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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 06, 1923, Image 9

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GOSPEL MISSION LANDS
JOBS FOR ME MEN
Baltimore & Ohio Signs Tip Group,
Bringing Total Aided Tip
to Ninety.
Superintendent G. W. Cory of the
Gospel Mission, 214-216 John Marshall
place, last night "shipped out” of
"Washington twenty-four more men,
to places of employment w’th the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, at
Baltimore and Hazelton, Ohio. This
mow brings the total number of men
for whom the mission has found
places of employment to ninety.
Numbered among the men who !
Rave come to the mission with the
"white ticket” for food, shelter and
bath, are former servioe men and
even residents of the District of
Columbia. "These men are worthy,”
tJupt. Cory said today and are not
the “panhandler” type. Those who
are physically fit, are placed with the
railroad outside of the city, while the
mission has and continues to find em
ployment here for the less able. Ma
chinists and boilermakers are in de
mand, added Mr. Cory, "and I can
place all I can get." The men who
nave been given employment are sas
isfled, for as workers of the unskilled
class they earn 36 cents an hour and
pay $1 a day for board.
Mr. Cory stated that the “profes
sional panhandler” is •vmsiderably
upset over his "white ticket” plan,
and that only this morning he re
ceived a letter “which could send a
man to the penitentiary for life.” He
added that this will not interrupt his
plan to take proper care of the
worthy man, who through circum
stances finds himself roving the
streets without employment or a
place to sleep.
Deaths Reported.
The following deaths have been reported to
she health department in the last twenty-four
hours:
James Y. Miller. 54, 4423 Bth st. n.w.
'V>ra A. Brown. 51, Sibley Hospital.
Johanna O’Connor, 55, Emergency Hospital,
James E. Pyles. 73. 3507 Kansas ave. n.w.
Stanley Delo, 4.7. St. Elizabeth's Hospital.
James E. 1C Beyer, 55, 5011 14th st. n.w.
Kate Caudcll. 04, Walter Keed Hospital.
Kmma M, Heines, 63, 613 Orleans place n.e.
William Smith, SO, the Howard House.
Pee H. Stewart. 36. St. Elizalieth's Hospital.
Frank Cook, 40. 401 II st. n.w.
Blanche Nelson, 40, 4205 18th st n.w.
Emma M. Wagner, 60. Georgetown Unlver
•lty Hospital.
Despina D. Andriopules, 25. 1363 Ohio ave.
n.w.
Sally M. Fosnight. 36. Venfosa, apt. 46.
Eugene Faulkner. 2. Georgetown University
Hospital.
William 1,. Btilmer. 48. 1211 K si n.w.
Marslail Craig, 38. Tuberculosis Hospital.
John Gaganicns. 46, Sibley Hospital.
Francis 1. Maruey, 13 months. 1715 15th at.
»,w.
John A. Horstman, jr.. 45 days, 239t8 4>~,
at. s.w.
Sarah Tolliver, 56. Heme for Aged and In
firm.
Cralle Hanser. 48, 834 Earnout st. n.w.
Richard T. Epps, 5, 412 N. J. ave. n.w.
Frederick Perry, 72, 2527 12th st. n.w.
Rachel Fields, 25, Georgetown University
Hospital.
I.aura Marshall, 38. St. Elizabeth’s Hospital.
Anita Hall. 38, Kreedmen's Hospital.
Henry C. Thomas, 54, 1514 Matron st. n.w.
Bell Barnes, 53, 633 K st. s.e.
Cecelia Chapman, 75, Freedmen's Hospital.
Joseph White. 85, 1248 sth st. n.w.
Ernest Epps, 3, 412 N. J. ave. n.w
Claudia M. Farker, 11 months, 1252 3rd st.
Munrise A. Proctor, 6 days. 1666 Kraemer
st. n.e.
\ Womrath’s Library
\ World’s Largest
\ Circulating
\ Library
% enjoya a steady increase In pat
% ronage Is cause It renders a
% eerv ce which is pleasing and
% profitable to the book-loving I
% public. I
% Every branch of Womrath'a
% Library Is prepared to serve
m you promptly, courteously I
% and efficiently. Ji e latest
% popular books of fiction
% and non-fiction may t>»
% rented at a very small
« cost.
% You may start and atop
, \ as you please.
This Is the Time to Joint!
because many of the new and popular
books of 1523 are Just being issued and
may be rented in the library.
607 13th St. N.W,
(Between F and G Sta.)
