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in the Home ?1 PAID FOR EACH DOLLAR SAVED ??r* I* a cktM* for ??*rr U earn a d#llar by Ullln* ?>?? ?It* has saveJ a dollar It ??ay ? dollar or mora It ??' been uvid in ? day or a w**~ HewiMr, all thai w?lUf? !? "Ll? It WU HVI4. ? I a?v?d and 11 ?irind by tailing of the savin* makaa M Horn about It/ Ba tri?( end wrlto ?aly on on* aide ot paper. I will award a prlae ot II *a?h day for on* of th* aufgeatlonaa which I print. If your flrst 'ottor doesn't est a prise. try again. Even IfIt doaa. that la no bar to your getting an other if your Idga la worth It. Chacka * ill b* ma 11 ad to wl? ?era. E1JZABETH LATTU1EH. By ELIZABETH LATTlMBn. Now that eggs arc a little moro plentiful and comparatively reason able In price they can provide a welcome variation In the family diet. In many families eggs ara seldom served except at breakfast, but they furnish Just as many pos sibilities for dslectable dishes for luncheon or supper as they do for brMkfgat. They can well take the place of a meat dleh. for. like meat tbey furnish proteip, fat, and min eral matter and the yolk is also a good source of vltawln. A few recipee for attractive dishes suit able to serve In place of meat for the midday or evening meal fol low. Combinations of eggs with bread orumba. rice, or some starcby cereal te give body to the dish are always good ftHIRRED EGGS WITH RICE. Fill a baking dieli half full of hot boiled rice. Break six eggs and carefully drop them In the rice taking care not to break the yolks Pour a cup of cheese sauce over the eggs and rice and bake in a moderate oven until the whites of the eggs are set. To make the cheese sauce; Melt 1 tablespoon of butter and stir into it 1 tablespoon of flour. 1 teaspoon of salt, and 14 teaspoon or white pepper. Add 1 cup of cold milk, and stir over the flame until thick and creamy. Add 4 tablespoon* of grated cheese and stir until melted. CREOLE EGGS. Hard cook 6 eggs. Cook ty cup of washed rioe in 2 quarts of boiling water containing 1 teaspoon of salt. Make a sauce In the following way: Melt 2 tablespoons of butter in a skillet, and add 4 tablespoons of chopped onions. Cook until the onion Is soft, but not brown. Add 1*4 cups of canned tomatoes and 2 finely chopped green peppers, and *,4 teaspoon of salt. Cook for 15 minutes. Place a layer of boiled rice in a baking dish, cover with alices of hard-cooked eggs, and ? over the sliced eggs with Creole sauce. Repeat until baking dish in full. Grate cheese over this top and bake 20 minutes in a modern oven. EGGS IN TOMATO CtPS. When fresh tomatoes are in sea son no more attractive way of serv ing eggs can be found than this. Select the desired number of good-sized tomatoes, allowing one to each person. Cut oil the blos som end, ecoop out the seeds, and stand the tomatoes In a baking pan In the over until they are psrtly cooked. Put a % teaspoon of but ter and a dusting of salt and pep per into the bottom of each and break in 1 egg. Place In the oven until the eggs are "set" to the de sired hardness. Have ready a round of toasted bread well buttered, and place each tomato In the center of a round of toast. Serve hot. EGGS CODDLED, TOMATO SAUCE. Make a tomato 6auce by melting 2 tablespoons of butter and stirring Into it 3 tablespoons of flour, % tea spoon of celery salt. Vi teaspoon of pepper, and 2 teaspoons of salt. .Strain 2 cups of tomato pulp and iulce through a sieve and add to the butter arid flour. Cook until thick ened. Place one-half of the tomato sauce In a baking dish, break 6 egga. one at a time, and carefully slide each egg Into the sauce, tak ing care not to break the yolks. Cover with the remaining sauce, sprinkle with grated cheese, and bake In the oven until the egg Is net. It is well to serve each egg on a round of toasted bread, or each may be baked in an individual ramekin If preferred. ATTENTION, PLEASE! One of my renders wants the name and address of the winner of the prize tor making quilts. I re member the letter, but cannot re member the name. This reader would like to have a few