REIGNS OVER BALL
Annual Arts Club Fancy
Dress Affair Draws 2,000
The streets of Cairo, with a decided
American flavor, cast a lurid light across
Capital social life at the Willard Hotel
last night when the Arts Club of Wash
ington gave its annual costume ball.
With nearly 2,000 persons in the gayest
of costumes, gayest of spirits and in a
setting suited to the humor of the com
oany, the ball will do down as being the
most complete fancy dress affair seen
here in years.
The Minister of Egypt and Mme.
Sarny sat enthroned in the box of honor,
which occupied the center of the side
wall, and were delighted and amused
at the American viewpoint of Egyptian
art, though some of the really artistic
features were secured through the
courtesy of the Minister. Also lending
distinction to the ball were the Minister
of Persia, Mirza Davoud Phan Neftah,
and the Minister of Panama and Senora
de Alfaro, as well as representatives
from the Turkish embassy and other
embassies and legations.
There was a revel in the streets of
Cairo of diplomats, Senators and Rep
resentatives in Congress and other of
ficials and many society folk. But, of
course, the artists of Washington and
members of the Arts Club lent the chief
charm, furnishing the real atmosphere
for the party.
Egyptian Setting for the Ball.
The ballroom setting gave a rosy glow
to an Egyptian street, the boxes and
lighting carrying out the idea, while the
Caliph. Dr. Frederick V. Coville, in
gorgeous raiment formed the center of
attraction in the Egyptian Temple at the
far end of the ballroom, the pillared
edifice with its lofty entrance showing
divans, hangings, low tables filled with
brass and copper receptacles for use
and ornament and over all a W'eird blue
and rose color light.
Guests were greeted on the ballroom
floor with a bit of desert life, presided
over by L. M. Leisenring. with a snake
charmer, a dancer, a camel which later
did overtime on the ballroom floor, and
many interesting features within the
tent that added to the comfort of
Programs were dispensed with and
guests were kept wondering as to the
features to occupy the main street.
Perhaps aside from genuinely artistic
value, the American group doing a tour
of Cairo, furnished the most laughs.
Seeing ourselves as others see us—in
Egypt—was the snappy feature pre
sented by the faculty and students of
the Abbot School, and with field
glasses, luggage of every kind, costumed
for either mountain climbing or attend
ing grand opera, the entire skit was
one of the best presented.
The grand caliph arrived at 11
o'clock—Dr. Coville, president of the
Arts Club, heralded by trumpeters in
Egyptian costumes of black and white,
and blowing their long silver trumpets,
made way for him down the ballroom,
six royal runners preceding him. The
dignitaries of the court in grand attire
were in procession, as were street fol
lowers of every kind. The lone camel
made his debut and carried precious
freight, not only for the opening scene,
but for the greater part of the evening,
many whimsical guests enjoying the
fun. The lusty “O wa, O wa.” furnished
agreeable noise and atmosphere.
The judges awarded the first prize,
that for the most beautiful costumes, to
John A. Detweller, who was dressed as
Ramesis, in a gayly decorated panel
like gown and a gold headdress like a
halo about his head and outlined his
figure to below the knees. His com
panion was Miss Mary Scaife. who wore
an authentic Egyptian costume of much
The second prize was given to
Senora de Prieto, wife of the military
attache of the Cuban embassy, as hav
ing the most interesting costume. It
was of gold cloth, made with trousers,
full at the hips and tight about the
ankles, a tight-fitting, coatlike, sleeve
less bodice which had a peplum cut
circular and wired to stand out from
the body. The whole was embroidered
in gayly colored stones which formed
wide bands, and her headdress was in
keeping with the Egypt of that period.
She carried a doll, a complete repro
duction of her own costume.
The third prize was awarded to Miss
Margaret Russell Roller as being the
most amusing. She appeared as a “tele
phone" doll, her bouffant skirt of flesh
color satin edged with lace and having
panniers of pale blue satin, also edged
with lace. Her bodice was tight fitting
and had a vest of lace through which
Min Roller looked and breathed and
spoke. The snow-white neck, shoulders
and the dainty head topped with a
powdered wig perched where Miss Rol
ler's hat should have been. Her com
panion was F. C. Crass, who walked be
tween the pages of a giant telephone
directly and constantly rang the tele
Among the unusual costumes were
those of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thiss,
he dressed in white, with a South
African hat, and she appearing as a
mummy. She was bound in natural
color burlap, her face bound in white,
and her case was of the burlap and
labeled on the back “Prof. G. A.