Also at
Jane Bartlett’s “
if Morrison'S 8
KWfm founded laa-A
Known for Remarkable Value-Giving oSc?*
1109 F St. N.W. Near Eleventh
Hi lE* LARE BOTTOM
111 ft l\ 11 CAPE WRAP
'\ . "
Splendid varieties of Coats, Capes and
gM-g Wraps on display now from jmCg
$25 up to $125
Cuba Welcomes
US .Ambassador;
First in History
HAVANA, March 6.—For the flret
time In the history of the republic,
Cuba has u diplomatic representative
accredited to her bearing the rank
of ambassador.
Maj. Gen. Enoch
A., retired, has
presented his am-
bassadorial ere
dentlals to Presl
•« <1 dent Zayas at the
presidential pal-
Baro, Introducer
of ministers, uc
companled by a
presidential adju
tant and a squad
ron of cavalry,
escorted Gen.
GEN. CBOWDEH, Crowder to the
palace, where a
battalion of Infantry presented arms
and the band played the Cuban na
tional anthem. In the reception room
of the palace. President Zayas receiv
ed Gen. Crowder, who, in a brief ad
dress. said his Instructions were "con
stantly to endeavor to advance the
Interests and prosperity of both gov
ernments.” The new ambassador
then nanded his credentials to Dr.
Zayas, who introduced Gen. Crowder
to the members of his cabinet.
Dr. Zayas in welcoming Gen.
Crowder expressed his personal grat
ification and that of the Cuban people
at the appointment of an ambassa
dor by the United States, and partic
ular satisfaction over the fact Gen.
Crowder was known to be a friend
and well wisher of Cuba. At the
end of the ceremony, Gen. Crowder
formally presented the personnel of
the embassy.
As the ambassador left the pal
ace the band played “The Star Span
gled Banner.” The American embas
sy offices will be Installed in the same
building as the consulate. The private
residence of Oen. Crowder will be the
legation building. In the Cerro.
Births Reported. •
The fallowing births here been reported to
the health department in the last twenty-four
hours::
Virgil D. and Eetttla C. Smoak, girl.
Andrew and Bessie Frokes, boy.
John C. and Mary K. Htrlne, boy.
I’aul L. and Mildred Burger, girl.
James E. and Elenora Walker, boy.
Charles K. and Elale Bankett, boy.
William I, and Blande E. HoWkrd, girl."
In the boulder glacial district,
which may be visited in a one-day
trip out of Denver, is Arapahoe
glacier, the largest In the Colorado
Rockies, nearly a mile square, and
which moves twenty-seven feet a
year.
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COLGATES
COLGATE’S
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON. D. 0.. TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1923.
Only 50 to See Nuptial Rites of
Vanderbilt and Miss Morgan
Reginald C. Vanderbilt and Minn Gloria Morgan, photographed yesterday.
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK, March 6—Fifty rela
tives and Intimate friends had gath
ered today for the wedding this after
noon of Miss Gloria Morgan, daugh
ter of Harry llay» Morgan, consul
general to Brussels, and Mrs. Morgan,
to Reginald C. Vanderbilt, youngest
son of the late Cornelius Vanderbilt..
The ceremony was arranged for the
Park avenue home ct Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn Stewart.
The bridal pair planned to leave im
mediately afterward for Newport, R.
tA Purchase of t*
One Thousand Spring Models |l
SUITS AND DRESSES
COATS, WRAPS, CAPES |
From the Best Manufacturers of New V il
York at Big Price Concessions Q. 4
Tailored and Sport Suits i \jj N'\ t*
525, $29.50 to 549.50 IjH/l
Wraps, Coats, Capes rrwj^yliy
J $19.95, $25 to $59.50 U Wjll» tj
; BEAUTIFUL SPRING DRESSES //\ Vfl if
■ All the new fashionable materials. I VjL'X |V\ \ if
‘|J Style* you’ll be proud to wear. I M jv 1 \\\ ‘ 1
J Made to sell at much higher prices. [i 11W|\ \\\ y
j $16.85, $25.00, 529.50 to 549.50 |
B’ s, Beige, VO s
n, Sahara
i are the fa
,
• -V. , ft ' .
1., to spend a few days at Mr. Van
derbilt’s estate at Sand Point Farm.
They will sail on Saturday for Europe
to visit the bride's parents. Their
engagement was announced last
month.
Colorado Is perhaps the only state
that temporarily doubles its popula
tion of 1,000,000 through sightseers.
In 1922. for example, the 213 auto
camps reported a registration of 514.-
412 campers, and rails handled fully
as many vacationists having Colorado
1 destination points.
Society
(Continued from Eighth Page.)
who served In the United States naval
reserve force during the world war,
and the bridegroom is a past com
mander of George Washington Post.
No. 1, which was the first post to be
chartered In the American Region.
