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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 31, 1942, Image 8

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Capital Society Is Busy
With Several Important
Luncheons and Dinners
Mrs. Roosevelt’s Entertainment
For Hollywood Visitors Heads List;
Mrs. McLean Gives Housewarming
Ranking luncheon hostess of yesterday was Mrs. Roosevelt, who enter
tained at the White House for the stage and screen atari who came to
Washington to assist in the celebration of the President’s 00th birthday
anniversary.
Her guests included the District Commissioners, Mr. J. Russell Young,
Mr. Guy Mason and Brig. Gen. Charles W. Kutz, with Mrs. Young, Mrs.
Mason and Mrs. Kutz; the secretaries to the President, Mr. Stephen H.
Early and Mr. Marvin H. McIntyre, with Mrs. Early and Mrs. McIntyre;
tha military aide to the President, Maj. Gen. Edwin M. Watson, and Mra.
Watson; Capt. and Mrs. John L
McCrea and Mrs. George E. Allen,
wife former District Commis
sioner.
Other Guests Present
At White House Luncheon.
Also present at the luncheon were
Mr. and Mr*. Edward Arnold, Mr.
and Mrs. Gene Autry. Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Brisson. the latter better
known as Rosalind Russell; Miss
Carol Bruce, Mrs. Carmen Castle
berry. Mr. Jackie Cooper, Mr. and
Mrs. Meyer Davis. Mr. Joseph Dube,
Lt. and Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks, jr.;
Mica Bonnie Farber, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Gerrits, Miss Betty Grable,
Mrs. Lillian Grable, Miss Bonita
Granville. Mrs. Bonnie Granville,
Mr. William D. Hassett and Mrs.
James M. Helm of the secretariat
of the White House, Mr. and Mrs.
Jean Hersholt, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Holden, the latter known pro
fessionally as Brenda Marshall;
Miss Ruth Hussey, Mr. Richmond
Keech, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew R.
Kelley. Mrs. Arthur King, Master
Gerry King, Miss Dorothy Lamour,
Mr. Joseph Lash. Mrs. David M.
Levy, Mr. John Long. Miss Lucy
Monroe, Lt. Robert Montgomery,
Miss Michele Morgan, Miss Patricia
Moriaon, Mr. Wayne Morris, Mr.
Pat O'Brien. Mr. John Payne, Mrs.
Charles Pettljohn, Mrs. Eliot Pratt,
Mr. Gene Raymond, Mr. and Mrs.
Mickey Rooney, Lt. Col. Horace B.
Smith, military aide at the White
House, and Mrs. Smith; Lt. James
Stewart, Mr. Conrad Thibault, Miss
Malvina Thompson, secretary to
Mrs. Roosevelt; Miss Grace Tully of
th« White House secretariat, Sen
horita Eros Volusia. Capt. Chester
Hammond, Capt. Samuel F. Zeller,
Lt. Wilkie A. Rambo. Lt. James H.
Batte, Lt. Bert S. Bealey and Miss
Dinah Shore.
Two Other Capital
Hostesses Give Luncheons.
Me. Sao-Ke Alfred Sze. wife of
the former Chinese Ambassador to
the United States, was hostess at
luncheon today for a small group of
friends, and another luncheon host
ess was Mrs. W. C. Harllee, wife of
Col. Harllee. who entertained at
luncheon for 30 guest* yesterday af
ternoon at the University Women's
Club. The party honored Mrs. J.
Ralston Hayden, wife of Dr. Hayden,
who has come here as a member of
the Board of Research and Anal
ysis under Col. William J. Donovan.
Dr. Hayden Is on leave from the
University of Michigan where he Is
dean of the school of political
science.
Mrs. Jamas Hughes, wtfe of Sena
tor Hughes of Delaware, was honor
guest at another of yesterday's
luncheons. It was that given by
Mrs. Hardin B. Arledge, who enter
tained to her home on Brandywine
street.
Her other guests were Mrs. Robert
Rams peck, Mrs. E. Eugene Cox, Mrs
Littleton Brown. Mrs. Benjamin
Dorsey. Mrs. Virginia KUlenger. Mrs.
Barge L. Harts and Mrs. Lawrence
F. Arnold.
Mr*. McLean Is Hostess
At Housewarming.
Evening parties that had nothing
to do with the President's birthday
anniversary celebration were rare,
but two of note were the dinner
given by Mrs. Edward Beale McLean
and that at which the Assistant At
torney General and Mrs. Norman
M. Littell were hosts. At Mr. and
Mr*. Littell's dinner, which was held
in their home in Arlington, the
guests included the Administrative
Assistant to the President and Mrs.