Reisers Harvard Exposition." Last
Winter Mrs. Thiss won a prize by her
costume of “A Bride and Bridegroom.”
Mr. Thiss was the minister last year.
Senora de Alafaro, wife of the Min
ister of Panama, wore a charming cos
tume of white made in flounces and
over hoops. Each flounce had a narrow
band of embroidery in black and was
edged with a narrow ruffle of white.
The tight-fitting bodice had dropped
shoulders and tiny little short sleeves,
with several narrow ruffles, each edged
with threads of black. On her head she
had two narrow bands, which held large
clusters of forget-me-nots over each
Capt. Frank McCarthy, U. S. A., ap- i
peared as an Egyptian beggar, with j
greenish-black burlap hung from one j
shoulder, a large bulky bundle in burlap .
hung from the other shoulder and an
old, generous-brimmed soft hat was
pulled down over one eye and ear, and
his skin was a dark and swarthy red.
He carried a tambourine in which to
drop the coin extracted by his begging.
“Old Crow" was there in a brown jug
and his name painted on a white label
across one side. The neck and stopper
of the jug covered the head of Robert
Box Parties Added Luster.
Dr. and Mrs. Coville entertained in
their box Secretary of Agriculture and
Mrs. Jardine. Mrs. Anne Archbold. Mr. j
and Mrs. Francis Walker and others.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Staley had in !
their box Representative and Mrs. Fred
S. Purnell of Indiana, Representative
and Mrs. David H. Kincheloe of Ken
tucky, Representative and Mrs. Carl R.
Chindblom of Illinois and Represent
ative and Mrs. James O’Connor of
Col. Wade H. Cooper had with him
In his box the Minister of Panama and
Mme. Alfaro, Col. and Mrs. Charles
B. Drake, Mrs. Joseph E. Washington
and Mrs. Robert W. Imbrie, widow- of
the late American consul general to
Persia: the first secretary of the Turkish
embassy and Mme. Kadry Riza Bey.
Mr. and Mrs. Leisenring, who shared
a box with Mr. and Mrs. Fulton Lewis,
had as their guests Brig. Gen. William
E. Horton, Miss Lydia Berry of Balti
more County and Miss Georgianna
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lewis had with
them Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lewis of
Baltimore, Miss Mary Bourkp, Elwood
Nicholas, Miss Ina May Lewis of New
York City, Cy Porter Dickson of Den
ver, Miss Elizabeth Cochran and Ernest
Javanaugh of Wilmington. N C.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clay Carpenter
had in their box Mr. and Mrs. Elisha ]
| Let, w r ho came down from Philadelphia |
with Mr. and Mrs. A. Pierce Gregg of
Ventnor. N. J.: Mr. and Mrs. John
Bell Huhn of Philadelphia. Mr. Law
rence B. Campbell. Mrs. Clarence M,
Bush. Mrs. H. F. Ward, Mrs. Carrier
and Miss Carpenter.
Among others at the ball were the
Minister of Egypt and Mme. Sarny, the
Minister of Persia. Mirza Davoud Khan
Meftah; the Minister of Panama and i
Senora de Alfaro, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. !
Kauffmann, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H.
Kauffmann. Mr. and Mrs. George E.
Hamilton, jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Jean Labat.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Drury. Clifford
K. Berryman, Miss Florence Berryman,
Miss Alice Harriman, Mr. and Mrs.
John Walker Holcombe, Dr. Fenton
Bradford, Capt. and Mrs. E. J. Dorn,
District Commissioner and Mrs. Proc
tor L. Dougherty, Mr. and Mrs. Carl A.
Droop. Mr. and Mrs. Felian Garzia,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Graves, the Misses
Howe. Mr. and Mrs. Gideon A. Lyon,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Carpenter, Mrs.
Charles Binns Tebbs, Frank Myers,
Mrs. William Wheatley. Miss Janet
Richards, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bleyden.
