Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Bush-Brown, Washing
ton's Leading Woman Artist,
Combines Both Happily
WORKS ARE ON EXHIBITION
To Conduct Joint Show With
Husband, Who is Sculptor,
in Philadelphia This Week
By VIKTOR FLAMBEAU.
Time to be a mother, and a
good one too, as well? as a suc
cessful artist?t hut's \vhHt she
?Ucccrded in finding: Mrs. Mar
garet Lesley Bush-Brown! -fihc is
Washington's best-known woman
painter, wife of the President of
the Arts Club, Henry K. Bush
Vex. we ?r,? holding a joint ex
hibition iu-t non In Philadelphia."
ehe sad to Vlktai Klamlxau. And
that's hi' ?. i->e wh) we stayed
out ?,f rl??? : .mi ?'-?-? ? y al Ih?
Arta ditti though I have a small
It |h on '*'??.!?. -iiy. January t.
ihst th?? Bush-Brown show begins
at the. ?????,?. if?!.:? ? 11 Alliance,
ISL'3 Walnut street. With ? ter?? re
ception, end an Ih? Quaker low? Is
Mrs. Bush-Brown's old home they
are sine, of course, of ? doubl? Wel
come. <.I tin? im tur?'? she is
exhibiting Is ? fine portrait, three
quarter length, seated, of her fath
er, the tete l'ini'. .1. l'iter Lenley,
formerly denn of the Scientific
Faculty and professor of geology in
the University of Pennsylvania, be?
aides be n^ Btate gi-ologlni
This picture, wh.cli hu - been leni
bv the university, received an hon
orable nu nuc?, whvn exhibited l?
vloiisly a' the Philadelphia
emy. It is s repina
which han?? ? Ihe r
"Other things th? re
Mrs. Bush-Brown, "are
?if the on?
.11111- nt' tin
finished pi rtru.ii of Mr. flcorge Burn
'ham. ir., a drawing of I"?. Wlllium
8. Oannetl and Mrs: f?unni 't. who
Was ??? l.iwis. I!? sides, iher? at??
portrai.s of < '. W. Ames, of St. Paul,
and of Miss Kilon May Hal.?, win?e
picture is lent by the Sat lona I Mu
seutu here. V?*s, of course. Mi s
Hale is well known as an artist her
self and Sisa as I In daughter of tin
late Bdward Kverctl Hule."
"Hut how have you found leisure,
Mr?. Bush-Brown, to paint so much
and have a family at the .sain?? time?"
queried Flambeau. "You know Itoen
Bonheur, the t;r.:it French woman
painter of sninuilf, and Mil??. Idle te
Miif?iu. the most notili modi m
woman Kreuch painter, neither j>f
STI D1KI) ABROAD.
"It happened in IBM." sin? ? min
laced. "I was from Philadelphia?
where 1 had studied at Ihe Academy,
beine on? of the first students after
the ?return of the pris? in building.
Mr. Bush Brown was from Mew York,
and he had been adopt?d by hi!
uncle, Henry Klrkr Brown, who is
known as th? "Ka; 1er of American'
Sculpture.' Afti r our marriage Mr.
Bush-Brown nnd I spi'nl three years
in Europe, studying In l'ans and
"Sly husband modeled sume of his
most charming things white sbrood,
one of which, done in Klorence, was
a group representing Ciniabue, who. i
you remember, is called tin? 'Father
of Italian Painting.' .it the moment
of finding Giotto, the pensant shep-1
herd lad. drawing mi a stone his fit? !
mous sketch of the sh ? p. It was
exhibited in the Paris salon of IS'-.s.
Yes, I studied, too, of course, at the
Julian Academy, under Lefcbvre and
Boulanger, and also with Hennir
and Caichis ? ?mail. Mr. Bush
Brown and I are the same age."
Then sh" told ->f their Ideal horn??
life, and of her four children, all of
Whnin have the art gift.
At a recent holiday payant in
the Bush-Brown suidos, when Mrs.
