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THE WASHINGTON TBIES WEDNESDAY,' JANUARY 29.1 1913.
WHITE HOUSE GUI
AT Bl& RECEPTION
, TO CONGRESSMEN
? Huge Throngs at Mansion to
f Pay Respects to President
and Mrs. Taft.
(The President and Mrs. Taft were
j hosts at iheir annual reception last
j evening In compliment to the two
branches of Congress, and the White
liRousc was filled to overflowing with
the guests invited to do them honor.
$Vh,llo the Congresiional reception is
"rfbt considered so brilliant as the
diplomatic and army and navy recep
jtton on account of the Jack of unl
v forms resplendent with'gold lace, etc..
it entirely made up for this In the
number and enthusiasm of its guests
Quantities of tall palms and clusters
1 of pink carnations adorned the East
room where the guests assembled and
formed Into line. In tho red corridor
"wiiere 'they passed from jthe state
apartments palms and ferns formed
J the chief decorations and a back
ground for the Marine Band which
p1ayed throughout the evening.
,i "White lilacs and pink carnations
and roses were used in the green
itfom, and in. the blue room, where the
jjpresldent and Mrs. Taft and the ladles
tijL, the Cabinet stood to receive the
" guests, the flowers used in decorating
"tre chiefly maidenhair ferns, mauve
, orchids, lilies of the valley, and white
; I -In the beautiful red room palms and
, dusters of American Beauty roses in
tall vases were used. In the state
dining room, where the buffet supper
""was served, the long tables were
adorned with clusters of red caraa-i-jfcions
and candles with red silk
l&niong the. many guests were a few
iZneinbera of the Diplomatic Corps, some
,rnembora of the Judiciary, 'but the
Vgreatesti majority of the guests were
irom Congressional and resident cir
cles. The British Ambassador and Mrs.
Bryce held a little reception all their,
own In the red corridor, many of the
guests who do ftot expect to see them
again before their departure, bade them
goodbye After the reception was over
the President and Ambassador Bryce
sat for quite a while In the red parlor
chatting. The Postmaster General,
' Frank H. Hitchcock, who was present
all the .evening; was being congratulat
ed upon the success of the parcel post.
Miss Helen Taft and her house guest.
Miss Isabel "Vincent, who had figured
!n a runaway accident early in the
afternoon, seemed no less the worse for
, the experience and were kept "busy all
evening answering questions ".about it
Another Interesting and Interested
guest at the reception last evening was
Mica Genevieve Clark, who accompanied
, herr father, toe Speaker of the House of
Bepr'sentatlyes,- in the absence of Mrs.
Champ XlariC who left Washington last
- night fOr "New Tork. This was the first
time. Miss. Clark, who ,1s yet a school
jtfrl, had ever attended a White House
reception, and she enjoyed, every mo
dern. After- the last of the 1,813 guects had
been, greeted by the President and Mrs.
Taft, the'Marlne Band moved into the
East Boom, where the cuests danced
untiV after midnight. While the Presi
dent did not Join the dancers, he and
Mrs Taft sat at the sonth end oft the
XQom. and watched the dancers for quite
a while. -31133 Helen Taft and Miss Vin
. nt' were among the dancers.
Mrs. Taft wore a beautiful gown of
black velvet with a tiara of diamonds
set In platinum In her hair.
Airs. Knox, wire of the Secretary cr
State, who stood beside Mrs. Taft In
x the ,. receiving line, won a handsome
gown of white crepe de chine with
Mrs. MacVeagh, wife of the Secretary
of the Treasury, who was next to Mrs.
Knox, wore a gown of cloth of gold bro
caded in black velvet,
Mrs.-.istimson, wife of the Secretary
of War, wore black velvet with white
lace on the bodice.
Mrs. Wlckereham, wife of the.Attor
neyGeneral. looked particularly charm
ing in a gown, of French blue browde
Mrs. Kegel, wife pfr the Secretary of
Commerce and Labor, was in dark blue
velvet trimmed with rhlnestones.
