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SOCIETY LEADERS ENTERTAIN LAVISHLY FOR LADY ASTOR AND WOMEN VOTERS
General Grant Anniversary
Honored by Nation's Chiefs
Democratic Committee Women Hold Spotlight
On Saturday ? General Pershing
Entertains at Luncheons.
rontmued from Pogs
Maaaachuselta "^Jed with
veritable art n""Xted ro"
parts ot the worm Anderson
irom countries Dne coula
erred as asmbassaa just looking
pend a week there jus^ c<>lum.
,nd asking qu.e*.'?"EC W ashington
?.tan Women of Oeorge w a
^'"dav' Chief Justice and Mr.
Thursda}. <-niei dinner
raft were honor sues p,gtrict
;iven that ^"'"' cuno K?
'orftmissioner Sauisburys had
.olph; the willed sauisb
.. dinner par y* Embassy and
' f"Ty rlles.a and several others.
\fme. Ceiesia ??' was un
rhen the Orwt Itomort? celebra.
ESVS cantenary anniver^rr
"lie^Grant * descendants gathered
here from far and wide.
f RAVT AKSIVUW***
, UIdk-i-v < Hardln.
President and - ^ ln the
Mr. and Mrs. to Nicholas
I.onKworth_the^ chrlstian. Rep
nrin? Mr, ChaHe. C.
SSTer Mrs. Frederfck Grant, Mrs.
He*ry Cc*bin. Mr and *??.*??
Peadergast. o, Marion. Col^ ^
was the flrst visit >?' ? 1921
made to Ohio since March _
when he was principal
S"n-U vor PrresidentnOrant
^nd widow represent the
a in (irant's former home at
k '1? Marshal Joffre, for
Slalena, O ? Orant's grandson.
F*hrrT r.n..Tl. serving a.
' Maj. Ij. S. ura ?ed the Grant
honorary ?'<)*'., f F me )n New
tablet in the Hall 01 r Grant
Y?rk ?, "tiveeeremonies * Grant",
tomb 'prlnce Michael Can-cusen.
Hottnic Gardens daughters.
was assisted oy itttle Princess
bfind u'w-des^ednot to let
her take the long Journey.
wo<?G1 VOTBHS DKLEGATE!
yr.day was an exceptionally bic
^?v It was "Washington D*y
? n. thing. for the League of
Women Voters' Baltimore confer
AH of the conference dele
?' -rn. over including Lady
C*Am.teor? and other dUtlu
"ulshed women from man> P
, ,. world. Mrs. Harding re
ceived them .11 at the White House
and various groups were 'uncheon
KU~t?. among the hostesses being
Mr* Herbert Hoover. Mrs_ I?uis
-Vitus Mrs. Frederick Huidekeper
,..a Mrs Gifford Pinchot. with
whL Lady Astor stayed while ta
Washinston. Mrs. William Eric
-nwlcr entertained the California
t-legation at luncheon. Mrs.
?<-nrv F Dimock had about sev
oty-five of the delegates for
uncheon and talked to them about
the Oeorse Washington Memorial
In the evening the authors- cos
tume carnival ball of the Pen
League was held Tbere
^relive prises offered for the best
. haracterixation of a book title,
character from a book, historical.
rational or humorous, and there
certainly was great originality In
The special feature was the
dancing of Paul Gardner Tcherni
],ot premier danseur. who recently
, ame to Washington to open a
studio and to direct the ballet of
the Washington Opera Company.
Kridav wa* a big '??>'? Society
.weke yesterday very weary, but
'.'dn ' get much of an opportunity
?o relax. for yesterday many
? ?f them daiv eil at the Argentic*
Kmbaasy. where the Ambassador
?itid Mme I>cBreton entertained
<-t evening Many of the even
ins** dinners ended up at the Km
hassv. Those enteftaining at din
?:er included, among others, Mrs.
liobert Hinckley, Senator and Mrs.
\rthur Capper, the Secretary of
"^J,e N?vy and Mrs. Denby. who
complimented the Secretary of
s,ate and Mrs. Hughes; Col. and
Ratitial Opera Sebool
1814 G St Ne We
? Dot ARD ALBIO\. PreaUent
Twiilsf S?b?el of the WaahlBS
tsa Opera Coaapaay'a Pro
Bamms ssd Delilah. AMa, Faast.
fames. Ptfllscel. Bohenlaa
Vocal. Orchestral. Ballet and Dra
ma tic Dapartments under dlstin.
