Newspaper Page Text
L, SEATED IN
Stenographer Declares Woman
Has Same Right as Man
In Stale-Scented Coach.
CHICAGO. April .-Should won
Oh. sister, ask Mary Foley, the
Chicago stenographer, who makes it
a practice to patronize the smoking
ears on railroads in preference to
the day coaches. In the faces of
Iaany Mpen commuters Miss Foley
wilked into two of these holy of
holies, drew forth her cigarette
ease, and settled for a nice little
No one tried to stop her.
She did it "just to see." She
started south on the Rock Island.
She walked toward the smoking car.
The conductor who saw her politely
remarked, "That's the smoking car,
Madam." And what did Miss Foley
may? Ah. she knocked the conductor
flat with her answer:
"Yes, I know it's the smoking car
-that's why I'm going there."
This conductor was too dumfound
ad to tell the tale, but the conduc
tor of the Illinois Central managed
to give a confused report of the
spectacle he saw, and thus the re
porter found the young woman's
"I Know It."
"She calmly walked into the smok
ing car after getting on at the Fifty
third street station," said the 1. C.
Oonductor. "I called to her three
times, 'The next car is the smoker,
madam.' and she only smiled and
said: "I know it.'"
"Did you really invade two men's
smoking cars?" the reporter asked
"Yes, but what's wrong in it?"
She queried. "It was the first time
I ever did such a thing. We are an
emancipated race, aren't we? Can't
we do as we please?"
"Yes, yes," stammered the r.
porter. "How did you get the nerve
to put it over?"
"Oh. the soothing effects of cig
arettee give one the nerve." laughed
Miss Foley. "But, seriously, the
idea came to' me when I got on a
train the other day. I couldn't find
a seat and had to stand up. I hap
pened to look into a smoker and saw
the men lolling back comfortably
in the half-filled- car, puffing away
In the greatest contentment. I said
to myself: 'Why shouldn't I do this?
Am I prohibited from enjoying a
seat and a smoke just because I'm a
"So I started out to see. Some
of the men tittered when I entered
the coach, and a sailor said 'My
Gawd! But they soon saw that I
was serious about this thing and not
merely trying to show off. They
soon seemed to forget me. and may.
be some of them respected me-who
"Men used to keep us out of
bars, and now the men have no
bars. But they can't keep us out
of smoking cars, because we have a
right to go there."
Miss Foley flicked the ash with a
"And. furthermore," she contin
ued, "hereafter when I want to
smoke on the bus, or on the street.
I'm just going to light up just like
a man does.'
The reporter, a mere man, mere
CREEK SHOOTS ANOTHER
AFTER WORLD-WIDE HUNT
WAYNESBURG, Pa., April 8.
James Couvakas. aged thirty, a
Greek. lodged in jail here for the
murder of George Minietos, aged
thirty-five, another Greek. at Van
dergrift last Wednesday, told the
police he had trailed his victim for
eight years through parts of Europe
and many States in this country be
fore he was able to carry out a vow
he bad made in Greece to have the
life of Minietos, who, he alleges,
murdered his brother in their native
Last Wednesday night, with a few
friends, Minietos entered a coffee
house, and a few minutes later, it
is said, Couvaken entered.
Words passed and ('ouvakas it is
alleged, slowly drew a .'-volver from
his pocket and shot Minietos
through the heart.
A FRIEND IN NEED
A FRIEND IN DEED
Write. Mrs.Hardee Regard
LosAngles Caif."I must tell
thtI"a true friend to Lydia
on for twenty
When Iwas mar
riedlIwas sick all
*........ the time until I
* took Lydia E.
Pnkham's Vegetable Compound. I
wasinhbedmuc of timewith pains
and had to hav e. doctor every
month. One day I found a little
book in my yard in Guthrle, Okiaho
maadIedi hog and got the
mediineLyda E Fikham'si Vo~
etbeCompound -and took eig t
biottles and used the Sanative Wah.
I stanocegantogetstronger. Ihave
got many women to take at just by
telling them what it has done for me.
