiness ofothers concerned as well as yours.

Embnrraiming Podltlon.Dear Miss I>re: Five year» ago I met an¬

other girl while visiting and we baes.me thebest of friends. This girl's parents insisted uponmy visiting them at any time convenient to meand when we separated we promised to write toeach other. She did not, wTite very often but Iwas always prompt in my replies because shedoes not care for letter writing and alwaysseemed glad to hear from me. Last winter shewiote^ that she hoped I would come to visit intheir fart of the country this summer and saidwe two would have a wonderful time keepinghoute for her father while her mother wasaway. I immediately answered the letter, tell¬ing her if wo did go back there I would visither. and 1 have never heard from her since. 1expect to visit in that city this summer andrm at a lo* as how to act if I her. Whatshould 1 dot-DAISY.Of course'your friend should have

answered your letter, especially«ince you had accepted an invita-on from her, but if she is such an

irregular correspondent, it may bethat it is carelessness on her partrather than any intention to "snub"

you. I would suggest that youwrite her Just before leaving thatyou will be in that city in a fewdays and would be glad to hear fromher. Then state where you will stayaid if she is interested in you. shewill look you up. Otherwise, waituntil you get there and telephoneher asking her to call. If you act.as if nothing had happened, youwill be able to see if she wishesto continue the friendship.

A Fevr SssKfutkn*.Dear Mis Lee: I ha*e an old-fashioned em¬

broidered waist otwning down the b«ck and witha high collar. How can I fix it to look moremod»m? Harp you heard that it is not rightfor cousins to mafr>! I'lrsse tell me hew tarda< fchter, with a knc*k>dtre of bookkeeping awlfiling, can get a poeiuoa this summer..AMOTHSR.

I would suggest that you cut yourwaist with an oval back, rather highin the back and front, but with theopening extending over a part of theshoulders. Some States forbid themarriage of first cousins. Have yourdaughter apply at the woman's di¬vision of the local employment officeof the United States Department ofLabor and they will aid her in locat¬ing work.

Personal Reply.If Anna Belle will send a stlf-

addressed. stamped envelope, I willsend her a personal reply.

¦ystehOF MMRIES

1408 NewYork Ave. N.W.Bond Building

NOW OPEN**Bread Baked Before Your Eyes'*We Cannot Make AD the Bread, So We Blake die Best.

The Washington Public Is Cordial? Invited to InspectTto h. Sr. rf hkh, fa* ,,

TAMING MY HUSBANDBy KATHLEEN FOX

(Copyright, tm. TU McGbm hrmwfmgm jfWIaf)

The fortnight Marjorle spentwith us went fast. Crittenden ex¬erted himself to entertain uswhich resulted In a hilarious timefor Marjorle and 1Chester was to return home on

schedule. We went to meet him,Marjorle and I, In the car. Hedined with us that evening whenhe told me that he had boughtone of Daddy Hayes' sorrel horsea

"I was lucky." he said, "andgot a horse that Is a brother ofPegasus. You couldn't tell themapart-"

SPORTS HATS GOOD.Sport hats are being prominently

displayed Just now In all of theshops, not in the simple, bandedstraw shapes that were typical ofsport hats In - the past but quiteelaborate in some respects- Manyof these hats are entirely wlthmitframes, made of ribbons in satra,grosgraln and velvet: the ribbonsrange from- the very narrow to thatabout an inch wide. Especially inthe velvet ribbon hats are the babyribbons employed and these givethe same efTect that the felt stripsaccomplish In allover effects withplain facings.Highly colored duvetyns. felts,

velours and pannes are being shownfor sports numbers and there aremany taffeta crowns combined withlarge brims of organdie. It is quitenoticeable that the all straw hat ismuch in the minority except, ofcourse, the large body shapes orthe medium Milan shape that servesa real sports purpose such as ariding or tennis hat.

FROZEN MAPLECUSTARD.

Grate a cupful of maple sugar orstir 1 cupful of maple sirup into 1cupful of rich, hot milk. Beat theyolks of 3 eggs and add to the sirupand milk, and cook in a double boil¬er until custard consistency. Cooland add 1 cupful of whipped creamand teaspoonful of vanilla Freese.and when it begins to thicken andset add 1 cupful of macaroon crumbsand fine chopped nut meats.

