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D. A. R. ACTIVITIES Tlip Daughters of the American Revolution and the Sons of the American Re volition in the District of Columbia have been invited to at tend a special patriotic service, in commemoration of Washington’s birthday, to be held in the First Bap tist Church. Sixteenth and O streets, this evening, 7:45 o’clock. Both of these organizations. Jointly with the Children of the American Revolution, will hold their twelfth annual cele bration of Washington's birthday at 10:30 o’clock on the following morn ing in Continental Memorial Hall. At the church service Rev. Dr. Samuel Judson Porter will deliver a sermon suited to the occasion, while appropriate music also will be ren dered. Dr. Porter, although virtually a newcomer to Washington, having observed his first anniversary of serv ice here only a few weeks ago, is known as one of the ablest pulpit ora tors in the city, and he promises a sermon. Dr. Porter was culled to Texas to officiate at a funeral of a friend. There will be special music by the First Baptist Quartet along patriotic lines. The Judge I.ynn C hapter celebrated Its eighteenth birthday February 15 with a banquet. The * decorations were In keeping with the valentine season, heart-shaped table, red roses, red candles and even many of the viands were as colorful besides be ing delicious. The birthday cake was also heart-shaped with its red candles ind roses, which was cut by the hon orary regent. Those present were Mrs. 11. B. Gauss, Mrs. Bertha M. Robbins, Mrs. Charles S. Cheimer- i horn, Mrs. J. M. Cromwell, Mrs. Clar- i enoe Exley. jr.: Miss Alice Sargeant, j Miss'.Corita Hunter. Mrs. C. C. Haig. Mrs. Jewell Downs. Mrs. W. J. Light - foot. Mrs. Frederick H. G. Polk, Miss! Elsie Krey, Miss Laura Silsby, Miss I Miriam Johnson. Miss Mary Kllery, Miss Frances Ellery, Miss Rebecca Riley, Mrs. H. M. Kinsinger. Mrs. J. Hunton Leith, Mrs. Dorothea Chris tiani. Miss Virginia Price. Mrs. Amos T. Pagter, Mrs. J. M. Jester, Miss Louise Carman. Miss Bettie Lari more, Miss Ruth Futton, Miss Louise Foster. Mrs. F. P. Hardwick. Miss < 1 lad vs Sinclair. Miss Asha Wells, Mrs. Livingston Vann, jr.; Mrs. E. J. Vann. Mrs. Gauss, the regent. Was toastmistress After opening the program with her greetings and par tial resume of the year, she intro duced the honorarj regent, Mrs. Bertha M. Robbins, who gave the reasons for the organization of the chapter, paying tribute to Mrs. Donald McLean, who was president general at that time, naming the chapter for an ancestor, because of her patriotism and wondrous charm of character and friendship had given the inspiration for Mrs. Rob bins o wish to have a chapter which would honor and help to perpetuate her wonderful patriotism. Mrs. C. < Haig gave a group of songs. The toastmistress believed a short busi ness session was unavoidable and asked Mlsa Carman to serve as re gent. Tl.e viildiron Club of the Judge Lynn Chapter was then *urned loose, k'u one tacaped for the jokes and gibes were innumerable and clever. All voted the anniversary one to be repeated every month with Miss Car man as manager. * Children, Sons and Daughters of the Republic.—The two clubs formed by the committee, Children, tJons and Daughters of the Republic, sponsored by the District D. A. R., held their monthly meeting jointly at Peck Memorial Chapel Tuesday evening. The meeting was opened by the Binging of ''America,” pledge of alle giance to the flag, led by Walter Todd; "America, the Beautiful," and "The American Creed," by Mary Roach. The chairman. Mrs. Charles Haig, presided, and Mrs. Seiden was at the pla no. Mrs. Harriet Hawley Locher, di rector of public educational service of the Crandall Theaters, presented three reels of moving pictures and explained some of them, much to the enjoyment of all present. Miss Futton of the O’Connor School of Expression, entertained with three clever readings. Mrs. John M. Beavers, State regent, D. C. D. A. R-. was the honor guest, and the other guests were Mrs. Haw ley, Mrs. Seiden and Mrs. Sarah Har mon. Committee members present were Mrs. Charles Hair, Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Earl Fuller. At the conclusion of the program refreshments were served to the chil dren and their guests, the favors be ing. in keeping with the Washington birthday scheme. About 45 children were present, showing a creditable growing of the clubs. Tlie American Liberty Chapter was entertained at its February meeting by