Mrs. Walter A. Bloedorn, little Miss
Bloedorn, the Misses Colhoun, Miss
Elizabeth MiUiken, William Holmes,
Prentice Taylor, Miss Helen Belt, Bever
ley Humphreys Harris. Mrs Mildred
Kolb Schulze. Miss Margo Breithaut,
Miss Frances Benjamin Johnston, Miss
Marietta Salvant, H. Lcßoy Lewis, Rob
ert Denton Pearson. Alfred Pierson, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Elliott, Mr. and Mrs.
Monroe Miller, Mrs. Stephenson Scott.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Charles. Miss Schur
man, Miss Gladys Wood, Miss Ruth
Richardson Kincheloe, Frank Mitchell
and A. Mann.
MUSICAL ART INSTITUTE.
A musical divertissement, with selec
tions including full symphonic orches
trations and piano, violin and vocal
solos, was offered last evening by the
students and orchestra of the Insti
tute of Musical Art. at the Vermont
Avenue Christian Church. Most of the
soloists, as well as many of the mem
bers of the orchestra group, were quite
youthful artists, showing fresh spirit
and vitality, combined with whatever
technical excellence each possessed in
his own right.
Beethoven's “Prometheus" overture,
bv the orchestra, under the baton of
Dr. C. E. Christiani, opened the eve
ning’s program. Strangly, though it
was the opening number —and thus
pardonable for any flaws it might show
—this overture struck the reviewer as
the mo3t capably handled orchestration
of the evening, with better balance of
tone throughout than in either of the
j two later numbers.
Another Beethoven selection —the
“Sonata Pathetique”—was played with
vigor, and a deft touch by Frances
Griffin Villaret, pianist. She was fol
lowed by Flora Marguerite Clayton in
two violin numbers, the last of which
was Gardener’s attractive “Front the
Mortimer Davenport, Ringing Han
del’s “Oh. Sleep, Why Dost Thou
Leave Me,” and two popular Schumann
numbers. “Ich Grolle Nich," and “Du
Bist Wie Eine Blume,” displayed an ex
cellent natural voice, with true tone
and easy placement, but far from ro
bust. It is much more important at
his age that .Mr. Davenport cultivate
his delivery and musicianship, as he
appears to have done. There are al
ready too many powerful singers in the
world, and far too few careful ones.
“Du Bist Wie Eine Blume,” for its
romantic feeling, was well, if quietly,
The orchestra’s rendition of the alle
gro moderato and andante con moto,
from “Schubert’s Unfinished Sym
phony, lacked the co-ordination which
the introductory number had. It was,
in passages, an absolutely lifeless thing,
with a disconcerting lack of agreement
among the various units, both as to
tone and spirit.
One of the most confident players on
the evening’s list was Victor George,
who went at some of Sarasate's gvpsy
airs in no uqcertain. terms, albeit with
agile fingering and clever bow work. He
was rewarded with the greatest ap
plause given any artist of the evening.
Glenn B. Carow, a youth in knee
trousers, had all the savoir faire he
needed, in addition to his technical
equipment, to give a correct and sure
interpretation of a Chopin-Liszt "Polish
Song.” It was marked by good finger
ing and pedaling; the whole rendition
Ida WillLs Seaton followed with two j
numbers, rendered in a placid fashion,!
with occasional warm tones. The first 1
selection was marked, too, by the violin
obbligato of Frieda Hauf Irwin, the or
chestra’s concert master. The second
number was Schubert’s “The Young
Nun,” an appealin gthing when given
with proper dramatic stress.
The long singing tones of the
“Berceuse” from Massenet’s “Jocelyn”
were well brought out by Virginia Cure
ton in the succeeding violin selections.
The second selection was one from
Wieniawski. Dr. Christiani played the
The Verdi-Liszt “Rigolctto” para- j
phrase, played by Martin A. Dowd, j
easily marked the piano high peak of i
the evening, strongly and colorfully I
given. Mr. Dowd, with Katherine Wells,
played the evening’s accompaniments
for the other artists.
The orchestra's rendition of a suite
from the “Sigurd Jorsalfar” of Grieg
concluded the concert. It was marked
by much more sympathy between the
several units of the group than was ap
parent in the Schubert work.
CRASH LAID TO VICTIM.
Prince Georges Jury Finds Autoist
Drove Through Gates.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
HYATTSVILLE, Md., January 29.