Bush-Brown snd th? only daughter,
Miss Lydia Bush Brown, appeared
in a taMi aux together, both In
Renaissance Postumes, they might
almost have been mistaken for sis
ters, both youthful. The suns arc
already successful In their chosen
profession. Harold Rush-Brown ns
nn architect, and James as ? land
scape architeli, though neither bap
pens to be showina anything In the
present Joint exhibition.
Mr. Bush-Brown, Who is a char
ter member of the National Arts
Club and the National Sculpture
Society, a member of the Architec
tural League, the < 'osmns Club and
th? Scenic and Historic Preserva
tion Society of ?? w York, besides
beine presiden! of th? Arts Hub, Is
exhibiting, among other things in
Philadelphia, his bronx* hunt of
Lord * Bryce. Ihe p.ni portrait
bust of his uncle, Henry Ktrke
Brown: a little figure of "Liberty
Bringing Pern ?? to the World,"
which is s variant of the entassai
model upon which he Is now at
work In hi? Washington studio,
hi sf?les several children's portraits,
and charming sketches for monu
Miss Lydia Bustl-Brnwn,
third In the trio of PXhlbitori
died design at Pratt Institut?
bas now a Greenwich Village studio I
In New York. Ihr sense of color j
nnd form is will developed, and I
she is gifted in textile designing, ?
scarfs and wall hangings, an ex
ample of which was shown in the
recent American Handicrafts at the
National Gallery hen?, a show that
It was next to Impossible for a
Washington artist to get Into, she
Is displaying some lovely crea tiens
The family have now a widely
national, if not International, repu? [
tatlnn, and the mother has ipiite
lately rotur led from the West,
wh*re she painted In Oklahoma the
very ?t???? II dinn chief of the
On?ge tribe of I'.-husl.a. Whose ro
mantle Indian name is translated
In the commonplace "Baron Rind,"
? portrait now owned hv Victor
Bvans Of ???^??????, Who Is a
noted collector of Indisn art ob?
TtfRS. HENRY BUSH-BROWN, Washington'a beet known woman
y-l painter, at work on a portrait of her husband, the sculptor, who
is president of the Arts Club. They are holding a joint exhibition this
week in Philadelphia.
Eight Out of Fourteen Families
For Which Appeal Was Made
Assured of Budgets.
The ? 'in isttnas opportunity fund
Which th. Associated Charities has
been raising for the thirteenth
season, 'ist night totalled |U,Oil.?8.
Klghl ,of ili?? fourteen families for
which liiis appeal has I" en inaile
arc assunil of their necessary bud
get? throuKhout 1922. The receipt?
tins year have bean somewhat lessi
than last year.
The steady growth in the popu
larity of the opportunities is shown
by tin? following figure?:
year, Budget? Asked for Reed. I
1910 .* 2.SM.$ l.oiio
lull . S.SfO. ?>.3?5
um:; . 2.771;. 2.77:1
ima . :?.?.???,. z.r&o
IHN . 4..".24. 4.01 :?
l?15 . 4.7::::. 5,0911
1916 . ,'..7!'l. ."..74S
1917 . 7421. 7.22X
1919 . S.7SS. 1.924
191? . 10. '.149. II, 1">1
1920 . 12,94?. 10.3:?4
1921 . 1.1,ir.fi. 12,317
192] . II,?M. 11.031.'.'8
li is honed that although the
returns thus far do not complete
the "entire 14 opportunities, means
may be devised to assure holiAng
tile I I fain.Ins together throughout
another year. The ?mount? still
ne.de.1 are: No. 2, *18?.17: No. 7,
<JSS.:tii; No. 9, ?G.34.1?!; No. II.
*.'..7.17; N.p. 12, $273.17. and No. 13,
A contribution of lean received
yesterday ?fternooti for No. 2, which
needed 11.404 for the year's budget,
leaves onhjf I1M.17 necessary to
With lut 12.024.72 still needed out
nt' 113,080 asked for, the Associated
charities hopes that the remainder
Will I"? raised speedily. The treas
urer nf the fund is John .loy Kdson,
'.'23 II street northwest.