HOLLANDAISE SAUCE.With a wooden spoon cream one-

half cupful of butter and beat intoit the yolks of two egga. one at a

time. Add one-quarter teaspoonfuleach of aalt and pepper. Set themixing bowl in a pan of boilingwater, add one-half cupful of theboiling water and stir hard untilthe mixture thi<;kena. Turn into acold bowl and beat in the Juice ofone-half lemon. Should be the con¬sistency of mayonnaisp.

GINGERFIG SAND-WICHES.

To make, stew half pound of driedfigs and half cupful of candied fin¬ger root in half cupful of water,adding one tablespoonful of sugar.Cook the mixture for thirty minutesand when it is nearly done add twoteaspoonfuls of lemon juice. Cooland spread on thin, buttered alictaof white bread. It is also good usedin white and brown bread combina¬tion sandwichea. or spread on saltedwafers and covered with meringueand slightly browned.

I'm Forever Blowing BubblesDance Record $1.25Vocal Record... ,85cColombia Grafonolai

I EDGAR ROBINSON1306 G Street N. W.

And now thla is «kti I b*4planned." Chester farther eaiMel"I wast to work out a little torsiwith Marjorle. I shall Insist th«JMarjorle Invite you and Crlttes-den to dinner. I'll arrange to ksnJohn brine the horse at the samatime-"Marjorle had lnrtted us to C»

ner as Chester had planned. iiCrittenden stopped the ear la fillof their house. I heard the ra|Mbeating of hoofs and looked arasMto see John dash up on thsit really startled me.brother was so like him.Marjorle, unsuspecting, saw Johs

and the horse. She thought It wasPerasus."Oh yoo beasty." rin said, put-

tine her arras about his neck.Crittenden. who Chester m

wanted to surprise, too, wss touch¬ed by her show of affection feethe horse.

"Chester." hs said"you ourht to get a ssddlafor that g*irl."

(To Be Continued.)

. HOWARDA DEANEIMPORTERS

ANDDESIGNERSEXCLUSIVE*millinerv

1309-F ST.»N.)W.

..BepatellaB Built an Quality ul

SUcbel'sIMPORTER OF

Fine MillineryMr ntk strftt «r. w.

| IVY-"Tt.vClin|i-

dVCORSET SHOPFORM-FITTING MODELS

1111 F STREET N. W.

StylishPearl Buttonsof Quality

ThatAdd Attractiveness

to YouWhite Skirt or

Sport SuitMay be Had at

OPPERHnHEB( mpg umoug.Cor. Eightk ud E Streets K.W.

Frank Kidwells MarketsMEA TSPRICEDRIGHTNOT ONE DAY.EVERY DAY

Chock Rout, &.w.2kPlate Pot Roast,14cShoulder Qot Roost,

lb 25cTop Rib Roast, lb., 2Sc

Round SteakSirloin " ~~ ~ Shoulder Qot Roost,

Porterhouse" P#nn(lT«

z5<30c

Hamborf Steak, lb.Bttf Liver, lb ....11^Lef of Lob, lb.sh^deruarib

~

n*Breast Lamb. Ib^. lScLoot and Rib Lanb Chops, lb JS«Shoulder Lamb Chops, ft Sc

. Root Veal (IMk Fed), ft -2ScI Say Fancy Smoked Hans* lb McS.ked Shadow, S»ai and Lea«,lb 31tMachine Sliced Bacon, lb., 45c; Piece, lb 42c

i Pure Hof Lard, lb. 35cCsMpnnd, Good as Lard, lb... ***

Fancy Tnb Batter (Cuiooy), ftCot This Ad Oot aod Compare with What Yom Are Payiof.

"DIFFERENCE WORTH SAVING"

Saturday Specialsi

3272 M STREET | 1341 WISCONSIN AVENUEGeorgetown

New Section, Easten Market7th aod E Street S. E

1920 NICHOLS AVENUE

Northeast Market 12th aod H Sts. N. L

Recommended