Mrs. Samuel P. Hall, 1486 Newton street, assisted by Mrs. Edith Allan Crump. Mrs. Richard B. Owen, re gent, presided. After the devotional opening, the regent reported the death mr James M. Carter, husband of one of the members. She attended the funeral and flowers were sent. The regent reported the reception given the National and State officers, regents and State chairman, by Mrs. Larz Anderson, national librarian, at her home, 2118 Massachusetts avenue. She was delighted to say that Mrs. Edgar Allan. State chairman of the li brary eommttee; Mrs. Lewis B. Thom son, State chaplain, and herself made three members of the chapter who were in the receiving line. She also reported the beautiful reception given the State regent, Mrs. John M. Beav-. ers. bv tha District Daughters and how pleased she was to see so many of the American Liberty Chapter members there, especially the new members, and sbe was most delighted to inform the chapter that it was entitled to a delegate, now making two votes hav ing over fifty members, and it was all due to the zealous \*ork of the acting registrar. The acting registrar. Mrs. Allan, re ported that 11 new members had been added to the chapter since the last meeting, making a total of 54 on the roll. She gave a most amusing ac < ount of how she got the papers be fore the national board in time and the State per capita tax paid by Feb ruary 1. A rising vote of thanks was given Mrs. Allan for her strenuous work. Mrs. S. M. Meek of the enter tainment committee reported how suc . essfullv the State reception went ofT and how liberally the chapters re sponded, and that the American Lib f'rty Charter was well represented everywhere. Mrs. W. W. Letnmond of the Americanization committee re ported a public meeting which showed the great work carried on by Miss Aiton, who has charge of the school. The regent said she had attended the public meeting given and agreed with Mrs. Lemntond in regard to the old given by Miss Aiton. Mrs. E. Hil ton Jackson of the Constitution Hall committee reported that everything l ad been settled in regard to selling the bonds and she gave literature ex plaining it all. The regent read a list of worthy objects and requests made by the society. Donations were made to 'lie Caroline Scott Harrison Memorial and to the District room in Continen tal Hall. Mrs. Edgar Allan was elected nelegate to the Continental Congress, Mrs. L. H. Hannah alternate to the delegate, Mrs. H. A. Ridgely alternate to the regent, and Miss Edna Finch, Mrs. F. H. Bates. Mrs. K. S. Bovee. Mrs. James M. Lombard, Miss Vir ginia Richardson and Mrs. Edith Al lan Crump, were elected alternates. February being the month for the < hap ter birthday anniversary, and the hirtnday of the founder. Mrs. Edgar x Allan was most agreeably sur prised hy being made the recipient of ■ birthday shower. The scheme was carried out in the dining room with cake, candles, etc. The mirth and wit which followed made a most en joyable afternoon. The furniture and .silver dishes used were handed down •o the Hall family from the home of Julia Ward Howe, grandmother of Dr. Samuel P. Hall, husband of the host ess. Deborah Knapp Chapter held Its February meeting at the home of the regent, Mrs. George T. Smallwood, with Misses Bean, Chew and Mace, as sisting hostesses. Mrs. F. Bingham Martin was elected delegate, and the following alternate®: Mrs. Gertrude Warren Moser. Mrs. H. L. Parkinson. Dr. Ella R. Fales, Mrs. James M. Willev Mrs. L. L. Oliver, Mrs. E. L. L.' Hiller. Mrs. E. B. Meritt, Miss Elolse Mace. Mrs. Frank Fullef and Miss Fadta Haskell. Mrs. James M. Willey of this chap ter, having been nominated In caucus, the chapter by unanimous vote for mally indorsed her for State regent. The treasurer's report showed the chapter finances In satisfactory con dition. with every indication that the year’s budget would be readily met. The chapter voted to contribute $35 toward the State box in the new audi torium and to make the SSO pledge already made, as a memorial to the regent, Mrs. Smallwood. Guests present were Airs. W. W. Husband, chairman. State Americani zation committee: Mrs. Holzberg of Descendants of ’76 Chapter. Mrs. A. E. T. Hansman, regent of Montlcello Chapter, and Mrs. Eli A. ilelmiek, regent of Army and Navy Chapter, each of whom made interesting re marks: also Mrs. Reginald W. Geare, Mrs. John Garst, Mrs. Livermoore, Miss Bedell a/nd Mrs. Ordway. After the business session Mrs. Parkinson conducted an auction sale of articles