A coroner's jury, meeting in the Prince
Georges County police courtroom here
last night, returned a verdict that Ed
ward Williams, 22-year-old colored man
of Washington, who was killed when
his automobile was struck by an ex
press train on the Baltimore & Ohio
Railroad here late Thursday night, was
j guilty of contributory negligence in
j driving his machine through the gates
which w'ere down at the crossing at the
I tbne. Justice of the Peace Herbert J.
Moffat presided over the inquest with
County Policeman Claude Reese as
foreman of the jury.
Williams’ body was carried about 300
yards in the automobile, which was
impaled on the front of the locomotive.
i A companion, Gertrude Johnson, col
ored, of 5220 Lane street northeast I
Washington, jumped from the machine
AUTOIST SENT TO PRISON.
Man Who Killed Another With
Stolen Car Gets Two Years.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
CUMBERLAND, Md., January 29. ■
Joseph Conroy, a young man of Eckart, j
Md wlio pleaded guilty to manslaugh- i
ter in having caused the death of James !
Dick on the night of December 23 last i
by running him down with a car Con- I
roy had stolen at Frostburg, w r as sen
tenced to two years in the Maryland
House of Correction yesterday by Judge
Albert A. Doub.
At the same time Conroy injured
State Policeman M. D. Brubaker, for
merly of Middletown, Pa., and Alec T
Special Dispatch to The Star.
CUMBERLAND, Md.. January 29. j
The Potomac Rod Club organized for
the coming season at a meeting at the
home of Homer Baker, with Leonard
Lange as president and Peck Widdows
secretary-treasurer. Besides those nam'd
the membership includes Walter Key
ser. Raymond Cosgrove, Harry Hall,
Jack Fayman, Carl Valentine. More
members will be sought,
THE EVENING STAR. 'WASHINGTON. I). C„ TUESDAY. JANUARY 29. 1923.
40 DRY AGENTS LOSE
POSTS IN NEW YORK
Men Who Failed to Pass
Tests Two Years Ago
Special Dispatch to The Star.
NEW YORK, January 29 —Forty of
the mast experienced enforcement
agents on the staff of Maurice Camp
bell. prohibition administrator, who
failed to pass their civil service exami
nations in June, 1927, will lose their
jobs by Thursday. By one way or an
other, Maj. Campbell has managed to
postpone until now the day when these
men, some of whom are reputed to be
the most expert of the night club raid
ers, pay the penalty for their scholastic
Further postponement being impossi
ble. Maj. Campbell has tried to miti
gate the pain of parting by permitting !
the men to resign before they are au- j
tomatically dropped from the rolls.
Maj. Campbell announced that ap
pointments from the civil service regis
ters already have been made to com
plete his squad of 200 agents.
Maj. Campbell admitted that these
40 agents failed to pass tests given al- j
most two years ago, but did not explain ;
how they have retained their jobs for i
many months. He held out a ray of j
hope for the men, whose identity he j
refused to reveal, by pointing out that j
they had taken the second civil service j
examinations last December, and that !
if they w’ere found to have passed those
tests, they w'ould become eligible for re- !
appointment. The December examina
tions were said to to have been much
easier than the first ones.
Maj. Campbell also said that he be- j
lieved the New’ York district force had
ecme through the first eliminations
with one of the highest percentages
of passing marks in the country. How
ever, it is knowm that replacements of
New York City agents, who failed, have
been made steadily during the last four
or five months, and that the Newr York
City dry force had more than 50 per
cent of failures in the tests. The local
force, after February, will be thoroughly
In church history flagellants were a
body of morbid fanatics of Southern
and Central Europe, in the thirteenth
and fourteenth centuries, who sought
to secure the pardon of sin by walking
in procession bared to the waist and
scourging themselves until the blood;
WEDNESDAY I Two Days More I THURSDAY I
I After-Inventory ■
2 Days of Money-Saving Values
WEDNESDAY and Thursday—and the sale is over. Come tomorrow if
possible. NEVER MIND THE MONEY. This is one sale where you
can buy without money. Make your selections now. Pay $1 a week.