Bill Seeks to Dissolve
Dissolution of the Colored T'nion
Benevolent Association of the Dis
trict <if Columbia is provided In a
lull introduced in the Douse yes
terday by Congressman Benjamin
l\. focht, chairman of the District
The hill, which was referred to
the District Committee, directs
George K. Kmmons, Harry A.
Clark'?, and WhitHeld McK'Inley, of
f;c iiils of the company, to sell the
property of the organization and
distribute the proceeds among stock
holders. It also is provided that
i hese officials shall cause the re
moval of bodies hurled in the asso
ciation's cemetery. The conclusion
of the yi'ompany's husineas will be |
supervised by the District Probate
Officials (if ?he company explain
ed last night that the bill had been
Introduced at their request because!
of the fact that nearly all of the'
member? of the association are
WORKERS MEET BOSS.
I'ollowinc a New Year custom of
many year?' standing. I.*>uls A. Hill,
director of the Bureau of Engrav
ing1 and Printing, held a reception
to employe? of the plant yesterday.
Starting at I o'clock the em
ployes. In groups of twenty-five, en
tered the Director's office and
Wished him a happy New Year.
Prne'i'ally everv one of the six
thousand workers at the bureau
took advantage of the opportunily
to/iii'ct their boss.
Following the reception, ?he plant
was closed. It will re-open Tuesda
To Reduce Dangerous
People, wbe have ?wollen vein? or
hunch?? -houl.1 not wait .intll th?y reach
hum '??? M.oni'i um w?k >iniu mey reach
Ihn barati?? pomi, which incanii much
aiilferlng and lo?? of lime, hut ?ln.nl,I at
nncs s-? mi? from any rellahte ilrilKKl?t ?
IWO-OIIUIC HI IKillH I betti? Of Mo.mi? ?
BmaraM nil ifull strength).
??. Il, tu ......', ..a. L__.^.,__
anil 1? KUMrftniocii
or money returned
It reduce? all kind? of enlarged gland?
?mii*i? and wan? ?nd ?? u?ed ??rleatvel)
? many Iure? ovtoite? a? ?n unfailing
in?) ale ?o tin? injured aailaeatk?, Vom
.??.????? ? re? ?????.> >??.. ?? l'iuplc? aud
ole ? good dru? atoraa.
Marks Year For
? UK Usarsi Slates Senat?
experienced the most em
ha mi ss ?n g situation in
years during the latter part of
I!?'.??, when acensa I ions to the
effect of corrupt practice? wen
made against former Senator
Truman II. Newberry. of Michi
gan. ? fw berry resigned Itisi
scat on November 19.
When plans for tin Sena
torial campaign were laiin? hol
last fall, Newberry was accused
of purchasing his way into tin
Senate during the previous
campaign, in violation of the
Congressional corrupt practice*
He was indicted hut acipiittcd
on an a|>pcal to tlie I'nited
States Supreme Court. Having
thus vindicated himself accord
ing to law, Newberry resigned.
War Veteran Shoots Man to
Death and Seriously
MACON, <;,i . De,? SO.?By a queer
j freak of fate a simple act of com
hionplace courtesy has broughl
I about the death of a man. the sari
Otta injury of a girl and a charge of
murder a?ainst another man.
The story of the tragedy was told
?at the inuuest over the laidv of Paul
Kunderliiink. a traveling salesman of
tome, (?a., shot and Instanti) killed
1 ?) M Wood, a disabled soldier
Kunderlmnk had driven Miss
Olean ('ourson. Wood's fiancee, to
her hoarding hous.? In Cherry street,
Where the former soldier In a fienzy
ot jealousy awaited them
Wood and Miss l'ourson hai Inen
sweethearts from cihlldhnod. Two of
Wood's brothers had married two
..f th? rtrl'a slaters,
MIT TIE FLEET
III AIR. DENBY'S AIM
Secretary Declares Force Is
Essential as Strong Mer
INDUSTRY IS FACING RUIN
Urges Legislation to Stabilize
Commercial Aviation as
I el? "?il Serri???.