Mrs. Merer, wife of the Secretary of
the Navy, and Mrs. Fisher, wife of
tnc secretary or the interior Depart
ment, were absent last evening.
Mrs. Bryce. wife of the. British am
bassador, wore a becoming gown of
Mme. Bryn. wife of the minister of
Norway, wore sapphire blue chiffon and
Countess de Chambrun, wife of the
military attache of the French embass,
wore black velvet.
Miss Taft in White.
Miss Helen Taft wore a becoming
gown of white brocade made with -angel
wing effects of handsome white prin
Miss Isabel Vincent wore a dainty
gown of pale pink satin, draped with
crystal embroidered net.
Mrs. A. Garrison McCllntock wore a
gown of purple charmeuse. and her
daughter. Miss Katherine McCllntock,
wore American Beauty satin.
Miss Mabel Boardman wore a becom
ing gown of white brocaded velvet trim
med with rhlnestones.
Mrs. Thomas K. Laughlln was in a be
coming gown of black charmeuse, with
Mis Patten wore a striking costume
of grav satin.
Miss Helen Patten was becomingly i
gowned in pink Eatln.
Mrs. James R. Mann wore a striking
costume of white satin with shoulder
drapery of lace forming the sleeves A
beautiful diamond necklace completed
Mrs. Miles Polndextcr wore a lovely
gown of Chinese blue chiffon velvet
trimmed with cut steel.
Mrs. Spencer Cosby wore a lovely
gown of white brocade slashed with
black velvet, and a black velvet train.
Mrs. T. T. Ansberry wore a hand
some gown of white charmeuse and
Mrs. Edwin F. Sweet wore a hand
some gown of embroidered black crepe
Miss Sweet woie a charming cos
tume of yellow chiffon and charmeuse.
Mrs. William Bailey Lamar wore a
handsome gown of white satin trimmed
with chiffon and narrow bands of fur.
Mrs. John W. Timmons wore a love
ly gown of black velvet, the bodice be
ing of chiffon embroidered in cut steel.
Mrs. Hllles, wife of the President's
secretary, wore a beautiful gown of
yellow brocade and white tulle.
The Misses Meyer, daughters of the
Secretary of the Navy and Mrs. Meyer,
were in gowns of blue and sliver bro
cade made alike and trimmed with white
Mrs. William D. Stephens, wife of
Congressman Stephens, of California,
wore a becoming gown of green satin
draped In Spanish lace. Her charming
debutante daughter, M!ss Barbara
Stephens, woro a dainty gown of
orange colored satin draped Jn chiffon
Biggest Ship Will Reach New York Soon
COMPARATIVE TABLE OF ATLANTIC LINERS.
Kaiser IVllbclm dcr Grossed
Kaiser IVilbclm II
of the same shade and trimmed with
Mrs. Louise Kent, of Asheville. N. C,
wore a beautiful white lace gown.
Mrs. Claicnce Grange, of California,
wuro a becoming gown of purple satin
draped with white lace and trimmed
with touches of ereen and trold.
Miss Ruby Rtdenow wore a dainty
gown of pale blue satin and white
Mrs. Frank B. Lamb woro a becoming
gown of white charmeuse made with
angel wing effects of chantllly lace.
Mrs. Etha Patterson Griffin, ot
Georgia, wore a gown of garnet paon,
velvet and white lace.
Mrs. Byron M. Adams wore white
lace over pale pink satin, trimmed
with crystals. Her debutante daugh
ter. Miss Marie H. Adams, .woro
white satin and tulle with garlands
of pink rosebuds.
Mrs. Clark Jonec wore black bro
cade with a tunic of tulle embroid
ered In Jet.
Miss Mary A. Duguld wore a gown
of black crepe de chine and lace.
Miss Mabel Scott Smith wore yellow
satin draped in pink chiffon brocad
ed in gold.
Mrs. Little wore a gown of yellow
satin and white lace. Her daughter.
Miss Mabel Little was in orange sattn
dnrned in crystal embroidered tulle.
Miss Jean Roberson. of North Caro
lina, wore a dainty gown of pink crepe
de chine and lace.
