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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 25, 1931, Image 8

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Secretary of Commerce Lamont Starts for
Vacation in Wisconsin Witk Members
of His Family.
THE Secretary of Commerce, Mr. j
Robert Patterson Lamont. will 1
leave this afternoon to join Mrs.
Lamont in their Summer home,
Westby Farm, at Land o’ Lakes,
Wis The Secretary has closed their
house in Washington and will not re
turn for several weeks, and Mrs. Lamont
Is not expected back until October.
Secretary and Mrs. Doak
Have Guest from Virginia.
The Secretary of Labor and Mrs.
Doak have as their guest in their
charming country place in Virginia the i
former's sister, Mrs. Lulu Doak Me-
Cartey of Bristol, Va . who will remain ;
until the middle of next week.
Acting Secretary of State Mr. Wil- ■
liam R Castle, jr.. went last evening I
to Hot Springs to join Mrs. Castle for
a few days' stay.
The charge d'affaires of Hungary. Mr.
Nicholas de Vegh. and the attache 01 |
the legation. Baron Paul Schell, came
to Washington yesterday from Newport,
where the legation is established for
the Summer, and are at the Wardman
Park Hotel for a few days.
The United States commercial at
tache at Prague. Czechoslovakia, and
Mrs. Karl L. Rankin will sail from New
York on the George Washington of the
United States Lines Wednesday. They
will be accompanied by Mrs. Charles R.
Hersum, wife of the United States
trade commissioner at Budapest.
Maj. and Mrs. J. T. Harris left yes
terday by motor for Allegheny Camp. In
Greenbrier County. W. Va.. where their
daughter. Miss June Harris, has been
in a girls' camp for some weeks. She
will return with them tomorrow to their
home on Klingle road. They have had
as their guests for some weeks Maj. and
Mrs. Harold Fellows, who will be in
Washington for the coming year as
Maj. Fellows has been transferred to
duty here. He is now on a tour of in
spection of training camps in the East
and New England, and will be absent
for another week or more.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Lyon left last eve
ning for Old Point Comfort, where they ]
will be over Sunday at the new Van- |
Mr. and Mrs. Alex K. Phillips were
hosts to a oarty at dinner last evening i
on the Shoreham Terrace.
Lieut, and Mrs. Charles P. Summer- !
all. jr„ returned last evening to their |
quarters at Fort Myer after being at I
Camp Holablrd. Md.. for a fortnight. |
Lieut. Summerall again will take up his j
duties as an instructor at Camp Hola- j
b.rd tomorrow evening.
Lieut. Don E. Lowry, military aide at!
the White House, will sail on t he George i
Washington Wednesday for an extended j
vacation in Europe. Lieut. Lowry will
not return to Washington untJ late in
Mr. M W. Bethke, who is attached to i
the German government and makes his i
home while in this country at Pleasant- I
ville N. Y., is staying at Wardman Pars
Hotel for a few days during his sojourn
in this city.
C'hapman-Wheelook Wedding
in Japan July 10 Announced.
Cards have been recevied here from
Mrs W. H. Wheelock of Dallas, Tex.,
announcing the marriage of her daugh
ter Ruth to Mr. John Holbrook Chap
man of this city. United States consul |
at Nagoya. Japan. The ceremony took |
place in Nagoya, Friday, July 10. Mr.
and Mrs. Chapman are at home at the
consulate. Mrs. Chapman made the
trip to Nagoya for the ceremony, leav- I
ing Dallas last month, and the mar- |
riage took place upon the arrival of her
ship. The engagement was announced
last month and the romance is one
dating from diplomatic circles in Copen
hagen. from where Mr. Chapman was
transferred and promoted to consul at
Mrs. Harriet Douglas Wallace, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Sidney
Douglas of Alexandria, Va., and Mr.
Frederick Taylor Gause, son of Mrs.
Horace Gause of Wilmington, Del., will
be married this afternoon in the home
of the bride's parents, at 913 Cameron
street, the Rev. Campbell Meyers, rector
of the Episcopal Church at Middleburg, i
Va., officiating, at 4:30 o'clock in the j
presence of members of the two families :
and a few intimate friends. An in-1
formal reception for those who witness j
the ceremony will follow and after their j
wedding trip Mr. Gause and his bride I
Will make their home in Wilmington.
