OCR Interpretation


The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 19, 1918, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-12-19/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

"3 it tl)e Social XiPorld
By MAUD McDOUOALL.
The Vice President and Mn. Mar
shall were the guests in honor of
whom Senator and Mrs. Wlllard
Saulsbury entertained at dinner laat
night.
Mn. Saulsbury will not be at home
this afternoon, but will receive next
Thursday. December 26.
Mrs. Marshall has a box for the
benefit which the medical branch of
the army emergency committee is ar
ranging this afternoon at the Knick
erbocker Theater, ahd is expected to
occupy it with friends.
Mrs. Baker has accepted Mrs. Ire
land's invitation to be a guest in her
hox this afternoon, and a box haa
t>een placed at the disposal of Mrs.
Daniels, who is expected to be present
if she returns In time from New York,
where she has been for several days
interesting herself in the Red Cross
membership drive, as well as in her
Jwn Y. %V. C. A. work.
The ladies of the medical branch of
the army emergency committee have
been greatly troubled by the failure
of the wonderful war films which they
had expected to show to arrive. The
Signal Corps has come to the rescue
and promised them other films if the
ones they had cabled for fail to get
here in time. So a showing of new
and interesting films is assured, and
as the ladies have arranged other
features as well, the afternoon prom
ises to be very well Worth while. The
entertainment is scheduled for 3
o'clock this afternoon at the Knick
erbocker Theater. Columbia road and
Eighteenth street. Mrs. Ireland is
chairman of the committee: Mrs.
Sternberg, vice chairman; Mrs. Gor
gas. honorary chairman. Mrs. Van
Dusen. secretary, and Mrs. McCul
loch, treasurer. Mrs. Owen is chair
man of th& arrangement committee.
Mrs. William Gibbs McAdoo was at
home yesterday afternoon for the
laat time before leaving Washington.
She was assisted by Mrs. John Skele
ton Williams. Mrs. Charles S. Hamlin
and Miss Anna Hamlin. Mrs. Albert
Ersklne. Mrs. Arthur Glasgow. Mrs.
Kdward Beale McLean. Mrs. Albert j
Rathbone, Mm* Grimprel. Miss Jane
Gregory. Miss Sidney Burleson and j
Miss Frances II. Frady.
Mme. Ekengren. wife of the minister!
from Sweden, entertained at tea at i
the legation on Sixteenth stre? * yes-j
terday afternoon. The Hospitality was
in the nature of a house wanning, as j
they have only recently moved into:
that house, which was formerly the j
city residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ru
dolph Kauffmann. Mrs. Thomas Watt
Gregory and Mr*. William Phillips
presided at the tea table, and Mme. '
Ekengren was assisted by Mme. Xord- |
vail. wife of the royal Swedish com- i
mlssioner. Baroness Bonde. Mrs. John j
Jacob Rogers. Mrs. Wayne Parker'
and Miss Mildred Bromwell.
Mrs. Champ Clark was at home in- j
formally yesterday afternoon at Con-1
gress Hall. She was assisted by a ?
croup of Congressional hostesses ?n |
presenting the informal program which j
had been arranged. The discussion led j
bv Mrs. Clark was along the lines of I '
"reconstruction." the hostess speaking i
of "The conduct of the allies." Mrs.
Thomas F. Walsh spoke most appro
priately in view of the work that has <
been carried on at her Massachusetts
avenue home, on "New Thought and \
Old Clothes"; Miss Elizabeth Poe on <
the reconstruction work of the Navy J
Service League; Mrs. Rodenberg. of <
THinoils, spoke for the Congressional i
<*lub; and Mrs. Wood for the "Gene-j
vieve Clark War Workers.** s
Mrs. Corcpran Thom was hostess
at a tea yesterday afternoon to pre
? ent her niece. Miss Mary Hellen.
daughter of Mrs. Ben Hellen. to so
ciety. Miss Hellen's sister. Mrs.
Thomas Wilson Bowers, and Mrs.
Robert Taft presided at the tea
table, and in the receiving line with
the debutante were Miss Eleanor
Johnston, Miss Elisabeth Grinnell.
Miss Frances Hopkins. Miss Anna
Hamlin. Miss Suzanne Veeder. Miss
Virginia Eckels. Miss Mildred Brom
urell. Miss Leila Oordon and ^fiss
Brooke Russell, all buds of this sea
son.
Mr. and Mrs. George T. Marye en
tertained at dinner last night in
honor of the Director of the Mint
and Mrs. Raymond T. Baker. Mr.
Baker was secretary to Mr. Marye
when the latter was American Am
bassador at St. Petersburg.