Great savings in all departments, but this sale positively closes Thursday night
at 6 o’clock.
f\ SPECIAL r : n
Y SILVERWARE DIAMONDS
O —and Diamond Jewelry
yA. , h Man’s Diamond Ring
yftf j pieces you need for every-
(ul wiT. day use. Knives, forks, dessert
■'■poons table spoons, sugar shells, MS9jßg§R3fi} 4, -*• nA
butter knives and many other pieces. . . Sill/*)
Your choice, 25c each. jgKfr P 9 Only ▼ I
HP *1 , ||^
UllCl Wg // This is 1929 and we are offering this
$fV Z/ Man’s Solid Gold Ring, set with beautiful
A mI-ialaa vvi£#/ > W\ diamond, or Lady's Dinner Ring for only
./Articles $19.29. .75c a Week.
Hand v Pieces
nanay rieces $25 Cuff Links are but $19.29
_ , $25 5-Diamond Wedding Ring $19.29 v ;
€\ Pf FAf U —Piles, cuticle knives,
ZOC $95 Elgin “ Watches, $59.50 .
shell. Your choice, 25c each. These 15-jewel, 14-kt. solid white gold Elgin Wrist Watches
are set with four diamonds and eight sapphires and are .
M _ _ , , , • specially priced for only $59.50. Just a limited number to be i t
A [“ PAr LJ —Combs, hair receivers, offered at this price.
V powder jars, cloth Terms—sl a Week
W 1 brushes in ivory, amber or shell.
Y.„r chok,. ,5. «ch. S6O WATCHES Dto ™ nd $36.85
QC- EACH-“ lrrors -, b ? lr b ™ sh “- M* sat,'LJ» &rsft
2f.2rJd.hS!. °Your Z™. ln lmT - K » »"*
Many Specially Priced A EXTRA
WATCHES JjjjjjL special I
—For Men and Women <j;rt gij
( FI HIM STRAP U=
J - ,LlUin WATCH Solid Gold
—Only $16.35 Fmbl#»m Rin<r«
Just the watch a graduate will want, an Elgin LdIHUIvIII aVIO^O
for only $16.35. Fully guaranteed, of course! Styles for Men and Women
0 V 50c a Week I
———i— Lodge emblem rings, birthstone rings. Eastern
14.10 SnliH r.oU star rings. Come and take your choice. These
15 Jewel rhigs are solid gold and exceptionally fine for
Watch f "TTwansce'^oni^ I™™™ll 1 ™™™11
speria/ 26-Piece Silver Set
A graduate special. This guaranteed Here is all the silver you need for serving ilx
15-jewel. 14-kt. solid gold timepiece with —people. Six knives, six forks, six teaspoons, six
extra bracelet as illustrated for only dessert spoons, butter knife and sugar shell.
*29.75. w complete in fine gift case, for only $11.85. Fully
1^ an red. s Week
Two Days of Unusual Values
Just two days more and the money-saving prices come to an end. Fine Seth Thomas
Mantle Uocks, complete with candlesticks, for onlv $15.75—50c Week. Alarm Clocks for 69c.
Guaranteed Lighters for 69c. On all Silver-plated Hollow Ware, \\ off the regular price. Take
Y 3 °" , on Pearls. Space does not permit us to list everything. Open a new account or
have the amount charged to vovlr present account. This is Inventory Time, our House-clean
mg lime, and we have marked the goods regardless of cost or profit. Sale Clo»es Thursday.
Pay Weekly or Monthly
| Chas Schwartz c Son I
708 7th Street N.W.
MISS NANCY P. DAVIS
And her prize-winning poster in the American Legion annual ball contest.
—Star Staff Photo.
PLAN LEE PROGRAM.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BALLSTON, Va., January 29.—An
entertainment will be given at the
Thomas Nelson Page School by Miss
Hazel Groton’s room on the life of Rob
ert E. Lee preceding a special meeting
tonight. A prize will be awarded to the
I child writing the best composition on
1 the life of Lee.
Seek Road Extension.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
WESTERNPORT, Md., January 29.
A delegation of Westernport and Luke
citizens will go before the Allegany
* County road directors on February 6 In
i their effort to secure the extension of
. the McMullen boulevard to Western
port. A meeting will be held at the
: Westernport council chamber Tuesday
1 evening. February 5, called by Mayor
i R. J. Ross, to arrange details for the
trip to Cumberland.