quilts made. Will the prize winner please write to me? Another request arks for the formula for cleaning fine white goods, such as nets. etc. I think the winner was Miss Elizabeth Pal mer. Will she be kind enough to ?end me the formula again? If the reader who sent In the suggestion for having long kid glovas made into short ones will ?tend In full particulars, I will con aider It. E. U DEAR ELIZABETH LATTIMER I needed a new ftralaaa cooker end wanted a shirt waiat box. but couldn't afford to bay both. Ae I was about to throw away the old cooker It occurred to ma tbat I might be able to take the fining out nee It for a shirt waist bo*. Thla waa easily done. In my box of odde and ends I found a piece of faded pink estlne tbat had once lined a com fort. This I dyed a beautiful shade of pink, and tacked It Inside of the cooker, and It made a very pretty lining. I then varnished It with some vernlsh I had In the house, and with cushion* on the top it makea a comfortable window eeat ae well aa a vary handy box for my shirt waists. , And all it cost me was 10 cents for the dya ELIZABETH D TORK. Mt Rainier, Md. A Terrifler. An artist ws* sketching from the river bank nesr two friends who were fishing The artist was at one time surrounded by cow* which in terfered with his view, and he tried to drive them away by throwing things at them, but they would not budge. At length one of the ?n #rler* cried: "Show them your sketch, old man'" lie did w, and U>* offender^fled. "NT* Wnnilar ' "All th. Women Slider H? " . Dmn. By A?? ?T UIIUCI "I> Sh< Thu fmty!" 0. D BATGHBLOR Presidents and Pies An Interesting Account of Washington Peo pie of Yesterday and Today By the Wife of the Well-Known Diplomatist By Mrs. Laxz Anderson. The Capitol always waa and al ways will be the moat interesting place in Washington. At that time I went there frequently, llatening to debates In both the Senate and tho House. It was more or leas a lottery what subjecta would bo brought up in the legislative ses sions?sometimes the questions were vital and the speeches spirit ed, but often they were dull and the time dragged. Koraker'a Attack On Roosevelt. I happened to be tfyere wbnn Sen ator Foraker, whom Roosevelt had attacked, made his rep.y. He seemed very nervous and excited and swished his notes round and called the President all kinds of names. The Brownsville affair came up, too. apd great indigna tion was shown against Roosevelt. The galleries were filled with col ored people. After all the talk there did not seem much head or tail to the affair, nor was any one the wiser. It was always more or less ab sorbing, but I found myself sharing the sentiments of a contemporary satirist?" "Well, I ace Congress has got to wurrk again,' said Mr. Dooley. The Lord save us fr'm harm.' said Mr. Hennessey." One felt as If the orators were playing a game of words; that there was too much talking and very little ac complished. I believe much of tho real work Is done In committee rooms. The day on which we were first ushered into tho Supreme Court stand* out In my memory. The Jus tices, all very impressive, entered In state, their dignified black robes somber In the subdued light. Best known among them were White, McKenna, Brewer and Holmes. It was during Roosevelt's second administration that we wefit down from Washington on Roxana to see the opening of the Jamestown Ex position, which was not at James town at all, but near Norfolk, thirty miles or more down river. At Old Point Comfort the cheerful lights of the Chamberlln greeted us, and soon men-of-war loomed up at anchor In tho Roads. That, of course, was beforo the days of low visibility painting, and the men-of war were in aolld colors?the four Kngllsh a battle-gray, the two Aus trian dark green?and In tha aemi darkness they looked brooding and ominous, the . impersonation of death The next morning In the bright sunshine there was still something superb g^d powerful about them, but lesa sinister. >alate te the President At an early hour tha Mayflower, with the President on board, waa sighted In the distance, and all