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D. A. R. TO NOMINATE SEVEN VICE-PRESIDENTS GENERAL TODAY BATTLEIS SEEN ON DUES ' (Continued from First Page.) cisco, was reported to the Congress toy Mrs. Alfred J. Brosseau, chair man of that committee. More .han 14 ,000 -was received by the com mittee during the year to be ex pended in aiding immigrants, she said, and about 600 boxes contain ing clothes and other materials were distributed. A motion to hold the rest of the searions of the Congress in Memo rial Continental Hall was voted down by the delegates. The serenity which has marked the first two days of the D. A. R. Congress will terminate today when the 5.000 delegates vote on proposed amendments to the constitution and nominate aeven vice presidents gen eral. who will be elected later. Following State meetings yester day afternoon behind closed door* at Memorial Continental Hall the delegates were given their first real opportunity to discuss plans for bringing out potential candidates not only for the seven vice presi dents general who will bo nominated today, but for the office of president general and the national board to too elected next year. Dark Horses Groomed. Although only six candidates for the office of vice president general were announced when the congress opened. It la known that many of the States have candidates groomed for the seven vacancies. One of the six, Mrs. E. G. Boone, of Ken tucky, has withdrawn her name. She did not attend the congress this year and wired yesterday that a trip abroad would prevent her acceptance. The other five who are known to be definitely in the race are Mrs. Victor Seydel, of Michigan; Mrs. Robert Reed, Weat Virginia; Mrs. Anna M. Purcell, Idaho; Mrs. Alex ander W. Hawley, mmols, and Mrs. S. A. Dickson, of Louisiana. One of the most important Amendments to the constitution to be acted on today is the proposed increase of the annual dues from 8 to ft and the initiation fee from to 310. When this matter comes up for discussion, it is ex pected to precipitate one of the liveliest debates of the present Oon- *• Is Strongly Opposed. Although those in favor of it claim a majority, strong opposition has developed under she leadership of the Southern delegates, who have rallied to their support a large number of delegates from tho West and a scattered number from most of the other States. The District of Columbia dele gates. numbering ninety-three, are mid to be didded. The New York delegation, the largest in the Con gress. is also divided, as are many of the other States. South Caro lina. Kentucky, Tennessee, and other of the Southern States are more united than any of the States In opposing the Increase. In all instances the argument against the raise is the same. The opposition forces claim that every dollar added to the dues will be that much money subtracted from funds for patriotic work by the chapters. WouM Help Magazine. The raise is proposed as a means of increasing the circulation of the national magazine, the Increase of SI being for a subscription. With that the magazine would have a circulation of 140,000, wMch, it is claimed, would make it an organ of national Importance. Most of the meetings yesterday were held in Memorial Continental hall and the administration building la the rear of it, although some of tho States made their meeting a social function as well as official and combined it with a luncheon or a tea in one of the hotels. Some of the States met in the rooms in Memorial Continental hall and the administration building, which their State has paid for and [special TTnewsl J v - 1 ' > | Snecial Lots of men come in ■: < because it’s a special ;! I ValllC price—but they go out / < with a different idea 8 Qripi T1 > n mind. If you’d just $ OJXI. 11 ■.