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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 14, 1932, Image 10

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CHASE TO DELIVER
1ST ART LECTURE
Series on Ancient and Orien
tal Temples Will Open
on Feb. 26.
The first of the series of notable lec
tures on architecture and art In ancient
end Oriental temples and in cathedrals
and Christian churches in various parts
of the world will be given February 26,
at 5 o’clock at the Mayflower Hotel by
George Henry Chase, dean of the
graduate school and professor of arche
ology of Harvard University.
The series, by distinguished authori
ties on the subjects, will be under the
auspices of the District section of the
National Women's Committee for Wash
ington Cathedral, of which Mrs. Frank
B Noyes is chairman.
Sir Willmott Lewis, Washington cor
respondent of the London Times, will
preside over the lectures, which will be
given in the Chinese room of the hotel.
The discussions will be illustrated with
unusual views.
Will Lecture on Temples.
Dean Chase will lecture on ancient
temples, Including the Assyrian and
Egyptian. He is one of the distin
guished archeologists cf the world and
is a leading writer on archeological sub
jects. He is editor of the fine arts
series of Harper's, associate editor of
the American Journal of Archeology
r.nd author of several boote cn sculp
ture.
The second lecture, March 4. will be
delivered by Prof. David Moore Robin
son of archeology and epigraphy at
Johns Hopkins University, on "Greek
end Roman Temples.” Dr. Robinson is
elso director of the Johns Hopkins Mu
seum. He has been a prolific writer and
author on archeological books and
studies, and has conducted several
notable temple excavations In Greece
end Italy.
The subject of “Oriental Temples”
will be discussed in the lecture of Miss
Gertrude Emerson, co-editor of Asia
Magazine and author of "Voiceless In
dia” on March 11.
A noted architect, Charles Z. Klauder,
ene-time executive architect of Prince
ton University and gold medalist of the
American Institute of Architects, will
be the fourth lecturer on March 18, tak
ing the subject of "Medieval and Renais
sance Cathedrals.”
Notable Career.
Mr. Klauder has had a notable career
In the university field, having been con
sulting architect in the construction of
the Harkness memorial dormitories at
Vale University, as well as his work at
Princeton. He has been the supervis
ing architect in the erection of build
ings at a score of schools and univer
sities. and is considered one of the lead
ers in that field.
Dean Everett Victor Meeks of the
School of Fine Arts at Yale University
will be the final lecturer, AprU 1, taking
the subject of “American Places of Wor
ship—Mayan and Indian, Colonial and
Modern.” Dean Meeks is considered
one of the most prominent architectural
educators in the country, and has been
greatly interested in the museums in
various sections of the United States.
WAR HEROES PLAQUE
WILL BE UNVEILED
-d
£9 Employes of Department of Ag
riculture Who Gave Lives
Will Be Honored.
A memorial plaque in honor of men
©f the Agriculture Department, who
gave their lives in the World War, will
be formally unveiled in the court of the
Administration Building of the depart
ment at exercises on Monday, February
£9. at 3 o'clock.
The plaque, executed in Carrara mar
ble by John Flanagan of New York, will
be unveiled by the War Memorial Com
.mittee of the Agriculture Department,
’ll was made possible by voluntary sub
scriptions of thousand of employes of
the department.
Ten feet high and six feet in width,
the memorial contains the names of 69
employes of the department, who died
i:i the war. On either side of the roll
i ■ a soldier and a sailor at present arms.
Above the roll an arch bears the seal
cf the department and the insignia of
the branches of the service to which
the men below belonged.
The ceremonies will include brief ad
dresses, band music, a vocal selection
end brief services by veterans of the
department. The memorial will be
formally turned over to the Secretary
of Agriculture and accepted by him on
behalf of the Government.
Seats to the affair will be reserved
until 3 o’clock when all will be made
available. Veterans of the department
have been invited to attend in a body
and seats have been reserved for them.
DENTISTS WILL HOLD
FOUR-STATE CLINIC
Many Expected to Attend Post
Graduate Demonstration by Local
Society Next Month.
Dentists from Maryland, Delaware,
Virginia and West Virginia are expected
to attend the four-state postgraduate
clinic to be held by the District Dental
Society at the Mayflower Hotel March
29. 30 and 31. Clinicians for the three
days will be the combined Army and
Navy Dental Corps leaders. Dr. Clarence
O. Simpson of St. Louis and Dr. E. C.
Tinkiner of Minneapolis.
