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HERE'S A BRAND NEW FUNPNY PICTURE SERIES
- '' I 1
I ;, - E
Mrs. Leonard "Wood entertained a j
aurober of women at luncheon today to '
meet and saygood-bj- to Mrs. Stimson.
wife of the Secretary of War.
The dining room was fragrant with
spring flowers, and the collection of
beautiful Philippine and Oriental works
of art, owned hy General Wood, called
for considerable attention.
Miss Taft will be the g-uest at dinner
tonight of Miss Dorothy Williams,
daughter of CoL and Mrs. John R. Wil
liams, at their home In R street.
The Minister from Cuba, Antonio
MarUn-Rivero, entertained at, luncheon
today in the cabinet room "of the New
' WHlaxd Hotel.. In compliment' to the ec-
Ptfetary of State Philander C.Knox. The
additional guests'1 were the Assistant
Secretary of State Huntington Wilson.
- Second Assistant Secretary of State, Mr.
Adee; William S. Doyle, chief of the
Latin-American division of the State
department: Willfam McNeir. Charles
Chandler; Charlea Pepper, the former
secretary to the American legation at
Cuba; Mrs. iBell. John Barrett, Mr.
Tanes. Francis Adams", Mr. Cook, of the
State Department: Prof. Desvermlne, of
the University of Havana; the assistant
secretary of state in Cuba; William
Patjerson, the Vice Consul of Cuba, Mr.
Bmrranco, and Letlie Coombs, secretary
f All visiting Democrats are invited to
aid the reception which the District
t Columbia, j'Branch of the 'Southern
rUnin'i VVlKnft nf "Mnrshatl 'OnraYlL
Jon will glv.e Monday evening, at
a. VTAtt. TXTIflar- In Ntmntlmant in tha
iciltins governors and their wives. Jfo
l.ttmal invitations have been sent out
yfiifjjitpt to the honor guests
!.JiOwlng to the limited number of spec-
'fitators. who can be seated In the riding
"jnall at Fort Myer. the tickets for the
special cavairy unu wiii:ii v :ii ue gii
en In compliment to the District Branch
6rr Wednesday afternoon are intended
especially for visiting women Demo
crats who have not seen a drill of this
Wild. The tickets will be given upon
application to the drill committee at
the- headquarters of the league, which
UBefla1on the second floor of the New
"Wlilard tomorrow afternoon to con
tinue through Thursday
.- - --
"Mme. -Ramos, wife of the Cuban con
sul at Baltimore, will arrive Sunday to
be the house guest of the Minister Qf
Cuba and Mme. RUcro for the inaugu
fairs. John Rogers, of New York, si-ter-!n-Iaw
of the Setretarj of War, ar.l
Mrs. Serree Brlntoii. of Philadelphia,
will be the. guests of Congressman and
Mrs. ""William Kent of California for the
Inauguration. Mr. Kent's mother, Mrs
A. E. Kent, and his aunt, Mrs Alexan
der McCoy, have already arrived in
J Miss Elizabeth K. Kent will arrive In
Washington from her school at Wcst
orr. Conn., and Albert and Thomas
Kent will arrive from Yale, and Billy
Kent will arrive from the Hill School,
at Pottstown, Pa., today for the inaugu
ration. ;, -:-
i'Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood wjll
have as her guests for the inauguration
itr" ahd-Mrs. Alfred Hawes, of Canada,
the Rev. C. P. Croft, of Connecticut.
Mr. Hammersly, of Connecticut, and
Mrs. Knower and Miss Mary Kno, of
Kew" York.' who are already here.
Congressman A. Mitchell Palmer of
Penneylvania and Mrs. Palmer will hae
as their guests for the inauguration Mr.
and Mrs. John Dixon, of Maryland, Mr.
.and Mrs. Fred Severing, of Baltimore.
Dd Barnard Palmer, of Philadelphia.
flaha Mrs. Y. A. Yager, of Chi-
lo, and Mrs. Fred W, Sladcn, of West
jnt, N. ,Y., will arrive in Washington
ly, to be the guests of Brig. Gen.
B. AleshVe. U. S. A., and Mrs. Aie-
lihtrc for the Inauguration.