A strung merchant air fleet is as
necessary to the national defense of
tin? future as a strong merchant
narine. Secretary of War Denby
teetered yesterday. He said:
The status of commercial avia
tion in this country has m di
rect bearing on national defense,
for commercial aviation and the
industry which would flourish un
der Its expansion must form the
reserve power to back up the
military and naval aviation
NATION FAR BKHIND.
We are admittedly far behind
in commercial aeronautics. We
have In . existence ?inactive air
craft industry l<orn of the need
for aircraft in the bist war.
The market for military and
naval typos of airplanes ha? been
pared down to peacetime re
quirements, and the ?Oiiimi-ivial
market is almost non-existent In
this country; the foreign market
is supplied by foreign Industry,
and offers almost no opportunity
for the American product.
ASKK All? OK rONtiKKSS.
This state of affairs ?-annot
long continue, and the obvious
cholee lies lietween two alterna
tives: Klther an American com
mereiai market must ?rise to
support th?? American industry,
or the industry will collapse.
from the point of view of na
tional defense the latter alterna
tiv?? presents a real menace to
th?? continued development of
naval and military aviation.
He urged lmm??dln.tc legislation
toward stahllizing commercial avta
ti?m and thus aiding in Its develop
Circulating in Germany
BBRUN, ?>??. JO?There are
1.137,000.non marks In circulation in
fill IIM?II1 according to the report
of the Kelchslmnk today. This sum
estimated at prewar mnnev values
Is lt7t.tM.M0.MM9, If pre-war con
ditions prevailed this would make
'he per capita wealth of the Ger
"Say It With Flowers
On Every Occasion in
The New Year
As another year rolls around, each month and
each day brings upon us, sooner or later, the obliga
tion to express some sentiment to our friends?be
the occasion one of joy or sorrow. And nothing is
so suited to all such events as Flowers, "the univer
sal language." They are the subtle message bear
ers that voice the outpouring of one heart to
another, when mere words seem frail and
The Floral Center of the
Here you will find floral culture in its highest
perfection. The fame of Gude rests not upon a
single specialty in flower land; it has been earned
because of the consistent beauty, fragrance and
desirability of every species coming from our Green
houses. To give Gude flowers is to know that you
have done the utmost to make known your kindly
GUDE BROTHERS CO.
Phones Mr."?? 1212 F St N. W." Hfc. "Glide"
Ml Mill Its FLORISTS' Til KlaUtf DKLIVKRY ASSOCIATION
BE SURE IT'S GUDE'S O
77 AT YEARS CLOSE
Two Documents Charge Mur
der, One Manslaughter, and
Four White Slavery.
DRUG DISPENSING ALLEGED
Dentist Said to Have Failed to
Keep Legal Record of
The regular era ?id jury, which
began work on October I, wound
tip its year's business by returning
seventy se ve ? indictments.
One of the indictments charges
first-decree murder, one Second?
degree murder, throe charge man
slaughter and four charge viola
tion? of the nhili' ala ve law.
DKATII OK WOT t ???????).
Charle? Marrow is charged with
first-degr??? mttrdor. The indict
nient alleges that on November 4
he stabbed his wife. Mary Marrow,
to death. The killing occurred at
the Marrow home at 2424 Virginia
avenue northWOM after a quarrel.
?.?an; Coggle is charged with ?ac?
ond-d'-iri're .mil ilei'. He la alleged
on Marcii as last to have kicked
?? .'?mc Hrnwn. colored, off a .-??(?
ondstory porch at their home at
IU1 Light h street northwest, and
In have Injured her fatally.
William M. Fletcher, niotornifin
employ???! by the Capital Traction
Compony, is charged with man
slaughter. ?Me is alleged on April
'Jr> last to have run down and killed
lOdward ,1. McMulleti at fourteenth
and I stre?-ts northwest by the
reckleHS speeding ?if. his car.