the warships flred salute* from six poundera with black powder. The flashes and clouds of smoke and the deafening nolte made It seem like a real battle. The naval display wa* on a larger scale and?curiously enough ?much more impressive than an earlier one at Kiel where wa had seen a great gathering of men-of war. when the King of England steamed In on hla black yacht and tha Kaiser on his white one. At Hampton Roads there were two long line* of magnificent modern warships of every kind The only country to send an old-fashioned hameshlp waa Argentina; with the raon on tha yardarms, she atood out very conspicuously. It would lie more correct to say, perhaps that the South American vessel was the only one then considered out of date?some of the others must long rtnee have been scrapped. As the Mayflower steamed do* n the line, the guns again thundered their salute; the yacht, dropping anchor gathered launcliea abo'jt ber as s magnet gather* needles, (be f^U,ry of th* y*y' ?"d "H the admirals coming to pay their re fi'i i*..to lhe c,1,e? executive. Ad miral tvani wag in command of the ,fu" i>res"1("'t and Mrs. Roosevelt, with their party, soon set off for **P0,,1tl?n In their launch, which was nuite Ilka the other boats except that It new the Presi dential blue flag with a white eagle; on tither bide a similar boat ac companied them as guard. Other craft quickly followed, bearing' dis tinguished people, while hundreds more trailed along behind filled with eallors and marines for the parade ?re. w*rc "achts and transports and Government tug* with their parties, too, and a steirner from Washington with all the diplomats, as guests of the exhibition. Salute at 300 Cub*. When Roosevelt stepped ashore, three hundred guns were flred In honor of the three hundredth anni versary of the first settlement of Virginia. His address and the mili tary and naval parade which fol lowed completed the formalities. On this opening day the P air, like too many of our American exposi tion^, was still in an unfinished cono4Uon. lt was small, but artis tically laid out, and the buildings w*r? mostly of red brick with, white trimmings, rather than the utual tawdry plaster. Each of the earlier fairs had had its own dis tinguishing features?Chicago, the , ~ i;11?' llatl lta architectural efTcct; Buffalo, its electrical dis *nd St- Louis the best ex hibits that we had ever i>een in this country. Jamestown was chiefly devoted to the Army and Navy, but some of the state buildings were very well done, such as the copy of the State House in Boston, and the Ohio building?a reproduction of a lovely old house at Chllllcothe. What a fantastic sight that even ing were the two long lines of bril liantly lighted ships! They sparkled In the darkness like fairy vessels, and were the abode of little shin ing spirits with twinkling, waving arms, in reality tho signalmen wig wagging back and forth. The British carrlcd electric lights on the waterllne and were especi ally showy, but on ours the gleam ing names added greatly to the dis play; the Germans outlined their * lags so that they glowed like Jew el" In the sky. while the masts and T,* V.?f ?" th8 men-of-war iifnpni ? th* their illuminated croaeeci. dlaplay lasted until midnight. The only sound was an occasional faint strain of music from one of the boats where. If you l00keJ? enough, you could onVeck y bclnK* whirling about Distinguished visitors ? had ar wer'e f#r?rt,heAf0re'Sn *nd were feted^ Among them was the fhi u Abrulzzl, a prince of the House of Savoy, although he f.fh.r*"1 in Sp*ln whn? h's father was king of that tountry. He was still young and a good fel. low. Already he was renowned as an Arctic explorer, for he had dis tanced all except Peary i? the race for, the North Pole. HI* record fnr,?Unw*!.n cllnlber was good, too, for he had stood on the top of Mt 6t Ellas In Alaska, and scaled an other almost Inacceteiblo peak in Africa. Orient Venn* OrrMrnl. A few days later a water eami vsl took place. Dinners and balli were riven on board the shin, while floating psgeants of Tndun? and JaranrM! dragons