Dr. and- Mrs. 13. Ji Chambers and
Mr. and. Mrs. Holbrooke, of Warren,
'Ohio, and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Denni-
son will be the guests of Congressman
' arid Mrs. E. R. Bathrick, of Ohio, for
Mrs. Hare Lipplncott and her children
Iwill arrive In- Washington from Phila
'delnhia tomorrow "to be the guests of
Kr. and Mrs. Frank J'. Mitchell for the
Mrs. "W. J. Stbne. of Missouri, has ar
rived In Washington, and lias Joined
Senator Stone at the Woodley for the
t remainder .Uif j the season. .
" J r j j UA HA! THATs A
( ; v i LOOK. viHftT GOOD ONE, AlrlT IT J . .
iVvv vtt.-t' - Te Porch GET Awl FRotA J&J9 iA
LOCK AT THAT. lIWE romHj e. NtlCHBOR'S Yfc 1 1 i
r 005 y 500AWUN6, Lmjfif
Wood Luncheon Hostess
of Mrs. Henry L. Stimson
1 I &V- - 'trrfrk '
Copyrighted. Harris & Etvlng.
The largest and smartest entertain
ment of mid-Lent was the tea folio-ved
by dancing which Viscountess d'Azy,
wlfo of the naval attache of the French
embassy, gave yesterday afternoon,
from -1 until 7 o'clock at 163 H street,
as a farewell to her Washington friends.
The viscountess sails for France n
Thursday to be with her son, Charles,
in Paris, where he is :n school. She
will return to this country next sum
mer, accompanied bj her son. and tney
W'lH join Viscount d'Azv in a trip
throURh the Xoithwest.
Palms, ferns, emllax. red blodboms,
and candles with dalnlv red silk shades
formed the decorations of the rooms,
and the Davis orchestra plajed for the
Among the guests was Mme. Jusse
rand. Mme. da Game, Congressman and
Mrs. Longworth, Mrs. Richard Town
send and her guest, Mrs. Thomaeof
New York, Mrs. Edson Bradley, Mrs.
Perry Belmont, Mrs. George Honati',
lf!s. Preston Gibson. Mrs. Robert
Hinckley. Sllss Hinckley, -Mrs. Samuel
Immons, Mrs. Walter B. Brooke, Mrs.
Richard Reid Rogers. Miss Rogers, Mrs.
Shlppcn, Sirs. Robert Patterson, Coun
tess Gizkl. Mrs. McConnlck. Mme.
Rlano. tha Swiss Minister and Mme.
Rltter Mis. Chandler Anderson, Mrs.
Voodbiir Blair. Mrs. Mitchell, the
Italian ambassador, tnc. counselor of
the Italian crdbashv. Mr. Catalinl;
Count Carlo Montagnlnl. the Turkish
ambassadoi. Miss Clmer, Miss WHiiit.
Mls.s Hoai, Miss Wales. Mrs. lianlel.
Mrs. Kienlin. Mm' d- la Rocca. Mrs
Harlow. Miss Perkins, Miss McCloskey.
Miss I.ippltt, Miss Ingall. Andres Fon-
fiuiere?. a large number of young diplo
mats, the officers of the L" S. S. May
flower, Charles Riehaidson. W. Bovvlo
Clarke. Mr. Gllmore. Count d'Adheniar.
Mr. and Mrs H R. Dulanj will have
as their guests for the inauguration Mr.
and Mrs. Spencer Carter, and Mrs. Har
ry Belt, of Baltimore, and Hill Beverly
and Miss Beverly, of Virginia.
,r. and Mrs. Alexander I.cgarc and
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Legare have re
turned to the Capital from a short stay
In their houseboat at Miami, Fla.
Prcston Gibson went to New York
today for a short visit to Reginald
Rear Admiral William B. Capeiton.
yw s. x., who has spent the season in
Washington, will Co to Newport the
first of the week. Mrs. Caperton and
MlssxCaperton wilt remain here until
juu-u-i.nn.njT-n-n-n-n-nji-'-.il"1''-1 .il'"wf ''"' l"""11 '" " '" " ' ' " r " ' " '"" ................. .- )( n lnn (jj r , -vn - -L-- -L-rLruLlutJj
The Secretary of the Treasury and
Mrs. MacVeagh will entertain at a
large reception this afternoon, from 4
until 7 o'clock at their residence In
Sixteenth street, when 600 officials
of the Treasury Department will be
the honor guests.