Entertainment features include a
luncheon and bridge party on the open
ing day for the visiting ladies, to be
given by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
District Society, and a formal banquet
on the night of March 30.
Among the special guests who have
accepted Invitations to attend the ban
quet are Dr. Martin Dewey of New York,
president of the American Dental As
sociation; Secretary of the Interior
Wilbur. Surg. Gen. Charles E. Riggs,
U. S. N.: Surg. Gen. Robert XJ. Patter
son. U. S. A.; Surg. Gen. Hugh S. Cum
mings of the Public Health Service;
Commissioner Luther H. Reichelderfer.
Copt. Joel Boone, White House physi
cian. and the presidents of the four
State dental societies. They are Dr.
George Henderson. Baltimore; Dr. War
Ten Coombs, Wilmington, Del.; Dr.
Ralph Snapp. Winchester, Va., and Dr.
C. R. Straumm, Fairmont, W. Va.
MISS MONROE TO SPEAK
Poetry Magazine Editor Will De
liver Lecture Tonight.
Miss Harriet Monroe, editor of Poet
ry A Magazine of Verse, will speak
at Washington Club. 1010 Seventeenth
street, at 8 o’clock this evening. Spon
sors of the affair include Lady Lewis,
Mrs. Wendell Phillips Stafford, Mrs.
Herman Hagedorn. Mrs. Cloyd Heck
Marvin, Mrs. WUliam AUen Wilbur,
Mrs. W. W. Husband, Mrs. Harvey W.
Wiley, Mrs. Albert Nicholas Baggs,
Miss Alice Hutchins Drake, Mrs. Ful
ton Lewis, Mrs. Lucius C. Clark, Mrs.
Frederick Ashley. Mrs. Porter H. Dale,
Mrs. Charles Edward Russell, Mrs.
Theodore Maynard, Mrs. Mary Roberts
Rhineha^t and Mrs. Otto L. Veerhoff.
To Speak Here
AUTHOR TO ADDRESS JEWISH
CENTER GROUP.
MARVIN LOWENTHAL,
Author and journalist, will address the
National Forum of the Jewish Com
munity Center Tuesday evening.
CAMPBELL SEEKS
NEW SPEED MARKS
Hopes to Set Six Records and
Possibly 24 at Daytona
Beach.
By the Associated Press.
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., February
13 —A grand slam In world records
may be essayed here by Sir Malcolm
Campbell of England In his forthcom
ing automobile speed trials.
The intrepid 47-year-old driver,
who has been rolling race cars down
the road for years, hopes to set six
new records and possibly 24.
Primarily, he is here to raise his
present mark of 245.773 miles per hour
over the 1-mile route and 246.086 over
the kilometer, as son as beach and
weather conditions permit.
Conditions Are Factor.
If successful in those atempts, there
is a possibility he also will seek new
records for 5 kilometers, 5 miles, 10
| kilometers and 10 miles. Whether he
goes after the other marks, however,
is problematical.
"I would like best in the world to
set new records for those distances,"
the British driver declared. "There is
nothing definite, however, regarding my
plans, and I will have to wait and see
what conditions are when I go for the
mile and the kilometer.
"The whole thing depends on the
condition of the beach and whether I
find it long enough to try for records
for distances up to 10 miles. The big
gest concern is whether I will be able >
to puli up to a stop, even on the pres
ent course, which has been lengthened
to 12 miles.”
Total of 24 Records.
Should Campbell decide to try for:
the new records for six distances from
one kilometer to 10 miles, and be sue-1
cessful, they would become six new,
international marks for cars of un- '
limited piston displacement automatic
ally. They also would become new
American records for unlimited dis-;
placement, international records for
class A cars with piston displacement ;
of 488 cubic inches and above, and
American records for that class, making :
a total of 24 records.
Campbell had planned to take his,
Bluebird car onto the beach today to ;
permit cameramen to photograph it, but
was prevented from doing so by threats
of rain. He expects to have it on -the
beach tomorrow.
Whether he will make a practice run
then depends entirely on the condition
of the beach. If it is favorable, he
probably will make a short run to test
out the motor and determine whether
the car is in general shipshape,
2,500 DE ' MOLAY
PILGRIMS EXPECTED
Robert Le Bruce Chapter Will Be
Host to Gathering Here
> February 22.