Mrs. Hennen Jennings entertained
at a small luncheon yesterday In
honor of Mrs. Burnett Smith of
England, who is her house guest for
a few days.
Miss Cornelia Aldis. Mrs. Bryan
Lathrop, and Mr. Arthur Aldis of
Chicago, have all been called to Bos
ton by the sudden death from in-?
fluenza of their sister. Mrs. Richards
M. Bradley.
Lieut. Franklin K. Lane. jr.. na- !
val aviation service. Just back from i
something more than a year o?
overseas du^y. discovered yesterday
when he visited the Navy Depart- !
ment that he really Is lieutenant?
has been for nearly two months? J
though he had supposed he was only i
"ensign." and been inclined to cor- ;
rect his friends who gave him the I
higher grade. He w-as told that he
had earned his promotion and it had
been given him in October?but
they forgot to tell him about It. j
Mrs. Geeorge Barnett. wife of the I
major general commandant of the1
Marine Corps, will be at home on:
Monday afternoon from 4 to | o'clock j
at the commandant's house. Marine
Barracks. Mrs. Barnett will present!
her daughter. Miss Lelia Gordon, to |
society at a tea-dance at the bar-1'
racks a little later, and shortly after r
that will give a. ball in her honor. I
Mrs. Julian James has sent out j
cards for a tea on Tuesday afternoon.
December 31. from 5 to 7, at her resi
dence in Twentieth street.
Director General John Barrett, of
the Pan American Union, has gone to
Kansas City and Chicago to assist in
the campaign of the Red Cross;
Christmas roll call. Previously he 11
had visited New England for the J
same purpose, speaking at Spring-!'
field, Boston and Wellesley College, i
He will spend Christmas with his
mother. Mrs. Charles Barrett, near i
Lmcago.
Lieut. George M. Rogers, Aviation 1
Ztorpa. I.". S. A., formerly of the Inte
?ior Department, has arrived in Wash- | I
ington from overseas duty and has'
loined Mrs. Rogers and their little1 <
laughter. Miss Constance Lorraine, I
Rogers. Mrs Rogers and her daugh- j \
er has been staying with the form-; J
m-'s parents. Mr. and Mrr-. Charles H.
Smith, at 116 Fourth street northeast, j
luring Lieuteftant Rogers' absence.
Lieut. Douglas Bulloch, U. S. A.,
ion of Dr. J. G. B. Bulloch, has ar
?ived in New lfor^ after
-nonths of overseas servioe. and I*
xpected in Washington shortly.
Maj. Rupert Hufhes. author, play
wright and composer, will be the honor
?uest at the Congressional Club's reg
jlar weekly tea next Friday afternoon.
VlaJ. Hughes has been st White Sul
phur Springs, but will return to Wash
ngton today or tomorrow.
The marriage is announced of Miss
Margaret Oibson Peter to Harry Page
tV'alton. The ceremony was performed 1
jn Tuesday, at noon, by the Rev. Will
iam Tayloe Snyder, rector, in the
Church of the Incarnation, in the pres
;nce of the immediate families only.
The Red Cross auxiliary of the
LJnlted Daughters of the Confed- '
?racy, will be in charge of the booth
it the Columbia National Bank dur
ing the membership roll call.
It is expected that the dance to
be given by the Otdnance Club, at
the large government room on Sev- ?
?nth street between B and C ord-1
nance buildings, will draw a large
:rowd Saturday night. Music will
?e supplied by the Camp Meigs Or
chestra. The patronesses will be
Mrs. W. S. Feirce, Mrs. L. H. Van
Dusen. Mrs. C. H. Tenney, Mrs. M.
r. Griggs. Mrs. J. M. Moffat, Mrs.
3. H. McVitty, Mrs. L. K. Comstock j
ind Mrs. A. L. P. Dennis.
The Zeta Psi Fraternity will hold
i peace jubilee dinner this even- !
ng at the Willard especially ar- j
-anged for the members of the
fraternity in Washington. Mr. Mor
ris Hacker and Robert J. Fisher j
ire in charge of the arrangements.
The Christmas dance to be given j
t>y Robert E. Lee Chapter, No. 644.
United Daughters of the Confed- j
racy at the New Willard. Friday
evening, December 27. will be one '
>f the prominent social features of
the holiday season.
Those in charg. of the floor are:
Albert S. Parry, Noble J. Wilt, Cpl.
Robert E. Lee. Col. Clifford Cabell
Early, Capt. T. Riletgh Raines. A.
