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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 24, 1923, Image 12

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Reports and Speeches Fea
ture Convention of Virginia
Organization at Alexandria.
Special rvapatob to The Star.
ALEXANDRIA, Va„ January 24.
r J'he annual state convention of the
League of Women Voters of Virginia
assembled this morning In the rooms
of the chamber of commerce with
Miss Adcle Clark, Richmond, state
president, presiding, and fifty-seven
delegates in attendance. On behalf
of the mayor of the city a welcoming
address was delivered by Chester A.
Owinn, president of the city school
board. Invocation was pronounced
by Rev. Dr. William J. Morton, rec
tor of Christ Episcopal Church. Mrs.
,t. B. McCarthy, district chairman,
gave greetings on behalf of the state
council and Mrs. William J. Morton
en behalf of the Alexandria league,
here was a response by Mrs. F. E.
Killiam, president of the Norfolk
League of Women Voters.
Routine Business Taken l'».
This was followed by routine business.
Including the reading of the minutes by
Mrs. Gertrude H. Boatwright, secretary;
report of treasurer. Miss Helen
Christian: report of auditor. Miss Nellie
Leigh Steward: report of publicity di
rector. Mrs. Edith Clark Cowles; report
of headquarters secretary. Miss Ida M.
Thompson; report of primary commit
tee, Mrs. Louis Brownlow. Afterward
committee appointments were announc
ed by the president.
Luncheon was served in the after
noon at the chamber of commerce by
the Junior auxiliary of the hospital
Later reports were submitted on
the following topics; Credentials.
Mrs. E. F. Baldwin; addresses, by
Mrs. Adelc Clark; standing commit
tee reports and recommendations,
child welfare. Mrs. Louis Brownlow;
education, Miss Cornelia Adair; Amer
ican citizenship. Mrs. Ellie Marcus
Marx: women in industry. Miss Lucy
Randolph Mason; uniform law con
cerning women. Mrs. Morris L. Hor
ner; social hygiene, Dr. Kale Walter
Barrett; living cost. Mrs. A. F. Staples:
public health. Miss Agnes D- Ran
dolph; International co-operation to
prevent war. Miss Roberta Welford.
Evening Program.
At tho evening service the subject
Will be '‘lnternational Co-operation.”
Mrs. John 11. Lewis will preside.
Miss Adele Clark, state president, will
deliver an address. The speakers will
be introduced by Miss Ruth Morgan,
chairman of the national committee
on international relations.
There also will be an address by
Representative R Walton Moore, rep
represntative from the eight Virginia
Thursday will be known as Organi
zation dav. Tho convention will be
opened at' 10 o’clock with invocation
by Rev, Dr. E. B. Jackson, pastor
of the First Baptist Church. The
subjects for discussion will bo or
ganization. finance, adoption of mon
ey-raising plan, adoption of budget.
At 12;30 o'clock the members will
be guests of the Kiwanis Club at
luncheon which will bo served In
ihe Westminster building.
At the afternoon session the sub
ject will lv> “Efficient Citizenship.”
At this session national plan of work,
adoption of revision of the constitu
tion and by-laws and adoption of
committee program for study anti
conference w ill be considered.
Addresses Scheduled.
\t tho evening session there will
bo an address by lieprescnlati vc
Mondoli, Wyo.. floor leader of the
ilouse. Dr. Kale Waller Barrett will
Representative Mondell's subject
■will be "The Duties and Responsibil
ities of Women Under Suffrage"; Miss
Belle Sherwin. second vice president.
National League of Women Voters,
will speak on "The Work of the Na
tional League of Women Voters";
Mias Katherine Lrnroot, assistant to
the chief of the children's bureau.
United States Department of
will lake as her subject "National
Government and Child Welfare.”
Among Ihe visitors to the convention
win be Senator Carter Glass of Vir
ginia and Commissioner Helen N.
Following the meeting Thursday
evening a reception will be given in
honor of Dr. Kate Waller Barrett
and officers and delegates to the con
vention, to which the public is in
IRJrsl* thm
Ability’s Pen
Capital, Labor and Management
Sign With Duofold
TJAVE you seen the famous autographs written
with the Duofold? To Geo. S. Parker's desk have
come « score in friendly appreciation of Mr. Parker’s
crowning pen achievement Twelve were reproduced
in the January 13 issue of the Saturday Evening Post.
They have come from Britain’s mightiest war-time
statesman, five of America’s great labor leaders, the
two great figures in the steel industry, two railroad
presidents, a general, the head of the largest bank, and
the greatest living English novelist and historian.
As with the statesman and empire builder, so with
the student and man who toils with his hands—the
Duofold is everywhere Ability’s pen because it does
the work in hand in the ablest way the hand can do it.