Mrs. Donald MacUregor wore a "becom
ing gown of pink satin draped in white
chiffon and lace.
Miss Louise Irwin wore a gown of
white satin and lace.
Miss Mary Macon wore a gown of
white Dresden silk made In draped ef
fect with touches of white lace' and
Miss Jeanettc Ayres wore a gown of
white satin draped, with French blue
chiffon trimmed with crystals.
Miss Lucy Hoke Smith wore a be
coming gown of white satin made with
a tunic of blue marquisette.
Mrs. Leonard Wood, wife of the chief
of staff. U. S. A., wore a white satin
gown and her niece. Miss Alice Judson.
of yew York, wore pale yellow chiffon
over white satin.
Mrs. Porter J. McCumber wore pale
Miss Clark In Chiffon.
Miss Genevieve Clark wore a dainty
frock of white flowered chiffon cloth
trimmed with white lace.
Miss Fanny "Virginia Burke wore a
gown of yellow charmeuse trimmed
with duchess lace and American Beauty
Mrs. Pltzer. of Colorado, sister of
Mrs. Champ Clark, wore white chiffon
Miss Goldsmith wore a gown of yel
low satin and crystal embroidered
Mrs. "Wilbur Crafts wore a gown of J
white embroidered Chinese siik crepe.
Miss Lcttermann wore black velvet
MrS. John Miller Horton wore a hand
some gown of Ulac brocade" ana point
lace, and superb diamond ornaments.
Miss Nannie Randolph Heth wore a
handsome gown of black chantllly lace
pver white satin, diamonds and gar
denias. Mrs. Richard S. HIH wore a handsome
black lace gown, with diamond orna-
Miss Elizabeth Snowaen urn was Be
comingly 'gowned in pink eatln, with
bodice of lace.
Miss Nora Dlgges Hill wore pink
satin, with a lace bodice.
Mrs. William G. Sharp wore a lovely
gown of olive chiffon velvet, the bodice
being of white lace.
Mrs. Thomas W. Sldwell wore a
handsome gown of black crepe de
chine and lace.
Mrs. George W. Falrchlld wore a
handsome gown of white silk and
black and white chiffon and handsome
Mrs. Russell Malcolm MacLennan
wore canary charmeuse. with touches
of turquoise velvet, point lace, and
Mrs. Richard Sylvester wore a strik
ing gown of black brocade, with
points coming in the gold lace bodice.
Mrs. Langley, of Kentucky, white
satin, veiled In American beauty chiffon.
Mrs. Edwin Crumpacker. of Indiana,
wore a gown of shaded purple and rose
brocaded velvet over satin, and trimmed
Mrs. OHIe James wore a gown oi
Pink and white satin, with lace. Miss
Weeks wore white satin draped In tulle
and trimmed with fur. Mrs. Miles Poln
dexter wore a gown of gray sattn and
Mrs. Eugene Klnkead., of New Jersey,
wore a gown of white brocaded char
meuse. with a bodice of point lace fin
ished with touches of black tulle and
Mrs. Harry Williams, of Norfolk. Va..
wore a handsome gown of white bro
cade trimmed with white lace.
Mrs. Duncan 17. Fletcher wore a
gown of black satin and white lace
trimmed with rhlnestone trimmings.
Miss Nell Fletcher wore green satin.
Mrs. Dorscy W. Shackleford, of Mis
souri, wore a handtome black satin
gown tr"mmed with white lace, and
her daughter. Miss Agnes, woro a be
coming gown of white lace over satin,
with touches of pink.
Mrs. Trlbble, of Georgia, wore a gown
of yellow satin with bands of fur, and
her daughter. Miss Ruth Trlbble wore
white lace and pale green chiffon
Mrs. Joseph J. Russell, of Missouri,
wore silver brocaded satin, and her
niece. Miss Virginia Brown, was In a
dainty pink chiffon frock trimmed with
Miss Virginia Wood wore white chif
Paw Pills are un
like all other laxa
tives or cathartics.