Fine Arts Chairman Gives
Final Lecture of Series at
The building of a Washington to be
the world’s most beautiful city was ex
plained in detail, with more than 100
lantern slide illustrations, by Charles
Moore, chairman of the Commission of
Fine Arts, addressing delegations from
more than 30 colleges and houses of
study, in the final lecture of the Winter
course at Catholic University last night.
Mr. Moore was introduced by Dr.
Edward A. Pace, vice rector of the
university, as the one man who for
more than 30 years has taken the lead
ing part in development of the Capital
City, especially in bringing the modern
situation into harmony with the orig
inal Wasliington-L'Enfant plan. He
compared Washington's harmonious
embellishment with the other great
capitals of the world and showed that
here the ideals of the historians, archi
tects, sculptors, landscape architects
and city planners are being preserved
as nowhere else in all the w-orld.
The historic background of the Cap
ital was traced by Mr. Moore with in-
I teresting sidelights on the life of
; Washington, the founder. He pledged
early recreation of'the house at Wake
field in w'hich Washington was bom.
He showed the old world beauty spots
that L’Enfant had in mind, the wealth
of architecural and scenic beauty that
was supplied in large part by Jefferson,
who combed all civilization for such
material, and out of this atmosphere
the plans for the Federal City were
In a two-hour talk the speaker
IP 1 ' fiWg N
Participate in These Clearance Specials
Regardless of Former Prices
—of Fashion Park, Charter House, Richard Austin (London) and
The world’s best Clothing is offered for your choosing. Altera
tions, if any, at cost.
Put your Haberdashery in Order 1
While You May at Such Savings
Shirts Neckwear Lounging
$2.00, $2.50 and $2.75 SI.OO Cut CQf Robes"
fancy madras, percale, Silk Cravats..
etc., with separate col- 3 for S 1.65 $ll.OO and $13.50
lars to match, collars $1.50 C u t brocaded $Q.75
attached and $1.59 Silk Cravats.. robes
neckband 3 for $2.50 $15.00 and $16.50
3 for $4.50 $2 and $2.50 brocaded $10.75
$3.00, $3.50-and $4.00 Cut Si 1 k $1.29 robes **
fine fancy madras, etc., Cravats A $25 to $35
with separate collars 3 for $3.50 silk- lined $Ol 75
and collars at- $0.15 $3.50, $4 and ro l )es **\4rT
tached ** $5 Cut Sil k $0.29 S4O $45 &
3 for So.oo Cravats ssosilk-lined $00.75
$5.00, $6.00 and $6.50 3 for $6.50 *
finest madras with $3.50, $4.00 and $4.50 ‘_ „
pleated and plain Knitted Silk '* A c . 7 -
bosoms and negligee; facquard pat- $1.79 7. . s ! ~ ** > 49*'**
with separate terns ... 1 bned robes.. ***
mat'd’. r . 5 ...!.°. $ 3 15 ,hrttM Handker
-3 r 59.00 Ciloves rhipfs
$6.50 and $7.50 finest Lot $4.50 Mark „ „ , ..
silk mixtures, with col- Cross Buck- $"5.29 .. J 2 -* 0 '"JP 0 "" 1 to
lars attached. Skin Gloves... lO
Only a small $1.95 . 5 )or : t handk "- sl-39
lot Hosiery ch,efs
3 for 311.00 \]| woo i_ s uk and Po jo r|-| oc
$8.75, SIO.OO and wool hosiery—both im- j -o
$12.00 high-grade silks ported and domestic . aild s2.:>o pa
-radium, jacquard, makes. l al ™-’ • >la,n
etc., with separate SI.OO and 7Q P and lanc > I )at " sl*s9
collars tosC.9s $1.50 hose.... 1 terns y, „
match J 3 for $2.25 3 Uso
3 for $17.00 $?00 a n d <KI $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
$2.50 imported Eng- $2.50 hose pajamas, sot
lish broadcloths; white 3 for $3.75 sette and plain SO-29
and plain shades with $3, $3.50 and $0 .29 weavcs , n/i
collars attached $1.89 <u hnse ~ 3 f° r 36 00
and neckband.. 3 for $6 50 $5.00, $6.00, SB.OO, ||
3 for $5.00 " $9-00 and SIO.OO pa-
Fine COCOON railCY VeStS i amas : including im
broadcloth, in white $7.50 to $lO portat.ons from Welsh
onlv, collars fincv street Margetson of $0.95
attached or $0.95 vests ..... *2' 95 London °
neckband ~ _ _ T T J
3 for st.so Hats U nder wear
MnfflArc $5.00 to $7.00 Mode , $ l5O an . d 52.(X)ath-
TTilllllClS soft hats—just $0.95 et . IC un!on 39C
$3.50, $4.00, $5.00 and a small lot ~ su ** *
$6.00 crepe silk, with SIO.OO and $12.00 $1.50 Rockinchair
embroidered Henry Heath (English) rayon athletic QQ P
figures, plaids, $0.85 soft hats—just $C.95 undershirts
etc a small 10t.... j for $2.50
The Mode—F at Eleventh
described the many stupendous, co
ordinated and correlated Improvements
for the Capital City now in progress,
with contrasting pictures illustrating
how incongruities have been wiped
away, and Washington, through the
years, brought up to the original ideal
expanded to meet new conditions of
the growing Capital.