Arthur Carler also is charged
with manslaughter. Me is alleged
to have been ojH-mtiiig an automo
bile which ran down and kille?! five
y?-ar-old Fugene Hup? ? mis on July
It, l!?22. ill front of 36 ? street
Clysses Mowser is charged with
manslaughter. He is alleged to
have run down and killed Vci non
Beali on Augiis' 10. IMS,
lasa?? 1. Carroll and Louis W?in
gart are chai'?, cl with violating the
Mann white slave act. They are.
alleged to have taken Ruth Clark
son and Frances Wirt h. refugees
from the National Training School
for Ollis, into Virginia and Mary
land for immoral purposes Miiv
nani .Carey is charge?! with hav
ing transported fourteen-war old
Dorothy m. Morton and Ruth
Stevens, school girls, into Virginia j
for immor;il |WII|iuw Louis I. ,1
I^twler and Harvey Ryan are al- !
Concert tontsht at Central Itigli
? ???tu m h 1.11 > Center at a :1?' o'clock
Adiiilaaloii (rei?. I.? open at ?
??.-aim.? to the ? ?.?
"Oath of Allegiance."
"Welcoming Vialtora to Waahfnston.
(a) KInal??. C Minor Concerto
(b) Shepherd? Hey . Percy Oralngcr
i-ecllla O'Dm. Klrrft Piano
il? m.?. Kannur Second Piano
Kin ?all.?nal Singing
(a) "Ml?tl<a" . .Tirlndelll
Ibi "Valiatwn un HuMlan Theme
Kl-na de Hayn. Vlnllniat
M?? K11I1. Conaay. at Ihe Piano
Hi . r. al .?,? Singing
(a) "Ali. Kore' e Lui," from "I.s
(b) ????? Dainty Damoael" Novello
Kill.?! Huntington, prima donna
Hopraiin "The Iinpreaailu" Company
nf N.'w York
H'-len Biirkart. at the Plann,
(a) "Anld Lang Syne"
lb) "Star Spangled Banner."
Recreational einging directed by
Robert I.awrenie. uesiated at UM
plano by Miei Burkart
leged to have transported Evelyn
E. Anderson and Sarah E. Thomp
son into Virginia for immoral
Dr. W. Allan Southcomb, a den
tist, with offices in the Colorado
building, was indicted on a charge
of violating the Harrison anti
narcotic uct. He is alleged to have
failed to keep a r?-cord of the nar
cotics dispensed hy him in accord
ance witli the lu'w and also is al
iened to have prescribed drugs for
fictitious persons and then appro
priated the drugs to his own use.
Other persons were indicted on
charges of nonsupport, house
breaking, grand larceny, assaults
with dangerous weapons, etc.
? ??? LOST
Mrs. Carneal Denied Right to
Maintenance From Re
Mrs. Elizabeth A. Carnea!, whoee
husband, Edwin E. Carneal. ob
tained a decree of divorce at Reno.
Ncv., on December 25. 1920, and
married again on April 7. 1921, lost
her fight for maintenance yesterday
?her petition being dismissed by
Chief Justice McCoy in Equity
Court In a memorandum opinion.
Carnea!, who Uvea at 1628 Co
lumbia road northwest, married
Miss Alice M. Krisch of Reno and
for a while was compelled to sup
port two women?his former wife
having gotten an order fon alimony
(?ending the settlement of her suit
The former wife refused to recog
nize the Reno decree, lait Car
neal alleged that she had recognised
It when she sold some of her prop
erty and described herself In the
deed as an unmarried person. He
e/on his point.
Mrs. Virginia Baldwin, daughter
of the first Mrs. Carneal, is also
Involved lr\ divorce proceedings,
having sued Edson H. Baldwin, a
twenty-year-old. Southern railway
clerk, for absolute divorce. As thinga
stand now Mrs. Baldwin has a
irmther and a stepmother living in
?he same city.
A lesson out of hours to
lessen headaches and fatigue?
In the Three Point Box, 25c
Physicians' Size Bottle, 75c
a :?i inn
INQUIRE ABOUT OUR DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL.
VO. ?. Closes <& Sons
Furniture Established 1861 Ltnens
, Carpets ?lev,Cntb anbtfStS. ?****??
The Linen Shop
ANNOUNCES THE ANNUAL
January Linen Sale
With'the Most Unusual Values Offered on a Truly Wonderful
Stock of Merchandise, We Advise an Early Selection
Bordered pattern table cloths and nap
kins, bleached pure linen in grades that
bear our full guarantee.