Dr. and Mrs. Cornelius de Weese have j
closed their home on Euclid street and [
are spending July and August in Vent- j
nor, N. J., where they have a cottage. |
Their two children. Miss Dorothy de.
Weese and Billy, are with them.
Mr. Charles S. Smith will entertain !
at the dinner dance this evening on the
Shoreham terrace.
Dr. and Mrs. William Oakley Haines
will spend the rest of the Summer in
the Virginia mountains, returning to ]
their apartment in the Sherman Sep
tember 10.
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. De Fargo have
gone to Atlantic City, and are spend
ing this month at the Chalfonte-Haddon
Mrs. Sinclair Lewis came to Wash- j
lngton yesterday from her Summer |
home. Turin Farms, at South Pomfret,
Vt., and is at the Shoreham Hotel.
Dr. and Mrs. William A. Morgan have j
closed their house on Thirty-first street |
and gone to Maine, where they are j
staying at the Hemlocks, their Summer [
home at North Pond. Dr. and Mrs. Mor
gan are charter members of the North
Pond Club, which was recently organ
Dr. A. R. Novack was hast to a party
at the dinner dance on the Shoreham
terrace last evening.
Group to Join Officials
At Exposition in Paris.
Sailing on the George Washington
Wednesday to join the ranks of host
esses for the United States exhibit at
the International Colonial Exposition in
Paris, will be Miss Catherine Harrison. !
daughter of Senator Pat Harrison of j
Mississippi; Miss Margaret Cramton, ]
daughter of former Representative i
Cramton of Michigan, and Miss Rahel
Davies. Accompanying this group will
be Mr. W. B. Yeager of the State De
partment and Mrs. Yeager.
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Foster were hosts
lo a company at dinner on the Shore
ham Terrace last evening, their guests
including a number of physicians with j
their wives.
Mrs. Charles Wilcox has closed her j
apartment in Pelham Courts and gone
to Chelsea and Atlantic City to visit
—can be p’accd in no safer hands
than our experts. Hand press'd
with greatest care and precision.
The costs are moderate.
, *Home. of Special-Processed ('.leaning
1/CGUE #
ers ■— F
Atlantic 0023 3rd A Era Rta.ffc.E.
| relatives. late in the Summer she will
go to the Maine Coast for a visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Y. Moore are at
the Chalfonte-Haddon Hall in Atlantic
City for a portion of the Midsummer.
Mr. and Mrs. Lanier P. McLachlen
of Indian Spring Valley entertained at
dinner in their home Thursday
evening when their guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur B. Heaton. Mr. and Mrs.
Francis G. Addison and Mr. and Mrs
John Poole.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Detmar have
closed their house, on Shcpperd street,
in Chevy Chase, and gone to Atlantic
City, where they are staying at the
Chalfcnte-Haddon Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Williamson
entertained a party of 10 at dinner on
the Shoreham terrace Wednesday eve
; ning.
Mrs. George S. Wheat of New York
City has joined Mr. Wheat at the Carl
ton. where they will remain for several
Baron Robert DoblhofT, th? noted
Austrian painter now making his home
at the Shoreham. has left on a round
of Summer visits, the first of which
will take him to the home of Princess
Lyda of Thurn and Taxis at Union
town. Pa . for a stay of a week. Later
he will be a hous? guest of Lieut. Col.
and Mrs. E. Llewellyn Bull in their
beautiful Colonial home, Tuleyries
Fann. near Boyce, Va. His other visits
will take him to Mr. and Mr*. Perry
Belmont in their Newport plac?: Mr.
and Mrs. William Ro.-enwald in their
newly built home, at Elkins Park, Pa.;
Mr. and Mrs. Russell S. Codman in their
Summer home, in Manchester. Mass;
Mr. Francis Markoe in his Southamp
ton cottage and Mrs. Albert Lincoln
Washburn, wife of th? former United
States Minister to Austria, in her Sum
mer home. In the intervals of these
visits Baron DoblhofT will return to
his Shoreham apartment.
Sorority House Party
At Beverly Beach, Md.
Beta Chapter of Sigma Epsilon Na
tional Sorority will give a house party
at Beverly Beach, Md., where they have
I rented a cottage for the week. The
party will leave Washington tomorrow
' afternoon, and will return t» the city
next Sunday. Miss Mary Elizabeth
I Leith, president of Beta Chapter, ex
pects about 10 girls to stay the entire
week, and there will be several more for
j only the week end. Members of the
other Washington chapters have also
| been invited to be the guests of the
j chapter.
