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1 Satorda t BOYS', Girls' and Little Ch est and most satisfying va We study the young ] line for which reliable g< quality. Saturday is the children's holi ones tomorrow. Everywhere the s dren's pleasure. Boys' New ?p E announce the arriva l( I /( I I! spring clothing for bo V xJ A\J-A V. Mmu MArfr?11/j ^ 'v " iiui iuiiv; styles and new effects. We ask particular attention to < Special $5.00 from 8 to 17 years of age. A spl double-breasted style, with belt and straight-cut) with each suit. A splei Also an exceptionally good vah tures, made double-breasted style, pants ; sizes 8 to 17. A well-made at Special price At $5.00. A goo<j collection of fancy mixtures; In light and grk effects, made In the mo?t approved style for At $6.00. An Extra Fine Quality of Bine Serge made with lloomer trousers ami iloofole-breasteil coat, with Wit. A very exceptional value; sizes S to 17. Attention is called to the arriva % New Spring I Tor children, boys and youths. Th< variety of attractive cloths. Many w fpring suits. Included are Golf Caj all shades; Tam O'Shanters, and a g and young men. 50c. to $ We Have Received _? rt 11 rrr to tr~^ reoys' i^ew mmK. itv Showing all the new effects in plain We call special attention to the Iklrd floor, Tenth it. Misses' New ME announce the arrival c Young Ladies' New Spring' Embracing a splendid collection of tures, made with plaited skirt and t\ fitted effects. Special price Also showing a large collectior Jtnd black serges, and a choice assort Jures. Attention is called to a jaunt Jacket (semi-fitted back), velvet colla Special price New Sjgjri An excellent assortment of rich i Hew effects. We have just received a splendic In reefer, "Y\" and full-length style plain cardinal. All sizes. Special va!is< 'll & W * 1 f\l ^iu.UU. k. food assortment of cloths. !n lifht and dark Meets. with trimmings of contrasting cloths and Ira Ids; sizes 8, 10, 12 and 14. Alio the Regulation "Peter Thompson'* Reefer, plain blue and red serges. New "Peter Tfa Attention is called to two lines of extra quality blue serge, in a g trimmings and plain and plaited skii $15.<00 and . TLird floor, O it. Altamont Sjf RF. voil flrmk-inor ^nrino- Win mlf so, you ought to be First, that the water as above suspicion. Second, that the sanitary condr it cannot be polluted. Third, that the water is bottle< have been cleaned by the most mo( then thoroughly sterilized immediat minutes' exposure to streaming stea The Altamont Water, from t! thousand feet above the sea, with o the summit of the Allegheny Mount; fills all these conditions, and is belie\ market that docs fulfill them. Rea< tinguished Chemist of the Rensselae nell, the State Chemist of Maryland about it, and give it a trial. \ 11* o Mil f, isviuir divw aim i< our store. Eleventh and F streetsAgents Altamont Spring Water Co. $11.50 per case of 112 o Saturday's Pi Colonial" Fancy Minnesota Spring Wheat Flour: 1-1* barrel. 40r . U. 73c : ?4 $1.50 "Colonial" Absolutely Pore I-arU, 3 11*.. 45c.; 5 It*.. 7.V.: 10 II* $1.40 "r4>li?!?l" Vanilla. pt.. 85c.: pt $1.65 Chlixlun & Co.'a AbiMilutflj Pure Olive OH. Imported from liortleaux. Fiance 2f?c. to $3.10 Queen and Stuffed Ollvea loc. to 85c. 1 liDtorM Sardine* 10c. to 35c. "(Ttlonial** Tomato Cat?up. bottle 23c. \ Colonial" Pure Apple Older Vinegar, gallon. 3?>c. Pitw" Hahlnr l'i)Ait<>r U. lh IV 1-th run 30c. Nut Let" Feanut Butter. Jar.. 10c.. IV. anri 2.V\ California NarH Oranges. <l<>zeo 25c. to 50c. Florida Tbln Skin Grape fruit. each....3 for 25o. Extra Faarjr l>ein??na, tlosen 2Sc. Cbolce Eating ApplN. haaket 2Sc. to 35c. Extra Large Layer Figs. lb 17c. Whole Fig*. stuffed with uuta, jar 30c. Fifth floor. Tenth at. k wd & 1 Slew York?WASHINGTON?Paris w Ss if!lh n II <dl me u vy uuuu \w u ildren's Outer and Under Garments ar riety. p eople's need. It is our constant ain jods can be obtained, bearing in mfn day, and here it has been made also tore is bright, fresh, inviting, springl ? ^ fl_ 2 nog MioiLininung. tl of a goodly assortment of new ys from 3 to 17 years of age. New > and other new suits in a variety of our Sufit for Boys, endid collection of materials, made two pairs of trousers (bloomer and idid value at the price. le in a collection of fancy gray mixwith belt and two pairs of bloomer id well-finished suit. , $7.50 each. I At $7.50. A splendid collection of fancy mixed cloths?HRtit and dark effects. Each salt Is a choice pattern and a little out of the ordinary. Made In the latest style; sixes 8 to 17. At $IO.OO. A choice collection of light and dark worsteds In choice etTeots, handsomely tailored and finished. A Tery dressy suit. Sixes 8 to 17. I of our stock of J! _ a / ? urns* aim waps ;y are in the latest shapes and in a ere made specially to match our new )s, large and small shapes; Etons in food variety of Hats for grown boys X5<0> each. Our Spring Line off * Blouses & Waists, white and figured effects. splendid assortment at 50c. each. SprSog Suits. )f a very special value in Misses' and Tailor=made Suits, cloths in light tans and gray mixvo styles of jackets?box and short ,$13.50 each. 1 of New Spring Suits in plain blue ment of fine checks, stripes and mixy and stylish suit made with a short r ana cutis ana piaitea skirt. , $25.00 each. rag Coats. fancy checks and stripes in decidedly 1 collection of All-wool Coats, made :s, in check cloths and stripes and b, $5.