I have a yug sister whom It has
helped in tesame way it helped me.,
I want you to know thr~t I am a
'friend Indeed.' fo: yuuwere a'ft land
inneed.'"--Mirs. U3Luned HAnRiele,
1048 Byram St.., Los Angules, Cali
H OMEWARD along Sixteenth
street yesterday afternoon.
Sunshine after, days of rain.
Everyone out in their pretty
spring clothes. Seem to be as
many tweed suits and colorful
sport shoes on Sixteenth street as
on F street downtown. The
busses look like animated cu
cumbers? Green and lighter green
There goes the White House
car. Wonder if Mrs. Harding is
in it. Reckon not. The windows
are all down and she is partial
to fresh air. Probably on its way
to the White House. Mrs. Wads
worth and Miss Evelyn Wads
worth are coming back from
abroad. I hear. No. 1100 Six.
teenth, the home of Senator and
Mrs. Capper. A waggish solon
made a clever pun on the Capper
residence, apropos of Senator
Lodge's visit tHere one day some
months% ago to discuss the farm
situation. "The place where
Lodge went to the "bloc," he
There's Dr. Cary T. Grayson.
Seems to be waiting for someone.
Ah. there's the someone. His two
small boys. Jolly little chaps run
ning to meet their daddy, their
nurse trailing smiling along in the
rear. Mrs. Franklin Lane going
into the Somerset. Probably to
visit her young grandson, Frank
lin Lane Kauffmann. She says he
is the MOST WONDERFUL baby.
. The Weeks house on tke corner
of Sixteenth and V. Looks jolly.
Used to be the Hughes horne when
Hughes was Chief Justice. I hear
they wanted it back when they re
turned as Cabineteers, but the
Weekses wouldn't give it up. They
wouldn't. The Loren Johnson
house next door looks festive.
They have such nice garden par
ties there in the summer. Beat
rice Henderson driving up' the
roadway to Henderson Castle.
Looks like it ought to be perched
on a high cliff overlooking the
Rhine instead of Sixteenth street.
Meridian Park across the street is
lovely, they tell me. Never had
time to climb the steps and ac
tually look at it myself. Hear
they are going to make a hotel out
of 2400 Sixteenth, never can call
it Meridian Mansions. Seems a
pity. Wonder where all the pres
ent tenants will go. More apart
ment hunting. So many Senators
live there I reckon they'll have to
recess Congress while they look
for dwelling place. Rosa Mayo
Kendriek, daughter of Senator and
Mrs. John B. Kendrick. in riding
togs. Back from the bridle paths
along the Potomac. Pretty thing.
Looks cute in her outfit. Ought to
he able to ride well. Her father
was a cowboy. But she doesn't
look much like a cowgirl.
M ME. JUSSERAND alighting
from her limousine at the em
bassy door. Smart footman open
ing the door. Smart footman turns
and gives the chauffeur a letter to
mail. Smiles and . goes into the
embassy. Little group of sight
seers on street corner all agog. Ac
tually saw an ambassador's wife.
Tell the home folks. Frequently
see the Ambassador and Mme.
Jusserand driving or walking. Nice
Marshall Field house, 2600 Six
teenth, looks as though Mrs. Field
is in the city, caught a glimpse of
Hugh Gibson's bride there the oth
er day. Waiting for her car and
chatting with her husband in a
charmingly animated fashion. Evi
dently they had been calling on
Mrs. Field. Guess she must he
The Polish legation seems de
serted with Prince and Princess
Lubomirska and their brood of
youngsters gone. Hear they may
return. Hope so. The new Neth
erlands legation, a block or so over.
In almost completed. I hear the
Minister and Mme. Everwijn aren't
planning to move in until fall. At
tractive place. Like the nice green
roof. The Franklint McVeagh
house is being made over by the
Mexican embassy. The pillars in
*ront improve it, to my way of
Inking. Used to be too straight
u, d down.
Limousine with Mrs. Warren De
lano Robbins. Lovely thing. Too
bad they are leaving. Washing.
ton will be that much less at
tractivye. Had her boys with her.
Handsome little chaps.
The Breckinridge Long house.
Nice little fat black dog bobbing
around the lawn. Ash cans waiting
to be carted away. Look horrid.