*£ look at them in the I window YOU;!; Qllll’G CAN’T RESIST Ullllo WANTING TO ~ COME IN AND TRY 50t1.75 THEM ON. You’d g P a y much more for ;■ mI tx values like these and i; be satisfied. . Z>osnertc I 1325 F STREET —Aouse of Kuppenheimer good clothes TOMORROW’S PROGRAM, D. A. R. CONGRESS 10 o’Cloch Bugle Call. Entrance of Pages Escorting the President General. Congress called to order The President General Scripture and Prayer.. v .The Chaplain General Reading of the Minutes The Recording Secretary General Report of Credential t Mrs. Gaius M. Brumbaugh, Chairman Voting: Report of Resolutions Committee, , Mra. John Trigg Moss, Chairman Amendments: Recess for luncheon, 12:30 o’clock 2 •’Clock Bugle Call. Entrance of Pages. Reports of Committees Continued: Legislation in U. S. Congress.... Mrs. James T. Begg, Chairman Liberty Loan Fund Miss Isabel W. Gordon, Chairman Manual for Immigrants Mrs. John Laidlaw Buel, Chairman Memorial Caroline Scott Harrison, , ' - Mrs. Austin C. Brant, Chairman National QM Trails Road. Mrs. John Trigg Moss, Chairman Painting for Sulgrave Manor, , , Mrs. Radcliffe B. Lockwood, Chairman Patriotic Education Mrs. Robert J. Reed, Chairman Patriotic Lectures and Lantern Slides, . . , Miss Carolene F. Smith, Chairman Philippine Scholarship Fund.... Mrs. Truman S. Holt, Chairman Preservation of Historic Spots. .Mrs.'L. S. Gillentine, Chairman Publicity./...Mra. Amos A. Fries, Chairman Rdal Daughters..-. Mrs. John Lee Dinwiddle, Chairman Transportation Mrs. Rufus K. Noyes, Chairman Reception by the President and Mrs. Coolidge at the White House at 4:30 o’clock. FrJO o'Clock Bugle Call. Entrance of Pages Escorting the Pmident Gemra!. Music, “Onward Christian Soldiers*....... .....By Invocation.... Ra. Rev. John W. Hamilton,,D. D. Bishop, Methodist Episcopal Church Reports of State Regents—Orient, Wyoming, Wisconsin, West Virginia? Washington, Virginia, Vermont, Utah. Texas, Ten nessee, South Dakota, South Carolina. Rhode P* n / ? B y , ‘ vaiiia, Oregon, Oklahoma, Ohio. North Dakota, North Caro lina, NewTork, New Mexico, Now Jersey, Now Hampshire, J Nevada, Nebraska, Montana. . iffuie “Bir Bass Viol** Bohannon “Rocked in tho Cradle of ths Deep” Knight Selected. Edgar Gray, Basso Profundo of Now York Accompanist, Charles T. Ferry Reports of SUte Regents—Missouri, .Minnesota, Michigan, Massachusetts. Maryland, Maine, Louisiana, Ken tacky, Kansas, lowaTihdlana. Illinois, Idaho, Hawaii, Georgia, Florida, District of Columbia, Delaware, Cuba, Connecticut, Colorado, California, Arkansas, Arizona, Alabama. ReJmrtrflMloruMrs. Archibald C. Jordan. Chairmjm Music, "America”... By the Congress furnished and in which they take a justifiable State pride. Pennsytvanlaaa Lunch. Mrs. Cook spoke on ths projects to be brought up at tho congress and also exprewed her apprecia tion of the work of the Pennsyll vanla Daughters at the Pennsyl vania meeting at tho New Willard. She was the guest of honor at the luncheon that procoded tho meet ing. Other honor guests wore Mrs. Hunter, former treasurer general; Mrs. Alexander Knnis Fatton and Mrs. Allen Putnam Perley, former vice presidents general from Penn sylvania; Mrs. Susan Frasier and Mrs. Edwin Earle Sparks, honorary State regents. A basket of flowers and a bou quet of white orchids wore pre sented Mrs. Cook. Doctor W. Herbert Burke, rector of the George Washington Church at Valley Forgo, spoke. The Penn sylvania D. A. R. will place the 125,000 George Washington windows in the new chapel at Valley Forge. Mias Margaret P. Humes, of Jersey Shore. Pa., spoke on her work as a teacher In the Car Creek, Ky., mountain community school. Mrs. John Brown Heron, State regent, presided. NeW York Meeting. Another interesting session was the New York State meeting in the small ballroom of the New Willard. Mrs. Charles White Nash, State re gent, presided. Mrs. Nash, who is a candidate for president general to be elected next year, received an ovation