Laughlin Currie, the Undersecretary
of Agriculture and Mrs. Paul Apple
by. the Assistant Chairman of the
British Supply Commission and Mrs.
A. J. T. Taylor, Mrs. H. F. G. Letson,
Mr. Daniel Kimball, Miss Kate
Sutherland and the Chairman of
Censorship of the British Empire.
Mr. H. O. Herbert.
Mr*. McLean's new home was giv
en a housewarming ■with the dinner
given last evening. Mr. and Mrs.
Merrill Meigs were honor guests.
Among those present from diplo
matic circles were the Swiss Minis
ter and Mme. Bruggmann, the Finn
ish Minister and Mme. Procope, and
Mr. John Foster, First Secretary at
the British Embassy, and Mr. Wil
liam Elmslie, British Attache.
From the official set present were
the Assistant Attorney General and
Mr*. Thurman Arnold. Justice Stan
ley Reed and Mrs. Reed, Justice
William O. Douglas and Mrs. Doug
las, the Federal Security Adminis
trator and Mrs. Paul V. McNutt,
Senator and Mrs. Alben W. Barkley,
Senator and Mrs. Albert Chandler,
Senator Arthur Capper, Senator Jo
seph Guffey and his sister, Miss
■Fauletta Guffey; Senator Theodore
F. Green, Senator and Mrs. Claude
Pspper, Senator and Mrs. Hiram
Johnson, Senator and Mrs. Burton
K. Wheeler, Senator Henry F.
A&hurst, Representative Sol Bloom,
with his daughter, Miss Vera Bloom,
and Representative and Mrs. Mar
tin Dies.
Other Guests Present
At McLean Dinner.
Also at the dinner were Mrs.
Lionel Atwill, Mr. Homer Cummings,
Mr and Mrs. Leon Henderson, Mr.
and Mrs. John L. Lewis. Mr. Charles
Michelson, Mrs. Sumner Welles, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Bean, Miss Mabel
Boardmfen, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Bono, Mr, and Mrs. Harold Boyer,
Mr. James Cromwell, Mr. and Mrs.
James L. Dougherty, Gov. Charles
Edison of New Jersey and Mrs.
Edison, Miss Janet Smith,' Capt.
Farrar Smith, Mrs. George Angus
Garrett, Air Marshall Roderick Hill,
Miss Laura Harlan, Mr. J. Edgar
Hoover. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hamil
ton, Maj. Winant Johnston, Mrs.
Joseph Lelter, Lady Lewis, Mr. and
Mrs. Fulton Lewis, jr.; Mrs. Noyes
Lewis, Admiral and Mrs. Emory S.
Land. Mr. Monroe Lee, Miss Ruth
Lee, Mr. and Mrs. M. J, McGrath,
Gen. and Mrs. Sherman Miles, Mr.
and Mrs. John O'Donnell, Mr. Carl
ton Putnam, Mrs. A. Mitchell
Palmer, Mrs. Heano* Patterson. Mr.
Samuel Reber, Mrs. Warren Delano
Robbins. Miss Eleanor Sears of Bos
ton. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A.
•fcerling, Mr. and Mrs. William Stan
*
ley, Mr Horton Schoellkopf. Dr.
Eugene De Savitsch, Mr. Clyde Tol
son, Mr. and Mrs. William Van
Duzer, Mr. George Voumas, Mr.
and Mrs. Prank Waldrop, Miss Re
becca Wellington. Mrs. Prank Allen
: West, Mr. Harold Phyfe of New
York, Baron Wrede and Min Nannie
Chase.
Senator and Mrs. Robert R. Rey
nolds, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Beale
McLean, Jr., and Senator Reynolds’
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Grothann Oertllnir. were mem
bers of the family present at the
party.
Miss Alice Reid
Engaged to Wed
Ensign Bried
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Granelle
Reid of Chevy Chase, formerly
of Glen Rock. N. J., announce
the engagement of their daugh
ter, Miss Alice Grenelle Reid, to
Ensign Donald Raymond Bried,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Bried of Oklahoma City.
Miss Reid attended Munde
lein College in Chicago, and En
sign Bried was graduated from
the United States Naval Acad
emy with the class of 1946.
The wedding is planned for
early June.
