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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 28, 1906, Image 18

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1906-01-28/ed-1/seq-18/

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MPHILIP^BORN ?*CQ
^fiV?VuLAA^ 6/oEleventh St bet I$G
Final Reductions,
Pre-inventory Sale.
Tomorrow, Tuesday and Wednesday are the last three days
before the final count. _ . ,
On the first of February we take inventory, and one 01 the
important considerations is to have as little stock as possible.
Therefore these next three days will sec the greatest bargain
selling of the season, the real harvest for thrifty shoppers.
We are not stopping for profits now, not even the costs in
many cases. It's a simple case of sweeping out all winter stock
at the price that will bring the quickest action and you are al
ways the gainer. Plenty of wintry weather yet to come, and these
irarments will surelv come in handy.
n ?
Tailored Suits.
for Hroadcloth and Cheviot Suits, black and all col
ors, with 52-inch coats; former prices up to $35.
for Short Eton Suits, all colors, broadcloth and
cheviot; former prices up to $35.
for Eton and Ponv Suits of broadcloth, lined with
Skinner's satin and trimmed with braid; regular val
ue, $32. IJlack and navy.
7^ for our very fine Suits formerly selling to $65, in
cilKijng lon"g aml <hort models of velvet, broadcloth,
cheviot and mixtures.
5.
$17.
$19.75
!
$30.00
$49.75
i
t
$9.00
Gowns.
for choice of 19 costumes, various new models, in
all colors ; values up to $65.
for choice 23 beautiful gowns, all colors; regular
prices up to $110.
Coats.
for odd lot of 37 Short Covert Jackets and Long
Mixture Coats; regular prices $12 and $15.
for Tailored Jackets of broadcloth and covert, and
Long Coats of covcrt and tweed, formerly selling to
$18.50.
for Tailored 52-inch Long Coats, tight fitting, of
broadcloth and covert; regular price, $18.
for 193 Coats, including a few lined with squirrel,
representing nine-tenths of our entire stock formerly
selling at $22. $25, $30 and $35. Long garments in
fitted, semi-fitted and loose styles, of finest broad
cloth. covert, homespun and tweed mixtures.
for the Raincoats formerly selling to $18.50; $14.75
for those formerly $22, $25 and $30.
4
?(
?f
Waists.
<05c
$1.91
for Waists formerly to $2, including some very de
sirable lingerie styles of white lawn.
for Tailored Waists of madras, veiling and brillian
tine ; white, black and colors ; formerly selling to $4.
for \\ hite Lingerie Waists, including regular stock
up to $3.50, and spring 1906 samples from makers
of "Griffon" and "Knickerbocker" brands.
-
for very fine Waists of batiste, handkerchief linen
and mull, many embroidered by hand, representing
2 values up to $25. Spring 1906 samples.
I Skirts.
.
1
I
'(
T it
$4.9!
$7.9i
for choice of 119 Skirts of various sorts; black, plain
colors and mixtures ;.former prices to $ro.
for choice of 77 Sk'.rts, various styles, sold up to $15.
AROUND THE CITY
Something had gone wrong: with ;in auto
mobile It was a ponderously big: machine,
all rod nnd brass, and the chauffeur had
crawled under nnd out from between Us
wheels often enough to attract the usual
crowd. A man Inside had the red leather
cushion* all to himself, and to the bljzz of
Impromptu suggestions from people who
knew nothing whatever about automobiles
neither he nor the chauffeur paid the
slightest attention. About the time the
situation had reached a demoralizing stasre
ur. unkempt man of the out-of-a-Job type,
who w.n sauntering aimlessly by, stopped
long ? nough to see how things were going.
11 rid then nudged through the crowd to the
chauffeur's side.
Js your so-and-so all right?" he asked,
with a directness that showed his knowl
edge of cogs and wheels.
"Certainly," snapped the chauffeur.
And your so-and-so in good gear?"
"Of course!"
"Then you betti.: let me take a look un
der "
"I can attend to my own business. You
K" about yours?If you've got any:"
"We .ant afford to git huffy. Jim," re
minded the man in the automobile. ''Go
ahead, old man, and see if you can set us
spinning."
The "old man"-he was about twenty
stx?crawled under the red and brass,
stayed there about two minutes and then
craw!ed out.
"You're all right?s'long."
"Hold on!" called the owner as the out
of-a-J<ih man sauntered off. "Don't you
want to be paid for your work?"
Evidently he did not. for he even has
tened his steps a bit. Then the chauffeur
got In and the machine flashed around Pu
ixrnt Circle.
"That fellow's a machinist, all right,"
said one man in the crowd to another.
"I feel sorry for that chauffeur when his
boss gets through with him."
"You needn't Waste any sympathy on the
chauffeur. He may never learn his busi
ness, but will he holding down his job long
after that poor devil has gone to the dogs "
And both turned to look after the un
kempt man who was said to be taking his
way doeward because of the loose screw
In his own gear that nature had failed to
put in working order.
*
* *
A donkey In a crate Is enough to attract
attention any day In the year, especially on
a mild afternoon when the streets are
full of people. The crate stood on the
pavement in front of in express office and
the shaggy little beast Inside accepted his
position as philosophically as If It was
quite the usual thing to be boxed in by pine
boards.
"Ketch onter de c'nary In de cage!"
yelled out a small rag-tag boy, presumably
to any one who would listen, as he was
alone.
"This Isn't a canary bird," explained an
other boy. a neat little fellow who showed
for hts mamma's good care. "This Is a
pony."
And the look of pitying scorn on the faoe
of the rag-tag boy brought a round of
laughter that would have done credit to
Frank Daniels.
