"The Beautiful and Damned"

staff_reporter Member Photo

Clipped by staff_reporter

"The Beautiful and Damned" - the beautiful and damned," by f. scott...
the beautiful and damned," by f. scott fitzgerald, begins on this page Weil-Known Author Tells Of Bad Flappers' Gehenna F. Scott Fitzgerald in "Beautiful and Damned" Recite* Lesson for Younger Chapter I. AXTHOXY PATCH. In IMS, when Anthony Patch was twenty-five, two years were already gone since irony, the Holy Ghost of this later day. had. theoretically at least, descended upon him. Irony was the final polish of the shoe, the , ultimate dab of the clothes brush, a sort of Intellectual "There!"?yet at the' brink of this story he has as yet gone no further than the conscious stage. As you first see him he wonders frequently whether he Is not without honor snd slightly mad. a shameful and obscene thinness glistening on the surface of the world like oil on a clean pond, these occasions being varied, of course, with those in which he thinks himself rather an exceptional young man. thoroughly sophisticated. well adjusted t<> bis en. vironment. and somewhat more significant than any one else he knows. This was his healthy state, and it > made him cheerful, pleasant and | very attractive to intelligent men and to all women. In this state he considered that he would one day j accomplish some quiet subtle thlnr j that the elect would deem worthy of a man. but a distinct and dynamand. passing on. would Join the dimmer stars in a nebulous, indeterminate heaven halfway between | death and immortality. Until the time came for tbis effort he would be Anthony Patch?not a portrait Ic personality, opinionated, contemptuous functioning from within i outward?a man who was aware ] that there could be no honor and yet had honor who knew the sophistry of courage and yet was brave. A Worthy Man and Hla Gifted Sea. Anthony drew as much consciousness of social security from being the grandson of Adam J. Patch as he would have had from tracing his | line over the sea to the crusaders. This is inevitable; Virginians and Bostonians to the contrary notwithstanding. an aristocracy founded i sheerly on money postulates wealth | In the particular. Now Adam J. Patch, more familiarly known as "Cross Patch." left his father's farm In Tarrytown early !n sixty-one to Join a New Tork cavalry regiment. He came home from the war a major. charged Into Wall Street, and amid miih fuss, fume, applause and illwilljl^e gathered to himself some seventy\flve million dollars. This occupied H?s energies until he was fifty-seven years old. It was | then that he determined, after a severe attack of sclerosis, to consecrate the remainder of his life to the moral regeneration of the i world. He became a reformer ) among reformers. Emulating the magnificent efforts of Anthony Comstock, after whom his grandson was named, he leveled a varied assortment of uppercuts and body blows at liquor, literature, vice, i art. patent medicines and Sunday | theaters. His mind, under the Influence of ttiat insidious mildew which eventually forms on all but ihe few. eave itself up furiously to | ?very Indignation of the age. From an armchair In the office of his Tarrytown estate he directed against the enormous hypothetical j enemy, unrighteousness, a campaign which went on through fifteen years, during which he displayed I himself a rabid monomaniac, an un' qualified nuisance and an intolerable bore. The year in which this, story opens found him wearying; his campaign had grown desultory; 1M1 was creeping up slowly to 1*35: his thoughts rsn a great deal on the civil war. somewhat on his | dead wife and son. almost infinites- I Imally on his grandson Anthony. Early in hla career Adam Patch had married an anemic lady of thirty. Alicia Withers, who brought him one hundred thousand dollars and an impeccable entre Into the banking circles of New Tork. Immediately and rather spunkily she had borne him a son and. as if completely devitalised by the magnificence of this performance, she had thenceforth effaced herself