Palms, spring blossoms and Ameri
can Beauty roses have been used In
quantities to adorn the beautiful
house, and throughout the afternoon
n. musical program will be given on
the great organ and the Marine Band.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry White and their
son-in-law and daughter, Count und
Countess Scherj-Thosa, of Berlin, went
to New York today to remain until
Monday morning. They will be the
guests of honor at "a large dinner to
night, with Mrs. Reginald DeKoven ns
hostess. Following the dinner, there
will be music, wnen Clara Butt, lh
English contralto, will sing.
Lady Hadfleld. who was to have visit
ed Washington today as the guest of
her brother and sister-in-law, the At
torney General 'and Mrs. Wlckersham,
has changed her plans and will, not'
come to Washington.
The Russian Ambasador and Madame
Bekhmeteff entertained guests at din
ner last night.
Rear Admiral Brownson entertained
twenty guests, at luncheon today In
honor of the Secretary of the Navy.
George von L. Meyer; Boekman Win
throp. Assistant Secretary- of the. Navy;
and others of the Navy Department
were among the geusts.
Mrs. William Ramsey and Miss Ram
sey will give a tea this afternoon in
honor of Mrs. AVinlfred Walker, of Spo
irone Wnh.. tho sister of Mrs. Ramsey.
The drawing rooms and tea room will be
fragrant with flowers, and Mrs. ueorge
Walker. Mrs. C. V. Piper, .Miss Mc
Kichar, and Miss Dorothy Buckingham
will remain in the tea room, while eight
young girls will assist Miss Ramsey in
the other hospitalities.
Mrs. Robert M. Larner is giving a tea
thl saftcrnoon for Mts. Emerson Pal
mer, of Brooklyn, N. Y.. her house
guest. Pjnk and yellow- flowers will be
used as a decoration throughout the
houte, and Mrs. Lamer will be assisted
by Mrs. E. O. Thompson. Mrs. ucorge
W. White. Mrs. Robert Patchen, Mrs.
John J. Edson, Miss Larner and others.
Miss Helen Taft and hor cousin, Miss
Catheiine AniTerfcon, of Cincinnati, were
the guests in compliment to whom Miss
Marjorle Aleshire entertained a. party
informallj at luncheon today.
Mrs. Morris Evans and Miss Meta
Morris Evans, who spent a fortnight at
Andover, Mass, have returned to Wash
Mrs. William Jennings Bryan and Mrs.
McCormack will be among those enter
taining bo partlt.'S at the New National
Theater tomorrow for the John McCor
Mrs. John A. Wilson and Kdwln Wil
son, of New York, have joined John A
Wilson at the Shoreham Hotel. They
are members of president-elect Wilson's
family and will remain in Washington
for some time aftei the inauguration.
The Vice President-elect and Mrs.
Marshall will have as their guest for
over Inauguration nt the shoreham Miss
Caroline H. Honland, of Indianapolis,
who will anlve In Washington todaj.
Mrs. Wallace A- WhUaKer is enter-tninin-
at tea this afternoon from
5 until 7 o'clock In compliment to her
house guest. Mie. Townsena .. lat
tcison, of Norfolk. Va.
I'almn, red carnations and icd loses
will form the decorations In the draw
ing and reception rooms, and In the
dining room ferns and vellow jonquils
will adorn the tea table.
Mrs. WhUakei will receive her gutsta
In a gown of black charmeusc and white
shadow lace trimmed with ihlnestone,
and Mrs. Talterson will wear white
atln embroidered In brilliants.
Mrs W. H. Davis, mother of the host
ess and Mrs. T. W. Page will preside
at the tea table, assisted by Mrs. J.
Fred! Essary nnd Mrs. J. Hodper Caffeo.
Otheis nsslstlng will be Mrs. G. Lang
don Whit ford, Mrs. Merle Galllgher,
MrS W. . rtor,.., ..a..-. a.vru. . . ,.
Sullivan. Mrs. George Covert, and Miss
Mr. and Mrs. Cnarles V Steel, of
Philippl. W. Va.. have arrived In Wash,
Ington lor the inauguration and are the
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SATCRDAar, TIIABCH '
fNCAfVC f. Vlrt.1 Umlntlt
IS THE TWEHRSIXTM
nE've Moveo -trice
- - ' - - - F--
For The Times' Children
just Before It's Bedtime
DOROTHY AND MARY JANE (Part III).
-- OROTHY was Introduced to an
I 1 other new game after lunch,
I I and because she was a visitor
and had never played at hide
and seek she was allowed to hide and
not be IT at all.