*
* *
A man of affairs?you can always pick
him out by his dress, walk and expres
sion- wm hurrying along the State De
partment r..gg!ng when he was uppealed
to by a very little hoy??uch a little boy
that he wore a "frock" and talked with a
baby lisp. In his outstretched hand lay a
dead sparrow.
"I picked him up and he wont go," said
the child, as confidingly as If the man
of affairs had been his own father. "1 want
you to make him go?far."
To be requested to make a dead bird fly
is too much to ask of any man of affairs.
"Throw that thing in the street!" be an^
swered, slowing up a bit. "Can't you see
it's dead? How do you suppose I can make
it go?"
"Wine him up wif a key," explained the
tiny chap.
Perhaps he was an unfortunate man who
knew more about affairs than he did of lit
tle children and clock toys, for he Just
grunted as he hurried on.
And perhaps, again, he would have tjeen
ashamed of his surliness if he had turned
to look back at the tiny boy and his bird.
It isn't a particularly noble achievement
to bring tears to a little child's eyes?not
even for a man of affairs.
Entertainment for the Blind.
The following is the program for volun
teer readings and music in the reading
room for the blind at the Library of Con
gress the coming week:
Tuesday?Reading by Miss Gradwell of
London.
Thursday?I'iano recital by Miss Carolyn
E. Haines.
Friday?Dramatic sketch, "Cinders," by
Miss Julia H. Chadwlck and Mr. Gilbert
Heron Miller; also vocal solos by Miss
Adele Wolff of Chicago.
Saturday?Reading by Prof. J. W. Pick
ering.
The door to the reading room will ba
closed, promptly at 2:30 p.m., and will be
opened thereafter only between the num
bers on the program.
Old-Time Minstrel Show.
The members of the Men's Association of
Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church gave
an old-Ume minstrel show Friday evening
In Trinity Parish Hall. 3d street and Indi
ana avenue. There was a large audience,
and the efforts of the entertainers were
heartily applande<L Those who participated
were Messrs. D. D. Helm. Jr.. J. B. Leavitt,
J- W Whalen. M. J. Bailey, M. Steamer and
L. M. Hurdle. At the close of the minstrel
performance a humorous sketch entitled "A
Put-up Job" was given by Messrs. Whalen,
Foster and Williams.
Funeral of Wm. L. White.
The funeral of William L White. who
died Tuesday at the home of hia daugh
ter. Mrs. WUllam Burgess, on Nichols ave
nue, Anacostla. near the Government Hos
pital for the Insane, was held from the
Burge*? residence, where the deceased had
made his home. Mr. White was sixty-four
years of age and was a well-known res
ident of the Anacostla section. Several
children survive him, ono of whom,
Charles, is connected with ths Congress
Height* lire department. Rev. William L.
Orem. the pastor of the Congress Heights
Methodlat Episcopal Church, conducted the
fur.aral services. The interment was In
Congressional cemetery.
Death of Elderly Resident.
Mr. James Mulioy, an elderly resident of
tbls city, died at an early hour yesterday
morning at his residence, 1001 8th street.
The deceased was ninety-three years of
age. The funeral is to be held from the
8th street house at U o'clock tomorrow af
ternoon. The teterment will be in Glen
wood cemetery.
SOCIETY IN THE NATIONAL
CAPITAL AND ELSEWHERE
NEXT wttk will be gayer than last,
as four targe evening affalr?_ are
on the schedule. The White
House dinner Monday will be fol
lowed by a muelcale. when tn?
seating capacity of the east room tuw li
lted the Invitations. Wednesday night
second of the bachelors' cotillons wl"
danced at the New Wlllard. Thursday night
the congressional reception will .
the White House and Saturday n gh
Vice President and Mrs. Fairbanks will en
tertain at a reception to meet the members
of the Senate and families.
Saturday afternoon the juvenile fancy
dress ball at Mrs. Richardson Clover a will
Interest not only the participants, but the
friends of the hostess, who are welcomed
to help her In the entertainment of
young: people,
Borne of the dinner hosts and hostesses
of the week will be the Vice President and
Mrs. Fairbanks, the Postmaster General
and Mrs. Cortelyou. who will entertain for
the President and Mrs. Roosevelt; Mr. John
W. Foster, the Argentine minister. Sen
ator and Mrs. Elklns, Gen and Mrs. San
ger and Capt. and Mrs. Kimball.
^ectlv* hostesses of luncheons wll ta Mn.
Snaw, Mrs. Cortelyou who?
company to meet Miss cai i ow, Kauft
E. Foster, Mrs. Burrows. Mrs. \lctor Kau
mann. Mrs. Ross Perry and Mrs. Ljnun
l??iany.
Miss Roosevelt, who went ? PhUadelphta
yesterday to stay over today w tn in
Lloyd C. Orlscoms at 'freauent
suburban place, has, with tb .qfort_
functions on the cards f?r mt!e leisure
night at the White House very littlesu
to give to anything outside of It. until ne
wedding day. It U w??*?ht ^ Presl
' ij tne'^hurch
of sound as would be an appropriate ex
presslon of local partlcipatlon in the event.
ti,?? will be only a few invited to inecer*.
asvaw ^^aTsissu:,
al". those intrusted with the arrange
have kept their part of*j?^?[^jormaUon l
fully, and little, or any rcllab e lnroraiai
has leaked out or has been In prln P &t
from that given out at the ^? 'e eood luck
tually news the da> of the nappy
A great many Persons would foreg^ ^
tendance at the wedding 1 ^ thelr
the wedding fm?n? ^ntif no royal princess
value and splendor until .10 '?J r . e_
could be better or more
membered by friends ^e ^orl'i 'er ^
home of Mr. and M.s. res-'.-ots to
s st
M?erChfries Denby. Miss Williams. M*s
Bonrdman. all of whom have been
b rooms were decorated ^ Chinese
lilies and In the dining room the tea taUc
?&? "ftass
iTIutv ro^es The occasion was an ex
&srws
vf nri Mrs I^arz Anderson, in
addition
wsris: a* as*" Hw
svnirir.es's ? r~s
and early In name and In fact, since only
?dxty were "resent, and being Saturday
\ rht wis over in good season. As ttu
guests. umonK whom were Miss
i ^v.^i \tr i,nneworth, passed up ana aown
the splendid staircases to the theball room
the scene is described as an Ideal on ?