within the shadowy dimensions of the nursery. The boy. Adsm Ulysses Patch, became an Inveterate joiner of clubs, connoisseur of good form, and driver of tandems?at the astonishing age of twenty-six he began his memoirs under the title "New York Society as I Have Seen It." On the rumor of its conception this work was eagerly bid for among publishers, but as It proved after his death to be Immoderately verbose and overpower!ngly dull. It never obtained even a private printing. The Fifth Avenue Chesterfield married at twenty-two. His wife was Henrietta Lebrune. the Boston ??society contralto." and the single child of the union was. at the request of his grandfather, christened Anthony Comstock Patch. When he went to Harvard the Comstock dropped out of his name to a nether hell of oblivion and was never heard of thereafter. Toung Anthony had one picture of bis father and mother together? so often had it faced his eyes In childhood that It had acquired the' Impersonality of furniture, but every one who came into hlq bedroom regarded It with interest. It showed s dandy of the nineties, spare and handsome, standing beside a tall dark lady with a muff and the suggestion of a bustle. Between them was a little boy with long brown curls, dressed fn a velvet Fauntleroy suit. This was Anthony at five, the year of his "s death. memories of the Boston socontralto were nebulous and musical. She was a lady who sang. sang. sang. In the music room of their house on Washington Square ?sometimes with guests scattered til about her. the men with their *rms folded, balanced breathlessly an the edges of sofas, the women with their hands In their laps, occasionally making little whispers to tbe men, snd always clipping very briskly and uttering cooing rrles after each song?and often ?be sang to Anthony alone, in Italian or Prencb. or In a strange and terrible dialect which she imagined :o be the speech of the Southern Beam. His recollection of the gallant Jlysses. the first man In America !? roll the lapels of his coat, were grach more vivid After Henrietta Lebrune Pstch had "joined another sholr," as her widower huskily re marked from time to time, father and eon lived up at grampa'i In Tarrytown, and Ulysses came dally to Antnony's nureery and expelled pleasant, thlck-smelllng words for sometimes as much as an hour. He waa continually promising Anthony hunting trip* *nd Ashing trips and excursions to Atlantic City, "oh. some time soon now;** but none of them ever materialised. One trip they did take; when Anthony was eleven they went abroad, to England and Swltserland. and there in the beet hotel In Lucerne his father died with much sweating and grunting and crying aloud for air In a panic of despair and terror Anthony was brought back to America, wedded to a vague melan choly thst was to stay beside him through the rest of hl? life. Past aad Pereoa of the Here. At eleven he had a "horror of death. Within six Impressionable yrars his parents had died and his grandmother had faded off almost imperceptibly, until, for the first time since her marriage, her person held for one day an unquestioned supremacy over her own drawing room. So to Anthony life was a struggle against death, that waited at every corner. It was as a concession to his hypochondriacal imagination that he formed the habit of reading in bed?it soothed him. He read until he was tired, and often fell asleep with the lights still on. Hfs favorite diversion until he wag fourteen was his stamp collection; enormous, as nearly exhaustive as a boy's could be?his grandfather considered fatuously that It was teaching him geography. So Anthony kept up a correspondence with a half-dozen "stamp and coin" companies, and It was rare that the mail failed t<> bring him new stamp books or packages of glittering approval sheets?there "was a mysterious fascination in transferring his acquisitions Interminably from one book to another. His stamps were his greatest happiness, and he bestowed impatient frowns on any one who Interrupted him at play with them; they devoured his allowance every month, and he lay awake at night musing untiringly on their variety and many-colored splendor. Confirmed Tomorrow. Purcellville Sees Pageant Funds Will Go Toward Improving New School Grounds. PURCELLVILLE, Va? July 1.?A large crowd attended the pageant held on the lawn of Mrs. C. | L. Robey Wednesday afternoon. More than 150 persons took part In the entertainment. Proceeds will j go toward improvement of the new school grounds. The Mount GUead League of | Women Voters met at the Lincoln High School Auditorium Thursday afternoon. Miss Etta Thomas entertained the W. C. T. U. Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. R. Elmer Cannon, of Washington, is the guest of her mother, I Mrs. Samuel W. Brooks. Miss Stella Thompson Is visiting friends in Washington. Miss Theodate Wilson has returned home from Wellesley College and is at the home of her parents for the eummer. Theodore Reld. who has been with the Chase City National Bank for the last two years, has taken a position as cashier of the Round Hill National Bank. Round Hill. Va. Dr. N. O. Miller has returned from Lexington and Natural Bridge. Va., where he attended the Virginia Pharmaceutical meeting. Robert Wilson and family have returned to their home in Baltimore after visiting the home of Dr. and Mrs. F. M. Nichols for several weeks. Hyattsville Party Held on Patuxent Arthur Carr Host at His Cabin Point Cottage. HYATTSVILLE, Md.. July 1.? Arthur Carr was host to a party of young people and tbeir parents at his cottage at Cabin Point on the lower Patuxent during the week. The party included Mrs. T. J. Vandoren and daughters, Alice and Eleanor, and son, Thompson; Mr. and Mrs. Franklin G. Tingley and eon, Egbert; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rice and daughters, Margery and Betty; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gambrill and daughter, Eleanor, and son. Arthur, Jr.; Mrs. S. C. Sturgis and daughter, Virginia; Mrs. Frank Carr and son. Franklin, and the Misses Mary Louise Carr. Catherine Appleman. Carrie Hardesty and nephew, Charles Webb, of Calvert County, and "Miss Betty Brown and George Aman. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson H. Ralston, of Washington, were recent guests of Mrs. Joseph R. Owens. Mr. and Mrs. Ralston will soon sail for Italy, after which they will Journey to The Hague, where Mr. Ralston will present an International case. The annual picnic of the First Presbyterian Sunday School waa held a few daya ago at Glen Echo Park. A garden party waa given Monday evening by the League of Women Voters at the reaidence of Mr. and Mra. Theodore J. Vandoren. Mlas Lavina Engle, State (Organizer of the league; Mra. Harold Sawyer, chairman of the county | league, and Mra. K. J. Morris, j the Hyattsville district chairman, spoke. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Fuller and Mrs. Alfred Hyatt Wells have returned from a visit to Wells I Cov? at Battle Creek, on the lower [ Patuxent. Music Cures SummerEnnui Large Group Attend* Concert at Mim Mock'a Studio. The "mualc cure" for summer lassitude proved moit effloacloua on Thursday evening, whan a large ?roup of raualo lovera gathered In Byr* Mock'a atudlo at "T. Sim of ye Mocking Bird." In the Old Brick Capitol, to hear aeveral noted art lata play and sin*. In view of thla auceaaful experiment, lflaa Mock will probably continue her auramer mualcala. Appearing on Thuraday evening's program wa. Paul Un,er. the faOrcheat?/' th* Royal Serbian orchestra, a former pupil of PoDDer SLh|? ah* ,n>trwetor of th, kin? M Montenegro. The former chamh. ?', w" * de?otee of chamber mualc, and Mr. Lanaer rE.'irk,n''' ?"?'n. Qur,. Vletor Z ** ,on"'"-l?w. King 2 ?' ItaI* Panted him with a very rare old 'cello fofr of whfX"""?0 Ru"ier|. only . m lre now In exlatenca. On Kin* Nape to s death Mr. Linger made inthr wond*rful o\6 'cello, made In Cremona In 16?1. He Er if. on thl" 'netrument at Mlaa Mock a muelcal. and It. rich tone guiatTl. M thi aS?' caPtlvat?d the mu.