on her address of welcome. Mrs. Nash reported a total mem bership of 16,083 in the Empire State and 155 chapters. Two gifts have been placed in the New York 'State room in Memorial Continental Hall, a fire screen of cross stitch embroidered by the mother of the donor. Miss Frances Lorette. of Ellen Hardin Walworth Chapter; and an exquisite Royal Bockhara rug presented by Mrs. Turman Holt, State regent of the Orient. Mrs. George Maynard Minor gave TTTE WASHINGTON TIMES The National Daily - WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1925. ths greeting at the Connecticut State meeting In the board room of Memorial Continental hall. Many expressions of appreciation were tendered to Mrs. John Laidlaw Buel. the retiring vice president general. Mrs. Buel has served as a national officer of the society sixteen consecutive years and was State regent from Connecticut thirteen years. Mrs. Charles Humphrey Bissell, State regent, who was re-elected at the State con ference, presided. Thriving In West. Mrs. T. A. Jamison, newly elected State regent of Minnesota, Is lead ing the delegation from her State. Minnesota has forty-nine chapters and nine organizing regents. Five chapters have been organized this year. Mrs. John Hamilton Hanley was given an enthusiastic reception as candidate for vice president general in the meeting of Illinois State delegation. The Ohio State meeting was held in the rose room of the Powhatan Hotel and the annual banquet took place at 6 o’clock. Mrs. Lowell Fletcher Hobart, state regent, re ported a delegation of 146. The State D. A. R. is fifth in member ship in the national society; eighth in annual contributions; tenth in patriotic education; fourth in dis tribution of Immigrants’ manual; fourth In Ellis Island work; twelfth in contribution to Philippine schol arships; tenth in historical work, and first in magazine subscriptions. The state regent of Delaware, Mrs. Eleanor Eugenia Todd, was presented with a beautiful pin by her delegation at the meeting in Memorial Continental hall yester day afternoon. Each chapter in ihe State has sent its full quota to the immigrants’ manual fund, Ellis is land. and other activities of the na tional and state organization. Maryland Report. Mrs. Daniel Merehon Garrison, State regent of Maryland, ’reported a membership of 1,853. Maryland is 100 per cent for Memorial Con tinental Hall Library fund, besides donating fifty-nine volumes and nine book plates. The State so ciety has taken one of the thir- j teen national peace chimes to b>» , placed in the Thanksgiving tower at Valley Forge, contributions to ward this gift being voluntary of ferlngs. The State regent of Oklahoma, Mrs. Andrew R. Hickam, reported on the care her State is extending to Mrs. Sarah Starnes Ellis, oi Antlers, a real daughter of the American Revolution, who is nine i ty-two years old. The organization sends her gifts and greetings and remembers her birthday each year. Mrs. Verne D. Caldwell, State regent of Montana, presided at the tea which followed It. The dele gatlon brings twenty markers of native Montana copper to be used 1 by the national society for mark- j ing historic spots. SALESMEN WANTED concern needs live-wire salesmen to well all woo], made-to-meaaure suits at $25 retail. Six-day delivery. Big profit. Easy to sell. Satisfaction guaranteed. Apply by letter or in person. THE HOMELAND TAILORING 00 71 to 79 W. Lafayette Ave. Baltimore, Md. BASEBALL HUNGRY CROWD CLAMOR'FOR SEATS (Continued from First Page.) dent that high schools suffered a loss in attendance among the boy students, as scores of those who tame to get job of ushers had their books under their arms. Billy Smith, assistant secretary of the Washington Club, and chief of the commissary department, re ported that he had on hand for the hungry and thirsty 500 pounds of hot dogs; 500 dozen rolls; six large