Unfortunately for the ^ref of^ash
inlid'e oTthis modern?palace. of which its
owners are entirely satisfied, except that
thoy find it too spacious, their enterin g
^u-SSeS: ? other residents of the U
section However, the Andersons have in
vitiations out for a mu?lcale Monday e^"~
J"atFebruary 5. at 10:30. which may be
larger than they iiave given heretofore.
| Mrs. Dewey, wife of Admiral DeweY 'ho
was compelled to give up her Monday re
' eootions by repeated attacks of bronchitis,
to now well on the mad to convalescence
and goes out every fine morn ng She has
had no part at all in social affairs t-ds
winter nor does she contemplate any such
nleasure in the near future The appear
ance of the admiral at any function is the
1 signal for inquiries on every side for the
charming wife, who is greatly missed by
| her friends as well as society in general.
Senator Kean and Miss Kean have invl
l tations out for Friday evening, February
lfi, at 10 o'clock.
1 Mrs Bates will give a dinner of sixty
jiuests at Rauscher's February 1 [}"
Ingot the charity ball at the New W11
lard.
a?r.ut?r and Mrs. Bulkeiey entertained at
dinner testrighMn honor of the Vice Pres
$ nt ami Mrs. Fairbanks, in the company
to meet them were the Secretary of Com
morre and Labor and Mrs. Metcalf, Sena
tnr Warren. Senator Kean, Miss Kean,
Ll.,omr Crane Mr. and Mrs. J. Sloat Fas
8 ,t Mrs cS'wies, Gen. and Mrs. Bates,
Miss May Williams. Miss Chabot Miss
Helen Squire. Mr. Herbert Knox Smith and
Capt. Falson. U. S. A.
Miss Mattls. niece of Representative Wm
B McKlnley of Illinois, will not receive
until Tuesday, February ti.
Tt ? following extract from a private let
teT from a missionary, Mrs. Welborn. In
Seoul Korea, has an Interesting paragraph:
??Mv letter is already so long, but must
mention the garden party given at the
United States legation In honor of Miss
Alice Roosevelt. To this the mlssdonar.es
were Invited, and you can Imagine how
trunks were ransacked for the wherewithal
to be clothed. We nearly all wore simple
white, and think we did credit to our
church and 'home boards ?for all were
tastefully attired and the latest comers
b-MlMUr but no.
extravagantly dressed, and was so uncon
ventional. so like home friends, we had a
most delightful evening, when we feared a
function. All the Amerlcart and
EnSlsh were Invited, also the different le
gations. N?tt day ? lawn party In her
honor was *ven to meet the foreign mis
sionaries only. The king sent the royal
ituards to escort her to Fusan. At this is
fand city they attracted as much attention
as the notable vlBltor.
Mrs. Wlllougbby Sprtgg Chesley will be
at home Saturdays, February 3 and 10,
and will be assisted by her sister, Mrs.
CharlesV. Ilandley of Baltimore.
Mrs. Chester I. Long will receive Thurs
day. February 1. assisted by the
the Kansas congressional delegation, Mrs.
J M MUler. MrI Chas. Curtis. Mrs. Chas.
Prntt Mrs J. I>- Bowersoek. Mrs. P. R.
Campbell. Mrs. W. A. Reeder and Mrs.
Murdock.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Qrandln are spending
the winter at San Antonio. Tex., and will
not return to Washington this year.
Mrs. John B. Randolph of 1715 Corcoran
street left y outer day for St. Augustine. Fla.,
where she will be the guest of Mrs. M. H.
Spades of that city.
Mrs. M. I>. Tinker and Mrs. D. W. Edelln
wtll be at home to their friends, informally.
Wednesdays, at 130? Park road (formerly
Whitney avenue).
Mrs. John Tlleston Granger again charm
ingly entertained at a tea yesterday wflen
her spacious home on Connecticut avenue
waa beautifully adorned with flowers, ana
the hostess was assisted by Mrs. Robert J.
Wynne. Mrs. Charles Sturtevant, Mrs.
Frederick Gray, Miss Margaret Woodward
and Miss Hume.
Mrs. Phetus Sims, wife of Representa
tive films of Tennessee, will receive Tues
day. January 30. from 3 to tt, at her resi
dence, 1410 Massachusetts avenue. Mrs.
81ms will be assisted by her daughter, Misu
Elizabeth Sims. Mrs. James T. Jbloyd and
Mrs. Dorsey Shackleford, both of Missouri.
Mrs. David J. Brewer will not rect.ve to
morrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Vlerbuchen of 410
16t h street northeast had as their wuesta
last Wednesday evening the following
members of the XVI Euchre Club: Misses
Osteite Burke, Naomi Bradburn. Mabel
Poston, Clare Martin. Edith Rabbitt, Inez
Staley, and Messrs. Charlie Chambers. John
Dunn, Harry Kern, Clifford E. Kettler.
Robert Lewis and E. Clarence Poston.
Progressive euchre constituted the main
feature of the evening's entertainment.