They coax the liver
into activity by
gentle methods, they
do not scour; they
do not gripe; they
do not weaken: but
they do start all the
secretions ot the
liver and stomach
in a way that soon
puts these organs in
a healthy condition
and corrects consti
Munyon's Paw-Paw Pills are a tonic
to the stomach, liver and nerves. They
invigorate instead of weaken; they en
rich the blood instead of impoverishing
it; they enable the stomach to get all
the nourishment from food that is put
These pills contain no calomel, no dope,
they are soothing, healing and stimulat
ing. They school the bowels to act with
out physic. Price 25 cents.
If you are nervous, can't sleep and are
weak and run down and need a wine
stimulant use Munyon's Paw-Paw Tonic.
For sale at all Drug Stores.
v Displace- Horse
Length, ment. power.
(580 27,000 7,650.
(!00 18,000 30,000
500 10,500 14,300
600 18,500 30,000
625 20,800 80,000
662 23,600 36,000
678 26,000 38,000
725 38,000 40,000
790 45,000 68,000
860 48,000 72,000
900 50,000 80,000
fon, draped over white satin, with a cor
sage of orchids and diamond ornaments.
Mrs. William F. Dennis wore a beauti
ful gown of blue embroidered crepe,
with the upper part of the bodice and
sleeves of lace. She wore diamonds and
Mrs. Bankhead, wife of Senator Bank
head, wore a gown of pale blue net, em
broidered with flowers in the same
shade and trimmed with pink princess
lace and bands of gold.
Mrs. Theodore Shuey, a handsome
gown of brocaded velvet In yellow
tones. Miss Dorothy Shuey, scarlet bro
cade, with lace and pearls.
Mrs. Howard C. Beck wore a gown
of white lace over satin and her daugh
ter. Miss Margaret Beck, was In pom
padour silk made In pannier style.
Miss Lucie Candler, of Mississippi,
wore a beautiful gown of pale blue
brocaded satin and lace.
Mrs. James M. Gudger, jr., of North
Carolina, woro a Dricoll model of heavy
white satin embossed in sapphire blue
velvet with ari underdress and bodice of
silver net with ornaments of cut steel
and sapphires. She wore striking car
rings and a necklace of diamonds and
sapphires 'which are heirlooms.
Mrs. Thomas Rollins, of Asheville. N.
C.. w-ore pink charmeuse draped In pink
chiffon with crystal embroidery and a
Juliet cap of crystals.
Mrs. -J. W. Langley, of Kentucky,
wore blue charmeuse with silver and
Miss Ruth HltchcockT daughter of
Senator and Mrs. Gilbert M. Hitchcock,
wore a gown ,of white satin and lace
and her house guest. Miss Hubbard,
wore pale blue satin.
Mrs. S. T. Howard wore a gown of
apricot chsVmeuse trimmed with blue
and gold. Her debutante daughter wore
a gown of white chcrroeuse trimmed i
Speaker, in Letter, Urges Full
Attendance for Remainder
House Democrats who are "playing
hookey" from dally sessions are, being
"chastised", by Speaker Clark, i Letters
have been sent by the Speaker to all
Democrats, urging them to, attend even
the- most perfunctory sessions.1"
"Absenteeism ls the vice of the
House." Clark declared! " He told them
that Republicans and even Democratic
filibusters may Imperil passage of the
necessary appropriation bills before
In asking the Democrats to keep a
quorum at all times, Clark says It
would be a "stain" on the Democrats'
record to have appropriation bills forced
over until the extra session.
Dartmouth Will Get
Bequest of $170,000
NEW YORK,. Jan. 29. A be
quest of J170.C00 to Dartmouth Col
lege is provided for in the will of
William A. Pierce, who died at Ports
mouth, N. H. The appraisal of the
estate flled here yesterday shows that
Mr. Pierce left personal property of
J1C8.692 tnd real estate of J75,:i6. He
left the residuary estate of 1170.000 to
his widow, Susan M. Pierce, nad after
her death It goes to her son, Joshua
Wlnslow Pierce, for life.
Upon the death of the son the entire
residuary estate Is lft to Dartmouth,
to establish the "Joshua Wlnslow
Pierce, class of 1505. Fund,'' to be used
for the benefit of poor students.