More than 2.500 members of the
Order of De Molay from various States
will attend the annual pilgrimage of
that organization to Washington Feb
ruary 22, officials of Robert Le Bruce
Chapter, host to the visitors, announced
yesterday. Ernest A. Reed of New
Jersey, grand master councilor, will
lead the pilgrimage. Frank S. Land
of Kansas City, founder and grand
scribe of the De Molay, also will be
present.
An extensive program of entertain
ment has been worked out by Frank
M. Roller, adviser to Robert Le Bruce
Chapter; Robert D. Francis, master
councilor of the chapter, and his Ex
ecutive Committee, consisting of Emery
M. Holst, Norman Sweeney, jr.; Joseph
M. Feigley. jr.; Merritt W. Birch, Wil
liam L. Taylor, Charles A. Goodman
and Leon Stein. Arthur S. Metzger,
public relations director for the grand
council, has also been assisting in the
arrangements.
Registration headquarters will be i
maintained at McKinley High School,
where a basket ball game and dance
will feature the evening’s entertain
ment. During the day the order will
make a pilgrimage to Mount Vernon
to lay a wreath on Washington’s Tomb.
Grand Master Councilor Reed will make
a memorial address at that time. The
George Washington Masonic Memorial
in Alexandria will next be visited, and
a WTeath will be placed on the Tomb
of the Unkown Soldier.
It wiU be the fifth annual pilgrimage
of the order to Washington. The or
ganization has chapters in all States
of tne Union, and its membership con
sists of boys from 16 to 21 years of age.
AfR LINES HAVE BOOM
Big Increase in Passengers Report
ed for Bast Year.
Scheduled air transport lines in the
United States last year carried a total
of 457,340 passengers, as compared with
374,935 passengers for the so-called
"boom year” of 1930, according to a
report made public yesterday by
Clarence M. Young, Assistant Secre
tary of Commerce for Aeronautics.
The report does not include passen
gers carried on United States air lines
operating to foreign countries or passen
gers carried on local sight-seeing flights
or other non-scheduled operations in
i the United States.
During the past year the transport
lines carried a total of 787,353 pounds
of express matter and the planes flew
a total of 41,416,688 miles, an increase
of more than 50 per cent in express
business and JO per cent in mileage
flown, as compered with 1930.
FEB. 15th to 20th >”clusive
Special Offer pf Diamonds at
$225 Per Carat
of About % Carat—5 Are Listed
62/100 70/100 65/100 72/100 75/100
Diamond Diamond Diamond Diamond Diamond
*139* *157* ‘146* ‘162* *168*
40% off on
DIAMOND WRIST WATCHES
Diamond and Platinum Wrist Watches—
Was $100. Sale price.$60
Was $150. Sale price.$90
Was $200. Sale price.5120
Was $350. Sale price. $215
1 Kt. and 85 100 Single Stone Diamond Ring. Was JiU(|
$600. A stunning ring offered this week only for.... •O'-'
1 $500 Platinum and Diamond Bracelet. Beautiful flex
' lble bracelet offered during this sale at.
1 All Platinum and Diamond Dinner Ring. Beautiful
marquise center stone with 2 baguettes on each side sur
rounded by 30 smaller diamonds. Was $385.
Sale price .
Platinum and Diamond Bar Pin. Set with 40
sparkling diamonds. Sold for $650. Anniversary JiQA
price .
1 Loose Emerald Cut Diamond. 1 carat and 32'100.
perfect stone. Priced at $1,000. Anniversary *695
price .
1 Loose Marquise Diamond.. 1 carat and 32 100 white,
perfect stone. Priced at $850. Anniversary
Sale Price .
A. J(ahn Jhc.
ONE WEEK ONLY! |
^=* " "«*~P”===gs===== .. mam ■ —i-—u
^^fTARTING Tomorrow we celebrate our 40th Anniversary
^ of outstanding service to discriminating Washingtonians
. . . and at the very same address at which our store first
opened. It is an anniversary of which we are very
proud, and one which is made possible only by the splendid
patronage which W'asliingtonians have given us. We have
realized the important part which our patrons have played in
making this celebration possible . . . and we are offering these
store-wide reductions to show our sincere appreciation.
Collection of Odd Pieces of
Sterling Flatware
Here is an unusual opportunity to purchase odd
pieces of Sterling at about one-half regular price.
Many assorted patterns from which to choose.
Some inactive and discontinued patterns which
may match your service.