Le Gomptes to Give
Party for Iowans
Representative and Mr* Karl Le
Compte will entertain Friday eve
ning in honor of the Iowa delega
tion in Congress. The party will
be given in the Wardman Park
Hotel and a short program of music
will be given by Mrs. William Hinds
Haspers of Orange City, Iowa; her
daughter, Miss Marian Haspers,
New York City, and Mrs. Jack Has
pers of Sioux City. Iowa, daughter
in-law of Mrs. William Haspers
Mrs. William Haspers is a mezzo
soprano, her daughter a lyric so
prano and her sister-in-law, who is
first viola player In the Sioux City
Symphony Orchestra, will play their
accompaniment.
Mrs. Horne Arrives
Mrs. Robert C. Horne and her
young daughter, Shirley Ann Horne,
have arrived in Somerset from Fort
Clayton. Panama Canal Zone, and
will be with Mr. and Mrs. William
B. Home for an indefinite stay.
Mrs. Home is the wife of Capt.
Home, son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Home. Capt. Home has been on
duty a tFort Clayton for the last
year.
Mrs. Marshall Back
Mrs. Oliver K. Marshall of Tan
gle wood, Fairfax County, Va„ has
returned from a visit of several
weeks with her son and daughter
in-law, Lt. and Mrs. O. K. Marshall,
at Fort Totten, Long Island, and Is
making plans to move to her new
home on Reservoir road.
MRS. CHESTER W. HITZ.
Before her marriage yesterday in St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church in College Park. Mrs. Hite was Miss Edith. Brechbill.
She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brechbill.
—Harris-Ewing Photo.
Suburban Social Notes
Mrs. Elizabeth Richards of Arling
ton was honored last evening with
a dinner party which was given by
her daughters, Mrs. R B Bronson
and Miss Harriet Richards. The
party was given to celebrate the 93d
birthday anniversary of Mrs. Rich
ards.
Among the guests were Dr. and
Mrs. Earl 6. Johnston, who have
dined with Mrs Richards on her
birthday anniversary since she was
75. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. |
Lowell Clark of Edmonston, Md.; Mr.
and Mrs. William Spatz and their
son. Thomas Spatz, of Washington; |
Miss Radle Herndon of Washington
and Mrs. William Dey of Montclair,
N. J.
Mrs. Thompson of Kalamazoo.
Mich., the wife of Dr P. Lamont
Thompson, president of Kalamazoo
College, was entertained Wednesday
evening at the home of the Rev.
and Mrs. Walter P. Elliott in Ta- ;
koma Park.
Among those present were Prof,
and Mrs. Henry T. Elliott, Prof, and
Mrs. S. W. Tymeson, Mrs. Flora H.
Williams, Miss T. Rose Curtis, Mrs. i
Ernest E. Franklin, Miss Grace
Elliott and her cousins, Prof, and
Mr*. Ernest U. Ayars and their
daughter. Miss Mildred Ayars, who
have recently returned from South
America, and Mr*. C. C. Lewi*.
Mrs. Thompson also visited her
eon, Mr. Lamont Thom peon, jr„ who
is in the Government service. She
is returning to Michigan Thursday
evening.
Mr*. Roy Bridger of Sandy Spring
will spend the week end in Norfolk,1
Va., visiting her brother, Mr. J.!
Thompson Kelly.
_______
Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Zane have
as their guest at their home in Sandy
Spring Mrs. Zane’s mother. Mr*. M.
A. Marsh of Wilmington, Del.
Mr. Jack Sagendorf. a student at
the University of Richmond, is
spending a few days with his parents,
Mr and Mrs. Franklin P. Sagendorf,
in Fairfax, Va.
Mrs. Arthur Le Baron Ribble was
hostess to the Brookevllle Contract
Club Tuesday at her home In Olney.
Mary Anne Klinge
Honored at Luncheon
By Fellow Students
Miss Mary Ann Klinge. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest F. Klinge,
was guest of honor at a luncheon
given yesterday at the Madrlllon by
a group of fellow students at the
Stuart School of Design. The party
was In the nature of a farewell as
Miss Klinge Is leaving shortly with
her parents for Richmond. Va.,
where they will make their home.
Mrs. Rena Kennedy of Takoma
Park, Md.. ts visiting her son. Cadet
John Orville Kennedy of the United
States Air Corps, who U stationed at
Biloxi, Miss.
Mrs. North Hostess
Mr*. Roy M. North entertained
at luncheon at the Shoreham
Thursday In honor of Mrs. Fred
Garrett of Minneapolis, who is well
known in musical circle* here.