YOUR HAIR IS fLUffY, BEAUTIFUL
AND LUSTROUS IN A PEW MOMENTS
Girls! Get a 25 cent bottle of
Also stops falling hair;
Your hair becomes light, wavy, fluffy,
abundant and appears as soft, lustrous
and beautiful as a young girl's after a
"Danderine hair cleanse." Just try this
moisten a clcth with a little Dander
ine and carefully draw It through your
hair, taking one small strand at a time.
This will cleanse the hair of dust, dirt
and excessive oil and In Juht a few mo
ments you have doubled the beauty of
Besides beautifying the hair at once.
Under- U. S. Treasury Supervision.
Our Branch Banks
offer you just the same accommodation, safety and good service
as the main bank and may save you the trouble and inconven
ience of coming down town.
3 per cent Interest paid on Savings Accounts.
2 per cent Interest paid on Inactive Checking Accounts.
Commercial Accounts invited.
HOME SAYINGS BANK
7th St. and Mass. Ave. N. W.
LINER, SAY OWNERS
Imperator Expected to Reach
New York on Its First Trip
About May 14.
BERLIN, Jan. 29. Within less than
four months the largest ship In the
world will make her appearance in Now
York harbor. Tho Hamburg-American
Company's new liner Imperator will
sail on her first trip from Hamburg on
Wednesday, May 7, and should arrive
at the American seaport one week lator.
While nothing seems to be Impossible
with shipbuilders, there are many bold
enough to prophesy that, so far as sizo
ahd luxury aro concerned, th( Impera
tor will be the last word In the build
ing ot merchant ships. In both ton
nago and size tho new vessel surpasses
the giant Olympic of the White Star
line and her ill-fated sister ship, the
The Imperator has a length of. 900
feet, and when complete and fully
laden will dlsnlaco 60.000 tons. The
term "floating hotel," often applied to
such ships when it Is desired to em
phasize their bulk, would convey, in the
case of the Imperator, an Impression
far short of the truth. The combined
capacity of the largest three hotels In
New York scarcely exce- ds 4,000 guests,
while the Imperator will carry 6,000 pas
sengers, ana win nave neany i,u per
sons in her crew.
Deck Wide As Broadway.
Her deck will have the beam of
Broadway at its widest part 96 feet.
She will have eleven decks above the
water line, equal to the height of many
of the largest apartment houses. With
so much space available, features are
posslblo that have never before been
The suites and cabins are to be in
their design and fittings equal to the
rooms in the finest hotels of Europe
or America, and families, will be able
to cross the Atlantic in almost the same
privacy as in their own "homes. There
are to be many dining rooms, the
principal one of which will be In the
Louis XVI. Btyle, and will seat more
than 600 persons.
Among other luxuries, the Imperator
has been fltted with three electric ele
vators, a winter garden, summer houses,
a theater, gymnasium, Rltz restaurant,
"cottage" cafe, ballroom, telephones,
swimming pool and tennis courts. The
swimming pool Is a copy of one un
earthed at Pompeii, with mosala pave
ments, replicas of those discovered atl
Insured Against Sea Sickness.
According to the announcement of the
Hamburg-American Company, the new
vessel will Insure her passengers
against tho terrors of seasickness. This
happy condition Is to bo brougnt about
by tho installation of the Frahn decks,
a device that reduces the motion ot a
ship to a minimum. ' .
The Imperator will not be- a fast boat,
being built more for comfort than
speed. Her time across the Atlantic
will be In the neighborhood of seven
days. She will be equipped with In
ternal combustion engines and two 1.500
horsepower Diesel motors, and will use
oil as fuel.
The most powerful Marconi apparatus
ever set up at sea will be Installed, the
unusual height of her masts making it
possible to receive or transmit mes
sages across the broad expanse- of the
Atlantic ocean. It is expected that the
Imperator will always be in direct com
munication with either Europe or
Lewis to Speak on'
Parcel Post Question
Congressman Lewis of Maryland, now
talked of for a Cabinet position and one
of tho authors of the parcel post law,
will speak Thursday evening at the In
terstate Commerce Commission hearing
room on "Relations Between the Parcel
Post and the Express Companies."