After some very closely contested games
the prises were finally presented to Mrs.
yierbuchen, Miss Estelle Burke. Mr.^Clar
ence Poston and Mr. Clifford Kettler. As
a consolation for the strenuous efforts
which they made for the first prizes,
"booby favors" were given to Miss Clare
Martin and Mr. Harry Kern. Following
the euchre the guests were escorted to the
dining room, where they were served by.
the hostess with a very dalhty supper, after
which they adjourned to the parlor, where
Miss Bradburn rendered a number of selec
tions on the piano and Mr. John Dunn sang
a few comical and sentimental songs.
Dancing closed the evening. The next reg
ular meeting of the XVI Club -will be held
on February 7 at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Mitchell. 13 U street northwest.
Mrs. Harper of 16th street will not be at
home until Monday, February 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney will
give a dance tomorrow night in honor of
Miss Dorothy Whitney, when their new
ball room will be thrown open for the first
time. Miss Whitney on her next trip
abroad will visit her sister^ Mrs. Almerlc
Paget, who Is deep In politics while her
husband Is working for an election to par
liament.
Mrs. Miller, wife of Representative J. M.
Miller of Kansas, Entertained at a pretty
luncheon last Tuesday. The floral decora
tions were carnations. In the party were
Miss Annie Pauline Moore, Miss Dollle Cur
tlB Mr*.. Hishoff, Mrs. Lewis. Miss Mar
mlllan. Mrs. Mofflt, Mrs. J. J. Richardson
and Mrs. Wheatley.
Representative and Mrs. Miller gave a
dinner Wednesday. Those present around
the rose-decked table were Representative
Charles Curtis and wife of Kansas. Repre
sentative and Mrs. Philip Campbell. Repre
sentative and Mrs. Charles F. Scott. Rep
resentative William C'alderhead and sister,
Mrs. Foster and Mr. and Mrs. Ryan.
Mrs. Miller will receive for the first time
"on Tuesday at her home, 3213 13th street,
assisted by Mrs. Campbell of Kansas and
Mrs. Murdock.
Miss Lola Tillman, daughter of Senator
Tillman of South Carolina, has returned to
the city, to snenil the rest of the congres
sional season with her parents at the Colo
nial Hotel. Miss Tillman is a talented mu
sician. and Is contemplating a trip to Ger
many to continue her study of music and,
the languages.
Mrs. Grason Carter of N street northwest
gave a card party last Thursday evening 'n
honor of Mr. and Mrs Posey, who have late
ly returned from their wedding tour In the ,
south.
Miss Janette Moore of 942 O street north
west gave a birthday party last wttk.
Games were played. Some of those present
were Lillian Miller. Lenora Nelson, Myrtle
Stone, Francis Robinson and Mr. and Mrs.
Althouse and others.
Mrs. Frank A. Wolff gave a delightful tea
Wednesday. The ladles assisting were Mrs.
Hodgkln, Mrs. Earnest, Mrs. ? Holcombe,
Mrs. Woodruff. Miss Marshall and Miss Wil
kinson. Mrs. Wolff will receive the Wednes
days In February.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Breslauer celebrated their
crystal anniversary at their home, 1320 Hth
street northwest, l:ist Sunday evening. The
house was tastefully decorated in red and
green, and the couple received many beau
tiful gifts from their relatives and large
circle of friends. Among the out-of-town
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ad Hamburger,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Meyer, Mr. M. De Beer,
Miss Mollle De Beer and Mr. J. Stansbcrg
of Baltimore.
Mrs. Stockton Heth. with her daughters.
Misses Virginia Heth and Pickett Heth,
were at home Wednesday, from 4 to 6
o'clock, to a large company of official and
resident Washington. They were assisted in
receiving by the Baroness von Lelstner,
Mrs. Earl Ivan Brown. Mrs. Colin Campbell
and Mrs. Chester I. Long.
A pleasant birthday party was given by
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Prince to their little
daughter Marie at their homo on I street
northwest. Music, dancing and games were
the features of the evening, and were thor
oughly enjoyed. Among the children were a
number of her class from the Calvary Bap
tist Church. She received quite a number of
presents from her little friends. The dining
room was beautifully decorated with cut
flowers and palms. The children marched
to the dining room at 9 o'clock, where re- i
freshments were served.
Mrs. Aline Shane Devin, having returned
to Washington and located at 1714 I street
northwest, will receive formally on the first
and third Thursdays of each month between
now and Lent.
Mrs. George D. McCreary will not receive
Tuesday. January 30, as she will be in Phil
adelphia until after February 1.
Mrs. W. H. Sholes will be at home the
first and second Mondays In February or.ly.
Mrs. Sibley will not be at home noxt Tues
day nor the first Tuesday in February.
Mrs. William Fenwlck Mattingly will be
at home to callers Thursdays during the
season at her residence on Cedar street.
Takoma Park, 3 to 0.
Mrs. Giles G. C. Simms will receive on
Wednesday, February 14. assisted by her
daughters, Mrs. Wrilltam Fenwlck Matting
ly and the Misses Simms.
Mrs. P. P. Campbell, wife of Representa
tive Campbell of Kansas, will receive
Tuesday with Mrs. J. M. Miller at 3213 13th
street.
Mr. and Mrs. Allister Cochrane have
taken the house 2819 P street for the sea
son. Mrs. Cochrane wtll be at home
Thursdays.
Miss Emily Belmont, who was visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Adler, has returned
to her home in Philadelphia.
The Junior Section, Council of Jewish
Women, held a meeting last Sunday In the
vestry rooms of the Eighth Street Temple.
It was decided that this organization is no
longer a part of the National Council, and
Miss Freda Lindhelmer, president pro tem.,
appointed a committee of five to draw up
the constitution and by-laws for the new
organization.
Louis Jackson and Irwin Hollander have
gone to New York for a short stay.