brought by chapter members, netting a neat sum for the social funa. Re freshments were served by the hostesses. Eugenia Washington Chapter met recently at the home of Mrs. F. S. Curtis, with Miss Curtis as assisting hostess. The regent, Mrs. C. L. Goodrich, presided. Reports by committee chairmen were given. Mrs. Truman F. Holt, chairman of the Philippine scholarship endow ment fund committee, gave a short but interesting talk about her work and the chapter voted a contribu tion. Mrs. Holt also presented to the chapter a personal letter she had received from Eugenia Washington, for which she received a vote of thanks. Plans were made for a campaign to raise funds for the activities of the chapter. Miss Ethel Cooper of Mount Vernon, Ohio, was a guest. The Maj. L’Enfant Chapter was entertained at its February meeting at the home of Mrs. Albert N. Baggs, 2324 Ashmead place, the assisting hostesses being Mrs. La Roe, Misses McMichael and Babb. The meeting was opened with devo tional and patriotic exercises and the vice regent, Mrs. E. G. Wright, pre sided. Reports of officers of committees were read. Delegates and alternates were elected to represent the chapter at the District and National D. A. R. conference to be held In Continental Hall in April; delegate, Mrs. Albert N. Baggs; first alternate. Miss Frances Ransom. Other alternates as follows: Mrs. Molster, Miss McMichael. Mrs. Darnell. Mrs. Imlay, Miss Bloomfield, Miss Bliss. Miss Parker, Mrs. Smoot and Mrs. Jarvis. The speaker for the evening was Miss Shroed, who gave a talk on the "menace of radical propaganda which Is flooding the country and the necessity for immediate action in combating the evil.” A buffet supper was served by the hostesses during the social hour E Pluribus Unum Chapter held Its guest night meeting, February 11, at the home of the regent, Mrs. Harry C. Grove, 2708 Cathedral avenue, with the State officers as guests of honor, and other prominent D. A. R. guests. Mrs. Harvey M. Friend and Miss Nellie M. Darling were assisting host esses. An excellent program was ar ranged by Mrs. Elmer E. Curry, chair man of entertainment. The leading number, "America,” was sung by all, led by Mrs. Curry, following was the greeting by the regent. Mrs. Grove. Piano solos played by Miss Charlotte Klein were: Waltz, by Schutte; "Minuet,” by Bizet; “Wild Rose," by MacDoweli; “A la Bien Aimee,” by Schutte; "Ragamuffin," by Ireland. Mrs. Archer L. Haycock sang “Love's Garden of Roses,” by Wood; "Nothing But Love,” by Carrie Jacobs Bond; “Faire Cradle.” by Carew; "Climbing Up to Heaven on a Moonbeam," by Thornton. Violin solos played by Mrs. Ella Knight Mears were “Adora tion.” by Borowski, and "Cradle Song,” by Hauser. The State regent, Mrs. John M. Beavers, addressed the meet ing, also Mrs. James M. Willey. State vice regent. Mrs. David C. Caldwell, State recording secretary, gave a de tailed account*of the raising of funds for the new auditorium. Miss Helen Harman, State treasurer, mentioned in her talk the splendid reports of Miss Harriet P. Lander, treasurer of E Pluribus Unum Chapter. Mrs. How ard L. Hodgkins, also a guest of the chapter, told of her work as chairman of the "Real Daughters.” Monfirello Chapter met Tuesday afternoon at the home of the his torian. Mrs. Frederick Knoop 3813 Van Ness street. Mrs. De Lancy Gill being the assisting hostess. The re gent, Mrs. A. E. T. Hansmann. pre sided. The meeting was opened with prayer by the chaplain. Mrs. Frank Bourn, and, after the usual patrfotlc opening exercises, reports from chair men of committees were heard. Ap propriations were made to the Girl Homemakers. George Washington University, the Auditorium fund, the District box for the auditorium, library, student loan and Ftate his toric. An appropriation had previ ously been made for Ellis Island and the articles brought to the meeting assures a box to be sent to Ellis Island of which the chapter can be Justly proud. The regent spoke of the various social affairs she and the vice regent, Mrs. William D. Baker, had attended since the last meeting. Fhe also told of the plans for the joint cele bration of the D. A. R., F. A. R. and C. A. R. to be held February 22 in Memorial Continental Hall. She be held on March 3 and 4, at which the president general, Mrs. Anthony Wayne Cook, was to be the guest of honor. The chapter was fortunate In hav ing as a guest Mrs. Howard L. Hodg kins, who told of the Florida Ftate conference, where she was a guest and also gave an account