^o . i" L*n*er drew out the music as only a master can. He brought with him from Serbia a collection of Itallan fI Ir?m e fan)ous collection of Th?... I7I1Mr ?'ns of Montenegro. These violins he had at Mm, Mock'a studio, and Lleut.-Col. Charles L. fon vi?ii ?*. wel|-known Washington violinist, played a selection on V""' including a Lupot. a a MR?,0nn|S*tHBalle,trl,r1, a Borelll. nil f w ( copy made by a pupil of Magfrlnl) ami an Albanl. ???ll fr?"?y. though an attorj professcm. la an artist violinist and one of the best connoisseurs of the violin America. Another artist who appeared on the program wa, Mary Helen Howe. ZXl term'd "The singer With the voice beautiful." she wan tnrtPUh" ?' th? famou? Marches), and has appeared In concert and opera in both Europe and America ?ne ??ng a number of favorite her**h ?.m '!adlnB grand op<ras. rnn! ?auty of ton' a"d wonderful Sh? ' continued applause. numbers with MaspUyed" bv "p 7'i" 'Cfll? ob"Kato. anrt fn 7 aUl nspr, her tones blend In, "* ? "mell? 'celI?" blending so perfectly that they could scarcely be distinguished. Howe Spurr.accompanled by Marie Colonel Frailey and Mr. Langer 'cello ijl dUet" for vlo,ln and Char!. ^ 1" the program was Charles Trowbridge Tlttman, the American basso, who has won fame as a? oratorio alnger. He appears FMjlvaf'LnU'h'0101" at th# Bach * estl\al. and he appeared last season in the Washington Opera Comand^Dell^ah*" ntat'?n of a *rOU'> of "ongs ft?"' regular repertoire Mr. Jnn ",fanK the ,wo new radio wmum^^ecuvely^ J"0m? Theae are the first radio songs aPP*ar> and Major Tlttman s rich, resonant voice furnished a wonderfu vehicle for their first ber r* mn Washlngton. A numItan Zr 71?'? ,r?m the radl? dlvl" I'?" ' f "Vy W"e amonB the ff uests and they seemed partlcuIon? l*.h!Cd Wlth the new rad'? fwh,rh forth in alluring waltx tempo the charms and romance of radio. Arrangements are from* t0 broadca't them soon from the naval air station at Ana- ' wll h^u". m"Ilon "listeners In" flrit rlrt^ JOr T,,,man sing the Wllmn.h r.SOn88' The composers. Gary and Jer?"" WlsicTl " "u Wf,re p",ent at the mume? ? S. P ayed the acompaniMa?nr Ti, ' OWn ""position for Major Tlttman. Miss Gary has ment?n OV/r "'*ty "?"K accompanl??d was ,he winner of the *10 000. World's Fair prise for {he best America musical composition f"?me, W!!liam" '? one of the cap. posers. * P'?nlsts and comThese radio songs were sung with great success by Ethel Grace Garbutt. contralto, of Milwaukee at Call Pastor To Woodstock Lutherans Ask Rev. E. A. Repass to Assume Ministry. WOODSTOCK. Va? July 1.?Th? congregation of the Lutheran pastorate ha, sent a call to Rev. E. A. Repass, of Mercerburg, Pa. Dr. RePass recently preached here and there was a unanimous dealre to have him fill the vacancy made by the recent realgnatlon of Rev. s. W ivunns. ? n1?? I?'?' Holt*man has started ' ttr"sTorm the hostelry Into an up-to-date stopping place for tourIsts. George E. McCormlck. of Unlontown. Pa., who purchased the hotel, will spend about 130.000 on It Secretary Frank M. Fravel of the flonnt ah County Fair Associa. mr. ?rnt" that Prepar.tlona '?r the fair this September that wm make It the t>igfn'the* Valuer " k'nd h#ld Gilbert E. Pence, prealdent of the Shenandoah County Farmera' MuW..W ?nU^nC? ^"-P'ny. "Pent thl. week in Charlottesville attending a ?.?Klng o, th. Mutual Flre insur* ance Company of Virginia. Charlea K. Bame. D. D., leeturer preacher and author, delivered his famoue lecture, "The Bicentenary Vlaion, or Remaking America," |n ningC?Ur * ?n -w?dnea<I?y eveKilled by Corset. an?