Mr. L. Hechlnger of Newark, N. J., spent
a few days ln-thls city last week with his
sister. Miss Amelia Hechlnger
Stanley Auerbach has returned from a
visit to New York.
Mrs. Moses of Baltimore was the guest
of her sister, Mrs. Simon Kami, for a few
day* last week.
A number of their Washington friends
were cleverly entertained last Monday
night by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levy of
Duke street, Alexandria. Those present
were the Mlssea Sophie Goldberg. Sarah
Rosenthal, Libbey Levy, Rose Rothstein.
Ida Levy, Stella Lauphelmer, Sarah Levy,
Fannie and Lena Hlrschman and Sylvia
Lauphelmer and Messrs. A. Cohen. Joslln,
J. Kaufman. H. Stelner and A. Wollberg.
Musical selections were rendered by Henry
Stelner and Jerome Kaufman.
Miss Ernestine Frank and Miss Edith
Auerbach gave a bo* party at Chase's last
Monday afternoon complimentary to the
following out-of-town young ladles: Mlas
Roman of New York, Miss Belmont of
Philadelphia. Miss Sigmund of Denver and
Miss Garner of Newport News. Miss Kauf
man of this city was alao among the guests.
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Blout have gone to
Atlantic City for several weeks.
? Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kann left the city
last wnsak for a trip through the Mediter
ranean sea. They will visit Egypt and
other places of interest in the east, and ex
pect to be gone until the first of May.
Mrs. Harry Klng was the guest of Mrs.
S J. King in New York last week.
Miss Estelle Peyser entertained some
friends at a "whist" Wednesday afternoon
la honor of her guest. Miss Maud 'sxra*r.
and the following out-of-town young ladles:
Miss Jonas of Nashville. Tenn.: Miss Ce
leste Sigmund of Denver, Col.; Miss Roselle
Lesser of Augusta. Ga.; Miss Bessie Cohen
and Miss Rose Wheatfield of Baltimore.
The prizes were won by Miss Bessie Cohen
and Miss Irma Stem. The other guests
were Miss Edith Auerbach. Miss Droyfuss.
Miss Woog. the Misses Sanger. Miss 8adie
Silver. Mrs. Meyer Fellheimer, Miss Strauss.
Miss Jeanette Gauss. Miss Cora Sominers,
Miss Young, the Misses Morris, Ml?a Irma
Stern. Miss Hlrsh and Miss Ernestine
Frank.
Miss Schloss of Roanoke. Va., is the
guest of Mrs. S. B. Pack at the inches
t?r."
Mrs. Harry Abrams, ?>? L street no^h
west, has as her guests Miss Harris ot Bal
timore and Miss Nettye Kaufman of Rich
mond, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Stern an*1J;0"
fred will be "at home" to their frteiwls th s
afternoon in honor of the latter s twentj
flrst birthday.
Mrs. J. llentog has returned home, after
a short trip to Atlantic City.
Miss Edna Drey fuss spent a few days
last week with friends in Baltimore.
Mrs. Meyer Fellheimer and her sister.
Miss Jonas of Nashville. Tenn.. rle'ur"^
on Tuesday from a short trip to Baltimore
Mrs George Levy, who was visiting her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. H Strauss, has re
turned to her home in New York.
Mrs. Harry Goldman of Baltimore is vis
iting Mrs. Sydney C. Kaufman at the Braa
dock.
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Cohen have sailed
for Cuba on a pleasure trip. They v. .11 be
gone several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Klseman are visiting
relatives in Atlanta, Ga.
Mrs. Benjamin Held entertained ^'yeral
of her out-of-town friends at a whist
Yesterday afternoon. The decorations wore
in pink. thos<5 of the table being partic
ularly effective with pink carnations and
pink candles. The guests were Mls = Nettie
Kaufman of Richmond. Va.: Mrs. M. Ml
ohels of New York, Mrs. LeRoy of Pitts
burg. Miss Aimee Cane of New York. Miss
Theresa Hecht of Baltimore, Miss Hennie
Ha-rls or Baltimore, Miss Oppenheimer of
Baltimore. Miss Julia Dlnkelspell of New
York. Mrs. Ned Meyer and Mrs. Joseph
Kaufman of this city.
Mrs. Harry Kaufman has returned to her
"home after visiting friends in Philadelphia.
Miss Price of Cumberland spent a few
days with relatives In this city last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Ad'.er have as
their guest their niece. Miss Blanche Adler
of Baltimore. ?
Mrs A. Kahn of the Marlon has returned
to the city after visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Grossman, in Chicago.
The engagement is announced of Mr Mix
Darbrln to Miss Clara Rice of Baltimore.
Miss Nellie Behrend. who has had a de
lightful visit with relatives in New York,
returned home on Friday.
Mrs. Leo Robinson of Baltimore was in
town with I'riends last week.
Cards have been received for the wedding
on Februarv 14 of Miss Irene Sickle of
Chicago and Mr. A. Feist of Newark. N. J.
The wedding will take place at the home
of the bride's sister. Mrs. Pan Stern.
Grand bou'evard. Chicago. After an exten
sive wedding trip the couple will reside in
Newark, where Mr. Feist is in business.
Mrs. I. W. Nordlinger of 10-11 Biltmore
street will be at home on Fridays.
Miss Ciara Price is spending a few weeks
with relatives in New' York.
Mr Dave Samson of Philadelphia is vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stern at the Re
gent Hotel.
Mrs. Gans, Miss Rtckie Gans and Mr.
and Mrs Isaac Gans attended the wedding
of Miss Rita Guns and Mr. Solomon Sam
son in Baltimore Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. AUtert F. Fursuson leave
thi;- afternoon for New York, from whence
they will sail on Thursday for Manila.
