nOk tmtkf Tiger knock* dandruff and
I ARB «caip ailment* br killing germ*!
lflr*RKX likc Whyte »ox knock* akin
ff lif, ~j(fc Irritation*. Both sold under
HP ff'Jlu*Sjß Money-Back Guarantee.
Rk y vSjfijH At Barber* and Drugeiit*.
I WHYTE*FOX*NO. 2
■ • The New Tw»-Wmi Treatment/or
I HUB COLDtAND SION I IMITATIONS
il ssssjt.ssrassimtsr’ l
I Real Estate Loans
(D. C. Property Only)
No Commission Charged
You can take 12 years to
pay off your loan without the
expense of renewing. SI,OOO
for $lO per month, including
interest and principal. Larger
or smaller loans at proportion
Largest in Washington
Assets over $20,000,000
Cor. 11th and E N.W.
JAMES BERRY. President
EDWARD C. BALTZ Secretary
[At the first sign of
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Hospital size, SI.OO.
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Avoid Ugly Pimples
Does a pimply fsce embarrass
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Help cleanse the blood, bowels
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Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets do
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Thousands who take Olive Tab
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6*“* Ot * cc\f
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Advertising Club Sponsors
Luncheon for Woodward
The fiftieth anniversary of the found
ing of Woodward & Lothrop's depart
ment store, one of the National Capi
tal’s largest and oldest commercial
institutions, was celebrated with a
luncheon sponsored by the Washington
Advertising Club in the National Press
Club yesterday, when more than 350
men, representative of business and of
ficial Washington, Joined in paying
tribute to the store and to the princi
ples which have dominated its business
The occasion was featured by the
promise of W. W. Everett, vice presi
dent and general manager of the store,
that, beginning March 1, plans will be
begun for an even larger and better
store, “so that when our seventy-fifth
anniversary comes around in 1955 we
still w’ill be a store worthy of the
Nation's Capital as the Capital will be
at that time. We believe the wonder
ful improvements that are now being ,
wrought in our city will attract many
new and desirable citizens from other
States, and that Washington and the
surrounding country will be far larger '
and better than It is today.”
Reminiscences of the early days of ,
Washington's commercial life, when ad- ,
vertising was in its infancy and Wood- !
ward & Lothrop's had published in The j
Star its first display advertisement, ,
which was run unchanged for two weeks,
marked Mr. Everett's address.
William Knowles Cooper, vice presi- !
dent of Crane, Parris & Co., investment
bankers, was the other speaker. The '
presence of Commissioner Proctor L.
Dougherty and Lieut. Col. U. S. Grant. ,
3d, director of the Office of Public ;
Buildings and Public Parks, lent an offi
cial touch to the meeting.
Ernest S. Johnston, president of the
Advertising Club, presided. At the ,
speakers’ table were Mr. Everett and
Mr.' Cooper, Commissioner Dougherty,
Col. Grant, Donald Woodward, presi- ,
dent of the store; George N. Everett,
vice president; Max Fischer, treasurer;
B. W. Parker, a director; John Poole,
president of the Federal American Na
tional Bank: William S. Corby, Robert
Ripley, the cartoonist; Martin A. Leese,
to whom was recently awarded the
Cosmopolitan Medal for Washington’s
most valuable citizen during 1929, and
Milton R. Baker, manager of radio sta
There were 50 tables, each bearing a
candle, representative of a year in the
life of the store. The ceremonies ware
begun with the lighting of the candles.
Charles J. Columbus, managing di
rector of the advertising club, spoke
briefly of the employes of the firm and
read a list of old employes, many of
whom had completed more than 40
Details Store's History.
Mr. Everett gave a detailed history of
the growth of the store, pointing out
the many trade innovations in which
Woodward & Lothrop’s was the pioneer,
and their lead in establishing F street
as the principal shopping thoroughfare
of the city.
The first store occupied a small build
ing at 705 Market Space, he related,
and was called the “Boston Dry Goods
House.” Associated with Samuel W.
Woodward and Alvin M. Lothrop in the
enterprise was Charles E. Cochrane.
This store had a floor area of only
I, square feet.
The business gradually outgrew its
small quarters. More and more com
modious buildings were occupied, until
the business was moved to its present
site, at the corner of Eleventh and F
streets, in 1887. The acquisition of the
entire block, now owned by the firm,
with the exception of the northwest
comer of Tenth and F streets, was slow,
but in 1912 it was accomplished.