H. Plant. Hunter Laughton, Wallace!
Orme, Simms W. Du Bose. J. Lee
Webb. Walter E. Hutton, Gen. H. |
Dden Lake and Theodore *1. Judd. t
Mrs. J. Lee Webb is chairman, and
Mrs. Hunter Laughton vice chair
man of the dance.
The Arts Club of Washington will
have its regular Thursday dinner at
the club grooms this evening. Mrs.
B. Summy will be the hoste-s of4
the evening, and Mr. E. J. Zolnay I
xrill act as chairman. Pagan People* j
>f the Southwest will be the subject j
>f an illustrated lecture by ? C. J. I
Blanchard.
FARMERS' LOANS TOTAL
$8,079,605 FOR MONTH
November Record Shows Advance
Nearly $1,000,000 Over October.
Loans to farmers by the Federal
'arm loan system totalled JS.079.60si for j
he month of November, the Farm
iOan Board announced yesterday, j
rhis sum was advanced to- 3,278 far- i
ners.
October loans were made to 3,075 j
armers and totaled $7,580,736.
The land bank at Spokane led in ,
he amounts loaned during November. I
ts loans totaled $1,246,800.
Loans by the other banks were as ?
ollows:
St. Paul. $1,232,100; Houston. $1,040,
82; Witchlta. $711,100; New Orleans, i
600,650; Louisville, I656.4W); Omaha, i
529,000; St. Louis. $522,623; Berkeley, I
506.6no; Columbia. $422,230; Srrngfleld.
396.420, and Baltimore, $307,600.
On Dec. 1. the total amount of loans
nade since the establishment of the i!
"ederal land bank system was $147,- i
52,861. The number of farmers to! j
rhom money was loaned was 64,357- J ]
Save the Babies.
jNFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realize, that
of all the c'.iilliren born in civilized countries, twenty-two per cent., or nearly
one-quarter, lis before they reach one year; thirty-seven per cent, or more
than one-third, before thsy are five, and one-half before they are fifteen!
We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save
many of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these
infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinc
tures and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium
or morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any
quantity, they stupify, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness,
death. There can be no danger in the use of Castoria if it bears the signature
of Chas. H. Fletcher as it contains no opiates or narcotics of any kind.
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher
Net Corter-P15 Fluid Dncfrj
ALCOHOL-3 PBR CENT.
. AVrieiJl* P.-cparaliCflir 'J ,
\ tmg Lhe Sttescis and Bawds a j
Iff
| immmhM
i ^^l^oTKAaco-^j
, Ahclprdferac?j*
J Constipation md
and Fcvrrislmess wfl
racSinit
JjB QBTIACT
C<ar***
vttW yORjj^
Euci Copy oi Wrtpper.
Dr. A. F. Peeler, of St. Louis, Mo., says : " I have prescribed
your Castori% in many csljcs and havi always found it an efficient
and speedy remedy."
Dr. E. Down, of Philadelphia, Pa., says : "I h~-"? Prescribed
your Castoria in my practice for many years with g ; catisfac
tion to myself and benefit to my patients."
Dr. J. E. Waggoner, of Chicago, 111., says : " I can mott
heartily recommend your Castoria to the public as a remedy for
children's complaints. I hare tried it and found it of great value."
Dr. Gustave A. Eioengraeber, of St. Paul, Minn., says : " I havo
used your Cc3toria repeatedly in my practice with good results,
and can recommend it aa an excellent, mild .and harmlcs3 remedy
for children."
Dr. J. B. Elliott, of New York City, says : " Having during
the past six years prescribed your Castoria for infantile stomach
disorders, I most heartily commend its use. The formula contains
nothing deleterious to the moat delicate of children."
Dr. C. G. Sprague, of Omaha, Neb., says : "Your Castoria
is an ideal medicine for children, and I frequently prescribe it.
While I do not advocate the indiscriminate use of proprietary
medicmee, yet Castoria is an exception for conditions which arise
in the care of children."
Dr. J. A. Parker, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castoria
holds the esteem of the medical profession in a manner held by no
other proprietary preparation. It is a sure and reliable medicine
for infants and children. In fact, it is the universal household
remedy for infantile ailment*."
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
In Ose For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
HUNDRED-FIRST
CHAPTER
I Discover that Unwritten
Laws of Matrimony Are a
High Fence.
"If I knew how to revise the unwrit
ten laws of matrimony. I'd begin to
day,'' said Martha Palmer, as we
lunched together.
"You, Martha Palmer!" I exclaimed,
very much startled, because I intend
ed to break one law myself by going
with Dr. Certeis to a concert. "What
do you want to do that you can't do?"