Known professionally as Lily Gar
rett. the visitor was soloist for many
years at the Mount Vernon Place
Methodist Church.
Miss Carr Hostess
Miss Ophelia Carr, principal of
Stuart Hall. Staunton, Va., Is en
tertaining a group of alumnae at
luncheon today at the Washington
Hotel for a discussion of plans to
organize a Washington alumnae
group.
Miss Helen Payne, alumnae secre
tary of the school, accompanied
Miss Carr.
REPORT TO THE NATION
Ninth Installment of MacLeish Statement
It is not enough to produce the
materials of war. They must be
moved, and moved swiftly, by
rail, by truck, by boat to their
destination. A successful trans
potation system depends chiefly
on three factors: first, fixed plant
equipment, which means motor
roads, railroad tracks, navigable
waterways and such things as
terminals, docks and repair
shops; second, carrier equipment
in the form of freight cars,
trucks, buses, barges, pipe lines;
third, the use to which these
facilities are put.
With 246.000 miles of track—30
per cent of the world's railroad
mileage—1,300.000 miles of sur
faced roads, 28,000 miles of nav
igable inland waterways and
310,000 miles of pipe line, the
United States has enough fixed
plant to meet the severest tests.
We are now not only adding
to equipment, but we are making
better use of the facilities we
have. Railroads, which carry 61
per cent of our total freight load,
last year handled 33.000,000,000
ton-miles more than In the peak
year of 1929. To do this, the
loading, unloading and terminal '
handling of freight cars had to
be speeded up; roundabout rout
ings had to be curtailed. The
average load carried by a freight
car was raised nine-tenths of a
ton—a saving in space equal to
26,000 freight cars. Ice-breaking
machines opened the Great
Lakes shipping season earlier
than usual in 1941, This made
possible an all-time record move
ment of iron ore by Lake boats.
More Equipment Added.
* Since September, 1939, the
railroads have added 150,000
new freight cars and 75,000 more
are on order. They have 1,000
new locomotives and another 600
are on order. Trucks have In
creased from 4,600,000 to 5,000,000
in the past year; 4,500 miles of
new pipe linp have been added.
Freight traffic, however, has
Increased to the point where It
is now In close balance with the
carrier capacity of the country.
To care for the added freight that
war will bring—an increase esti
mated at more than 10 per cent
in 1942—new equipment will be
needed and more Ingenuity ex
ercised in using the equipment
we have. The rationing of rub
ber tires will have repercussion*
all through the transportation
system, and may necessitate far
reaching reorganization and co
ordination of all forces of trans
portation. This will be done by
the newly created Office of Di
rector of Transportation.
To more than 300 communitie*
in the country, war work ha*
• brought a serious housing prob
lem. For 15 months 10 Gov
ernment agencies, working un
der the Office of the Co-ordina
tor of Defense Housing, have
been pushing a $792,000,000 pro
gram of public housing construc
tion to provide these worker*
with shelter at reasonable rents.
As of late December, 129,154
housing units had been planned,
of which 63,684 were completed. x
More than 43,000 homes are now
under construction, with another
20,000 waiting on the appropria
tion of additional funds by Con
gress. In the temporary shel
ter field, 8,745 trailers and port
able homes and 11,051 dormitory
units have been provided.
400,000 Privately Financed.
Besides these Government
financed homes, it is estimated
another 400,000 privately financed
houses have been erected in these
same defense areas.
, Lacking formal rent-control
powers, which are part of the
price control bill pending in Con
gress, the Office of Price Admin
istration's efforts to prevent rent
profiteering have been restricted
largely to the formation of so
called “fair rent" committees ip
some 150 defense areas. The
usual practice is for the com
mittee to select a date and pub
lish a statement saying that as
of that date rents were fair.
Complaint* by tenants are in
vestigated. If landlords refuse
to lower their rents, public pres
sure is exerted. In the District
of Columbia where the vast ex
pansion of the Government's war
' activities has resulted in a new
high In the number of Govern
ment employes, rents have been
frozen as of January 1, 1041, by
an act of Congress.
So that the people may know
at all times what their Govern
ment is doing, Information offi
cer* arc attached to each of the
Government agencies. Questions
asked by mail are answered by
the United States Information
Service. In addition to press re
leases, the Information Division
of the Office for Emergency Man
agement Issues pamphlets on the
work of the wartime agencies.
The Office of Facte and Figures
has been directed to "formulate
programs designed to facilitate a
widespread and accurate under
standing of the status and prog
ress of the national defense ef
fort."