The speaker traced the change in
business methods and conveniences
from 1880 to the present day, laying
particular stress on the strict ad
herence of those who guided the
destiny of the store to the sound and
honest principles that motivated the
conduct of the founders.
Began in Boston.
Mr. Cooper presented a historical
sketch of the founders, with whom
he was on Intimate terms. He said that
Mr. Woodward and Mr. Lothrop began
business in Boston, later moving to
the neighboring City of Chelsea. After
an extensive survey of various Eastern
cities they selected Washington as the
site for a store, being convinced that
the Capital City had a bright commer
Among the principles for which they
always stood, he declared, were truth
in advertising, the one-price system and
the “retum-if-not-satisfactory” plan.
The store has grown to such propor
tions, he pointed out, that it now em
ploys 2,000 persons, 23 having been
with the firm for 40 years or more and
132 having served for 25 years.
The annual good fellowship dinner of
the Twenty-Year Club, composed of
employes who have been with Wood
ward & Lothrop 20 years, was held last
night at the Raleigh Hotel.
The invocation was given by T. E.
Klbbey, following which the members
stood and paid silent tribute to the
founders of the business.
New Members in Club.
J. A. Hobson, president of the club,
made a brief address, in which he spoke
of the organization and introduced
Donald Woodward, who acted as toast
master. Mr. Woodward received the
following new members into the club:
Miss Nannie J. Boland, John J. Dono
van, G. Hatcher Gibson, Miss Anna K.
Holzschuh, Miss Bessie B. Lockhead,
Charles T. McDonald and Miss Pearl
Walker. These new members were
thereupon initiated by a committee con
sisting of H. E. Mockbee, W. H. Lehman
and W. T. Brady.
Mr. Fischer, the treasurer; William
Davies and Mr. Kibbey, who were with
the firm when it started in business on
Pennsylvania avenue 50 years ago, told
of ft number of interesting events dur
ing the early years of their employ
The principal address was given by
William Knowles Cooper. The Wood
lothian Chorus, under the direction of
William H. Starnell, rendered selec
tions. A two-act play, under the direc
tion of R. A. Halstead, with scenes and
costumes of 50 years ago, was presented.
L. H. B. Robinett was chairman of the
Guests of the club were IT. V. Oster
mayer, Miss C. M. Maxwell, Miss M. V.
Roche, J. P. Hayden, T. E. Jasper and
J. O. Moque.
MISS NELLIED. MOOTE
BURIED AT WILSON, N. Y.
Had Been Teacher in Washington
Schools Since Coming Here
Funeral services for Miss Nellie D.
Moote, for 30 years a Washington
school teached and an organizer of the
local kindergarten and Americaniza
-1 tion departments, who died early yes
terday morning, were held yesterday
afternoon at Hines funeral home, 2901
Fourteenth street. Interment took place
today at Wilson, N. Y.
Coming to Washington in 1898 from
Niagara County, N. Y., Miss Moote was
appointed to the kindergarten class of
the Curtis-Hyde School. She was a for
mer president of the Kindergarten As
sociation. Miss Moote was also an in
. structor of foreign-born students in
various night schools, being one of the
organizers of this Americanization unit
of the local public school system.
Two nieces survive her.
; THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1930.
MRS. SIMON ASKED TO SPEAK
FOR U. S. LIBERAL JEWISH GROUP
World Union for Progressive
Judaism to Meet in London
Wife of Rabbi Widely Known
for Work in Organizing
Mrs. Abram Simon, wife of Rabbi
Simon of the Eighth Street Temple
here, lias been invited to address the
forthcoming convention of the World
Union for Progressive Judaism as the
American representative of liberal Jew
ish thought, according to word reaching
here from London, headquarters of the
The convention, which will be at- j
tended by delegates from liberal Jewish ;
organizations from many parts of the
world, is to be held in London July
The invitation came to Mrs. Simon
from Lily H. Montague, J. P„ of the
Liberal Jewish Synagogue, London, who
is secretary of. the world union.
Mrs. Simon, who, with Dr. Simon, at
tended the first convention of the World
Union for Progressive Judaism two
ago, is widely known in American
Jewish congregations as the principal
organizer and the first president of the,
National Federation of TeivlTe Sister-? -
hoods, an organization which now £as t
a membership of 55,000. She recently
returned to Washington from Cincin
nati, where she attended a meeting ot £
members of the executive board of
The topic which Mrs. Simon and rep
resentatives of England. France and
Germany are invited to discuss from
their various points of view is: “The
Jewish Woman in the Synagogue and
in the Community.”