The Jacob Jones Post was the first
post of women to receive a charter
In the organization.
The bride was escorted to the Im
provised altar and given in marriage
by her father. She was handsomely
gowned in an afternoon dress of
wood-brown, with tulle hat to match
and carried an arm bouquet of Phan
tom roses. Her only attendant was
her sister, as matron of honor, Mrs.
Frederic G. 41chlfterdecker of Albany,
N. Y., who wore a gown of cocoa
color canton crepe and carried a bou
quet of pink sweet peas. The best
man was Mr. Howard S. Fisk, also a
past commander of George Washing
ton Post, No. 1, and one of Its organ
izers of the pioneer post of the Amer
ican Region.
The ceremony was performed be
neath a bower of palms, ferns and
spring flowers by Rev. S. M. New
man. for many years pastor of the
First Congregational Church.
At the appointed hour the bridal
party marched to the wedding strains
played by Mrs. William Gilbert, from
the west to the east parlor. Mrs.
Gilbert rendered selections through
out tho ceremony, which was attend
ed by the immediate relatives and
friends of both the bride and bride
groom. After the ceremony an infor
mal reception was held in tho east
parlor.
Tho bride is a member of the First
Congregational Church and a member
of the Phi Delta Sigma Sorority. She
enrolled in the United States naval
reserve force, April 6. 19X8. At the
present time she is third vice com
mander of the Department of the
District of Columbia, the American
Region. Mr. Mcßae is a graduate of
the University of Nebraska, and serv
ed with distinction overseas in the
world war. The bride and bride
groom were the recipients of numer
ous and handsome gifts, which were
displayed at the homo of the bride’s
parents.
Among the out-of-town guests
present at the ceremony were Mrs.
Frederic G. Schilterdecker and son.
Mr. Jerrold B. Schlfterdecker. of Al
bany. N. V., and Cedar Hill; Mrs. Ber
ton C. Perry of Schenectady, N. Y.,
and Mrs. Lawrence C. Kicker of
Hempstead, Long Island, N. T, The
bride and bridegroom left on an aaet
ern and northern trip. After April
16 the/ will be at home to their
friends In the Woburn apartments,
1910 Kalorama rood northwest.
Mrs. Otto I* Veerhoff, president of
the College Women's Club, 1822 1
street, has announced elaborate plans
for the club’s annual reception and
banquet to be held at Rauscher’s on
April 14, when women prominent In
academic, literary and professional
corcles, will be entertained.
Detailed arrangements will be car
ried forward under the direction of
Mrs. Leroy T. Vernon, chairman, and
Miss Ruby Nevlns, vice chairman, as
sistd by Mrs. William H. Herron, Mrs.
Harvey W. Wiley, Mrs. Helden M. Ely,
Mrs. J. P. Ault. Mrs. Joshua Evans,
jr.; Mrs. Goodwin Price Graham, Mrs.
Walter S. Rogers and Mrs. Frank E.
Edgington.
Saturday and Sunday, March 10-11,
there will be an exhibition of pic
tures, the work of a well known
English artist, the late Miss H. Q.
Eserry, and a few other English
artists, at the residence of Mrs. C,
E. Barnard, 1401 21st street north
west. The exhibition will b© open
on each day from 2 o'clock until 6
and from 8 until 10 o’clock In the
evening. Mrs. Barnard will speak
Informally at 4:30 and 8:30 upon
Warwickshire and the neighborhood.
The proceeds will be for the benefit
of th« work done by the International
Association of Art and Letters. The
public is cordially Invited.
Mrs. A. 1,. Daub and Mlae A. Mt
Lawrence of Fairfield, Me., are at
the Lee House for a few days en
route to their home after having
made an extended stay In Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Watts of New
York are spending the remainder
of tho week at Wardman Park Hotel.
In a volcanic crater in the Sangre
de Oristo mountains, in San Isabel
national forest, west of Pueblo, Col.,
Is an apparently bottomless pit, with
black marble sides, in which depth
soundings of 1.500 feet have failed
to touch bottom.
■( FASHION it A A/) “ FASHION $
I WITH kJC O WITH |
ff VALVE! ylvWVf 1 v VALUE! S
| far UK F St. N.W. # " £
j Opening Week j
The correct clothes —the smart clothes—the indi- |
| v idualized expressions of the best fashions—authentic |
| versions of Suits, Coats, Frocks, Millinery and Acces- |
| sories-a display which counsels you in good dressing- |
p and at moderate cost. E
What is new in line and silhouette? Here are a few of the 8
distinctively new ideas:
fThe chou centered above the front drapery QSjsi JS|g *
proclaims that the frock scketched is very much a jMQ MSI j
a mode, emphasized also in the design of the fabric. jj
a lovely printed silk in tones of rust, tan, blue and 3
old ivory—confirming its Parisian inspiration with
a Watteau drape panel in the back!