^NEV- fUIy'-A young woman from Zurich, while sklnig tn the Sh? . *?th ln a pwu"*r way. She fell twelve feet over a ledge Into deep snow. She waa found unconscious and died aoon afterward It was found that a whalebone from ^d^rbhr.?.kAn ^ the 'a? ha" R"lr? Phtuta, We looked around a friend's house the other day. and, O! the Pictures! The furnishings were of the best?hardly to be criticised, but ?O. the pictures! There were two of pink roses, hy Aunt Julia. They were hand painted In oils! Between these wa? a large tinted photograph of the son of the family in his army uniform. There were several water colors, of various sixes, that daughter had painted at school. Anions them was a head of a gypsy girl and one of a sad looking dog. These all were placed about the room regardless of symmetry or any sort of ar. rangement. and the result was really terrible. If the walls could only have been cleared of those ruinous Pictures, the room would have been fascinating. Please don't think we are crying down pictures. It ls a widespread and generally accepted idea that the interior decorator advocates their complete abolishment. This view ?is wholly erroneous. There Is hardly anything more decorative and charming for a room than good pic. tures. But they must be few and suitable to the type of room in Which they are to be placed. To allow too many pictures is an indiscretion. The Japanese, It seems to me have a good Idea, with regard to the hanging of their pictures. They may have a great many in their possession, but they permit only one at a time to be presented to view. They hang this one In a prominent place, where Its siie is well suited, ?nd after a time they put It away, replacing It with another one. In this way they have enjoyable changes, without confusion. Heavily carved, protruding gilded frames are overdecoratlve. They bear no relation to the wall Itself, and seem out of place when hung upon it. The frame is supposed to be a minor factor (whose purpose it is to hold the picture in place, or to distinguish its outlines, slightly, from the wall), and it should be treated as such. A lovely arrangement for pictures is to have them hung in panels, or in some places which correspond proportionately to their sizes and shapes. Pictures Social Week In Culpeper William Ogden, of Norfolk, Guest at Home of Granville White. CULPEPER. Va., July t.?William Ogden of Norfolk is vUlting at the home of hls grandfather, Granville White. W. S. Griffin, of Charlotte. N. C., Is at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Macoy. Franklin Stearns, of Richmond, Is spending the summer at "Farley," near Culpeper, with his daughters. Misses Rixey and Gray, L B. Dulln and Mrs. A. D. White have returned from a visit to their brother, J. W. Jasper, in Boston. E. E. Jones, of Richmond, will spend the Fourth in Culpeper, at the home of his wife's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Gay Jennings. Mrs. Jones and children are spending the summer with her parents. O. R. Graves, of Spottsylvania. Is the guest of his son, P. M. Graves. Mrs. Otis Marshal and son have returned from a visit with her mother, Mrs. Rtbon, in Roanoke, Miss Rawlings Now Mrs. Willis WARRENTON, Va? July 1? Thurston B. Willis, of The Plains, and Miss Amy Moore Rawlings, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Rawlings. of Rectortown. were married Thursday In the Methodist church at Rectortown. The bride's attendants were Miss Imogen Johnson and Miss Luctle Willis, and her brother, John Rawlings, was the grooip's best man. After the honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Willis will live at The F lain*. The Uppervllle Baptist Church will .hold all-day services next Sunday to celebrate the fiftieth year of the pastorate of Rev. I. B. Lake. D. D. Other churches in the neighborhood are Invited to take part. Rev. C. T. Herndon. of Warrenton. will'be one of the speaker*. The county Sunday school convention will be held in the Episcopal church at The Plains Tuesday, July 11. beginning at 1# > a. m. Among the speakers will be W. W. Millan. of Washington; T. C. Dlgges, Sunday school' secretary of the State, and- several from the county. R. W. Hilleary is at the head of the county organisation. which *re framed with narrow molding, flat against the wall, are remarkably effective. Tt i9 a great pity that many of the beet paintings are not of suitable proportions for the rooms In which they are hung. They are of miscellaneous sixes that look well in gallery collections, but often, when separated for use as central units, they are so