Its classic symmetry and black-tipped lacquer-red
barrel make it a pen of inspiring beauty. Its point is
guaranteed for mechanical perfection and WEAR
for 25 years/
Will you accept it. with neat gold pocket clip included
free, on 90 days’ trial? Get Duofold at tba first pan counter
today and you’re fixed for life.
Duofold may also be obtained in plain black if desired—
With 7h*Jl§ Tear Point \ ®/
•am# except for else Wlthrfn* for chatcliiae
DiPVPP DOM mMPAWV Uanmfeetuf" ato of Parker ~ljackrljeek“Pemaila
Tnh rAKWiK riSiH LUMrnIN I Factory end General Office, JAMBSVn.LS, WJS.
Service Station, Singer Building, New York City, N. Y. i
Interest in Luxor Centers
On Opening Sealed Chamber
By Cable to The Star.
LUXOR, Egypt. January 24. —Exca-
vators at the tomb of Pharaoh Tutan
khamen, who lived in regal splendor
8,270 years ago. had a day’s rest yes
terday, no work being done on the
tomb. 1 was out all day in company
with Engelbach, who succeeded me
as Inspector general of antiquities,
and made a long tour of the whole
Theban necropolis. I was much
struck by the amount of work both In
excavation and conservation carried
out under his direction.
As we rode along the sunbaked em
bankment which serves as a road to
the necropolis we encountered a roll
ing and bumping Ford car, tho first
ever seen on this ancient soil, which
proved to contain an excavating
party, Mr. Carter. Mr. Burton and Mr.
Lucas, on their Jolting way down to
the river to spend a quiet day at the
■Winter Palace Hotel, on the other
side of the Nile. On their return at
sunset I met them again, surrounded
I by an admiring crowd of tourists and J
about to bolt back to the peace of
their house among the desert hills.
Open Chamber Soon.
| Mr. Carter tells me ho had a most
difficult time keeping Inquisitive vis
itors at arm’s length, but 1 hear he
I has kept his temper admirably In
I often trying circumstances. It is no
| Joke having such responsibilities on
I one’s shoulders.
Most antiquities from the main
chamber have now been removed to
the workshop and the way is nearly
clear for the opening—soon after Lord
I Carnarvon’s arrival this week end—of
the sealed chamber where the royal
mummy may lie. Besides this cham
ber there Is another slderoom full of
boxes, furniture and musical Instru
ments. hut these are not being dis
turbed at present.
What the sealed chamber contains
Is a subject of excited speculation, and
i excavators are wondering whether
I Tutankhamen alone, or his predecessor,
' Smenkhkara. is also there, for the lat
} ter's name occurs, though not promi
j nently, in inscriptions found. Most
] of the Inscribed objects give only the
| names of Tutankhamen and his queen,
Cekbrate With Dinner and Ora
tory Anniversary of the Opening:
of G. P. 0. Cafeteria.
Speeches and music featured a din- j
ner given to George H. Carter, public '
printer, by tho employes of the gov- '
eminent printing office in celebration I
of the first anniversary of the open- i
ing of the G. P. O. cafeteria in the I
dining room last night.
Mr. Carter, who was "surprised” by
finding himself guest of honor at the !
dinner, stated he had hoped the case- |
I terla, which was started by the era
: ployes themselves and run on a no- ,
profit basis, would be a success, and J
that his hopes had been realized be- 1
yond all expectations. He paid trib- j
uto to Walter R. Metz, president of
tho Cafeteria Association, declaring ;
his efforts had paved the way toward
the success achieved.
Congress Member a Speaker.
Representatix-e W. F. Stevenson of
South Carolina, a member of the '
House committee on printing, cbn
gratulated the employes on the ex- i
cellenoe of their cafeteria. Henry W. j
Weber, foreman of printing; Edward !
G. Whall, foreman of plate printing; 1
Martin K. Speelman, foreman of bind- j
ery. and Bert E. Bair, foreman of i
presswork, also spoke.
Program of Music.
Mr. Motz was toastmaster. Musical ■
selections were sung by Miss Kath- i
ertne M. Ellis, W. E. Carey. Chris M. '
Zepp. Edward G. Whall. Gerald L. 1
Whelan and Miss Mabel M. Getman
were accompanists. George T. Chalta- ;
way recited several monologues.
Tho following were on the commit- J
tee of arrangements: C. M. Zepp. i
chairman; A. B. Batton, W. F. Berger,
Miss B. D. Birch. J. S. Cornish, Mrs.
D. J. Creamer, T. F. Harris, N. P.
Moyer, W. A. Mitchell. Hugh Retd.