One of the numberless beautiful dress fashions
in the Women’s Dress Shop—Second Floor g
The Sheath Coat |
Slender and engaging—a striking expression of
how exceedingly smart in type a coat may be and *
vet kept definitely quiet in tone—the model illus- □pMjy 1
trated being of heavy black rep silk, with the entire 1
surface encrusted with heavy black silk embroidery J
and metal stitchery—wrapping to the side and ad- S
Many other types of Lovely Dress Coats «j
in the Women’s Coat Shop—Second Floor *TT[iii* f iii2p»
Capes Beautiful! H
“Double it,” says Dame Fashion. So '
a lovely Greystone Crepe Cape swings a (
J \ pointed full overcape and embroiders it L
\\ 1») heavily with silk in the same lovely *
1 \ shade. Then, for becomingness, crushes
IfSfflVm \ i a matching embroidered collar around
1 the neck - The sketch suggests the sue-
Mgd 1 cessful achievement of Fashion’s man- gjjafe
IjlJlPjjlpfl Flounce Capes, Draped Capes and ;
Blouse Capes are among the new cape I
J t®l?mSs)S fashions In the Women’s Shop— 3
' (vimT Second Floor. 1
M7 Paris Says “Ruffles 99 j
A Youth, quaint and piquant, defines be
T the Printed Crepe Frock, ruffled to the nj
waist, swinging out coquettishly with |
W one hip extension, topped by corsage of I
W woolen flowers. This is but one of the tSTA-j K) "I
, I diversions shown in the newest I
I H J Frock fashions of unusual charm
J will be found In all newest effects In i
Sj the Misses’ Shop—Third Floor. i*
.
Costume Tailleurs
It sterns quite in .keeping that lavish ,
L braiding and embroidery should lift the /( AIQA A
I Mandarin Coat Costume to distinction—
ft in self-color effects on Ramie twillcord s 3
)» —the frock kept also to one tone in the RH
& crepe bodice and having closely-fitted ■
One of the models In a notable <
group of three-piece Costume Tail- «
leurs at 9J9JS9 in the Women’s Suit
Shop—Second Floor. 8E333S x i \fypwars j
J ‘| fl Brocade Silk ||g?‘ i Pj| ,
iMI Glorifies the Costume [jrau
* ral! •’ Consider navy blue crepe of rich, gra- C Z 3
cious quality in the most charming en- i
a! 1 ■ ; 1 1 semble of Blouse Coat and Frock! 7 g j ?
\ The bodice of the dress of “windrose” '^Ti 7 a 1
crepe, a brilliant shade which suggests
v jjl / flame or coral, but which is neither! UJ —U
A suggestion of the many indivi
s dual costumes awaiting your appro- 3
val In the Misses’ Shop—Third Floor. j
Special Displays in Both Our Women’s and Misses’ Shops I
Marriage Licenses.
Maniac* licenses bar* been Issued to the
folio wine:
John F. Moore and Mattie D. Temple, both
of Petersburg. Va.
Ernest O. w. Diets of Cincinnati, Ohio, and
Edna W. Held of Norfolk, Va.
William I. Bishop and Fannie E. Frey, both
of Baltimore, Md.
Richard T. Turner and Julia E. Chapman.
William Semmers and Amelia It. Oliver, both
of Baltimore, Md.
The Booming
Bass Viol
—violently stirs your
totality of toes into danc
ing from 9—l Evenings
1 The Original Peacock Orchestra
—Their eight years’ experience in Dean
ville and Paris puts essence of electricity
into your modernized minuet. European
dainties at a charge that's not a gallop.
Yes, indeed! The Original Peacocks
will be musically present again Satur
day at the downtown Madrillon 55 Cent
Luncheon. Two Concert*—l2:3o and
1:40. Reserve your table. Phone
Franklin 5529. 1304 G Street N.W.
IfUE PiTf? IkMSL!L®M
Bf 'VHE CHA. STJLETON
J 16th at R
p For Reservations Phone iSurth 10000
Henry T. Stats of this city and Bertha M.
Whitmore of Roanoke, Va.
Joseph R. West of Dorchester, Mass., tad
Katie Tyler of Front Koyel, Va.
Joseph R. Allen and Battle Pickett.
Robert Queen and Louise Bell.
William IT, Sennlng and Margaret 0. Bandl
boe.
There are 136 miles of towpaths b*-
sid© the river Thames, in England.
9

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