The new officers of the Executive
Council of Columbia Province of the
Sigma Epsilon • National Sorority were
installed at the meeting Wednesday
night, held In the home of the newly
, elected chairman. Miss Evelyn Wallace.
I Miss Louise Gallahorn, the retiring
] chairman, a member of Alpha Chapter,
was in charge.
j The council officers for the coming
year are Miss Evelyn Walace of Nu
j Chapter, chairman: Miss Frances
Crump of Gamma Chapter, secretary,
and Miss Elmore Johnson of Gamma
Chapter, treasurer. Miss Lillian Lind
quist of Gamma Chapter was appointed
social reporter of Columbia Province
for the new term.
The heat of Washington was forgot
ten by members of the Mackin Club of
j St. Paul's Catholic Church and its
guests, who spent a very cool and en
joyable evening Monday at the Indian
Spring Farm at Lorton, Va., where a
delicious dinner was awaiting the club
and its guests upon their arrival from
Washington. After dinner was served,
games were enjoyed by some members
of the party.
New officers of the club elected at
the June meeting are: Mrs. Mabsl
Rosenberg, president; Miss Grace
Sprucebank, vice president; Miss Alta
Leonard, recording secretary; Miss
Alma Steinmetz. corresponding secre
tary; Miss Theresa Harrigan, treasurer.
Executive Committee —Miss Bessie
Mills. Miss Bessie Corcoran and Miss
Dorothy Crosby’.
An Invitation which was extended by
the Rev. Leo J. Fealy to hold the an
nual August social at Berwyn, Md., was
Mrs. David D. Caldwell, vice presi-
I dent general, N. S.. D. A. R.: Miss
Helen Harmon, State regent, D. C„
1 D. A. R.; Mrs. Harry C. Grove, vice
| State regent, other State officers and
! chapter historians were participants in
a recent pilgrimage to Wakefield, spon
j sored by Miss Kathrina Harvey, State
The well ordered arrangement was
evidence of the care and interest shown
| by Miss Harvey in marking out all de
! tails in advance.
| The inspection of the exterior and
I interior of the house was thoroughly
! enjoyed, and the party was satisfied
with the progress made by the Wake-
I field Association.
Following a box luncheon, In picnic
style, several of the members enjoyed
a walk through the grounds and then
a leisurely ride back to Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Barker are among
those spending this month at the
Breakers in Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. George St. John, jr.. of
| Roslyn, Long Island, are passing a few
i days at the Carlton.
Mrs. Ella M. Dowler of Duquesne,
i Pa., arrived in Washington yesterday
j and is staying at the Shoreham Hotel.
1 She is accompanied by Miss Emma K.
Mrs. William I. Coleman has gone
! to Atlantic City and is staying at the
Breakers for this month.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McCusker of New
York City are at the Carlton for a
brief stay.
OTTAWA, July 25 UP). —A law pro
viding a maximum of three years' im
prisonment has been passed to curb
nude parades by Doukhobors. It de
fines as nude one who is so scantily
clad as to offend public decency. Mem
bers of Parliament asked whether it
| would be invoked against scantily clad
bathers and theaters performers. The
government replied that the good sense
of judges and juries could be relied
Mr* K’s
Toll House Tavern
Colesvllle Pike
| . Silver Spiilag, MS.
Kerred on the lawns nr In the quaint
old rooms o t the tavern makes a
novel settlne for nsr guest parties.
And the tavern neals are last as
strlktßf In their arlrinallty.
• Sunday Morning Bmkfut, Toot
• to IS
Phone Sliver Spring 5
Wk > \
Os Lincoln, Nebr., the house guest of Gen. and Mrs. Walter A. Bethel, at 2116
Kalorama road. Mrs. Strong has taken an apartment at 2033 P street northwest.
—Carter-Bailey Photo.
Dry Director Has Rank of
Lieutenant Colonel in
Reserve Corps.
Will Keep in Touch With En
forcement Officers Dur
ing Vacation.
By the Associated Pres*.
Prohibition Director Woodcock today
temporarily laid aside his position as
head of the largest Federal dry force
in history.
By nightfall he will be Lieut. Col.
Amos W. W. Woodcock, Reserve Corps,
leading an even larger force of men at
Camp Albert Ritchie, Md.