Why will housekeepers permit tin
cans to disfigure the appearance
of an imposing mansion?
Park Road. Turn in myself.
Ring's Birthday Celebrated.
The members of the staff of the
Belgian embassy and their friends
will celebrate King Albert's birthday
this evening, when the Belgian Am.
bassador and Baroness de Cartier
will entertain at dinner, followed by
a musical at the embassy.
The guests for dinner will number
twenty-five and will be limited to
men, the ladies and additional guests
coming in later for the reception and
music. Mine. D~elaunois, mezzo so
prano of the Metropolitan~ Opera Comn
By profesional musician
and teacher. Specil at
tention to be lnuers.
8088eth06,ae. Os us1a
22 years' 'sportenee. Ne pals. Ne
high prices. All work of very best
material and workmanship. Guar
anteed 20 years.
Personal attentieni gives te each
patient. Phone Fraaklla 6546.
309@ Th St Norath....
,pany. a Belgian singer, will be the
artist for the evening.
The flag is flying fron the em
bassy staff in celebratio f the event.
The Ambassador of Chile and
Mme. de Mathieu will leave tomor
row for White Sulphur Springs to
be gone a week.
Mrs. 0ift Hostess.
Mrs. Auy Despard Goff, wife of
the assistant to the Attorney Gen
eral. entertained a distinguished
company at luncheon today at her
house in New Hampshire avenue.
The guests were Mrs. Howard
Sutherland, Mrs. Thomas Chatard,
Mrs. F. E. Scobey, Mrs. Willard Hol
brook, Mrs. Charles B. Howry. Prin
cess Cantacusene, Mrs. William Mc
Clellan Ritter. Mrs. Duncan McKim,
Mrs. H. L. Rust, Mrs. Francis Sav
age, Mrs. W. Sinclair Bowen, Mrs.
Rufus Day, Mrs. William Kearney
Carr. Mrs. William S. Benson. Mrs.
William Barrett Ridgely, Mrs. Wil
liam Castle, Jr., Mrs. C. W. Stiles.
Mrs. Minnigerode Andrews, Mrs.
Frank H. Simonds, Mrs. Edwin F.
Puller, Mrs. Frederick Campbell, of
St. Louis, who is visiting Mrs. Steph
en B. Elkins. and Miss Laura Des
pard, of Parkersburg, W. Va., who is
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Goff.
Miss Larner's Attendants.
Miss Ruth Larner, who will be
married on April 22 to A. Chambers
Oliphant, will have her sister, Miss
Isabella Larner, as her maid of
honor. The bridesmaids will be
Miss Anna Southard Lamer. an
other sister of the bride, who is a
student at Vassar College; and the
bridegroom's sister, Miss Frances
Oliphant, of Montclair, N. J.
Robert A. Chambers, of New
York, will be best man for Mr.
Oliphant and the group of ushers
includes William A. Coulter, of
Greensburgh, F. H. Oliphant. Day
ton Oliphant and Robert Thomp
son Oliphant, of Trenton, and John
Temple Graves. Jr.. of Washington.
The wedding which will be
solemnized in the New York Ave
nue Presbyterian Church, will be
followed by a reception for mem
bers of the two fan-ilien and a
few intimate, friends.
Mrs. Rinehart Honor Guest.
Mrs. Clarence Crittenden Calhoun
entertained t luncheon today in
compliment t Mrs. Stanley Rine
hart. Her guests included Mme. de
Cespedes. Mme. Varela, Mme. Ber
nezzo, Mrs. Van Lennep, Mrs.
Joseph I. France. Mrs. Arthur Cap.
per, Mrs. Walter Denegre, Mrs.
Wade Ellis. Mrs. Henry W. Keyes,
Mrs. John Fremont. Mrs. John
Hemphill, Mrs. Irvine L. Lenroot.
Mrs. Joseph Noell, Mrs. T. Do Witt
Talmage. Mrs. Henry Spencer, Mrs.
Loren Johnson. Mrs. Arthur Lee.
Mrs. Kenna Elkins. Mrs. William C.
Hill. Mrs. James McDonald, and
Mrs. Peter A. Drury. Jr.'