tubs of ice cream: 1,000 r-itses of soft drinks; 100 cases of beer (near); and 100 bushels of peanuts. Smith said he expected a com plete sell out before the seventh inning. Playing Field In Shape. “Reddy” O’Dea, ls?eper of the green, put the playing field in order during the morning hour. Although Mr. O’Dea is a sworn foe of cameramen, when in his working clothes, his picture was snapped unknown to him today by William H. Leurs, Times’ staff photog rapher. / President Griffith and his lieu tenant, Eddie Eynon, were at the ball park bright and early this morning, superintending the fes tooning of the 'stands with Ameri can flags and denying rumors that the ball park is sold out. While there Were no long lines at the ticket selling windows, this was at tributed to the fact that the big business early today is being done at a local sporting goods store. Flag Not to Be Raised Yet The ball park as appreciably en larged looks bigger, better, grander than ever. President Griffith explained to day that the thousands who would miss the opening game will neces sarily be denied the expected thrill of seeing the “world’a champion” flag flying over the park. The flag will be raised at a later date when President Coolidge and other dignitaries are expected to be pres ent and will be a red latter day in local sport history. While a number of the ball play ers arrived early, due to the chill of the morning they did not get into uniform but lolled Ip the busi ness office and admired the new pictures of the champions which have'been hung on the wall. Polish Up Brass. A corps of men and women are brightening the brass work and making the stands tidy for today's capacity throng, while several hun dred white coats are busily pre paring the hot dogs apd jumbo peanuts which this gentry so pic turesquely described in making their rounds. The first woman in line today was Miss Sadie Buseius, who came to the park before 10 o’clock, equipped with a thermos bottle and prepare 1 for a long wait. She was one of the first admitted to the grounds when the gates opened. Tho new ,double-deck stand in right field was inspected early to day and found worthy of accom modating a capacity crowd. Mr. O’Dea on the Job. Shortly before the gates were scheduled to open a large crowd of young men, who were standing in i side getting & glimpse of Bucky j Harris, Goose (Joslin, and Other j baseball figures, were unceremon- I iously hustled out by the Iron lunged Mr. O’Dea. They were told to apply for ushers’ jobs at the Rohrer street entrance and precipitated a small riot as they stampeded around the corner. The other accessories to 'the day of days—the band, the ery of score ■ cards, and the arrival of import i ant guest—fitted into their ac- I customed places as neatly as if no ‘ one realized that Washington to i day was watching its own team • start out a new season as Cham pions of the World. Johnson Will Oppose Lowly Yanks, Who Are Depending on Shocker By LOUIS A. DOUGHER, i Sports Editor, The Washington Times. ! Washington’s Jirst champions ! of the world open their home sea , son today at the Clark Griffith Stadium. President Calvin Coolidge, who stamped himself as a king among fans last October, will toss oat 'the first ball as near 3:30 o’clock as possible. Walter Johnson, grand old man of the mound, is booked to per form his customary stunt of turn ing back the enemy, in this case the New York Yankees, former holders of the worio title. I Urban Shocker, winner of the • Yankees’ only victory this spring ‘ against the world champions, is likely to be the Miller Huggins choice, though Waite Hoyt and Herb Pennock are also ready for a little work. Gates Open at 12:30 The gates of the big stadium arc to be opened at 12:30 for the bene fit of those fans holding unreserved seat tickets. There will be 13,000 of those wild-eyed rooters inside the