SUshed directors from New York
ty?Arnold Volpe. Paul Tscher
nlkoff. Enrlca Clay Dillon. Ex
captional advantages to aspiring
singers. Private coaching; en
semble and profesalonal experi
ence with world renowned sing
Manager* Aittttaaa Arraagf i
Here aa4 Mew Yerk Ctty.
Telapkese Frank I la 9TM.
UCALTH TALK TO BUIXK8S
?l? Cslorade BI4g..
Mth aad G Ms. N. W.
T?f*4s7. Way 2 M? 1922, mt
* e*?:iaek P. M.
?ubJfHi "'Itimf f*h> nlral Prok
IfM* nt m Bunlnra* W?
Mrs. T. Q. Donaldson, who asksd
their guests to meet Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Dillard. of Philadelphia;
Mme. Christian Hauge and a dosen
Mrs. Charles A. Culberson, wife |
of the Senator, had a luncheon yes
terday In compliment to Mrs. Eari
Lord and Mrs. Dimock gave a re
cital for the benefit of the George
Washington Memorial. Then the
Democratic National Committee ]
Women qonve.ned yesterday and
also had a reception when Mrs.
Woodrow Wilson received. It was
all to discuss means of carrying |
out the nation-wide organization
of women Into Democratic clubs.
Mrs. Wilson has beeji the guest of
honor at several luncheons lately
and even gave a luncheon part/i
herself, and she attended the Heif- !
Its concert Tuesday, too. It saemed
natural to see her sitting In a box.
I think you will agree with 'me
now that last week was as gay as
any at the heighth of the season.
And I've scarcely told you half, at
Already society leaders are select
In? summer homes and making
summer plans. The Secretary of
State and Mrs. Hughes, I hear, have
decided to again lease "Graystone."
the Armat place In Rock Creek
Park, for the summer, which they
had last summer. They had just
about decided to take the Willard
Straight place on the Rockvllle road
but suddenly changed their minds,
evidently. The Henry P. Fletchers
had the Willard Straight place last
summer, which was the old Baker
farm and is one of the picturesque
estates along the Rockville pike. I
have heard that Randall Wagner is
contemplating renting the Britton
place across the road from the
Straight home, just opposite the
George Hamilton place. I called it
the Britton place because it was
owned for so long by Alexander
Britton. but is now the property of
Murray Cobb or Mrs. Murray Cobb.
The Cobbs lived there several sum
mers before the war and then the
Charles B. Warrens, of Detroit, had
it for some time during the war
when they lived here. He is now
our Ambassador to Japan.
The Harry Kites, I hear. ar?
thinking of taking the William
Dorsey place in Rockvllle for the
summer. They are Just back from
Whitfe Sulphur Springs. They have
an apartment at Wardman Par*
Hotel. The John Joy Edsons are
not going to open their country
place, "Joy Farm," on the Rockville
road, so I'm told, but are going to
California to visit their daughter.
Mrs. Elizabeth Edson, who has been
living there for several years now.
They have such a pretty place. The
George Hamiltons have opened
their place already.
J. O. DOXALDSOY
A HEKO AGAIN.
Capt. John O. Donaldson, son of
Col. and Mrs. T. Q. Donaldson, who
so distinguished himself in the air
service during the war. for whlcn
he received numerous decorations,
who brought down numerous Ger
man planes and was a German
prisoner and escaped into Holland,
and lots of other thrilling things,
particularly for one so young, has'
again distinguished himself. He is
working now In Charleston at a
place where they make munitions
and there was a big explosion there
the other day when one man was
killed. John O.'s picture was all
over the Charleston papers after
wards. He quickly got together two
other youngsters, and at the great j
risk of their lives, fought the Are
under his directions until they had \
it cornered in one partition. But !
quantities of T. N. T. were all about
and they were in the gravest danger I
of being blown to smithereens any
Did you Know that Comdr. Theo- |
dore Jewell is winning a reputa
tion as a speaker? He has talked
at a number of places lately on
"Historlca Spots in New England."
The new German Ambassador is j
due here this week Dr. Otto Ludvig j
Wiedfeldt. I'm not thrilled at all
about it, either:, the war is still
to fresh In my mind.