P. C. Schulze, Miss M. E. Sims, Miss
G. E. Stevens, F. A. Strlckrott and A.
P. Tisdel.
but the queen is unlikely to be found
because she was still a girl at her hus
band’s death. On the other hand, three
great state coaches found In the tomb
suggest three separate burials, and
there are more than; one of other ob
Tomb Wm Robbed.
The tomb undoubtedly has been
robbed and a few years later tidied up
by priests or necropolis officials, and
these pious personages have evidently
gathered up the royal linen and orna
ments scattered about by thieves and
crammed them back hurriedly into
boxes and caskets.
There Is a general feeling of disap
pointment so far that the tomb has not
provided much new historical informa
tion, but all agree that artistically,
many of the objects are astonishing.
Mr. Carter Is a very tired man, and as
he left the Terrace Hotel, where the
hand was playing and fair ladles were
sipping tea, to return to those silent
Theban hills, which rose hazy and mys
terious out of the sunset across tho
Nile, he told me he wished the job waa
(Copyright, 1923, by North American News
paper Alliance. I
Manufacturer Hopes to Get Data
From Tutankhamen’s Tomb.
NEW YORK, January ?4.—ln an
effort to trace the history of asbestos
to ancient Egypt. John E. Meek, a
manufacturer, planned to sail today
on Cunard liner Samaria for'the tomb
!of Tutankhamen at Luxor.
”It has been found,” Mr. Meek said,
“that the bodies of kings were
wrapped In mantles of asbestos to
keep their ashes separated from the
ashes of the funeral prye. and in some
Instances asbestos shrouds were used
in the belief that they would protect
the dead from the possible fires, of
the hereafter.”
• Thu Tour
Guarantees Satis faction
The Washington Home of
Carbon Paper
Stockett-Fiskc Bldg.
Meets the need
of every office
Its use assures the waxi
mum number of copies of the
dearest possible kind.
Comes in a hundred dif
ferent kinds on five different
weights of paper.
Having devoted most of their time
this week to the determination of
rental cases In which testimony has
been taken, with a view to clearing
away a large accumulation of work,
the District Rent Commission, al
though handicapped by the absence of
on© of the commissioners, Mrs. Clara
Sears Taylor, who is ill, today began
handing down decisions In numerous
disputes between landlords and ten
Commissioners A. Loftwich Sinclair
and William F. Gude have arranged
the docket for this week, so that sev
eral Important cases will come up lor
hearing. Meanwhile they have been
considering roams of typewritten evi
dence submitted to the commission in
a score or more of Instances and have
made appreciable headway.
One of the first oases to be handed
When the family increases
Another little mouth to feed—dainty little dresses. I
caps and coats—woolly blankets and silky robes- these
are only a small part of the expenses for the precious I
baby's start in life. I
Don’t “t cish" you could have the pretty things you I
want —be practical— and start right now to SAVE for I
them. . j
Oh! you’ll be so glad you saved for baby’s sake! I
WT.Galliher 1315 F*STREET John Poole
Chairman of the Board •***#&?*’ President; A
r Tne Safe / / 'Druq Stores
12th and TF . IJiflt tiid G 1717 % v » \ il
I«th and V VW. 100*1 K *.W. *', .!* „ * m
mm r >.w. rat r». Aw. v.w. 118 711 st -
F ill Your Medicine Cabinet During This
19c package Epsom Salts, full pound . . 2 for 25c
50c bottle Rubbing Alcohol, pint 39c
19c package Bicarbonate of Soda, I pound . . 10c
20c package Zinc Stearate, 1 ounce . . • . 2 for 25c
12c package• Precipitated 45c bottle Witch Hazel,
Chalk, 4 ounces 9c pint 39c
25c package Cream of Tartar, 20c bottle Dobell’* Solution,
4 ounces 17c 8 ounce* 15c
20c package Rochelle Salt*, 35c bottle Camphorated Oil,
4 ounces ........ 17c 4 ounces . 23c
59c package Sugar of Milk, 25c bottle Blaud’* Iron Pills,
1 pound 45c lOC’s 15c
40c oottle Essence of Pepper- 25c bottle Glycerine Suppos
mint, 2 ounces ..... 29c itories, 12’* 15c
30e bottle Glycerine 15c package Boracic Add,
4 ounces 17c 4 ounces 12c
25c bottle Glycerine and 25c bottle Rhinitis Tablets,
Rose Water, 4 ounces . . 17c 100’s 17c
25c bottle Castor Oil, 25c package Seidlitz Pow
-4 ounces 17c ders, 12’* ... 17c, 3 for 50c
50c bottle Norwegian Cod 23c package Cascara Tablets,
Liver Oil, pint 39c 100’s 17c, 3 for 50c
30c bottle Aromatic Ammo- 65c bottle Quinine Pills.