(0)0 each. At $12.50. a splendid assortment of new effect* In checks, fancy mixtures and plain grays. Contra..ing cloths and fancv braids are artlstlcullv naed .? trim. mlngs. ompsoini" Suits. of "Peter Thompson" Suits, made ood spring weight, with regulation rts. $18.50 each. W 2D /U UUJIg v K iter? sure of three things: it flows from the spring is pure and tions about the spring are such that :1 only at the spring in bottles that lern and up-to-date machinery, and elv before filling by at least twenty m under pressure. lie famous Altamont Spring, three mc thousand acres of forest land at iins, fenced in for its protection, fulled to be the only table water on the 1 what Prof. W. P. Mason, the disr Polytechnic Institute; Dr. McDon, and other well-known chemists say or sale at 1305 F street n.w., and at ?Woodward & Lothrop, Exclusive ne=Ihailff gallon bottles. lb re Food fl-Jst. Choice Evaporated Apples. 1-lb. carton, 15c.; 2 for Extra Fancy Dried Peaches, lb 18c. "Premier" Strained Honey, absolutely pure, hottie 10c. and 25c. "Park" brand Maple and Cane Syrup, qt., 35c.; Vi sal 65c "Preserved Skinless Figs. Jar. 15c.; 2-lb. can..30c. Fan<*y French Prunes, for eating. Jar 75o. "Old Griss Mill" Pet Dog and Puppy Food, pekg.. 15c.; 2 for 25c. Purina and Aunt Jemima's Pancake Flour, ttrke , IUC. I "Premier" Oat Piakea. 2-lb. p<kg 10c. Kxtra fincj Head Rice. Ih I0e. Old-fashioned Virginia Meal, water ground. 6 lbo 15c. Choice Confections, lb 2flc. to 80c. Edam, Pineapple. Rap Sam. Roquefort. Imported Sweltzer Veruiont Sage. Engllab Dairy and New York Full Cream Clteeaes. Woodward & Lothrop. y?tlbr?p m's Day. id complete outfittings in the broad1 to provide the best value in every d correctness of styles and wearing their store day. So bring the little ike?and there's much for the chilMen's New Spring Hats. E are showing several [( il l new spring styles in Men's Soft and Stiff I Hats, and call special I attention to the Koapp Felt Derbies. The manufacturers of these hats, with their fifty years' experience in making fine hats, guarantee not only the correctness .and authority of Knapp felt styles, but the superior excellence of materials and wearresisting quality. The variety of correct styles in which Knapp felt hats are made affords a wide range for the choice of a shape that will reflect the individuality of the wearer. Price, $4.00. Attention is also called to the Wo (& L. Special Derby at We are showing this popular derby in a large variety of styles, including the very popular flat-setbrim, for young men. Main floor, F at. Children's New Spring Shoes. I are now showing sev /( I (I I II eral new lines of Chil\MAVJUV dren's Shoes for spring and summer of 1907 and for all occasions?dress, school and general wear. The following items are made of the best materials and on correct models for growing feet?and are worthy of special consideration: Infants', Children's and Misses' Button Shops, with patent leather vamps and white kldskln tops; plain toe, spring heel; sizes 6 to 8. , qq Sizes 8% to lOU. Pslr $2.50 Sixes 11 to 2. Pair $3 ?? Children's Extra High-cut Dongola Kldskln Button Shoes, with patent leather tip and rr> Goodyear welt sole; sixes 0 to 10V4- Pair.. "P? Children's and MlsBes' Dongola Kldskln and Patent Leather Dress Slippers; also In white, pink, blue and red kldskln, with spring heels Ct or and turn soles; sixes 6 to 10%. Pair Sixes 11 to 2. Pair $r-5? Boys' and Youths' Patent Leather Dancing Oxfords and Pumps; sizes 1 to 3%. <?2 00 Also a full line of Infants' Lace and Button Soft-sole Shoes, Ankle Ties and Moccasins: all colors. Pair 5ut" Third floor, Tenth St. Little Child rep's New Spritug Clothing. f-y-yJ HERE is a splendid assort/f I ment of New Spring ClothV'X/ ing for baby's wear here? Hats, Coats, Caps, Dresses, Undergarments, etc.?and the styles this season are daintier and more beautiful than ever. Attention is called to the following practical items, for indoor and outdoor wear, which are priced very moderately: Children's Canton Flannel Drawers, knlckerbooker style, trimmed with ruffle of em- Anr broidery; sizes 2 to 8 years. Pair Children's Worsted Drawer Leggins, white jrr and black. Pair oD1-Children's Outing Flannel Night Drawers, with or without feet, In pink and blue striped f^rreffects; sizes 2 to 8. Pair "j*-Infants' Cream Bedford Cord Long Coats, cape trimmed with fancy braid. <?2 Infants' Cream Bedford Cord Long and Short Coats, cape finished with urald. C Each H>3'5? Children's Gingham Aprons. In dainty pink and blue; turn-over collar, pocket and strap In back. Each 5?? Children's Gingham Rompers, in plain pnf. blue piped with white or red. Each Third floor. Eleventh St. Special Values in Women's arod Child rein's Hosiery. tit^ORTY dozen pairs Women's r Pure Silk Hose, in tan, black, white, lavender, light blue, <dL!L/ ~:_i. 1 !