I had a note from a very bril- I
liant literary friend of mine, in j
New York the other day saying, "I j
have just seen Ellen van Volken
burg's and Maurice Browne's pro- j
duction of Bernard Shaw's comedv, ;
'Candida,' at the Greenwich VII- j
lage Theater here. You must go
thejre when you copae to town.
Finally a worth-while repertory |
theater for New York!" That ap- j
parently expresses it. The reper- j
tory includes the following:
Leonid Andreyev. "He Who Gets |
Slapped." trans, by Gregory Zil
boorg; "The Pretty Sabine Wom
en." translated by Gregory Zil
Rudolf Besier. "Don."
Gordon Bottomley, "King Lear's |
Rupert Brooke. "Lithuania."
Maurice. Browne. "The King of
the Jews," "A Christmas Panto
mime." in collaboration with Ellen
Paul Claudel. "The Tidings i
Brought to. Mary." translated by |
Louts? Morgan Sill.
Euripides. "The Trojan Womeji," |
translated by Gilbert Murray;"
"Medea," translated by Gilbert |
Murray; "Iphigenia In Aulis," para
phrased by Maurice Browne.
Arthur Davison Ficke, "Mr. |
Mrs. Gaskell. "Cranford," drama
tired by Marguerite Mexington.
St. John Hank in, "The Charity '
That Began at Home." "The Con- |
Cloyd Head, "The Grotesques."
Henrlk Ibsen. "A Doll's House,"
translated by William Archer;
"He,dda Gabler." translated by
William Archer: "Rosmersholm,"
translated by William Archer; "The
Master Builder." translated by
Charles Kenyon, "Kindling."
John J. Martin. "Yesterday's t
John Masefleld, "The Locked I
Allen Monkhouse. "Mary Broome."
Arthur Schnitsler, "Anatol." para
phrased by Granville Barker; I
dramatized by Mary Aldis.
George Bernard Shaw, "The
Bachelor." "Androcles and the
Lion Candida." "Mrs. Warren's
Profession," "The Philanderer."
August Strindberg,. "Creditors," |
translated by Edwin Bjorkman.
J. M. Synge, "TJie Stronger,"
"Delrdre of the Sorrows," "Riders I
to" the Sea." 'The Shadow of the
W. U. Yeat*?. "On Baile's Strand,"
"Shadowy Waters." and many other
I pHx>a by American and European
PAUL GARDNER TCHERNIKOF.F
Who appeared in his original "cymbal dance" at the Authors'
Costume Ball at Wardman Park Hotel Friday. Tchernikoflr is
director of the ballet of the Washington Opera Company.
dramatists, including: Mary Aldis.
Reginald Arkell. Maurice Baring.
Alice Brown, Gilbert Cannan, Oli
ph&nt Down. Dunsany. Mrs. Have
lock Ellis, Florence Klper Frank.
Wilfred Wilson Gibson. Stanley
Houghton, Martyn Johnson. Leon
ard Merrick. Ellen van Voikenburg
and Oscar Wilde. A number of
these are first productions in
America and some first production
on any stage.
Repertory of plays with puppets:
Shakespeare. "A Midsummer's
Lewis Carroll, "Alice in Wonder
land," dramatized by Ellen van
Valkenburg. , _
Beryl and Arthur Hight, "The
Reginald Arkell, "Colombine,"
Fairy tales, "The Deluded
Dragon." dramatized by Ellen van
Volkenburg and Harriet Edgerton;
"Jack and the Beanstalk." drama
tized by Harriet Edgerton; "The
Little Mermaid," dramatized by
Kathleen Wheeler; "The Frog
Prince," dramatized by Hettie Lou
ise Mick; "Little Red Ridinghood.
dramatized by Hettie Louise Mick.
Isn't that an interesting reper
tory! I will surely go there the
next time I go to New York. I hear
th^t the majority of the theaters
in New York will be closed this
summer; It has been a very poor
theator season, you know. I saw
"He Who Gets Slapped" the last
time t was in New York and never
enjo/ed anything more, but I did
not/ see it by this company.