$6.75 Table Cloths, 2x2 yards. January
linen sale price.$5.00 each
$8.50 Table Cloths, 2x2'o yards. January
linen saie price.$6.25 each
$10.00 Table Cloths, 2x3 yards. January
linen sale price.$7.50 each
$8.50 Napkins, 22V?x22'L. inches. January
linen sale price.$6.50 dozen
$7.75 Table Cloths, 2x2 yards. January
linen sale price. $5.85 each
$9.50 Table Cloths, 2x2Vi yards. Janu
ary linen sale price.$7*25 each
$11.50 Table Cloths, 2x3 yards. January
linen sale price.$8.75 each
$8.75 Napkins, 22>/-.?x22',o inches. Janu
ary linen sale price.$6.75 dozen
$11.50 Napkins, 24x24 inches. January
linen sale price.$8.75 dozen
$11.00 Table Cloths, 2x2 yards. Janu
ary linen sale price.$8.25 each
$13.75 Table Cloths, 2x2'/?.? yards. -Janu
ary linen sale price.$10.25 each
$15.25 Table Cloths, 2x3 yards. January
linen sale price.$11.50 each
$14.25 Table Cloths, 2^x21/4, yards. Jan
uary linen sale price.$10.75 each
$17.25 Table Cloths, 2\.\2\?> yards. Jan
uary linen sale price.$13.00 each
$12.00 Napkins, 22?/2x22./; inches. Jan
uary linen sale price.$9.00 dozen
$15.25 Napkins, 25x25 inches. January
linen sale price.$11.50 dozen
$12.25 Table Cloths, 2x2 yards. January
linen sale price.$9.00 each
$15.50 Table Cloths, 2x2' ?> yards. January
linen sale price.$11.50 each
$18.50 Table Cloths, 2x3 yards. January
linen sale price.$13.75 each
Hemmed woven Dish, Scrub and Paint
Clothe, regular price, 8c, 10c, 12 Vic, 20c,
25c, 85c, 45c and 50c each; for 6c, 7Vjc,
10c, 15c, 19c, 25c, 39c and 40c each.
Hemmed Chamaizene and Dustless
Dusters. Regular 25c, 40c, for 19c, 30c.
Plain and figured pure linen Hucka
back Toweling; excellent for towels or
fancv scarfs; 20 inches wide; beautiful
designs of regular $1.25, $1.35 and $1.39
grades, for 79c a yard.
Bleached Turkish Bath Towels?white
or colored borders; regular 39c, 50c, 76c,
$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 grades for 30c,
39c, 59c, 65c, 95c and $1.10 each.
Hemstitched pure linen Tea and Lunch
eon Cloths. Plain satin band borders or
figured satin damasks with napkins to
match. Superior grades and new de
signs. Cloths 45x45 inches. Regular
$6.25, $7.50, $8.00, $9.00 cloths for $4.75,
$5.65, $6.00, $6.75 each.
Clothe 54x54 inches. Regular $8.50,
$10.00, $12.00 cloths for $6.50, $7.50,
Napkins to match, 15x15 inches. Reg
ular $9.50, $12.00, $15.00, $17.00 a doz
en for $7.25, $9.00, $11.25 a dozen.
Hemstitched pure linen Tray or Serving
Cloths. Fine damasks. Regular $1.25,
$2.00 and $2.25 cloths for 95c,? $1.35
and $1.75 each.
Pure linen momie colored woven 'Tea
Sets, blue, red, lavender and gold. Hem
med, ready for use.
Sets 54x54 inches. Regular $8.60
cloths for $7.75.
Sets 64x64 inches. Regular $10.26
cloths for $8.25.
Napkins in above sets are 12x12 inches.
Genuine "Non-Krush" Dress Linens.
Beautiful new plain shades, 33 in all, for
the 1923 season. Colored linens will be
more popular than ever. There are none
to compare with "Non-Krush" in finish,
weave, weight or durability.
36 inches wide.$1.28 yard
INQUIRE ABOUT OUR DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN