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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 15, 1922, Image 9

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SHOP
(New Location)
1316 G St., City Club Building
Announces the reduction of
Imported Scotch Tweed
Suits
Averaging 20 Per Cent
Our finest tailored garments in materials and styles
that have the characteristic Harris Shop touches are
offered the remainder of this week at a sharp reduction
in price.
"New Price# Are
$29.50, $32.50, $35.50, $39.50
Formerly from $37.50 to $52.50
BUY
OR f
RENT
LATEST FIClTION
Or Noa-Fletlaa Books
PEARLMAN'S
BOOK SHOP
G. David Penrlroan
933 G
Opposite St.
Save on Your
Window Shades
?bring in you? measure
ments and get our prices
before you place your
orders.
Best Sunfait Holland Shades
on Hartshorn rol- ? | ^ C
lers. 6 by 3 feet... vl ?*?/
Window Drapei'y of Sunfast
materials, with valance; C/ AA
hundreds of patterns..
LANSBURGH
SHADE SHOP
1756 M Street
Julius Lantbursb. Mgr.
Ertehmcher
Twelve -Tea F Sti
Radical Style Changes
IV ere strongly featured
at recent French Openings
Our
/ ?
New Dress Line
?
NOW BEING SHQWN
?embodies all these ideas and includes many reproductions of Paris
hand-beaded gowns.
Crepe Satins
Soft Radium Taffetas
Crepe Romaine - * *
Attractively Priced
*39d2 *49M up to *158dS
It's Our Birthday
SEVEN YEARS IN BUSINESS '
Seven years ago today we establised this business, and we're
mighty proud of our record to date, due to the interest and patron- ,
age of the Washington public.
It's our party, but instead of receiving gifts we are going to re
verse the regular order of things and give instead?
10%
Reduction On
Everything in Stock
From Our Regular Low Prices
Coming at a. time when fem
inine thoughts are turned toward
Easter apparel and when savings
are most .appreciated?this sale
is sure to meet with enthusiasm
as it has in the past.
Coats, Suits, Dresses,
Millinery,Skirti,Furs
?All at 10% off.
James Lord Tells City Club'
Public Should Inform Self
of Coal Situation.
'speaking to the members of the City
Club at their forum luncheon yester
day. James Lord, director of the min
ing department of the American Fed
eration of Labor, discussed the "Coal
Strike Threat?Labor's Side," and he
declared that if the public suffers
from It, It Is only because the public
refuses to Inform Itself or the condi
tions In the mining Industry.
"The facts are all available Sid
they show conclusively that the '-ne
teason which Is bringing on ih 4
strike Is the refusal of the oper?.tors
to carry out tliolr part of the i?esent
wage agreement, which oall? for a
joint meeting to arrange a n?? agree
ment." lie said. "In spit? of re
peated offers of the unions U> meet
ithe operators for this purpose, up to
this day the operators hav? refufced to
: enter such a meeting. Th a Is the sit
! uatlon and this is the t<;?e for public
opinion to act.
Public Sitting Back.
"For twenty yeara this method of
joint agreement has kept peace "l
the soft coal industry, and now whfle
the public sits back the operators are
'allowed to flout this method?the only
peaceful method?and to tear up the
agreement tliey have made. If the
miners strike, it will be only to en
force this method of collective bar-'
gaining.-*
At larking the operator*' plea for
restoration of interstate competition
as the reason for their refusal. Mr.
Lord said that it was Just such com
petition which reduced operators to
bankruptcy and miners to desperation
III 1S98 and thus led to the first Joint
agreement between miners and own- ?
erg.
Old Attempt Renewed.
The operators' action. Mr. Lord said. |
"was simply an extension of their at
tempt In 1!>1? to take advantage of I
the Lever act to evade the same obll-f
gation to make u new wage agree
ment."
C. C. Calhoun, who presided, an
nounced that the forufn speaker next
week would he George H. fushing.
director of the American Wholesale i
<"'oal Association, who would present I
the operators' side of the question. 1
NEW SCHOOL DECORATED
WITH PALMS AND BLOOMS
Opening of the new addition to the
Petworth School was celebrated by
the Petworth community at a house
warming Jast night, in the school.
More than 1.000 persons inspected the
building and attended exercises held
in the corridor. ' I
The building was lighted through
out from the top floor to the boiler I
room in the suhbasement and artisti
cally decorated with palms, Amer-1
lean beauty roses and other flowers,
?which were contributed by William
F. Gude. Raymond H. Hart, presi
dent of the Petworth Home and
School Association, presided at the
exercises. ?
One hour of the evening was de
voted by the guests to a thorough
Inspection of the building. Teachers
were stationed In their respective
rooms to receive the visitors.
Following the inspection the
guests were assembled In the corri
dors of the building for the cere
monies. which included addresses by
Representative C. Ellis Moore of
Ohio. Robert L. Haycock, supervis
ing principal of the third school di
vision. and Albert L. Harris, munici
pal architect. James T. Lloyd rep
resented the board of education at
the housewarmlng.
Representative Moore outlined the
public school advantages of today
and told of the educational progress
In the United States. A history of
the Petworth School was given by
Mr. Haycock. The need of an audi
torium for the Petworth School was
emphasized by Mr. Harris, who urged
the residents of the community to
make an effort to have Congress ap
propriate funds to provide It.
A musical program was furnished
by Alden Slnckel and Miss Constance
Sincfrel
POLICE PROBING THREAT
AGAINST POLISH LEGATION
Officials of the State Department ]
yesterday afternoon sought the aid of '
the local police In the investigation j
of the letter received by Senator i
Frank L. Willis of Ohio yesterday j
from Cleveland. Ohio, containing a J
threat to bomb the Polish legation in
this city and numerous Polish con
sulates throughout .the country.
Capt. William S. Shelby was told by
a representative of the State Depart
ment that the federal government
wanted only the necessary precau
tions against possible damage to the '
legation at 3147 16tn street taken.
Capt. C. P. M. Lord of the tenth pre
cinct, in which precinct the legation
is located, visited the legation and
saw a representative of the minister.
The representative had heard nothing
of the receipt by Senator Willis of
the threatening letter, and said even
If such a letter had been sent It would
cause him no alarm.
Two policemen were detailed at the
legation throughout the night, but
this morning they reported that noth
ing unusual had occurred. It Is the
intention of Maj. Sullivan, superin
tendent of police, to retain the special
guard at the legation indefinitely.
oeiety
(Continued from Eighth Page.)
Gross and his bride are now in Al
giers. t ?
Miss Mildred aomwell left last I
evening for New rork and sailed to- i
day for Bermuda, where she will Join
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Flint and Miss I
Margaret Flint for a stay of several J
weeks.
Mrs. John W. Williams, Mrs. Talbot
T. Speer, Miss Betty S. Atkinson and
Miss Ida Lee Spenct went to Balti
more today to attend the luncheon
given by Mrs. Sewell for her daugh
ter, Miss Camilla Sewell.
Mr. and MrA. Jerome Napoleon Bona
parte have returned to their apart
ment in> New York from Palm Beach,
where they have spent the winter
season.
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt and her
daughter. Miss Grace Vanderbilt, who
are at Hot Springs for the early
spring, drove to the cascades and
healing springs yesterday.
Capt. Franck Taylor Evans. U. S. N?
joined Mrs. Evans at the naval train
ing station, in Newport, yesterday,
after a brief stay In Washington. I
Capt. and Mrs. Evans have as their
guests Rear Admiral and Mrs. Henry!
A. Wiley. ' 1
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Gibson of To-1
ronto are spending the week at Ward-1
man Park Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blackman of
New York, who are spending some
time at- the. New willard, entertained
at dinner there last evening.
Mrs. Hughes, wife of the Secretary
of State, was the honor guest of Mrs..
Gilford Plnchot at tea yesterday, when
Mrs. Plnchot entertained the women
of Latin America'who are to take
part In the Pan-American confer
ence to be held In Baltimore next
month. Mrs. Hughes la chairman of
the women's committee of the aec
.*.?/ f.o- -
ond Pan-American scientific congress
Mrs. Pinchot and Mra. Hughes received
fclone. while Mrs. George Wharton Pep
Per pesided at the tea table. Among:
the guests were Mme. Mathleu. Mme.
Varela, Mme. Ellsalde, Mme. Jaime de
Veyre and Mrs. Francisco Yanes.
? The Women's Auxiliary of St.
John's Church will hold a reception
for the new rector of the church, the
Rev Dr. Robert Johnston, at the reg
ular meeting tomorrow at 10:30
o'clock.
Bridge to Beaeflt the
Animal Rescue League*
One of the events occupying the at
tention of society during the mid
Lenten season will be the bridge
party to be given at the Wardman
Park Hotel Wednesday afternoon,
March 29. for the benefit of the
Washington Animal Rescue League.
Mrs. Harding, who is an active
member of the league, heads the list
of patronesses, and others serving as
patronesses are: Mrs. Henry C. Wal
lace, Mrs. Taft, Miss Boardinan. Mrs.
Thomas Bfddle, Mrs. W. II. Brown
son, Mrs. Marshall Bullitt. Mrs. Wood
bury Blair, Mrs. Gist Blair, Mrs. W.
Bourke Cockran, Mrs. William D.
Connor. Mrs. H. F. Dimock. Mrs.
Stephen B. Elklns, Mrs. Marshall
Field. Mrs. James Carroll Fraxer, Mrs.
Morton Grinnell, Mrs. Frederick Gll
lett. Mrs. Mary Gwynn. Mrs. Fred
erick Dent Grant. Miss Florence Hay
den, Miss Katherlne Judge. Mra. Vic
tor Kauffmann. Mrs. William Lit- |
tauer. Mrs. Arthur I^ee. Mrs. E. B.
McCagg. Mrs. Francois Berger Moran,
Mrs. Garrison McClintock, Mrs.
Chailes McVeagh. Mr6. Edwin Puller,
Mrs. Henry Oxnard. Mrs. Wayne
Parker, Miss Joseahine Patten, Mrs.
Jtames S. Parker, Mrs. Henry Arnold
Peckham, Mrs. John F. Rodgers, Mrs.
Armar D. ^aunderson, Mrs. Thomas
Bell Sweeney. Mrs. Judah H. Sears.
Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood. Mrs.
Harold Walker, Mrs. Horace West
cott. Mrs. Charles Woodhull an6 Mrs.
Norman Williams.
Among those who already have
taken tables and tickets are: Mrs. A.
V. Wallace. Mrs. T. S. Wilmarth. Mrs.
Thomas Madden Foley. Mrs. Daniel
H. Fowler- Mrs. Harris J. Bixler, Mrs.
Nellie K. Fealy. Mrp. James W. far
malt, Miss <\ M. Toomey. Mrt. Men
duni R. Blumenberg, Mrs. J. Harry
Shannon and Mrs. George Engel.
Mrs. Paul Bievden has returned to
her home after a three-week visit in
New York and Philadelphia, where
sho was extensively entertained. ?
Dr. and Mrs. K H. Lcavitt of Min
neapolis, Minn., aro in Washington
for a visit and arc stopping at the
Powhatan.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Fagan have
returned to Washington aft??r a visit
to relatives in New York and Atlantic
City and are at their new residence.
1353 Montague street northwest.
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Ray nor,
with Mr. Raynor's mother. Mrs. Wil
liam I. Raynor. are in Atlantic City
and will remain at Hotel Travmore
until the Easter season.
Mrs. Edward I... Parmalee and Mis-s
Parmalee of New York are at Ward
man Park Hotel for a few days' stay.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Maynard of
Thomasville. Ga.. are spending a few
days at th* capital and arc staying at
Wardman Park Hotel..
Dr. and Mrs. H. Wells Woodward,
who spent most of the winter in New
York, have been called to Ohio on ac
count of the death of his father, Mr.
W. H. Woodward.
m
Phone Main 8266
Bargains
?In Genuinely
-Worth-while
FURNITURE
W h i 1 e replacement
prices on furniture of the
better kinds, such as we
handle, quite uniformly
tend higher, our stocks
now offer many pieces
at?
10 to 33Yi% off
?Former Reasonable Prices.
Whether or not you're
adding to your home
furnishings, we'll be
pleased to have you visit
our various floors and
see the exceptional
values available.
*3" Many odd piece* of Furni
ture particularly suitable for
Wedding Gifts.
R. W. Henderson
Furniture & Decorations
U09 F Street
a?
FUR PIECE
adds a finishing touch oj rich
ness, ahd no woman's Spring
?wardrobe should be without
one when you consider these
SPECIAL
PRICES!!
We have
taken- our
usual High
grade Skins
and marked
them 'way
below the
usual prlco
level.
Any wom
an who neg
lects to In
spect these
BAR GAIN S
while shop
ping Is do
ing herself
an Injustice.
Large
Platinum
Foxes... ?
Stone Mar'
tens, large.
Large Clear
Squirrels
$59-50
; $24-50
$9-75
Opossum Chokers,
Fitch Shade, ?? qt
Brown and
Natural -v
Mink t
Chokers.... ?
$12-95
CAPITOL FUD
SHOP IV
1208 G St N.W.
r .
Births Reported.
The following births hare been reported to
the health dtpartment in the last twenty-four
hours ?
William A. and Mabel L Marceron, girl.
Paul N. and Edna M. Esplna, girl.
Albert F. and Elisabeth A. Nledomanskl,
girl.
Walter B. anA Lillian A. Johnson, boy.
Wilder M. and Mary C. DeNeaue, girl.
Louis O. and Elsie Cox, boy.
John N. and Irene Labert, girl.
Jamtfi B. and Edna Fletcher. girl.
Joaeph T. and Olive A. Elliott, boy.
Fred and Elizabeth Lowla. girl.
George G. and Laura V. Tapscott, girl.
Claude and Kula Brown, boy. i
Allison and Ida Young, girl. i
Benjamin and Estelle Pyndell. bay. i
Arthur and Carrie Newman, girl.
William and Mary Tlionton, girl.
Emanuel and Lissie Smith, girl.
Deaths Reported.
| Tlie following deatha hare been reported
to the health department in the last twenty
) four hour*:
i Louis K. Beatty, 65. 010 East Capital at.
Cliarlea Hulien. 65, HI I 7th at. a.e.
Anna B. Hanks, 3. 130 East Capitol at.
William H. Gaskins, 70. 8088 N at.
Charles J. MrLearen. 21. 1518 L at.
John Vanderlieim, 80, 8t. Elisabeth's Hos
pital.
Mary L. Ma'ouey, 80, 3714 18th at.
Thomas F. McGinn, 63, Walter Beed Hoa
pltal.
Walter G. Wilmarth, 62, 3151 Mount Pleaa
ant st.
Hugh McPli^rson. 77. 300 8hcpherd at.
Robert J. Strong, 77, Sibley Hospital.
Emma Gwaws, 70. 1308 C at. n.??.
John B. Altriumn. 49. 1349 Franklin at. n.e.
fjeslie 11. Sauderw, 5 months, Children's Hos
pital.
Sherman U. Arbeson, 2 months. 31 8th
at. n.p.
Infant of Brice I*. and Mildred R. King.
7 hours, Proridenee Hospital.
Clariaa A. Barnea, 24 years. 403 A at. n.c.
Alio* J. Jnlce. 74. 1110 18th ?t.
Becky Hughes. 75. fit. Ellayibeth'a Hoapital.
Hattle B. Braah'-ara. 46, 1400 27th *t.
Wiliiam Woodfork, I'D. Emergency liorpHal.
Clayton W. Joppy, 2?. Walter Hoed Hospital.
William If. Carter. 4*. 1SS1 7th at.
Edward Wlnalow. 44. 310 I> at. a.w.
Geraldlne Brown, 10 montlia. 1015 aiOtli
?t. n.w.
Katherine Garner, 18 da/a, 1522 32nd at.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenaea have been iaaued to the ,
following:
Jaraf* Kalal nf ('amp Mead#\ Md . and
Anna Kreaky of Franklin Park. III. ,
Frank I'lfce and Bertha E. Smith. I
William E. Gardner and Ruth L. Curtin,
both of Harrisonburg. Va.
Bernard C. Catlett of Sparta. Va.. and i
Ed it he V. Diahman of Huatlo. Va.
Harry E. Pemberton and Elien M. Brodigan. I
Alonzo E. Beaaley and Aubrey W." Jonea.
Jam?'H T. Morton and Marguerite Addison.
Elmer G. Myera and Ilet?occa I,. Hill.;
Erneat G. Scott and Beanie Clagett.
Richard H. Crvmea and Christina L. Couley. :
Alexander H. I-etrie and Ettie W. Cogi 111.
Grant H. Taylor and Sadie Mapper.
Charlea F. Foard and Mabel V. Cbarltoo. i
both of Baltimore. Md.
1/calie L. Altmann and T.ucy M. Beavera.
Francis E. Lamb of Leominster, Masa., and
Eileen L. Clark of this city.
809 7th St. 1771 Col. Road
M. SflSS f oL 10183
"Meet 3fe at Heller*a"
Antiques and Reproductions
In
F urniture?Mirrors
Jewelry?Diamonds
Silver?Sheffield Plate
Fireplace and Other (
Brasses
A. F. Arnold
Art Galleries
1323 G St. N.W.
Auctioneers Appraisers
Open 9:15 AM.'
1109-1111 G St. N.W.
=Close 6 P.M.
By far the best values we have seen in years
NEW TWEED SUITS
Styles for
Women
36 to 44
Styles for
Misses
14,16,18
Fine 1 weeds and Homespuns. Perfectly
tailored and silk lined.
Orchid, Rose, Tan, Gray
Blue and Mixtures
Ultra-Smart Styles in
TRICOTINE SUITS
For Women and Misses
00
at'55
Long, straight lines: belted and unbelted?and the jaunty
short coat models. Braided and strictly tailored suits of the
finest all-wool tricotines and twill cords. We invite com
parison of style, quality and price.
Extra Special for Tomorrow
100 New Canton Crepe Dresses
have been added to the won
derful assortment priced at
gar- $24 75
Styles for women and misses. Sizes 16, 18, 36 to 44. When were you able to buy such
high-grade dresses at such a low pice?
Think it over. We ourselves were astonished when we unpacked these marvelous
dresses. We could not believe it possible that they had been purchased to sell at this
price?but here they are, and all we can ask is that you see them, examine the materials,
the styles and tile workmanship, and we believe you'll agTce with tis when we say they
are by far the best values obtainable in years at $2475.
Style?Quality?Value
The three outstanding features in this sale of
1,000 SPRING HATS
*5? to $12i9S
Hundreds of them came in by express today and will be on sale tomor
row for the.fl^st time. Never have we displayed such exquisite millinery
at prices so unusually low. .
The of Fashion are followed to the letter as-to materials,
trimmings, colors, etc. Large hats and small hats to please the moet par
ticular dresser. Exclusive, distinctive, one-of-a-kind models. * v

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