pas?,,i A, the various festivities Arimt,.. Ktirokl. the hero of the Yalu calm smiling, eo\ered with medals n. .1' ed the duke In the att*ntln? j,, , traeted, ? i' npvriiht vnrn. , ?T. He ' a Girl Marries By Anne Liale. ICH of ua thought of It flrat, I don't know. I'm not st^ra whether or not Jim had It In mind when he aald. "There are way* of circumventing Virginia." But when I saw how Mrs. Var den'a aneera were adding to Vlr ginia'a prejudice against Ne?l. those words of Jlm'a came back to me and gave me what 1 felt was an In spiration. If I had put It awav In the back of my brain for awhile, and had taken U out when I was all alaue and thought over it carefully, per haps I would have weighed it and found It wanting. But X dtdn t weigh It. When we go? home trom our evening on the roof with Carl Booth and Daley C >r.don. Jim waa In a Jumpy, Irritable mood nearly ap proaching that state known as a grouch. I waa auddenly too tired and dejected to get any fun out of hia Jealousy of Carl Booth. I didn't want to dlscuaa It- So I hauled The Idea" out and offered It to Jim. Hauled it out suddenly and without weighing It. becauae Mra. Varden's cattlneaa and Jlm'a quarrell with Virginia and my own Indeacrlhably feelings due to coming again in touch with my old world, has made my brain whirl I ke a carousel. "Jim?" I began abruptly. "Just ?what did you mean the other even ing when you said that there are ways of circumventing Virginia?" "I don't remember saying Just that, Anne. What's the big idea?" "I though you had?the idea." I replied, smiling guilelessly. "AVhat'a eating you, young lady? Tou have something on your mind." said Jim. jerking at his tie Irrkably. "She'll never consent to Phoebe'a marrying Neal," I said smoothly. Wky Nat Eloper "I've told you that, haven't I? Why do you want to start treating it. as a great discovery now? Did she say anything in the dressing room? Get your goat by anubbing that field-daisy of yours? " asked Jim, whirling around to amlle at me knowingly. "No. She merely took me for granted with the same Harrlaon serenity and tuperiority you're showing now. Seeming to indicate that I couldn't possibly have any viewpoint but her own. And It struck me " I hesitated, and Jim aaid sarcasti cally : "A lot of things have struck you today. Your old interest In Booth, for instance " I Interrupted In turn, whirling into the heart of things and well beyond Carl Booth. "What struck me was thia?if Virginia will never consent to let ting Phoebe and Neal make their dreams come true, why shouldn't we Just take matters In hand with out Vir^tnla? Maybe you'vo never really meant to defy her. But I'm sure Neal has. And Phoebe, too, I fancy. Jim, why shouldn't they elope ?" "Elope*" repeated Jim colorlessly. "Elope!" he repeated distastefully. "Well, wasn't that your Idea all along?when you aald there were ways of circumventing Virginia?" I demanded, annoyed at the Implied criticism In Jlm'a tone. ? "Not exactly," aald Jim. staring at me. I couldn't lntarpret his long, alow gaze. It might he that I had of fended the artatocratlc Harrlaon viewpoint. It might be that I had offered Jim the solution moat pleas ing to his gambling nature. I wouldn't admit that I had merely rtartled him with a new idea. For I felt that off In a remote corner of his mind, he had been watering the seedling of this very inspiration t "How elae can we circumvent Vir? glnla? 8h* haa defied you. Wasn't she?" I asked with an intonation I suppose I Inherited straight from Mother Eva. Jim whirled on me ?r angrily If It were I who l-ad defied him. "Virginia Jollv well told me ?? mind my fin t>ueln?sa." ti* said "and the said a few things about Evvy Mason and the type of man who could let himself get Involved with a girl like that which wete? well, rather personal, and not very flattering. She thinks I'm no more fit to be Phoebe's adviser or brother for that matter, than Neal Is to b?5 her husband. Virginia Is getting about twice as sour as an old maid on the old-fashioned comic valen tines." Jim Uaa a Uuarrtl. "Jim, you haven't quarreled seri ously