ilia, 2 ounces ...... 21c 100’s 55c
20c bottle Tincture of lodine, 45c package Cathartic Pills,
1 ounce 13c 100’s 29c
Week-End &SU&
Friday and Saturday only wJIjLJLjN V-/ XvaX
axoAli SSrSuton.2for26c
mayonnaise dress- Prtce (JvC January 27
WO Rsgolariy 88e Zjorjifc
e s£S“£S&a.2fi>rUc Outfit completed pictured;
«JCB chocolatb -1. Genuine BristleDaubcr
B^£imEr“‘ r t -cleans the sh <**
Rssruiariy soc 2 for 31c applies the polish.
*aowS»?RSSy3ec 2for 36c 2. Lamb’s Wool Polisher
VANILLA EXTRACT —DrißgS & brilliant
(2 os.) Rseuiariyffle ajorooc shine quickly.
g. Cigars at Cut Prices
Friday and Saturday—Quantities of 10 or More
15c straight La Rosa Aromatics, Clear Havana .... 10 for $1.20
13c Murat (Club Cabinet), Blended Havana ..... 10 for 98c
13c Major Perfect©*, Domestic .......... 10 for 98c
10c straight La Providenda, Domestic ....... 10 for 86c
10c straight Major (Major), Domestic ....... 10 for 86c
<fcwn involved twenty-one houses,
514 to 534 Morton street northwest
Kents on each of these premises were
raised from |20.50 a month to $22.50
a month, oi> petition of the B. F. Saul
Company. The total value of the
properties was placed at $57,760. An
8 per cent return was allowed the
Another case involving a plurality
of tenants was that of the Franklin
apartment house, 1913 14th street,
where, ’’in view of the undesirable
location and conditions.” the commis
sion pointed out, and In view of “the
character and kind of service” the
following schedule of rents was fixed:
Apartments 8 and 9, $35 a month
each; apartments 22, 23 and 53. S4O
a month: apartments 32 and 33,
$42.50 a month: apartments <>, 7. 42. 48
and 52, $45 a month; apartment 41.
S3O a, month: apartments 21, 31, 40 and
61. $55 a month, and apartments 20.
30 and 50, S6O a month. The building
was valued at SIOO,OOO. and a return
of ti per cent was allowed the owner.
The owner contended the property
was worth $134,000.
A motion by tenants of the Berk
shire apartment house. 1412 Chapin
street northwest, to dismiss the peti
tion for Increased rents filed by the
F. H. Smith Company was overruled.
Many other decisions were reached,
some of them resulting in dismissal
of petitions.
A Companion of Many a Quiet Hour
IK jgjPiij Associated with the Secretary-desk
0 HBHI and its compartment of well
MBSSm thumbed volumes are many of
■II the happiest of the home hours.
fgm 1 Here at Mayer’s Lifetime Furniture^
IT*- fPK?I II J Expensive —-Not at all! Why there's
HI 119 a f ,ne Secretary-desk in rich
ll H ! Jig brown mahogany for $150; an-
IT' 1 q 54- ILU lit other Queen Anne style in tna
fty hogany for $73, and dozens of
'a ?s****"****^rtTrCvl others. We’ll gladly show you all.
Lifetime Furniture Is More Than A Name
Seventh Street Mayer & Co. Between D& E
A head-of the-season Sale!
Charming Pre-Spring Frocks
Navy taffeta, bottom of skirt Leaf-brown Canton with Navy Canton with silk nov-
Czecho-Slovak embroidery. fluted bands of cire ribbon. city trimming in self color.
No matter what the weather outside, it is
spring in the dress shop at The Hecht Co.
These charming frocks at sl7 cast the magic spell—who can resist
them? Indeed, who wants to resist them. Bright silver lining to drab
winter clouds.
Just as “daffodils that come before the swallow dares,” so these ad
• vance frocks arc harbingers of the sunny days.
New, new, NEW I Fashion’s last word uttered in accents softly vernal.
Note the merits that render these alluring frocks far and away above the
warrants of their low price:
Crepe Lanvin green
Canton Ashes of red rose
Georgette Elusive jade
Chamois-knit Demure gray
Spanish lace Paisley
Combinations Black , brown, navy
The marvel is the low price. It it were the season’s end. you wouldn't wonder
that fewer dollars would buy a dress that should be priced higher. But ahead cf the
season—well, that’s the temptation for women and misses to select one, two or more
and pay less than such fine frocks ever before were marked.
Misses’ sizes, 14 to 20. Women’s, 36 to 44. erte Hecht co., second ucor.>
The Hecht Co.
7th at F

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