It was an extraordinary play ex
ALL CHURCHES ARE
Speaking of its being a poor
theater season, I want to say 1
certainly don't think it is a poor
church season. I hear and read so
much about the wickedness of the
world and the worldliness of the
people, etc., but J have never seei*
in my life time?of course I'm not
so very aged?so many people go
ing to church as are going now
adays. At 11 o'clock these days you
will find practically every church
in Washington. I doVt care what
the denomination, packed to the
doors and frequently many people
turned away. I have had to fight
almost to get inside of several dif
ferent Episcopal churches lately and
every one relates a similar experi
ence. A friend of mine, a Meth
odist. tried to get into three
churches the other day and finally
went home in despair.
Which brings to my mind?have
you read "Painted Windows," by
the Gentleman with the Duster.
The more I read of that Duster
Gentleman's writings, the more I
admire the man. I liked his "Mir
rors of Washington," and then even
better did I like his "Glass of
Fashion," which showed the writer
to lw undoubtedly not only a serious
minded, deep thinker, but a man of
tho highest ideals. His latest pub
lication. "Painted Windows." just
strengthens that impression. It
deals with the clergy, you know;
It Is vivid, searching pen pictures
and daring ones that seem to lay
bare almost the inner souls of the
great leaders of the Christian re
ligion in England.
In a way. the book is misnamed,
for the student has only to read the
first sketch of Bishop Gore to- be
convinced that it is not through a
painted. rose-c6lored window that
we view these notable men of God.
but as If the author had pried
away a few of the diamond panes
and allowed us to view the inner
cathedral of their brains under a
merciless white light. In doing so,
he does not, however, restrict one's
vision so as to exclude the rose
tint of charity.
"Painted Windows" contains a
tremendous impetus for good
only seeks, through the medium of
these vignettes, to ask this ques
tion: "Despite all the boundless ac
tivity of the modern church, why is
It a confessed failure?that
churches have failed to convince
humanity with what its documents
call the will of God?"
merciless white light. In doing so
reason why the ecclesiastical life
In England is failing to convince
As the author sifts the logic, spir
itual power and character of such
men as the paradoxical Bishop
Gore, the mystic Dean Inge and
rapidly paints Father Knox, a not
able convert to the Church of Rome;
Dr. L. P. Jacks. Bishop Hensley
Henson, Miss Maude Royden and
men of the spiritual stature of
Bramwell Booth, the reader is hard
ly left in doubt that this i? the
finest literary offering of this mys
terious "Gentleman With a Duster."
Whether he solves the problem,
one leaves to the varying view
point of a host of readers. Certain
ly "Painted Windows" Is a power
ful book, written with a noble pur
pose and one which is calculated to
turn the minds of men to a possi
ble solution of the great, supreme
question over which humanity ha?r
The author seeks afeo t<> And the
wandered in a wilderness of doubt,
since Christ died on Calvary.
"Painted Windows" is not good
reading for the bigot or the hide
bound discipline of sectarianism.
One is tempted when closing this
book to fay in the words of the
prophet. "Lord, open the eyes of
thy servant that he may see."
Mrs. Stalling, Mrs. Thornhill
And Mrs. Williams Are
LYNCHBURG, Va.. April 2?.?Mrs.
Gustav Stalling. Jr., entertained at
bridge Tuesday afternoon at Jenny's
Tea Shop, when Mrs. Dudley Diggs
was top score winner. Old-fashioned
flowers formed the background for
the decorations and there was a
nosegay at each guests' plate for
the luncheon. Participants were:
Misses Annette Moore, Katie
Fleet. Elizabeth Adams and Jennie
Strother, Mrs. Dudley Diggs, Mrs.
I. Holbombe Carroll. Mrs. B. B.
Adams. Mrs. W. P. Clark', Mrs. F. P.
Christian. Mrs. S. Garland Hamner,
Mrs. R. T. Yates. Jr., Mrs. H. Minor
Davis. Mrs- George T. McDaniel.
Mrs. Sidney M. Loyd and Mrs. R. J.
Mrs. Josephine Thornhill and Mr*.
Samuel H. Williams gave a benefit
bridge party at the home of Mrs.
Thornhill for the students' build
ing fund at Randolph-Macon
Woman's College. There were nine
teen tables at the afternoon play
and twelve In the evening. Top
score prize was won by Mrs. W. T.
McNamara and the consolation by
Miss Hallie $hinn.
Thirty members of Mrs. P. N.