with Jeannle?" I gasped. "What did you think I meant when I told you I was through with Virginia DaltonV" asked Jim. "I thought you had a?spat,'' I ??aid slowly, feeling my way ton aid a realization of facte. "Yea." sneered Jim. "The same kind of a spat Pat Dalton and Vir ginia had. But you don't think he is ever going to speak to her agaiu, do you?" "Oh, Jim," I cried. "Poor Virginia ?poor, poor proud Jeanie. I'm sure she still loves Pat. I've always felt he cared for her still?and that some day, through me, perhaps, they'd make it all up." "Oh, you did? Well, little Cupid, forget It. And put this in your fem inine equivalent for a pipe and do your substitute stunt for amoking it. Pat will look at Virginia again when water starts running up hill. And I'll speak, to her the day after he does. And If you knew some of the things she said you'd cot look at her again till about the day after that." "Oh, I can guess," I* replied with equanimity that surprised part of me. "It was about the family you'd married Into?and one alliance with that bourgeois bunch being enough. But I'll forgive poor Jeanie for her blindness, if only you'll forgive her " "Forgive her nothing!" shouted Jim. "If you haven't any pride J have." "Enough for two," I laughed, but again Jim interrupted me with flashing eyes. "You know that Idea of youra wasn't half bad. I'll see young Neal tomorrow, and put the idea into his head. It's the only way." Then he stopped. No, I can't do that. As brother of the bride-tp be, I can't show undue anxiety to be rid of her. You tell him." "Tell him what?'* I asked, sleep ily. "That's like a woman. Has a big idea and forgets it Tell him to ?lope with the kiddie, of course," said Jim. "That's the only way to get her. It'll save a lot of fuss and friction, and beside that, it'll put Virginia In h?r place." "Oh, Jim?I didn't mean it. I didn't take time to think. It wouldn't do," I proteated. But Jim turned on me stormlly: "Are you going to veer round to Virginia's side?" he sneered. "Can't you manage to be of the same mind two minutes. The only way for those kiddles to gat any happiness ?Is to run away and take It. Will you talk to your brother or shall IV9 (To Be Continued * A Ploasant Proipect, A clergyman was giving the Pun day school children a little address on "Darkest'' Africa. "It is a terri ble thing, children," he said, "but out thei*e there are thousands and thousands of miles where there are no 8unday schools. Just think of it, my little frlends-j-not a single Sunday school In all those miles? Now what ought we to do with our pennies and shillings that we save? Who can tell jne what all kind and good little bovs and girls should do with their money?" He paused ex pectantly. and the reply came, "Buy tickets and all gi> to Africa"' Whereier there I* sin ????t 4*rra4a tlrn. <fce aatvattaa trair will 4 aad will he ?fc?re. happenings IN society _ Marshalls To Attend Convention?Diplomats Sail For Europe?Luncheons and Dinners ra Vie* Pr**ld*al ?"0 Mr#. HacuhaJI will leave WMhlng tea about May I# to attend th* Indiana 8tat? Democratic conv*?tWin. Mr. Marshall will alao accompany the Vice pr??ldent to th? national DemocratHo convention in 8au f rau olaoo. The Secretary of Mate, Mr. Colby, has ?one to Nfw York to rtmain over the week-end^ Baronet* de Cartler da Marehlenne. wife of the Belgian Ambassador, sailed today on the 8. 8. Lapland for Europe. Bhe will spend the *umrn*r abroad and tha Ambaaaador will join bar there later. He aocompanled her to New Tork. Others from Wa/blngton who aallad on the Lapland were the Min ister of the Netherlands and Mm*. Cremer, Mr. and Mr.. ?'