Censorship Office Set Up.
But It is also necessary to pre
vent any news of military value
from reaching the enemy. To
this end, an Office of Censorship
was established on December 19,
with authority to control all
communications between the
United States and foreign coun
tries.
Troop movements will hence
forth be secret even In our own
country, as ship sailings have
been for a long time. Detailed
weather forecasts can no longer
be published, since they would
furnish a timetable for enemy
bombers and submarines. It will
also be necessary to discontinue
the publication of certain in
formation regarding contracts,
the selection of plant sites and
other matters relating to pro
curement and production.
In military and naval opera
tions there will of necessity be
delays in giving fuU reports to
the public. One of the favorite
propaganda tactics of the enemy
is to broadcast exaggerated ru
mors partly to spread confusion
and consternation and partly to
force denials and thus receive
information as to the location
of forces. As soon as the facts
can be told without aiding the
enemy, they will be announced
officially.
Though censorship has been
established, it functions on a
voluntary basis, so far as the
publishing and broadcasting of
news within the country is con
cerned. The newspapers and
radio chains have been asked to
exercise certain self-restraints.
The censor feels they have met
the request loyally and whole
heartedly.
(To Be Concluded.)
Weddings of Interest
In Capital Circles
Miss Martha Ann Seginak
Marries Mr. Joseph Jarboe
In Ceremony at Ardmore
at. George’* Catholic Mission Church In Ardmore, ltd., was the
seme of a colorful wedding this morning when Miss Martha Ann Seginak,
daughter of Mr. and Mn. John D. Seginak of Pennsylvania, became the
bride at Mr. Joeeph W. Jarboe, eon at Mr. and Mrs. Richard Meal Jarboe
of Hyattevllle.
The Salvator!an Choir of Lanham, Md.. sang the nuptial mass, at
which the Rev. Edlhard L. Schneider officiated at • o’clock. I
Escorted by ’.ier father, the bride ran lovely !a white satin made
with a fitted basque, pearl bordered, heart-shaped neckline; kmg, close
sleeves ending in points over the hands and a full gathered skirt with
a long train. A crown of pearls matching the design in the neckline of
the drees held her fingertip-length veil and she carried a prayer book
surmounted with white orchids and
streamers forming a shower of lilies
of the valley.
Mrs. James Morgan Thurmond
was the matron of honor, wearing a
dress with a black skirt and pink
lame top and a corsage of pink
roses. The msid of honor was Miss
Suzanne T. Seglnak and she wore
a costume made with a chiffon skirt
and petal blue lame top. A short
veil held by a wreath of flowers was
worn as a headdress and she carried
an old-fashioned bouquet of mixed
flowers.
The bridesmaids were Miss Phil
Archangel and Miss Corinne Jarboe,
who were dressed like the maid of
honor in dusty pink with veils to
match. Mr. Marion Jarboe of
Hyattsville was best man for the
bridegroom and the ushers were Mr.
Jerry Edgley of Washington and
Mr. Robert Lamond of Maryland.
A wedding breakfast was given at
11 o’clock at the home of the bride's
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. James M. Thurmond, after
which Mr. and Mrs. Jarboe left for
a wedding trip, for traveling the
bride wore a sky blue tailored suit
with brown accessories and a cor
sage of orchids. On their return
they will make their home at 1815
I Kenyon street.
Miss Edith BrechbUI Weds
Mr. Chester W. Hits.
White snapdragons, gladioluses
and sweet peas against a background
of palms made a beautiful setting
In St. Andrew's Episcopal Church in
College Park, Md„ for the wedding
last evening of Miss Edith Brechbill,
whose marriage to Mr. Chester W.
Hits took place at 8 o'clock, with the
Rev. N. C. Acton officiating. The
bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry BrechblU of College Park and
Mr. Hit*, also of CoUege Park, is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester E Hit*
of Fortescue, Mo.
Mrs. Earle Bellman presided at the
organ and accompanied Mr. Harlan
RandaU, who sang solo selections
preceding the ceremony. The bride
wore a dress of French marquisette
over satin. Her veil of tulle fell
fuU length over the long train of
her gown and was held by a head
piece of orange blossoms and she
carried a bouquet of white roses and
gypeophlla. She wa# escorted and
given in marriage by her father.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Ramsav Thomas, who wore a dress
of blue lace and chiffon with a blue
tiara and carried a bouquet of pink
roses and blue iris.