Smith's circle of the Wesley G'jild,
of Court Street Methodist Church,
were hostesses at the regular
monthly reception to the women of
that organization at the hojne of
Mrs. J. W. Ould in Rivermont. A
menu consisting of chicken salad,
beaten biscuit, sandwiches and apri
cot cream and fancy cakes was
SPKRUYVIDLK. Va. April 19.?
| Mr. and Mrs. James M. Yates. Mrs.
W. K. Scibcrt, Mrs. R. Lee Taylor,
Mrs. O. L. Dodson. Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Wayland. jr.. and Misses Mary
Martin, Catherine Cooper and
Florence Wayland attended a ban
quet in Luray MtfTiday night given
by the, O. E. S
Mrs. J. W. Hopkins is spending
the week with her daughter. Miss
Mabel, in Washington.
Mrs. H. G. Gore and daughters
and Harry Dodson and Dwight
Miller attended a dance at Hume
last Friday night.
Dr. W. J. Smith, who has been
critically ill. is Improving.
Mrs. W. H. Johnson. Mrs. H.
Fielding Le.wig and Harry Dodson
spent last week-end in Front
Piano and Mualc Eye Glaaaea
CLAFLIN OPTICAL CO.
Ill* O it. i*., opp. Epiphiny Church. 1
M. BROOKS & CO.
.1109-1111 G St. N. W.
Exclusive and distinctive styles
in women's and misses' wearing
Shades, 59c I to Order
? * i?n Mi Ct .
1003 Mi St aw. Tai?
Ladle* Aid of St.,Paul's
Church Gives Per
STRASBURG. Vt., April M.?"An
?IvcnlnB In Jappyland' w" *,T,n
n- the Strand Theater by local tai
nt last evening for the benefit of
he Ladles' Aid Boclety of St. Paul's
Lutheran Church. About forty
vnung men and women took part
and and attractive program was
Elven consisting of a Japanese
*?!??? Japanese drill and a num
:;rofjsp"~ .???? ?? ?Mtr\o
MiM Ellen Crawford went t
Alexandria Friday, where she wi
visit Miss Ruth KHew. She
also attend the sophomore prom of
the Catholic University near V. as
IngtOB. missionary on
furlough 'r^n Bolengl. Africa
IpolT Sunday mor-jT.
X'dat t?."hohme o"r Mr. and Mr.
A Wr. .c?
former s Another, Mrs. C. W. Speng
ler- . . Mr. e. c. Uneberry. N.
| c.Marre rec.Wln,
Bsek?rlrMr.? Uneberry was former,
w Visa Mary Baker of this Place.
,rE " Kelster Is J-^'^w^plant
for the erectlon of PubuBhing
for the wh wrn be located on
House, which- ve(gter
Holiday street next to the Ke.a
Grace Church Organization
Names Mrs. Gibson
chehbtdale. v. apt'^^a0\
GracftEp ers ^wei" e^el^te^:
M?. Thoma? C. Hendricks, nir
Carey, secretary, and Mrs. 6.
FMi,irEl?nor Brooke *erry who
haTb"een the nouse^gue.t^ of Mr
ers^months^left Wednesday for
her home In ** m ^
Mrs J H .Walton last week.
xi? F C Hooper entertained a
number of friends at a 500 party
WMdrnse'TH-'hTX entertained the
members of the Bridge Club Tues
'laMr*findn0Mnrs. Clyde 9 Bain of
Washington were the guests ? .
Bain's parent. Mr. and Mrs. H. B
M wluiam B. Wri^t has returned
from a Trip to New York. Boston
and several points in Maine.
Mr and Mrs. E. S. Greenwell en
tertained the H D. Club Wednes
d'i,r'^.begrt F. Mjyrum. ass.ste^
Leonard Van* Dor en. entertained ?
cards Tuesday evening at the home
"'The" Maywood Needlework Club
met wiUi Mrs. H. A. Spilman Friday
"''"benefit card party for Near
East Relief was given Fr'daV eve
ning at the home of
Federation of Club?
Hears Fine Arts
Mri. J. W. Prtciell, who la n?arlnc
the end of her flrat year as pre*-1
ident of the District of Columbia
Federation of Woman's Clubs, is re- |
ceiving many messages from club
w?men praising the programs pre- |
sented at the federation meetings
At the meeting hold last Monday
at the Grace Dodge Hotel the pro
gram was In charge of the depart
ment of One arts under the chair
manship of Mrs. Augustus Knight.
Samuel Bartis Baker gave an ad
dress on art' In color and dress.
Robert Lawrence, chairman of ar
rangements for national music
week, outlined the musical activ
ities which will be held in% Wash
ington and sang a solo. Mrs. Mil
lette Roach Spengler. accompanied
by Mrs. Trennan. also contributed
yocal numbers. Mrs. John H. Stahl,
chairman of the committee of music,
talked of the development of
music. Miss Hermine Schwed talked
on the need of club woman to guard
against the propaganda which is
being used In some women's organ
ization to siyead the germ of
Socialism and Bolshevism mas
queraded under other name*.
Among the other speakers were
Mrs. Henry Lockwood, chairman of
the State Federation of Woman's
Clubs of Virginia: Mrs. Virginia W.
Speel, Mrs. Thomas W. Calver, and
Mrs. Charles P. Grandfleld. Mrs.
FrixxeFl spoke of the need of clean
motion pictures and praised the
work of Mr. Hays in barring the
exhibit of the Roscoe Arbuckle pic
tures. Later the organization passed
a resolution of thanks to Mr. Hays
for his stand in this matter.
A resolution was also passed com
| mending that the woman's bureau
in the future have entire control of
the women and children coming
under the supervision of the. police
O. E. S. Banquet
Front Royal Members. 35
Strong, Take Pil
FRONT ROYAL. Va, April 29.?
j Among the members of the local
chapter of Eastern Star who at
| tended the banquet given by the
i order at Luray on Monday njght
were Mrs. Annabelle Turnham. Mrs.
R. T. McCarty. Mrs Acton McCarty,
J Mrs. F. E. White. Miss Nettie Dun
j can. Miss Margaret Grayson. Miss
Minnie Trenary, Miss Mattie Tre
i narv, Archie Trenary. Mrs. Amos B.
J Scott. Mayor and Mrs. B. J. Htllidge.
; Miss Marie HiUidge. Mrs. Fox, Misp
Elizabeth Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Hoehl, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Cary,
Mrs. P. M. Shirey, Prof, and Mrs
H. C. Coe, Herbert Thrush. Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Kidd. Mrs. Wallihan, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Borden, Mr. and Mrs.
I. G. Bierer, Mr. and Mrs. O. W.
Borden, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kcarna
and Mrs. A. E. Whitesal.
Miss Lucille Scott, of Port Re
public, has returned to her home
after having been the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Amos B. Scott for the
j past week.
Miss Florence Wayland, of Sperry
ville, is the guest of Mrs. Claude
Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Sherman left
Sunday night for Hot Springs. Ark.,
j to attend the general Methodist
I conference, which begins May 23.
Rev. Mr. Nelson Preaches
Sermon to Graduating
PURCELLVILLE, Va.. April ?
Rev. Robert Kinlock Nelson, of Win
chester. preached the baccslsureate
sermon to the members of the 1922
class of the Leesburg High School at
St. James Episcopal Church, Lees
burg on Sunday plowing la*t.
Mrs. W L. TTteropson U among
the representatives of .the Loudoun
League of Women Voters attending
the Pan-American convention at
Baltimore this week.
Mrs Westmoreland Davis has been
spending some time at her home.
Morven Park, near here.
Theodore Reid. of New York City.
time With hit
bar*. having been oaAatl
basic by the death of bU father,
Miaa Bemlce Davit, of tha Peabody
Conservatory of Music. Bat tin
haa bean tha guest of ba
Dr. cad Mra M W. Davi.
Mia* Mabel Pearaon of Waahing
ton. haa bain the gueat of Mia. Muriel
Corn well and other frletx'a here.
Mra. John T. Hi rat ta now the .
guest of her daughter. Mra. William'
Couper. In Waahlngton D. C.
Mrs. Mary A. Rector and family,
of Washington. are now the gue.ta
of relative? and friends In this
Mra. Lou lea A. Brown has returned
from Texas, where ahe spent aome
Mrs. Lenroot at Home.
Mra. Irvine I>. Lenroot will be at
home informally Thuraday after-1
noon at her apartment at tha
Woodward. Receiving with her will
be her guests. Mra. John T. Murphy,
of Superior. Wis.
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Streets. Englander Spring Bed Headquarters Is at , ?
Tlse Dependable Stare"
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The Hecht Co.
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tke Nsbonally Ksovs
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