"I can't ride to the office in my
neighbor's auto any more, now thai
my husband is away! When Evan
was at home. Mr. Rocs?you remember
the nice neighbors just east of us
Mr. Ross used to pick us up often as
we waited for a street car. But, now
that Evan is gone, does Mr. Roes ever
see me at the corner? Never, my dear,
not even when it rains! If he were
half as kind to me alone as he used
to be to Evan and me together?the
neighborhood would go mad gossip
ing"'
"I have a parallel," I said. "Will a
married man of the Lorlmer office
force fall into step with one of the
girls going to a car, as he would with
a man? Why. my dear, I've seen them
walk two blocks down a side street to
avoid it!"
"Mr. Ross does not consider me a
vampire," Martha continued, "and I
respect him as an old friend even
more than as an expert chauffeur.
Neither of us is at all afraid of the
other, but we both cringe from what
the people or/our street might say!'
"Yet we are educated to consider
sex a personal concern," I asserted,
"and It isn't. From the time we are
born, eexis subject to community con
trol. Your neighbors arrange for aJJ
of the occasions upon which you and
Mr. Ross may meet. However self-re
SCHOOL VACATIONS
TRIMMED TO MEET
INROADS FLU MADE
rONTINCED FBOM PAOK ONE.
oanfield, temporarily, first grade.
Force: L. O. Talbert. probationary ten
ure. Manual Training: J. A. Walker,
temporarily. Manual Training; E. E.
Brooks, probationary tenure, domestic
icience: F. H. Hough, temporarily 6a.
Miner Normal: M. E. Wilkinson, pro
bationary tenure, class 2, Langston:
Irma Howard, substitute teacher. High
Schools: Elnora Johnson. grided
?chools. substitute teacher; Mrs. M. E.
Johnson, temporary, first grade. Gld
iings; M. 8. King, probationary- ten
ure. second grade. Smothers: M. L*
Ferguson, probationary tenure, clerk,
ten'h-thirteenth divisions: I>. M. Ver
milion, temporarily, clerk, class 4. fifth
division; Mrs. l>. H. Shuh. temporar
ily, class 3. domes;ic science; A. M.
Vlontier. probationary, first errade.
Syphax; H. E. King, substitute teach
er. domestic art, tenth-thirteenth di
irision; F. H. Hough, probationary, 6a.
Miner Normal School; Mrs. A. G.
Lewis, temporarily, teacher. Randal!
Sigh1; F. E. Parks. Jr., temporarily,
principal, Crrdozo Night: G. W. R. Ro
sier. laborer. Eastern High Community
Tenter; David Shanklin. janitor. Dun
jar High; Frederick Fitigerald. Jani
:or. New Central Night; John Coates,
Ireman, Old Central High School
Vight: Henry Robertson, fireman.
3usiness Night; John Newton.Jaborer,
Business Night: Herman Moxfe, la
>orer. Business Night; Madison Clark,
anitor. McKinley Night; M. V. But
er. caretaker. Barney School Night;
"itzhugh Dlck??rson. laborer, .Powell;
'dward Spers, for two days' service
endered; Annie Wilkerson; caretaker.
Congress Heights; Herman Mozie. la
iorer, Business High; Odell Robert -
on. laborer. Business High; John
lawkins. laborer, Dunbar High; John
'oates. laborer. Old Central High;
ladison Clark, assistant janitor. Mc
kinley High; Henry Robertson, la
orer. Business High: M. A. McMahon.
emporarily. appointment extended,
etcher. Woodburn: Ruth Denham.
ubstitute teacher. High schools: F. J.
>ouglass, temporarily, Dunbar Night,
rincipal: Mrs. L?eRoy A. Reynoldson,
F. Smith, Helen Perry. Beth Foss,
>aisy Fredley. Sarah Goldman. Mrs.
T. Miller. Margaret Hughey. Mrs.
:. R. Boughton. Mrs. U M. Cooper.
Irs. T. B. Martin. Mrs. H. W. Turely.
fargery Hutchinson, substitutes,
rade schools.
Promotions.?Mrs. P. T. Kirk,
IEILLY WHOLE SHOW,
IA1D CONWAY'S FATHER
Comedian with Liberty Girls' Com
pany Has Keen Sense of Humor.
Jack Conway the Irish comedian of
ziberty Girl's Company at the Gayety
'heater thitf week, is one of the best
nown men on the burlesque stage to
ay. Jack has made the character of
Tim Reilly" famous and loves to tell
his story of his father.