Mia Margaret Holmes or cause*
Park and Mias Paulett Long of Befit
Briar College served as brideartalds
and were dressed In pink lac* and
tulle with tiaras of tulle and their
bouquets were pink roses and blue
irla.
Mr. Carson Hltz of Portescue was
the best man and the ushers were
Mr. William Griggs. Mr. Arthur
Hiompeon, Mr. Vadimir Shutals and
Mr. Julian Crane, all of College Park.
A reception after the ceremony
was held at the home of the bride's
parents, where Mrs. Brechbill re
ceived In a gown of dark blue chiffon
and lace with a pink hat and a cor
sage of pink roses, and the mother
of the bridegroom wore a costume
of black and coral trimmed with
gold, a black hat and a corsage of
white roses Pink and white carna
tions and lighted candles were at
tractively arranged In the reception
room and white predominated on
the bride's table.
The bride was graduated from the
University of Maryland, is a mem
ber of Mortar Board and Alpha
Omicron PI Sorority and Is a teacher
In Montgomery Blair High School In
Silver Spring. Mr. Hltz received his
B. S. degree from the University of
Missouri and M. S. and Ph. D. de
grees from the University of Mary
land. He Is a member of Phi Kappa
Fsi and of Sigma XI Fraternities.
Out-of-town guests attending the
wedding were the parents of the
bridegroom and Mr. and Mrs. Car
son Hitz of Portescue. Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond V. Long of Richmond. Va„
and Capt. and Mrs. Ramsay Thomas
of Atlantic City, N. J.
Following the reception Mr. and
Mrs. Hitz left for a wedding trip,
the bride wearing a costume of
aquamarine crepe with brown ac
cessories. On their return they will
make their home In College Park.
Mr*. Pauline Babp Burd
Bride ot Mr. Samuel Dunckel.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. David
Babp in Cathedral Mansions was
the scene of an informal wedding
Thursday afternoon, when their
daughter, Mrs. Pauline Babp Burd,
was married to Mr. Samuel Dunckel
in the presence of members of the
family and a few close friends. The
Rev. C. W. Folkemer of the Luther
Place Memorial Church officiated at
the ceremony, which was followed by
a reception.
The bride wore a dress of blue
wool with darker blue accessories
and a corsage of orchids. She was
attended by Miss Louise Pixley, who
wore an ensemble of dark blue, and
Dr. Roger O’Donnell was best man
for the bridegroom. Mr. Babp, the
bride's father, has been secretary of
the Federation of Citizens’ Associa
tions for the last 25 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Dunckel left after
the reception for a short wedding
trip and on their return will make
their home at the Shoreham Hotel.
Mr*. La Vergne Fairchild
Weds Mr. W. W. Jeffrie*.
Announcement is made of the
WANTED 1940 PONTIAC
WILL PAT HIGH PRICE
FLOOD~PONTIAC
4221 Conn. At*. WOodlcy 1400
Oliett PontUc Denier in D. C.
Call 01. 3498 or Wrifg*
977 Natioaol Prow Bldg,
Wnhiogtoa, 0. C

marriage Wednesday afternoon in
Mount Vernon Place Methodist
Church of Mrs. La Vergne Pair
child of Takoma Park to Mr. Wil
liam Walter Jefferies of Washington,
the Rev. Rustin officiating in the
beautiful chapel, which was simply
decorated with lighted candles, calls
lilies and gladioluses.
The wedding music was played by
Dr. R. Deane Shure, organist of the
church, and solo selections were sting
by Miss lone Bolin, contralto. The
bride, who is a graduate of the Ohio
Conservatory of Music and a pupil
of Mme. Oardinl, has been soprano
soloist of the church for the last
several years. She Is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sims of
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Wearing a costume of gray blue
wool with a powder blue hat and a
corsage of orchids, the bride was
attended by Mrs. John Elvin, and
Mr. Lacy Shaw served as best man.
The ushers were Mr. David Manly
and Mr. Arthur Tabbutt.
Mr. and Mrs. Jefferies will make
their home at 807 Carrol avenue In
Takoma Park on their return from
a trip to Florida.
Mias R«w Price Bride
Of Mr. Walter D. May.
Word has been received of the
marriage January 26 in Vicksburg,
Miss., of Miss Rose Elizabeth Price,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel P.
Price of Vicksburg, to Mr. Walter
Dent May, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
May of Mendenhall, Miss. The
ceremony took place In the home of
the bride's parents In the presence
of the Immediate families.