The nddress will be made to members
of the Interstate Association, an organi
zation for educational purposes, mem
bership of which is limited to employes
of the commerce commission. Members
washing t bring friends, gays the bulle
tin by Secretary G. A. Casey, must
make arrangements thereto before the
meeting, because of the limited capacity
of the hearing room.
"Danderine" and try this.
Danderine dlssoUcs every particle of
dandruff, cleanses, purifies and invig
orate!, tho scalp, forever stopping Itch
ing and falling hair.
But what will please jou most will
bu after a few weeks' use when you
will actually se new liulr line and
douny at first yes but really new hair
growing all over the scalp. If you can?
foi nretty, soft hair and lots of It sure
ly get a 23-cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any druggist or toilet
counter, and Jut try It.
PLAN ON FACTIONS
TO GAIN SUCCESS
The Independent Says Rank and
File of Two Parties Should
Combine for Good Cause.
(From tho .Independent)
We feel like commending the attitude
of Mr. Munsey. The leader ot his
party appears to expect that tho party
will grow until it becomes a majority.
At present such growth cannot be fore
seen. The votes needed to make a ma
jority will not hi drawn from the rames
of the Taft Republicans, nor is there
any prospect that they will come from
the Democratic party. Mr. Wilson is
in sympathy with the progressive ele
ment in mat party. He has given
notice that progressives are to be
cnosen ror nis cabinet, if his course
and the course In Concresa of the ma
Jority in sympathy with him shall
alienate any considerable number of
Democrats, they will be Democrats
whom the Roosevelt leaders cannot
hope to attract. The purposes of th
leaders of two factions, aa well as the
Indications of Democratic policy, point
io a perpetuation ot what Mr. Aiunsty
cans tne two hopeless minorities.
Mr. Taft is .not more conciliatory
than Mr. Roosevelt. Reconciliation Is
not promoted by the attitude of either
oi the defeated nominees. But Mr.
Roosevelt will continue to be the head
of his political organization, while Mr.
Taft may cease to be active in poli
tics. A large majority of the followers of
air. uooseveit very earnestly desire to
see the principles of their platform em
bodied In legislation.
But neither the Roosevelt party nor
the Taft party can accomplish anything
in tneir present condition. Tne two
factions could not agree as to all that is
to be found in their long platforms, but
it seems to us that by mutual conces
sions and modifications agreement as to
a considerable part of the platform ut
terances could bo reached. After such
an agreement there would be votes
enough to make statutes and to elect
executives to enforce them.
It is better to have a majority that
can (give statutory force to principles
titan vo uc n uuycieoa uununiy, await
ing the action of a party in nolltlcal
opposition. And -half a loaf is better
than no bread. If the half-loaf Is sorely
needed for the general welfare, and if
there be a prospect that one half would
eventually be followed by the other. If
ine aivision oe prolonged, eacn ot tne
hopeless minority factions must be sat
isfled with such slices of bread as the
Democratic narfv will irlve.
Wo hope that the .bread will bo good
and that the slices wlll be thick. For
anotner reason we should be gladto see
a reconciliation of the factions. There
is need ot a compact and potent oppo
sition, wnetner tne ruling party be
Democratic or Republican.
But so long as Mr. Roosevelt stands
at the head )f tho Progressive party
and directs Its action, a reconciliation.
wo suppose, cannot be expected, air.
Taft's leadership is not so great an ob
stacle. The rank and file of both fac
tions should consider carefully such
propositions as this one made by Mr.
Munsey. If they could Induce both Mr.
Roosevelt and Mr. Taft -to withdraw,
and to-take with them a- few of-th
bosses prominent In each' faction, and
If they should then seek to reach n
agreement In a national conference,
they might well serve the public interest.
After years of experiments
conducted here and abroad
The Right Remedy
has been discovered and Is now offered to the Public,
as the perfect cathartic, under the name of
nfe. M m
One or two pills at night will Insure prompt
and certain relief.
to A. saxlehner
Third-Story 704 Glass Front
$500 Rental Covers Both Days
Without exception this is the best location on the
Avenue. An unusual opportunity for a large organ
ization. Entire floor is non-partitioned.