6 Dinner Knives. Sale price.$ .50 Each
13 Dessert Knives. Bale price.$J^.50 Each
16 Table Spoons. Sale price.$^.00 Each
46 Dessert Spoons. Sale price.$ J 00 Each
18 Soup Spoons. Sale price...$ J .00 Each
5 Bouillon Spoons. Sale price. .75c Each |
18 Iced Tea Spoons. Sale price. .50c Each
29 Tea Spoons. Sale price. .50c Each ■
18 S O’clock Teas. Sale price.50c ^aclt
16 Oranfe Spoons. Sale price.JJ.00 Each
12 Butter Spreaders. Sale price.JJ.00 Each
14 Coffee Spoons. Sale price. .35c Each
13 Dessert Forks. Sale price.JJ.00 Each
38 Dinner Forks. Sale price.J^.50 Each
Reductions ranging from 10% to 50% ,hrZtiTsZ\
. *Standard Price Merchandise, alone—is excepted
Floor Lamps
Graceful Lamps of parchment
and silk shades and Torchiers of
^ indirect lighting style, in many col
ors. You will appreciate the sav
ings when you see them.
7 Parchment Shade $1,1.20
LAMPS. Were $18.50..
1 Parchment Shade J1C
LAMP. Was $20.
$23.50 TORCHIERS. $10.80
Reduced iq.^
3 Silk Shade LAMPS. $Ofk
Were $25...
$20 TORCHIERS. $16.
Reduced to.
1 Parchment Shade {1C
LAMP. Was $22.50. AO
2 Parchment Shade {1020
LAMP. Were $23.50... AO
1 Silk Shade LAMP.
Was $40.
1 Silk Shade LAMP. $?0
Was $35.
1 Parchment Shade {Ofl
LAMP. Was $25.
1 Parchment Shade {1C
LAMP. Was $20. AO
$42.50 Sterling Water Pitchers
6 graceful pitchers of good weight sterling, marked
at this exceptional price for this sale.
50% Off Chinese Cloisonne
Enamel Ware
Very beautiful Chinese Ware at reductions
which only such an event could bring about. ^
Beautifully enameled and very artistic.
2 Soapstone Lamps. J7.50
Were $15. Sale price.... *
2 Cloisonne Vases. $1.75
Were $3.50. Sale price.. x
66 Cloisonne Powder
Boxes. Were $3.50. $1.75
Sale price.
9 Soapstone Cigarette
Boxes. Were $2.25. Sale $1.13
price . x
5 Cloisonne Ash Holders.
Were $1. Sale price-Ol/L/
I*- Soapstone Lamps, with
silk shades. Were $10. $C
Sale price. ^
5 Cloisonne 5-p. Cigarette
Sets.. Were *2.50. Sale $1.25
price. -**
5 Cloisonne Tea Contain- 10.50
ers. Were $5., Sale price, “
4 Large Cloisonne Vases. $9.75
Were $7.50. Sale price.. “
Desk Sets—25% Off
Attractive sets of onyx and brass, including blotter, pad,
ink stands, calendars, letter openers, letteV holders.
Regular $15 $ 11.25
Desk Sets. J"1'
Regular $22.50 $1 {£.97
Desk Sets. XVJ
Regular $27.50 $21-65
Desk Sets.
Regular $25 $1Q.25
Desk Sets.
Regular $12 $0.00
Desk Sets. ’
Regular $18 $1 '3.50
Desk Sets.
Regular $35 JO/C.25
Desk Sets.
Regular $15 $11-25
Desk Sets.
Liquor Sets Off
Useful sets for entertaining, at con
siderable reductions. ;
Cordial
Set
of green glass
and silver
I cups, bottle
and tray.
Was $12.
$8
Wine Set
6 (lasses, bottle
and tray.
Was >12.50.
$8.37
White Crystal
Shaker
and t cups.
Was *20.
$13.34
t
Ivory Miniatures 20% Off I
Painted on ivory. Metal frames. Handsome colored paint
ings of world-famous men and women.
lg Miniatures $5.40
Were »8.v
7 Miniatures. $4.40
Were *5.50.urr.-rv
32 Miniatures. %A on
Were $6.
t Miniatures. CQ
Were $10.
oz nmiararti. vi
Were $6. ^
17 Mlnlftioret. CA
Were $7.60. ***
Watches & Clocks
We have taken certain nationally known
watches and clocks and included them in this
special selling.