Catholic Alumnae
Plan Breakfast
The officers and Executive Board
members of the Washington Chap
ter of the International Federation
of Catholic Alumnae, with the
presidents of the affiliated alumnae,
have formulated plans for the an
nual communion mass and break
fast to be held April 19.
The “victory mass” will be held
at St Matthew's Cathedral at 8
am., followed by breakfast at 9 am.
at the Mayflower Hotel honoring
1942 graduates of affiliated high
schools and colleges.
A prize of $25 will be awarded at
the breakfast to the winner in a
short story contest conducted by the
local I. F. C. A. for graduates of
affiliated high schools and acade
mies.
Achesons Patrons
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Acheson are
among the patrons and patronesses
for the dance which will be given
by the Junior Auxiliary of Sandy
Spring the evening of February 20
for the benefit of the Montgomery
County General Hospital.
Other patrons and patronesses
include Mr. and Mrs. Milton H.
Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Bouic, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Casey,
Mrs. Charles Carroll, Dr. A. Bark
lie Coulter. MaJ. Gen. Edgar Conley
and Mrs. Conley, Dr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Linthicum, Dr. and Mrs.
James A. Lyons, Dr. and Mrs. Up
ton Nourse, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
W. McReynoIds, Mr. and Mrs, Eu
gene W. Scott and Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas Whitlock. *
76 Club Elects
Mrs. Alexander Wiley, wife of
Senator Wiley of Wisconsin, was
elected president of the 78 Club at
a luncheon meeting recently. Other
officers elected include Mrs. E. C.
Gathings, wife of Representative
Gathings of Arkansas, first vice
president; Mrs. Bartel J. Jonkman,
wife of Representative Jonkman of
Michigan, second vice president;
Mrs. John Vorys, wife of Represent
ative Vorys of Ohio, third vice
president; Mrs. Joseph O'Brien,
wife of Representative O'Brien of
New York, recording secretary;
Mrs. Karl Mundt, wife of Rep
resentative Mundt of South Dakota,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. W. F.
Norrell, wife of Representative
NorreU of Arkansas, treasurer, and
Mrs. Karl Le Compte, wife of Rep
resentative Le Compte of Iowa, pub
licity.
Delta Gamma Meets _
The Washington Chapter of
Gamma Alumnae will elect officers
and plan Its annual founder's day
banquet In March at a meeting at
8 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Charles
G. Ross, 117 Kennedy drive, Ken
wood.
Visits in South
Miss Mary Ann Perrandou Is In
New Orleans for a visit of six weeks.
She will be joined next week by her
mother, Mrs. Alfred H. Perrandou,
who will leave tomorrow for the
Crescent City.
Linger will never
let you down.
When you come here (or Mat
tresses and Springs you will
have ALL the leading brand*
from which to make (election
—for they all have their
rightful use:
Inner-spring Mattresses from
518.75.
Felt Mattresses from 112.75.
Restful sleep is nceessary for
good health—and you cannot
have either unless your bed is
properly equipped.
If you are a newcomer to
Washington ask your neighbor
about Linger Service — it is
worth knowing.
Ust Our Buigtt Blau
JTOGERS
1 925 G St. N.W.
JR^NAHomI 4711 Ertob. 1865
f MRS. JOHN SHERMAN HENDERSON, Jr.
Her marriage to Lt. Henderson, U. S. M. C., took place
Thursday afternoon in St. Josephs Chapel of the Washington
Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Paul. The bride is the former
Miss Joan Reid Briegel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Briegel
of Arlington and New York. —Bachrach Photo.
St. Tfcomas’ Aid
Plans Annual Tea
Mr*. Roosevelt heads the list of
patronesses for the annual bridee
party and tea which will be held
by the; Rector’s Aid Society of St.
i Thomitfc' Episcopal Church the after
noon of Tuesday, February 10. in
the ballroom of the Shoreham Ho
tel.
Other patronesses for the occa
sion include Mrs. Lionel Atwill, Mrs.
W. L. Beale, Mrs G Bowie Chip
man, jMrs. Powell Clayton, Mrs.
Geora Gordon, Mrs. Frank T.
Hines} Mrs., D. Buchanan Merry
man, Mrs. Albert P. Ntblack, Mrs.
David B. Sellers, Mrs. Luther Shel
don, Jr., and Mrs. Howard S. Wilkin
son.