Conway's father is one of the old
chool of the real Irishmen, and nad
ever seen his son on the stage, in
JACK CONWAY.
ict, he had not been to a theater
or over twenty-five years, but when
onway played in Providence he wrote
> his father who is the village black
mlth in Fall River to come and see
lie show, so with a friend of his son's
e went to the show. He had no idea
ist what part his son took so when
fie quartet came on his friend
lought he would fool the old man.
He told him Jack was in the quar
it and the old man just shook his
ead and said: "Well, they fix up so I
an hardly tell him."
After the performance he w^nt back
) see Jack and in the course of the
onversation Conway asked his father
'hat he thought of him, and got this
eply: "Well. son. I don't want to
urt your feelings, but this man Reilly
i the whole show."
Jack Conway 1s a man of high honor
f intelligence with a keen sense of
umor. He is a plain, clean-living, eol
?ge-bred gentlemen and is one of the
tw men of his calling that will have
othing in his show that geuld not be
een or heard by a lady without of- j
mding her. He is at the Gayety thi?
reek starring In the Liberty Girls, one
f the best shcrws seen here this year.
iWMltt
la 1
CoprHght 10 is*
specting you two may be. however
loyal to your respective spousec, your
neighbors will not permit you to ride
over town alone with Mr. Rom!" j
"And yet, Jane, neither you nor I
I would ever object to the unwritten
laws of matrimony except that they
[ make us too self-conscious for any
human good!"
"Oh-h-hV I exclaimed, for there was
a revelation in Martha's remark, al- j
though it wasn't one I could tell her
about. She had explained many em
barrassments in my life as a bride.
Now I understood why my wedding
had "queered" some good friendships.
In my father's college there had
i been a teacher of esthetics, an artist,
' with whom I had had wonderful walk*
and talks. He was wild about color,
j and today, because of what he tausht
' me. I can find beauty in a sordid.
. smoky street. But my lessons ended
j with my marriage. I can never walk ;
lout in the woods with him aaain. >
, Why. I couldn't even visit an art ?al
| lery with him.
And there was a senior student In
. college, a bom reformer, who opened
my eyes to the great modern social
problems. Just because he had talked
to me. I was able to understand my i
radical Bob when he came along!
j Even though Bob w?re willing? ?
which he wouldn't be?my friends and
: neighbors would never let me read a
j book on ev>nomtes with that student
i now.*
"The unwritten code of sex does get'
I awfully in the way of decent hu- ,
! mans," Martha went on. "It's lik<? a
high fence, -maybe you do not want
to climb over it at all, but it's there,
in aisht all of th# time, keeping really
nice men and women everlastingly re
minded of its ugly existence. And it
makes the men re^tl^ss?and the worn
i en embarrassed .or ?illy."
I "Oh. la!v* la!, thought I "How I
] hope I can forget it?when I go to the
1 concert with DrC Certe*s tonight!"
(To Be Continued.)
| temporary to permanent. Central
High: J. L. Chestnut, probationary
to permanent. Dunbar High; A. B.
Hessler. fifth Wallach-Towers to
sixth srrade: Mrs. M. E. Lynn, fourth
to sixth grade, Brookland.
Transfers.?E> G. Hazard. Kinder- 1
Igarten principal. Bowen to Small
wood-Bowen: W. A. Horstkamp,
manual training, Smallwood t&
I Smallwood-Bowen; Mrs. I. W. Van
i derworker. Peabody to Blow; Mrs.
{ I. W. Vanderworker. Blow seventh
grade teacher, designate as princi
pal; D. A. Bundy. secqnd grade
I Langftton to fourth Mott; M. E.
' Watson, first grade Smothers to Gid
1 dings; A. G. Knorl. ungraded to
'coaching teacher Stevens to Mott:
J Mages Malton. laborer. Old Central
I to Henry: X. L. Guy. Cardoxo to
(Randall, principal; M* E. Turner
J Corcoran, second to first Cooke; L.
' K. Lannan, sixth Wallach-Towers
; to seventh Peabody: M. R. Maloy.
'.fourth Maury to fifth Wallach-Tow
|ers: L. I. Tolson. third grade Wal-j
I larh-Towers to fourth Maury.
Resignations.?A. W. Miller.)
i teacher. Business Night; F. J. Brun- ;
J nT Busin*?fff? Night; John Newton.,
? laborer. Busings Night: Arthur
| Scott, laborer. Business Night; Peter
; Kane, assistant janitor. McKinley j
|K*'rht; George Newman. laborer.)
Business High: Peter Kane, assist
ant janitor. McKinley High School:
I Arthur Scott, laborer. Business.
