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Of Business Girls Earlene White Will Speak Tuesday. MISS EARLENE WHITE, na tional president of the Busi ness and Professional Wom en’s Federation, will be the speaker at the annual Nation-wide banquet of business girls at the Y. W. C. A. Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. This banquet, under the auspices of the Business and Professional Women of the Y. W. C. A., will take place simultaneously with similar ones all over the world. The subject for discussion will be the same at each gathering, "Business Girls Share in Democracy,” and business girls every where will stand together for a "friendship moment” of silence at the same time. Preceeding the banquet, at 2:15, Representative Caroline O'Day and two business- girls will discuss the same subject over the National Broadcasting Co.’s network. Special guests will be Mrs. William Lee Corbin, president of the Wash ington Y. W. C. A.; Miss Louise Davidson, Mrs. Albert W. Atwood, Mrs. C. G. Blough, Mrs. Herbert E. Day, Mrs. William Hurd Hill, Miss Hettie P. Anderson, Mrs. Fred Wright and Mrs. Wilson Compton. Miss Peggy Cragg is chairman of the committee in charge of arrange ments. The Amicitia Club is pre paring the decorations under the di rection of the president, Miss Dorothy Cain. Telegrams and messages re ceived from business girls in all parts of the world will be read by Miss Nella Shannon of the Blue Triangle Club and Miss Marie Higdon of the Xenos Club. A special program of music has been prepared by the Elizabeth Sommers Glee Ciub under the direc tion of Miss Mary Burnett and Miss Lucy Garton with Miss Edith Dawson as accompanist. * * lie * An outdoor activities course, open to Girl Scout leaders and troop com mittee members, will begin Tuesday at, 10 a m. at Girl Scout headquar ters. 1825 M street N.W. Miss Flor ence Jennings and Miss Katherine Carter of the local staff will b£ the instructors. A course of this sort or its equivalent is now required of every leader before she is permitted to take Scouts on a week end or overnight trips. A style show' will be presented to morrow at 7:30 p.m. at the Leland Junior High School by the Girl Scouts of the Chevy Chase district. All of the latest models of Girl Scout equip ment will be displayed. Mrs. J. V. Srhaaf is chairman of the arrange ment.?. Other Girl Scout activities in the near future include distribution of the Washington Girl Scouts month ly bulletin, the Trefoil, and camp folders covering the plans for sum mer camping in day camps, in Camp May Flather and overnight and week end camping. Mrs. Arnold Hostess Today at Lunch. Mrs. James Hamilton Lewis, wife of Senator Lewis, was the ranking guest at the luncheon which Mrs. Laurence F. Arnold, wife of Representative Ar nold, gave today at the Shoreham. Representative and Mrs. Arnold and their young daughter, Carolee Arnold, reside at. the Wardman Park Hotel. Other guests included Mrs. Scott W. Lucas, Mrs. William W. Arnold, Mrs. Lewis M. Long. Mrs. Edward E. Cox. 1 Mrs. Fred Biermann. Mrs. Ralph Edwin Church. Mrs. Chester Thomp- i son, Mrs. Edwin M. Schaefer. Mrs. i Lewis L. Boyer, Mrs. Chauncey W. Reed, Mrs. Claude A. F. Fuller, Mrs. Hardin B. Arledge, Mrs. Laurence Clayton, Mrs. Fred Nesbit, Mrs. Cheney Robinson, Mrs. Daniel F. O'Connell, Mrs. Elizabeth Brink and Mrs. Neal Fleming. Rules for Pickets. EUGENE Oreg. </P).—City Council has decreed strike pickets here must: Obtain the city recorder’s approval for wwding of placards. Pay a $5 license fee every 30 days. Refrain from whistling, singing and speaking to persons entering the pick eted establishment. Keep moving. Ushers Selected For Lecture. Mrs. Winthrop Chandler, Jr., is act ing as an usher this afternoon at the benefit lecture of Miss Janet Richards, which will aid the Work for Poor Churches. Miss Richards has given her services each season for this wor thy cause and the lecture this after noon is her 23d annual effort in its behalf. She is talking this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock at the Sulgrave Club on outstanding problems of the day and it is the last