Renting Agent, Room 913, MUNSEY BUILDING
P. S. Exceptionally large
T0 156 STUDENTS
Midwinter Commencement Ex
ercises Will Be Held Within
Next Few Days.-
When tho mid-winter commencement
exercises of the District high schools
will be held cither tho latter part of th,!s
week and the first of next, 124 boys and
girls will be given sheepskins.
From Business High there will be
graduated a class of fifty-seven Friday
night; from Central High, forty-five
Monday night; from Eastern, six Mon
day night, and McKlnley, eleven tomor
row evening. The exercises will be held
in tho assembly halls of the different
Four-year coarse Leslie Rae Bagsett,
Ruth Haley Berryman, Altona Chartron,
Ljia Mildred Coates. Katherine Elvln
Evans, Florence Helen. Faust, Edith May
Gray, Charles Joseph BIgham, Edward
Leroy McAleer, Jr., Paul Domer Miller,
Annie Elizabeth Wells Guilford, Dora
Klrby Guilford, Pearl Charlotte Klllian,
Florence Adelaide Long, Gertrude Eliz
abeth Mann, Annfo Blackburn Nelson,
Edith Margaret "Vaughn, Leslie Ray
mond Nelson, Clarenco Arthur Tudgc,
Hermann Ludwlg Volker.
Two-year course Elsie Mildred, Beck,
Nannie IdaBloom.LuraJeannette camp
bell, Bessie Vivian' Carrick. Hanorla
.Louise Clark, Catherine Regis Connor.
Myrtle Irene Crabbs. Rosa Beatrice
Dowrlck, Dorothy Cuthbert Exley, Na
talie Ferneyhough, Jessie Edna Ford,
Mae Georgeann Frederick, Emma Mil
dred 'Galllher, Margaret Catherine Han-
rahan, Helen Howlson, Helen Levanla.
Hunt. Nellie Josephine Lynch, Alma
Moore, Sadie Notes, Jessie Rowan Par
ham, Marguerite Elizabeth Robbins,
Mary Elizabeth Server, Bertha, Lillian
Shreve, Alma Beatrice Sweeney, Eileen
Louise Mary Tennyson, Madeline Fran
ces Thorne, Myrtle Steyens Woltz.
Helen Louise Worch, Ralph John Cogs
well, Paul Graham Darcey, Matthew
Edward Donahue. "William Henry Grass,
William Frederick August Herrmann,
Emory Beachley Long. James Carrlng
ton Maddox. Jr.,, William Eugene Payne,
George William Sims.
Forty-Five At Central
Dorothy Joyce Beall, LIda Elizabeth
Bean, Catharine Agatha Brown, Ger
trude Jeannette Brown, Helen "Ger
trude Byrne, Helen Elizabeth ' Camp,
Mildred Edwards Darrah, Elizabeth
Catherine Deahl, Anna Pauline Duehay.
Marjorie Emery, Lillian Parker "Fam
ham, Hazel Louise Greve, Virginia
Hawxhurst, Iva Margaret Judge. Kath
erine Wirt Kali. Marguerite Eugenia
Luckett, Anita Edith McCoy, Rebecca
Susanna Merriam, Anneta Morley, Ruth
Mildred Myers, Marion St. John
Nichols. Marion Elizabeth Ogden. Ar
line Marguerite Pollock; Helen Rider.
Gladys Irene Royer, Theadosla Darling
Selbold, Matilda Elizabeth Senior. Alice
aiane bimonas. Jiay Flora Steerman.
Florence Elizabeth Thlele, Dorothy
Florence unompson, noiDeurt Esther
Get a box from
to - day or send
single windows on other
Tjrner, Emma Blanchard. Walker. Grace
Anna Waring, Mattel Louise Yancer,
Emily May Young. Felix Merritt
Draney. Robert Gannett, Paul Coving
ton Moran. Wllsrm RnrfeVr Nairn.