1"he Congenials will -hold their next
monthly assemt'.y Thursday evening, Keo
ruary 1, at National Rifles' Armory.
Mrs. Clarence R. Pufour and Miss l>u
four will he at home Thursday. February
1, for the last time this season.
Mrs. George E. Cruse of Fanwood. N. J.,
is visiting Mrs. George Stharf, 122.'? Irving
(Kenesiw) street northwest. They will be
at home Tuesd'.y, January 30.
Mrs. M. P. Saunders and children of
Norfolk. Va., have gone home after visiting
the sister of the former. Mrs. B. J. Bea'e,
and her mother, Mrs. Roby of 1521 Cor
coran street.
The Non-Pariel Euchre Club was enter
tained by Mrs. S. I,. Heacock Friday even
ing at her home on Capitol Hill- Those
present were the club members, consisting
of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Haas. Mr. and Mrs.
S. L. Heacock. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Broad
bent. Misses Verda Knotts, Sallie Rollins.
J. Pettlt, and Messrs. Jos. Cashell, Claude
Blttenbender and Donald Brittle, with Mrs.
Knotts and Mr. Holland Knotts as invited
guests. The first prizes were won by Mrs.
Heacock and Mr. Cashell. the second by
Mr. and Mrs. Broadbent, after which re
freshments were served.
The following"congressional ladies will re
ceive at the Hotel Cairo February ?, from
4 to 6 o'clock: Mrs. J. M. Dixon, Montana;
Mrs. J. F. Garner. Texas; Mrs. R. N. Page,
North Carolina; Mrs. W. H. Ryan, New
York- Mrs. M. B. Madden, Illinois; Mrs. H.
M. Snapp. Illinois; Mr#. J. A. Sterling. Illi
nois; Mrs. C. M. Shortell. Missouri; Mrs.
Lincoln Dixon, Indiana; Mrs. R. w.
Bonynge, Colorado.
Mrs. James I.anshurgh and Miss Bessie
Lansburgh will be at home Monday, Janu
ary 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Courtland Shillings Jones of
Buffalo are the house guests of Miss Mary
Aukward, 128 D street southeast, where
they will be pleased to see their friends in
formally on Monday, January 29, from 7 to
10 p.m.
Miss Briggs and MIrs White, grand
daughters of Senator Frye. will be at home
at the Hamilton Thursdays, February 1
and 15.
An unusually pretty wedd.ng took place
at Concordia Lutheran Church Wednesday
evening^ when Miss Marie Elizabeth Plltt
and Mr. Harry Frederick Dunkhorst were
married by Rev. Paul A. Menzel. pastor of
the congregation, assisted by the Rev. C. F.
Bergner of Zion Lutheran Church. The as
semblage was one of the largest ever known
In the church. The bride looked exception
ally well in a lace robe, her veil being
caught with lilies of the valley. She carried
a shower bouquet of the aame flower. Miss
Kathryn Dunkhorst, aa maid of honor, was
gowned In white chiffon cloth over rose pink
silk, with deep insertion and sash of Chan
(Continued on Third P?C*J
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but also upon many pieces of national and
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It
E CLUBS
The weather man evidently disapproved
of the Short Story Club, judging by the pelt
ing rain which marked Its semi-monthly
session January 23. despite which, how
ever, a goodly sized audience enjoyed the
program arranged by Mrs. Metcalf. In the
absence of President De Coster. Mrs. M. L.
Willis presided. The musical numbers were
given by the Thomas Mandolin Club, with
Miss Becker as pianist, and by Mrs < . L.
Macauley. who sang in an Italian ?;l^tton
from the opera of "The Masque Ball. The
story of the evening was read by its au
thor, Mrs. W. W. Case, entitled "In the
Center Market," In which unromantic spot
an old-time servant discovered, amid a
throng of curious sightseers, her supposedlj
dead "young masser" of ante-bellum days,
and restored him to his heartbroken moth
er. Mrs. Mary O. Agnew wan at her best
in her recital of Mrs. ^wning *. -Sweet
est Eyes Were Ever Seen. Major t l.
Willis read a dramatic account of how lie
"A.ttemDted to Swap Wives" in the hum,
bustle and djm light of a railroad at^Uon
In California a few years ago *here the
"unexpected stubbornness of his supposed
wife in obeying his excited commands to
"hurry" on board their waiting train was
only equaled by the climax, which showed
the woman In the case" to be a-stranger!
Mrs. Christine W. Dunlap read two orig
inal poems, "Summer Days' and The
Storm-bird." Dr. A. K. P. Harvey put the
final touch of humor to the program pay
ing generous tribute to the recognised hu
morists of the past and present, quoting at
length from the best and brightest droller.es
of Mark Twain and Bill Nye. Hie names
of the following nine new members were
added to the club roll:
Mr. Jas. M. Place. Miss Rosa M. Plaie.
Miss Mary A- and Miss Phe<be K. R?"3' JJrs.
M T Vaughan, Miss F. I">. Fisher,^ Miss
Anna B. Patten. Miss Esther De Coster,
Mr. G. F. D. Rollings.
The I'nity Club held its bimonthly session
last Thursday evening at Py thian Temple
Hall. The military setting gave this meet
ing an unusual Interest, and a large and
appreciative audience was in attendance.
The clarion notes of the bugle rang out in
the "assembly call," given by Prof. Jafties
\ Joyce. This was the prelude to a dis
course on the military genius of the great
American of his age. Gen. I'lysses S. Grant,
bv Maj. Joseph W. Wham, entitled From
the Tanner's Bench to the White House.
It was a magnificent tribute to the great
commander by one who knew and loved
him well, and who characterised him as one
"greater than Hannibal, greater than Alex
ander the Great, greater than Caesar,,
greater than Henry of Navarre, greater
than Napoleon. He never met his W aterluo.