A series of illustrations showed how
these improvements through the Fed
eral building program, the Lincoln
; Memorial, the Arlington Memorial
Bridge. Rock Creek and Potomac Park
way, the Capitol Plaza, the new muni
cipal center, the clearing away of the
Botanic Gardens to make way for
“Union Square” at the west front of
the Capitol, are being carried forward,
to culminate in a wonderful spectacle
for the 200th anniversary of Washing
ton’s birth in 1932.
Mr. Moore showed pictures of Trinity
College Chapel, which he described as
one of the most chastely beautiful and
exquisite structures in the world; of the
new Mullen Memorial Library at Catho
lic University and of the crypt and •
proposed superstructure of the National i
Shrine, being erected on the university |
campus—all of which, he said, are I
worthy to be placed among the most
beautiful buildings which are giving
character to the City of Washington.
‘‘MISS JUNE” ENGAGED.
English Musical Comedy Actress
to Wed Lord Invercylde.
NEW YORK, January 29 UP).—
“Miss June.” English musical comedy
actress, yesterday announced her en
gagement to Lord Inverclyde of Lon
don. Previous reports of her engage
ment had been denied by the actress,
who appeared in a New York produc
; tion this Winter.
The wedding will take place in Lon
don in March. The actress, whose name
i is June Howard-Tripp, but who uses
only her first name for stage purposes,
, will sail on the Aquitania on Friday.
Lord Inverclyde, who has been spend
ing the past few weeks in Canada and
the United States, was divorced from
his first wife, the former Miss Olive
Sainsbury, last November. He was for
merly an officer in the Scots Guards.
HEALTH HEADS PLAN
TO GROW ‘FLU’ GERM
Efforts Will Be Made to Find Cur*
for Disease, With Innoculation
of Animals Probable.
By the Associated Press.
The Public Health Service plans to go
Into the business of rearing influenza
germs in an effort to find a cure for
the disease. In this not only is de
pendence placed on the aid of the serv
ice personnel but on that of members
of their families, If they contract in
In that event, Surg. Gen. Cumming
has requested that the Hygienic Lab
oratory be notified, and if the sufferers
! volunteer cultures will be taken from
j the nose and throat of the persons ill.
The germs are to be reproduced in spe
cially prepared media. Inoculation
later of animals with the germs is seen
as a probability and of persons as a
possibility. Before persons are inocu
lated. however, ample safeguards are to
Since 1918 influenza germs have been
reproduced by the Rockefeller Institute
In New York, but the actual germ, or
germs, which causes the disease has not
been Isolated. It is thought they are
small enough to pass through filters
and that they are rodlike in shape.
Mail Carrier Hurt.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
LYNCHBURG. Va.. January 29
Thomas L. Wyatt, carrier on rural
route 3, Lynchburg, suffered the frac
ture of two ribs yesterday morning
when his automobile, in which he was
delivering mail, turned over on the
Salem turnpike, several miles from the
city. The mail delivery was delayed
only one hour.
The Department of the Interior was
created in 1849 to take charge of In
dian affairs, the public lands, the Pen
sion Office and the Patent Office.
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