Margaret covered her with the newly
cut grass, so that Mary Jane, who was
It. had to hunt and hunt before she
found her. and If Dorothy had not
laughed Mary Jane would have hunted
Then all of the little girls took off
their shoes and stockings and paddled
In the water.' Dorothy screamed when
uhe first dipped her toes In, but the
mud was soft and felt smooth to her
feet, and soon she was ankle deep and
hoping the day would never end.
But it did end suddenly,-for her name
was called from the other side of the
fence and Dorothy knew It was her
"Yes. mother." answered Doiothy. the
Joy dying out of her little face.
"You come right home," said her
mother. "How In the world did you
ever get over llils fence? We have
hunted everywhere for ypn."
" "Mary Ja ," began Dorothy, and
then she stopped, for she suddenly real
ized that Mary Jane would be blamed.
"I'll come right home, mother. Just
as soon s I change my dress."
The little sisters helped her Into her
dress, and Margaret said: "We better
take her round.by the road."
"We cap "get a ladder and she can
climb up the fence, and they can put
one up on the other side," said Mary
Jane; "that won't hurt her dress."
The ladder was brought and Dorothy
climbed it. followed by Mary Jane.
"How will you get down on this.slde?''
atked her mother. "How in the world,
Dorothy West, did you ever get on the
other side of this high fence?"
"I helped her over the iron fence at
the end bfyour garden," explained Mary
Jane, looking over Dorothy's shoulder.
"But I made her take off-her dress first
and it is not hurt a bit. Please don't
icold her. 1 invited her or she would
not have come."
"Yes, I would," said Dorothy. "I was
trying to look through the fence before
you looked over nnd I wanted to come
over before youasked me."
Dorothy's grandfather came through
the garden followed by a man carrying
u ladder nnd Dorothy was soon on the
other side of the fence beside her
Margmet, Barbara and Susan were
all on their ladder by this time looking
over, but when thej saw Dorothy's
grandfather they all disappeared. All
but Mary Jane. She stayed to say good
by to Doroth.v.
"You need not blame Dorothy, Mr.
West," she said to Dorothy's grand
father. "I am to blame and jou need
not be afraid that I will come over
there, because vv would not come on
guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. W Gall, at
225 East Capitol street.
William Rupert, of 153 T street,
has as her guest -her sister. Miss Rose
A. Clarke, and her little niece. Miss Rose
Clarke, of Asheville. N. C. w ho are here
for the Inauguration.
Harr.v Levlnson. of Steubcnville.
Ohio, Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Rose
Davis. Accompanying Mrs.. Levlnson is
Mrs. Max Davii., of Pittsburgh.
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. S. O'Nrale announce
the engagement of their daughter. hi
Wharton O'Ncalc, to John A. .Maxwell,
ir. of South Carolina. The wedding
will take place In April.
.Mrs Harry lleilurun. of Mt. Vernon.
N. Y., Is spending the week in Wash
ington with her mother. Mrs. T Rclztn
stiln. of Fifth street.
Mr and Mrs. Oscar M. Lazrus. the
latter formerly .-Ilss Pauline Kionhelni,
spent a few days in Washington with
Mr and Mrs. J. Kionhcim. before
icavlnr for Biookl.vn. N. Y, where they
will live in the future.
Mr. and Mrs. .Milton Daminan have
returned to New York after a shor.
The Man Who Pat the
Look for This Trade-Mark Pic
ture on the Label when buying
H The Antlfcptic Powder for Ten-Trd-Mrk.
der. Achinc Feet. Sold eery
where.JSc. Simple FREE. Address,
ALLEN S.OLMSTESbV Lc Koy, N. Y.
Wonder WHefte ' . Benvaewwi
That Bam rs 1 suae HMn!5w
kuci rikuc Tj-i
lCCO lAlM .
your ground if we had to hang by our
arms to a tree to keep off it. That Is
what my brother Tom said. You won't
scold her, will you?"
Dorothy's grandfather looked up at
Mary Jane's pleading face. 'Whlch one
are you?" he asked.
"I am Mary Jane. I guess you never
saw me before, because the fence was
built before I was born and before Bar
bara was born too. It was when Susan
was a baby. Tom says, and he and Jim
were the ones who were really to blame.
They sent Ned for the ball when It
went over on your side. He was a little
fellow and walked on your flowers. It
must have been a long time ago. I
never minded the fence until today
when I asked Dorothy to come over'
here and play. It Is an awful long way
'round by the road. Good-by, Dorothy.