Great in war. he was also great in peace
The lecture was interspersed with histori
cal facts and anecdotes, expressed In words
tender and true, and at many points it was
punctuated with applause.
The president supplemented It with sev
eral humorous stories anent "the silent
man." provoking laughter. Gen. John C.
Black, civil service commissioner, was then
Introduced and spoke briefly: ' I want to say i
to my friend, Maj. Wham, and to my friend,
Mr Holden, that I have spent an evening
of unusual pleasure in listening to them.
Before coming here I attended a reception,
where the beauty and fHShiou of Washing
ton were asseffW^led: brilliant statesmen and
lovely women were present; and later on it
will toe mine to listen to song In its most
bewitching strains, but this three-quarters
of an hour I have spent in retrospection
with this great man, this great soldier, this
srreat general, this great American, tills
great patriot, Is like a living picture, and a
greater pleasure than that which has gone j
before or that which is to come." During
the recess Maj. Wham and Gen. Blat k re
ceived an ovation. The second part of the
entertainment was devoted to musical num
bers and recitations. Prof. James A. Joyce
plaved several selections on his cornet;
Miss Lulu Pistorio gave a piano solo. ' Old
Black Joe," and an encore; a recKatlon by
Mrs. D. J. Rotoerts. "High Tide in Lincoln
shire," was exceptionally tine. The meet
ing closed with a duet by Miss May Holtz
man and Miss Mary Lyddane. "Sing Me to
Sleep," and further selections on the cor
net by Prof. Joyce. Miss Iowa Hampson
was admitted as a member of the club.
The Ladies' Excelsior Literary Society
visited the Halls of the Ancients January
23 for continued study in their lessons. In
terest inspired Ehem to move upon the Fed
eration of Women's Clubs in Washington
to unite in a final presence in the halls be
fore their closure. Presidents of three of
the fourteen clubs In the federation were
present and acted as a committee to notify
all the societies of an invitation ttien ten
dered by Mr. Smith to meet in the halls to
day to hear his suggestions and appeal for
their co-operation in further effort for
aggrandizement of Washington. Accordingly
the undersigned public notice of *ald invi
tation. They anticipate a large attendance
from all the clubs. Members will be received
upon presentation of thrfr cards of address
and names of one of their friends, ladles or
gentlemen, may toe added. Mr Smith will
speak tn the Assyrian throne room. A pho
tograph will be taken of the audience as
a souvenir of the occasion. Mrs W. L. Wil
lis. president of Excelsior Literary Club;
Mrs. F. L. Duffle, press correspondent of
the Theosophical Society; Mrs. Edith Sage
Emerson, director of the Columbia Heights
Art Club; Mrs. (M. M. Gordon, late vice
president of the' Capitol Hill Literary Asso
ciation.
Mr. Edward P. Harrington delivered a
lecture on "A Ramble Through Ireland" on
last Monday evening before the faculty,
alumnae and senior classes of the Immacu
late Conception Academy. The lecture was
illustrated. Mr. Harrington has secured
about 200 beautiful views of landscape, cities
lakes, etc.. and most aptly and entertaining
ly described them. The next lecture in the
winter course will be given by Rev. John T.
Huddle. A. M.. who will lecture on "Riley
and His Rhymes." Miss Mamie Mullaly is
chairman of the lecture committee, and has
secured Mr. J. C. Monaghan of the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor for a later
evening in February. Mr. Monaghan's sub
ject will be "Italy and England."
The meeting of the Capitol Hill Literary
Society, held Monday evening, January 22.
at the residence of Mrs. Marian Guild Wal
porte. 1131 Park place northeast, was one of
the most enjoyable of the year. In the ab
sence of the president. Mrs. Luclle I. Betts.
Dr James McKee. vice president, presided.
The subject of emigration was ably and ex
haustively discussed in a paptr by Mr.
soph Babeock. followed by remarks from
Kr?n Mr" (>or*r N" Brown. Mr
^ w i>t,rPcher- Mrs. Trauty. rapt
Hart and others Mrs. Curtis Blalnger gav..
a paper, illustrated l>y drawings, on the
sublet of - Time." The Misses Newc*,^
gave a piano duet. -???
Wlmodaughal* varied from Its tisual in
formal character on Friday ?f last week be
having a program followed by dancing. Tha
ttuU ??" entPrt?l"Tnt was a recital by
Hay ward, intersperaed with inualc.
"fm. JHa""a,*ave a piano solo, Chopin t
^u" ' f'Ov* "an? one of BIs
UiolTa songs: Miss Hayward recited "The
fwf?/ Bo?net" *n'1 "Corydon;" Mlsa M.
f?a , m .? fl? ?" "Rondo " by Mendel*
sonn, Or. I lark, accompanied by Mr* Clark
sang a lullaby. 'Sing Me to Sleep;" Miss
Hayward recited "Mary Ellen Attends a
School of Elocution" and "Angelina;" Mis*
Louise Blinker sang "My Rosary;' Mrs
"?"n" P'nywl Blschoff's arrangement <if
When You and I Were Young. Maggie"
Mrs. Love sang Mighty l.ak a Rose;" Miss
Hayward recited a scene from "Comedy and
Tragedy and "The Milliner's Bill." and
Or. Clark sang "Dreams." There were fre
quent encores gonerousiy responded to The
audience tested the capacity of the parlors.
The semi-monthly euchre on Saturday
evening. January ?&>. was a successful affair
under the guidance of Mt?. I,ohr. chairman.
The dressmaking class is planning to tako
charge of a euchre in February' The chil
dren In the Junior club are arranging a lit
tie play, and the elocution class, under Miss
Bates. Is practicing for a public recital.