Woodcock left the Capital yesterday
ostensibly for a two-week vacation. It
was learned, however, that he would
leave his Salisbury, Md., home today to
take his rest in the arduous work of
Saw Front-Line Service.
An officer's uniform will not be un
accustomed to the prohibition director.
He served along the Mexican border in
1916 and later led a company In France,
where he was cited for distinguished
service in the front lines.
In fact, close friends of Col. Wood
cock have said of him in the past that
the leg? 1 profession was his vocation,
but soldiering was his avocation.
In his first year as prohibition di
rector he instituted an Army merit
system, based on knowledge, length of
service, and conspicuous deeds above
the call of duty, under which dry
agents might be assured of any de
served advancement.
Military terms are used in his daily
speech. He speaks of ''objectives," of
Ground Cleared Around Com
munity to Prevent Spread
of Flames.
By the Associated Press.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. July 25.—Fanned
by high winds, flames threatened
ranches In the Black Hills of North
eastern Wyoming today and caused
fear for She town of New Castle, 10
miles to the southwest.
* Two other grass and timber fires
that broke out yesterday, one north
of Wheatland and the other in north
ern Albany County near Toltec. were
out of control. Flames in Western
Wa EPfWOOD offers delight* in residence and fIAMHI
values in home investment perculiar to
\r\m you live and play in an exclusive environment, If
| Mj shielded from invasion by any undesirable phase H£Q
KJi[ society by such sensible restrictions as rigidly
.'-Jrpfr censor ownership and preserve the dignity and Elvv
JWU character of Washington's outstanding residential
II ■ To reach Kenwood go west of Wisconsin Avenue wK
H . ■'
! “tracing enemy operations" and of
I "sectors."
| During the years before he stepped
into the national prominence of Wash
ington officialdom, Woodcock each year
took leave from his post as United
States attorney in Baltimore to serve
his regular annual duty as a Reserve
. officer.
Nor did the assumption of his pres
ent office disrupt bis program He had
scarcely taken the oath of office before
his played hookey from his new job.
spending several weeks in a Maryland
Army camp.
On this present vacation, however,
he will not be completely out of touch
with the activities ,of his enforcement
officers. His secretary will motor to
Camp Ritchie several time* during his
stay there to allow him to look over
accumulated correspondence and pos
sibly issue new enforcement orders.
i Wyoming, burning two weeks, were
I diminishing.
A wide strip of ground was plowed
I about New Castle with tractors to pre
| vent grass from carrying the flames
i from scrub timber to the city limits.
• The water supply was low.
New’ Castle, county seat of Weston
County, has a population of 900 and
Is in the center of a vast cattle range
Foresters continued to battle fires in
other parts of Wyoming, Northern
Idaho and Western Montana.
THE Y. W. C. A.
Before Your Vacation
Six Clast Lessons, $4.50
Six Private Lessons, SIO.OO
Friends Waving Good-By to
Victims Witness
By the Assoeisted Press.
CASS LAKE, Minn., July 25.—Five
persons were killed last night w-hen the
airplane In which they were riding fell
a few feet from friends to whom they
were waving as the pilot swung low.
The dead are:
Dr. Charles C. Gault, 38, of Owatonna
The Rev. Lawrence J. McHugh, 35, of
St. Mary’s College, Winona.
The Rev. J. J. Stapleton, 34, of St
Mary’s Parish, Waseca.
A. B. Conrad, 24, of Rochester, Minn,
pilot of the plane.
Ralph Ausk, 10, of Cass Lake.
The accident occurred when the pilot
seeing the plane was losing altitude
fast, apparently zoomed too quickly
causing a wing to crumple. The plane
turned over and crashed, upside down
directly in front of the Gault cottage
on Cass Lake.
Mrs. Gault and her two children stood
near the cottage waving to her husband
and father in the plane when the acci
dent occurred. Conrad had been flying
two years and had secured his trans
port pilot’s license a year ago.
Marriage Licenses.
Alvin D. Jones. 21. Annapolis, and Mary
Brown. H. Eastport. Md . Rev. 1,. I. mc-
Robert R Pease. 52, Clarendon. Va , and
Mary E. Butler, 50. Mount Rainier, Md .
Rev Howard E. Snyder.
Henry Sheppard. 50 und Mary Brewer 20,
both of Bowie. Md ; Rev. J. Edward
Gi aham
Thornes A. Hope. 21. and Laura W. Ford
18 both of Dumbarton, Va Rev. C. P.