- -1 J ?? ? pinn. anu cai unidl ; UOUDie soles and high-spliced heels. Special price, $1.00 pair. (VO dozen Children's Hose, flne ribbed, with double knees, toes and heels; sizes 5% to 10. Special price, I2^c. pair. Also 100 dozen pairs Boys' "Iron Clad" Hose in fine and broad ribbed, with double knees, toes and heels; sizes 6% to 10%. Special value, 25c. pair. Mailt floor, F *t. ? w ? mm m morris naif waver. , /CisP PECIAL attention is called to the Improved Morris Hair Waver, for making the famous French wave. Waves the hair without heat; will not break, bend, warp or rust. Will wave in 20 minutes. a5c. for set of 5. Notion D*f>t., Main floor, a at. THE WORLD OF SOCIETY RE NORA CREEL OF MEXICO HELD HER FIRST RECEPTION. jjinnera at tne Austrian Embassy ana Bepresentative DalzelPs?Notable Wedding at St. Mark's. Mme. Creel, wife of the Mexican ambassador, grave her first at home yesterday, and welcomed to the embassy scores of old and new friends. The drawing rooms, which have been associated for so many years with Interesting: phases of social life, never looked more attractive than yes iciuaj, wiiu i lie |/rcBcuu} vi ou iiiauj notable persons and a setting of beautiful flowers. Mme. Creel, who is both handsome and animated, has an exceedingly cordial manner, and is making such rapid progress withEnglish as to be able to exchange pleasant greetings with every caller. She was gowned in black velvet, with a little rich lace on the corsage. The ambassador received with his wife. She was further assisted by Mme. Godoy, Mrs. John W. Foster, Mrs. Jules Guthridge, Mrs. John C. Shepherd, Mrs. Merchant, who sat at the tea table; Miss Brodie and Miss Mercedes Godoy. In the dining room, from a flower-decked table, the usual tea dainties were served. The Austrian ambassador and Baroness Hengelmuller entertained at dinner last evening, when their guests were the Sec- ] retary of State and Mrs. Root, the German ambassador and Baroness von Sternburg, the Russian ambassador and Baroness Rosen, the minister from the Netherlands and lime, van Swinderen, Mr. Esme Howard and Lady Isabella Howard, the assistant secretary of war and Mrs. Oliver. Mr. and Mrs. George Vanderbilt, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schiff of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Gaff, the Hon. Maude Pauncefote. Mrs. Townsend, Count Szechenyl and Mr. Radowitz. Representative and Mrs. Dalzell were dinner hosts last night, when their guest of honor was the Vice President. Other guests were Representative and Mrs. Sherman, Lieut, and Mrs. Timmons, Mr. and Mrs. Thropp, Mr. Justice and Mrs. Anderson, Col. and Mrs. Kueer, -<ir. and Mrs. Neale, Mr. and Mrs. Hooe, Col. and Mrs. Fleming, Mrs. Audenried, Miss McCoy and Dr. S. H. Greene, Jr. Representative Edward Morrell of Philadelphia entertained at a dinner last evening, when his guests Included the governor of his state and a large proportion of the warmers ?_iuo 01 ms mime cuy. iu meci i these visitors were a number of Washington friends of the host, the company including the Secretary of War, the Speaker of the House, Senators Knox of Pennsylvania, I.<odge and Crane of Massachusetts, Aldrich of Rhode Island, Kean of New Jersey, Depew of New York, Foraker of Ohio, Judge George Gray of Delaware, Mr. James McCrea, Mr. Thomas De Witt Cuyler, Mr. Rudolph Ellis, Mr. Sydney Keith, Mr. J. Thompson Spencer, Mr. John C. Johnson, Mr. Andrew Gray and Mr. E. T. Stotsbury, all of Philadelphia. Mrs. William Mason Wright was hostess at a charming luncheon yesterday at her home in Massachusetts avenue, when her guests were Mrs. Dryden, Mrs. Rodgers, Mrs. Kuser, Mrs. Charles W. Rae, Mme. Ilauge. Mrs. Seaton Schroeder, Mrs. Ma gruder, Mrs. Hugh Wallace and Miss Laura Jackson. The wedding last evening of Miss Laura Forbes Denby, daughter of Mrs. Wythe Denby, to Dr. William Mackall Wheeler of the United States cruiser Cleveland at St. Mark's Episcopal Church on Capitol -Hill was one of unusual beauty and interest. The rector. Rev. William L. Devries, officiated. A reception for the bridal party and relatives followed the ceremony at the home of Mrs. Denby on A street. The chancel and altar were set with a profusion of palms-, ferns and Easter lilies. The ushers were Lieut. Commander C. T. Jewell, U. S. N.; Paymaster John H. Merriam, U. S. N.; Capt. Richard Hooker, U. 8. M. C., and Assistant Paymaster F. J. Daly, U. S. N. The regular organist played a number of selections during the seating of the guests, ending with the bridal chorus from "Lohenarrin." The bride, who was given in marriage by her brother, Mr. W. Beale Denby, wore an attractive gown of white chiffon built over white silk and trimmed in a bertha of duchess lace. Her long tulle veil, which was fastened with a wreath of orange blossoms, hung in graceful folds to the hem of her gown and she carried a shower bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley. Miss Elizabeth Boiling of Annapolis, Md., who served as maid of honor, wore a dainty gown of white chiffon elaborately trimmed in laoe. and carried a large bunch of pink roses. The bridegroom and his at icuuailia ?VUJC luc umivi ma vr*. liivn t V spective ranks. The best man was Pay Inspector Samuel McGowan, U. S. N. Dr. and Mrs. Wheeler left for a wedding journey, Mrs. Wheeler wearing a modish sailor-made suit of gray cloth and a becoming picture hat of black, trimmed in ostrich plumes. Later they will go to Cuba, where Dr. Wheeler will be stationed for the next few months. Mrs. Denby, mother of the bride, wore a handsome gown of gray brocaded satin, with trimmings of Irish lace. Miss Amy Wheeler and Miss Julia Wheeler of North Carolina, sisters of the bridegroom, came for the wedding. Beautiful in all its appointments was the musical at home given last evening by Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Corby at their home on Fairmont street northwest near 14th. The hours were from 8:30 to 11:30 o'clock, and during the time more than one hundred guests were in attendance to partake of liiC gciiciuuo iiuopiiaiiij' ui me iivijio. x lib decorations were particularly beautiful. Greens and cut flowers predominated in the general scheme. In the parlors and front halls southern smilax was entwined about the large paintings and chandeliers, while huge palms and pink carnations were used extensively. In the dining room and everywhere were great clusters of yellow Jonquils. In the center of the large round table was a cherry tree, with punches of cherries clinging to the boughs, truly suggestive of the spirit of the season. In the rear part of the reception hall, in a beautifully green-decorated corner, Mrs. William Schafhirt presided over the punch bowl. Mr. and Mrs. Corby stood in the front parlor, where they received the guests of the evening. The hostess was gowned In a charming gown of embroidered chiffon, with Brussel point lace. Mrs. P. E. Ward, soprano, and Dr. F. D. Lawson, tenor, of New York. Miss Edna Bowers, violinist; Miss O'Toole, harpist, and F. B. Ward of New York, pianist, were the artists who contributed to the musical program of tne evening. The first number was Plerne's "Serenade," for the violin and harp, which was charmingly given by Miss Bowers and Miss O'Toole. Miss Ward and Dr. Laiwson sang a duet from Bizet's "Carmen." Mr. Ward gave as a piano solo Schumann's "Arbeske." Dr. T /ot*ror*n titqa hoarH tn lidvantairo In tarn solos, Nevln's "Dltes-Moi" and Hastings' "Red, Red Rose." Miss Bowers contributed "Elegie," by Musso, as a violin solo. After other excellent musical numbers the evening resolved itself Into a general reception. during which Mr. and Mrs. Corby were the central figures in many happy groups. The list of guests Included Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Masters and Miss Masters, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Klnnear, Miss Kinnear, Dr. and Mrs. Wm. Schaffhirt.-Mrs. Arthur Copeland, Mrs. George W. Silsby, Mrs. Jacobs, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Sherrill, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hood, Mr. and Mrs. William W. Everett, Gen. and Mrs. Shallenberger and Miss Shallenberger, Gen. and Mrs. Sargent. Judge and Mrs. Payson and Miss Kent, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Greene, Dr. Harry Green, Dr. and Mrs. *??<***?*?**** ?*******? j Hand Weavings. 1 The Hearthslde Looms of Sayles- ' ' vllle, R. I., will hold a special exbl- , ' bition of their work, Including rugs, , . poruerea, curtains, tame coverB, ( ( couch covers, bedspreads and kindred > , articles, from February 21 to j/ebru- > i ary 28, at | The Arts & Crafts Studio, ; 1112 Connecticut Ave. wwwmwvrm'mvwmwwwwmw ] Frank Leech, Dr. Sterling Ruffln, Dr. ago Mm. W. G. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs.VEd Droop, Dr. and Mr?. Charles BrownXDr. and Mrs. Brumbaugh. Mrs. Elisabetlr Barber, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Eynon, Mr. and Miss King. Mr. and Mrs. Parker, Mrs. and Miss Bfclllnger, Mr. and Mrs. Waddey. Mr. and Mrs. Warn and Miss Warn, Mr. and Mrs. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. E. Mason, Mr. and Mrs. Verehoft. Mr. and Mrs. Klnnan. Dr. and Mrs. Wm. McGHl, Dr. and Mrs. Klnnan, Dr. and Mrs. Dufour mu anas uuiour, Mr. ana Mrs. spransy, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Price, Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Faucett. Misses Shea, Miss Jarvls, Misses Leoucks, Miss Hatch, Mr. and Mrs. Costlnette, Mr. and Mrs. Charles and Miss Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. Leonls Hyatt, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Casterlin. Mr. W. W. Casterlin. Mr. Charles Casterlin. Mr. and Mrs. E. O'Connell, Mrs. Ben]. Watrous, Mrs. Ellen Tinker, Mr. and Mrs. Q. Safford, Mr. and Mrs. Roberta. Mr. and Mrs. 8tayley, Dr. and Mrs. F. Swartout, Mr. and Mrs. Farney. Miss Hannah, Mrs. Shallen wcigci, axi a. oimuenger, jr., nr. ana mib. Wm. Oude, Miss Bowers, Miss O'Toole, Mr. and Mrs. S. Wilietts, Mr. and Mrs. Benj. Favorite, Mr. and Mrs. H. Flathers, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ray, Mr. and Mrs. P. Thomas, Mr. Albert Leet, Mr. Nevious, Mr. Edward Flathers, Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Flathers, Mrs. Bertha Robbina, Miss Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. Foster, Miss M. Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Hasse, Mr. and Mrs. Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. Karnes, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Corby, Mr. and Mrs. Ik Li. Corby, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Ward, Dr. and Mrs. F. D. Lawson, Mr. and Mrs. Jardin, Mr. and Mrs. Hance, Mr. and Mrs. Hoeke, Miss Weind, Mr. and Mrs. J. 8. Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Morsell, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Woodard, Mrs. if I irm._ -?* _ n j 1.1. n?_i 1.1 tr.i. tiiiu ?ni?a -vi11it-1, jur. r reueru'K vvngni, jars. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Goodman, Dr. and Mrs. Buckingham, Mr. and Mrs. Mothershead, Mr. and Mrs. Clark, Mr. A. A. White and Mr. P. O'Connell. The ladles assisting were Mrs. G. W. Silsby. Mrs. J. B. Kinnear and Mrs. Samuel Masters. Mrs. Arthur Copeland assisted Mrs. Schaffhirt at the punch bowl. The house guests were Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Kolb of Philadelphia and two little daughters, Elizabeth and Katherine; Mesdames Reeves, Karnes and Hasse of Philadelphia, Dr. P. D. Lawson of New York and Mr. A. A. White of Baltimore. Mrs. Charlotte Emerson Main. 2009 Massachusetts avenue, will not receive tomorrow, but will meet her friends informally on Saturdays thereafter. Mrs. I. H. Hexter, Galesburg, 111., Is visiting her mother, Mrs. D. Stern, and will be pleased to see her friends Sunday. Mrs. Edward E. Hale and Miss Hale will not be able to receive tomorrow afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Read Howe of Orange, W. J., are spending a few days with Col. D. R. Larned, U.S.A., at his apartment in the Westmoreland. Miss Gallaudet and Mrs. Kendall will not be at home on Saturday, the 23d Instant, but will receive their friends on Saturdays in April. Mrs. W. S. Dalzell of Pittsburg is visiting Mrs. John Dalzell and will receive with her tomorrow. Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey has gone to New York to spend a few days as the guest of her daughter. Miss Dela P. Mussey. Mrs. Mussey will also visit her son, William H. Mussey, in Brooklyn. Gen. and Mrs. Rufus Saxton have gone to Atlantic City, Hotel Dennis, returning March 2. Mrs. Francis Bradford Wheaton, 2406 18th street, will be at home Saturday afternoon for the last time this season. Mrs. W. L. Wheaton will assist. Mrs. Aubrey Lynn Clark and her mother, Mrs. Blaine, will be at home informally Monday, February 25, from 3 to 0, at the old Blaine residence, 133 C street southeast. Mrs. Clark Is one of the charming brides of the past season. Master Edgar Hart last evening celebrated his sixteenth birthday with a merry crowd of his friends and acquaintances at his New York avenue home. Among those present were Mrs. Vaughn and Miss Vaughn of Harrlsburg, Pa.: Mrs. V. E. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. C. Frantz, Misses Aldlna Canard, Ethel Pattee, May Connors, Messrs. Claud Burrows, Schwartz, Chrlstlano, Connors, Lafflngwell, Watson, Leonburger and Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ewers of 21 8th street southeast have left the city for a trip, including Atlantic City, Philadelphia and Wilmington, Del. Miss Katherine Deslo has as her guests the Misses Fisher of Trenton, N. J. A party was given In honor of Miss Marlon Gray to celebrate her fourteenth birthday Monday evening at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Coulter, 1224 N street northwest. miss uray is a sister or Mrs. Coulter, and was the recipient of many presents. Among those present were the Misses Bernard Bailey, Charles Carmany, Walter Fowler, William Myles, J. Hall and the Misses Florence Coulter, Edith Coulter, Gladys Coulter, Lula Rogers, Lula Coggins, Kate Madden, Mandey Coggins, Evelyn Ellis, Arlin Ellis, Lottie Hall, Josie Fink, Mae Thompson, Lottie Cromwell and Daisy Lawson, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gray and Mrs. A. L. Ellis. The Gamma Eta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta entertained me young lauies 01 me Phi Alpha Chapter of Chi Omega at a dance given last evening at the chapter house, 1616 K street northwest. Chi Omega colors were very much in evidence, although touches of the national colors called attention to the occasion. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Percy Adams, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Burkett, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Franklin Fuller, Miss Effle K. Baker, Miss Nellie E. Bessellevre, Miss Corine Brackett, Miss Dorothy Dodge, Miss Anna Lee Ettenger, Miss Eva Field, Miss Ruth Field, Miss Ethel Hillyer, Miss Mildred Johnston, Miss Vesta Lockwood, Miss Garda MacMullen, Miss Jane Mahan, Miss Marjorie Mertz, Miss Pauline Stevenson and Miss May Walkup of Phi Alpha Chapter of Chi Omega; Dr. Guy StarK Saffold, Mr. Henry P. Alden, Mr. William Babcock, Mr. Karl M. Block, Mr. Theodore Block, Mr. J. F. Brandenburg, Mr. W. W. Burrell, Mr. A. R. Calder, Mr. Loren H. Call, Mr. Harold B. Cutler, Mr. R. H. Duenner, Mr. George H. Hart, Mr. Frank Schley Heramlck, Mr. Charles Jenkins, Mr. Nelson Johnson, Mr. Maurice M. Moore, Mr. Harry H. Pearce, Mr. Don Seavey Rathbun, Mr. Erwin Worth Ross, Mr. Reginald Rutherford, Mr. Frank N. Smith, Mr. Walter Lourmens and Mr. F. C. Weber of Gamma Eta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. The bal masque at the Cairo last evening, when Mr. and Mrs. William Catto were the hosts, was one of the prettiest and most successful affairs of the season. It was one of a number of social affairs which Mr. and Mrs. Catto have given during the season for the house guests of the Cairo and their friends, and whicja have in each instance been most happy occasions. The ball room was beautifully decorated with greens and cut flowers. The guests began arriving shortly after 9 o'clock, and before long gaily costumed folk were tripping to tuneful measures. Those assisting the host and hostess in receiving the guests were Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Frederic C. Stevens, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs. E. K. Moore, Mrs. Frank Courtis. Mrs. J. N. Seale, Mrs. William Howard, Mrs. A. D. Keime, Mrs. T. Franklin Schneider, Mrs. Walter Reid and Mrs. Herbert Hanna. Some of the interesting costumes were worn by Miss Blossom Reld, who appeared as a wild west girl, Miss Huxford as Carmen, Miss Chlsholm as a Japanese maid and Mrs. Needham in a costume of the stars and stripes. The invitation list included Mrs. Reid, Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Hanna, Mrs. Mercer, Mrs. Semper, Mrs. Bober. -?? n..m i r_,. o.i i Airs, ouiuvau, iuis. iiccuuaiu, xuis. oulllltflder, Mrs. Cheeley, Mrs. Stoddard, Mrs. C. C. Fuller, Miss Rflnyon, Miss Brown, Miss Good, Miss Pratt, Miss Anna Chapman, Miss Mae Buckler, Miss Walsh, Miss Kai.ierine Walsh. Miss Madden, Miss