Miss Annette Ashford was hostess
at luncheon today in compliment to
Miss Vivian Gordon Brown, whose
marriage to Ensign Gerald Des
mond Lincke, U. S. N.. will take
place April 17. The guests includ
ed Mrs. Richard Bell Buchanan,
sister of the bride-elect: Miss Irone
Russell. Miss Mary Emily Hamil
ton, Miss Diana Cumming. Miss
Eleanor Carroll Hill. Miss Virginia
Edwards. Miss Atala Kimmell, Miss
Ezlibaeth Zolnay, and Miss Agnes
Mrs. Douglas Putman Birnie is
entertaining at a luncheon and
theater party today in compliment
to Miss Ruth Larner. whose mar
riage to Chambers Oliphant will
take place April 21. There are ten
Mrs. Birnie has with her as a
week-end guest Miss Mabel Webb,
of Norwich, Conn.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Leiter are
entertaining informally at dinner
tonight in compliment to Mr. and
Mrs. John Ballantine Pitney, of
Morristown. N. J.
Mrs. Frank B. Kellegg entertain
ed at luncheon today in co0mpil
ment to her sister, Mrs. Frank
Ottis, who is visiting her.
Miss Alys Downing and Miss
Catherine Porter. daughter of Mrs.
Biddle Porter. will sail next month
by way of the Mediterranean for
Europe, where they will remain
for the summer.
Miss Camilla Bewall. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sewall, is enter
taining at a small dance this evening.
Among the out-of-town guests will be
her brothers, Loyall Sewall and Ar
thur Sewall, Mr. and Mrs. Atwood
Violet, of New York. and Donald
Percy, of Boston.
The chairman of the Shipping
Board, A. D. Lasker, will entertain
at a large dinner for men this eve
ning. There will be eighty gueste.
Miss Anna Hamlin will entertain
at dinner this evening in compliment
to Miss Katherine Mackay, of New
York. who is visiting Mrs. James
Wadsworth. The little party will go
afterward to Miss Camilla Sewall's
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Burr-all Hoff
man will sail on -the Paris May 24 to
remain several weeks abroad. They
will pass the summer in Southamp
ton. Mr. and Mrs. F. Blurrall Hoff
man, Jr., who were married last
month, are now in Algiers.
The marriage of Miss Katherine
Van Ingen, daughter of Mrs. Edward
Van Ingren, to George F'.ber Downey,
of Washington, will take place in St.
Bartholomew's Church on the after
noon of June 1.
Col. and Mrs. Fitahugh Lee Min
nigerode, who have lived in New
York since Colonel Minnegegade's re
tirement from active ser-tics, will
sail today for a prolonged stay in
Europe, Colonel -Minnegerode hav
ing some literary commission to exe
cute abroad. They plan to spend
the sumnfer in Bavaria, and prob
ably will enter their little daughters,
Patricia and Margare in the Ecole
MRS. W. T. PARROTT,
Formerly Miss Lillian May Clark,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
L. Clark, of Falls Church, Va., who
Is a recent bride Mr. and Mrs.
Parrott will live in Falls Church.
Legion d'Honneur at St. Denis, near
Miss Harriet Bolling Douglas.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James S.
Douglas, and Robert Bruce Wal
lace, Jr., of Philadelphia, will be
married quietly at the home of the
bride's parents in Alexandria, this
The ceremony will be performed
at 4 o'clock by Rev. Mr. Morton
of Christ Church in the presence of
a small group of friends and rela
tive, and will he followed by an
informal reception. Spring flowers
will be used in profusion through
out the house.
The bride, who will be unattend
ed, will be gvien in marriage by
her father and will wear a simple
afternoon gown of white crepe
meteor, made on straight lines with
a shower bouquet of lilies of the
During the afternoon Mr. Wallace
and his bride will leave for an ex
tensive wedding trip, the latter
wearing a smart costume of black
crepe, with a hat of black straw
and a crepe wrap of black, with a
Among the out-of-town guests at
the wedding will he Mr. and Mrs
Swagar Potts, brother-in-law and
sister of the bridegroom, and Mrs.