High: Ida Magruder. caretaker,
(Congress Heights; J. 31. Page, la-j
borer. Dunbar High: Ernest White,
? laborer. Henry; Louise Hickman.'
| clerk 4. fifth-sixth division: Mrs.;
; M. E. Miltner. second grade Hayes;
j P. A. B. Sahn. teacher. McKinley j
i Night.
I Termination of temporary ap
pointments.?L. O. Talbert, teacher, j
Manual Training: Olna Hudler, 6a.:
j Central High: Mrs. C. S. Crook,
third grade, Franklin: Mrs. J. T. ,
[Burmeister. seventh grade, Peabody;!
Mrs. M. C. Buchanan, first grade.;
I H. D. Cooke; F. H. Hough. 6a Minor
t Normal; Mrs. A. G. Lewis, principal.
I Randall Night : S. M. Wilder, fourth
! grade, Mott ; H. C. Bostrom. teacher
[and principal. Blow. terminate
[designation as principal: Mrs. S. R.
Duvail, seventh grade. Blow.
! Termination of services.?M. E. ;
Sewell. teacher. Phillips Night; M. j
L. Ferguson, teacher, Phillips: H. >
| S. Brown, teacher, Randall Night:!
E. W. Crump. Janitor, Dunbar High,!
Community Center: G. W. R. Rozier, J
janitor, Eastern High, Community
Center.
Leave of absence.?Reuben Fink, I
6a, Business High School, one year
for war service; M. E. Wooden,
third. Franklin, extend leave to
June 30. 1919: G. E. Thomas, first.
Cooke, leave for purposes of study
to June 30. 1919; Elva Town, third.
Greenleaf. leave on account of ill
health for one month; E. M. Wilson,
principal. Central High, leave not
exceeding one year; Arthur Brooks,
military instructor, leave for mil-;
itary reasons, not beyond February
I. 1919: Mrs. A. M. Burwell. first
grade. Sypha*. leave under rule I
43-L for two years; Mrs. M. Y. Brun
ner, first. Brlghtwood Park, leave .
for one year on account of ill health.
Reinstatements.?M. F. Finley. 6a.
Business High: N. L. Guy. principal.
Cardoro. vocal, to former position.
Stevens Ungraded; F. E. Parks. Jr.,'
on military leave, to former posi
COOPER TO GO ABROAD
TO HELP BRITISH "Y"
Plan Intensive Development of City i
Associations in United Kingdom. !
William' Knowles Cooper, general |
secretary of the Washington Y. M. C. .
A. since 190s. and head of war Y. M I
C. A. work in the Washington dls-1
trlct. has been granted a leave of ab- !
sence for six months, to be associated [
with Sir Arthur Yapp, general secre- |
tare of the British National Y. M. C. i
A. council, with headquarters in Lon- .
don.
Mr. Cooper will leave Washington
In about six weeks. Jle goes to Eng
land to aid in working out plans for
the development of city associations
throughout the United Kingdom. Sir
Arthur Yapp, with whom he will be
associated. Is the pioneer of the war
work movement and the.originator of
the now famous "Y" huts.
During the recent Vnlted War Work
campaign Mr. Cooper was choaen by
Dr. J?bn R. Mott, director general of
the campaign, to be chairman atf thej
national speakers' bureau, which as- j
signed thousands of speakers in all j
parta of Ihe country. (
Harmless Means
of Reducing Fat
Mipj fat peopSe lew ordinary mean* for re- 1
dudng their weight. Here is an extraordinary j
method. Extraordinary because while perfectly
harm tab no dieting or exercise are necensarv.
Murnnola Prescription Tablets are made exactly
in accordance with the famous Marraola Pre
acription. A reducUoo of t?o, three or four
pounds a wsefc is the rule. Procure them from
any druggist or if you prefer send T5 cents to
the Marmola Co., 864 Woodward Ave., Detroit*
Mich., tor a laxjs casc.-Ad??
Ion, Cardoso Vocal: W. 11. Menard.
nllltary leave, to former position,
lunbar High; E O. Gray, on mil
tary leave, to former position.
Miscellaneous. ? Wllfrad Smith,
laborer. Business, dismissed for
desertion of service; open coaching
(.]M( st Mott. after December IS.
1(1S; open new fifth-sixth trade,
class 4. Brookland. after December
1?; open first grade, class 2. Force,
aftar December 1?.
Chang*" of name.?Miss Mabla
Brown. Ecklngton firhool, to Miss U
Mabel Brown; B. F. Taylor, Hub
bard. to Bertha E. Taylor: Mrs. C.
A. Haugen to Mrs. Z A. Hansen.
Taylor School: Miss O. P. Early,
John F. Cook to Mrs. O. E. H1U.