talk she will give this season. Others who are acting as ushers this afternoon are Mile. Betty van der Stra ten-Ponthoz, Miss Ann Mahoney, Sen orita Yolanda Alfaro, Miss Mary Ellen Carter, Miss Mary T. Norris, Miss Stelita Stapleton and Miss Nancy Woodward. -• Miss Lucy Howard To Give Musicale. Miss Lucy Howard will entertain at a musicale for the benefit of the Washington Civic Theater Sunday evening. The artists of the occasion will be Mr. S. Carlton Ayers and Mr. James Bopst. This musicale is one of a series of entertainments being arranged by members o' the Civic Theater which is opening this week in Paul Green’s play, "Johnnie Johnson,” at the Ward man Park Theater. F. B. I. Plans Dance On Saturday. The Attorney General and Mrs. Homer S. Cummings and Mr. J. Edgar Hoover, director of the Federal Bu reau of Investigation, head the invi tation list of the spring dance of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, which is being given on Saturday in the continental room of the Wardman Park Hotel. Mr. John Ritz, who is acting chairman of the Arrangements Committee, has Miss Evelyn Dickin son, Miss Marie Cunningham. Miss Marion Jackson and Mr. James Hill assisting him. --• Residential (Continued From Page B-3.) brother, Mr. Marrtner S Eccles, chair man of the board of governors of the Federal Reserve System, and Mrs. Eccles. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Shannon Butts, jr.. announce the birth of a son, Charles Shannon Butts, 3d, yesterday morning. Mrs. L. A. Murphy of Chicago is spending part of the spring season in Washington at the Wardman Park Hotel. Miss Elizabeth Nicholas of Chicago accompanied Mrs. Murphy here, and her sister, Mrs. Robert. Rush more of Plainfield. N. J., is also with her at the present time. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cruickshank of Watertown, Conn., have arrived in Washington, accompanied by their three children.' to spend the spring vacation. They are at the Wardman Park Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Parmenter of Palm Beach are spending a brief time at the Dodge and have been joined by their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Morrill Parmenter of Nan tucket, Mass. 2 BLOCKS . Cait GRAND CENTRAL STATION Outside rooms with private bath, tub and shower. Colonial Maple furni ture, Venetian Blinds, innerspring mattresses and comfortable chairs. SINGLE FROM DOUBLE from $3 Also weekly and monthly rates Private Parks and Tennis Courts in Tudor City available togeests IN BEAUTIFUL TUDOR CITY new york ME YOUR COMFORT IY STYLE Rick’s Foot Stvers come to your aid not alone witk tkeir always-fitting exclusive Skortkack Last, kut in kigk style to matck your town costumes and accessories. SONIA is a faskion triumpk in copper calf. $11.75 ' Miss Severe Married To Mr. Sanders • In Hyattsville. QNE of the most charming weddings of the early spring season in Prince Georges County, Md., was that of Miss Ruth Elizabeth Severe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Severe of Hyattsville, Md., and Mr. Benjamin P. Sanders, also of Hyattsville, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Sanders of Grand Rivers, Ky., which tobk place Saturday afternoon at 4 o’clock in the First Methodist Episcopal Church South in Hyattsville. The Rev. J. R. Wood, pastor of the church, officiated. The church was effectively decorated in palms, lilies and white snapdragons. Mr. John R. Wells, organist of the church, played the wedding marches and Mrs. Edward P. Carter sang. The bride, who was given in mar riage by her father, wore white lace made on princess lines, with a veil to match. Her shower bouquet was of white roses and lilies of the valley. Miss Lillian M. Severe, who was maid 'of honor for her sister, wore blue starched chiffon and carried an old-fashioned bouquet. Miss Ruth Swingle of West Hyattsville, Md., bridesmaid, was in pink starched chiffon and also carried an old-fash ioned bouquet. Master Richard Ed ward Severe, nephew of the bride, and little Miss Bernice Hamilton of Grand Rivers, Ky., niece of the bride groom, were children's attendants. The latter wore