incongruous to the dimensions and arrangement as to depreciate considerably, both in value and beauty. It would be a great thing if. instead of going out and buying pictures at random, people would determine the spaces in which they wish to have them placed, and then would engsge a good artist to make paintings of sizes that would be pleasingly proportionate to the .spaces. This plan would be advantageous, both to the artist and to the purchaser. The pictures would show to their best advantage, and the result would be wholly admirable. The Association of Women Interior Decorators of Chicago is especially interested in the consideration of pictures and their correlation to all of the objects in the rooms in which they are placed. In an exquisite living room which I had the pleasure of seeing lately, the pictures were fitted, and were made to order. The wall is French gray; the "draperies Du Barry rose, edged with sage greon. There is a window at one end of the room, with a door at the opposite end. and there are two windows on another side. In the center of the fourth side there is a lovely old walnut desk, with dulled flowers painted on the panels of its doors. Above this there ha>igs a bas-relief of the Madonna and Child. At either side, set into panels by means of strips of pearl gray molding, with a hairline of sage green, are two mellowed floral paintings, above low, open bookcases. There is no other wall decoration in the room, and the effect is striking. In the dining room of the same house there is a beautiful lacquered cabinet. Several Japanese prints, in narrow, flat, black wood frames, are hung on the walls. This repetition of the Japanese touch gives the room a feeling of coherence. The china consists of a complete set Of medallion Canton. Instead of the refutation white table linen, tablecloths and napkins are of ecru pongee. hemstitched with henna silk. A. pretty arrangement for a young girl's room would be to have a set of six English prints, framed in narnow Hulled gilt frames. The English idea eduld be completed by using a Queen Anne suite, with window and bed draperies of Quaint, flowered chints. ^Many people make the mistake of hanging their pictures in zigzag heights about the room. This arrangement Is especially^ bad. It gives a topsy-turvy appearance which is most annoying. A general rule for the hanging of pictures is to have all of the upper, or else all of the lower edges of the frames on th? same level. If the pictures must be hung from the molding, they should be hung with two parallel wires, or better still, with two parallel reinforced silk picture cords of the same color as that of the wall. Wires forming an angle where they are attached to the molding are distinctly at fault, for they carry the eye away from the picture up, to the point where, it is readily concede, there i8 no object of interest. It is preferable, especially with small pictures, to have them fastened to the wall Invisibly, by means of short wires attached to small nails which are driven into the wall directly behind the pictures. They should be as flat against the wall as possible. It is usually best not to hang pictures on a figured wall paper, especially if the figures are large and in jstriking pattern or color. Picture* placed on a figured papesi which has no sense of solidity, have a detached air. They always seem to be on the verge of taking wing, and that is an extremely uncomfortable suggestion, especially for a bedroom, where, above all places, we demand a feeling of repose. In the composition of a room, all of the parts should bear relation to the whole. The pictures are as much a part of the room as the furniture which is used in it. and consequently they should be .given equal consideration. CHARLOTTESVILLE GIRLS LEAVE FOR SUMMER CAMP Group of Nine Departs for Two Week? Out-of Doors at Abingdon. CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.t July 1. ?A number of Charlottesville girls left Thursday for Abingdon. Va., where they will camp for two weeks. Miss Lydia Fishburne Is