of the plans for the coming State conference. The meeting was well attended -and after adjournment refreshments were served by the hostesses. Besides Mrs. Hodgkins the chapter had as guests Mrs. M. X. Sullivan, Mrs. J. F. Douglas and Miss Betty Douglas. The Janet Montgomery Chapter, met Tuesday al the home of the re gent, Mrs. E. P. Weaver, in Chevy Chase, Md., and was preceded by a board meeting at which Mrs. J. B. Clark was elected vice- regent to fiill the unexpired term of Mrs. E. J. tional services which opened the Hartshorn, deceased. After the devo tional services which opened the meeting. “America” was sung and memorial services held lor Mrs. Fred THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C„ FEBRUARY 21, 1926-PART 1. erick Brown and Mrs. K. J. Harts horn, two chapter members who died recently. Mrs. Inez s. Milton, a new member, was introduced to the chapter and was asked to speak of her services in rescuing drowning persons. Mrs. Mil ton wore a Congressional medal of honor engraved “In testimony of he roic deeds in saving life from the perils of the sea" which was awarded for "bravely rescuing a boy from drowning, August 26, 1922.“ She also wore a silver bar awarded for a sec ond life saving service, and engraved "for bravely rescuing a girl from drowning, July 3. 1926.” Mrs. Milton also sang, accompanying herself on the guitar. Mrs. Lewis Jackson was elected delegate to the Continental Congress, ■ with the following altenates: Mrs. Stone, Miss Wingate, Mrs. Thompson, Miss Gilliland, Mrs. Wilson, Mrs Moore, Mrs. Corrlck, Mrs. Griffith, Mrs. Johnston, and Mrs. Meem. The following were elected dele gates to the Ftate meeting to he held in Baltimore early in March: Mrs. Milton. Mrs. Giddlngs, Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Griffith, and Airs. Meem. Alter nates: Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Corrlck trs. Johnston. Mrs. Bomberger, and Mrs. Thompson. The Frances Scott Chapter met on the evening of February 2. at the home of Mrs. Warren Emley in Chevy Chase. The regent, Mrs. L. Percy Daniel presided. Reports from com mittees were heard, and Mrs. Garges •‘urned over to the treasurer the sum realized from the bridge party given by the chapter at the Lee House January 26. After the business meeting the chapter was entertained' hy little Miss Helen Martin, who sang and danced very cleverly, she was accompanied at the piano hy Mrs. Byrne. Mrs. Emley served a buffet supper o the members. She was assisted by Mrs. Frazier and Mrs. Gordon. BRIAND’S DIET PEEVES HIS NOTED FRENCH COOK Mme. Rosalie Inconsolable Over Premier’s Method of Living, Due to His Impaired Health. By the Associated Press. PARIS, February 20.—Ever since Aristide Brland. who assumed the onerous duties of premier and foreign minister while In none too robust health, went on a strict diet, his fa mous cook, Mme. Rosalie, has been al most inconsolable. Mme. Rosalie has cooked for some of the most famous persons of her time, as she presides over the kitchens of the Quai d'Orsay and has super intended more than her share of state dinners for visiting celebrities. Up to recently. M. Brland, who has been foreign minister several times, has done ample justice to Mme. Ros alie s art, as good food has been one of his chief delights. Now, however, he is confined by ills physicians to broth and toast and such spiritless concoction and has to eschew formal and official luncheons and din ners. He takes his simple fare at home and then turns up ut these func tions In time for the coffee and speech making. U. S. ASKS PADLOCKING OF HOTEL BREVOORT Federal Attorney Acts on Charge That Dry Law Has Been Broken Many Times. By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, February 20,t—Pad lock proceedings were started today by United States District Attorney Buckner against the Hotel Brevoort, one of New- York’s best known hotels. The Sailors' Snug Harbor, owner of the land upon which the hotel stands, also was named as a formal defend ant In the proceedings. The papers filed in Federal Court charged that liquor had been sold In the hotel on numerous occasions, con stituting a “public nuisance.” The hotel Is operated by Raymond Ortelg, Inc. Officers of the corporation are Raymond Orteig, Raymond Ortelg, Jr., and Elsie Dantlon. The elder Mr. Orteig in 1925 offered a prize of $25,000 to the winner of a non-stop airplane flight from Paris to New York. On June 1 last year he ex tended his offer for a further period of five years from that date. i The Brevoort was built in 1845. Among its guests In earlier days were President Garfield, the Marquis of Queensbury, the Duke of Marl borough. Queen Emma of the Sand wich Islands. Prince George of Greece and numerous other noted persons. HIT AT CHARLESTON. Nebraska Clubwomen Try to Taboo "Shimmying” Dances. OMAHA, Nebr., February 20 OP).