Frank Holt. of Philadelphia; Mrs.
Chester Cotes, of New York. and
the bride's brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Elkins.
Miss Ruth Wallace. daughter of
the Secretary of Agriculture, and
Mrs. Henry C. Wallace. who spent
a fortnight with her parents at
their apartment at Wardman Park
Hotel, returned yesterday to her
studies at Goucher College in Bal
Last Evening's Dinners.
The counselor of the British em
bassy and Mrs. Henry Gettv Chilton
entertained a company of sixteen at
dinner last evening.
Mrs. George Vanderbilt entertained
a company of young people at dinner
last evening at her home in K street.
Col. and M-s. r. Q. Dwonaldson en
tertained at dinner last evening.
taking their guests later to the sup
per dance given by the officers sta
tioned at the Washington Barracks
at the Officers' ('luh there.
Mrs. JTohn Stewar-t McLennan en
tertained at dinner last evening for
her daughter, Milss Mildred Tytus.
The guests included Princess Hiertha
Cantacuzene, Miss Dora P'arker-, Miss
Lindsay Wood, Miss Katherine Mac
kay, Prince Eugene Lubomlrska,
Arthur Yencken, A. H. hlamilton
Gordon, lAwrence Curtis. Liecut. Cal
vert I 'arey and Lieuat. TI. 10. Schneider.
Mr. and Mrs. William Littauer and
Miss Louise Lit tauer, left Washing
ton last evening and sailed this
morning for Europe. The decision
ito go abroad was made rather sud
denly and their departure will come
as a surprise.
The dinner given last evening by
Johannius Gennadius, special repr
sentative of the Greek government,
and, Mine. Gennadius, was in cele
bration of their national fete day.
Several of the Greek officlials in
IWashington were among the guests.
The regular Monday morning 11
o'clock lecture at the Art Center,
12106 Connecticut avenue, wvill he
by David Edatrom, sculptor. The
public is invited.
Mrs. Andrews S. White,. formerly
Miss Nellie Claire Howard, of this
city, is the week end guest of Mrs.
George Bennett 4shby at the Cap
itol Park Hotel.
Baron Eugene Fersen, of Mos
cow, Russia, president of the
"Light-Bearers." an international
scientific organization, will speak
at the Woman's National Founda
tion tomorrow afternoon, at 4
o'clock. All members of the club,
and their guests, both men and
women, are cordially inyited.
Baron Fersen is a lecturer of
rare ability, and a nephew of
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Bottomly, of
,Boston, are in town for the week
end, and are staying at Wardman
Herman Oppenheimer was given
a surprise party on Thursday even
ing, at his home in Park road, to
celebrate his seventy-seventh birth
The~j gueste included Rabbi and
-A CWRONICLE 01
WITH SIDE LWGTS ON
AND WOMEN WHO AO
Mrs. C. S. Joseph, Mr. and Mrs.
Blumenfeld, Mr. and Mrs. Cohen,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Helnger, and Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Helinger.
Lewis A. Eldridge. Jr., of Hemp
stead. I.. L, arrived yesterday at
Wardman Park Hotel to spend sev
The committee on tickets for
"The Cross Triumphant" will hold
its first meeting at St. John's
Church. Lafay.tte Square, in the
parish house, on Monday afternoon
at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Russell
Talbot is chairman of the commit
tee which includes representaUves
from all the large parishes in the
diocese of Washington, among them
Mrs. Charles W. Crawford, St.
Thomas; Miss Julia McBlair, St.
James; Mrs. H. E. C. Bryant, St.
Albans; Mrs. Joseph Wall, St. Mar
gareta: Miss Ethel Grimes, Epiph
any; Dr. George T. Sharp, All
Souls: Mrs. R. J. Earnshaw, St.
Andrews: Mrs. Corbin Birch, Ad
vent; Mrs. George F. Dudley, St.
Stephens, and Mrs. Henry W.
Fitch, St. Johns. The committee
was organized in order that men
bers of the various churches might
know through whom to obtain
tickets in their own congregations
and for the convenience of all who
.wished to secure their tickets well
in advance of the date of the pag
eant on May 5 at the cathedral.