one of the counsellors, and Miss Ella Fife will attend to the physical welfare of the campers. Those in the party are Misses Isabel Flippin, Elizabeth Alien, Mary Turner Til- | man. Lucile Faucus and Lucy Hancock, of this city, and Misses Phyl- j lis Langhorne and Augusta Scott, of Warren, this county. Walter Pierce was host to a party of friends Wednesday night at his home on High street, in celebration of his birthday. Among those present were Misses Humpty Jones. Nancy Cheeley. Jo Hamm. Virginia Walker and Mary Elisabeth Valentine, who is Miss Walker's guest. Raymond Kline. Howard Peyton, Frank Daniel and Preston Crews. The Country Club tea room swimming pool was the scen? of a swimMargaret Poole Bride Of Lester L. Kendig The Chapel of Our Lady. Gonsaga College, w^s the scene of a pretty and Impressive ceremony Wednesday morning, when Miss Margaret E. Poole became the bride of Lester L. Kendig. The ceremony was performed by Rev. William J. Brooks, of St, Aloyslus' Church. The bride wore a gown of white Canton crepe, with white picture bat. and carried a shower bouquet of bride's roses and lillts of the valley. ? Miss Ethel Roddy, maid of honor, yre a' pink georgette gown with Franch blu? ribbons, and picture hat at the same Shade. Her bouquet was of pink roses and larkspur. v . " Edward M. Ready was best mair. The usher* ware John B. Hlckey and E. Kugeoe Byrne. Following the ceremony aa informal reception was held at the home at the bride. ming party Tuesday night. Those in the party included Misses Dora. Lucy and Harriett Hancock. Mary and Anita Ashurst. Elsie Maphls. Louise Carper and Charlotte Abbott. At the Thursday nigrht dance at the Country Club tea room the J?b Kelly orchestra furnished music. Among those present were Misses Jo Campbell. Kathryn McGrath, Tennie Wallace, Dora Hancock. Suaanne Hanckel, Virginia PuUen. Leslie Smith, Mae George, Cornelia Newton, Winn and Brockenborough; Messrs. McLane Tilton. Burrus Antrim, John Chsape, Tom Peyton. Norman Windsor, E. C. Papin, Eskridge Duke. R. L Wallace. J. H. MeMurdo. Russell, Smith. Jones. Herbert Peyton. Landon Massie, Ted Johnson and Langdon Hankins. J^rs. Richard Heath Dabney, of the University of Virginia, entertained at tea Tuesday afternoon in honor of Miss Harrington Williams and Mrs. Brown, of Richmond. Handsome cane-back 3-pc. Suite, sovered in cut velour.with pillowa. Our Price* Are T?iy Low. CLAFUN OPTICAL CO Utt 0 it. nw~ ??? Ift?taUT 0k?? Hat Frames and Millinery Supplies. Ladies' Capital Hat Shop 506 "1th St. n. vv Aid Society Hosts At Front Royal Baptist Women Gto Sapper At Home of Mrs. DonaM?0ft. L ????? front royal. va.. juir i-?The Ladles' Aid Society of the Bi?Un Church k*u i chicken salad supper at the home of Mrs. John Donaldson Wednesday evening. lflsa Ellen Hastings, of Phlladelphla. is the ruest of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Megargee. Re*. H. H. Sherman has returned from Richmond and other Soatharn points, accompanied by his niocs. Virginia Hale. L T. Shacklstt and sister. Mrs Lillian Hoge, and Mrs. Hofe'i daughter. Miss Edith, motored from Washington. D. C? Sunday to visit Mrs. J. A. UHew. Misses Helen Payne and Louise Wilkinson left Sunday for the Winchester Memorial Hospital, where they will enter the training school for nurses. Miss Marguerite Corder returned home the latter part of the week from Washington. D. C., to spend two months' vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Corder. The Misses Polls, of Washington. S. C.. are the guests of their cousins, Mrs. Woodward and daughters. The rummage sale held by Misses Lucllls and Elisabeth Sherman, for the benefit of the studsnt building of the Randolph-Macon Woman's College at Lynchburg, netted over $??. The Order of the Eastern 8tar held Its monthly meeting: Frldsy night. About sixty members were present snd there were a number of Initiations. REVIEW OF WEEK AT SPERRYVILLE SPERRTVTLLE. Va_ July 1.? Mrs. IJnwood G. MJtchell and two daughters. M'sses Annie and Mary, of 8tandardsvIIle. and Mr. Wilkes, of Richmond, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs r>. V. Chapman. Mrs. E- M. Schwartz and two children. Jane and Louise, and niece. Cornelia Major: Mrs. H. F. Lewis and George Taylor motored to Washington for the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. 