You will come again, won't you, 'cause
we can't come over on your side?"
No one scolded Dorothy, but she was
asked many questions and when that
night she fell asleep at the table her
grandfather carried her upstairs In his
arms and sald.'trJjhcr mother: "She had
a good time like any other little girl
for once In her life. I guess It Is about
time that fence came down, the boys
are grown up notv. It Is a long walk
by the road, as Mary Jane said, and if
you will stay all summer I'll have ihc
fence taken down."
The next morning when Dorothy went
into the yard there was an openlns
in the fence where a board had been
removed and she looked through on
the other side.
"Mary Jane," she called. "Margaret.
The little sisters came running, from
"Why Dorothy," they gasped whet,
they saw the opening. "Who did it?"
"My grandfather had the man do
it and he is going to have the fence
taken down Just as soon as he can
get the men to do the work."
"Oh, goody, goody," cried tho little
sisters dancing up and down and clap
ping their hands.
"Won't it he Just too lovely for any
thing said Margaret, "now we, can iku.
all day and every day and all you wlij
have to do Is to go home to sleep."
"Yes, cause we have only Just enough
i.j i r .n... mil -iv Ml want to CO
home to eat after a while. You'll get
tired of molasses.
"No, I won't." replied Dorothy, "I am
going to have. It every day If I want
It Grandmother had a pitcher of mo
lasses put on the table this morning
and she ealdfitwould be on evorj day
while I stayed."
Dorothystayed all that summer and
many summurs after were spent with
her grandparents, and when it was timo
to go back to the city all winter. Dor
othy would plan what she and Slaiy
Jane and the sisters would do when thv
summer came again.
visit here with Mr. and Mrs. A. Dam
man, of the Natchez.
Mr. Max Goldsmith, of Calvert
street. Is spending several weeks In
Atlantic City and is registered at the
Mi. and Mrs. Fred Ma.vcr. of New
Huvcn, Conn., spun a few days last
week with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Steln
Mis Kdith Stiasliurger. has return
ed to Washington after a. visit vvit.i
fi lends in Philadelphia.
Mi a.l .Mr--- Simon Kann, of Bel
mont street left lcccntly to spend a
month In Panama.
JIihM Prances Sheelinc. jif New York,
ir the i;uot of the Missis Alexander,
of Hnrvnrd street
"A Woman's Martyrdom." Powerful
Drama. Totjay. Virginia Theatre.
Wilson's Famous Chocolates
.1336 F St. N. W.
NOTICE TO WOMEN
Falling hair, oily lialr. dandruff, tlrhs
calp, tc. correctly treated by experts at
til office of
HATTIK M. SHCKI.KTrB
X003-4 F St. IV. V. Phonr VI. Z"k.
Only Women and Children Trtaud.
CTOnfkUindln ticket f"r trrxtnient
trill XOT fcC-TOlld after Juar. 1C. MIS.
I I Ore Rinwirito
1tWT I "1 "r,
r a : a imfjjfin -v.
- -- CLJ WtllHI V
jr7J Tff - 1 f
' ' U " X II '" f A Mi JJ
J .. r . ii - -
L?yr yyrightT 19187 by McCIure Kewppcr Syndicate. (?gj? SsiCl CUF. h&
Mme. Gadski Tells JuliaMurdock How
Tastes Change in Concert Programs
WITH a truhkful of beautiful
gowns, and a large leather
case ful of Jewels, Madame
Gadski. who has been term-
ed by those who know, the greatest of I
Wagnerian sopranos. Is paying Wash- i
ington a flying visit She will sing to
morrow night In theXBelasco Theater,
and will probably stay over for the in
And that trunkful of gowns!, ""
A New York male reporter went into
rhapsodies over them, so imagine what
they did to a woman Interviewer.
She met 'me in her hotel apartment
with a gracious and sweetly simple
smile, making me feel at home at once.
While her mala opened her wardrobe
trunk and took out her beautiful gowns.
we chatted of many things. 'Madame
Gadski is a true type of the German
well-born woman, and. while she pre-j '
fers using the German language, she i
speaks English equally well, with a j
slight accent which makes her conver- j
Ration charming to hear. j
As Madame Gadski arose and' bade!
me welcome. I could not but feel the ,'
ncble completeness of the woman and ,
the artist. Hard work and earnest. (
patient study have been large factors
In her success. She was gowned In 'a
creation of green silk net. embroidered
in silver and gold, over a princess gown
of velvet. With this she told me that
she wore, on ceremonial occasions, a
tiara of diamonds and a diamond neck-
lace, with emeralds. A bird of Paradise,
which she sometimes wears with this
costume as a hair ornament, is valued
at several hundred dollars.