CHOOSES HER CAREER
IN JUST FIVE MINUTES
.
Dolly Winter*. *t Lyceum. Picks
Stage Instead of Type
writing Job.
It took Miss Dolly Winters, the cy
clonic soubrette with "The Tempters,"
at the Lyceum Theatre this week,
lust Ave minutes to make up her mmd
to be a footllght favorite Instead of a
stenographer.
At an amateur "stunt" night in JJe
trott Miss Winters won first honors,
when a school girl. This inspired her
MIIS DOLLY WIWTER*.
lo go on the stage for a livelihood |
About the fame time along came the i
offer of a tempting Job in a broker's
office as a knight of the typewriter I
keys. Miss Winters was given five i
minutes to think over whether she
would accept the "sure thing" of an
office post or the uncertainty of be- i
coming a stage favorite.
"1 did some rapid thinking." con-1
tided the footlight favorite yesterday.
In discussing her !U;e debut, "and I \
made up my mind to take my chances
on the stage 1 have never regret'ed ,
it. All along I have met with s.icceaf." j
This is Miss Winters' second season
with "The Tempters." She made her
state debut in vaudeville, playing the j
Orpheurj_tlme for several year?. Af-,
ter a trial at musical comedy she took
up burlesque, going with the 1917 edi
tion of "The Tempters "
Hard work, attention to duty, faith-,
fulness to a chosen ideal-1-lief<? arc j
Miss Winters' formulas for success.
HOT TOUCH FOR YANKS
ARRANGED BY BAKER
Wounded with Pay Due Can Now
Borrow from Hospital.
There is no longer any ^ason whyj
a wounded or sick soldier in any of,
the army hospitals should be with- ?
out pocke t money. Secretary Baker,
has arranged for small advances to j
be madf by th* hospital? to soldier!
patients who oan show that pay is |
due them; the sums advanced to be |
charged to their army pay account, j
Secretary Baker said this plan.
was already working well .it Green-:
hut Hospital, at New York, which .
he recently visited. He said he had :
not received a special report on th**
West Baden. Ind.. Hospital where it
was recently charged there are i
number of invalid soldiers who have
not received pay for months.
Y. M. C. A. Uses Aeroplanes
As Secretarial Jitneys
Y. M. C. A. secretaries who help;
supervise association work at a J
"down river ' camp have found a way {'
of avoiding bad roads. They go in j
airplanes.
Upon invitation of the Navy De-T
partment Charles N. Ramsey, in j
charge of personnel, and Ralph I. j
Hickok. religious work director, yes
terday went in an airplane to Mack
odoc. the lower station of the naval P
proving ground. about forty-five!'
miles down the Potomac from Wash- .
Ington.
The secretaries made a survey pre
liminary to starting Y. M. C. A
work at that point, where there now I
are about men They wefe t*he j
guests of Lieut. Caldwell and Lieut, j
\V. j. Lee.
The "down river" trip took flfty-11
three minutes, and one hour and Ave:
minutes was required for the return \
trip.
PROMINENT METHODIST DEAD
Rev. A. D. Betts Had Attendance
Record at Conferences.
Greensboro. N. C., Dec. 18.?Rev. A.
B Betts. known as the "Father of
North Carolina Methodism." died
here this mornine. He was M year's
Did and had the distinction of having
attended every Methodist conference
in North Carolina since he was SI;
rears old.
While he was attending the recent
conference at Goldstwro Dr. Betta fell
and broke his hip. Death was caused
by pneumonia, which attacked him
soon after the accident. He Is sur
vlved by Ave children.
Woo&xearb llotfyro^
New Y?rk?WASHINGTOK?Pim.
Gits That Everybody Won't Gi
Which Will Be Appreciat*
by the Woman in the
Home.
Telephone Stand
It she ?hen called to the phone ? Th
are telephone stands in solid mahogai v, I
fitted with either chair or bench (or her !
special comfort while talking, and with ,
shelf or holder. One with a revolving te e- ,
phone holder comes at $12. Others $!?
to $25.
Muffin Stand
Does she cook? Or know what good
cooking is? She might like to display her
tins of muffins in a charming little three
tiered stand of solid mahogany. Priced
$7.50 to $9.00.
Sixth floor?G fit.
Which Will Be Appreciated
by the Man in the Home.
A Smoking Stand of Solid
Mahogany
Fitted conveniently to receive his pipe,
cigar, even the ashes, and many with other
devices, attractively fashioned of solid ma
hogany, and priced from $3X0 to $12.00.