8. 8. Taylor and son. Romlne. of Hum Lorlng. spent the week-end with John N. Brsy. Miss Lena Johnson is visiting In Washington with her sister snd brother-ln-law. Mr. and Mra Archie B. Atkins. To Entertain In Cherrydale Mn. A. I. EmgU Will Be Hottem to Five Hundred Club. CHEKRTDALB. Va.. July V ?Ia Aubrey I. Ea*le will be hoatoaa far the Fortnightly Fir, Hundred <3uk WMuidir evening. Mr. and Mr*. Harold C. Roberta have ai their cunt for the ninwr th?lr cousin. Mia* Ethel Albee. of Bath. Ma Prof. W. T. Hodgea of William and Mary College. who mi tha (uut of I>r. and Mrs. i. H Walton thla week. haa returned to Williamsburg. Mrs. J. W. HacNill entertained at ? bridge luncheon on Taeedey. Miaa Vlnnle Walt Watoon. prlnrtpal of Cherrydale school. la taking a Bummer courae at the Dalwnltr of Virginia Dr. and Mra. C T. Piper and Mr. and Mra William A. Pierce war* guests of Mr. and Mis. Thomea 8. Wallts laat Sunday. Mr. and Mr*. George W. Oreea. of Bolivar, W. Va_ Mra W. * Crnltt. Mia. Ellaabeth Courtrlte and Mice Elisabeth Dalgla, all of Wash. Ington. were the gueeta of IJeut. and Mra. William T. Crawford thla week. Mra. W. L. Gleve. of PI me wood. 8. C. la visiting her pareata. Dr. and Mrs E. D. Watson Mra E. K. Folta entertained at Five Hundred Tueeday evening. Mrs. Brace Harrison and Mra. Da Witt Stehman have gone to Colombia. Pa., to apead the Fourth. Mra. Frank Bryan entertained at luncheon on Thuraday. when her rueeta were the membere of the DominicAl Heighta Embroidery Club. Hugh Held left Monday oa a baalneaa trip to Lynchburg At the meeting Monday night of the Improvement T eague H. C. Roberta. C. A Candee and H M Brown were appointed a committee to co-operate with Ike Are department. M. BROOKS & CO. 1109-1111 O St. N. W. Exclusive and distinctive stylo in women'* and mistet' wearing apparel. 1219 F Street The Shop thai shews the mere styles first. Semi-Annual Clearance SALE Queen Quality Strap Pumps and Oxfords $K.65 Values to $10.00 Everything in summer footwear you could possibly desire is here. Pumps with straps. Walking Oxfords and Sport Oxford;, cut-out and sandal effects in the popular styles and leathers. Moreover, every model is expressive of the distinction in detail and design one associates with Qua Quality Footwear. Forty Styles Complete assortment of Hosiery, featuring semifashioned hose of pure silk thread $1.65 with lisle tops. All perfect. M Queen Quality Boot Shop 1219 F Street N.W. Shoes and Hosiery for Women and Children KrclnMre Agents ,n Washington for QLEES QUALITY 8SOEK. PREVENT THOSE FREQUENT ATTACKS OF SICK HEADACHES Violent sick headachee in Nature s alarm to you of physical dleMoot frequently they tel" of auto-Intoxication This la pol sonlnc of the aystem from pent-up toxins or My polaona. *J"ef from the pain la your flret ?ood. and the world ? most effective Pain-reliever Is aspirin. Pure aaplrta alone, however, often dieturbo dl*?stlon To prevent this after-deooatf art scientists have SSSEtHSl*4 tkJe new tablets TINGLE'S LAXO AXPIRIK. A mild dlreotant has hoen added to renulne aeptrln to oounteract the of t-occurring disturbance of the atomach. The laxative seeks to remedy the cause of the trouble. It effectively rids the body of waste, which la moot often the cause of Intense pain. This threefold attack makos TINGLE'S LAXO ASPIRIN one of the most valuable remedies knoe Ask for TINOI. to phystd LA.XO ASPIRIN, the Iseprcred ?Mate; plrln with the thro* FS ? ?If? a gentle laxative ?It's absorbed easily ?It relieves pern fiddy TINGLE'S LAXO ASPIRIN Ask Yoor Druggist for the "Throe Point Therapeutic Research Laboratorica, ~ ? D. C

Clipped from
  1. The Washington Herald,
  2. 02 Jul 1922, Sun,
  3. Page 28

staff_reporter Member Photo

Want to comment on this Clipping? Sign up for a free account, or sign in