Gronna, Miss Adelaide Lare, Miss Forrest, Miss Helen Gllfrey. Miss Llghtfoot, Miss Huxford. Miss Schneider, Miss Seabrook, Miss Ford. Miss Chishoim, Miss Arnold, Miss Blossom ReidL Miss Martin, Miss Irene Brown, and Mr. John Quincy Adams, Mr. William M. Conrad, Mr. Benjaihln Steenerson, Mr. Gaines, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Warden, Mr. Robert Simmons, Mr. Jack Harper, Mr. J. D. Schneider, Mr. Louis Fuller, Mr. Charles Smith, Mr. O. H. Mercer, Mr. W. E. Marsh, Dr. T. J. Kemp, Mr. Hale, Mr. William Gaines. Mr. A. M. Bull, Mr. Philip iroup, Jar. ?. r rauaiiii otxiiiciuvr, jai . jl/uuiel and Mr. Stoddard. Marriage Licenses. Marriage licenses have been issued to the following: Earl A. McGarry and Mamie Ayres, both of Lexington, Va. James Slwns of Prince Oeorge county, i Md., and Mary M. Tylers at this city. ' John Lott and Elisabeth Dixon. Robert Anderson and Lucy F. Tolson. THE CORCORAN GALLERY. When the Exhibition of Paintings May Be Viewed at Night. It has been erroneously announced that the Corooran Gallery of Art would be o^en from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. on certain days during the present exhibition of contem porary American paintings. The gallery is open every week day except Monday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. On Mondays from 12 m. to 6 p.m. On Sundays from 1:30 to 6 p.m. In addition to this It will be open, free to the public, tonight and the evenings of r ruruary iOT, Marcn i, Marcn o a.na Marcn 8 from 8 to 10 o'clock. ROOK FOB SICK AND DISABLED. Provision Made at State, War and Navy Building. A long-felt want Is about to be supplied In the State, War and Navy Department building, in the establishment of a room In the subbasement of the building for the use of clerks and others suffering from accident, sudden illness or serious Indisposition. The room 13 to contain cots such as are uacvi uy me meaicai department, a litter and the remeoies usually available for "first aid" purposes. Officers of the medical department on duty in the building will render medical assistance. This is regarded as a step In the right direction, and undoubtedly will be followed by every one of the large government departments, as well as In other buildings where a large number of people are eml ployed. Facilities along this line are sadly lacking, and efforts to aid in any way those who are suffering should meet with all possible encouragement. HELD FOB GRAND JUBY. John Gandy Accused of Bobbing Ernest Minnekeim. Alter Ernest Minnekeim had stood treat throughout the morning, it is alleged John Gandy, colored, steered him to a lonely spot near the corner of 12th and C streets northwest yesterday morning and robbed him of |9 in money. Harry Tolson and J. T. Hatchet were witnesses to the occurrence and they called it to the attention of Policeman Adams and Special Officer Reilly, Gandy tried to make his escape by running through a store nearby, but he was chased into an alley between 12th, lam, C and D streets northwest and there captured. The missing money, it is said, was extracted from Gandy's sleeve. He was then locked up and a charge of robbery was placed against him. When Gandy was arraigned in the Police Court this morning he pleaded not guilty, but Judge Mullowny. after hearing the evidence, thought that the case should go higher and he ordered Gandy committed to jail in default of $1,000 bond to await the action of the grand jury. TAKES OFF SIX MONTHS. Truthful Statement Made by Prisoner Impresses Judge Mullowny. "The shades of Washington are certainly over us today," remarked Judge Mullowny in the' Police Court. The remark followed the trial of the charge of larceny against Andrew Green, colored, and Green made a concise statement of his guilt. "Do you know you saved yourself six months by coming up here and telling me the "truth?" Judge Mullowny told Green. "I was eoine to eive vnil fl ?mr cause you came here on Washington's birthday and told me the truth I will take off six months." Green, according to his own statement, wr* walking along 8th street, between D and E streets northwest, yesterday morning when he saw a coal wagon with a ton of coal In It standing, without a driver, at the curb. Green Jumped onto the load and drove off with it. He Anally went Into Cedar street aand there offered to sell the ton of coal to Miss Gladstone, who has a store on the street, for $1.50. Policeman Lawless of the eighth precinct grew suspicious at the price at which the coal was offered and took Green Into custody. An Investigation developed the fact that the coal was owned by William B. Marlow and a charge of larceny was then placed against Green. Hotel Arrivals. Arlington?Frank R. Kettle and Misa KetI T>n? XT V . XX IT XT lie, V/JDICI XXXy , XI x . , XX. XX, V.UIir, ilCW York; W. A. Taylor, Jr., New York; Chas. R. Flint, New York; S. P. Verner, New York. Ebbltt?Robert S. Sloan, New York; W. E. Soper, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Fred N. Daw, Portland, Ore.; C. K. Mears, New York; F. D. Ayer, Brooklyn, N. Y.; J. R. Lason, Boston. Raleigh?J. H. C. Barr, Philadelphia; E. A. Roper, Lynchburg, Va.; H. A. Alderton, New York; J. B. Clark. Spokane, wasn.; L?eo. a. ouuon, jxew xorK. New Wlllard?Henry Lee Ward, New York; H. B. New hall, N. Y.; J. F. Spaulding and Mrs. Spauldlng, New York; T. T. Nelson, jr., Philadelphia; G. H. Walters, Philadelphia. Shoreham?R. E. Melllgan, New York; A. G. Bowles, Boston; Ira Taylor, New York; Representative C. N. Fowler, New Jersey; C. M. Spoon, New York; J. C. Pyle, Butte, Mont. Normandie Hotel?Mrs. M. H. Griffith, Newberry, Md.; Miss S. McNally, New York; Mrs. McNally, New York; Mrs. E. J. Buskman, New York; Mr. W. Burwell, New York; Mr. J. H. Gllley, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Miss Gilley, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mr. W. B. Baker, Brooklyn, N. Y. Rlggs House?W. A. Stykes and wife, Passaic, N. J.; Percy Hamlet and wife, Brooklyn, N. Y.; P. D. Levatyer and wife, Brooklyn, N. Y.; H. G. Mills, Brooklyn, N. Y.; G. P. Harman and wife, Brooklyn, N. Y.; H. P. Hoover and wife, Phlla. ;\ D. F. Dolan, city; Orrln Serfuss, Easton, Pa.; Miss Dougherty, Tex.