The world union has as its main pur
pose the crystallization and expansion
of the liberalism movement among Jew
ish peoples. The organization is headed
by Dr. Claude G. Montefiore of London,
who is regarded in Jewish circles as
one of the world’s outstanding Biblical
Dr. Simon is the Washington repre
sentative of the world union. Mrs. Si
mon as yet has not decided whether she
will go to the convention.
FEELS TWO QUAKES
Inhabitants Take to Streets as Mat
ter of Precaution, but No
Damage Is Reported.
By the Associated Press.
CALEXICO, Calif., February 26
Residents of Imperial Valley and the
Northern District of Lower California,
in Mexico, today recovered from the
scare caused by an earthquake yes
The major shock, of 15 seconds’dura
tion, occurring at 6:25 p.m., was of
sufficient intensity to forewarn the
valley inhabitants of possibly stiffer
jolts to come and many of them took
to the streets as a matter of precaution.
When no further shock was felt until
7:50 p.m., and that of considerably
lessened intensity, the temporary alarm
No damage was reported from any
section, although buildings were rocked
perceptibly by the first jolt.
How far the earthquake extended into
Mexico could not be determined.
Mexicali, capital of the Northern Dis
trict of Lower California, felt it, but
the district of the south is sparsely
settled, and no reports of disturbances
came from there.
% .... ■■■
TO BE MONGOLIANS
California Court Decision Bars
Marriages Between Filipino*
and White Girls.
By the Associated Press.
LOS ANGELES, February 26. —The
ruling of Superior Judge J. A. Smith
that Filipinos are of the Mongolian race
and therefore ineligible to marry whites
In California was declared by legal au
thorities here today to have opened
the way for invalidation of more than
100 marriages performed in this State.
Authorities said the ruling did not
automatically invalidate marriages of
Filipinos and whites performed since
the passage of the state miscegena
tion law, but that it affords legal
grounds for invalidation proceedings to
be brought in individual cases.
The ruling was returned yesterday by
Judge Smith in granting a permanent
writ prohibiting issuance of a marriage
license to Tony V. Moreno, 24, Filipino,
and Ruby Robinson, 22-year-old white
girl. The writ was requested two weeks
ago by Mrs. Stella A. Robinson, mother
of the girl.
County Counsel Everett Matoon had
contended Filipinos are of the Malayan
branch of the Caucasian race.
WAR VETS IN CONGRESS
HOLD ANNUAL BANQUET
16 Senators and 87 Representatives
Gather at Function in Wil
lard Hotel Ball Room.
The Association of War Veterans in
the United States Congress, composed
of 16 Senators and 87 Representatives,
assembled at its annual banquet last
evening in the ball rooom of the Willard
Hotel. Representative Franklin F. Kor
rell of Oregon is president.
The national commanders of several
veterans’ organizations were guests of
the association. Music was furnished by
the United States Marine Band Or
chestra. Representative Edith Nourse
Rogers of Massachusetts was chairman
of the committee on arrangements.
Because English housewives are de
serting the wash tub, the number of
laundry workers in England has in
creased from 105,780 to 135,030 in the
last six years.
922 14th St. N.W.
Now at Tour Dealer**
with the delleioua
Mawr ot Angofftnra
§|; y.V , :
MRS. ABRAM SIMON.
DR. JOHNSON TO AID
HAITI EDUCATION STUDY
j Journal*;"* University President Is
' ctfr nas M«mb\r of Hoo- |
Tff Mordecai Johnson, president of
Hotf> td University, has been chosen as
a member of President Hoover’s com
mittee for an educational study of Haiti,
it was learned yesterre-j/, when Dr. Rob
ert R. Moton, principal of Tuskegee In
stitute, reported to the State Depart
ment the personnel of the body.
The committee consists of Dr. John
son, Prof. Leo M. Favrot, field secretary
of the General Education Board; Prof.
Benjamin F. Hubert, president of the
Georgia State Industrial College, and
Dr. W. T. Williams, dean of Tuskegee
Institute and field agent of the Jeanes
and Slater Fund.
National savings certificates to the
number of 941,973,240 have been sold in
11 “My Employer Urged Me
to Get a Loan From |
M Your Bank”
pi “Seven years ago / secured a position pj
£9 as bookkeeper with a well-known firm
pi here. I desired to send for my family ,
K® who, during my residence here , had
lH been living with friends in a small
19 Canadian town.
“My employer, who knew all about
1 9 my affairs, urged me to get a loan from
I the MORRIS PL A N BA NK. I applied , §
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1 a f r * en< l s ** ne d the contract for me.