The Rev. Robert Johnston, D. D..
rector of St. John's Church, LA
fayette Square, has very kindly
placed the parish room of the
church at the disposal of the ex
ecutive committee for any and all
meetings of committees in connec
tIon with the production of the
Mrs. Ella Steinberg will be the
hostess at the Sunday afternoon
tea at the Women's City Club to
morrow. Assisting her will he Miss
Hope K. Thompson. Miss Ann
Agness O'Neill. Miss Ruth Jeffries.
and Miss Florence Fraser Stiles
Dr. France Foye will preside at the
Although the opening date of the
National Capital Horse Show is
still a month off. society is mani
festing considerable interest in the
event, which i indicated by the
sale of boxes. Among the recent
box purchasers are the Secretary
of War and Mrs. Weeks. Mrs. Gib
son Fahnestock. Mrs. Sylvanus
Stokes. Jr.. Miss Julia Whiting and
Miss Ruth Hitchcock, Mrs. Loren
Johnson. William P Eno, Mrs.
Cary Langhorne. Mrs. Upshur.
Moorhead. Mrs. Charles Boughton
WNood, Mrs. H. P. Wilson. Mr.
(eorge Hewitt Myers. Mrs. F. S.
Nash. Mrs. Horace H. Weetcott,
and Mrs. Thomas S Sweenev. This
year's show at Arlington will he
from May 12 to May 17 inclusive.
Mrs. Emily P. F. Monr. of Rut
land. Vt. past vice president gen.
eral. D. A ft.. aunt of Vice Presi
dent Coolidge. has arrived in Wash.
ington to remain several weeks the
guest of Mrs. Ellis Logan, 1253
Irving street northwest.
Felipe Espil. counselor of the
Argentine efnaossy. left yesterday
for White Sulphur Springs to spend
the Easter holidays.
Hector Ayerza. attache of the
Argentine embassy. will join the
party next week.
Capt. Clarence J. Henry. honorary
attache of the British embassy, and
Capt. Sidney R. Bailey, naval at
tache of the embassy, will return
on April 21. from a six weeks' trip
through Mexico and California.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Delann
Robbins left yesterday to spend the
week-end in New York and Boston.
Senator and Mrs. Lee S. Over
man, who are living at the Pow
hatan. have as their guests their
daughters. Mrs. Gilbert Hambley,
of Salisbury. N. C.. and Mrs. Edgar
N. Snow, of Greensboro, N. C.
William A. Slater. fr.. who was
in Washington for a few days and
stayed at the Shnreham. has gone
to New York, where he is at pres
ent making his home.
The president and trustees of the
Corcnran G'allery of Art have issued
cards announcing the thirty-first
annual exhibition to he held under
the auspices of the Society of Wash
ington Artists to be on public view
in the gallery beginning today and
lasting until Sunday April 23.
Mrs. Gertrude Bonnin, native In.
dian, will be the guest to honor at
the weekly tea at the Congressional
Club on Friday afternoon. Mrs.
Bonnin. who is a graduate of Car
lisle University and an eloquent
speaker, will give Indian folk lore
Mrs. William Hughes and Mrs.
People Notice It. Drive Them Off
with Dr. Edwartds' Olive Tableta.
A pimply face will not embarrass
you much longer if you get a pack.
age of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets.
The skin should begin to clear after
you have taken the tablets a few
Cleanse the blood, bowels and
liver with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tab
lets, the successful substitute for
calomel; there's no sickness or pain
after taking them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do that
which calomel does, and just as effec
tively, but their action is gentle and
safe instead of severe and irritatIng.
No one who take. Olive Tablets
is ever cursed with a "dark brown
taste," a bad breath, a dull, listless
"no good" feeling, constipation, tor
pid liver, bad disposition or pimply
Olive Tablets are a purely vegeta
ble compound mixed with ogve oil;
you will know them by theIr olive
Dr. Edwards spent years among
patients afflicted with liver and
bowel complaints, and Olive Tablets
are the immensely effective result.
Take one or two nightly for a
week. See how much better you
feel and look. 1ic and bn.