— The Charleston the object of criti cism and attack ‘by Nebraska club women social organizations. At North'Platte they have proposed ar. ordinance forbidding a man to place his arm more than half way around his partner. And the welfare board says it is aimed directly at the Charleston. The Lincoln city attorney has been asked to enforce the ordinance against vulgar dances—another rap at the Charleston, It Is claimed. "Shim mying” would also be taboo under the measure and unmarried persons under 21 would have to register when they went to public dances. TWO NEW FRENCH WORDS. Additions Made by Committee Based on Lynch Law. PARIS, February 20 (A>). —Lynch law has Just furnished the French language with two new words which the committee revising the dictionary of the French academy officially has admitted Into good usage. These are “lyncher,” a verb, and “lynchage,” a noun derived from the verb. "Lynch er Is defined as "to kill without trial—from what the Anglo-Saxons call lynch law, lot du talion”; and "lynchage” as “the action of lynch ing or the result of such action.” 42 AIR LINES PLANNED. Huge Projects to Be Launched in Germany Soon. BERLIN, February 20 OP).—The German Aerial Combine, the Deutsche Lufthansa Aktlengesellschaft —a fu sion of the Aero Lloyd and Junker Companies—plans to begin Its activi ties by opening 42 aerial lines extend ing all over Germany and to many foreign countries. One-day flights are scheduled from Berlin to Moscow. Negotiations are contemplated with the Czechoslovak ian government for the organization of an air service to Dresden, Prague and Vienna. Wales Again Follows Hounds. MELTON, Mowbray, England. Feb ruary 20 W*).—The Prince of Wales Is back in the saddle. Undeterred by his recent fall. In which he suffered the fracture of the left collarbone, he joined the members of the Blankney hunt and followed the hounds today. His collarbone is said to have knitted nicely. Tnclia has a government move for more scientific fanning. At Community Centers Os the Public Schools. A series of educational programs Is being given by the East Washington Community Center each Thursday, at 8 p.m.. In the Eastern High School, Seventeenth and ___ East Capitol streets, under the Mrs. Center ment. The** en ' tertalnrnems of V moving pictures wtl! prove of value to udults and to JftM t children who are TV Interested in trav- \ els and history, HBBk ' ... 1 especially Ameri- | ran history, as the plan is to include the Yale Chronl- mks. l. W. hardy cles of America photoplays, released to the board of education through the generosity of Miss Isal>elle 11. of Washing ton. The community programs will be continued throughout the remain der of the season. Central High Center, Eleventh and Clifton streets: Tuesday—The Hebrew Congrega tions, S. S. A. A. basket ball teams; Nightcap Athletic Club; the Mt. Ver non Athletic Club girls’ basket ball team; the Woodlothlans, 7:30 to 10:30; Departmental Players, 8: O-E-Mor Dramatic Club. 8. Thursday—The Almas Temple drill team, 8. Saturday—Motion pictures, present ed by the American Nature Associa tion, 8; Mt. Vernon Place boys’ basket ball team. 8. Columbia Heights Center. Eleventh and Harvard streets, in the Wilson Normal School. —As the center will be closed tomorrow, the class In weight reduction will not be held this week. The next meeting will be March 1. Tuesday—The Capital Players, bas ket ball group, 7:15; The Capital Play ers, volley ball group, 8:15; women's regular gymnasium class work, special relaxing exercises for adults, personal attention to office workers, 8; basket ball groups of the Princess Athletic Club. 8. Wednesday Rhythmic expression for boys and girls, special attention to children 4 to 6 years old, 3:30: Handi craft Club, open to women and girls, who are invited to bring sewing and fancy work, 3:30. Thursday—Rehearsal of the Wilson Players, under the direction of .Mrs. A. M. Poston, for the play, ''lntimate Strangers," by Booth Tarkington, to be given on March 4. this will be the first of a series of three plays; 8; re hearsal of the Washingtonians. 