A Solid Mahogany Humidor
To further tempt him to put thiogs in
their respective places, especially if it be
anything related to tobacco, there are solid
mahogany humidors at $9.00 to $25.00.
A Mahogany Waetebasket
In order that superfluous papers may not annoy him. or any
body else, there is a particular wa$teba;ket of mahogany, square
shaped, with an artistic openwork panel decoration, priced at
$5.00.
'Give My Gift to Mother,''
Plea of Wounded Yank
Mother is not to be forgotten this
Christmas time.
Private R. R. Safarick Long Is
land City, a wounded Yank in a base
hospital at Allery sent the follow
ing message to Red Cross headquar
ters in Paris:
"Hearing all wounded soldiers are
going to receive Christmas pack
ages from the Red Cross this year,
I ask of you a great f-?vor. Instead
of sending me my package, forward
it to the only one I left behind,
Jmother. rnd kindly mcn'ion my
name. I never missed giving her a
present for years back, but thintrs
look pretty gloomy outride. Will
you please send her a long letter
of cheer, filing her I am well now.
and will be home soon.**
i ihe world during the next f<w month!
: if the stara are read aright,
community *itcbens and
methods of conserving and pr _
meals are foreshadowed by the a*i
| Persons whose birth date it is
I the augury of a prosperous
Business and money mill incress
J Children born on this day are lited
! to be .exceedingly original in thougal
industrious and successful.
(Ooprnrtt. mi)
"The stars incline, but do not compel '
HOROSCOPE.
THI RSDAY. DE( EMDFR It. ItlR.
This is not an important day. ac- 1
cording to astrology. Early in the
morning Jupiter rules strongly for
good and maintains his friendly power
to a certain extent during the day.
The stars give best promise for busi
ness transactions begun during this
configuration.
Large enterprises, foretold for the
new year, have the mort encourag
ing prognostications, and those that
succeed best will not be private ven
tures. but intended for the public
good.
In the new era wealth will be more
and more regarded as merely in the
custody and not the possesion of pri
vate individuals, the seert declare,
but they warn that the progress must
be made by co-operation and not by
intimidation.
Those who read the stars foretell
the continuance of propaganda but it
will be political and national, they
prophecy, and they foresee misun
derstandings and mirjudgmentg in
which leaders of pub'.ic opinion will
sway the people
Education comes under direction of
the stars making for the greatest
achievements yet recorded, but it will
be pra?tical In its trend. Many
changes in universities as well as
public scnools are piognr?tlcated.
Teachers continue under the friend
ly guidance of the stars and they
win prosper in the new era, for they
will come into hiah pla?'e in business
as well In academic life.
The birth of a supreme genius, who
will become the greatest leader of
the future is prophesied for 1919.
Increase In the number of weddings
win be great during the winter
months.
January and February are likely to
be extremely cold. Much . suffering
among the poor is prognosticated, but
relief work will be well managed.
Food will be the great concern of
GIRLS! TRY IT!
HAVE THICK, WAVY,
BEAUTIFUL HAIR
Every Particle of Dandruff Disap
pears and Hair Stops
Coming Oat.
Draw a Moist Cloth Through Ha r
and Double Its Beauty
at Once.
Tour hair becomes light, wiv
fluffy, abundant cn-1 appears as sol
lustrous and brartiful as a young
girl's after a "Danderme hale
cleanse.*' Just try this?moisten a
cloth with a little Danlrrine nfi4
carefully draw it through your ha4*%
taking one small strand at a time.
This will cleanse the hair of .dus?
dirt and excessive oil and in Ju?# *
few moments you have doubled th?
beauty of your hair.
I>? sid**s beautifying the hair at
once. Danderine dissolves every par
ticle of dandruff: cleanses, puriflea
and invigorates the scalp. forevar
stopping itching and falling hair.
Rut what will please you moat
will be after a few weeks* use whew
you will actually see new hair?-fine
and downy at flrst?yes?but really
new hair growing all over the scalp.
If you care for pretty, soft hair and
lots of it, surely invest a few centa
in a bottle of Know!ton's Danderine
at any drug store or toilet counter,
and Just try it.
Save your hair! Beautify it! Ton
will say this was the beat money
you ever spent.?Ad\.
Christinas Cards
Our display is eompleta. Fof
overseas delivery send cards to th*
hoys NOW We have Children ?
Books and many uaeful novelties at
prices that will attract you.
Hausler & Co.
?WsrK'i Beat ttatlonery Products"
TWO STOKES:
1222 F St. 720 17th St.
Radial Center of all Surface Elevated Subway and Tube lines

xml | txt