L. LIF E
Henry F. Lawrences will pour tea
and those assisting in the dining
room will be: Mrs. Cordell Hull, Mrs.
Harry E. Hull, Mrs. William Hum
phrey, Mrs. Theodore Hukriamde.
Mrs. James Hunted. Mrs. Edwin Ladd.
Mrs. Oscar Larson. Mrs. William
Larson, Mrs. Robert Lansing, Mrs.
Fritz Lanham, and Mrs. John Lang
Constitution Chapter D. A. R. will
hold its regular meeting at the Y. W.
C. A. hut adjoining the Grace Dodge
hotel, Tuesday evening, April 11, at
The hostesses are Mrs. Marcus W.
Lewis, Mrs. John W. Rawlins and
Miss Sarah C. Wells, assisted by the
The subject for the evening will
be Historic Spots in the District of
Friends of the chapter aa invted.
Arrangements have been complet
ed for a subscription dance to be held
at the Catholic Community House,
601 E street northwest, under the
auspices of the Catholic Women's
Service Club, Easter Monday. April
17, from 9 to 11:30 o'clock. Tickets
may be had from members or at the
club. 601 E street northwest.
The marriage of Miss Eva Adelle
Eaton, of Oakdale, Cal., and Verdice
Nichols, of Gordonsville, Tenn., took
place Thursday afternoon at Emory
Methodist Church. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. E. A.
Lambert in the presence of an inti
mate group-of friends and relatives.
The bride was attended by her
sister. Mrs. E. S. Mockerman, and
Eugene S. Mockerman acted as best
man. Miss Edaa C. White. organsit,
rendered the Mendelssohn and
Lohengrin wedding marches.
Intertwined in the bride's bouquet
of white sweet peas, lilies of the
valley and sweetheart roses, were
orange blossoms, worn by the bride's
mother forty years ago, and the
bridegroom wore a buttonhole bou
quet of orange blossoms, worn by
the bride's father at the same time.
After a two weeks' honeymoon,
Mr. and Mrs. Nichols will make their
home in Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Standish Backus, of
Detroit. have arrived at the Shore
ham and are accompanied by their
daught-ir, Miss Barbara Backus. and
their on, Standish Backus. Jr.
Mrs. L. S. Mayer. one of the of
ficers of the District of Columbia
League of American Pen Women, an
editor and author on astronomical
subjects, gave a farewell luncheon
yesterday at "The Hoot o' the Owl."
at the national headquarters of the
League of American Pen Women.
Among the guests were Mrs. Amos
A. Fries, Mrs. Homer Hoch, Mrs.
Louis N. Geldert, Mrs. Clifford Ire
land. Mrs. C. Austin Thomas. Mrs.
J. J. Locher. Mrs. .1. Irvin Steel,
Mrs. W. H. Maes. Miss Letta Brock,
and Miss Elisa Pope Van Dyne.
Terms if Desird
Eleergte Ave. ad Qu
KILL * TIBD
24th It. and Ohio
TRIA NGLE No
W. Y. Ave. at N.
1420 L Ut. 11
Thee nalers. Can Sell Fe
KNOWN TO BE
Raw Foodstuffs Possess All the
Potentalities of TNT, Say
U 3 Experts.
That loaf of bread you cut last
night for your dinner at one time
in its career possessed all the dan
gerous characteristics of TNT.
The spices In the apple dumpling
In your dessert once boasted an
equally strong claim to dangerous
propensities. The sugar you put on
it to add to its tastiness had, and
still has, the potentialities of dyna
Experts of the Bureau of Chemii
try of the United States Department
of Agriculture are authorities for
these strong statements.
But they say they might go fur
ther and add that the rice in your
pudding was just as "flighty;" that
the hapkin you use, if of ootton; the
shirt on your back and, finally, the
coal with which you cook your meal,
were all at one time in their proces
ses of manufacturing or preparation
for your use, equally death-dealng.
However, there's no need now to
back away from any of them-they're
tamed, the Agriculture Department
chemists assert. The secret of their
destructiveness is dust-the dust
which is produced in their manufac
For a number of years department
experts have been studying the ex
plosibility of carbonaceous dusts,
mostly for the education of manufac
turers and workers in materials
which produce such conditions, and
surprising disclosures of general
interest have been made.