Tommie Mickmos. 29. and Annie Hopper.
28 Rev Isaac Jackson.
George W. Courtney. 37. and Eva E
Ha re] wood. 39: Rev H H D Steirett
Clifton B. Terrell. 40. and Gertrude Hen
; dereon. 2*. both of Richmond; Re\. H. W'.
David M Kelly. 27. this city, and Gladys
V. Noel. 27. Baltimore: Rev. Allan F Poore
Louis W. Schwenke. 22. and Barbara
Carpenter. 18 Rev. W. S Abernethy
Guy T Bolton. 28. and Catherine M
Huriey. 21: Rer. William .1 Sweeney
Harry M. Key. 19. and Lorraine M.
Tucker. 18; Rev. Francis J. Egan.
Ethan R. Rubincam. 30. Coater.ville, Pa
, and Helen M. Ulsh. 23, New Buffalo. Pa .
Rev Allan F Poore.
Ben M Spiegel. 24. and Belle Abenbach.
23 Rev. G Silverstone
Harold H Spang. 35 Leechburg. Pa. and
Edna M Rager, 29. Vandegiift, Pa ; Rev.
A M. Brortle
Harry J. Flatequal. 29. this city, and
Lillian P Richardson. 25, Allison. Tex..
Rev. W S. Ahernethy
sneadrick W. Wright. 47. and Mary
Peace. 34 Rev William Perry
Harry L. Brill, 22. and Ernestine T. A.
Sachs. 20 Rev Aaron Volkman.
William Simm«. 27. and Florence Medley,
20 Rev William A. Murphy
John F McKearney. Jr . 23. Everett. Mass,
and Leona Westgate, 18. Baltimore; Rev.
Henry W. Tolson.
Deaths Reported.
Marv A Lipscomb. 78 3004 Q st.
Margaret J. Robinson. 75, Grant and Shep
herd sts.
Louis Bottomly. 73. Sibley Hospital.
Rosa B Carp. 72. 3525 14th st.
Flora B Thompson. 70. 1419 I st.
Margaret Redding. 70. 3720 ttpton st
Louisa L Phillips. 67. 1673 Columbia rd
Arthur W. Leonard. 45, Walter Reed Hos
Winifield Snyde. 45. United States Naval
Eleanor N. Brammer. 40. 1851 California st
Halvor G. Doollns, 19. Walter Reed Hos
Edgar Beay, 7 months. Children's Hos- ,
, Infant of Sidney and Grace Montgomery,
1 1 day Garfield Hospital.
Annie Shorter. 75. Gallinger Hospital. .
John H Johnson. 86. 2520 6th st
Thomas Booker. 65. 47! New York ave.
Nora Dickens. 48. 410 New York ave. !
Neal Foster. 38. Potomac River, foot
34th st.
Bertha Fletcher. 33. Freedmen * Hospital.
Rodland Humphries, 1, Freedmen's Hos
Dolores C. Green. 7 months. 1520 R st.
Infant of John H and Catherine Cham
bers, 2 days. Garfield Hospital.
Births Reported.
John and Marv DusterhofT. girl.
Carl M. and Elizabeth H. Toepfer. girl.
William B and Charlotte Mehler. girl.
Augustus C. and Elizabeth Long. girl.
William 8. and Mildred Hughes, girl.
Daniel H. and Mary Tilton, girl
Norman E and Theda Lubar. girl.
Lee L and Theresa Townshend. girl.
Samuel L. and Helena R. Gardiner, boy.
Joseph and Tina Malara. boy.
i Edward A and Annie Thomas, boy.
Bernard F and Mvrtle Maguire, boy.
Sidney and Grace Montgomery, boy.
Frederick G. and Beatrice L. Stoddard,
Franklin M. and Linnie Gray. boy.
Leo E and Estelle Carrico, boy.
Charles A and Agatha V. Aldred, boy.
Thomas and Annie Meletls. boy.
Arthur and Clara Byrd. girl.
Charles and Susan Jones, girl twing.
Louyco and Naomi Holmes, girl.
Harry L. and Bertha Bennett, boy.