The Columbia Heights Art Club was en
tertained at the Portner Thursday by the
president. Mrs. Stakes. Mrs Walhaupt-r
was chairman of the day. There waa the
largest attendance of the season of mem
bers and thirty visitors. All the presidents
of the club since its organlatzlon were pres
ent. Mrs. Emerson bro-ight a message
from Mr. Smith of tile Halls o? the An
cients Inviting the club to visit and to give
Xhelr aid In preserving to Washington this
museum. The lirst paper on the program
of the day was "The Art <)t Japanese l?ac
qucr Work." given by Mrs. Evelyn Clark
Morgan and listened to with much inter
est. She stated that the tree from which
the lacquer is obtained, as well as the i
whole process of lacquer work, can be seen
at the botanical gardens at Kew. near
London. A member exhibited a kimono, the
work of her own hands, designed from on?
two hundred years old. embroidered with
cherry blossoms and with the tlsh which Is
on every royal robe. After much discus
sion on the subject the historical pa.per on
Queen Elizabeth was read by Mr*. Stokes.
The roll-call brought forth many spicy re
marks on the "Virgin Queen." Miss Foote
Interpreted a scene from Sir Waltei Scott's
"Kenilworth." where Elizabeth meet* I*>rd
l>elcest?r in the garden and accuses him
of his love for Amy- Rob^art. For the ml?
cellaneous program Mi?s Hul stii* Were*
I a Star ' and ' Ma> Morning " TK dub
will meet with Mrs. Chase next Thursday.
A well attended meeting of the Le Droits
was held Wednesday night at the home of
Miss Anna M. Toepfer. No. 451 II nr. ? t
northwest. A new constitution was adopt
ed and Uie interest manifested b> the mem
bers present shows that there Is a bright
future in store for the organization, ow
ing to the resignation of Mr. William K.
Collier, treasurer, an election to 1111 the va
cancy was held and resulted In the unani
mous choice of Mr. %rictor Minter. After
the conclusion of the business part of the
program the entertainment committee, cor
bisting of Messrs. M! liter and Cor win and
Miss Toepfer. took charge and su<-cessfuliy
conducted an extemporaneous semi-comic
debate the subject affirming "that early
marriages are profitable to young men."
The affirmative view was upheld !>>? Misses
Edith Watson. Elizabeth Locke and Emiiy
Shipley. The regat've view was defended
by Messrs. Beverly Puliiam. Bert E Cor
wln and Victqr Minter. who so ably showed
that their view was the proper one that
the vote was unanimous In their favor Mu
sic and games were then indulgt-d In after
which refreshments were served. The club
then adjourned to meet Wednesday. Feb
ruary 7. at the home of Miss Grace Wal
ters, No. ftfcl L street northwest. Tltose
present were: Misses Einily Shipley. Eliza
beth Locke. Gra^o Walters, Kdtth Watson
Kate Shipley. Maida Card, Nellie Fielding
and Anna M. Toepfer and Messrs. William
E. Collier. Karl Locke, Victor Minter Robin
Puliiam, Beverly Pulllam, John ltisdon and
Bert E. Corwln.
At the recent annual meeting of th?> Muso
llt Club of this city Dr. Bruce Evans, prin
cipal of the Armstrong Manual Training
School, was chosen president for the com
ing year. The object of the club, as stxted
last year by Its founders, Mr Willam
Haynes. Lieut. Clarke, Dr Arthur Gray and
the former president. Frank Cardozo, ls to
promote social harmony among the mem
bers and their friends. This year It prom
ises to bring a realization of every hope of
the organization. The following executive
committee has been named. Lieut. Thos H.
R. Clarke. Messrs. Oeorge Jackson. Shelby
Jeames Davidson, Robert Pelham, jr., Gar
net C. W ilkinson, Chas F. M. Browne and
Dr. C. Sumner Wormley.
The Excelsior Literary Club met last
Tuesday with Mrs. Clara Kalstrom. The
subject of the essay of the occasion, "Nic- '
coll MaccblaveUl," was ably given and dis
cussed by Mrs. M. Parker and Mrs. Duffle.
Music was given by Mrs. Bulla and the
hostess sang "Kathleen Mavourneen" by
special request of the members. Mrs Sim
mons gave a short sketch of Francisco Fos
car!, followed by Mrs Robinson, who took
for her subject "San Lorenzo."
The N. G. O. Club met January 24 with
Mrs. Kaufman, 1205 H street northeast.
Nine members and three visitors were pr*?ii
ent. The centerpiece embroidered by ttie
ladles of the club for the Department of
the Potomac Woman's Relief Corps was
drawn by Mrs. Heater. 14 Qulncey place
northwest.
The Indies' Auxiliary of the Washington
Hebrew Congregation has arranged to hold
a sociable January at 2 p.m. at the Mer
cantile Club.
The Eastern Star Pleasure Club lias ar
ranged for a dance and supper tomorrow
night to its members and friends at the
residence of Mr. H. F. Nails. 7TiO 7th street -
southeast. Dancing will continue until 2
o'clock.
The Trolley Eucbr* Club was pleasantly
entertained by Miss Alice Meyer at her
home Saturday night Miss May Wells and
Mr. Robert Krelter won first prizes snd
Miss Alice Meyer and Mr. 8. Polo the sec
ond. All then repaired to the dining room,
where a dainty supper was served. Danc
ing ended the evening's festivities. Those
present were the Misses Irene Pole. Itessle
Siemle, Jessie Bessie Blssellevre. May Wells 4
and Maud Havenner. the Maasrs. S. Pole,
H. Hamilton. W. Kim per, E. Potter. R.
Kraiter and John Barkar.

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