-; Thos. F. O'Neal, New York; Mrs. H. Boyd and Miss C. N. Boyd, New York; Chas. Y. Reflus, New York: W. P. Ledgewlck, Phlla.; Misses Bresllns, Newark, N. J.; E. Jeaner, New York; N. C. Wells, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; W. H. Curtis, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; P. H. Ball, Baltimore, Md.; R. H. Pelton and wife, New York city; Louis M. Knoch and ?3. Knoch, Phila.; Miss E. E. Williams, Miss Anna Bowman, Miss Mary W. Reiseie. Miss Eliza Reissle and Miss A. Hebbie. Phlla. Peculiar Accident to Policeman. Policeman J. J. Branzell of the seventh precinct suffered a peculiar accident last night while he was riding on his horse along Massachusetts avenue extended. As a result, he waB severely bruised about the shoulder and hip on one side and suffered much from shock. The horse, & new one In the service, was frightened by an automobile speeding down Massachusetts avenue, and the animal started to run. After a short spurt It landed In one of the ditches at the side of the road, with the policeman still on the horse's back. While plunging around immediately afterward the horse ran Into a lamp post, throwing the officer violently against the iron pole. The bluecoat Anally got the horse under control and then proceeded to the Georgetown University Hospital, where he was given treatment for his bruises. Later he went to his home on 35th street, where he will bo confined for a few days. Funeral of Mr. Creighton. The funeral of Mr. Thomas B. Creighton took place Tuesday afternoon. He was eigniy-nine yeaia ui ORC nuu iiau many relatives In this city. One sister survives him?Mrs. Julia M. Sims. Intruder Not After Valuables. Although bureau drawers were ransacked and emptied on the floor, Jewelry and other articles of value were scattered about the house and a thorough search made of the contents, certain persons who visited the hon* of Mrs. Mary A. Aiken. 2028 13th street northwest, yesterday did not carry away a think- She reported the matter to the police yesterday about 4 o'clock, and Detectives Evans and Bauer are working on the case. It was learned that entranoe was gained M m by the Intruders by cut line the glass out of the inner vestibule door, ?nd Indifatione are that the persons left by a rear window. Suspicion has been directed to a young colored man seen at the doors of the Imua* during Mrs. Aiken's a>bsence. University of Virginia Banquet. The executive committee of the Washing ton Alumni Association of the University of Virginia has completed Its arrangements for the annual banquet which Is to be held at Rauscher's, Tuesday. February 2fl, at 7:30 o'clock. Thomas Nelson Page will act as toastmaster, and the speakers for the evening Include President Alderman of the University of Virginia. Senator Carmaek of Tennessee. Senator Culberson of Texas, Representative Flood of Virginia, Representative Sherley of Kentucky, and Dr. John C. Wise of the United States navy. A large number of the university alumni reside In this city, some being prominent In official and professional life. Many sena lore ana representatives in Congress are graduates of the university. The executive committee requests all alumni residing in this city whose addresses are unknown to communicate with the secretary at room 705, Colorado building. DIED. ANDERSON. On Wed new! ay. February 20. 1007, at 11:20 p.m.. CLARA V. ANDERSON (nee Kemp), beloved wife of J a me* T. Anderson. Funeral on Saturday. February 23, at R:30 a.m., from the residence of her sister. 3*211 Reservoir street northwest. Mass at Holy Trinity ChurcU at 0 a.m. Relatives aud friends invited. 2 BROFEY. On Wednesday. Febrnary 20. 1907. st 4 a.m.. at the Episcopal Hospital. JAMES G. BROFEY. in his Afty-tirst vear. Funeral from llind.e & Bay lias* chapel on Saturday. February 23. at 1:30. Interment at Arlington cemetery with military honors. COLEMAN. On Friday. February 22, 1007, ?t 2:1?5 a.m.. at No. 512 Spruce street northwest. KLIZA COLEMAN, the lie loved wife of Spenrer Coleman and mother of Mary V. Overton (iste Coleman). The task was hard and severe To part with one I loved so dear, But in my heart thou shalt Remain until we meet ai;aln. Notice of funeral in Saturday's Star. COLLIER. On Thursday. February 21. BERTRAND, l*eloved sou of Elizabeth Collier, iu his eighteenth year. Funeral, private, from Wise's chapel. 2!?tb aud M streets northwest. ORAIGER. On Tuesday, February 19. 19??7, at his residence. Garrettsville. Ohio, JOHN CRAIOER, husband of Ann# L. Craiger, in the seventythlril voor ft# kla a cm ? v> Ht* HftV. DAVIS. Departed this life on Wednesday. Februtry 20, 1907. at 1:30 a.m., Mm. MARY FRANCES DAV18, mother of William Davis and Mrs. Bertha Johnson. and sinter of Mrs. Josephine Newton and Sophia Sydney. Funeral on Sunday. February 24, at 2 p.m., from Israel C. M. K. Church, 1st and B street* southwest. Friends aud relatives are invited. 