.t ?lalr WU; IIam Phelpa Kno, and Mra. Maurice Fltzmaurlc* Day. Mr*. Day, who ha* been visiting her mother. Mrs. Jamca Dudley Morgan, In Wellington. ... r* turning to Join her husband, Major Day, of th* British army. Th* Italian Ambassador and Bar oncss Romano and their daughter re turned y*sterday from a vlalt In bt. Louis, th* former home of the baron Ma. They will go to Philadelphia on Monday for ? few day*. H*nry Morgenthau, recently ap no In tad American ambassador to Mexico, baT arrived In Washington from New York. Tha Secretary of ?h? N?vy and Mra. Daniels will hav>e an ,n'orro*> tonight for Mr. a*id Mra. William Alexander Grahan. Clark and their guests. Dr. C. Alfonzo Smith and Mrs. Smith. of Annapolis. Afterward the party will go to tha Womep a City Club. wb*r* Dr. Bmlth will make an ?ddraa*. Mia* Sidney Burl**on. daughter of th* Po*tmaat?r G*n*ral and Mra. Burlaaon. wU bo hostesses at an in formal danc* thl* evening. The Minl*tar of Cuba and Mine, de Cespedes have returned to the lega tion after a aojourn of Bev"al In Havana. They cam* by way Key West. Th* Minister of Cxecho Slovakia, Mr.. Btoypanlk. will arrlv* in Washington shortly and Jan Masaryk. who has been charge d'affaires of the legation for several months, will etart for his new post at Warsaw. Mi** Bamona Lefevre, w-ho has been vlaltlng her brother and BI8t*r In-law. the President of P"*?* aIJ* Mme. Lefevre, 1? en routo back to Washington to join her brother, J. ??? Le"vre charge daffalr*. Under th* chaperonage of Mrs. Chase Kennedy, (he sailed on the same ship with General John J. Per*|l'n? *" his party. Miss Lefevrc timed her trip to l'anarna In order to be there for the visit of the Prince of Wales and hie party. Seaator Phelaa'a Slater Here. Miss Mary Louise Phelari has ar rived from California and is visiting her brother. Senator James Duval Phelan, at his residence in Sheridan Circle. Mrs David Holloway. of Montgom ery, Ala., is visiting her grandmother. Mrs. John 11. Bankhead. head will return with her to Alabam.i. stnrtinr tomorrow, and will spend some time visiting her family. JHer daughter, Mrs. Lund, will rcwa.n at their Washington home. Miss Jeanne Bankhead daughter of Congressman William H. Bankhead. is visiting her uncle ?r,d aunl and Mrs. Henry Bankhead. in New York. The first of a series of *uPP'"r dances, to be given under fash enable patronage, will take place tonight at the Matson Dupont. 1901 K street. Mr and Mrs. Sylvanus Stokes. Jr.. will return to town today after a Thnrt t av in New York. They ex pect to closo their house here the lat ter nart of next week and will sail .. Miy 29 for England. They liavo taken ^ house near I?ndon for the summer and will al?o travel on the continent. Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh entertained at luncheon yesterday at the St. Regis Hotel. New York, where she is spending the spring season. Mrs. William F. Dennis and her daughter. Mrs. Ch.rle. N.d.on Hlk.r, mill leave tomorrow for Louisville. Ky . to spend a fortnight and to take In the races. Col and Mrs. Frartcl* T. A. Junkln will entertain a luncheon r'rty at F, in Oaks tomorrow, as is their cus fom on Sundays. and will havo among their guests the Minister of th* Serbs, rroats and Slovenes and Mm?, Groultch; Mrs. Henry F. DI mock, Mr*. I awrence Townaend. and Jan Ma wrTk! charge d'affaires ot Czecho slovakia. Jouett Shou.e, Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, gave a dinner patty lsM night at his home on Connecticut avenue in honor of K. C. Leffingwell. AiiTstant Secretary of the Treasury, who has resigned and will shortly leave the Government service. Among the guests were Secretary of the Trea'irv D. P' Houston: the former Secretary of tho Treasury. Senator Carter Glas.-; the governorofth* p>d*ral rf-scrve board. William F. G. Harding: the Comptroller of the Cur rency. John SkeHon William*. As ?Istant Secretary of the Treasury. J. h \lovle the Commissioner of In ?mai Revenue. William M. Williams: Jhe director of the Bureau of War Rltk Insurance, Col. R. G Cholmeley ??nes the Comptroller of th. Treas JuA* W W. Warwick: the d. rector of the v-ar finance corporation. r' iu. w MfLean. and the farm loan commit oner, Charles E. Lobdcll. rMr> vlaltlBB Capital. Mr and Mra. Thomas Nelson Page hav* arrived In Washington to spend a few day* ?nd are at th* Shoreharo. Mrs Charles Boughton Wood will ha've as h*r guest* for the week-end Mr and Mrs Alfred Hawes. of Can ada and New York Mrs Wood will he at home tomorrow afternoon for the last time thla season. Mrs