8; Ar gyle Athletic Club, basket ball game, 7; Columbia Athletic Club, basket ball game, 8:30; Monroe soccer team, 7:30; Racing Pigeon Club, 8. Friday—Rhythmic expression for children: girls' group in gymnasium work, 3:30; Boy Scouts, Troops 40 and 1 ONLY A FEW DAYS LEFT AND EVERY PIANO WILL BE SOLD!! ' WAREHOUSE / Warehouse at \ + 635 New York Ave. N. W. <«■ 1 635 7 ork Ave- 1 Northwest I PIANO SALE On Sale Tomorrow— - PLAYER-PIANOS! spwimMmN piano oil DOZENS OF THEM ' to be sacrificed during THIS PJH jjJ |B«y|ißl HHBBBI T ~ d ' j '“ j GREAT SALE! 5§?:llTli: Mil IgallMlfa'lM^ii PLAYER „ „ Hall ijMiinii^SiiMMJil^^ You Must Hurry! Sale Soon Closes! $ 1 fiS IF YOU EVER WANTED A PLAYER HERE IS YOUR CHANCE! A OPPORTUNITY COMES TO EVERY ONE ONCE—DON’T MISS IT! Act Quickly Call Early DECIDE TO BUY NOW AND SAVE MONEY! FORCED TO VACATE OUR WAREHOUSE SPACE! PRICES SLASHED ON CARLOADS OF PIANOS!! Rj 3Yr^ n \ »f uavH A / if 7 \ / s 'vA J j », * * J J J J y 1 used and traded in Pianos IHi O / /1 / / 63 //I /AW / I f j m / £jfc / J I I JjM preparing to //I ( 1 J LJI //■ the building. /il 1 —W T»il ill Rather this large V stock (about seven carloads) ~ °* ' sl * nos w * ane offering them | to the public at SACRIFICE . . PRICES! We believe this i* W c hate cut the price on this the most sensational piano Used Player to the ridiculous fig- Another Great Player bargain , that Washington has ever Practically New Placer Ifiano Another Fine Player, to he sac ure of $189.00. It will be a dlffl- that will sell immediately. Used. “„own Nothing hw re' Modern case E,d, rifleed at the low figure of $265.00. cult matter to duplicate the value. but in excellent condition. Don’t wrved , The best choice will * 8 CaSP ‘ 1 ull 88 note - cal °. Shop elsewhere first, then ask to Come and be convinced of the pass this opportunity by. g 0 to j he early ghopprrg Pp . Price cut to rock-bottom. pee this rare bargain in order to bargains offered. Terms—Small Down Payment—- ride to act now! Just glance Small Down Payment— • convinced yourself. Tm.- p „ „ >fk | m c. „„o«: Balance ». M l>, «>,„ Tenna-.n.j.U B.i.v.^aTmen,- OPEN ALL DAY TOMORROW FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE—9 A.M. TO 6 P.M.! ~^F^sT — ANY DOWN | d o w n payment. 9 Easy terms, by the. The early shopper who sees Week OF lllOllth, Oil , , ~ , . . this Plano will buy it immedi- Probably the greatest value in , i , , „ It hardly seems possible that Slightly Lsed Piano, to be sac ately. Just think of buying a .. . H b slightly a i ance * an Upright Piano can be pur- rificed at Jl-5.00. Fspecially de goodU sed Upright Piano for the sale Has been very slight PAD.V chased for 535. The stock must *K V * * Fine tone ° nly SSB - 00! ÜBed ’ and wIU be 80ld for ,ess CALL EARLY be moved, however, and we are Q wh at veu can as a down You will not miss the small than the actual amount allowed. Bargains making sacrifices to attract im- payment and the balance at J 1.50 ( Weekly Payments Ask to see this real bargain. Always Go First* mediate action. a week. ARTHUR JORDAN PIANO CO. IT WAREHOUSE—feSS New York Are. N. W. w I 41, 7:30; basketry class, 7:30 to 9:30; fife and drum corps, 3:30; Royce Ath letic Club, 7. East Washington Center, Eastern High School, Seventeenth and East Capitol streets: _ Tuesday—ln the liine Junior High School: Independent Midgets, 6:45; Independent Athletic Club, 7; the Washington Boys’ Independent Band, 1:30; basketry' class, 7:30; Pleasure Club, 8:30. Wednesday—ln the Eastern High School: Live Wire Athletic Club, 7: Warwick Preps Athletic Club. 8; De Molay Athletic Club, 9:15; drill corps. Job’s Daught -. s, 7; drill corps, Bethle hem Chapter, O. E. S., 8:15; Sioux Athlet.c Club, 7; Bethany Athletic Club, 8: basket ball practice, 9:15. Thursday—Dressmaking and milli nery classes, 7:30; community dance, 8:30; National Capital Players, 7:30; Aurora Athletic Club, 7; Printers’ Five Athletic Club, 8; Comet Athletic Club, 9:15; basket ball, girls, 7; women's gymnasium class, 8; Washington Ath letic Club, 9:15; community program, 8; organization of girls' rhythm clabs In the armory, 7. E. V. Brown Center, Connecticut avenue and McKinley street: Tuesday—The dramatic group will have a luncheon served at 12:30, fol otved by a drantatic lesson at 1. Wednesday—Rhythm class, 3:15. Thursday Coaching class in French, 3; beginners' French for chil dren, 3:15 advanced French for chil dren, 3:45. Friday—Advanced rhythm for chil dren, 3:15; library open 7 to 9:30. Park View Center, Warder and New ton streets. Tuesday—'Girl Fcouts, 315: piano class, 3:15: public speaking class, 8; adults’ basketry class, Northern Mid gets Athletic Club, 7:30: bridge instruc tion class, open for membership, 8; community entertainment, including a visual instruction program, 8. Wednesday—Advanced rhythm in struction. 