2 GARRISON. On Friday, February 22. 1907, at 8:15 a.m., at his residence. 1404 14th street northwest. WM. T. GARRISON, lu his seventieth year. Funeral at 11 a.m. Monday. February 25. from Harvey's chapel. 1325 14th street northwest* Relatives and friends Invited. 3 GRIMES. On Friday. February 22, 1007. at 5 a.m., WILLIAM M. GRIMES, beloved husband of Laura aud son of William and Nora (Jrimes, aged twenty-nine years. Funeral from his late residence, 408 Maine avenue southwest, Monday. February 25. at 8:30 a.m. Mass at St. Dominic's Church. HARDON. On Friday. February 22. 1007. at 5 a.m., at Sliver Spring, Md., ANNIE HARIMIN, widow of the late Robert S. Hardon, In the sixty-third year of her age. Funeral on Monday, February SIS. at 10 a.m.. from her late residence. Silver Spring. Md. Interment, Hock Creek cemetery. Friends invited to attend. 3 JACOBSON. On Friday. February 22, 1907 at 5 a.m.. HERMAN JACOBSON, beloved husband of Cornelia F. Jaeobson. Funeral from Yoakley & Jenkins* undertaking parlors, H street northwest, at 2 p.m. Sunday, February 24. Private interment at G leu wood. 2 KUSSMAUL. Departed this life on Thursday, February 21, 1007. at 4:40 a.m., KIKLLKN F. KUSSMAUL, daughter of George and Mary Kussmaul (nee Talbert), aged one year. Funeral from her late residence, 1419 II street northeast, Saturday, February 23, at 10 a.m. LAURIE. On Thursday, February 21. 19<?7, at R: 10 p.m., at Huntley, Mont., J. CRANSTOUN LAURIE, son of Mrs. Jacob Bierbower of Balnbrl'lge, Pa. Notice of funeral hereafter. (York and Middletown, Pa., papers please copy.) LAWS. Departed this life on Thursday, February 21, 1M1T, at 12:00 a.m.. at her residence, 1204 R street northwest, I.AL'KA E., the beloved wife ot John H. Lawn. Services at Asbury M. B. Church on Saturday, February 23, at 2 p.m. O'BRIEN. On Wednesday, February 20, 1007, at 0:30 a.m., at her residence, OHO Acker street northeast, ROSA O'BKIEN. devoted wife of I^ewls O'Brien and mother of Carrie, Charlea, Florence, George and Maude Young. Funeral Sunday, February 24. 1W17, at 2 p.m., from Ebeneier Church. O street between 27tl? and 28th streets northwest. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend, ROCHE. On Friday morning. February 22. 1007, at her residence, 1000 11th atreet southeast, MARGARET ROCHE. Notice of funeral hereafter. SCHAFER. On Friday, February 22, 1007, CATHARINE M. SCHAFER, Vloved wife of tho late Conrad Schafer. In her eighty-fourth year. Funeral from her late residence, 487 F street southwest, on Monday, i'ebruary 25, at 2 o'clock p.m.; thence to St. John's Lutheran Church. Relatives and friends Invited to attend. Interment at Prospect Hill cemetery. 3 WJvvr. At \\ liiiamstown. mim. on February 20, 1907. at 4:15 p.m., Mrs. AMANDA WEST oi 82T> Otb street northeast. Funeral Sunday, February 24, at 1 p.m., from Mt. Horeb Baptist Church, lfltli street northeast. (Newark papers please copy.) 2 In Memonam. BUTTNEK. In loving remembrance of Mrs. CATHARINE ltl.'TTNKK, who died nine years ago today, February 22, 18JIH. BY HER Hl'SBAND, DAUGHTER AND GRANDCHILDREN. GREEN. In sad but loving memory of my dear husband, EDWARD S. GREEN, who departed this life nix yearn ago today, February 22, 1901. In the heavenly garden. Where all la Joy and peace, Edward, thou art growing, Never more to cease. BY HIS DEVOTED WIFE, SUSIE GREEN. When the golden sun had set And llfe'a day was o'er He entered into reat On Canaan's blissful shore. BY HIS FRIEND AND I'ASTOB, REV. W. P. GIBBONS. PH.D. WEAVER. In sad but loving remembrance of our dear wife and molber. KANNIE MIKE WEAVER, who entered Into rest one year ago today, February 22. lbOtt. One lonely year baa panned Since I bare ?een her face. I think of ber Just aa when She sat In ber old familiar plan-. How I mlsa ber tender accents, How her love I fondly crave! When my llfework here is ended Let me rest beside ber grave. BY HER DEVOTED HUSBAND, GEO. O. WEAVER. Farewell, whose like on earth we ahall not Dud, To us more dear than any other; Unselfish, loving, true and kind. Who answered to the name of mother. BY HER LOVING CHILDREN. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. harry v. bosse, UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMKH, 1520 N. Cap. at. 'Phone North 3293. wm. h. sardo & co., FUNERAL D! RECTO US AND EMBJLMERN. 408 B it. D.c. Modern Chapel. 'Phone B. 524. " GEO HUE P. ZU RHOR8T, " Undertaker and Eiuhaluier. Funeral Purlora, 301 Emit Capitol at. Telephone Ex at 372. frank gejer's sons, 1113 8EVENTII ST. N.W. Modern Chapel. Telephone call North 529. thos. s. sergeon. SUCCESSOR TO H. 8. CAIN. 10H 7th tt. p.w. Telephone Main 1000. HINOLfc esAYLISS, UNDERTAKERS, 5TH AND H N.W. Phone M. 537. Wm. S. Rileyi UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. 201) 2<1 It. ?.e. 'Phone Eaat U68. R. F. HARVEY'S SONST" FUNERAI. DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. 1325 14TH ST. N.W. Telephoue North 37?. Jl U11.I.I1U I.KK Funeral Director And Knitialmer. Livery In connection. Coiniuodioaa chapel and modern crematorium. Modest price*. 833 Peonaylranla are. n.w. Telephone call 13M). Joseph F. Birch's Sons, mi A \f St N W Parlor for Funeral*. 3?34 1V1 31- I'-W. 'Phone Vat ttfl. J. T. CLEMENTS. Undertaker and Embaliner. Everything neceaaary for Faneral*. 1241 :i2d at. ?.w. Telephone Weat 804. _ nrax&Ai BEsians. QEO.C.SHAFFER, VUHUBT, Phone MM llaia. litt aad By* ata. B.W. MM ?