Those presiding at the tea table
will b4 Mrs. Jesse Jones, Mrs. Hines, j
Mrs, Merryman and Mrs. Wilkinson, j
Jewish Women
Pl&h Tea Tuesday
A (member-bring-a-member tea
will be held at the home of Mrs
Mafk Laijsburgh from 2:30 to 5
pm, 'Tuesday for the Washington
sector otithe National Council of
Jewish women. Mrs. Alexander
Wolf, vic^ president of the national
bogrd, win discuss council activities,
and MrsJ Arthur Newman, council
president#will greet the new mem
bers. *
Mrs. C. W. Linker and Mrs. J
Brylawakl, Jr., chairman of the
Membership Committee, are in
chlu^t of the tea. at which mem
bers of the committee will be
hostesses.
Miss Cecil Jones
Capital Delegate
Miss Cecil Lester Jones, director
of Regian 3 of the Association of
Junior League of America and past
president of the Washington league,
will attend the annual board meet
ing of the association, opening in
New \$ork Monday. Discussions
i will ceiier on the effect of the war
I on the Junior League program.
More than 200 members of the
Washington league while actively
! engaged in defense work continue
to carry on their community wel
fare work in social welfare agencies
and hospitals here.
i__
Miss Carrick Leaves
Miss ' Sarah Carrick, publicity
chairman of the Zonta Club, left
last night for a vacation of about
two weeks in New Orleans. She will
spend ,the week end In Lexington,
Kj., wtth Miss Bruce Bartol and
Mrs. Robert H. Graham who will
accompany her on the trip.
U. D. C. Will Hold
Tea and Musicale
Honoring Lanier
A silver tea and musicale celebrat
ing the 100th anniversary of the
birth of Sidney Lanier. Southern
soldier, poet and musician, will be
given by the Sidney Lanier Com
mittee of the District Daughters of
the Confederacy from 4 to 6 pm.
Tuesday at Confederate Memorial
Hall, 1322 Vermont avenue N.W.
As the poet was a native of Ma
con, Ga . wives of the Georgia dele
gation in Congress have been In
vited to receive with the division
president, Mrs. Harold Walbridge
Robbins, and Mrs Livingston Vann,
Jr., District director on the Sidney
Lanier Committee. Mrs. Robert
Bachman of Tennessee, a member
of the National Committee, also will
receive.
As a part of the local celebration
Mrs. Maud Howell Smith, radio
chairman of the District U. D. C .
is arranging a special program for
Tuesday.
The major observance of the day
will be held in Macon. Ga., where
the Mayor and citizens have Joined
in issuing invitations, some of
Which were received here. Other
observances are being held in vari
ous sections where the U. D C. is
sponsoring the poet for the Hail of
Fame in New York.
The program arranged for the
tea here will include a biographical
sketch of Lanier and selections
from his writings.
Division officers and local chap
ter presidents will assist In enter
taining, while former division presi
dents will alternate at the tea table.
Members of the local Sidney Lanier
Committee also will assist.
W7ife of Ensign Davis
Visiting Mother
Mrs. Wallace Stanley Davis, wife
of Ensign Davis. U. S N„ has ar
rived in Washington to visit her
mother, Mrs. John Carter MeCal
mont. Mrs. Davis before her wed
ding in December was Miss Marie
Kennedy Owens. Ensign Davis la
stationed at the Naval Training Sta
tion in Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. McCalmont will
entertain a small group of Mrs.
Davis' friends at cocktails tomorrow
afternoon.
i
The DICKENS BOON
ia note open noon to 1 am.
• COCKTAILS from 30«
• LUNCHEON from 50«
• DINNER from 90c
BURLINGTON HOTEL
1190 Vermont Are.
WOODWARD & LOTHROP
f 10™ ir* F aw G Stweet* Pf<t*e Dltnurr .13 00
Store opens ot 9:30 A.M.—you eon shop
■early in Hie day or until 6:15 if you de»ire.«
No Priorities Here . . . One Week
After You Place Your Order
You Can Enjoy the Fuel-saving
Convenience of
Storm Windows for the
Coldest Winter Months
Ye», the coldest, rawest, most blustery
months of winter ore just ahead —
months that run your fuel bills up to
the highest level of the winter heating
season.
Storm windows—modem "window-con
ditioning" double glass insulation —
prevent considerable heat loss by setting
up effective insulation at all your win
dows. Stop drafts at your windows and
you cut down colds, and cold spots in
your home. Seal your windows and
your fuel bills decrease.
Storm windows pay for themselves in
a short time—through savings in fuel
costs. Telephone District 5300 for
further information or an estimate.
MANUTACTOTINO DIVISION OfTICT, SrvfNTN Tux*.

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