James Ogilvle Shumate, James Joseph
sweeney, Edward Thomas Taylor.
Chauncey Southerland Winstead and
At Other Schools.
McKlnley. Manual Training Cecil
Margaret Davis, Ester "Rebecca Footer,
Mildred Katherine LInder. Benjamin
George Dunn. Rcibert Elmer Dolcman.
John Francis Hardic. Jr.. Lester Frank
Kuchner, Robert Franz Kohr. Mark
Emerson Miller. Archie Carlyle- Painter,
and Harry Beckwith Rook.
Eastern Vesta Lorena Cator. Meta
Rosa Jager, . Margaret Lanfer, Allle
Mackley Payne, Manuel Groves Arm
strong, ana William Alburus crock
Western, Edward Dewey., Sophie
Kaaiora. iJlla Lectcn. Marlon Nauor,
and Mildred Reed.
Chemists Society to
Hear Important Papers
Mauy Interesting papers on cheml
Ical subjects will mark the meeting:
of tho Chemical Society of Washing
ton In tho Chamber of Commerce
rooms Friday eyenfng. Among those
who will read papers will be 'Oswald
Schrciner. Ei C Shorey. M. X. Sulli
van, J. J. Skinner, and E. C. Lathrop.
Dr. P. A. Levene. of the Rockefeller
Instltuto for Medical Research, will
address the society on Thursday. Feb
That's the Tire for your Car!
SAFETY (Sqegee) TREAD
For Automobiles, Motorcycles and Bicycles
IV MAKES GOOD. It has ;
traction, it's safe on i any T
pavement, no matter how fast
you're going; or how short
you turn, and it holds when
you want to stop. It's the
Diamond Safety Tread Tire
ITS just trie same with place if my tires don't
tires as with cars' hold?, I've always got
you've got to have some 'traction with the Dia
thing extra for emergen- mond Safety Tread and
ctes. You've got to have the car goes where I
something for tight want it to go. There's
places. .,Tne "Diamond no other tire that has the
Safety Tread Tire has got mileage in it that you'll
it. I'm a good driver, but get out of the Diamond
where'd I be in a tight Safety Tread Tire it
Won't alip, Won't slirle, Won't ik!d if grips
Made in your size and to fit your style of rim.
Ueaiers everywhere. .Equip your car now.
At your dealer's
The Dt&aoad Store
1502 Fourteenth St. N. W.
All work done in my office is guaran
teed for life absolutely. Furthermore,
you can be assured that any -worJc that
is done will be done with such skill that
you will scarcely know your teeth are
My prices are low, and I allow you
to pay your bill in smally weekly
or monthly installments, if desired.
My Patent Suction Teeth
Never Slip or Drop
Guaranteed 20 Years
-TM -TtJ I III
Opposite Lansburgh & Bro.
MasonrcEmbfem Is t&Be Taken .
to Baltimore' by Lodgemtn 4
v - -
Accompanied by more than 260 mem
bers of Columbia Chapter, No. L Royal
Arch "Mason's of this city, the famous
"traveling triangle," property of St.
Patrick- "Chapter, of Toronto, Canada,
will be transferred to the custody of
Druid Chapter, No. 28, of Baltimore,
on Friday evening, February 7.
Elaborate ceremonies have been plan
ned by the Baltimore chapter, both for
the reception of the significant emblem,
and for the entertainment of its escorts.
The Washlngtonlans will leave from
tho New Tork avenue station of the.
Washington, Baltimore, and Annapollx
railway on four special trains at 5:13.
After remaining In the custody nf
Druid Chapter for a short time, the tri
angle will be taken abroad: during
which time It wlU be successively de
posited In chapters in England, France.
Finings in Gold, Silver,
Platinum and Porcelain,
50c to $1.00
Gold Crowns, Bridgework
$3, $4, $5
JK ! lit II
Oyer Grant) Um Tea C. jj
TSfe &. - j, - -..- ;
V - S- ..
w -v,Vi A v:
V JtH& j4t- ,-w 'Vi -,-s. , - " -Vv-..