yellow net and car ried an old-fashioned bouquet. Mr. Lawson F. Sanders of Hyatts ville was best man for his brother and the ushers were the Rev. Howard R. Severe of Tallmansville, W. Va., brother of the bride; the Rev. Esdras Gruver of McLean, Va.; Mr. Robert Broadwater of Riverdale, Md., and Mr. William Dalkin, jr., and Mr. Paul Brannan of Washington, D. C. A reception followed for the bridal party and members of the families at the home of the bride's parents. The bride's going-away costume was a beige and brown suit, and she wore a corsage of white roses and lilies of the valley. The bride, a native of Maryland, is employed in the Procurement Division of the United States Treasury Depart ment and the bridegroom, a native of Kentucky, is employed in the Forest Service, United States Department of Agriculture. Mr. and Mrs. Sanders will make their home with the bride's parents in Hyattsville. World Travelers To Give Talk. Dr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Phillips, world travelers, will give an illustrated talk Saturday evening for the mem bers of societies of the Washington Heights Presbyterian Church and their guests. The talk will be on Spain and Portugal and will be held in the Sun day school auditorium of the church at Columbia and Kalorama roads at 8 o'clock. ——-• Wheaton Alumnae Luncheon. The Wheaton College Alumnae Club will give a luncheon at the Madrillon Restaurant at 12:30 p.m. next Wednes day in honor of the Washington stu dents returning for the spring vacation. Mrs. Roger D. Johnson is president of the club. SINGER LECTURER TO SING AND TALK Reinald Werrenrath Will Trace History of American Song in Town Hall. Reinald Werrenrath, who described himself as a singer who lectures rather than a lecturer who sings, will do both when he appears before the Town Hall of Washington a t 8:15 p.m. Sun day in the Rialto Theater. The distin guished Ameri can baritone, in the course of his lecture-recital on “The Story of American Song,” will sing a dozen or more numbers, and trace the Sstory of Ameri n song from earliest Negro Mr. Werrenrath. and Indian folk songs through the first Colonial settlers to the music of today. Mr. Werrenrath has always been active in developing native talent in this country. Deems Taylor, the com poser and music commentator, is among those who owe, in some meas ure, their start to his encouragement. Mrs. Werrenrath is a sister of Mrs. Thomas Shipp of Washington. FILM TO BE SHOWN Y. M. C. A. Offers Lent Picture Tomorrow Evening. A sound motion picture, "The Re turn of Jacob,” will be shown at 7 p.m. tomorrow in the Central Y. M. C. A. Building, 1736 G street N.W., in the fourth of a series of pictures being shown under auspices of the "Y” on Friday evening during Lent. An edu cational motion picture, showing the development of chemical products, will j be included in the program. ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 1 Announcing • • The Reopening of W Miles North of Washington on Georgia Ave. Extended FOR THE 1938 SEASON ON SUNDAY APRIL 3rd • OWNED AND MANAGED BY CLARA MAY DOWNEY SERVING WASHINGTON OVER HALF A CENTURY Only Two Days More Special Prices Henderson Furniture You must act quickly if you , wish to save on Bedroom and Dining Room Suites of highest quality Entire Stock Not Included James B. Henderson -- 1108 G Street N.W. FINE FURNITURE INTERIOR DECORATING 25 kujh&ii StylM non bMutiluI ^ than ever! Glamorous ft hats la every new Hal- \ loring sflsct—all ct only ( $1.25, non* higher. All head eises, 21 Vi to 24. * W^s | 522 10th St. N.W. I BALTIC-AMERICAN GROUP WILL SPONSOR PROGRAM Travelers’ Club at Catholic XT. to Assist in Lithuanian Night Sunday. The Baltic-American Society of Washington, in co-operation with the Travelers' Club of Catholic University, will sponsor a Lithuanian night pro gram at 7:45 o’clock Sunday at the music building auditorium on the Catholic University campus. Speakers on the program will be Louis Bean, Lithuanian-born econo mist, and Nadas Rastenis, attorney and poet of Baltimore. Mr. Rastenis has translated "The Forest of Anx chay,” a poem by Bishop Antanas Baranauskas, which