Edward and Ida Lee. bby.
| The &SCO Grocer Is a |
5 ' Friendly Neighbor of Yours £
We are not content with merely selling Quality Groceries
□I at Lowest Possible Prices, we go out of our way to be neigh-
N borly, to extend helpful little courtesies, to give service that is E
friendly as well as effici mt. E
For example, we like to serve the children — just send along jrl
IQ a list of the things you need and we will take good care of these
E little helpers of Mother; in fact, we will see to it that they receive nj
the same careful, courteous and efficient service you, yourself, H
P| would receive. *
5 This is just one of the many Outstanding Business Prin- E
5 ciples carried out in our more than Twenty-eight Hundred E-
Stores in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Dis- Mj
trict of Columbia, Virginia and in sections of the State of New
E It Pays to Trade Where Quality Counts
and Your Money Goes Furthest E
E Grocers to Particular People for. Over. Forty Years uj
Cl moon of D4LIGHT
U by Mcuiy ojuttßjeJlL Ho uA&yn
“The devil’* real name is Mr. Fouche,” said Kirk.
SYNOPSIS: Jimnlta Basara. vailed
claarette girl, follows Jason Divitt s or
ders and return to Mrs Belalse a neck
lace lie had stolen Irom her in his gam
bling parlors. Introduced as Senorita
Ploies at the Belalse home, she refuses
the proffered reward, but Mrs. Belaise's
grandson. Kirk Stanard. later persuades
her to take his mother s ring. On the
same evrnlng that Juanita is angered by
unwelcome kisses from Eric Ledbetter in
the court yard of the parlors. IJivltt
Introduces her to Ma.quesa Cabrera, her
chaperon. Divlt* knows that this wom
an his companion before he married
Molly, can. while trailing the unsuspect
ing Juanita into homes of wealth, un
cover prospects for robberies At the
Comus ball Kirk, their escort, invites
them to Mrs. Belaise's Summer home at
THE black Mephisto who came
forward when Juanita's name
was called was a tricky dancer
and she found it not easy at
first to follow him. When they
fell into step his voice came gratefully.
. “I thought for a moment, Senorita,
| that we were not made tor each other.
| Made to dance together. I mean. . . .
Do you sp-ak. French. Senorita?”
Juanita said no. though she could
read It. English, Imperfectly, and
Spanish, of course. That was all.
| “Your eyes speak any language.”
“If I had known that.'* she told him.
! "I shouldn't have studied English so
' “I would have told you, had I‘been
j there.”
“And I might have believed you
Then how would I explain by my
I glances that I prefer chocolate to cos-
I fee. for Instance, and that I like it at 9
J o’clock?”
“You should not have to give such
orders. They should all be administered
by these who have intuitions.”
“Intuitions are rare, senor. As It is,
I have to drink a good deal of coflee.”
Mesphisto was silent, tightening his
arm about her as the cymbals crashed.
They returned to the seats, finding the
, marquesa taking leave of a pirate.
"I sit next to you at supoer.” Me- ’
phisto breathed, kissing Juanita's hand,
i “You shall have chocolate."
I Mephisto and the pirate gone, the
marquesa spoke to Juanita in Spanish.
: "Is not the devil heavenly? . . . Every
, thing is beaut'ful. and I am proud of
you. Ysabel. But you must not say that
; you have never been to dances like this,
for we have them at the carnivals in
Juanita danced with the pirate, with
a goblin in red. a matador and an In
dian. a clown and a sultan. Then Kirk
came for his second dance.
“It's gorgeous.” Juanita told him.
“Too bad they've got to take these
nice faces off," Kirk said. “That pirate,
for Instance, with the fierce black
whiskers. Is a mild blond, really, with a
dimple in his chin.” l
“That's sad." said Juanita. “Suppose
I'd fallen in love with his whiskers?”
“Then there'd be a pirate missing,
dimple and all. . . . I'm not feeling par
ticularly merciful toward my fellow
Comuses right now. If you knew how
they’ve pushed and elbowed for dances
with you and tried to beat me out of
the ones I’ve got myself! . . . Yes, Bi
loxi. ... I know now- why Biloxi was
created. I'm going to take you to Biloxi
out of their reach. Don’t tell me you'd
rather stay here and have pirates and
devils pulling at you.”
"They haven't pulled.”
‘ Well, they will. I think just one
Harlequin pulling all by himself will be
more peaceful, don't you?”
"Do Harlequins pull?"
"I imagine so. Yes. given provaca
tion. they pull like forceps in a relent
less hand," Kirk answered, holding her
"Tell me why so many are dressed as
pirates and devils.”