n*lph El"*. of Nrw T*rk *rh0 pels to come iclt weak to n&kc Uk? vUlU Mr*. VN eddy B. Wood and Mis* Lln4ar Mood are e>ptct*4 to r? turn from i visit to New York to morrow. Lieut. Ralph B Lag by, who I* sta titled at Un|l?y Field. Virginia. ? pent several day* at the Raleigh Hotel tbta week before leaving for aeveral weeks' visit to bie parent*, Mr. and Mr*. R. J. Bagby. at "Jlome acre,'" New Haven, Mo. Mlaa Ward He term*. Mas Beatrice M. Ward baa Jsut re turned from a month's trip as repre sentative of the National Park Her | vice. In connection with a special I train run by the Brooklyn Dally I Eagle from * the New York to Kan Francisco and return, whlcb visited en route national parks. Government reclamation works, and national for ests. Lient. Com. Ocid C. Foot*, of the j L*aited States Hospital ship Solace. | and Mrs. Foote, are in New York at I the Hotel Astor to remain while the | Atlantic fleet Is in the Hudson river. On their departure Mrs. Poote will re turn to ber home, in Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton E. Reynolds, of New York, are at the Washington U...I The last of tha aeries of dancea which have been given this spring by the Cornell Women of Washington for the baneAt of the aeml-centennlal endowment fund will be held Friday, May 14. 'at 2400 Sixteenth street. The committee In charge Includes Mlases Juan Stephenson, Oraca Bennett, and Abbie Tingley. The patrons and patronesses will bo Congressman and Mrs. Daniel A. Reed, Rev. V. O. B. Pierce and Mrs. Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Tingley. Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Marquis, and Mrs. A. L. Douglass. Dr. Edward T. Derlne wll be the guest of the Conference of Federal Social Service Workers at Hs monthly conference dinner Tuesday evening. May 11, at the Arts Club/: . Huasue Society Benefit. For the benefit of the Washington Humane Society, * fairy fantasy, ? "Over the Garden Wall," by Mra. Ed ward Goring Bliaa, was preaented yes terday at Poll's Theater before a packed house. Tba cast was made up entirely of children, members of Miss Hawke's dancing classes, and was di rected by Miss Hawke. The entire production was artistic In the extreme and each of the danc ing divertissements of which the pro gram was largely made up, waa greet ed with enthusiastic applause. Among those who took part- were Elaio and Christine Ekengren. daughters of the Swedish minister; Edith Harlan, Mary Lee Phillips, Eleanoro Preston. Eliza beth Kennedy, Emily Learned, Olgo Bayne, Magdalena Fla'.ho, Mary Hunt, Amy Andrews, Mary Black, Virginia Flannery, Margaretta Wright, Sylvia Meredith', Eleanor Hunt, Francl* Hill, | '? -n Wells, Charles Sturtevant, ' John Wheeler, Harry Covington, I Robert- Ellis, Burr Edwerds. Jr.; I Henry BcaJe Gwynne, William Pot I ter, George Barracrough, Henry i H. Rousseau, Jr.; Falkner Jones, and Rushmore, all of whom appeared in a charming Swedish folk dance; Marion McCarthy. Nellie Cowan. Wll; liam Brawner, Lllllard Behrens*. Ingham Mack. Ruth Newman. Mar Jury Bell. Karl Kellerman, Florence Van Vleet. Gertrude Borzi. Mary Borzi, M. Maxwell. Evelyn Fletcher, Alice Deming. Catherine Demlng. Cecelia Cissel, Margaret Goerner, Ma bel Goerner, Martha Lamasure, D. Jarman. P. Walsh. Marian Rittenour, B. McNally, J. Olmsted. Louise Tur ner, A. Breitbarth, Helen Dick, Val lette Schmidt, H. Burkart. Aubrey Sieber, B. Barnes. C. Avery, Rita Shea, H. C;?scl, M. Huntress, E. Lauck. C. Nolan, J. Rothschild, M. Woodruff. S. Wurdeman, K. Tobias, M. Bloom field. R. Giles, R. Pierce. E. McNeil. A. Sarratt, K. Ferry. V. Johnson, M. L. Watson. A. Cavanagh, E. Cross, D. Forsberg. Camillc Little, Betty and Jeanno Richards. Beatrice Hender son. Frank and Robert Burkart. <"> lene DuPuy, Marjory Bell, Maud Ma son, Cynthia Harts, Margaret Sum ner. Juliet Phillips. Sarah Louise Snell. Charlotte Sarratt. Katherine Fcnton, Eleanore Totten, Dorothy Bishop, Eleanor Branson. Marshall Dlckerson, Julian Dickerson. Charles Bquiree. Albert Watson, Bowie Job* Ml), Addi.ou T?)i?r, Cvofir ^IM*Wi Gertrude Hunter. Alice