walls of the stadium today, each endeavoring to outdo his neighbor in making noises of wild welcome to the champions of the world. | At 2:30 o'clock a detachment j from the United States Ajarinc i Band in full-dress uniform will j march into the park and take seats Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION sSwffizSSs Bella ns Hot water Sure Relief deWans 25$ and 7$ Everywhere near the Washington dugout. From then until game time the cool spring wind will carry far and wide sprightly military and popu lar tunes, played as only the Ma rine Band can play them. Coolidge Due at 3:25. President accompanied by Mrs. Coolidge and some menrf bers of his household, are expected to arrive at the park as near 3:25 o’clock as possible; going at once to the Presidential box in the lower tier close to the Grifftnen's dugout. Batting practice for the cham pions will start at 1:30 o’clock, Man ager Harris wishing to have every one of his players got in as much work as possible while at home. The New York club Will take their batting drill at 2:30, a half hour being allotted to the visitors. It is without the peerless Babe Ruth, king of swatters, that the New York Yankees open Washing ton’s home season of 1925 today. The Busting Bambino is in a New York hospital and will hardly be seen in uniform for several weeks yet. In his place will be seen either Ben Paschal, a rookie from Atlanta, or Lou Gehrig, former Columbia University football and baseball star. Scott Nears 1,300 Mark. Deacon Scott, the Yankees* vet eran shortstop, Is about to reach the 1,300 consecutive game mart. He Has three more games to play before earning a rest. Out in Centerfield the fans win see a new Yankee in Sari Combs, former star of the Louisville club of the American association. He was going great guns last year when he fractured an ankle sliding home and dropped out of the picture. He is again In fine condi tion and has earnod a regular berth In the outfield. The linoup of the world cham pions will be the same that took the field against the naughty New York Giants In the 1924 world series. Bucky Harris still has his famous smile, a determined sort of a smile, by the way, and he is sur rounded by the same lads who nailed tho American league pennant to the masthead and then sur modnted it with the world cham pionship gonfalon for good measure- Peck WUI Be At Short. Good old Roger Peckinpaugh is in the shortfield. The smooth-work ing Ossie Blunge is over there on the hot. corner, winging them across the diamond to the inimit able Joe Judge, Washington’s grand little firstsacker. Out there in left field is the Wild Goose of the Potomac, Leon Goslln. The Goose is hammering the ball for keeps this spring and seemes certain of overtaking Babe Ruth before October rolls around. Last year Goslin drove in more runs than did any other batsman in the league. This year he is out for the batting title. Thon ho may be satisfied. - * Today’s Scratches And Jockeys At Havre de Grace The mtttuel numbers in the left tell the program handicappers* hand column enable readers to selections and the field horses. Weather, clear; track, fast. » FIRST RACE. About two mile*. « 857 Backmore—Jeffcott 116 854 Houyhnhm—Veitch 149 810— Double Tip—McCloskey 184 858— Cooncan—Scott ' 130 859 Stock Mar—-Feneamy ..,.133 865 Brother Bill—Q. Smoot 134 858— Beaux Art—A. Willfama 130 851 — Lady Zeus—C. Diamond 133 859 Draft—R. Lancaster 150 855 Fane Lady—B. Livingston 132 852 — Shoal—-No Boy ~185 859—Royal Dixon—F. Doherty 130 859—Peccant —C. Mergler .......... 189 859 —Trapstick—C. Smoot 130 859 Buddugle—P. Barry 130 853 — Black Fox —H. McDonald 130 Scratched —Jim Coffroth and Commo dore Ingraham. SECOND RACE. Six Furlongs. 866 Mary Rose—Weiner 11l 865 —Sister Sue—Gaire 104 864—Stay On—J. Wallace 104 867 — Gilbert Cook—B. Kennedy.... 