One of tho handsome concert gowns
she showed me was of flame color satin,
made on a Watteau model, and trimmed
with deep bands of gold lace. A broad
black velvet hat, trimmed with sweeping
ostrich plumes, and tied beneath the
chin with broad black velvet ribbons,
with streamers reaching to the floor,
tops" this creation, and a Marsovlan
coat of Imperial purple trailing across
the floor covers It.
It must not be thought, however, that
the prima donna's raiment ever absorbs
attention to the exclusion of her sing
ing. Those who have heard her this
season say that Gadski had added a
lightness of touch, a spontaneous human
element to her stock in trade since her
first German opera years. Her old
French Minuet, and "Come, Agreeable
Spring" aro said to be freshly charming
while, wherever she has been heard,
she has been repeatedly encored.
As a program maker Gadski has few
equals. She takes especial pride In tho
selection of her numbers, and lavishes
great care upon their arrangement- Sho
does not believe in confining her recital
programs to the heavy and classical.
Such songs as Taubert's little "Kln
derlieder" have always formed a fa
vorite feature, especially the Soldier
Song. The long role of the drum, the
trumpet blast, and the martial glory of
the childish pomp delight the singer as
well as the audience. Gadski laughing
ly accelerates the tempo until her hear
ers unconsciously beat time to the baby
drum. It is doubtful If the prima donna
jr-CIOOl-lb loaiea m the barrel.
If you desire that your
inaugural guests carry
away a good impression
of your culinary skill,
make it a point to use
For your Bread, Rolls,
Biscuits, Cakes, and Pas
tries. You can depend on
"Cream Blend" for satis
factory results EVERY
I AT YOUK UKUUtK i.
Nb1. I'M L06KW6 1
FOR A SWTlOMArf
is more thoroughly satisfying even In
"Tastes have changed wonderfully In
the past fifteen years. as regards pro
gram making," Madame Gadski said to
the writer," and musical matters have
Improved marveiously. and even meth-
' XI I-RKJV-f " 'Vh. AV
. - J"asFi "- 1114" ... , '.--
HOME WORKERS' MARKET PUCE
The purpose of this section Is to make It possible for women in occu
pations which they carry on at home to offer, first hand idita low ad
vertising cost to them, various articles of handicraft, needlework, home
made dfllcacles. confections, personal service etc., to Times readers. The
offers here made to you. the readers of The Times, may Include just the
verv thins ; yon have wanted and looked for in valu. Samples, o t all goods
advertised U this section may be seen and bought at Room 425 Munsey.
Building, where the Polly Primm exhibition is now being held-
II1VP YOUR DRESSES MADEby a younc
.nnihl-. chargw. S ISth t. I-- " .
HIGH PRICED eveniHK oih.w .. - -7",
"V guaranteed: betolnftrow: cSt.mato
guwna a apeclaltr. 7 M at. . V. i
STYLISH, up-to-dato ars8'Jla1!lJ"nade lulls'
CALL VT MME. OSTERHOUTS. 3C W
. ... - a A FMIII
CH.1I -Jul WO -r. -
AIJUIIESSINC envelopes a fP,1,1- 1
tracti of all kind.: Jt plain : work
guaranteed. Call SCI Maw- -s &
ilOMEMAUi: BteC-L'ITS and pwi
Apirt I. The Stant-ope. .N. J- 'e- ,i7
coAriilNO pupils lor promotion: lonS""
CYl ",'c. noP pupil has tailed to pass. Mr
Win W "- HI' G ' - E-
r.'ai.u Embioldeo Work-All kinds: center
!. on inhibition cow. CIS school Jw.
lUUVJ t(ll-"'"'' - "
pietcs on inhibition cow- Ks
KINE NEEDLE WORK of all kinds. hnd
embroidery work a specialty Apt.
llih st N W. .
.iitfKLM PI1IV LnrTL TiLJrantMil:
lub fmie.l. classes afternoon and even
ing. ZMl New Hampshire ue. N. . UoL
10 LESbONS. tlaO. includlnK use of paints
and brushes. Monday and Thursday. , J . t- U
and 1 to 4: also orders taken. WH Lye N. W.