will be read by Mrs. Rastenis. Clement V. Andrews of Baltimore, a tenor, will present a program of sev eral Lithuanian folk songs, and Dr. Ellis Haworth, professor of.science at Wilson Teachers College and paat president of the Washington Phila telic Society, will exhibit his collection of Lithuanian stamps. Sidney Ber tram will display a collection of amber Jewelry which was cut by his father in Lithuania. The Baltic-American Society is com posed of Lithuanians, Latvians, Esto nians and Finns living in Washington. --• Youth Captures Cobra. When a S-foot cobra attacked Bob bie Varkevisser in Riversdale, South Africa, the youth captured it with forked pieces of wire and sent it to the park in Cape Town. SALES TAX RESISTED Philadelphia Pight Is Premed Despite Court Ruling. PHILADELPHIA, March 24 VP).— The State Supreme Court’* decision upholding the constitutionality of Phil adelphia's 2 per cent sales tax failed today to end opposition that arose when the measure was enacted to bal ance the municipal budget. While merchant, prepared to make permanent their collection systems and citizens resigned themselves to digging in their pockets for extra pennies, John B. Kelly, lone Democratic mem ber of Council, said he would intro duce each month a motion to repeal the tax. PAINT GLASS' “Rushes. r AMIN I ART MATERIALS EfilCORNPAl HtaDr Scholl’* zE? podit iMUntlr rc pais; stop* woo ■un; safely rrmo corns, callouses; veals cons, sore t_ blisters. SIscs for Coras,' Callouses, Buaiow, MSchollsZinopads Hi g....." K'ia*| 3423 CONNECTICUT AVE. | «// Vo More for the Best at Spund's* OPEN EVENINGS • CLEVELAND 4409 prime'n.'y. beef r—-■—- * RIB ROAST.. «> 29c Ssn 35c STEAK st:;r- - lb- 35c 29c SELECTED Lima 1A Legs of Lamb ». 27- £ - « LONG ISLAND • Beans, lb. IvC DUCKS-it- 23c 5:!:;:, bck. ioc CAPONS-ib- 39c srr. 19c Hothouse Baby Lamb coff\ru ”07* I Hindquarter_4.50 lb' _ Special Value 1929 Vintage Imported Bordeaux HAUT-SAUTERNE, SAUTERNE, GRAVES, BARSAC, ST. JULIAN—Fifth_ 10.K0 th» rsss CARLTONS IN THE SPRING... - Like a lilting song, our lighter and live lier Blue of Spring, 1938, is in perfect harmony with your pre-Easter costume plans . . . Choose it in every chic mate rial— (top to bottom)—Eyelet em broidered gabardine off-side pump, 8.75; lovely soft mesh with patent* 10.75; gabardine with patent-leaf de * sign piped in white, 8.75; soft pin-point baby calf, 8.75. ' Four of a whole col lection of glamorous new Parisian Blue Carltons. HAHN Exclusively 1207 F There h Only a Short Time Left to Take Advantage of Our Present SALE PRICES DISCOUNTS UP TO 20% Coffee Toble of Queen Anne Design bos moulded top with clover leaf comers ond beau tifully shaped cabriole legs. Hand made of solid Hon duras Mahogany. The rich, dull antique finish is both heat ond water resistant. May be had in two sizes— 18x26, regular price $32.50. Sale Prioe $26.00 Some design, 20x31 inches, tegular price $37.50. Sola Price $30.00 Estimate the Cost Over m Period of Years mad You, Too, Will Find Biggs Reproductions the Least Expensive Make your selections now and take advan tage of the worthwhile Mvingi available. CONVENIENT TERMS IF DESIRED CONNECTICUT BIGGS AVENUE ANTIQU^COMPANV “NO FOOT TOO HARD TO FIT” / — Boyce & Lewis Present Wilbur Coon Speciol Measurement FREETREAP SJ*6ES to M Women will find in FREETREAD Shoes 'm ■ the smartest styles on the fashion front ■ /'■ —the sort of footwear that goes places 1 ■ comfortably as well as stylishly. I u More Than SO Other ) U Stylet for Selection J \ Gabardine and Leathers A \ In All Height* of Heel* Q FITTED BY GRADUATE SHOE FITTERS # Site* 1 to 12—AAAAA to EEEEE J Boyce & Lewis Custom-Fitting Shoos 439-441 Seventh Street Northwest Equipped to Fit the Feet of Every Men, Woman and Child Other Frigidaire Bargains: • (1) 4 Cm. Ft. 1934 Model, Orig. $114.50.$59.50 • (1) 4 Cm. Ft. 1936 Model, Orig. $131.50..$>9.95 • (2) > Cm. Ft. 1934 Model*, Orig. $243.50.$100.00 • (1) 7 Cm. Ft. 1936 Model. Orig. $254.50-.$149.50 • (2) 9 Cm. Ft. 1936 Model*, Orig. $314.50.$159.50 Street ond Third Boon. * Nothing Down The Only Washington Department Store Selling 1938 Frigidaires!