104 .863 —Poor Sport—Maiben 108 868 — Rin Tin Tin—Hebert 91 869 — Doughnut—'Robinson 11l 861 — Lester Doctor—Park£ 108 860 — 869 —Freedom’s Call—'Hudgins 104 869 —Lucky Strike—No Boy 114 869—Gasper—C. Lang 116 862 Elemental —Harvey 11l 869—Trapdale—No Boy 104 869 — Warehouseman—Mozer 101 Scratched —Grace Troxler, Sea Sand, Watch Charm. Fliht. Winnie O’Wynn. THIRD RACE. Four and Ono-Hilf Furlongs. 879—Meridian Hill—Wallace 117 879—Zeoda —Finn 115 878— Hairdresser —Butwell 114 879 — Phesant —C 4 Lang 11l 877 Facet—Harvey 106 876 —Alceste —Abel 108 878— Becky Sue—McAuliffe 106 875—Herbert —Morris 117 879 Merry—Ambrose 108 873 — Outlawed —Burke 114 871 — Light View-—G. Fields 114 874 Muriel S.—Weiner 114 879 — swoop—Kennedy 11l 872 — Log Fire—McTague 106 870 — Miss Blaze—Tautelle 106 Scratched —Volunteer, Buttercup. Gui nea Gold, Shuffle. Gunny Sack. FOURTH RACE. Six Furlongs. 884 —Damon Runyan—Maiben 106 887 — Golden Star—R. Pierce 106 RSf —Finland —McAuliffe 110 882 — The Bat —Parke 106 880 — Gold Piece —Ambrose 110 883 — Edisto —B. Kennedy 108 888- —Auction B.—Williams 105 886—Judge Fuller—Wilson 106 881— Millwick —J. Wallace 108 Scratched —Harlan and Prince- Theo. FIFTH RACE. One mile and seventy yards. 891 — Ten Minutes—J. Wallace 107 890 —Sunsini —E. Ambrose 110 892 Balboa —Herbert. 93 896- —Roman Bachelor—Wilson ....104 ’ 897 Setting Sun—Leyland 96 j 893 Red Wingfield—i-arae 103 | 895. —Joy Smoke —Scobie 104 j 894 — Martjngale—McAuliffe 11l SIXTH RACE. Mile and One-Sixteenth. 9on—George De Mar- —Harvey 95 905 — Can’t Say Not—No Boy 100 I 903 Lewellyn—Allenn—Allen 008 c,O7 —.Unison —Weiner .106 902 —Belphrizonia McAtee 109 904—Brunnell —-Williams 111 901 —Flying Cloud—Maiben 114 906- —Rowlands Request—McTague. ..100 Scratched —Kania. Golden Billows. Slate. Faenza, Rock A Rye, Woodlake, Ed Pendleton. Overfire. SEVENTH RACE. Mile and one-eighth. 914 Valentino —Gaire 102 9X« —fir. Jim—Schwartz 110 910— Demijohn—McTague 96 917 —The, Archer —Burke 110 9U—-Culem hour—Hebert 91 913Rork- -Fields 110 913 —Johnny Jewell —Hudgins 101 915 — Hechabite —Maderia 166 The Champions? Schedule AT HOME jfc Vj May 31, Philadelphia. Jane S, 9, 7, 8, Chicago. Jane >lO, 11, It, 13, Detroit. Jane 14, 1«, 17, ta St- Louie. Jane 19, 99, *l, *». Cleveland. Jane 23,'XL 28, New York. Jnhe 28, 29, 30, Philadelphia. * Joly 8, New York. July 28, 29, 80, *l, Chicago. August 1,2, 3,4, Detroit. August 8, 9, 7, 8. St. Louis. August 9, 11, 12, 18. Cleveland. Xugust Ik, New WA September 1,2, Philadelphia. September 8. 0, Beaton. September, 11, 12, Boston. s«s S: S’ICSSu. D. A. R. Sidelights Tbday’s sessions of tho Thirty fourth Congress of the Daughters of the American Revolution in clude four of the most interesting reports which are scheduled to be made at this convention. These reports are: On Ameri canisation, by Miss Alice Louise McDufee, chairman; Better Films, by Mrs. L. Grant Baldwin, -chair man; Ellis Island, by Mrs. Alfred J. Brosseau, chairman, and In ternational Relations, by Mrs. Robert Lansing, wife of the former Secretary of State. Yesterday afternoon was de voted Jo the holding of tho annual Staje meetings. Most of theee meetings were held in Continental Memorial Hall or in the audi torium building in the rear. Some of the State delegations, however, turned their meetings into social events and had them in the form of luncheons or teas at the vari ous hotels. At all of the meetings, the chief topics of discunion were the pro posed amendments tor Increased dues and Initiation fees, and the proposed new auditorium. The Mississippi delegation dis cussed the scholarships to moun tain and other schools maintained by that State organization. The State regent, Mrs. Robert N. Somerville, reported the gift of a brooch, worn in the days of *76, as z a revolutionary relic toe the museum. Sons and Daughters of Arizona awarded twenty-four medals to the pupils of grammar schools