rll|M|||, Caroline Jack sen. Kvelya IttMf Cur It* Hunter. Crepps BeakbaiB. fel ly Louise and Kmhtrin* Mmw, l? Lodar and Corlla Turner. Mr*. || Donaldaon wit at the piano a ad Mi Mneltr conducted the orchestra. Mrs. KuiU T# Preeltc. Mr*. William Corcoran SuaUs. president of the American Legion. wilt preaide at tha Oral ac tional convention of tha next Tliuraday and Friday sfternoo*. at 4 o'clock, at tha Marias Barracks The Marine Band will alay during th? seasiona, and among tie epeakere will be E. Cholintley-Jonee aad Col. Heary Breckinridge. The newest unit of this inammott* organization la the Chateau Thierry unit, organised this weak at NmI House by Col- Jainra A. Drain- Hie. Gertrude Drain waa made pieaideat of the unit. Mra. Dunlap, wife of Col. R. H Dun lap. who was executive secretary af the legion, resigned a fortnight ago and waa succeeded by Miss bird Mock, who conceived the Idea of the Wom en's Legion and organized In Califor nia the first unit formed, from whlafc the almost Innumerable, units fevt sprung. Mra. Florence Jarkson BteddaM. first vicn president of the Leafua of American Penwomen. held a reoep Uoq last night at her home. ?01? p ?treat. In honor of Mr*. Isaac Pearsaa, tha retiring president, and tha char ter members and past Proliant# tf the organlaation. Tha charter mem bars and paat presidents of tha lljyi* who received with Mra. 8ta44*rd a*d Mra. Paarsoa wera Mra. Anna i. Kaip llton. Mrs. Virginia It Frye, Mt#a Anna B. Patten. Mrs. Theodora Cua ningham, Mrs. 8usla Boat Rketjes. Miss Mabel L. White. l|ra. La fella Corbell Pickett, Mlea EUaafeU A. Hyde. Mrs. Rachel Beck. Mra. Sditii Kingman Kern, Mrs. Annie A. WlUer. Mrs. Philander Cl&xtan and Miss Jas ale Grlswold. BISHOP M Dial WILL RETAIN POST Reappointment to Wafthjngton Area by M. E. Conference Is Assured. DE3 MOINES, Iowa, Mar 8?The reappointment of Bishop W. F. Mc Dowell to the Washington araa by tha Methodist Episcopal General Cea fereace, In session here, la assured. It became known today. The representatives of the araa. In cluding the District of Columbia. Bal timore and two other d'.ftyat|eas have requested his rctur'-. Thja re quest was decided upor -animty?*ly at a special meetlnr iiei'i yesterday While the conference tit-emr uairl (nous in favor tit the 14?(U? cf Na tions, there I* <:.visior of opin! n as Just how 6t- v to make tr.> Ind >rsa ment. Tf t .cnm;t (t 'h? state of the cburah waf instructed to brias In a resolutiei . .ie emphatk indorsement of gue contained in the address de. ared by Bishop McDowell last Sunday, but the result was a split and the submission of twa resolutions. The majority report of the commit tee is a resolution on world peace, incidentally stating that soma agree ment should be brought about be tween the Senate and the Prtslteat concerning the peace treaty an<j th? League. The minority resolution stuck to the point and definitely asks President Wilson to resubmit tha treaty to the Senate, accompanied by an expression of willingness to come to an agreement over the League Sentiment seems to favor the minor ity report. The conference again took up the cudgels for prohibition yesterday Following William Jennings Bryan's suggestion in his address last Wcd ! nesdar, the conference decided yes ! terday to appoint committees on both | Democratitc and Republican national conventions for the sole purposes of using their influence towards getting dry candidates for the Presidency and dry Hanks In the platforms. Wanted Automobiles FORD It At" I NO nonr?Cheap ?f pos?)bl cood condition. Lincoln 2232 The above Ad appeared in The TIMES but one day when it secured a Ford Racing Body for Mr. R. H. Lacey, Morrison Road, Anacostia. ? t If you want to buy anything?sell anything?phone The TIMES an Ad? Main 5260. i It often happens that TIMES Want Ads produce the desired results after but a single insertion. However, we urge our advertisers to insert their ads for one week. The rate is cheaper and it the desired result is secured before the week is up, phone us to stop the ad and you will only be charged for the days the ad appears.