"I don't know, senorita. I can only
tell you that in my budding youth I
always came to Com us as a devil. . . .
Does w'hat we really are crop out at a
time like this?"
"More likely it's what we are not,”
she said.
"But would be if we had the chance.”
Kirk added. "No. I’m a Harlequin
these days because it’s the easiest. This
year, with Nelly in Biloxi, I wouldn’t
have come if it hadn't been that—l had !
to dance with you again. When she's j
at Biloxi in the Summer and at times !
like this I get into slippers and turn on
the radio. If the radio's bad, Igo to
the piano myself.”
| "So that's the kind of devil you are’”
"You never heard me play, senorita.
It may not be so harmless as It sounds ".
"Will you play for me sometimes?”
she asked.
He nodded. "And you will play for
me and sing.”
"What makes you think "
"Your voice is a mezzo.” he answered.
"Your instrument is not the piano but
the violin. Perhaps the harp."
She shook her head. "But that's
odd." she added. "I play the harp a
little. The thing I play best—you will <
smile ”
"The guitar!" he cried. “I like the
guitar. And if you play the harp, Nelly
will never let you go.”
The music stopped and the march to
supper began to form, the pageant fol
, lowing its queen into a dining room,
upon which the exits on one side of the
theater swung open.
At Kirk's table, on Juanita's right,
sat the black Mephisto with the mar
quesa. Here, too. were the Cheshire cat
and the whiskered pirate, with their
At a blast from a trumpet the Krewe
of Comus unmasked, laugned into their
ladies' eyes. Juanita turned abruptly to
Kirk, who was presenting the cat and
the pirate with the dimple in his chin.
"Mr. Cranshaw . . . Mr. Stephens.
And the devil's real name is Mr. Fouche.
Never forget that, ladies.”
Bettina Byrnes, on Kirk's left, began
to talk to him. and at Adrian's murmur
Juanita met his eyes again. Adrian’s
eyes held something of his own surprise.
He was not accustomed to strange ladies
turning immediately away when he un
masked. The marquesa had not done
it. but had said in beautiful French.
"Your satanic majesty, it is an honor to
see you close." Senorita Flores had
teemed actually disappointed in his face.
She must have been annoyed by some
thing else.
"Senorita,” he was murmuring now,
“I have ordered your chocolate."
•To be continued.)
24-Year-old Esther Johnssor?
Chosen for Mozart
By Cable to The Star.
SALZBURG, Austria, July 25.—Miss
Esther Johnsson, 24-year-old pianist, of
Amarillo. Tex., has been chosen one- of
the official soloists for the famous Salz
burg Summer Festival, which is the
first, time In the history of the Ke--t
--spiel, organized in 1870, that an Ameri
can has been ntmed for such an honor.
Miss Johnsson. who has chosen the
Interpretation of Mozart, Salzburg's
native son, has during the last two
years, while resident in Salzburg, been
named "Miss Mozart," or official Mozart
player, by this city of 40,000 persons,
who are said never before to have ac
cepted with anv decree of acclaim Mo
zart interpretations by "auslanders,’’ o*
Petite and fair. Miss Johnsson has
been dubbed here the reincarnated Mo
zart, both for her uncannv playing
• which masters here who have devoted
their lives to Mozart's school of music
say more nearly approaches Mozart's
own way of playing than any heard
since Mozart ended his short span of
35 yearsi, and also from the fact that
she bears a strong facial resemblance
to Mozart.
A graduate of the Nebraska Univer
sity School of Music, where she was
awarded medals by leading music fra
ternities. later a pupil in New York of
Sigismond Stojow.ski, and still later a
student in Parts of Nadia Boulanger,
Mtss Johnsson, who has now been in
Salzburg and Vienna for two vears
studying with Emil Sauer, eminent
pedagogue, is the daughter of Mrs. B.
B. Blackwell of Amarillo. Tex.
The American girl began her musical
training at the age of 4
(Copyright. 1931).
I Normandy Farm g
Drive out Massachusetts Avenue 8
to Wisconsin, then to River Road, 5
follow River Road to Potomac, 8
turn right three-quarters of a 5
mile. |
Luncheon, Tea, Dinner §
Sunday Breakfast
Phone Rockville 352
At Normandy Farm you will hare 8
delicious meals with fresh vegetables g
and savory meats served In an at- XX
mosphera charmingly French Pro- g
vinclal. 8
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