of the State for good citizenship, bought flags and gave pictures of historic subjects to the schools, the Arizona meeting was itold. Mrs. William Lee Finney pre sided. Mrs. Howard McCall. Georgia vice president general, entertained at tea in honor of the president general, Mrs. Anthony Wayne Cook, following the meeting of her State delegation. Mrs. Ju lius Talmadge, State regent, pre sided. Mrs. Frank H. Briggs, record ing secretary general, and Mrs. Herbert M. Lord were among the special guests /of the Maine State meeting. Mrs. B. G. Wy Cushman, tho State regent, told of her work as vice chairman of the national committee on historical and literary reciprocity. Mrs. Horace Martin Farnham. Vermont State regent, presided at the luncheon and meeting at Memorial Continental Hall. Mrs. Julius J. Estey, honorary vice president general, was in attend ance. The Vermont room is be ing frtrnished with memorial gifts representing the colonial period. The Missouri delegation held its meeting and banquet at the Lafayette Hotel before the presi dent general’s reception. Mrs. Ashley McKinley and Miss Mc- Kinley. formerly of St. Louis, and Colonel Paeglow, U. 8. A., were among the guests. The Kansas delegates held their meeting in the form of a tea. The honorary president gen eral, Mrs. George Thacher Guern sey, was a guest. Mrs. Robert B. Campbell is State regent. Mrs. Frank Mondell, chairman of the program committee and national president of the Children of the American Revolution, was at the meeting of the Wyoming delegation in the D. A. R. hall. The State regent, Mrs. Maurice presided. Mrs. Andrew R. Hickam, State regent of Oklahpma, entertained the Oklahoma delegation at luncheon at the Washington Hotel yesterday. Those present were Mrs. Calvin Hornaday, Mrs. D. A. Rowland, Mrs. Plumer E. Hill, Mrs. Belle R. Curtis, Mrs. E. Bird Hughes, Mrs. Ed. F. .Johns, Mrs. C. L. Beatty, Mrs. AnejF delight for salads TO ALL salads —fish, roast beef, vegetable or fruit salad you can impart a fresh delight by the new Gulden’s Saladressing Mustard, especially blended for delicate-flavored foods. This new Gulden product re* tains the appetite*provoking mustard tang but is mild and delicate. Rich olive oil, vinegar and enticing spices are UleiMed with i the choicest mustard to give a piquant, zestful tastt. Added to mayonnaise, or ung, salad dressings nr used as aa ingredient of salads, it makes a seasoning as fol as It is different. Sharpens, z——»s. appetite, aids digestion. Try it today. 15c. At all grocers. GULDEN'S LJ SALADRESSING MUSTARD gjgj| ABROAD April 27, 28, 29, Houten. May 8,9, 19, 11, Chfca*o. Mny 12, 13, 14, IS, Bt. Lotfe. May 16, 17, It, It, Cleveland. May tS, 31. it, 24, Detroit. May 27, 28, Philadelphia. June 1, », 3,4, New York. July 18, 1«, 17. . is ». a. a Auxwt 18, 19, 29, OevolNMl Aurust 28, 29. 30. Chicago, has t Aisssr 1 •- Charles Thuis, Mrs. G. F. Glenn, Mrs. F. B. Norfleet, Mrs. E. E. Dale, Mrs. John B. Msserve and the State regent’s daughter, Helen Hickam, who is a student at Holton-Arms School in Wash ington. Mrs. Luthsr 8. Munslon, of Hy attsville, Md., entertained at luncheon yesterday at the Men’s City club lor Mrt. Goodwin D. Ellsworth and Mrs/C. H. Bige low, of Findlay, Ohio. Mrs. Bige low is a delegate to the D. A. R. congress from Fort Findlay chapter and a charter meipber. Mrs. William D. Garllngton presided at the Texas State meet ing. The meeting learned that six flags have been presented to the Texas room by the Texas chapters representing the six flags under which the Lone Star State has been since its early history. • The flags are Spanish, French, Mexican, the flag of the State-es Texas and the American. Later the members dined in the Presi dential room at the Mayflower. New Hampshire, with one of the largest delegations in its- his tory, met in the Vermont room at tho Continental Memorial