IS Ladies' and 9 Men's
ELGIN Wrist Watches
I A special group of 18 Indies’ and 9
Men's EL(ilN Wrist Watches priced
at this exceptional saving during this
sale. The ladies’ watches are neat,
rectangular designs . . . the men’s
are sturdy watches with metal band
attached.
$50 Seth Thomas Chime Clocks
Attractive clocks with quarter
hour Westminster chime. Assorted
mahogany cases.
Seth Thomas Mantel Clocks
Striking on the half hour. Beau
tiful assorted mahogany cases.
Were $15.
Seth Thomas Banjo Clocks
Beautiful mahogany cases and as
sorted style. Were $30.
20 Big Ben Alarm Clocks
Dependable clocks that will serve
well. Were $3.75.
$3 and $3.50 New Haven
Alarm Clocks $ 1
All guaranteed. Reduced to. X
$15 Prism Binoculars
The “Fata Morgana,” smallest size
binoculars. Each in a leather case.
Special ...
Velvet Match Boxes
A small lot of Match Boxes,
inset with Soochow jade plaques.
Special at . .
—..... . v-l——
Anniversary
Special from
our
OPTICAL DEPARTMENT
14 kt. & Sterling Silver Oxfords
A folding oxford, beautifully engraved
eyeglass with 14-k. solid-gold spring. Use
it for shopping as well as for home or street
wear. Special in our Optical Department for
the one day only. i
.5=
Regularly $10 jj
A Special Collection of
__ • t
Sterling Silverware
Sterling Console Sticks.52% pr.
Sterling Silver Compotes.*2K ea.
Sterling Salt and Peppers... .*2™ pr.
Sterling Silver Vases.*295 ea.
Sterling Candelabras, 2-armed, *29S ea.
EVENING BAGS, V> OFF
Bags selling regularly from $4.50 to $20
Reduced to *3 to *13* during the Sale j j
Sterling Comb, Brush and Mirror Sets
Sterling silver sets in assorted graceful patterns.
Regularly sell for $40 and $45.
All Pewter Ware
Including bowls, tea sets, water pitchers, 1 /
candlesticks, platters and many other items, j £ I
20% Off Vegetable Dishes
Double vegetable dishes of Sheffield
reproduction in silver plate, (graceful *
and good weight.
4 Vegetable Dishea. Were $0.60
$12. Sale price.. ^
1 Vegetable Dteh. Was $9.85. $7.68
Sale price. *
2 Vegetable Dishes. Were $6. $4.80
Sale price. *
4 Vegetable Dishes. Were $10. $Q
Sale price. °
2 Vegetable Dishes. Were $9. $720
Sale price. *
1 Vegetable Dish. Was $10.50. $0.40
Sale price . °
SPECIAL DISPLAY TABLES of ARTICLES
Reduced to sl—*3 an< [ J5 M
20% Off on all Serving and
r
Group of
40
Cocktail
Shakers
Large size
Sheffield re
productions.
Res ularly $5.
8«le Price—
a $2*95
Cocktail Trays
Sheffield reproduction in silver plate. At
tractive little trays for cocktails, etc.
2 Tray*. Were %A 1 Tray. Was $10
$7.50 . U $15 . X£“
1 Tray. Was $1? _ . .
jj5 . X& 2 Trays. Were $<(.40
1 Tray. Was $0.50 *5 50 .
$13 . 1 Tray. Was $(4.40
I Tray. Was $10.80 $18 .
vS-Cl ** ysr.~...118,
*
$6 Sterling Handle Fruit Knives 95
Attractive knives in several assorted pat- gef 0j gjx
terns. Special at.
« ... ...
Coffee
Tables
Assorted woods sad earrtan
25% Off
*27.50 Coffee $15.63
Tables .
*17.50 Coffee $13.13
Tables .
*85 Coffee $63.75
Tables .
*55 Coffee $4125
Tables .
Genuine
Florentine
Leather
Portfolios
Off
$12 to $24—Now
$8 to ‘16
JEWELERS STATIONERS PLATINUMSMITHS
A. JCahn Jnc.
ARTHUR J. SUHDLUN, President
40 Years at the Same Address 935 F Street
Solid Gold Jewelry
Greatly Reduced
Flexible bracelets, bar pins,
brooches,
l cameos, rings
' with assorted
stones, etc.

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