3:30; beginners’ violin class, 4. Thursday—Girls' Cainp Fire group, 3:30. Friday—Children's game hour. Boy Scout troop. Boys’ Handwork Club, 7:30; boys’ clay modeling class, 7:30; young people’s dance, 7:45. Petwortli Center, Eighth and Shep herd streets. Tuesday— Rhythmic expression class, advanced and beginners, 3:15. Friday—Girls' play group, boys' play group, 7; basketry for adults and chil dren; children's dramatic group, Den nison art class. Girl Scouts, Boy Scouts. 7:30; gymnasium class for women, 8. Southeast Center, Seventh and C streets southeast, in the Hlne Junior High School. Wednesday—Southside basket ball team. 6:30: groups of the Second Bap tist Y. P. <’. U., including girls' basket ball team and the senior and junior boys’ basket ball teams, 8:45. Friday;— Rhythmic expression group, No. 1,7; rhythmic expression group. No. 2. 7:45; dramatic group, 8:30; basket ball practice, 7; Follyanna Club, 8:30, followed by gymnasium games, 9; drama rehearsal of the Forrest Play ers, 8; Boy Scouts, 7:30; game group, 7:30. Thomson Center, Twelfth and L streets. Tuesday—Registrations for a begin ners' class In Spanish; Intermediate class In Spanish, 7; advanced class In Spanish, 8; the Washington Opera Company rehearsal, girls' chorus, 8; Community Dramatic Club, for all in terested In drama, 8; Auction Bridge Club, open to all who are interested in learning to play bridge, 8 to 10; Gregg dictation class, 7; Washington Trade Union College. 7:30; class In blue print reading and estimating, 7:30; Mid-city Citizens' Association, 8. Thursday—Gregg dictation class, 7; Washington Opera Company rehearsal, men’s chorus, 7:30; children’s rhythmic dancing instruction, 3:15; dramatic oral expression for older girls, 4:15. Friday —Children's instruction in so cial dancing and singing, 7 to 9; in struction in social dancing for junior and senior high school boys and girls, 9 to 10; beginners and advanced Span ish instruction, 7:15; mandolin and guitar orchestra, 8; china painting, 8; Washington Opera Company rehearsal, girls' chorus, 8. Saturday—Classes in Instrumental music, including piano, violin, saxo phone, drum, cello, flute and clarinet, 9 to 12 a.m. Birney Center, Nichols avenue and Howard street southeast: Friday—Boyß' Whittling Club. 7:30 to 9; Mystic Social Club, 9 to 10; Bir ney Athletic Club, 9 to 10; industrial art group, 7:30; Girls’ Literary Club, 8 to 9; Rialto Athletic Club, 9 to 10:15; Boys' Athletic Club, 9 to 10:15; Barry Farm Athletic Club, 7:30 to 8:45; Birney's Melody Orchestra, 9 to 10:30. Burrville Center, Division avenue and Corcoran street northeast: Tuesday—Music classes for adults and children, Industrial art class. Art and (.'raft Club, class in rhythm, 3:15: boys’ game group, chorus singing for children. Girls' Industrial Art Club, 7:30; the Carnation Thrift Club, Wirno daughsls Industrial and Social Club, Glendale Athletic Club, 8; Bbys’ Art and Craft Club, Dramatic Club, 9; folk dancing, 9:30. Cleveland Center, Eighth and T streets: Tuesday—Stitch and Chatter Indus trial Art Club, lampshade-making, millinery and dressmaking groups. Glee Club, sight reading; chorus work, flower-making Instruc tion class, 7:30. Emancipation com mittee. 8. Wednesday—Music extension piano classes, Mr. Henry Grant, instructor, 3:15. Thursday—Stitch and Chatter In dustrial Art Club, lampshade-making, millinery and dressmaking group. | sight reading and chorus music groups, 7:30; Saxophone Orchestra, | Amphion Glee Club. Jonquil Club, 8. Friday—Girls’ Industrial and Recre ational Friendship Club. 4:30 to 6. Saturday—Music extension piano class for beginners. Mrs. G. Pelham and Miss E. Johnson, instructors, 10 to 12 a.m. Dunbar Center, First and N streets: Monday—The Bayard Social Club Dance, 8. Thursday—Randall Junior High athletic team, 6:30 to 7:30; Industrial Art Club, 7:30; La Rover Athletic Club, 7:30 to 8:30; St. Augustine Athletic Club, 8:30 to 9:30; Simon Commandery drill team, 7:30; Columbia Lodge of Elks, 8:30; Reading Club for Boys, 7:30; Bayard Social Club, 8. Lovejoy Center, Twelfth and D streets northeast: Tuesday—Visual instruction pro gram, Girls’ Industrial Art Club, Dra matic Club. 3:15. Thursday—Manchester Athletic Club, Ukulele Club, basketry class, in