Where wheat grains or other
cereals are handled In bulk, friction
produces quantities of fine dust. and
when train and carloads are handled
daily, the amount of this dust that
accumulates about the plant, on
floors and projections, is enormous.
Dust clouds long hang in the air.
It has been determined by the ex
perts that this dust produces with
the air a mixture as fickle and ex
plosive as that formed in the car
buretor of an automobile.
It can generate as explosions an
powerful as those in rifle and gun
barrels. All that is needed to start
the destructive work is a spark. The
spark of flame may start a slow fire,
the fleshi traveling from dust grain
to dust grain.
OIL MAN CHARGES PLOT
IN DAUGHTER'S MARRIAGE
ARDMORE, Okla., April 8.-U. T.
Rexroat, wealthy oil operator and
founder of the town of Rexroat, filed
i suit In district court yesterday ask
ing an injunction against J. J. Kin
ney, of Ardmore.
He charges Kinney with forming
a conspiracy with Ludle Kinney, his
son, and two other men In bringing
about the marriage of young Kinney
to Miss Opal Rexroat. 'his daughter,
to get possession of her property.
The Busy Mar
SFord Coupe is
tical car for qui<
Dollars and Ser
a Ford-and Ba1
Electric starting and li
exta rin, and non-ski
t CO. NC. 5TEUAR
lney St. N.W. 141.151:
BNTTlS R. L. TATI
Ave. N.W. 1540 14
L OMPANY UNIVERSAL
rOR CO. 1535-51
Dapitei St. DONONOU MN
30MPANY 215 Pennsyl
i.W. STROBUL M'
BIRD PLAY AT
Mission Choir Entertainmeni
Pleases Large Audience
SILVER SPRING. Md.. April $.
A play, "The Forest Birds and Thelt
Songs." was given by the childrel
of the Silver Spring Mission Chois
under the direction of Miss Mar3
Deffinbaugh. on Friday evening. a
the armory, and was attended by s
The children were costumed to rep
resent the several species of birds
Dr. J. Henning Nelms, rector ol
Grace Church. Woodside. Md.. has
oharge of the mission, and In doing
good work for the community.
The program of the play was Me
Baltimore Oriole. by the choir. ao
oompanied by piano, Mrs. Alden.
Woodthrush, by Elizabeth Rossen
Woodpecjcer. by Julia Clyde and
The Ovenbird. by Kathagone Hit
gins, Virginia Thompson, Mildred
Lutes, Mary Hobbs, Steward Postel,
Billie Alden, Donald Swindel and Gov,
The Tufted Titmouse, by Dorothq
The Phoebe, by Jano Rouse and
The Robin, by Julia and Jane
Rouse and Beverley Mathews
The Indigo Bunting, by the Sil~ve
Spring Mission choir.
Part of Longfellow's poem. "His,
watha," recited by children from For
est Glen, Md.. costumed an braves
and squaws. several Indian songs be
ing given by those taking part.
Every number was well received.
Miss Benedict and Mrs. Alden were
pianists for the entire program.
DISTRICT ATTORNEY KICKS
AT BREATH OF "DRUNKS"
NEW YORK, April 8.-"I'm get
ting sick of going to public dinners
and having some poor souse hang
over the back of my chair and
saturate me with whiskey fumes."
District Attorney Banton declared
today, following the shock he gave
Harlem Board of Commerce diners
at the Commodore Hotel the pre.
vious evening by criticising the
"What I said was only inci
dental," he remarked, "but I am a
great believer in not making any
distinction in the law, and I am try
ing to create a public sentiment in
New York for law and order. Re.
spectability should not be a badge
of license for violation of the law."
Banton, while eager to see the
"dinner drinker" curbed, said he
knew of no official effort directed
specially to that end and could not
undertake it himself.
knows that the
the' most prac
se both say: Buy
k the Difference,
~hting, demountabie rima,
tires all around.
3th 5t. N.E.
Sb st. N.
K Ut. W.W.
as. 6 Aye. 3.3.
- Street NW.
whee i.th Unik. Te a aee.