E“I repaid the loan promptly so that
9 three years ago / was able to get
another loan to assist me in the pur•
f.<9 chase of a new home. / am always
H glad to refer anyone in need of finan
cial assistance to your services.”
| MB ,
1 MORRIS PLAN BANK |
I Under Supervision U. S. Treasury
9 wJ4OB H Street N. Washington, D* C*
——— ———^—— ■ ■
llSi ECEIYEB HE * E 1
Day Pharmacy—l4th & P Sts. N.W.
Is a Star Branch Office
For that vacancy which yeti
have at home or in your busi
ness, and you feel will be diffi
cult to fill—just make use of
’ The Star Classified Section and
Bee k° w surpr * s * ng t * ,e
This will put you in touch
with the best available help in
ffllrjjfiy Copy for The Star Classified
llPflL Section may be left at any of the
Branch Offices—there’s one in
your neighborhood, whether you
THE live in town or the nearby
ABOVE SIGN suburbs. There are no fees in
IS connection with Branch Office
DISPLAYED service; only regular rates are
nnlwru The tar P r * nts suc * l an over-
BRANCH whelniingly greater volume of
OFFICES Classified Advertising every
day than any other Washing
ton paper that there can be
no question as to which will
give you the best results.
“Around the Corner" is
a Star Branch Office
NAMING OF CROSBY
OPPOSED BY GROUP
lowa-Thomas Circle Citizens
Prefer Civilian to Army
Man for Post.
After considerable discussion, the
lowa-Thomas Circle Citizens’ Associa
tion, meeting last night in the North
minster Presbyterian Church, Eleventh
street and Rhode Island avenue, adopted
a resolution instructing its delegates to
the Federation of Citizens’ Associations,
H. E. Young and J. F. Ducomb. to vote
in favor of the appointment of a civilian
for the District Commissionership, for
which Maj. Gen. Herbert B. Crosby has
been nominated, at the next meeting of
the federation. While not voicing op
position to the general, the association
expressed itself as preferring a civilian
lor this post.
In another resolution the association
urged that Dr. William Tindall, em
ploye of the District Building for the
past 50 years, who now faces retirement,
be retained in the Government service.
A special feature of the meeting was
a stereopticon lecture delivered by Paul
E. Garber of the Smithsonian Institu
tion on the “History of Aviation.”
Mrs. Ella M. Thompson, president of
the association, presided.
Driver Faces Murder Charge.
LOS ANGELES, February 26 UP). —A
formal charge of murder was filed yes
terday against Thomas Bell, 36, plum
ber, who Sunday night ran down six
persons waiting in a safety zone, one
of whom died.
Police alleged Bell was driving while
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I »SS£ 1300 “Gee”
Tou are paying
for a Packard
•• •r ■ , -jo’.
-why not own one ?
The first cost of an automobile lower-priced cars traded in on
does not determine ownership Packards proves it. Owners
costs. know that their Packards are
At ., ... ... built for long life, and that
A car w ich sells for half as t h e i r characteristic beauty is
much as a Packard Standard not depreciated by
lght does not get half rates on and need l ess changes in design,
gasoline, oil and tires. Nor on
license, insurance, garaging It is literally true, therefore,
and repairs. that if you are driving a car of
comparable size to a Packard
If the car is similar in size to Standard Eight you are un
the Packard it costs at least as dou btedly paying Packard
much to operate and maintain owners hip costs,
it. No advantage here, for a
lower-priced car. Isn’t it logical , then, to ask—
“ Why not have the PackardV*
There is no advantage for the
half-price car on first cost, either The price of the most popular
—provided the Packard is kept model of the Packard Standard
twice as long. For here is where Eight—the 5-passenger Sedan
depreciation must be figured in. — * s but $2485 at the factory.
Ten other body styles are avail-
Simple arithmetic proves that able on the 127 H and
depreciation on a Packard inch wheelbases at from $2425
is no greater than on a half - to $2885.
price car when the Packard’s
useful life is twice that of the Let us appraise your present car,
lesser vehicle. and tell you about the conven
ient Packard Payment Plan. A
And .Packard cars are kept telephone call will bring our
far longer. Comparison with representative to your door.
Packard Washington Motor Car Co.
O. COOLICAN, President
Connecticut at S Open Evenings
ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE
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