4LB ul hand-painted china, ln-peitlon ln
vlied clasnca in china and oil colors. M
3rd t. N E. Una 1158.
The advertising in this section is not free space but a rate Is charged
which will permit homo workers to find a wider market for their products
and service and si comfortable profit for their time and effort. Write com
plete details of what you can make or do and what you wish to advertise.
I will prepare an ad and send it to you with price quotations. Address
Polly Primm, Room 425 Munsey Bulldlns.
eds of exploitation, which managers in
sist is necessary, have become more dig
nified. For many years I have, beea a
witness to tho progress this country Is
making musically, and I can say with
pride that my own expansion as, an ar?
tlrt h:r; been in a large measure due to
my- American environment.
"It aeema incredible,'' continued Mme.
) Gadski. "tha.t a few years ago in Amer
ica concerts were given which offered
scng and violin in the first part, and
exhibitions of tarantulas, lizards, and
boa constructors In the second. But
there are records to prove it. A
certain signor advertised himself as
pleaccd to present the latest European
novr'ifs in song, winding up his conr
cert tb a startling and realistic lmi
tatlo of a clarinet." A pianist of
whon mention will be found in all mu
deal histories, performed variations on
"Yankee Doodle, representing the air
as -4a a prayer, (b) a 'funeral march.
c ,a Kittle, with lifelike representations
or ti. e of musketry, the- marching
of tro, t the thundering of cannon, the
drum fife corps, death of a hero.
, the hymn of victory!
Ole Eull,' score bji aioat-degacsistra-;
tlve triumphs with' a ' ran tasy" called"
'Niagara Falls.' wherein hls descriptive
powers appeared so potent that the
New York correspondent of. a Boston
paper wrote: 'It made me dlsxy to fol
low the whirlpools and eddies In the
music, and at one passage 1 thought
to see the very spray rise over .the
Maid of the Mist I wish never again
to see a picture of Niagara, now that
I know that It can be reflected more
faithfully In music"
"Henriette Sontag and Jenny Lind
were compelled to sing simple Scotch
ditties, and received more praise for
them than for the Italian operatic airs
which had established their fame. The
kind of advertising to which P. T. Bar
num subjected Jenny Und has become
history. The songs heard 13
concerts of the period were the udest
kind of cavatinas from the Italian
ope?as. and naively pathetic ballads
whose words and music made an almost
KOVEL.TT or evenlnr bags, crocheted Ota
cuahloos: crocheting; of any kind a specialty.
MRS. E. R. McDANlEU 10M Bladenjburx rd.
PLAIN SEWING and crocheting at modarat
prices, id Uth at. X. W.; samples en
CROCHETED WORK of ail kinds: samp!
now In exhibit: table cloth, prtca S33. MRS.
E. S. UTTLE. 715 3rd at. X. W.
HAIR WORK In all stylea from carabine!
crochetmr. handbaja. s&cquea. baby caps
a specialty. Mrs. L. E. LEACH. 336 g N.BL
rilAfil. crabapple. roxgrape. aad aplce (rapa
jflly for aale. Apt. 1. 3W nth at. S. W.
CW Grants Marmelade and candles at rood--ite
prices. 131 Jlrd Nit, Mn. 0Bri40.
E MADE oran.e marmalade, pure teed.
i!v : -equal to Imported Scotch rnarmalsile.
NEWMAN. 1M9 I3th at. K. W.
K home made Jelly and preserves, mail
'tiler: pure fruit. BOX g. Tlmea office.
HOME WOVEN RUGS.
-UMEI.V home-noven bedroom and
-cm rues. Alabama. 11th &. N. Apt. IOC.
WANTED darning: of all kinds: first class
work: very reasonable: stockincs and socks
specialty. Apply 10H Kth st. N. W.
FANCY WORK all deslsus; Servian tea tray:
reasonable; on e-hlbitlun in Room 425 Mun
sey Building. Write 9C3 10th st. N. "W. 1
BABY CAPS, ETC
HAND-EMBROIDERED articles, loeludtnc
shirt w-Uts. bureau scarfs, towels and
aprons and ladles underwear, reasonable
prices. 1411 D St. N. E.
TI-VIN SEWING, alterinr of garments, hem
stitching, hrnd made ork a specialty:
reasonable. Call 904 A St. S. E.