Hall. Mra. George H. Warren, state regent, presided. The State regent of California, Mra. H. J. Mannhart, had a dele gation ,of thirty-eight 'at the meeting wh|ch they held in the beautfiul California room at the han. Mrs. Robert H. Munger, state regent of lowa, delivered an in teresting report on the work of the D. A. R. In her State. Mrs. Ralph H. Hoes, state regent of Wisconsin, presided over that Stale’s meeting. Mrs. L. Victor Seydel, state regent of Michigan, presided over their meeting which was held in Continental Memorial Hall. Tho Colorado delegates met in the Children of the American Revolu tion room with Mrs. John C. Bushinger presiding. Mrs. Katherine Nettleton, of Connecticut, will entertain a small company of twelve gueats at the Willard tonight. Thjs will be one Os many similar qmhllOr functions which will be held at the local hotels this evening. O FREE TRIAL t IN YOUR OWN HOME iZWI. 1 I* FREE TRIAL OFFER WJ B <7 Simply drop into our store—- f /V, I select the Victrola you like ILTZ'X best—rand we will send it to - your home on trial without /[/"YILJT7X7 obligation. No records to buy 1 Vlxjf lt ■ X — l,O extract to ®fc n —until T\f\IITKT you have fully decided to pur- WIX chase. Call immediately! ARTHIRJORDAX i PIANO COMPANY G Street at 13th mmc mins • ipmied ■ ’(Continued from First Page) able to stop a car within 30 feet while going at twenty mile* an hour and hand brakes within seventy-five feet at tho same apeed. Headlights and Signal*, AU headlights mint have ap proximately twenty-one-cariffle pow er and the beams shall not shine above the horizontal plane of the lights. Dazzling headlights are pro hibited. Dimming of headlights will be permitted on brightly light ed streets only. Headlights must be bright enough to enable the motorist to see an object within 200 feet |n front of his car. The hand signal regulation, now providing three signals, is changed. In the future, putting the hand outside of the car-is a sufficient signal to indicate stopping or turn ing. An electrical or mechanical device may be used instead of the hand. z* The new regulation* provide that applicants for operator’s permits must watt ten days before the per mit is granted. During this time an Investigation will be made to determine the applicant’s fitness. - OneWay Streets. The code provides a number of one way streets. However, the new regulations eliminate as one way streets the following: Tenth street. Sixth street, Eighteenth street, , Nineteenth street, Madison place, Jackson place, L street and ML Vernon place. Two new one way streets are established. They are H street, one way west from Massachusetts avenue to Fourteenth street and I street, one way east from Sixteenth to Massachusetts avenue northwest. Other one way streets provided in the old regulations are retained. Tho code provides a fine of from 31 to >BOO and jail sentence not to exceed -tch days for violation* of the regulations. In the traffic act recently passed by Congress special penalties are prbvidrl for reckless driving, driving while drilnk, using smoke scieen and driv.ng after oper ator’s permit has been revoked, sm if sim EXECUTE!] (Continued from First Page.) pushing baby carriages joined the crowd, only to leave in disappoint ment when they learned the time of the hanging had been delayed. Burned Part of Body. Thorne was found guilty of kill ing the typist, aged twerity-ons, In his little home on his poultry farm at Crowborough. near the estate of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, famous writer of detective stories. It was brought out at the trial that Thome cut up the body, burn ed some portion* of it and buried the remainder. It was also brought out that Thome had fallen in love with a rustic beauty. of the district Grace Caldicott, and wanted to marry her, but had promised to take Elsie Cameron as his wife.