dustrial art class, supervised study period, boys’ art class, Togan Ath letic Club, 7:30; Young People’s Dra matic Club, 8. Saturday—Visual instruction pro gram, community singing, community athletics, Manchester Junior Athletic Club, La Vida Orchestra, Girls’ Ath letic Club, industrial art class. Game and Reading Club, Dennison art class, 7:30; class in rhythm, 10 to 12 a.m. The Lovejoy basket ball team will meet each school day, 3:15 to 6. Military Road Center, Military road, near Brightwood, D. C\: Thursday—Buzzing Bees Industrial Art Club, 3:15 to 5; Social Service Dramatic Club. 4:30 to 6:30; Bright wood Activity Club, 3:15 to 5; Bright wood Athletic Club, 3:15 to 5. Miner Normal Center, Georgia ave nue and Euclid street: Tuesday— Basketry, sewing and dressmaking groups. Dramatic Club, Red Cross classes in first aid, home nursing and food selection. Current Topics Club for Men. lampshade-mak ing and flower-making instruction class, 7:30. Friday—Red Cross classes In first aid, home nursing and food selection, gymnasium activities, girls’ needle work classes, Boy Scouts, Current Topics Club for Men, lampshade making and flower-making groups, 7:30. Randall Center, First and I streets southwest: Tuesday—lndustrial art group, ster eopticon lecture by Mrs. G. Pelham, “The Cotton Industry and the Pan ama Canal,” 8. West Washington Center, Twenty seventh and X streets northwest: Monday—Progressive Girls’ Indus trial Art Club will give a dance, 8. Tuesday—Home economics group. Neighborhood Council. Criterion So cial Club, reed and basketry classes, | Lincoln Athletic Club, Georgetown Preps, Georgetown Foot Ball Club, 7:30; Dramatic Club. 7:30: Whist Club. S to 90:30; Georgetown Civic Associa tion. 8; Patriarchs Training School, 8. Saturday—Reg'lar Fellers’ Club. Dramatic Club, Georgetown Foot Ball Club. Civics Glee Club. 8; Progressive Girls’ Industrial Art Club, 7:30. j # Eehearsal Called Off. i There will be no rehearsal of the j Washington Choral Society tomorrow j evening, us it is a holiday. The regu- J lar rehearsal will be held on the fol j lowing Monday, March 1, at Thomson School at 8 o’clock. RESTLESS LIFE INVADES SOBER ATHENAEUM CLUB \ London Institution Noted for Song Meals and Iking Sleeps Serving “Snack” Luncheon*. By the A undated Preu. LONDON, February 30.—The res* less appurtenancea of modem life,, have Invaded the sacred precincts of the Athenaeum Club, for generations famous for Its long meals, long sleeps, long letters to the press and othei wise. After many months of discussion, the members voted to install a wire less receiving set. and then came the announcement that "snack” luncheons aro to be served at the club, which Is the center for literary men, bishops, scientific observers, artists and arch: tects who have made names for them selves. Some of the older members were outspokenly opposed to the "snack” idea, as well as the radio, but some of them are reported alread* to have come under the spell of both Innovations. The Bishop of London, who has often said that clubmen eat too much, has been delighted at the success of the “snack” luncheons, which have become more popular than even the promoters prophesied. RELIC OF REVOLUTION. New Museum In Pari3 Reminder of Days of Terror. PARIS. February 20 OP). —Ainer! cans visiting France this Spring will find a new and interesting museum of the French revolution in the old Palais de Justice, where Louis XVI Marie Antoinette and other famous victims of the revolution were con fined before they took their Journey - to the guillotine. A lofty, rathe* gloomy chamber in the palais, which has been used as a restaurant for some time, will be converted for this purpose. In the days of terror this room was an anteroom to the Conciergerie, and Its walls looked down on many of the tragic scenes of those stormy time HOUDINI TO APPEAR. Will Testify for Bill Against For tune Tellers. Houdini, the magician. i« expected to appear before the Senate District committee at 2 o'clock Friday after noon at a public hearing to be held in* a bill to restrict the operations of fortune tellers in the District. The bill was introduced by Senator Copeland and provides that any per son pretending to tell fortunes, or where lost or stolen goods may be found, or any person who by slight of hand, fortune-telling or any similar means fraudulently obtains from an other person property of any descrip tion. would be subject to a penalty of not to exceed $250, or imprisonment of not to exceed six months.